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Full text of "Ilium Yearbook"

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5M.::SiZ-iZjKIISZIL. EC 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/iliumyearbook199092tayl 



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ou are forty-six, it's been a . ' • 
quarter of a century since 
you've graduated from college, 
and you're finally interested in reading 
your yearbook (you've looked at the 
pictures every day, a total of 9 1 3 1 
times). You start by reading the first 
story, this one, and almost drop the 
book in shock. How could they have 
divined my age? 

We have ways of knowing. Your 
forty-sixth birthday was yesterday. If 
you are a male you have a lovely wife, 
two sons, a modest accounting job, and 
a quaint two-story suburban house sur- 
rounded by a white picket fence. If you 



are a female you're the one with the ac- 
counting job, your lovely husband cooks 
meals in the suburban house, and your 
two sons are tucked away in the Day 
Care Center. 

What do you remember about your 
Taylor years? Waves of vague nostalgia 
wash over: you remember the spirit of 
excitement, the restlessness of youth. 
But except for the residual nausea of 
Sunday chicken, nothing concrete 
comes to mind. Don't panic. Our pur- 
pose is to preserve the texture of your 
1989/90 Taylor experience in the follo- 
wing 228 pages. Proceed with caution: 
you are entering into frozen time. 



contimied 




. -. ^''^yii ' 



Forever Young: Sickler Hall (I) and Swallow Robin Hall (r), 
the two oldest buildings on campus, remain highly active. 
Sickler continues to house the Communication Arts depart- 
ment and prayer chapel; Swallow, after a four-year hiatus, 
gears up to function as a co-ed residence hall in 1990. 

<• Steve Baarendse 






!■ 
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!■ 
!■ 



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Tight Configuration: 

Taylor football game. 



Student faces follow an Intense 

•:• Mark Daubenmier 





Close Quarters: Can you discover the symbolic meaning of 

the four strips'' We can. ■:■ sieve Baarendse 

Taylor's post-modern architecture reflects the diffused rays 



of an Indiana sunset 



•;- Mark Daubenmier 



Close Quarters: 

1750 students 
crammed toge- 
ther like bricks 
in a wall. 



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Monopoly money is fake. Taylor tuition money is the 
real thing. Go directly to the Controller's office. Don't 
pass 'Go'; don't even try to collect $200. ■yMarkOaubenmier 



Close Quarters: 

Pinching every 
last 25^ to pay 
the astronomi- 
cal bill. 



Another treacherous journey across the Taylor tundra 
Carrie Lucht heads for the protective, nurturing confines 



of the Galleria to escape a howling Indiana snowstorm 

'> Sieve Hetm 




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hink of the Close Quarters theme as a giant ver- 
bal suit-case swelhng with historic trinkets. 
Wouldn't you love to take a peek inside? 

Soon, soon. First, here's something to scratch 
your prematurely-bald head over. If we were to assume 
(merely for the sake of argument, of course) that you could 
actually renieniher specific details of your 1989/90 Taylor 
experience, could you describe them all in two words? The 
idea seems ridiculous. 

But is it? If we believe each word to be a potent symbol 
containing centuries of connotative build-up, why can't two 
well-chosen words contain the universe? They do, you see: 
"the universe" collapses the cosmos into four syllables. 
Similarly, the word "Taylor" has occupied yearbooks for 
nearly a century. Sammy Morris. Milo Rediger, Don Odle, 
Elmer Nussbaum, Jay Kesler, and Wally Campbell are only 
a few people whose existences fold neatly into this word- 
suitcase. Words must be carefully chosen: you wouldn't 
take a dresser on a trip when all you need is a shaving kit. 

We believe our theme is a carefully-chosen snapshot of 
the 1989/90 Taylor experience, and we have brainwashed 
our staff into agreement. . 

Consider yourself "staff." Insert your brain in the wash 
chamber, add four quarters and a pinch of detergent, and 
watch that cerebral cortex swish round and round. (You 
won't need it for the following 226 pages anyway.) 



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Coral Blue: The Chorale lends an important vocal-color variation to the yearbook page. 

•;■ Mark Daubenwier 



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The end of the season brings success — a 
national troplny and lifelong friendships. 

'>JtmGarnnger 



Close Quarters: 

Weaving close- 
knit friend- 
ships. 



Perhaps one of the 
people in this photo is 
your close-knit friend! 





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Dr. Seuss weaves his soporific spell o'er Chad Horky 



•>Marl\ Daubenmier 




\E1 



ow that your brain is removed we can 
safely examine the philosophical 
impHcations of the Close Quarters 
theme. 

In case you haven't noticed, pages 
two through nine play an important role in 
setting the philosophical tone for the remai- 
ning 223. Here, in these four spreads, lie the 
nerve centers that activate the entire year- 
book. (This boggles your soggy mind tele- 
pathically, as it enters the spin cycle.) 

It's really not all that difficult: each 
spread unpacks a significant connotation of 
Close Quarters, couples it with a visual icon 
of analagous metaphorical value, and relates 
both the verbal and the visual to the 1989/90 
school year. That's all there is to it. 

Take this page as an example. One of the 
positive aspects of a cozy Christian liberal 
arts college is the potential for close rela- 
tional bonding. This new definition of the 
word "close." connoting intimacy, adds an 
important social dimension to the develo- 
ping theme. The analagous visual icon is a 
close-u\) of a r/c^.sY'ly-knit sweater. 
Can \ou fiuure out the other three? 



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student Life: At Taylor, 

Twister'^' just about sums it up. 

(above) 

•;• Thorn Verratl! 

Academics: To nap is merely to 
doze off in Statistics, but to 
attend an outdoor Adkison 
lecture ... ah, that is restora- 
tion of the soul, (above right) 

<* Mark Daubenmler 

Organizations: The Germany 

Lighthouse team, standing in the 

breach of human history. 

(above far right) 

':• Brad Pontius 



♦ O 'Theme development 




, /■• 





espite its braggadocio and high-impulse glitz, 
no yearbook ever fulfills its task. 

A yearbook's task, simply put, is to smash 
the entire year between the covers of a 200- 
page hook. Mission impossible. You might 
as well try to cram three people into a Wengatz dorm- 
room and ask them to "get along." 

The truth is that we live by leaving behind. Sup- . 
posing it would have been possible for the yearbook ^ ■ 
staff to record the bathroom-going frequency for each 
student during a three-week test period, would you care^ 
to know this information mm\ at the age of forty-six, 
with two cherubic children peering over your shoulder? 
What a silly concept! ■ ■■'.:•.. ■ ■ v • ... 

Life would be miserable indeed if you could 
remember the individual qualities of every tray in the 
dishroom on October 22. or every subtle change of 
Pastor Bob Griffin's face from 10: 14 a.m. (singing a 
hymn) to 10:48 a.m. (looking at his watch). 

Perhaps it is a blessing, then, that the yearbook is 
forced to abstract, condense, and summarize the year, 
instead of mechanically regurgitating the trivial statis- 
tics that belong in almanacs. The following 221 pages 
are a soft-filtered lens. Go ahead — look through. 
Your youth seems at such Close Quarters that you 
could reach out and touch it. 

Don't. It's only Bordeaux 80 lb. stock paper. 

•S(e\e Haiirctulse 



Close Quarters: 

The four year- 
book sections 
harmoniously 
juxtaposed. 



Sports: Tangled bodies, inertia, 
and a none-too subtle facemask 
drag the ball-carrier to the gridiron. 

•>Jim Garnnger 



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Vivid colors, in no particular order: The 
student union at night, the Ayres building, 
God's art dwarfing the Spacegrip, the Snalo 
presiding over the legendary Bro-ho Court, an 
odd twist on the Hurl, Ivan Lee's foreboding 
sunset over Taylor Lake, a more common 
sunset, and an obligatory bell tower picture. 



J.U Vsycheddic coCor 




<■ Credits: (respeclively) Glen Mills. Sieve Baarendse. Ivan Lee. Sieve Baarendse. 
Steve Baarendse. Ivan Lee. Mark Daubenmier. and Sieve Baarendse. 




♦ jL/^ Student life divider 






^^^» 



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tudent Lite 



CONTENTS 




Homecoming 


16 


Parent's Weekend 


18 


Entertainment 


20 


Intramurals 


32 


Chapel 
Theatre 


34 
36 


Student Art 


44 


Architecture 


46 


Mini-Mag 


49 


Youth Conference 


66 


Taylathon 
Graduation 


68 
70 


Seniors 


72 


Floors/Wings 


94 



•>Mark Daubenmier 



Student life divide 



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Fiddling on the 
roof: Doug 
Woodward, P. A. 
and law abiding 
student, enjoys a 
risky pranl^. 
Accomplice John 
Halterman looks 

on 't'Sleve Baarendse 





right) Four fluslied freslimen and 

their contribution to Homecoming 
spirit — an outhouse. We bet some 
farmer is hoppin' madi 

■:-Glen Mills 
manual colonzalion by David Vermeesch 



Suspended in air, feet 

scratching the heavens, 

elegant, supple body 

movements, delicate 

equilibrium — Ken Smith. 

BMX acrobat, provides a 

striking metaphor for the 

balanced student lifestyle. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 




The return of the native: Ken Hugoniot, Indonesian, remem- 
bers his homeland in the first annual mudwrestling tournament. 

'>Steve Baarendse 



m 






Despite his cries 

of innocence. Tony 
Roush IS convicted 
and sentenced to 
serve four years as 
a student at the 
Taylor Penitentiary. 
Or maybe he's just 
goofing off for 
Rocky, the surly 
Sudlow photogra- 
pher. ■:■ Rocky Cannon 









Student life — that's what 

college is all about. 
It's a process of defining 

our own sociometry. 

It's the gradual discovery 

of our true inner selves. 

But mostly it's just a poor 

excuse for acting like 

complete idiots. 



This photo actually belongs in 
the Sports section, but its too 
good to relegate to the bleak 
world of black and white. 

%^J/m Garnnger 



Student lijc scmpbock^ 



15*> 



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000 }3urple and gold 
balloons drift effortlessly 

into Ihe lazy Indian-summer sky. Then 
comes the kick-off. The shrieking crowd 
follows the path of the football as it spins 
wildly to the opposite end of the field. 
Crunch! Bodies interlock and eat grass. 

Homecoming never changes. Year 
after year, alumni step out from the dusty 
pages of bygone yearbooks to retrace the 
steps and memories of their youth. What 
brings them back to Taylor? Jan Horner 
('61) came back "to touch base with my 
roots and renew relationships." Roots and 
relationships cannot be found in new buil- 
dings and better programs. They involve 
plain, old-fashioned people. 

This year's theme, "Celebrate The 
Ages," emphasized the importance of the 
Taylor Homecoming tradition. Jill Bol- 
ton and Drew Talbot, student co-chairs, 
worked with Alumni Director Betty 
Freese to mastermind an unforgettable 
experience. 3,000 additional balloons 
filled the gymnasium. A purple and gold 
blimp floated above the football game. 
The Patch of Blue Quartet ('69-'70) 
regrouped to entertain alumni and 
students with their musical expertise. 

According to Talbot, one of the pri- 
mary goals of the weekend was to "make 
sure the students knew it was for them 
too." The response encouraged him: "I 
think students got a good feel for Taylor's 
history — they really reached out to 
alumni. I think they [the students] felt 
more a part of it this time through." 

This year's alumni reunions reached 
from five to sixty years back into history. 
The class of 1929 fielded seven represen- 
tatives. Walt Campbell ('64), Dean of 
Students, says of his twenty-fifth reunion: 
"What we found out twenty-five years 
later was that God had been faithful to all 
of us. It just flooded over us how God is 
in control. I've experienced God's spirit 
few times as I did at this reunion." 

Homecoming is people — people 
coming home. As long as Taylor conti- 
nues to graduate students, there will 
always be faces who long to drift out of 
their dusty yearbooks back to that lazy 
Indian-summer weekend, when 2,000 
balloons were gathered (like students) and 
launched, effortlessly, into the azure sky. 
•Steve Baarendse 

• • • • ..■..-..-^.--. 



(right) Screaming fans cheer the Trojans 
on to a Homecoming win vs. Defiance. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 



(below) The Homecoming Court: 

Manale Burns, Heidi Storm, Laurel Kinzer, 
and Kristie Kuhnle (I. to r.) — and escorts of 
various sizes (including Denny Smith and 
King Scott Dean) — captured, candid. 

<'Marf< Daubenmier 





(right) Vivid purple and gold marks both 
the ground ... .^ ,, • 

manual colorizatlon by David Vermeesch 

. . . and the air in the form of thousands of 
balloons, (background) 

<'Mark Daubenmier 




/ s9\:-/-^ji' 







• • 



^' JLO 9{omccoming , » 






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History Speaks 












Homecoming snapshots (clockwise, from top): 

The Patch of Blue Quartet regroups after twenty years: 
Jim Tindal (Morns) wins the third annual Morns Hall 
Belltower Classic in front of John Randolph (Gerig) and 
Andy Aliem (Wengatz); Stuart Rex, Lance Brookshire, 
and an unidentifiable defender wrestle the Defiance 
ball-earner to the gndiron: and senior Bill Ford belts out 
a ditty in the musical variety show. 

•^ V/.;/( n.ililHiimu'i Itm <„lniHt:,': . .Vl,-H' Wc/m 



•Teresa Vtach ((Jullmer, "89) 

An and Matlienwtics major 
High ScIkhiI Tcachoi. Indianapolis 

Why Jo yi)i( cnmc hack'.' 
"To keep in louch. 'I'ou've spent four 
years of yoiir lito here— you're always 

goliii; lo be drawn to it." 




k t 



• JaeManiglia("H9) 

Communication/Tlieater Arts major v^ 
'I'liuth For Christ. Champaign. IL 

What uris the most vahuihle pan of your 

Tuylor cwperii-'ijcc ? 

"fTiend,ships, relationships— how 

faculty as well as students sharpened me 

iUKi shaped me. It's jiot as easy out in 

the world, where your entire belief 

system is ehallenged." 

• Allen Jackson ("69) 

Physical Education major 

High School Guidance Counselor. 

Elkhart. IN 

What makes Taylor unique'.' 

"Without a doubt the people, the 

love, the Christian fellowship. 

You don't need facilities for that. 

The friendships are just as dear 

to me now as thev were then." 



• Janet Horner (Mendenhall '621 

Elementan Education major 
Early Childhood Education. IX-nvor. CO 

Vl'/(ij/ imijor differi'iiees do you sce^ 
"The relaxation of attention on legality. 
Today's Taylor seems much more lole- 
rani. We couldn't wear shorts or slacks. 
The worst thing I ever did at Taylor was 
drink fermented apple cider. Another 
difference is Jay Kesler's honior." 

• Ur. I'aul (;entiKC52i 

Zoology/Chemistry inajor 
Physiciaji, Fort Wayne. IN 

Why di> you come b,iek ' 

"Because its home. 1 don't think I've 

missed a Hoinecoiiiing since 196(1." 

Most Viihitihh' Taylor c.xperieiiee'' 

"Jesus Christ, and learning 

to know him." 



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• Rev. 1). V. Whitcnack C26) 


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Math/Physics major 


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Minister, Toledo. CJH 


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\hist I'roiiuueni Toylor mcmor).' 


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"1 fired the boilers for five years lo 






work mv way through. Back then 


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the total cost jniilion, room 


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and lx)aril| was S.iso. ' 


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Family Forum 

Parents' Weekend invites moms and dads into the Taylor family 



A. better script could not luive been 
written for October 13-13, Parents' 
Weekend 1989. It was sunny and 
wann. and it was time to slip on the old 
shorts of summer. 

General Richard Abel opened the 
ceremonies with Friday's chapel 
service, implanting three powerful 
words in our minds: "I AM SOME- 
BODY!" As parents began to anive, 
everyone had great expectations for the 
weekend. Dick Roberts, a four-year 
veteran of Parents" Weekend and father 
of Jeff and Julie Roberts, stated that he 
was "looking forward to some fun times 
together. Just being together. And I'm 
looking forward to the prayer breakfast. 
We always like that a lot." Students 
shared in the anticipation, as Jody Erd- 
nian expressed; "[It's] a chance to see 
my parents, who I haven't seen in a 
while; a chance to share what's going 
on in my life and to hear what's going 
on in their lives." Some students saw 
the weekend as a chance to get off cam- 
pus. Jeff Hamilton said, "I'm looking 
forward to getting some real food and 
going shopping." 

After Friday evening's musical pre- 
sentation by Pete Carlson and the Tay- 
lor Sounds, Saturday morning began 
with Jingling plates at the family prayer 
breakfast. President Jay Kesler remin- 
ded us of the love in God's family: 
"God, the Heavenly Father, loves each 
of us as much as ue lo\e each other 
right now. and infinitely more." 

The day progressed with faculty 
coffees, where parents got a chance to 
meet their children's professors. Pete 
Peters, father of Jenny Peters, enjoyed 
"seeing | Jenny] not only with her peers, 
but also with her teachers . . . and 
seeing how she interacted with them." 



There were a variety of other 
activities scheduled for the day. 
Families could choose to see the 3-2 
soccer victory over Bluffton College, or 
the 14-14 football tie with DePauw. 
For those interested in homemade 
crafts, a craft and cookbook sale was 
held, as well as a quilt walk. On 
Saturday the Dining Commons hosted 
the "Uncommon Dining" dinner, and 
the evening closed with the fine 
performance of Nielson and Young in 
concert with the Taylor Concert Band. 

Sunday morning wrapped up the 
weekend with the Parents' Weekend 
worship service. 

i\ ot everyone's parents had to travel 
far to attend the weekend. Wally 
Campbell, son of Dean of Students 
Walt Campbell, says "I see the benefit 
of meeting some of my friend's parents. 
For me, it's not much different because 
I see my mom and dad every day. It's 
pretty much business as usual." 

Then there are those students whose 
parents could not make it. Sophomore 
Li.sa Curless gives her feelings on 
Parents' Weekend without her parents: 
"I will not be lonely because I'll be one 
with my books." International student 
Cbinn Lim says, "Sometimes I feel 
kind of lett out since my parents aren't 
here to enjoy the activities going on, but 
I'm happy to meet the parents of my 
friends." And M.K. Doug Woodward 
tells us, "Other people share their 
parents with me." 

Parents' Weekend 1990 in a nut- 
shell? Just ask Maurice Richardson's 
mother: "I like it because everyone's so 
close to you at Taylor. I like the friend- 
ship and the love everybody shows — 
and I love you. Reese!" 

•Mario .Arindaeng 



Freshman Kevin 

Willis blows by a 

well-meaning 

Bluftton defender. 

Taylor won the 

match, 3-2. 




♦i^. 



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(far left) Senior teamwork: 

Tim Shapley and Lance 
Brookshire combine forces 
to bring a DePauw offesive 
maneuver to an abrupt halt. 
Taylor tied their arch rival 
14-14 in a contest domi- 
nated by brilliant defense. 

(left) The ever-elusive 
Walter Moore slithers for- 
ward for extra yardage. 







■BUT STILL...! AM. ..SOMEBODY!": 

(above) General Richard Abel, 
president of Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, delivers a dramatic address 
on self-worth. 



(left) Mom meets the guys': 

Senior Ann Miraglia introduces Mrs. 
Miraglia to Drew Stanislaw (barely 
visible), Jim Beers, and Scott Crook. 



(left) Juniors Will 
Angus and Julie 
Stumbo converse 
with the folks'. 



'J'iircnts' weekend ±IJ ^ 



Entertainment 

The libertine consumption of time 

1 his might be a tough pill to swallow for some, but 
the fact remains that an average student spends a 
mere 10% of his week in class. Whence fly the other 
hours? Diligent studying certainly ranks high on the 
time-eating scale, (as does eating itself), but what 
happens to the leftovers? What is time? 

This question has perplexed philosophers since the 
dawn of civilization, and we don't have time to dis- 
cuss it. Perhaps the following six pages will shed 
light on the paradoxical interplay between time, (the 
most precious resource of life) and entertainment, 
(the libertine, bourgeois consumption of time 

"How fast hath time, the subtle thief of youth/ 
Stolen on his wing my three and twentieth year!" 
—John Milton, Sonnet XVII ,j^j^,„g Baarendse 





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BIG 



DEAD POETS" 
SOCIETY 



IHH 39 STEPS 
BATMAN (1966): DR. STRANGELOVE 
ABBOTT & COSTELLO: CARTOON MOVIE FESTIVAL 



This year's movies ran llic fiumiit ofiienrcs. witli selcctians ra)i;^inii frani timeless HtteheiKk thrillers f39 SlcpsJ 
to mindless popular junii food (Bill & Ted's Excellent Adventure). When the projection worked, most oj these films 
were quite enjoyable. 



Fall 



Spr ing 



Big 

Bill & Ted's Excellent Advenmre 

Crocodile Dundee II 

Gorillas In The Mist 

Abholl & Costcllo 

Star Wars 



The Empire Strikes Back 
Return Of The Jedi 
Private E\es 
Oliver And Company 
Ernest Saves Christmas 



Three Amigos 

Batman 

Dr. Strangelove 

Dead Poet's Society 

Rainman 

Rebel Without A Cause 




39 Steps 
Cartoons 

Indiana Jones .And 
The Last Crusade 
The Gods Must Be Crazv 



(far. far left) Emily 
Alexander, MK from 
Taiwan, reacfies out to 
the Cfiinese golden 
dragon in a scene 
reminiscent of the 
classic sci-fi hit. E.T. 



(far left) The Altar 
Boys, and a requisite 
amount of hazy lighting, 
fill the RA with visually 
appealing Christian 
noise. 

(left) In addition to Mr. 
Pickwick's Christmas 
Stories (pictured), the 
1990 Performing Artist 
Series featured the 
Chinese Golden Dra- 
gon Acrobats, the 
Basham Duo. the l,U, 
Jazz Ensemble, and 
the Singing Boys of 
Pennsylvania- 




One of these things is not like the other— one of these 
things just doesn't belong. Can you figure out which of 
these four photos disturbs the unity of the other three? 

1. Scott Mason and John Sprunger wind-surf on Taylor 
Lake. 

2. Two unidentifiable bodies tangle in the first annual 
SAC Mudwrestlmg competition near Taylor Lake. 

3. Tom Sena performs a break-neck stunt near the 
Taylot Watertower. 

4. Second Bergwall late-night enthusiasts goof off at the 
Taylor Lake beach. 

(Answer on page 229) 

^ Ml I'll.'!' '\ Mark OaulKitmirr 



'EntcrUiiiiitictit 



21<^ 



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Doctors warn that caffeine causes stress, but you're sure to relax to 

Coffeehouse Charm 



3 AC"s Coffeehouse is mythic. I've coneludeil ihis since neither I. 
nor anyone else I interviewed, can get a handle on it. And from wliat 
Tve observed in my classes, one can vahdate anything nebulous by as- 
signing the term iiivili to it. The only criteria is that it have a subtle yet 
pervasive power (check), a vague moral purpose (check, check), teach 
an eternal truth (hmm . . .). and escape categorization. My theory was 
verified in no time by patrons. 

"The atmosphere is woody, it's got wood in it. I'm serious, that's 
what 1 like about the Union. I like the wood. It's sort of fake wood 
actually, btit it's wciod sorta." stated an indecisive Elyce Elder, long- 
time C-house loyalist. "Its like a little shop or a little theatre or a little 
thing. It's the kinda thing you'd find in New York or Boston or big 
cities, and I like that sort of atmosphere and that's what I grew up in." 

This feeling was echoed b\ Bekali Binnington and Heather Long, 
who simply said, "We have burning wurds which li|is canntit speak 
about Coffeehouse." Krista Zajkowski also found normal descriptive 
terminology too 



limiting and stated, "It's 

very European-ish." 

Not that being in the 

Union was always so 

transcendant. In fact. 

many times Coffehouse 

wasn't there at all, but 

in a neighborhood cafe 

(well, Pete's Place 

anyway), a little hole- 

the-wall (like, say. 

'Hoe's), or the elegant 

ballroom of an area 

resort (e.g. the "Holidorm's" first floor lounge). 

When asked wh\' they came, those surveyed gave a variety of 
answers. Alyson KImiii explained, "Coffeehouse provides an opportu- 
nity to be enlightened without having to go very far, which is a cheap, 
lame excuse to go. but it is good for you. Since I want to be such a 
well-rounded, diverse person, it is important for me to pick up these 
cLihural tidbits whenever I get a chance." 

■Some receive a touch of home, like Candy Tabb who explained. "It 
reminds me of New Orleans jazz, which is where I'm from." Others 



Another hallmark of myth is its ability to transcend ethically questionable behavior for the 
purpose of teaching a higher truth. Consider these examples from Coffeehou,se the Myth .set against 
"A.B.M.R.," (A Bible Major's Rationale, as he tried to justify his attendance): 

* Two lanky, boisterous young men yelling, "/ AM, / SAID/.'" to the accompaniment of a Neil 
Diamond song at the Coffehou.se Open-Mike Christmas Party (sacrilege and blasphemy!) 

A.B.M.R: "Keeps us in touch with a littk' more of the outside world." — Brad Brummeler 

* A profs daughter swaying to the swooning jazz licks of Affinity on Feb. 2nd (for shame! ) 
A.B.M.R: "The people thai alleiul Coffeehouse don't feel like they have to act the exact 

right way." — Brad Brunuue/er 

* Our professor of philosophy singing "We're going to the ZOO-ZOO-ZOO. how about YOU- 
YOU-YOU. you can come TOO-TOO-TOO " (whence the scholar?) 

A.B.M.R: "Sort of the 'Euro feel' — well, close as we can come in Upland." — Bnul Bruminelet 



like Pete Griffin find that Coffeehouse is the only way to find them- 
selves: "I just like to hang out with all the cool people cause it's really 
good for boosting my ego." Yet it is the sublime scent of impoiled 
coffee that draws Andrew Wesner (or is it spite?): "The coffee at 
coffeehouse is better than the coffee that my roommate makes." 

i\l ew to Coffeehouse this year were a menu and wait-staff, phasing 
out the smorgasboard style of past years. Featuring such edibles as 
filled croissants, gourmet coffee and natural soda, the new way of 
service gave patrons homemade-style food at a subsidized cost. Com- 
plimenting this was music by area musicians (All in One Quartet and 
TU's Scott McGIasson) as well as studio-seasoned professionals from 
around the world (LA's Mark Heard and Pam Dwinell, Indy's Affinity, 
and Phil and John from the UK). As Tracy Wenger. one of the 
seteran Coffeehouse waitresses put it, "A great deal of coffeehouse's 
success this year can be attributed to the variety of music and entertain- 
ment. There's been a 
real good balance 
between musical 
styles and different 
personalities on stage 
so it's been able to 
appeal to a lot of 
different people. The 
atmosphere we've 
tried to create is i 

'corne in enjoy the ■ 
nuisic and stay for 
however long you \ 
want.' " ' 

Not to be forgotten were the Coffeehouse favorites, Mizpah. Those 
winsome men of song from the Brotherhood played the Stuart Room to 
a crowd of 250-plus. Less Miserable, a bargain-basement version of 
the popular Broadway show Les Miserahles. brought the house down in 
a Coffeehouse first: a standing ovation. 

Jackie Belile summarized the Coffeehouse year best: "College 
times." 

Enough said. 

•.lohn Bollow 




'Etitcrtainmcnt 




I* »? 



SD^ 



















BEST-ATTENDED 
COFFEEHOUSES 



(left) -Were going to the ZOO-ZOO-ZOO..." 

Win Corduan. Professor of Philosopfiy, croons to 
an ecstatic Ivanfioe's audience. 

(below) James Kenniv, Steve Swing, Ben Wilson, 
and Brian Bartow relive tfie magic of All-ln-One 



■•»"■,"■".? ■*,* -' '""*T*'''"?';^''>?'"?'i'«''«?'5'i'*J 








As these photos suggest, entertainment is not 
the exclusive property of students. Faculty 
members are well aware that life is lived beyond 
the classroom doors, in those precious moments of 
good-natured fun. Witness Dr. Stanlslaw. for 
instance, who pays a surpnse visit to a party of 
raucous systems majors. Or take a magnifying 
glass to the Keslers. who make an annual public 
appearance regaled in the official presidential 
jammies. Even Herb Frye. Dean ot Admissions, 
knows when it's time to strip off the suit coat and 
"hit the weights." The zaniness at football games is 
notorious: Dan Mouw and Mike Fields incite the 
wave, and ever- boisterous Penthouse men 
impersonate pagan Greek hoodlums. 



'Eutcrtainwciit 



23<^ 



// 



Taylor couples featured 
on these pages include: 

sophomores Angela Ruck- 
man and Brock Heykoop 
(dominant), seniors Kris- 
ten Schroeder and James 
Kenniv (rigtit), and fresh- 
men Allison Munz and 
Robin Wudtke (far right). 









^^ 3^ 



Types of Relationships 



JUST FRIENDS, or "Get Out of 
My Life" — The definitive Taylor cop- 
out plirase of the 80"s. Slipped from 
everyday usage when "just friends" 
was recognized as "barely short of 
enemies." Seen by most dating 
analysts as woefully out of vogue. 

PLATONIC, or "For Once. I'm 
Glad the Showers Are Cold" — 
According to the Jerusalem/Athens 
section of Senior Seminar, Plato did 
not kiss his wife before they were 
married. Tliis sect at Taylor seeks to 
follow his denial of the body in hopes 
of curtailing their physical drives. 
A.k.a. "Repression." 

PROVIDENTIAL, or "Mom and 
Dad Know" — When starry-eyed 
couples utilize spiritual terminology to 
describe how they were led into 
perfect bliss. 

NON-COMMITTAL SEARCH- 
ING SORTS, or "Mom and Dad 
Don't Want to Know" — [Defined most 
eloquently by the Immortal Bard: 
"Love is a smoke rais'd with the fume 
of sighs/Being purg'd. a fire sparkling 
in lovers' eyes . . ." Refer to the 
much-circulated underground publica- 
tion "Taylor Make-out Spots #14" for 
further details. 




Freshmen Amanda Miser and Aaron 
Kleist ("Wham-0") are a Taylor-made 
couple. Can you classify their relationship- 
type according to these criteria? <•«.//.«,;;.> 



SEEING SOMEONE, or "Mom 
and Dad Wish There Was Something 
to Know" — Recognized as the 
successor to "Just Friends." It's 
casual, but he might have kissed you. 
Maybe she has asked you to 'Hoes, 
but ignores you at the D.C. Or you've 
been friends for a while, but feelings 
are changing. The beauty of "Seeing 
Someone" is a delightful ambiguity. 
In fact, if you're "Seeing Someone," 
it's a safe bet that you don't know 
what the heck is going on. But then 
again, who ever does? 

•John Bollovv and Shannan Morris 








.^•.v,;. «!Cs 



% 




U 




^>24 T 



iitertainment 



Terms of Endearment 

An annotated glossary of Taylor dating by two of the field's most celebrated experts 



TERMS 



list (list), 11. A record consist- 
ing of a series of names of Ta\ lor 
women, usu. categorized in some 
fashion, that is fretted over each 
Wednesday evening as the 
weekend approaches. 




■> V.i/^ Dinil'ciitntcr 



PDA (alsoP.D.A.) A nebulous 

acron\'m that is often used in the 

context of dating. 



quality list (kwa' li tee list). /;. 

A record consisting of a series of 

potential attributes of Taylor men 

in which each attribute epitomizes 

Godlv character in a man. 




senior panic (seen' yoor pan' ik). 

/;. Realization by a single senior 

that never again in one place will 

there be such a concentration of 

people of the opposite gender 

with a miiliial world \ iew. 



ANNOTATION 



• Taylor men approaching graduation ((/,v, senior panic) base been known to do one of tbc follow inc w iih the 
list: 

a) In a soul-rending statement of independence. the\ burn a list ritualisiicalh and sprinkle the ashes over 
Taylor Lake. Often, they walk back with hands in pockets and e\ es dow ncast. murmuring these words of St. 
Paul: "I would not wish all men to be as I am .. . " 

b) Having checked off all forty-six women on their list, they place themselves at the top of the D.C. 
stairway. Blowing a kiss to Viola and shouting "CARPE DIEM!!", thev spread-eaale themselves into the salad 
bar. 

c) Some few find their "dream woman", who completes them spiritualls. iniellectualK. and aesthetically, 
materializing before their eyes. Together they walk off into the next sunset and disappear, leaving a crumpled 
list bchinil them. 

• .Although the term PI).\ is tossed ahoiil quite a bil. we're still not sure what it means. .Alter e\tensi\e research, 
we've found the follow ing possibilities: 

a) Pcrpclually Dateless Ahiiotmalilu's — Reportedly what Taylor women call Ta_\ lor men under their 
brealh- 

b) I'nsi-Deadline Anxiety — Procrastination beyond the da\ of the week thai is coiisideied socialK' accept- 
able to ask someone out for the weekend. 

c) Premenstrual Disaster A.xiimi — Formalism proposed by modern science, to wit: "When Man A takes out 
Woman B. and it is X Day of the month. Man A will consider celibac> as a new and \ table option. [Given X. 
A -fB = *#(«#.'.']" 



•We have noted that keepers of a quality list often award points tor the following: 

/ Activity in any T.W.O. position, prelerabl) Cabinet 

/ .Athletic ability that glorifies God 

/ Small group leader (score double tor D.C. responsibilit} ; triple lor Hall D.C.) 

/ Praying for guidance before a gocKlnight kiss 

/ Giving a Two-Minute Testimony in Chapel (penalty for going over 2 min.) 

/ Sending her thank-you notes for sending him encouragement notes 

/ Perpetually smiling 

Men w ho match the standards ol such a list arc iclcncd to as .MOG's or ".Men ol 
God." (They are also releired to as "extinct" or "nonexistent.") 

The University Psychologist has determined that anient clinging to (|ualily lists 
ina\ result in an acute onset of senior panic (</,i .) 




■Hik-iiMilh 



• .As the student afflicted with senior panic tries to cope, one of the follow ing may happen: 

a) He/she becomes a psychology major, in hopes of finding him/herself 

b) He/she places his/lier picture on a nnik carton, in hopes that someone else will find liini/hcr. 

c) Hope chest after hope chest is huilcil oft llic iloiin mol in a \aluinl clfort to bring .illeiition to his/her 
plight. 

d) Asserting that the worki has no meaning, he/she exhibits lutilit\ -proilucing beha\ lor. such as tiating 

professors" children. ■ ■ i> n ,ci m ■ 

•.lonn IJollow and Shannan Morris 





CONCERT ATTENDANCE ^^^ compared to nostalgia 



I^IGHT AND R,A CAPACITY) 






CUA. Ck^AR.PI-.ACK 



LEON I'ATILI.O 

STEVE CAM!'; KI-N MEDEMA 

ALTAR HO') S 

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LIFE IW 



GROAN\NG 











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Models: Cara Chandler & Jeff Roberts 

•;• Hint for the contused In tlie filteentli panel. Jeff is 

ducking into a Men s Room. 
*.'• Hint for the very contused. It's some kind of 

comment on the futility of trying to escape love. 

or something like that. Don 't worry about it 



♦ ^(D Life in 'L'll. pliotocartoons 



LIFE //^ 

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FUTURE. PART III 




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Models: Jeff Cramer & Jane Huntzinger 

Photograpfiy & Captions: Steve Baarendse 

Concept. Scripts & Headers: Thorn Verratti 

Based on the work of (Vlatt Greening 

(the guy who draws The Simpsons) 



Life in 'T.'U. Tlunocartoon. 






// 



(far right) We're just here to pump (clap) you up! 

The Austrian machismo duo Hans und Franz (Mike 
Woods and Dan Seibel) make simpleton value judg- 
ments on the size of Jeff Bowser's muscles. 




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ll 



Variety Show 1990 stands out as a monument to 

Simplicity 



Simplicity. simplicit\. siniplicit_\ ."' It there 
was to be one phrase left ringing in the 
audience's ears from Variet\ Show '84. Chris 
Clark wanted it to be this. Why'.' We're not 
sure. Perhaps it's because he's Cliris Clark: 
no other explanation may be needed. Or 
perhaps ""simplicity" reall\ 
does sum up Variety .Show 
"89. Perhaps it has nothing 
to do w ith it. You decide. 

I think a more descriptive 
term tor the 1989 rendition 
of our traditional "\ariet\" 
event is ""metal." Among 
some of the favorite jams 
were the Green Eagles w ith 

"Little Fighter." Mitch -^^^ 

E\ers. Lance Brookshire. and Chris 
Plummer wooing us with ""Angel Eyes." and 
the Ruffians from WWIII acting out ""Wicked 
Camaro." Despite a hea\'y bass kick-back, the 
audience thrilled to these up-beat numbers. 

The variety came into the program w ith a 
few songs on the lighter side. ""Lonesome 
Loser." performed by Three Lovely Gals, was 
a riotous success, as well as ""Our Fa\orite 




Teddy & Leonard and their alter egos 
Chris Clark and Dave Thompson, 



Things" by Third Center Olson, and '"After 
.Ml." mellowed out b\' .Stephanie Wilson and 
Bill DaUon. Three Bud Applet nikl li Fliini 
deserves a huge round of applause as the 
Variety Show "89 Core Band. .And who will 
ever forget the outstanding performance of 
emcees Chris Clark and 
I)a\e Thompson in their 
Las Vegas reiithtion of 
"Sweet Child O' Mine" as 
the Palamino Brothers. 
"Teddy and Leonard | Pala- 
mino | are \er\ dear to us." 
sa\ s Thompson. Incideii- 
lally. Thompson would like 
the quote ""You guys are 

— beautiful" to go dow II in 

history. Again we could ask wh\ . 

Although it's difficult to concctlc the 
"variety" in this mostly hard rock \ariety 
show, it did come off well and certainly 
seemed to please the audience. Congratula- 
tions to all who participated in Variety Show 
"89, and always remember this important 
phrase: ""Simplicity, simplicity, suiiplicily." 

•I. or! Andersdn 




Simply Irrisistible: Scott Robison captures the magnetism of pop artist Roberl Palmer. ■>!./, „w,//, 



'I'arictu show & J^irbands >w_7 ♦ 




J^ 9{ite to %ememBer 

III the spirit i>t iK'stitl'^iii. the Ilium here presents a 
style ofyearhddk writiiii; tliiit was popular In the 
sixties and seventies . . . streain-of-ei>nscioiisness . . . 
iinctiniiectcil . . elllpsls-laden .... Who cares If it's Impossible to 
iiiiileistiiihl in a c/iiarter-eentiiry . . . so was "hop-hop-a-loo-bop. a- 
whop-hain-hooin." 

50's and 60's SHOW CARS . . . crowds . . . circle skirts . . . greased 

hair . . . pony-tails. . . red lipstick . . . torn jeans . . . tie-dyed 

tops ... cat glasses ... rhinestones... 

What else could co-ordinate all these different 

styles but Taylor University's NOSTALGIA NITE? Students 

pack the auditorium as echoes from the past 

thirty years stream from the stage: 

Rockin' Robin . . . Jailhouse Rock . . . leather jackets . . . 

Leader of the Pack (Go Jay!) . . . crew cuts . . . Mark Leedy and 

the Tweeters . . . Craig Moore (I didn't know you could sing!) 

... Da Doo Run Run . . . polyester . . . Poison Ivy . . . PEACE 

. . . bare feet . . . LOVE . . . Spinning Wheel . . . ETERNAL 

COSMIC WISDOM . . . Bridge Over Troubled Water . . . 

Hey baby, we were BORN TO BE WILD!!! 

"Lend me your ears and I'll sing you a song, 
and I'll try not to singoutof key..," 

I get by with a little help from my friends . . . oooh 
I get by with a little help from my friends. 

• \I;ir\ .lane Schrunim 



(bleow) LOOKS LIKE MITCH EVERS iajD BRAD GRANNEMAN . . . 

Hey guys . . . What's with those shinny ties? You'll 
never make it to Woodstock in SQUARE THREADS like that! 

•>.//«) Garringci 
. . . POLYESTER KINGS ! I Chris Clark and Dave Thompson 
air out those snazzy bellbottoms . . .BORN TO BE WILD . . 
. Swell act, guys . . . How about a DOUBLE THIC?; M.i\LT?!! 

•.•■V/,;.*;)<ra/v/™;,'. 





" ,'S «- 




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■ ■I 
■■■■■■I 

III 



- = i;i IT WAS TWENTY YEARS AGO TODAY 

rrent Cro;-:ton as the dreamy Pdul of 
FAB FOUR (Beatlemanial ) FAME!!! 
And Seargant Pepper' s Lonely Hearts 
Club Band was pretty nifty too!! 

. . . and look at the Dean of Students, 
Walt Campbell. He's still pretty 
hip .... but he's not aetting anywhere 
in those SQUARE SHADES!!! (below) 









Car, far left) Tina 
Miller and Wendy Joye . . 

. FLASHING THCSE ?LA.-.Li 
WHITES . . . Ready for a 
spin in the old 
S T U D E B A K E R ? ! ! 

(below) WHAT A SCREAM' ' I 
The GROOTC Andrews Sis- 
ters fluff their long, 
flowing skirts . . . THEN 

. . . Oooopsy daisy!!! 

. . . V'hat happened to my 
HAIR PIECE??!!! 

. . . AND TAKE A LOOK AT 
THE SLICK DREAM BOY . . . 

IsveWehrle . . . Keep that 
BRILLIANTINE under 
control, Dave!! (bottom) 




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Democratic 
Fitness 

Intramurals — the opiate of the masses 

Ihis year's iiitraniiiral program was a lot ol'tiin. We played 
lots of different kinds of sports and had a real good time doing 
them. too. And it was fun to get away from our homework. 
We do lots of that (homework) at Taylor. •lerrv Mick 

(ED.: Appuicntly \vc iwillx uvcrwurkcil pnnr Jerry. This was 
///.v last of iihiny slory iissi'^nmc'iits.) 





Intramurals have something for everyone (clockwise, this page): Jeff Hediund plays 
catch dangerously close to Upland's Main Street (notice the new, classy "Welcome to 
Upland" sign behind his right shoulder): the women of Third Center English scramble to 
victory; and John Benjamin bulldozes an opponent in his drive to the hoop. 



'^>32 



Intramurals 




Evasive action: Forrest Miller (left) and Stacy 
Wallworth (below) skillfully elude ttie deadly clutches of 
the enemy during the fall intramural football season. 






(above) Jill Godorhazy hauls down the 
pigskin in a hotly contested aerial duel. 
Alisa Stephens looks on in awe. 



:-\/.;./ /),,„;.,/ 



(left) Rejection a la C League! Steve 
Byler emphatically denies Zane Huff- 
man's drive to the hoop. Todd Hardy's 
intentions (lower left) appear to be slightly 
unfocused. 

•^Mdik Piitihftinitfi 



2 2^% 

InlmmuraU J J ♦ 



/ 



'" ^ 



Earnest efforts 
save Christmas 

Christmas Chapel returns in style 

Do you believe in Santa Claus? I hope you still can 
after the 1 989 Christmas Celebration Chapel. The goal 
of this chapel was to bring to life the exciting, fun, 
tension-relieving Christmas chapel to tradition, but with 
a different perspective. 

Many of can remember the Christmas chapels of 
previous years — confetti and toilet paper flying across 
the auditorium during the band's ever-popular "Sleigh 
Ride". Unfortunately, overly enthusiastic participants 
led to the cancellation of this chapel in 1988. Hesitating 
at first, the administration agreed to give one more 
chance. The day my job as Pastor Bob"s student 
assistant began. I was handed the responsibility of 
planning the chapel, with the understanding that if it 
failed, the tradition would no longer continue. Talk 
about pressure! 

After a month of brainstorming, I teamed up with 
Dave Abraham. Together we designed the program, 
keeping our fingers crossed. Our approach was to 
channel the energy, which traditionally exploded at the 
end, into laughter throughout. 

As the months of planning became a reality, I was 
thrilled to see and hear the positive response. I must 
admit 1 was worried, but as Dr. Jay Kesler once told 
me, if you give the students a chance they won't let you 
down. 

Thanks to all of you. You are the ones who have 
brought Christmas chapel back for good. Thanks also to 
Mizpah. Wally Campbell, Dave Abraham, the DCs, 
Pastor Bob Griffin, Dean of Students Walt Campbell, 
Teresa Knecht, and Michelle Yoder for their help in 
making this a reality. ^jo,„ Halleen 




♦!♦ 



J^^ Cliristinas cliapcl 




Soul Food 



An insider's evaluation of ciiapel's spiritual nourishment 



W hat have you enjoyed about 
chapel this year? What have been 
some of your favorites? These are 
questions I wish I could 
have asked each student 
and faculty member. This 
year 1 realized that one of 
the greatest challenges of 
being Pastor Bob Griffin's 
student assistant is trying 
to "please everyone" 
through chapels. Impos- 
sible. With over one 
thousand people shuffled 
into one room, you get 
quite a variety of church 
and worship backgrounds. 
The common goals of 
the chapel program are 
encouragement, spiritual growth, and 
variety, but unfortunately that does not 
keep students coming through the 




Jill Briscoe, Spi 
Week speaker. 



doors. My goal this year was to create 
a greater interest in chapel. With a 
number of d\ nainic speakers, testimo- 
nies, and special music 
presentations. I believe 
chapels have effectively 
met this goal. 

Looking back at the 
year. Pastor Bob 
deserves the credit for 
having brought in a 
number of challenging 
speakers. Ranging 
from the encouraging 
testimony of cancer- 
stricken Shelley Chapin 
to the "I am somebody" 
energy of General Dick 
Abel, God has molded us a little closer 
to His design for us. Other speakers 
included Jill Briscoe. Nick Cuthbert 



ritual Renewal 





(upper left) "And then I walked 3,000 miles . . ." 

Bishop William Taylor recounts his bizarre adven- 
tures under the incognito of Reverend Garry Par- 
ker (Beth Parker's father). Parker is currently 
writing a doctoral thesis on Taylor University's 
namesake. ■>M.iiU)uuiv,iriur 



(far left) Academic procession: Faculty file into 
the auditorium for the annual Academic Convoca- 



tion liturgy. 



(left) Senior Wendy Carlson pauses under the 
portrait of the late Dr. Milo Rediger. 

•*- Mini. IKllihintiiu! 



and Oliver Nyumbu. Mar\ a Daun. Oscar 
Roan, and Valerie Smith. 

It is always a blessing to hear fellow 
students share in special music and testi- 
mony spots. It's exciting to see the 
musical talent here at Taylor, and to hear 
about fellow students" commitments to 
Christ. I hope you were as touched as I 
was hearing Christ glorified through 
the.se many students. 

This year was a time for trying out 
new ideas. Pastor Bob and I included 
more chorus singing, skits, and special 
music; presented a slide show and music 
video: and flipped around the chapel 
order. 

There's always room for improNcment 
in chapel planning. My prayer is that 
student assistants in the future will 
continue to improve chapel programs and 
meet the needs of the community. You 
are all worth the effort! .jom Hailcen 

Considering the Intricate 
virtuosity demanded by this 
symphonic piece, it is a 

wonder that Cheli Armstrong 
(center, flautist) retains the 
presence of mind to pose for 
the photographer. 

The performers are: 

Front — Kristin Miller, Cheli 
Armstrong, Rosie Saville, 
Middle — Ellen Christensen, 
Heidi Clark. Carlana Esry, 
Back — Brian Goosen, Layne 
Ihde, R. Douglas Woodward, 
Paul Stocksdale, Peter Gerken. 



Chapei 



35*> 




Direct Questions 

Dr. Jessica Rousselow, Professor of Communication 
Arts, siiares tier vision for Taylor's ttieatre program. 




X think the reason we have theatre at all, in any college at all 
including Taylor, is because theatre is such a humane study. 
And the liberal arts are about the humanities, or . . . what it 
means to be a human being interacting with other human 
beings. Theatre is a particularly powerful art form in this 
respect because of its immediacy. When you go into a theatre, 
and you see people going through experiences live — as 
opposed to reading about them, where you have to visualize 
what's going on — it's easier to be pulled into it and to see 
yourself in what is there. I personally am very committed to 
the idea that the arts are the single most powerful avenue that 
we have to understanding what it means to be a human being 
in this world. 

Why has Taylor chosen not to shy away from subject 
matters that other Christian schools avoid? 

JVl y own opinion is that the world is not divided into two 
polarities, the sacred and the secular. I think if one is a 
Christian, part of what it means to be a Christian is that all the 
world becomes sacred. I think also that Christians are human 
beings, and that simply because you are a person of faith, and 
you struggle to actualize your faith in the arena of your life, 
that doesn't mean that you have transcended your humanity — 
you haven't. As far as I know, as long as we exist in space and 
time we never do transcend our humanity .... 

Do you have a theory of directing? 

J[ never took any courses in directing. I learned how to direct 



by working non-director positions around other directors and 
watching them direct. In the early seventies the man who was 
the head of the department [Allan Goetcheus] was also doing 
all of the directing, and finally he just said I can't do this, it's 
too much .... So I said, if you will help me learn ... I would 
like to be a director. He agreed, and so I read and studied on 
my own, I chose my script, my designer made a model stage 
for me with paper-doll actors, and then I went through the 
process of putting the show together with my paper dolls and 
my fake stage. Mr. Goetcheus would go over the act with me 
before I would go to see the kids, and he would tell me this is a 
problem or whatever if I wasn't doing something right. So that 
was how I learned how to do it. 



B 



at what I've come to understand over the years is that 
acting is really the ability of a person to take a pure emotion, 
which is in a script, and turn that emotion into an action, which 
is then perceived by an audience as an emotion. So you can't 
say to an actor "Be sad," because that isn't how emotion gets 
translated into action. What you have to do is find avenues to 
an actor's consciousness that enables an actor to take the 
emotion "sadness" and to translate it into an action that 
communicates to an audience in a powerful way. If there's 
any philosophy, that's my philosophy — that's what I try to do 
all of the time. 

J_'ll do whatever it takes to help an actor to accomplish that 
goal. Sometimes, when I first started directing, I thought, 

(continued) 



<^36 





(far upper left) Actress 
Heather Long in The 

Victorians. *d«" oupon 

(left) The Barretts' Don 

Hoesel and Jim Palmer. 

•t'Diin liiipi'ii 



Director OIlie Hubbard brings 
insiglit — and smiles to the 
faces of Lisa Curless and Kelli 
Yordy — on the set of / Remem- 
ber Mama. Jacl^ Lugar and 
Laura Rich look on. (above) 

■::Vh,ii. rhiuhcimi,! 



(upper right) Meet the 
Barretts: Edwards 
children surround him in 
the home on Wimpole St. 

(right) Valerie Smith and 

Brent Croxton as 
Elizabeth and Robert. 



Synopsis: 
Tlie Barretts 






^n,. 






The year i.s 1841. Elizabeth "Ba" 
Barrett, eldest daughter of Edward 
Moulton-BaiTett"s eleven children and 
sickly since birth, has t)een at a spa in 
Torquay on her doctor's advice. She 
returns to her London home to face the 
accu.sations of her overbearing father, 
who blames her for the accidental death 
of her eldest brother Bro. Although 
strengthed by her vacation, Ba's health 
deteriorates until she is a semi-invalid, finding comfort only in 
her brothers and sisters, and in her poetry. 

A correspondence develops between Elizabeth and the 
celebrated poet Robert Browning. Despite her father's disap- 
proval. Browning begins calling regularly. Meanwhile, Ba's 
sister Henrietta has also incurred her father's wrath by entertain- 
ing a suitor. Devotion to her father prevents Ba from defying 
him openly, until he finally forbids her to see Browning. 

On the eve of the family's departure for Dover, Ba summons 
her courage and runs away to mairy Browning. Destroyed by 
his daughter's disobedience. Barrett is left to face a new world 
in which he is not the supreme master of his children's lives. 




'Hicatrc magazine . 





Wine, sans fermentation, 

served by Elena Martin 

and Jim Churcin in Foxes. 

(below) "Compassion- 
ate" Jim Palmer comforts 
Lori Mashburn in Foxes. 



Synopsis: Tbe Victoriaps 

The Victor ians 

The Victorians, a readers' 
theatre produclion by the 
Advanced Oral Interpre- 
tation Class and Dr. Oliver 
Hubbard, includes exceipts 
from the following: 

TIte Cij of the Children; - 

Becaii.se Thou Host the Power: 

How Do I Love Thee Elizabeth Ban'ett Browning 

The Last Ride Together; 
SolUoquy of t lie Spanish Cloister: 

Rahhi Ben Ezra Robert Browning 

David Copperfield: 

Oliver Twist Charles Dickens 

London Ldhoiir and London Poor Henry Mayhew 

Sybil Benjamin Disraeli 

The H.M.S. Pinafore Gilbert and Sullivan 

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Lewis Carroll 

Peter and Wendy J. M. Barrie 

The Importance of Being Earnest Oscar Wilde 






(above) Toby Shope, as Oscar in 

Tiie Little Foxes, is pleased with 

his scheming; Thom Verratti's Leo 

hasn't caught on yet. 

■>Ou:inup,»i 

(right) Just get out of my room: 

Val Smith as Elizabeth Barrett isn't 

impressed with Lisa Curless — or 

her new beau Jack Lugar. 

■H)uiiPup,:i: 



<^3S ■ 




Tlicatrc tmnjazitie 



Direct Questions 

Dr. Jessica Rousselow shares her vision 



(caiiliiiKcill 



■"You are making an idiot of yourself when you do some of these 
things." But eventually I decided that's ridiculous, I'll do whatever it 
takes. So if it takes me to get up on the stage and physically move 
them around. I will do that. But I don't do that first. Usually we talk 
it through. And I try to use a lot of stories. 

1 also help the actors think about their own stories, what is in their 
own background. One of the hardest things dealing with kids who 
are eighteen to twenty [is that] the experience base is very, very 
limited. So if you're [trying] to be Regina Giddcns in The Little 
Fo.xes. and you are nineteen, and your only experience of relating to a 
man is being starstruck and waiting for roses and all that "oh gosh is 
he handsome" nonsense that you go through when you're \ery 
young, and then suddenly you are Regina and you're going to allow 
your husband to die in order to achieve your own goal . . . most 
nineteen year-olds have nothmg in their experience to relate to. So 
you have to give them stories outside of their experience and try to 
pull them in ... . 

When you go to the theatre, do you have any preferenees in the 
types of show you see? 

1 go to just about anything ... I like to go to experimental type 
theatres. I don't always like to go to the flashy finished Broadway 
shows, although I see those too because I like to know what's going 
on on Broadway. But I also like to know what's happening with 
people who are just experimenting, working on the cutting edge ... 1 
don't believe that Realism is God's Theatre and anything that's not 
Realism is the Devil's Theatre — you know, I think that some 



Christians do think that way. It's like Francis Shaeffer's vision of 
painting — if it's photographic realism then it's God's, and if it's not, 
if it's "Nude Descending a Staircase," then suddenly it's decadent 
and degenerative. I don't believe that. I don't see it that way: 1 think 
that all creativity comes from God. h just has different ways of 
manifesting itself at different tmies. I like a play that has ideas, 
whether it's a comedy or whatever. Or, if it doesn't, if it's a farce, 
then I like u to ha\ e style. It's got to have something. 

Is there anything especially unique about Taylor's theatre 
program'.' 

1 think that the real uniqueness, in terms of Christian colleges, is 
that we do not have any outside censorship of what we do . . . .That 
really is a uniqueness. I remember going to a workshop at the Speech 
and Communications Associations Convention . . . and afleru ard I 
was talking to people from other Christian colleges about some of the 
things we were going to do — it was before I was going lo do Aiiiies of 
God. I remember that. 1 said "I'm going to do Agues of God next 
year," and they said — [gasp] "You are!? How would they let you do 
that?" And I said why wouldn't they let me do that? I'm really glad 
we have an administration that allows us to do any show. It is an 
amazing, an aiiiazuig thing. It's a really amazing thing in l')40, 
because we've just gone through an entire decade of increasing push 
to the right in the evangelical community. Our adminisiralioii trusts 
us a lot. 

/ hope they continue to trust us. 

1 hope they do too. At least until I retire! 




The \ ictdriiins Company: 
Tamara Hittle 
Joeliyn Johnson 
Beth Kroger 
Connie Lindniaii 
Heather Long 
F^atricia Mumme 
Meribeth Salveson 
Trticy Tobey 



L-r- i 






(above) Tracy Tobey 
speaks for the 
London Poor in The 
Victorians. 

■Hhinlhiimi 

(left) Now she's the 
Captain of the 
Queen's Navy: Beth 
Kroger in The 
Victorians. 

■m.inlhipnii 



Bruce Fouse. as Uncle Chris, 
prods some posture out of Jeff 
Bennet, Amy Joy Nordquist 
and Amy Beres in an / Remem- 
ber Mama rehearsal. ■nhi„i)up,„. 



'Tticatrc macjozi. 



ttc 39<^ 





Direct Questions 

Dr. Oliver Hubbard , the other half of Taylor's directing duo, offers his answers. 



H. 



Lisloncally, theatre has a checkered history in Christian colleges, 
because of the force with which it speaks. Anything which speaks 
with force or power in the Christian community, and can't be con- 
trolled . . . can be a threat as well as a potentially positive vehicle 
for truth .... So there's always been a fear of theatre in Christian 
communities. We realize that it speaks with force and power and 
can be a really strong vehicle for good, but that very thing makes it 
possibly a very strong vehicle for leading people astray. And when 
you get into a play, you're dealing with the whole range of human 
experience, so then you run into other sensitivities — things like 
drinking, smoking, sexual behavior — and all of those are suspect to 
the Christian community. So within Christian colleges and univer- 
sities theatre does not always have a positively endorsed place, and 
there are many schools within the Consortium that do not have any 
programs, or do not have theatre programs that are viable. The 
attitude is, if we can let them do that kind of thing, and it has a little 
benefit for a small group, and it doesn't become too offensive, and 
it doesn't stir up too much discord, we'll allow it to exist — but on 
the sidelines. 

VV ell, Taylor is a little different than that. I came here in '76. and 
the theatre program was well-established, all the way back into the 
I92(l's .... So, at Taylor, there's a long history of involvement 
with theatre and support of theatre by the community .... 

^^^ How important is that support? 

y_J\w of the problems with theatre in this kind of community is 
that it becomes message-significant, so that we're only interested in 
what the message is. The integrity of the the work, the validity of 
the work in artistic temis, doesn't really matter so long as the 
message is right. So, often theatre in this context is poor theatre. It 




(above) Mama (Lisa Curless) is the focus of the family's 
attention as she counts out Papas modest weekly wages. 

(right) Uncle Chris scans the cast list indignantly, 

determined to sue the Ilium staff for the 

slightest textual inconsistency. 



survives because it gives the right messages to the community, and 
people come and they like being reinforced in their values and their 
opinions and their attitudes, and so they say, "Great play!" When, 
in tenns of the art of theatre, it could have been a disaster, a teirible 
play. You can document our history here through photgraphs, at 
least back into the fifties, and there's artistic integrity and aesthetic 
quality to the work. 

How do you choose plays? 

In a four-year cycle, we need to do as many different kinds of 
theatre as we can. Sure, it would be fun to do a musical every year, 
or comedies all the time — there are things that are just fun to do. 
But our job is taken a little more seriously than that .... We need 
to make sure we're not doing only contemporary American 
works — we have to do Elizabethan plays, we have to do Restoration 
comedies, we need to do Moliere, we need to do shows that 
legitimatize our claim to be within the liberal arts tradition .... 
And we try to do those shows with as much artistic integrity as we 
can. I've been to small Christian colleges where they do a Moliere 
play . . . and there's no integrity. The actors don't know how to 
enter those experiences and legitimatize them, so they stay on the 
outside and they laugh at them. And it becomes an embarassing 
kind of experience. Obviously that's a potential problem if you're 
dealing with that kind of comedy. Jessica has done most of those 
kinds of shows, and they're done with the same kind of seriousness 
and integrity that any show is done. The characters are understood 
and developed within their period and within their style. And the 
plays hold up; they really do. It's always amazing to go to one of 
those and to think "this play was written in the seventeen-hun- 
dreds." ... If it's done with integrity it still holds up. it's still 
engaging, it's still funny, it still shows us our foibles .... tcininmicil) 

I Remember Mama Cast list: 

Katrin Amy-Joy Nordquist 

Mama Lisa Curless 

Papa Jack Lugar 

Dagmar Kelli Yordy 

Uncle Elizabeth, a cut Mittens 

Christine Amy Beres 

Mr. Hyde John Bellow 

tNels Jeff Bennett 
Aunt Trina Mandy Hess 
Aunt Sigrid Laura Rich 

Aunt Jenny Julie Miner 

Uncle Chris Bruce Fouse 

The Woman (Jessie) Cara Chandler 

V ' ■^^■"^■■^ ^'- Johnson Joe Foote 

••^ ~^t Mr. Thorkleson Fred Lutchenburg 

A Nurse Lynne Kinzer 

Ame Ben Essenhurg 

L\ Another Nurse Elisabeth VamHagen 

Soda Clerk Mark Vanest 

Madeline Jane Huntzinger 

Dorothy Meribeth Salveson 

Florence Dana Moorehead Belh Delmastro 

Bell-boy Kurt Stout 



♦ 40'r/a.mr 



magazine 




I' 





T, 



his year brought an unusual theatrical 
event: the production of a student-written 
play on Taylor's stage, Toby Shope, a 
five-year veteran who can still remember 
the Little Theatre in the pre-fire Helena 
building, spent a semester writing a one-act 
play as an independent study. The 
production was squeezed 
into a weekend between / 
Rememhcr Mama and 
auditions for The Utile 
Foxes, but perhaps the 
rushed construction of 
sets, hanging of lights, 
and frantic dress rehears- 
als all contributed in some measure to the play's 
theme. 

AN' : a tragedy of stifled action is about that 
very situation: frenetic action dial is interrupted, 
repressed, or put down, in a series of soliloquies, 
delivered by a surprising variety of speakers, we 
see stifled action in the personas of a jilted bride, a 
child of a broken home, a dancer at a frustrating 
audition, and a crowd of angry protesters chanting rhythmic slogans 
that are set against nursery rhymes, ainong many others. In Shope's 
hands, the themes of the monologues are taken up and expanded into 
interpretive dance, poetry reading, or one of the over twenty musical 

selections used in the 
prcxiuction. 

-iN' was presented two 
nights to sellout crowds. In 
addition to the play, 
audiences were treated to 
an art show in the lobby 
featuring original works by 
"The -iN" Crowd", or the 
cast and crew. 

The process of seeing 
his first play produced was 
a awe-inspiring experience for Sho|ie. "It's like a dream or a vision 
that's come alive." he said of the i^m. "It's one of the best feelings, 
becau.se it's people sacrificing their own time and energy for your 
personal vision," 





Synopsis: 

I Remember Mama 



Mama and Papa Hanson have immi- 
grated from Norway, and are living in San 
Francisco as part of a Norwegian colony. 
By 1908. they have four children. Katrin. 
Christine. Nels, and Dagmar. As the play 
opens, we meet other family members: 
Aunt Trina. who has found a potential 
husband; .Aunt Jenny and Aunt Sigrid. who 
are bossy and whiny, repectively: and the 
eldest. Uncle Chris, who keeps the aunts in 
constant terror. 

Kalrin. an a.spiring writer, wants to 
publish her .stories, but they keep coming 
back in the mail, rejected. In the meantime, 
the youngest sister Dagmar becomes ill. 
Lincle Chris whisks her to the hospital for 
an operation. To Mama's dismay, she is not 
allowed to visit her daughter: however, she 
summons up enough courage and ingenuity 
to sneak past the nurse. 

As Katrin prepares for graduation, she 
wonders if Mama and Papa will give her a 




J.''-\ 



"^.^ 



coveted dresser 
set. To purchase 
the gift. Mama 
sells her prized 
brooch, a gift 
from her mother, 
Christine jealously 
tells Katrin, who 
retrieves the 

briTOch and : 

tearfully returns il. 

Uncle Chris, on his deathbed, is still 
contemptuous of the selfish and spiteful 
Aunts, After his death, he is revealed to be a 
great philanthropist who spent the family's 
money to help poor children gel medical 
attention. 

Because Katin cannot seem to publish a 
story. Mania seeks out a famous author for 
advice. With her reccommendalions, Katrin 
is able to write her first successful story. 
"Mama and the Hospital" 



-lA'': a tragedy of stifled action 
The Cast 

E Elyce Elder 

J Jane Huntzinger 

M Lauri Mullens 

L Lynn Leedy 

W Laura Weaver 

Z Krista Zakowski 

B Bill Schurem.tn 

K Kevin Spradlin 

O Wayne Bemhardl 

T Toby Shope 

Dancer Shana Hoskins 



(facing page, upper right) Turn-ot- 
the-20th-century Fox: Val Flower, 
1990's student, as Regina Giddens. 
1 900's femme fatale. 

•>/),;.. ;i../-,„ 

(upper left, this page) Fred Luchten- 

berg is bemused by his new coiffure, 
courtesy Amy Beres. 



4^ 



m. 



You oughta be -IN' pictures: 

(top to bottom) Writer-director 
Toby Shope, Laura Weaver as 
the preacher, a protest march, 
and the interpretive readers. 



'Uicairc maijazin 



c 41'> 




Synopsis: 

The Little Foxes 




At the turn of the century, 
Ben ami Oscar Hubbard and 
their sister Regina Giddens make 
a business deal with a Chicago 
entrepreneur to build a cotton 
mill on the Southern planiatiiMi 

they own. To raise her share of the money, Regina must convince ber 
husbiuid Horace to come home from the hospital in Baltimore where he's 
been convalescing for five months. Knowing how desperate her brothers 
are for the money, Regina shrewdly holds out for a larger share of the 
profits; in return, Oscar proposes a marriage between his wild son Leo 
and Regina's daughter Alexiindra. When Oscar's abused wife Birdie tries 
to warn Alextindra. Oscar catches and assaults her. 

Horace arrives and refuses to put up the money. Leo. spurred on by 
his father, tells Ben that he will "bon'ow" .some of Horace's bonds from 
the bank where Horace and Leo work. 

When Horace discovers the theft, Ben, Oscar, and Leo panic, know ing 
that he could send them all to jail. But Horace says nothing, using the op- 
jxirtunity to punish his greedy and conniving wife. As long as he is alive, 
he can pretend that the bonds were lent to Leo, and Regina will remain 
helpless and poor. Realizing that she is trapped, Regina instigates an 
argument and then callously stands by watching as Horace suffers a heart 
attack. 

With Horace's plan defeated by his death, Regina uses her knowledge 
of the theft to deniiuid 75'/i of the profits for herself. But in her victory, 
Regina lo.ses her daughter Alexandra, who vows to fight Ben and Regina 
and their callous treatment of others. 



The Link Foxes 

Cast list: 

Addle Elena Martin 

Cal Jim ClitMch 

Birdie Hubbard Gretchen Burwick 

Oscar Hubbard Toby Shope 

Leo Hubbard Thorn Verratli 

Regina Giddens Valerie Smith 

William Marshall Don Hoesel 

Benjamin Hubbard Jim Palmer 

Alexandra Giddens .... Lorl Mashbum 
Horace Giddens Brent Croxton 





(top) Brent Croxton as the sickly 
Horace Giddens. in the role that won 
m B.est Actor honors for 1989-90. 
dress: Val Smith as Regina.) 

(above) Birdie (Gretchen Burwick) gets 
a little too flighty in The Little Foxes. 

■:-l>,ii:l),ip,„i 

(left) Jim Palmer as Ben Hubbard. 

'**P<inlJiipi'ii 



(above) Light crew chair 

Lauri Mullens in her 

natural habitat. 

(right) Ben Essenburg 

gets a little help from the 

makeup crew in 

/ Remember Mama. 

'!'lhinl)iipnii 



'Thcatn' magazine 



Direct Questions 

Dr. Oliver Hubbard offers his answers 



icnntiniicd) 



And the audience is able to enjoy it? 

If you direct it well. When we do a Shakespeare play, and when a 
director has accomplished the action in the play, because 
Shakespeare's plays are just so well crafted, the audience response is 
often "I never understood Shakespeare before. I never knew it was 
so interesting!" Or they'll say. "You didn't really do . . . you 
rewrote the script, didn't you. You changed everything." ."Xnd it 
isn't true! That is what is there. And we have some kids that will 
come three, four, five times to a Shakespearean play. When they've 
entered into the experience, they find that Shakespeare is not only 
intelligible, but exciting and stimulating and hilarious. 

How does this relate to the shows you 've directed this year? 

it's hard to do the context thing that we tried to do this Near. It 
seems to me that within the liberal arts focus, if we could decide on 
a context, like the Victorian age for example, or . . . some other 
connecting theme . . . 

Conflicts in strong family units, like this past year? 

^ omelhing like that. Then you have a better possible forum for 
developing that over those shows. ... If we say we want to do 
Victorian pieces, we want to do something w ith family struggles or 
something like that, it allows us to make choices that we might not 
make otherwise. You know, to do The Barretts, and / Remember 
Mama — they're sort of wimpy choices. You go someplace and \ ou 
say, "Well, we did The Barretts . . ." What's Tlie Barretts — some 
obscure play about Elizabeth and Robert? ". . . And / Remember 
Mama." Oh. gosh, that terribly sentimental sticky thing . . . ? It's 
not a season you would brag on. It's not like saying "I'm doing 
Amadeus." But the pieces are good works of theatre .... I thmk the 
season corroborated that. I think the people who were in llic 
Barretts [had] as exciting and legitimate an experience as Amadeus 
... as a piece of theatre it held its own. But then it also deepened 
our interest in the period, in the people, in the situation w ithin that 
family, and poetry. So it did its job really well. And the same thing 
was true of / Remember Mama. 



Do you have a theory of directing? 

i he approach I use towards directing is the same one I use in directing 
class .... My first time through the play, prior to rehearsal, I \ isualize 
the action. Since I'm my own designer, everything Hows from the same 
source — where most directors are working w ith a designer who is 
putting information into the mix. I'm both [director and designer]. So 1 
know the space and the characters, and I can turn the dialogue into 
action. The early rehearsals are trying to get that basic frame into place 
for the actors .... When you say "Okay, you cross over here and sit. 
okay, this is when you're going to do this and that"-when you do that 
you establish the relationship between the characters, and it tells them 
something about what's going on in the dialogue. Then everything has 
to be adjusted and refined and polished and justified and motivated as we 
work, until finally, hopefully, the actors ha\e full\ connected w ith what 
all of it means. Sometimes they don't: they didn't in \l Remember 
Mama] until two or three productions in. You could see them connect — 
all of a sudden, it wasn't just "I'm going to go o\ er here and get in_\ coat 
because he told me to." They would do it and it would become justified 
and integrated into the action. 

Sum up your view of theatre at Taylor. 
1 view theatre as fitting squarel> at the focal point of what a liberal arts 
education is all about. If anything focuses the liberal arts, any single 
endeavor on campus, it is a production. We enter into other peoples' 
experiences and expand our horizons because we have been able to enter 
other peoples' worlds, look through their eyes, go places, and experience 
things N'icariously that are outside of our scope of normal experience. 
And not just in the way it would happen in a literature classroom, or in a 
history course, or aiiyw here else in the liberal arts context. This is actual 
experience, actual imagined experience. You w ere there. You wore the 
clothes; you know how it felt to nune w itliin cm ironnicnis that were 
historically very different from your own. You knew what it was like to 
express yourself w ithin those other historical contexts. You entered into 
the literature in a way that >(ui can't enter it sitting in a literature class: 
from the inside out — you became, you incarnated, you spoke. The 
educational dimension of that, the potential of that, is just vast. 




1989-90 THEATRE CREW 

Key: AD — Assistant Director 

TD — Technical Director 

S — Set Crew 

L — Light Crew 

A — Audio Crew 

M — Make-up Crew 

P — Properties 

C — Costumes 

H — House 

PD — Program cover design 
" .Asterisks denote crew heads 
(Number of productions worked) 

Abraham. David .\ 

Baarendse, Steve PD (3) 

Buginski. Jennifer *P 

Barron. Steve TD, *S, *A, S, A 

Benne»,Jeff P, H 

Berends, Kim *M, M 

Bernhardt, Wayne C(.3) 

Berry, Elizabeth C 

Brown. Brian S 

Burwick. Gretchen M, P 

Campbell. Wally P 

Chandler. Cara P 

Church, Jim A 

Cox. Cynthia *H, M(.1). P 

Coxeter, Lossing S 



Curless. Lisa AD 
Davis, Tonya PD 
Denny, Shawn S. L 
Dixon, Dan S (2) 
Drooger, Diane H (2| 
Elder" Elyce *C(4) 
Filby, John S 
Flynn, Alyson *M, M 
Fouse. Bruce S 
GalT Holly P(3) 
Gallup, Gary *H (2) 
Gollmer. Caria M (2) 
Grable.Tim A (2) 
Helyer. Alicia M (2) 
Hemian. Annette AD. P 
Hess, Mandy *P. P 
Hiulc. Tammy AD. *P, H. 

M.C. H 
Hoescl. Don S. P. H 
Hunt/inger. Jane M 
Judd. Eddie *S (2) 
Keiser. Joel P 
Kem. LeeAnne *H,Hi2i 
Kersten, Steve S(2) 
Ketl. Dan L (2| 
Kelt. Kristy M 
Kihbey. Ilan *A(.3|. A 
Kin/er, Lyme M 
Kirkpalrick, Ed C 



Knoll, Fred S i2) 
Koelsch, Maria S, M 
Kraus, Judy M 
Kroger, Beth C 
Long, Heather *P, H, M 
Lugar, Jack *M 
.MacFadyen, Sherri C {?) 
Marschall. Tracy C 
Mashbum. Lori L 
McKinncN. Joel H(2) 
Miller. Wendy M 
Miraglia. Sarah M 
Mullens. Laiin -L i4i 
Olio. Chris S 
Plaslow. Mark H(2) 
I'lunib. Alison C 
Prentice. Raquel M 
Propst. Neil H (2) 
Risher, Mike L(2i 
Rolh, Dawn H (2| 
Rupp. Angle M (2i 
Rutherford, .-^nn M (2i 
Salveson. Merihcth M 
Schick. Jim S 
Schroeder. Kyle S (2) 
Shope. Toby C 
Slough. Deanna C (.^i 
Sniilh. Valerie '\1. I 



Southern. Tiaci H (2) 
Stirnenian. Elyse P 
Stoul. Kurt P(2) 
Thompson. Jenn P 
Tohe\'. Tracy AD. P 
VarnHagen. Elisabeth 

M (2l. P 
Veiralli. Thorn AD. *L(2) 
Voskuil. Jenifer 'H 
Winliekl. Danny S 
Woll. Jason Li4) 
Zahn. Calhrvn C(2) 



The I heatre Maga/inc 




iM.i\ synopses: 
Lauri Mullens 

All olher copy: 
Thoni \enatli 

J'h.inks lo: 
Dan Dupon 
Jeanne i; Carol 
Jessica Rousselow 
f)llic lliihbard 



'Tlicalrc tnacjaziitc 



43<^ 




Creativity 

ALENT 




Creativity and Talent 

Parnassus 

selects its poems 

and short stories 

using a system 

based on 

ancient Roman 

gladiatorial 

protocol. 



£1 he arena begins filling early. Spec- 
tators choose their seats carefully, as 
swing themselves of the best pos- 
sible view. A hush falls over 
the myriad of expectant faces. 
All heads turn to behold the 
emperor. His regal nod will 
signal the beginning . . . 



I think that today 
I shall step 
onto the playground 
put on my thinking-cap 

and smile again ^1 
looking through broken- 
framed 
all-scratched-up lenses at 
untarnished innocence 
erasing like magic 
the scars of divorce 
and other battalions 
which broke through the 
barriers 
and tore down the walls 
(my only defenses I placed 
there myself) 
inflicting a wound 
through which dripped in pulses 

warm 
scarlet 
memories of childhood 
—Toby Shope 




T 



he experts enter the room and seat 
themselves on the Oriental rug or in one 
of the straight-backed chairs. They 
converse amongst themselves, alertly 
awaiting the evening's agenda, until 
the editor enters the room. All eyes re- 
pectfully greet the man burdened with 
six overstuffed manilla envelopes. 




Brad Godorhazy: Space Booby 



L 



he gladiators stride into the center of the 
arena, gripping their weapons with whitened 
knuckles. They face their opponents with 
tense determination. 



If scientists were poets 



God's in his heaven. 
All's right with the world! 
— R. Browning 

If scientists were poets 

then they would most certainly 

write in rhyme 

and couplets 

saturated in iambic pentameter, 

mixing meaning and language 

to precipitate truth from every 

Shakespearean sonnet. 

But throw science to the poet 

and spontaneously 

God is proven to exist, 

while it is discovered, in fact. 

Beauty 

catalyzes the chemical reaction 

of 

Love. 

—Jeffrey McKenzie 



Kyle Schroeder 



<^44studcn 



I art 

















T 

I he experts focus on the 
poem before them — entry 
#143. The comments are 
sparse at first, but as tempers 
rise, opinions begin to collide: 

"This religious imagery 
slaps the reader in the face!" 

"But the archetypical search 
for meaning is timeless." 

"Maybe so, but it's trite." 

"Look, the real question lies 
in whether or not the poem 
intrinsically questions the 
existence of a Personal God in 
an impersonal universe." 

"So let's take a vote." 






L 



Space Booby continues . 



he crowd quiets once 
iifiain. Ccesar stands, his fisted 
arm poised to determine the 
fate of the fallen warrior. A 
man's existence hinges on a 
whim of a ruler's thumb, 
pointed up or down. 



T 



he envelopes are quickly distributed 
and ceremoniously opened. The experts 
slowly leaf through the familiar pages. 




In salty rains 



In salty rains 

that fall as easily as laughter 

Your warmth holds 

my empty clean exhaustion 

Just let me lean awhile 
and sing me one more song. 
—Bethany Shull 



I he battle begins slowly as the 
fighters circle each other, waiting for 
a sign of fear or weakness in the 
enemy. Then metal collides with metal 
and the armored figures melt into a 
mass of clashing armor, swords, and 
knives. A figure falls near the edge of 
the arena. His opponents descend 
upon him .... 



hen, after weighted contemplation, 
the editor calls for the votes to be cast. 
Each expert outstretches an arm — a 
tight fist awaiting the count. At three, 
the thumbs thrust up or down. The 
editor counts and proclaims, "It's in." 
And with that, another work joins the 
body of art eternally bound between 
the covers of Parnassus 1990. 



I 



he warrior's fate is not as fortu- 
nate. With Cu'.sar's downturned 
thumb, the warrior is condemned to 
face his bloodthirsty rivals. 

•Bethany Shull and Jennifer Thompson 

^Alt phonn hy Mark Danhcitmicr 



Senior Art Exhibits 



Robin Cragg 
Kristine Vogt 
Todd Silvernale 
RyanFrauhiger 
Tonya Davis 
Tim Carlson 
Stephen Baarendse 
Brad Godorhazy 
Matt Schmidt 
Scott Maynard 
LiesI Boggs 
IVlandy Hess 



AYRES ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL 




The last of the dragons 



Then, as I kissed her, 
I saw, over her shoulder, 
the last of the dragons. 

A darkness was rising off the lake 
and dispersing the mist islands 
into columns of smoke. 

We hadn't closed our eyes, 
The night had closed our eyes. 
The night, and the new moon. 

And I was leaning against the brick, 

and she was leaning me against the brick, 

and I felt fear clutch at my back 

as, unseen by her, 

it wheeled and wheeled overhead 

and whipped my face with its breath. 

She leaned closer, as it sighed 

and faded into the cloudy constellations, 

it left inverse shadows in a clear patch of the sky. 

And when I gazed at her, I knew 
she hod brought me here to show me 
the last of the dragons, 

—from "Four Dragons" by Thorn Verratti 



Student art 



45*> 



/ 



Despite the gravity of 

the moment, the fun 

also rises as rookie hall 

director Dave Talley 

assists Mrs- Bergwall in 

the official dedication of 

Bergwall Hall. 





Prototype of the Future 



Revolutionary facility promises to catapult Taylor to the vanguard of modern environmental studies 

Cj arly this summer, bulldozers will begin to laboratories, and faculty office space. Other 
clear the site for Taylor's newest building features will include a large exhibit area and 

project, the Center for Environmental Stu- a 3000 square foot greenhouse behind the 



dies. The center is an innovative, unique 
project in the arena of undergraduate educa- 
tion. It is the brainchild of Leland Boren, 
Chairman of the Board for Avis Industrial 
Corporation, headquartered in the large 
brick edifice opposite Taylor's entrance. 
Thus the center symbolizes the increased 
interest of the business community in envi- 
ronmental issues. 

Located in Taylor's 65-acre arboretum 
immediately to the west of campus, the 
center will take advantage of the area's 
educational potential. The primary goals of 
the center are to train students in the science 
of environmental problem solving and to 
foster a better general understanding of 
global environmental problems. The 19,000 
square foot facility will contain classrooms. 



building. The laboratories will contain the 
latest technology available to provide 
students with specialized course work and 
technical experience. 




The Center for Environmental Studies will ope- 
rate as an energy-efficient, unobtrusive guest of 
the arboretum's natural habitat. •C'Cimu-syDr. squires 

\j r. Richard Squires, professor of 
biology, is director of Taylor's environ- 
mental science program. He has been highly 



involved in planning the new building. "The 
center will put Taylor on the map in environ- 
mental education at the undergraduate level. 
It will be one of the best facilities of its kind 
in the country, if not the best." Squires also 
feels that it will impact enrollment. "We 
have students wanting to come specifically 
because of it!" he exults. 

Students in the enviromental science 
program look forward to the opportunities 
the center will bring. "The biggest benefit," 
says sophomore Scott Robison, "will be the 
technical equipment. If you are trained to 
use it, you'll be more marketable." He also 
values the opportunity the center will give 
for education in the local community. Linda 
Stroope, also a sophomore, hopes the center 
will aid Taylor's mission to the world. "Just 
as Taylor trains Bible students for the 
ministry, they should be training students to 
make a difference in the environmental area." 

•Ken Hugoniot 



♦ 46"^ 



rchitcctural innoz'ations 





(top) Bergwalls clean, well-lighted 

dorm rooms are Taylor-made to suit 
the particular needs of each student. 

(above) A farewell to alms: Prosperous 

Bergwallian jokesters (l-r) Steve Mucher. Kevin 

Diller. Steve Robertson. Charlie Harvey. Scott 

Hoeksema. and Micah Newhouse cleverly feign a 

violation of the school's anti-gambling statute. 

-Mr,;;i;),«,/„-.i.n„, 

(right) Halls like white elephants: Bergwall 

contributes an important modern simplicity to 

Taylor's diverse architectural styles. 



A Clean 
Well-Lighted Place 

Taylor inaugurates its latest architectural accomplishment 



W car the beginning of this year 1 had a great 
tniie telling \\ ide-eyed non-Bergwall residents 
lall tales about just what Bergwall was like. 
"You mean you have maids clean your bath- 
room'.'" was a fairly common response. Of 
course. I always liked to depart from reality. 
It wasn't hard to make them think the maitl 
did our laundr\' and left mints on our pillows 
as well. 

Unless you tread a triangular path (room — 
class — D.C.). odds are good \ou'\e had a 
chance to scope out a typical Bergwall room: 
hotel-style air conditioning, single-room 
bathroom facilities, plush caqieting. nice 
w ood furniture, etc. 

Bergwall. a "common lounge" (student 
development's euphemism for "co-ed") 
residence hall (student de\'eiopment"s 
euphemism for "dorm"), contains 78 rooms, 
housing appro.ximateh' \15 students in nearly 
3().()0(> square feet. The building, which has a 
fire alann system like one of the computers in 
War Gcinu's. is state-of-the-art. It is equipped 
w ith its backup generator, and serves as 
campus-wide sheker in the event of a tornado 
or other emergency. 

Bergwall residents have interesting things 
to say about living there. Freshman Alison 
Burkholder says. "I like having conference 
rooms on each floor. They're a great place to 
stud_\'. and ha\ing them keeps me from 
walking all the way to the library." 

According to sophomore Neil Propst. "I 
like the fact that a guy can meet women 
w ithout lea\ ing the domi. especialh in the 
winter months. Living in Bergwall provides a 



nice variety. And I like the air conditioning, 
too." 

.Sophomore Ste\'e Byler says. "I got in 
by the skin of my teeth. On the day of the 
room draw I finally got my two friends from 
West Village to room with me. I appreciate 
that Bergwall isn't loud and noisy like First 
Morris was last vear." 




The short and happy life of an anonymous 
intruder: Terry Moritz and Matt Harvey frown on 
interruptions of their study time. •>MarkDa«hcimm-r 



Keigwall Hall director Dave Talley. a 

graduate of Southeastern Bible College and 
Grace Seminar)', most enjoys getting to 
know students w ith his w ife .Joni. His own 
little student .Amanda was born in Decem- 
ber. "I want to see a bunch of students that 
can acknowledge the fact that the\ 're 
sinners in struggle, and then to realize as a 
conimunit\' we are to be growing towards 
what God w ants to see happen in our li\'es." 

•.kTr\ Mick 




'J^cmingivaycsquc caption:^ ^ / ^ 




After three years of inactivity, Taylor's oldest residence hall becomes a 

Tradition Reborn 



The 1989-1990 school year saw 
the decision to renovate and 
revive Swallow-Robin Hall for 
use as a dormitory. The structure, 
one of three remaining original 
buildings on campus, has been 
used for storage the past three 
years, as the Board of Trustees 
could not justify costs of either 
razing or renovation. 

In autumn of 1989. a proposal 
was put before the board to pur- 
sue one of four options concern- 
ing the hall: 1 ) Tear the structure 
down and clear the land: 2) Re- 
model and use for apartments: 3) 
Convert the space to suit office 
space; or 4) Renovate for use as 
a dormitory. The decision was 
made to go ahead with the resto- 
ration and improvements neces- 
sary for Swallow-Robin to be 
used as a dormitory. According 
to Executive Vice President and 
Provost Dr. Daryl Yost, the 
board decided to sell bond issues 
totaling between 2 and 2.5 million 
dollars to finance the renovation 
and future projects. 



Dr. Yost cited many reasons 
for the decision, including the 
need for retention of tradition and 
heritage. Although the newly 
remodeled Swallow-Robin will 
sport enclosed staircases in place 
of the old balconies, much of the 
old character and distinctive look 
will remain. 

•W/m Garringer 




Senior John White, Taylor's 
last remaining Birdman. reflects 
upon his freshman year spent in 
Swallow-Robin: "Living in 
Swallow gave the feeling of inde- 
pendence like living off-campus, 
but you were still in a dormitory 
setting with all the different tradi- 
tions and crazy activities." 

One tradition he remembers in 
particular is the "Swallow- 



Robini" spaghetti dinner, to which 
the students would invite faculty 
and friends. "The neat part about 
the Robini dinner was the 
teamwork and fellowship in- 
volved in preparing and serving 
the food. The whole process was 
divided into thirds with one third 
serving first, the next cooking for 
the other two, and the last clearing 
tables and dishes." 

Another tradition White re- 
members is the serenading of all 
the girl's dorms once each semes- 
ter. These and other activities 
(such as a drive-in movie shown 
on four sheets sewn together and 
suspended from the windows of 
the dorm) were all part of the 
Swallow-Robin reputation for 
innovation in on-campus enter- 
tainment and fun. 

"Swallow was great because it 
was different from the other 
dorms. If some of the old tradi- 
tions continue, it would be good— 
and I hope maybe some new ones 
start. But it will never be the 
same as it was." .Mark Sulka 




*t*Mark Daithcnniiei 



Silas C. Swallow was a highly esteemed man from Pennsylvania, 




Rising anew from the ashes like a- 
swallow? Swallow Robin will once 
again house students next year. 



and the fact that he paid attention to a 
small school in Indiana is curious. 
But Dr. Swallow had his reasons. In 
1 9 1 6, the date of construction of 
Swallow-Robin Residence Hall, the 
Intercollegiate Prohibitionists 
Association on Taylor's campus was 
thriving. It became reasonable in the 
early 1900's to expect Taylor students 
to win the state oratorical contests by 
successfully denouncing their 
opponents on the use of alcohol. In 
an effort to promote and reward these 
"dry" ideals, Dr. Swallow gave half 
of the $ 1 0.CKX) needed to build the 
hall. 



Dr 



^lifii Oatiut^L. 



' r. Swallow was a talented and 
busy man. He spent the early days of 
his life as a Methodist minister, but he 
found himself in the political arena 
after writing a controversial expose 
on poUtical thieves in Pennsylvania. 
He was prosecuted for libel, tried and 
aquitted, and completeK vindicated 
A year later he ran tor governor ot 



Pennsylvania on the Pi'ohibitionist 
ticket and received more votes than 
any other Prohibitionist in history, 
though not enough to win. 

In 1900 he was the Prohibitionist 
Pait>''s presidential nominee. In an 
eloquent and verbose speech at the 
nominations. Homer Castle told the 
convention: "'Your leader .... must 
be such a one as shows by his life that 
he is an act of God, his mind a 
thought, his life a breath of divinity. 
Such a man, ladies and gentlemen of 
the convention, I have the honor to 
present to you in the person of Silas 
C. Swallow." 

Affectionately dubbed the 
"fighting pai'son" by the New York 
Times, at the time of his death in 1930 
Silas Swallow was held in the highest 
esteem by his co-workers and 
followers. 

Incidentally, Swallow-Robin was 
named in memory of Dr. Swallow 

and Mrs Swallow's mothers 

•Shannan Murris 



*♦* 4o SioaUoiv 'J{pbin 



Special Insert 



. 25C 




I III 




Dear Visitor, 



Wl elcome to Upland! The people of the 
rolling plains of hidiana's favorite 
small town are thrilled you are here. It 
is our sincere wish that you will experi- 
ence all the joy we feel everyday living 
in this beautiful town of Upland, Indiana. 



In this travel guide you will find all the 
information you could ever want about this 
quaint little town. We have combined articles about the history of Upland, information 
on getting around while you are here, critiques of the restaurants of the area, inter- 
views with the people that make this town tick, descriptions of things to see and do, 
and even a list of things you can do while you are here for just $.25. 

It is our sincere desire for you to enjoy this travel guide and we hope that it will 
enhance your visit to Upland. We hope that you will come back again to frolic in this 
marvelous town we affectionately call home. 

Have a glorious trip and come back soon! 




IT'S A 

GOOD TIME 
FOR THE 
GREAT TASTE 




Gas City 
Marion 




• • 




• • • 



112 E. Berry, Upland 
998-2949 

Open 7 days a week 
7 AM to 11PM 



4 



UPLAND 




PHARMACY 



k 



111 E. Berry St. 
Upland 



998-2151 



Paul A. Jorg. PD 

Pharmacist 



CHRISTIAN BOOK & MUSIC CENTER 

•BOOKS -BIBLES -MUSIC 

- JEWELRY - GIFTS - CARDS 

- CHRISTIAN VIDEO FILM RENTAL 

SERVING MARION & SURROUNDING AREA FOR MORE THAN 
15 YEARS 

MARION'S MOST COMPLETE CHRISTIAN BOOK AND 
MUSIC STORE 

664-3110 



MON- SAT 10 AM- 5:30 PM 
FRIDAYS TILL 7 PM 



LOCATED IN KEM PLAZA 
1436 W. KEM RD. 



50 • Upland 




Qn250al>ay 



Getting Here 




Iitformation on how to get here and how to get around when 
you do, including information about major airports, the 
highway systems of the region, transportation, cUmate 
trends, and lodging. 



An Upland Tale 



Eating Here 



Masterminds 



Sightseeing Here 






The history of Upland. All the information about 
Upland you always wanted to know but were afraid 
to ask. This article includes the hopes and dreams of 
the founding fathers for this "soon to be great" town. 

Four critiques on the area's fine (and not so fine) eating 
establishments: T.O.P.P.I.T., Ivanhoe's, Pete's Place, and 
The Upland Tavern. Includes suggestions on where to eat 
according to atmosphere desired — fine, family, casual, or 
cheap. 

Interviews with the masterminds behind two of the most 
successful businesses in Upland — T.O.P.P.I.T. and Ivan- 
hoe's. This inside look at the people behind the scenes will 
change the way you think of these two excellent restau- 
rants. 

A detailed outline of the special attractons of Upland. An 
insiders guide to the ancient mythological attractions that 
have drawn tourists for centuries. 



On the Tracks 




An eye-opening interview with a 22-year employee of the 
railroad in Upland. This personal look at life on the rail is 
sure to please even the most cynical of adventurists. 



25 Things to do 
with 25c 




A list of things in Upland that can be done with just $.25. 
While this list is extensive, it is certainly not exhaustive. 
And for those of you short on cash, this article was written 
just for you. 




Copy Editor 

Ciissii' Thompson 

Design Editor 

David Vermeesch 

Photograptiy Editor 

Mark Daubcnmicr 



Writers 

Maric) Arindaeng 
Steve Baarendse 
John Bollow 
Carrie Lucht 
Shannan Morris 
Amy Schnupp 
Cassie Thompson 



Photographers 

Mark Daubenmicr 
Ste\'e Heim 
Glen Mills 

Advertising 

Jeffrey Bennett 
Jenifer Voskuil 







\ 



-i;?=^-3 



*-,:« 



r «■« It*" * '■' ' '■ 

—5" 



Getting Here . 



by Cassia Thompson 



While Upland itself is not home to a major airport, 
there are two airports in the region that allow easy access to 
this marvelous town. 

Muncie is host to a small airport which offers 2 daily 
flights to Chicago. (Especially tailored to meet the needs of 
those Wheaton students who just can't take it any more.) 
Although Muncie does not offer international flights it does 
service other major cities around the country. 

Indianapolis International Airport, only an hour from 
downtown Upland, is served by all major airlines, including 
United, Pan Am, American, Delta, and most international 
carriers. For more information on flights from your area to 
the Uplanci area just call your local airport. 



Driving in Upland is very easy due to the size of the 
town. Upland is conveniently centered on State Route 22, 
which runs through the middle of town and serves as Up- 
land's Main Street. 

To the east is State Route 5 and to the west is State 
Route 24 leading to Indianapolis, Indiana's capital. 




photo by Mark Daubenmier 



'S^ 



> *■> fc; ■ T 



-- ,,», I 



There are many different forms of transportation 
available to both visitors and residents. The most common 
and most reliable is the automobile. 

If this form of transport is not exciting enough for 
you, we also get around on bicycles, unicycles, rollerblades, 
cross-country skis, and skateboards. Walking and jogging 
are also popular forms of transportation for the modern-day 
Uplander. 

Farm vehicles are a form of transportation that is 
somewhat unique to Upland. Because they are considerably 
slower than the other forms of transportation (even walking), 
farm vehicles are not recommended for those in a hurry (or 
those with hay fever). 



. .■»'M' 






I 
I 



O 



id you know? 

The population of Upland is 3,335. 

The first street in Upland was Washington Street. 



■ Taxes in Upland were first levied in 1893 and 
included a yearly school tax of $.20, school tuition 
tax of $.25, corporate tax of $.30, and a poll tax of $.50 
per male. 



and getting around when you do 



W>X ^♦■^v 




';.N 



---ai, 



■* ^ 
^ ^ 



I JB^r*fe'i;|j^ 



One of the reasons so many people live and vacation in 
Upland is to enjoy the diversity of the four seasons. 

Summer in Upland is simply gorgeous. You can 
expect summer temperatures to average between 80 to 90 
degrees throughout July and August. There are, however, 
many ways to keep cool in the warm months — the swimming 
facilities of Taylor Lake, the ice cream of Ivanhoe's Drive-In, 
and the air-conditioning of the local grocery store (Cook's). 

Autumn is generally on the cool side of mild. Tem- 
peratures are ususally around 60 degrees with a steady 
decrease beginning in October. Rain and snow are common, 
yet most days offer some sun for those few diehard sun- 
worshippers to offer their bodies as living sacrifices. 

Winter in Upland is fairly cold. Temperatures range 
from 10 to 30 degrees. With the wind chill (it does get quite 
windy here) it is usually colder than that, but the cold wea- 
ther provides the necessary conditions for winter attractions 
such as White Christmases, skiing, snowmobiling, and 
bumper skiing (a college favorite). 

Spring is fairly mild with average temperatures 
between 50 and 60 degrees. Weather conditions steadily 
improve. Rain can be expected in Upland in late March and 
April, but it is this rain that breathes life into the deadened 
foliage. To witness the blooming of the leaves and flowers in 
an Upland spring is certainly one of life's greatest pleasures. 



While there are no hotels in Upland-proper there are 
two surrounding cities which host several hotels, motels and 
inns. 

In Muncie there is the Muncie Inn, the Quality Inn, 
the Radisson Hotel, the Signature Inn, and many other fine 
lodging establishments. 

Marion hosts the Marion Inn, the Sheraton Marion, 
and the Hart Motel which all provide excellent facilities. 

The local chamber of commerce can also be of assis- 
tance to any visitors who may have questions about where to 
stay on their wonderful vacation to Upland. 











\^ 



^ ti.. 



^ 



i^- 



^,-'1 



■ In 1938 the bones of a giant mastodon were dis- 
covered near Dollar Lake (close to Upland). The 
find was released on newsreels across the country, 
bringing national attention to Taylor University. 



These bones were originally displayed in the show win- 
dow of the Upland Pharmacy, until a Taylor professor actually 
reburied the bones and invited the national news media to film 
him and a few Taylor students excavating the mastodon. 




# 



by Shannan Morris and Carrie Lucht 



Historical 
Upland 



Upland is a small, quiet town nestled 
gently on the rolling plains of Indiana. Its quiet, solid, 
family-oriented community, not to mention its rich heri- 
tage and history, make Upland an ideal place to visit and 
even to settle. 

The fascinating tale of Upland begins on 
September 30, 1867. On this day, the Pennsylvania Rail- 
road forged its vv^ay through Indiana and reachetf a small 



settlement laid out by Jacob Bugher. This settlement 
had been appropriately dubbed Upland because it was 
truly Up-land, the highest point between the cities of 
Chicago and Cincinnati. 

Jacob Bugher had enough foresight to 
know that what Upland needed was a railroad. He 
pursuaded the railrod operators to lay tracks close to the 
settlement and stop when a flag was raised. He had 
hopes that the railroad would unleash the potential for 
growth and prosperity contained in this small town. 

In fact, the first result of the railroad 
was immediate growth. In 1877, Grant county history 
states that Upland ". . . is surrounded by a good country 
and situated some distance from a large town. The day 
perhaps is not too far distant when it will do extensive 
business. It contains already some thirty families (150 
people), three dry goods stores, one grocery, one drug 
store, one sawmill, two warehouses, one stove factory, 
one blacksmith shop, one grade school, one church 
(Quaker), and a post office." The httle community 
dozed and slowly grew over the next several years. 

Things began to move rapidly for the 
little town with the discovery of natural gas in 1888. 
People came from miles around to witness this natural 
wonder. This potential for prosperity sparked the 
pioneer spirit already contained in the bosom of the 
community. Excitement prevailed. Business boomed. 



Have dinner with us. 

Enjoy a relaxed family atmosphere. 




• BREAKFAST . SANDWICHES 

. LUNCH • STEAK 

r^.MK..^r, • CHICKEN 

. DINNER . KID'S MEALS 

. FULL CARRY OUT MENU 

Fridays 
BATTER DIPPED FISH, FRIES AND SLAW 



$0 95 
LUNCH £m DINNER 



$095 ALL YOU ^A^^ 
W CAN EAT ^ 



PETE'S PLACE 



110 E. Berry St., Upland 

998-7322 



54 • Upland 



Growth exploded. 

But sometMng was missing. Just as 
Jacob Bugher knew years before that his community 
needed a railroad, the people of Upland know knew 
that their town needeed something to insure a constant 
rate of expansion. After careful and deliberate thought, 
the town elders decided to usher higher education into 
Upland. They offered a uni\'ersitv by the name of 
Taylor, then located in Fort Wayne, a ten-acre campus 
site and $10,000 if they would relocate their college to 
Upland. The university accepted. In 1892 the corner- 
stone of the administration building was laid. In 1893 
the Upland Monitor said, "The great moral advantage 
of a university as well as financial makes it certain that 
Upland, from this on, will ha\'e rapid, steady growth." 

The full impact of this growth was not 
recognized until the Roaring Twenties when Upland 
experienced a great influx of business opportunities. 
One of the most prominent new businesses was the 
Fettig Canning Companv. This company employed 700 
men and 800 women and canned tomatoes. Other 
businesses that exemplified the strong entreprenurial 
spirit that molded Upland included the Oren Black- 
smith Shop, Showalter's Grocery, the Upland Baking 
Co., and the Upland Cigar Store. 

The needs of a town change over time, 
and the businesses of Upland accomodated these needs. 



In 1947 Miller Motor Sales, a Ford dealership, came to 
Upland and began a thriving business. This dealership 
and the Don Marshall Chevrolet Sales met the trans- 
portation needs of the Upland communitv for over 
twenty years. Other innovative new businesses 
included Ballinger's Department store, V&R Radio and 
TV Service, the Upland Launderama, the Upland Cafe, 
Ivanhoe's Drive-In, the Upland Tavern, and five beauty 
and barber shops. 

In all, fifty businesses have made their 
mark on Upland and have brought life and wealth to 
the town. Growth and prosperity have been kind to 
this small community. Upland has been hailed as "one 
of the fastest growing communities in Indiana" with a 
population increase from 2000 to 3200 people. 

Upland is full of life. Its history and 
heritage, entreprenurial spirit and social clubs, have 
molded it into the captivating community it is today. 
Come and witness this charming town firsthand. Visit 
her shops, talk with her people, experience her vitality 
and warmth. If you delve into the spirit of this place 
you will come away with a renewed spark — a new 
awareness of what the good life is. Upland will not 
disappoint. You will reap the reward of tranquility 
that only a town so peaceful as Upland could offer. 




DISCOVER YOURSELF. . . 

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A completely enclosed facility 

Heated pool • Kiddie pool • Whirlpool • Sauna 

140 Rooms • Standard king & water beds 



664-9021 

1615 N. Baldwin 



fi:?©!?. 




Styling and tanning salon 



Warren Ross 
Tim Felver 



106 East Washington 
Upland 



998-2009 




Sheraton Marion 

122 Newly Decorated Rooms 

Non-smoking Rooms • King Size Beds 

Handicapped Rooms • Individually Heated & Air 

Conditioned Rooms • Game Room • Heated Pool 

'Children under 18 Free 

Special Rates For Taylor Parents 



Upland • 55 




/ 



* k 






Eating Here . . 




by Mario Arindaeng and Amy Schnupp 



The Only Pizza Place In Town. 

Rated number one for fine dining, it is the only restaurant 
fin town where more meals are eaten out of the restau- 
rant than in. Walking in the first door, you are greeted 
JpY a warm, friendly sign — "Welcome to TOPPIT." 
rThrough the second door you enter the restaurant. The 
room is lined with big, red booths. Soft lights, two oscillating 
ceiling fans, easy listening rock music, and the anticjue 
collection consisting of tin cans, jars, wash boards, Norman 
Rockwell prints and their very first cheese grater decorate the 
restaurant and give it a quaint, country atmosphere. The 
menu is extensive ranging from pizza, hot or cold sand- 
wiches, salads and a variety of side dishes including their 
famous breadsticks. Owners, Bob and Barb Ames, stress that 
the word "Only" in T.O.P.P.I.T. refers to the meaning "best" 
as defined in the dictionary. The food is deserving of this 
definition — it is indeed the "best" pizza place in town. 



pholo by Mark Daubenmier 





Best College Hangout 

Established in 1960, Ivaiihoe's has 
developed an enviable reputation as the 
landmark in Uplanii. With a menu 
offering 100 flavors of shakes and 
sundaes, in addition to burgers, 
sandwiches, side di.shes and a large selection of 
salads and beverages, variety is never lacking — 
though empty tables often are. Prices are 
inexpensive, ideal for the college student and 
informal family dining. The atmosphere is 
bright and lively, the service friendly and fast. 
Make Ivanhoe's your first stop in Upland. 




id you know? 



photo by Mark Daubenmier 



I Upland's first business was the Upland Moiitor and was 
irst published in f 892 with a subscription rate of $1.00 a year. 



■ Upland was established as a town on 
October 17, 1893. 

■ Ivanhoe's serves up to 200 gallons of soft 
serve vanilla ice cream each week. 




and staying healthy when you do 



Upland's best for family dining. 

1 pete's Place can best be defined as cheerful, pleasant and 
Bclean. It is the only place in town open for breakfast, 
Fopening at 7:00 a.m. and closing at 8:00 p.m. There is a 
back room that can be reserved for small parties or 
special occasions. Each table is set with flowers and 
table cloths, and the ceiling is decorated with two huge 
ceiling fans and soothing green lamps which hang over the 
tables. The menu is quite diverse, offering everything from 
hamburgers to chicken dinners to varying daily specials and 
the prices are reasonable. And if a trip to the restroom is 
included in vour trip to Pete's one can find an assortment of 
goodies in the medicine cabinet — cleaning supplies, pot- 
pourri air freshener, and all that important stuff for female 
emergencies. Pete's Place offers a homestyle atmosphere 
along with homestvle food ready for your appetite. 




l.y^ 




phoio 0/ Mark Daubenmier 




photo by Mark Daubenmier 



The only tavern in town. 

Not recomended for local college stu- 
dents or tourists accustomed to larger 
urban fare. The atmosphere is unsur- 
prising — loud country music, dim 
lights and smoky air. It is possible to 
get a decent meal, if you can make your way 
past the crowded pool tables, hand shuffle- 
board and raunchy posters into the back 
dining area. All the sandwiches are under 
two dollars and whole pizzas are priced 
around four dollars. It is truly a cultural 
experience, if you can stomach it. Must be 
21. 



AFE 



■ The popular flrst names for women in the early 
20th century in Upland included Mazie, Ocie, Elva, 
Oma, Bertha, Mabel, Emogene, Revella, Maude, 
Cordelia, Edna, and Phoebe. 



■ The Upland library contains 13,627 volumes. 

■ The Miami Indians were the original setflers of 
this area of Indiana. 



-f 



by 



Willing Hearts, Working Hands 



"L 




ittle bit cold, huh?" Ivan 
Slain greeted me with a 
smile that 
made the 

brisk morning a 
little more bearable. 
Following him 
through the back 
door of Ivanhoe's, 1 
noticed that he 
carried a large Tup- 
perware of boiled 
eggs, about which 1 
inquired. "My wife 
shells 'em at 
home," he replied. 

Seem 
unusual? Un- 
doubtedly. Yet it is 
this dedication to 
being fully aware 
of each detail of 
business, as well as 
a personal devo- 

photo by Mark Daubenmier 



tion to customers, that has given estab- 
lishments like Ivanhoe's and TOPPIT 
Pizza the customer loyalty they enjoy 
today. 

Ivanhoe's fame proverbally pre- 
cedes itself. Prospective students seem 
to hear about it before they step on 
campus. Visiting speakers want to 
lunch there. And this noteriety has not 
gone unnoticed among other parties. 

"We've had people wanting us 
to come to their town to sell franchises," 
says Slain. "Larger companies have 
wanted to buy us or pursue other op- 
tions. We had an executive from the 
Ponderosa Corporation who had been 
trying to do something with Ivanhoe's, 
whether it would have been franchising 
it or buying part of it out. But in talking 
with him, he coudn't acquire the money 
he felt would be needed." 

But success hasn't come without a 
price. "(The key to success) has been 
trying to be here mc^st of the time," 
continues Slain. "Until recently, I was 
always here — opening up in the 



morning and closing at night. Every 
day. That was it. Just a lot of hard 
work. A management that cares." 

"The most difficult part is to 
get across to your employees that same 
feeling of dedication. Getting good 
employees and trying to keep from 
having a big turnover" is the key, says 
Slain. 

"Regulars" have been a big 
part of Slain's success. From farmers 
who you can set your watch to on any 
given weekday evening, to those who 
may only come once a week, but 
always at the same time and day. But 
when asked what makes staying in 
Upland special — especially in light of 
the repeated offers to go and work his 
magic elsewhere 

— Slain has just one answer. 

"Taylor University. I don't 
think I could do what I've done any- 
where else. Taylor people have been 
great to me. That's it right there. Being 
close to Taylor." 



South Main St 
Upland 




We Make Shakes and Sundaes Hundreds of Different Ways! 



For Quick Pick-up Orders, 
Phone 998-7261 



Mon - Thurs 

11 AM- 10 PM 

Fri & Sat 

11 AM -11 PM 

Sunday 

2 PM- 10 PM 



58 • Upland 



J ohn Bollow 



Small businesses thrive in Upland on hard work and devotion to customers 



T 



here is something that 
franchises and chains, no 
matter how nation-wide 




or known, 
can't touch. 

Things hke an 
antique kettle, 
hung with 
care. A 
careln.illy 
placed cup 
and saucer 
being ca- 
ressed in the 
summer 
breeze by a 
homemade 
curtain. Hand 
ground ingre- 
dients. A 
feeling that 
one is wel- 
comed guest, 
not a rushed 



patron. These are the things that set 
Bob and Barb Ames' Toppit Pizza 
apart. 

"When you work real hard 
from absolutely nothing, and then 
you de\'elop it into your own little 
niche, it becomes a comfortable 
place," remarked Barb. We were 
sitting in one of the booths on a 
sunnv morning — one of the few 
quiet times to be found here. "This is 
all fresh made dough. Fresh 
prepped. Everything. It's not like 
some pizza places where the green 
peppers are cut in the next county 
and then shipped over. Everything is 
done here. Bob and I are the same 
people who make the dough in the 
morning, cut the cheese in the 
afternoon, and mop the floor at three 
in the morning." 

Opening in September of 
1986, the Ames' moved into no 
refrigeration, broken water pipes, and 
an historically failing location. Look- 



ing around now at the ceiling fans 
and plush booths, it is a credit to 
shrewd business sense, and putting 
people ahead of the quick dollar. 

"The whole place is kind of 
a miracle in a way. We didn't 
borrow any money. Nobody be- 
lieved in us. They said we didn't 
have enough experience — which 
is all we had. But we're not busi- 
ness people. We're restaurant 
people and I think there is a 
difference in that," continues Barb. 
"Service and qualitv is the main 
objectix'e. That is the bottom line." 

But the thing that seems to 
tie it all together is patrons who 
begin to take as much pride in the 
place as the owners do. Concludes 
Barb, "The regulars that come in, 
they are just terrific. When they 
know your name — that makes it 
nice. It's like having them come 
into mv kitchen at mv house." 



Dhoto by Marif Daubenmier 




Upland • 59 



Sightseeing Here . . . 




by Steve Baarendse 

Fl or centuries Grant County tourists have been lured by the 
|mysterious "Seven Wonders" of the city of Upland — the 
ancient mytho-cuUural landmarks that have persisted since 
the beginning of Midwest civilization and continue to awe 
historians and artists to the present day. "There is a special 
'je ne sais quoi' to this charming rural city," writes a modern poet, 
"that rises above the heavy baggage of words." 

The renowned Seven Wonders, it seems, must be wit- 
nessed first-hand. No verbal description will ever impart the over- 
whelming passions these visions arouse. For 
the present, however, words must suffice. 
With the aid of photography and a vivid 
imagination. Upland's Seven Wonders will 
jump alive on your page, even as you read. 



Man-Made Wonders 

1. The Ancient Ruins 

We begin with Upland's famous ancient ruins, niinits elemeiitaris, whose picturesque 
debris once adorned the rolling greens to the west of Main Street. This site, once the 
renowned city forum for education, has weathered many a natural catastrophe and sur- 
vived asbestos possible, considering the circumstances. Today a mysterious monolith 
guards the entrance to the ruins, and reminds the casual tourist of the pernianence of 
civilization in the midst of Time's relentless decay. 




2. The Old Wood Bridge 

A short jog off the beaten path, at the end of Second Street, lies the second man- 
made Wonder. The knowledgeable tourist will be surprised to find an antique, solid 
wood bridge, a true rarity in modern-day utilitarian society. This stubborn little struc- 
ture has survived erosion by the elements and repeated arson attempts to stand in 
eternal witness of the unity of the north and south of Upland. 



3. The Old Grain Mill 

The third man-made Wonder of Upland towers above Main Street as a mighty 
testimony of the resilience, the adaptability, that has long distinguished Upland from 
other mediocre Midwest communities. This Old Grain Mill, once the very lifeline of the 
city's agricultural industry, has been miraculously converted to a modern used-car lot. 
Today, housed beneath the shell of an antique, centenarian Grain Mill, a twentieth- 
century industry has come to life. Poets have milked this metamorphosis for a host of 
symbolic connections: a beautiful butterfly, for instance, emerges from its cocoon, a 
priceless pearl awakens from a dormant oyster, and the bourgeoisie leaps dramatically 
from within the Ancien Regime to ignite the French Revolution. In Upland, a used-car 
lot dwells within the sanctuary of the Old Grain Mill. 



ptiolo by Mark Daubenwier 



and what to see when you do 



i. Taylor Lake 

This dainty lake on the southern edge of Upland-proper (known to most as Taylor Lake') 
at first glance appears to be no more than a natural water hole. The athletic tourist has only to slip 
into his scuba outfit to find that there is more to this lake than the small, unimpressive surface area 
that immediately meets the eye. Far below, in the inky depths, lies an old abandoned platinum 
mine — an inexhaustible treasure chest in its hey-day. Today, exhausted of its riches, it endures the 
slow decay of neglect, deteriorating under the relentless onslaught of submarine bacteriae. Local 
experts dimly recall that one of the mine shafts leads directly into the earth's core, but national and 
international expeditions alike have failed to substantiate this claim. Nevertheless, this aquatic 
facility continues to challenge the visitor who dares to probe the mysteries of its unknown depths. To 
tear off the goggles, cast off the oxygen mouthpiece, and say, "\ have done it!" is the sweetest reward 
of all. No more could be desired. 

Natural Wonders 

5. The Haunted Barn 

A dilapidated barn supervises the corner of Fifth Street and West Berrv. It is no 
ordinary barn. Local scholars have heatedly debated whether the barn (an artificial 
structure) should not be classified as a man-made Wonder. What many have failed to 
grasp, however, is that the barn itself is not the Wonder. The real Wonder lies inside the 
barn, where a natural Wonder comes to life ever}' night. Reports are sketchy, but 
according to reliable sources an enormous owl resides in the derelict barn like a songbird 
in a cage. This bird, however, does not sing, nor does she impart wisdom in the murkv 
depths oi the night. The best wisdom for the conscientous tourist is to plan to visit this 
Wonder under the protection of daylight. 




phoio by Wart Daubenn-dei 



6. Devils Backbone 

The second natural Wonder is the steepest and most treacherous stretch of asphalt 
in the city of Upland. For decades Devil's backbone has haunted the public conscious with 
the thrill of unknown, unidentifiable danger. In the daytime, the Backbone is a challenging 
obstacle for avid Grant County joggers; at night, joggers and motorists are advised to select 
an alternate route. This dangerous, roller-coaster backroad continues to mystify local 
experts and attract risk-taking tourists the world over. 




phoio by Mark Daubenmier 



7. The Arboretum 

The last of the seven Wonders, but certainly no less spectacular, is the Upland 
Arboretum. Although Taylor claims to own the property and possessively refers to it as the 
Taylor Arboretum, local criticism has correctly observed that Taylor lies within Upland as a 
fetus rests within its mother's womb. The Upland Arboretum is a natural Wonder of the 
highest order: not only is it one of the last untainted wildlife preserves in the modern world, 
but no o)ic kiio-ws where it ciui^. That it begins at the western outskirts of Upland has long been 
established, but scientific expeditions into its dark, uncharted interior have failed to establish 
an outer boundary. It is rumored that two children once discovered a house made entirely of 
cookies and candv, but this theory has since been discarded as unscientific. "It is possible that 
the Upland Arboretum lies outside the space-time continuum," writes a local cartographer. 
"The fact that even ancient Greek poetry contains references to the 'upland pastures' rein- 
forces the claim that this magical nature park dwells in a reality of its own, far from the med- 
dling hand of humankind." The mystery of the infinite wildlife refuge continues to challenge the 
world's finest intellects and draw tourists with a taste for the thrilling dangers of the rugged outdoors 



'''k 




pholoby Glen Milts 



iy 






•^Jf^'i: 



'1^5 



by John Bollow 



I stumbled down the steep, 
weed-choked banks of the hill 
leading down to the tracks, 

or at least what I could see of them. M)/ flashlight was 
that feeble, orange color that you have no problem 
looking, despairingly, right at. After taking a good deal 
of thorns with me, I finally found myself on the gravel 
leading up to the tracks, and more importantly, to the 
old Conrail engine idlying upon them. 

The train going by my apartment every after- 
noon — and under that hump of Main Street — was of 
no great consequence to me. It couldn't even make me 
late for class. In fact, until 1 moved into town this year, 
I thought the tracks were decrepit and out of use, a 
lonely reminder of a better time for the Upland Grain 
Co. 

Now as I walked toward the lighted cab, I was 
full of question. I peered into the apparently empty 
control booth. What could it be like to spend hour after 
hour behind the wheel, passing through town after 
town (the instinct to blow the warning horn now as 
automatic as bringing an old coffee cup to tired lips), 
field and farmer all known by face and wave, but none 
by name.... 

I called out a few cursory hellos, but to no 
response. I started to walk along the coal cars, enough 
light to see the badges of Nortlnocstcrn and the cat of 
Chessie System, but enough darkness to despair of 
coming to the caboose anytime soon — where was the 
engineer? I don't remember why, but I looked behind 
me and found what I was looking for: the bobbing of 
lanterns walking toward the train from the direction of 
Main Street. 

At first, all I saw was the warm dot of his 
cigarette. The lanterns that he held in both hands 
shined downward, putting he and I in the long shad- 
ows cast by our legs. He was in those coveralls one 
sees on hunters: insulated, a dark tan color, made a 
little darker by the smears of grease in different places. 
A flannel shirt peeked out of the slightly unzipped 
collar, and a cap of some hybrid sat comfortably back 
on a mass of dark curly hair and unkempt beard. I 
introduced myself and my admittedly strange request 
for an interview. He introduced himself as Bradley. 

"Most of the switching is up in Dunkirk — do 
vou know where that is? Or in Goshen. The train line 
here (in Upland) is pretty well dead. The only reason 
we stopped is because the crew was out of time. They 
can only work 12 hour shifts and then by law they've 
got to stop. We don't usually stop here, but they gave 



On the 
Tracks 





us a call on the radio and then we came out to pick them 
up." 

Bradley went on to say how he has been working 
with the railroad since 1968. Since he was a boy of 
eighteen, the rail has been his life. He spoke with a soft 
earnestness, only the bags under his eyes belying his 
years and experience. 

"I really love it. Some of the benefits are good, 
some are bad, but I've really enjoyed it. But now is not a 
good time to talk. We've got to get going. You might 
catch the crew from Marion; they leave every day at 
noon and come through here sometime in the after- 
noon." I nocided, thanked him for his time, and headed 
towards the bridge to find an easier way up the bank. 

I remember as a kid hearing the rumble and 
clack-clack of the freight as it would rumble through our 
town. Lying in my bed at night, I used to woncier how I 



25 




Qn250al>ay 

things to do with 



by Cassie Thompson 



25^ 




l.A "Bigger. Better" scav- 
enger hunt 

2. 25 penny candies at 
Upland Pharmacy 

3. Donate $.25 to Jerry's 
kids 

4. A bag of potato chips at 
T.O.P.P.I.T.withapizza 

5. A down payment on a 
shake at Iranhoe's 

6. Pay 1146.800 of this 
year's tuition at Taylor 

7. Five $.05 mints 

8. Two tootsie rolls and one 
mint 

9. Half of a $.50 piece 

10. A stamp 

11 . A doniit at Pak-a-Sak 

12. A soda refill at Ivanhoe's 

13. A pickle at T.O. P. P. I. T. 

14. Bribe someone to move up 
one spot in line at the D.C. 



15. A video game in the 
Student Union 

16. A phone call (local, of 
course) 

17. A handful of gum from 
the machine at Cit\ Savings 
Bank 

18. A chocolate covered 
cherry 

19.AkissfromaT.W.I.R.P. 
(Taylor Woman In Rapid 
Pursuit) 

20. One quart of gasoline 

21 . One half hour of ping 
pong at the Student Union 

22. Ninety seconds of 
ultraviolet rays 

23. Your neck shaved at a 
barber shop 

24. A nu/p of Upland 

25. Upland on $.25 a Day 



X 




pholoby Steve Hem 

could hear it so clearly, over two miles away. My 
little sister and I always used to count the cars when 
Mom got stopped on the way home from school. 
And she always got a different number, which of 
course was always right. 

I found the crumbled concrete steps that run 
down to the tracks from the street, now obscured by 
weeds. As I ambled across the grass to my apart- 
ment at Ross, the engine got under way with an 
effort, slowly and unromantically. Its single head- 
light shone far ahead of it, towards the now-closed, 
single lane wooden bridge, and the graffitied trestle 
we always see when we go out the back way. I 
don't remember how long I stayed under the light of 
our doorway watching and remembering. But it got 
too cold for reminiscing. I pushed open the door 
and stepped inside. 




'W*T "'■.•3 




p/joto by Maili Daubenmier 




While the yearbook scrambles to find a qualified writer, 

Youth Conference 
Invests in The Quest 



(ED.: When pUiiiiihi:^ the copx for this hook. .Steve citul I huJ 
iikiiiv ideas for :.iuest writers, eiieli of wlioiii eoiihl liriii;^ some iiilileil 
iiisi;^lil (iiicl perspei live nilo the (h\ei'se lopies tliul the Ilium eoveis. 
We tir;^iie(.l. soiiieliiiies. o\ei' who eoitld liest represent a portieiilur 
event or ideo h"' ns. or wlio woidd hnn:^ o fresli slvh' to lliese poi^es. 
Smnetiines we ar;j,iied Itenteilly Soinelinies we eiiine to l-ilows Once 
we even s;ot aiii^ry enoKi^/i to luive a '\ lueken" inateli oi c; wlio 
slionid write ii story — eoeli of our eors ;'/('(»?»/;!,' ;/; tlie noomlav sun. 
Iiciit slnnmierin:.; off tlie pavenieni on a lonely stretch ol toad, the iii- 
slunliineoiis smell and soiniil of shriekin:.^ rnhher as the /uvi speed- 
sters hiirtlcil lowiirds their respective dooms hut that story, and 
its outeonic. are not relevaiU to these, tlie )'<nith Conferein'i' pii:.;cs. 

The relevance lies ui the h'ct that Stc\e iiiul I . with all of our 
differences. a'.^reed whoh'hearleilly iind ininiediatcly on one lliim;: 
the ;.;iiesl author of the Youth ( 'onference story , \ i;iaiil in the 
community, a well-known face around Taylor fin' the past decade, an 
actor, comedian, and wit ofreknown — all of these platitudes could 
apply to only one hn id ho.;li si hool student I refer, of course . to lia\ 
"Tenis" Horton 

In Steve' s words: 'T.ewis is the pcifect ohfective. iinhiased. 
journalistic voice He didii' I even attend Youth Conference. Who 
could possihly he more ohjectivc'.'" 

ihiforlnnately. Lewis never tinned in Ins story. The followin;.; 
story does discuss Yoiilh (.'onference hut withonl the uiiuiiie 
\iewpoinl of l.ciMs Horton to lend an iiir of oro^^inality. U c. the Ilium 
staff. iipolo:.;izc profusely.) 



Uver 600 high school students were in atten- 
dance for Taylor University's 56th Youth Confer- 
ence, "Invest in the Quest." Guest speaker Mark 
Beeson led a five-part study on the Christian's 
quest for a healthy relationship with Christ, while 
contemporary Christian composer and peifonner 
Rich Mullins provided the weekend's musical 
entertainment. 

For more than 300 Taylor students, the 
weekend was a chance to minister to the conferees 
as well as a welcome break from year-end studies. 
Discussion group leader Kathleen Popejoy, who 
describes her group as "talkative and energetic." 
was one of 2 1 2 students who served in pairs as 
leaders of conferees. Tracy Mains, also a leader, 
said that she "enjoyed the personal interaction 
with the conferees — and, of course, the speaker 

was enjoyable." 

•Thorn Verratti 

(El).: The "chiiken" car race descrihed a few 
piii'a:.;i'aphs hack is included fir dramatic effect only, 
and dill not acluiillv take place. Steve and I never 
ai'^ued. nor did we come to blows — and aiitomohiles. 
althoiii^h they can i,'() fast, are not toys.) 




♦ 66 .^ 



'youth colli ctxticc 





(below) Our God is an Awesome God! Rich 
Mullins directs the audience in an electrifying 
chorus of praise, -m/,,,;/!;,.", .— , . 

(below below) On common ground: Taylor 
students and high school conferees unite mind and 
muscle into a seething. -surging mass of humanity. 

•:-Ai:Jy Peter \,j,: 




(far. far left) Going against the flow: Senior 
veteran small group leaders Stacy Acton 
(striped shirt) and Kurt Dyck (holding sign) 
choose a radical theme and sign design to 
inspire their high school conferees. 

(far left) Raquel Prentice rounds up her crew 
at the end of the Saturday morning session. 

(left) Unfortunately, keynote speaker Mark 
Beeson's flabergasted pose is not caused 
by Ray Lewis Horton s sudden appearance 
in the Rediger Auditorium. 



'youth conjcrciicc D / ♦ 



.•^' 




(above) Thump, thump, thump. 
Another one bites the — hay?: 

Senior biker Robbie Howland takes 

the dangerous Science Center 

S-curve with a little too much 

intensity... and pays for it. 

•.■•Si,t, 1 1,, III 

(above right) Mark Leedy, a 

picture of concentration. 



(right) I have been one acquainted 

with the asphalt: Denny Smith, 

milliseconds before the unforgiving 

pavement rips hair and skin 

from his chinny-chin-chin. 

■UMaikDiiiihcfiiHui 




<^68' 



Taiilatlion 



Despite life-threatening crasties. deiiydration. and exfiaustion. bil<ers live for 

Taylathon Intensity 



Dishop William Taylor would be proud. His 
namesake, the Ta_\ lathon bike race, embodies both 
athletics and vigor, two things Taylor emphasized 
as important for good health. Pain and pleasure 
were each clearly reflected on the panting red 
faces of tired bikers. ""It's just as rough as every- 
one says it is," commented freshman team mem- 
ber Jeff Hamilton. Sophomore Stuart Leach 
expressed his agon_\ b_\ gasping, "i'm \er_\ burned, 
but (pant, pant) thirty other guys are too." Kurt 
Dyck. senior, staled weakly after the race. ""It was 
tough riding against the wind. I'll feel really sick 
tomorrow."" 

All of this agony was reflected in another fac- 
tor — crashes. There were five crashes, including a 
spread-eagle by Denny Smith (see photo), on the 
first corner alone. Dr. William Heth. Greek 
professor, enthusiastically claimed spotting four 
crashes and one smashup. Crashes are the honor- 
able badge of anv siood race, and the final results 



are strongly influenced by them. The seniors" 
bent front rim and the sophomores" exploding 
back tire added unexpected frustration to their 
teams" performances. 

Despite the excruciating pain of riding, the race 
produced continuous action and enthusiastic 
crowd support. The juniors, last-place finishers 
for the previous two years, won through consis- 
tency and by remaining nearly penalty-free. '"Our 
boys are exciting!"" exclaimed junior Kathy Hay. 
The seniors, second again, claimed their en\ iron- 
mental skit was once again the best introduction, 
and pointed to the four-year sweep of the senior 
Lady Trikers. The sophomores put in an exciting 
performance, but their 2. .5 minute flat tire put a 
damper on \ ictory hopes. The freshmen remained 
excited right up to their crash on lap 64. Said 
Scott Hanback. "■We"ve been training for five 
weeks, and Tin so proud ()l'c\ci_\()iie — we hiked 
our hearts out."" 



• Ke\ln Sloat 



r'xf^.i 





V ri %^^ 



(Far left) Clean-up man Jim Beers 
looks the photographer In the eye 

as he coasts the junior bike over the 
line of victory. James Ebert and 
Alan Mercer help celebrate, 

^Siark Dauhenmier 

(left) recyclable cyclist: 

Carbonated-can-clad Todd "Misty 
Image" Morgan has biked in Tayla- 
thon before, making him a true 
re-cycler. 

«5mw Htm 

(below left) The first turn is always 
the most Intense, with four nders 
breathing into each other's jerseys. 
Here the freshmen take their early, 
and only, lead of the race. 

^Mark Daubenmer 

(below) Senior Malt Hurt, but made 
it through the race unscathed. 




Taylallion 



'hythms 

L ^ and rites of passage 

Commencement brings a beginning to an end, an end to a beginning. Experiences turn, like 
photos, clockwise from the top: Stacy Actons last speech as senior class president; two Moores 
(Walter, Donalee) split by a Murphy (Tim): Juanita Yoder. smiling in atimeless embrace; Academic Dean 
Dr. Richard Stanislaw. standing for institutional propriety; Student Body President candidate Bart 
Simpson, always eager to make a statement; and nine graduating beauties. ■:-Aiiph,'i,,sM,iru:hmhmm„r 




♦ 70 , 



rad nation 



spring summer (all winter spnng summer 
winter spring summer lall wmler spnng surr- 
latl winter spring summer tall winter spnng s, 
mer tall winter spnng summer tall winter sp' 
summer lall winter spnng summer fall w.' 
spring summer lall wmler spring summe' 
winter spnng summer tall winter spnng sumr 
tall winter spnng summer lall wmter spnng si 
mer fall winter spnng summer 'all winter spring 
summer lall wmier spring summer lall v 
spnng summer tall winter spnng summe 
winter spring summer tall winler spnng sur 
lall winter spnng summer (all winier spnng 
mer (all winter spnng summer tall winler spnngj 
summer lall winter spring summer tall winlei 
Spring summer lall winler spnng summer lal 
winter spnng summer fall winter spnng summei 
latl winter spring summer lall winter spnng sum 
mer lall winler spnng summer tall winter spnng 
summer (all winter spnng summer lall winterl 
spnng summer lall winier spring summer (all 
winler spnng summer tall winter spnng summer 
(all wmler spring summer tall wmler spnng sum- 
mer (all winter spnng summer (all winter sp'ingl 
summer (all winter spnng summer (all wmler 
spnng summer tall winter spnng summer lall 
Winie' spnng summer tall wmler spnng summer, 
fall wmler spnng summer (all winler spnng sum- 
mer (all winler spnng summer lall wmler spring. 
summer lall winter spring summer fall wmler 
Spnng summer tall winter spnng summer fall 
winler spring summer fall winter spnng summer 
lall winler spring summer lall winler spnng sur^ 
mer lall wmler spnng summer fall winter spr ■ ■-, 
summer (all winter spnng summer (all wini' ■ 
spnng summer lall wmler sprmg summer in.' 
Winler spnng summer tall winter spnng summer! 
lall wmler spring summer lall winter spnng sum-' 
mer fall wmler spnng summer (a" winter spnng; 
summer (all winler spnng summer la" wmler 
Spnng summer fall winter spring summer (all 
winter spnng summer tall winter spnng summer 
(all winler spnng summer fall wmler spnng sum 
mer (all wmler spnng summer (all winter spr ; , 
summer (all wmler spring summer lall vjh-i 
spnng summer fall winler spnng summe' ' 
wmler spnng summer (all wmler spnng sunn- ■ 
(all winter spnng summer fall wmler spnng i„ 
mer (all winler spnng summer (all wmler s&' 
summer lall winter spring summer lall iv ' '■ 
spnng summer (all winter spnng summer ' , 
wmler spring summer lall winler spnng sumn .. 
(all winter spnng summer (all wmler spnng ^.ui' 
mer lall winier spnng summer lall wmler sp' ■ 
summer tail winter sprmg summer lall ivi ' 
spnng summer (all wmter spnng summer ■ 
winter spnng summer lall winter spnng suri' ' 
lall wmler spnng summer (aN winter Spnng j_ ■■ 
mer lall winter spnng summer lall winter sprmg 
summer (an winter spnng summer fall winlerj 
Spnng summer (afl wmler spring summer lall! 
winter spnng summer tall winler spnng summer 
lall wmler spnng summer tall wmler spnng sum- 
mer fall winler spnng summer fall winter spnng 
summer fall winter spnng summer fall wmler 
Spnng summer (all wmier spnng summer la" 
winter spring summer lall winter spnng summer 
(all wmler spring summer (all wmier spnng sum 
mer fall wmler spring summer lall winter spring 
summer (all winter spnng summer fall wmiet 
spnng summer (all winter spnng summer lall 
wifMfif spnng summer lall winter spnng summer 
lall wmler spnng summer tan wmier spnng sum 
mer (all winter spnng summer lall winler sonnq 
summer fan winter spnng summer fall wmie' 
spnng summer lall wmier spnng summer i,]ii 
winter spnng summer (all wmier spnng summer 
lall wmler sprmg summer lall winler spnng sum 
mer lall winter spnng summer lall wmier sprinq 
summer fall wmier spnng summer fall wmier 
spnng summer (all winler spnng summer ini 
winter spnrtg summer (an wmier spnng summer 
lall wmler spnng summer (all winter spnng suf- 
mer tall winter spnng summer lall wmler sp' 
summer (all winter sprmg summer tall w ■ 
spnng summer lall wmier spnng summei ■ i 
winter spnng summer lall winter spnng summei 
lall wmter spnng summer tan wmler spnng 
mer fall winter spnng summer lall wmter sprmg 
summer fall winter spring summer fall winter 
spnng summer tall wmler spnng summer tail 
winler spnng summer fall winter spnng summer 
lall wmter spnng summer tall wmier spnng 
mer lall winter spnng summer tall wmiet spm 
summer lall winter sprmg summer tail wm: 
spring summer (all winter spnng summer ' 
wirier spnng summer tall winler spnng sumrr 
lall winter sprmg summer (all wmler spnng sum ^ 
mer tail winter spnng summer (all wmler Spnng' 
Summer fail winter sprmg summer laH wmler 
spnng summer (all winter spnng summe 
winter spnng summer tall wmler spnng sur 
lall winter spnng summer (all wmter spnng 
mer tali winter spring summer (all wmter spring 
summer Ian wmler sprmg summer lall winter 
spnng summer fail winter sprmg summer fall 
winter spnng summer (all winter spnng summer 
tall winter spnng summer (all winter spring sum- 
mer (all wioier spring summer (all wmler spnng 
summer (all wmier spring summer (all wmter 
spnng summer lall winler spring summer (all 
winter spnng summer (all winter spnng summer 
(all wmler spnng summer fall winter spnng sum 
mer (all winter spnng summer (all winter spnng 
summer (all winter spnng summer (all wintc 
spnng summer lall wmler spring summer ' 
winter spnng summer lall winter spnng suf ■ 
lall wmler sprmg summer lall wmler spnnq -. 
mer lall winter spnng summer lall winter spr ' , 
summer lall winter spring summer lall wmier 
sprmg summer tall wmier sprmg summer fall 
winter sprmg summer fall wmier sprmg summer 
lall winter sprmg summer (an winter spnng sum. 
mer (all wmler spnng summer fan wmier sprmg 
summer fall winter sprmg summer fan wmior 
Sprmg summer lall winter spnng summer tail 



G 



f 



raduation marks the end of sixteen 
or more years of structure, of itinerary; six- 
: teen years of school schedule that forces 
lives into a rhythm as steady as the rhythms 
of the earth: summer and fall, winter and 
spring. The loss of that rhythm is a rite of 
passage of important proportion, and yet it 
is an almost painless passage — a few teais. 
perhaps, as old friends leave, but optimism 
is at a peak and it quickly salves the wounds 
of parting. 

The pain comes only later, as an over- 
whelming flood of options threatens to 
wash us away into a sea of mediocrity. 
What then of sixteen years spent with lazy 
afternoons and free summers, with time for 
relating and time for receiving? What good 
is the black regalia, the "Pomp and Circum- 
stance", when faced with a future of run- 
ning without overtaking, of swimming 
without surfacing? 

Only this: that the sixteen years spent 
with a structure, the years of striving to- 
wards a goal. cLiliiiiiiatedin the reaching of 
a goal. The tassels, the mortarboards, and 
the gowns ail come to stand for effort spent, 
and effort rewarded. Later, when eflort 
doubles and redoubles but rewards can't he 
u oni or marched down an aisle, graduation 
ust be the confidence to beat out our 1 1\\ n 
rhythms, syncopated against all ol ilic 

rhythms of the world around us. 

•Thorn Verratii 




(graduation 



71*> 




AABERG - BROWN 



Aaberg, .leffrey 

Rihlc Chnslhiii F.d 

Ahrahum. I)a\i(l 

A7(/.s,\ ( 'iiiiiiiiiiiiUiilniii 

Atton. Stacv 

Coniin.l SccoiuUiiy Ed 

Alexander, Kmilj 

SiH iolDiiy 

Anderson, Lori 

Eiiiili.sh 

Baarendse, Stephen 

fui'^li'.h All 

BaJ/a, Michael 

Prc-Mcdl Bioloiix 
Baker, Chris 

Hiisiiu'ss Adiniiuslratiim 

Barron, Stephen 

Cuiiiiii An.'. Ihcuiic 

BartoM, Nathan 

i'.n:iiiicciiii:.i 

Baseom, Brian 

Bush lew AtliiiiniMi \ilioii 

Bauniann, kim 

Chri.sluiii i-d I'swhulii^^y 

Beachy, Kimberly 

Stn iLiI Slnduw Ediniilinii 
Belcher, Michael 

K/(</(),l,'V HllMIICS.S 

Belile, Jacquelyn 

S,H nil U oik 
Bendiire. Janet 

F.if^lnh [■'-diudiicii 
Benedetto, (iayle 

I- h'liiciilcii \' i.diH'iiliiiii 
Benjamin, l)a\ld 

Bliysusl I'olilual Siiviiic 

Benson, Susan 

Pa V, //,./, ".M- 

Bernd, Dawn 

Hi,,li>:-y 

Bluemel, Kcn in 

I'lC Med Hlnhr'X 

Boedeeker, Kelly 

Piililii ul Scu-iitrl Ficmli 

Boggs, LiesI 

/\/7 Ediicaliiin 

Bollow, ,|ohn 

Psycliolo'^y 

Bolton, Jill 

Edciiiciihiiy Ediu alioii 

Bourasa, Davvne 

Psychdloi^y 

Boyd, Chris 

A7(/.\\ i'liiiiiii./ Sy.slciiis 

Brookshire, Lance 

Rc( Eciidci \liip liiisiiu's.\ 

Brown, Brian 

Biiili)i;v ijiviioii. Science 
Brown, I'amie 

Elciiiciilai \ Ediiccilinii 








♦ //O Seniors 





Carpe Diem 

Seniors come face-to-face with the impermanence of life 



o we leave. 

We all want something more than 
what we have been presented with as 
inevitable. We desire something 
deeper than the apparently shrewd 
jLts of marriage, family, and career 
that loiter on otir horizons. 

We want to display new-found termi- 
nology in a heated theological discussion 
at 2 a.m. in a crowded Wengatz dorm 
room, not bicker over an expense account in the 
office of some Columbus accounting firm. 

We want the strain and glory of flushing out 
a character in an intense drama at the Little 
Theatre, not a commute through Chicago rush 
hour twice a day to the same office. 

We want to sit on a sink in English Hall, 
before bed. and talk in w hispers about a 
problem, prayer, or new guy; we dread the 
impending limitedness. the halting interaction 
which we fear will restrict us to Christmas 
cards or Homecoming (". . . oh, no, Fm sorry, I 
didn't make it that year . . . .") 

We want to make a real three-pointer, steal a 
real base, or make a touchdow n w ith a seething, 
wide-eyed DePauw safety tangled in our jersey. 
We know the church league won't cut it. 
And we want to sit under thinkers, mentors 




we've called friends, and feel the sinews of our 
intellect yanked to breaking. Where in our 
wide, forever-before-us life is the parallel? 

We want to see Mizpah. not a dinner theatre. 

Go on a Wheels trip, not to the health club. 

We want to take a long walk with a friend, 
hiss at the villian in a SAC movie, plan a 
romantic date, and debate w ith a prof; and now 
everyone is saying that we've got to ""grow up." 

And so there rests in our eyes — despite the 
tears — twinkling memories of this time. One of 
us will be sitting on a train one morning and 
suddenly burst out laughing. Another of us will 
look at this yearbt)ok with her kids, and weave 
the tales again. 

I'll look on my dresser, see the faces of the 
ones I have never known a greater love by. and 
pray hard that our lives will be characterized by 
the stuff and substance of these four years; pray 
that our hearts will llicker back to when we 
were taught to love and gain new strength; pray 
that truth will not be lost in the reminiscing, nor 
wisdom in the separation from knowledge's 
door. And pray that this realization of time 
gone by will not quench our visions and 
dreams. 

God be with you: cjocx/ hyc. 

•John Bollow 



910 




Glory days: 

Jetf Gross 
basks in the 
ephemeral 
spotlight of his 
final Taylathon 
performance. 



Carpe diem is the Latin expression 
for "seize the day" — mans eternal, 
futile race against fleet-footed time. 
"In delay there lies no plenty: then 
come kiss me. sweet and twenty, 
Youths a stuff will not endure." 
{Twelfth Night. Il.iii) vm/,,,* /)„»/.,■«»,„■,■ 



(graduation fears 



7J<* 





e require a 
mental acuity 
test," the 
blonde secre- 
!tary of Bareville 
f Garment Factory 
miormed me as 
she handed me a 
' mimeographed 
page. "You're in 
college. I'm sure 
you'll have no 
problem with it." 

After answering questions such as "Finish 

the series: 2. 4. 6. . . ." I progessed to 

the manual dexterity phase of the interview. 
Transferring thirty straight jiins between two 
pinpoint pegboards gauged the highest mph at 
which my fingers could opeiate with the 
precision of tweezers. 

When a previous employer mentioned the 
opening for a sewing machine operator in a 
ladies' nightgown/lingerie factory. 1 had no 
intention of spending three and a half months in 
nionott)nous hell. But at the end of May, still 
optionless, 1 forced my reluctant fingers to dial 
Bareville's phone number. All 1 had to do was 
prove myself physicall\' and mentall\ capable 
of being a sewing machuic opcratoi" and 
commit myself to quality. 1 got the job. 

After three days, my back felt as if 1 was 
sLibsiituliiig for an ovcrw (irked camel. My 
breaks at yil.T and 2:00 |irovided time to 
perform body contortion rituals in a futile 
attempt to regain mobihly. Spending more 
time ripping out my mistakes than actually 
sew ing lace and ribbon on designer sleeves 
added to my IrListrations. When my stirgically 
sharp scissors gashed oi^en one of my fingers, 1 
broke my commitment lo c|uality and sent the 
bloodstained garments to the assembly line 
anyway. 1 forgot that heinous breach of ethics 
when two lu)iirs latei' my trainer. Eileen, and 
Enos, the suspendered mechanic, gathered 
about my machine to examine my stitching. 
"Yep, hit's droppin' stitchez," Enos 



The shocking story of a summer job gone awry 



1 shook my head stiffly and helped Eileen 
dig through the piles of my finished work to 
extract the inferior sleeves. 

An hoLir later 1 obliviously attached lace 
backwards to several bundles of sleeves, 
condemning a large number of designer 
nighties to "as is" racks. Irony struck. I could 
recite Maslow's heirarchy of needs forwards 
and backwards, but sewing in a straight line 
eluded me. 

The next day my supervisor switched me to 
sewing lace on the bottom of red and black 
nylon half-moons. The half-moons were 
actually the half-skirt part of what would 
evolve on assembly line into translucent 
negligees that belonged in a bar scene of a bad 
Western. When wom, the garments were 
desgined to rather conveniently cover only the 
back and sides of what would hopefully be a 
woman's legs. (You never know these days.) 
According to piece rate, 1 had to feed my 
machine more than 600 nylon skirts per day if 1 
was to advance myself above liability status. 
After finishing a solid 150 on my first day with 
this new task, 1 resigned myself to the distinct 
possibility that //I managed to stay employed 
for the summer's entirety, 1 would metamor- 
pose into a raving, humpbacked madwoman. 

A couple weeks of adjustment helped to 
fabricate a few advantages to the job. Having 
evenings and weekends free made the hours 
seem great — if 1 didn't mind getting up at 4:30 
in the morning. Although other workers 
complained that they never noticed the factory 
was air-conditioned, 1 was fortunate to have the 
vent blast on me. L'niike other jobs there were 
no pain-in-the-neck customers, and most of my 
fellow workers mintletl their own business. My 
enthusiasm spurt diDve me lo convince my 
sister to enlist in the ranks of sewing machine 
operators. 

She emerged during her first break wearing 
a stricken expression. 

"1 am sew ing lace on transparent panties," 
she informed me acctis,iiigl\ . as if 1 had lured 
heiv.into a brotheL««|iB_ 






ROWN - CUPP 









K' 





Brown, Melissa 

Eni^lish' Scdiidiiry Ed. 
Bro«n, Warren 
Conipuler Science 
Brummeler. Bradle> 
Bible Lilermiire 
Burkholder, Joluen 
Elementary Ecliiculion 
Burwiek, Gretchen 
Connnunicanon SriiJIes 
Butt, Larrv 
Clnistian Ed.i Bible 

Campbell, VVallv 

Bible Philosophy 
Carlson, Tim 
Aril Systems 
Carlson, Wendy 
Elementary Education 
Carpenter, Noel 
Ps\cllolo'iX 
Chapman, (iar\ 

Chit«ood, I.aura May 

Music Ediu alioii 

Cina, Cheryl 

Elcineiikiry IuIih iilioii 
Clark. Jennifer 
Elemenlarx Eilmation 
Clarke, Scott 
.'V/(/,s.s Coinin. Spanish 
Clayton, Virginia 
/r/;i,'//.s7; Education 
Coin. Ruth 
Business Spanish 
Conley, Susan 
Miilhemalics: Education 

Conwell, Mitch 

Christian Eiliualion 
Cox, Mary Kmily 
Elemenlarx Ediicalion 
Cragg, Robin 
All 

Craig, Kala 
Elememarx Ediicatiim 
Cramer, Jelfry 
Elemenlarx Education 
Crist, Richard 
Business Adminisiration 

( rouch. Jill 

Elemental \ Idin iitioii 
Crutchlleld. Heidi 
Phxsical Ediiealiim 
Culberson, Kent 
Business/ Systems 
(unit/.. David 
( 'ompiiler SciJ Systems 
Cunningham. Alan 
Cninpulei .S(/. Sx\lems 
Cupp. Janice 
Elemenlarx Ldiu alion 



910 



Seniors 



75*> 



,-c:<*«*^'/'*"*****T'''». 




^m:> V &yi K.I. 



L&L 

The nightmare continues . 



9'0 



"And." she added w ith ciiiisiderable re- 
straint, "the erotch lady dtiesn't like me." 

"Wlio's the crotch lady?" I inquired. 

"The lady who sews the fronts and backs of 
the panties together at the crotch. She's new 
too, and she keeps sewing different sizes of 
fronts to backs and then I can't sew lace on the 
legs so I have to send them back. I think she 
hates me." 

The overweight, polyester-clad crotch lady 
became the source of a devastating fallacy. Ac- 
cording to her. the particular garments 1 helped 
to create were destined for ritzy boutiques to be 
sold for no less than fifty dollars apiece. Being 
previously Linexposed to the finer points of 
lingerie marketing, my naive belief deluded me 
for a good part of the summer. 

One day. Deb, who worked in the inspection 
room, announced to our group of Inch buddies, 
"We started tagging them red and black things." 

"Where are they going'.'" I asked, expecting 
to hear names like Victoria's Secret, Macy's. or 
Saks Fifth Avenue. 

"K-mart." 

The knowledge depressed me for days. 

Despite the meaningless and mind-iotting 
repetition, the summer held a few brighter 
moments. The highlight came when two Soviet 
immigrants became pail of Bareville's lingerie 
laboi- force. Neither of them spoke a syllable of 
English. None of us knew whether to tivat them 
as il ihe\ were deaf or simply hard-of-hearing. 
But it was belter that they didn't know a few 
well-meaning employees firmly believed the 
two girls harboretl loyalty to the Nazi party. 

Irena. the fifteen-year-old, occupied the 
machine beside me. The days were filled with 
smiles aiul x^ iki gesticulating in attempts by 
Eileen and myself to coiney necessary mes- 
sages to her. irena soon became a stopping 
place for "lours" of the laclory. The announce- 
ment, "This girl is from Russia," brought vt)wel 
sounds of admiration from the tourists who 
were staring at irena. 

The guide would lean forward and enunciate 
loudly and slowly: "DO YOU SPEEEK iNG- 
LlSil?" 

Irena wciuld stop her 60 mph pace to smile as 



♦ 



76 s 
















if she were posing for a phi^l(^.wnfiii^,(;j):ptii^ 
"Soviet immigrant adds etlinijc ^vtrs'il^ia'''"" 
Bareville Gannent Factory". ' A-gi'aceful shake 
of her head sufficiently indicated she did not, in 
fact, SPEEEK ING-LiSH. Highly impressed, 
the tourists would then continue staring or move 
on to some other enthralling exhibit of melting- 
pot Bareville. 

i survived the three months and two weeks, 
and my back straightened w ithout large-scale 
corrective surgery, i worried, however, about 
what some people might think of how i earned 
the means to cover another year of college 
expenses. Recently, i bumped into a former 
high-school teacher. Through the course of our 
conversation the topic of my summer employ- 
ment came up. 

"i uhm — worked at a factory." I mumbled, 
hoping he would assume that 1 made medical 
supplies or pretzels. 

"Oh? What did you make?" 

"Negli — well. uh. lingerie." 

"Don't be embarassed about that." he 
chuckled. "1 remember the first time 1 saw 
Ethel in something filmy. Boy oh boy — did it 
get me going!" 

Ethei is the kind of woman who wears dres- 
ses to her ankles and a prayer covering the size 
of a combat helmet. Besides that, she raises 
sheep in her back yard and studies the Greek 
New Testament in her spare time. Picturing her 
in sometliing filmy borders on sacrilege. 

"Eingerie can play an important part in the 
relationship between a man and his wife. 
Remember that when you're married and your 
husband comes home from a hard day and 
needs to relax." 

liisiasiefullx imagined myself greeting 
someone at the door wearing a seductive smiie 
and just a little something I picked up at K- 
mart. 

My former teacher finished his lecture by 





m 





ummerjoSs 




CUTTING - FIRTH 





Cutting, Jennifer 

Mtirli Eilucurioii/ Spanish 

Davis, Tonva 

Art: Business Achiiin. 

Da>, I)a\id 

History 

UeBoer, Suzanne 

EaiixCliiUlhooil Ed. 

DeLaugliter, Tana 

Elctnciitary Ediicatioii- 

Dean. Scott 

Pre-Medl Biology 

Deck, Lisa 

Elciiiciiliiry Education 
Delano, (iardner 
Business: Systems 
Denny, Shawn 
Computer Science' Al 
Denton, Dawn 
Eif^lisli Education 
Diller, David 

Computer .S'c;. Psxcltologr 
Diller. Marcia 
Mallicinatics Edncation 

Domingue/, .Jennifer 

Elementary Education 
Donaldson, Michael 

Biolo;^y Env.iron. Science 
Drennan, Lynn 
Elcmcnlary Ediu alion 
Duff, Kric 

Hiolo'^y' Political Science 
Dunbar, David 
Busuu'ss Ailininistralion 
Dunlap. Leah 
Bihic Literature 

Dupon. Daniel 

Environ. Si i. Social Si i. 
Durkes, Da\id 
History Edui alion 
Dyck, Kurt 
.\ccoiintiif^ 
Kbanks. Susan 
Elciiicniiii \ Education 
Lgolf, Melissa 
Biisiiu'\s Systems 
Fares. Renee 
liiisiness: Systems 

Fares. I ina 

\( I oiiiiiiiil; Systems 
Feil. Ashlyn 
Biniiicss .\ilminisiration 
Fellorr, Troy 
Coinpiiler Sci: Sysletns 
Ferguson, Cecil 
Business Adininist/ alion 
Filby, .lohn 
Mass Communication 
Firth, Kevin 
Plixsics.' Systems 



9IO 



Seniors 



7r*> 




1 



9'0 



Foote, F^li/.ahelh 

ElciiictUaiy EchiKilion 

Ford, Jon 

Chrislian Ed.l Bihic Lit. 

Ford, William 

Pol. ,Si ;. U.S. History 

Fox. Kirslen 

SiHiiil Work 

Fraser, Curt 

Computer Science 

Frauhiger, Rvan 

Art Ellin ill I oil 

Gallup, (Jary 

Siiciiil Wiirk 

(iammage, IJsa 

Soi iiil II ork 

Gavilanez, Juanita 

Pre-Medl Spanish 

Gerig, Jared 

Rei rcatiiin LeiiJersliip 

(lilkison, Stuart 

Social U ork 

(lines, Konda 

Mat! Computer Science 

(ileason, Lorall 

Elementary Ediiealion 

(lodorha/.v, Jill 

l's\cliolo:.^\- 

(iodorlia/y, Stephen 

\/7 

(Jodl'rev, Martha 

ElemenUirv Ediication- 

(lUgis, Lukas 

Compiiler Scieni'e 

(ioldslone, Dana 

A/(;\s ( 'omniiimcaiion 

Good, Sony a 

Elementary Eiliu aiion 

Graham, Frit 

Political Science 

(iraham, John 

Business .-\diniiiistraiii 'ii 

(iraham, Kelly 

Business .\diniiiistralioii 

(ira\, Charles Jr. 

I'liealre .\its 

(ireen. Natalie 

Business 

(ireene, Jennifer 

Business ,'\dmini^li iition 

(jrilTin, I'eler 

Business, Sxslnns 

(■ross, .lefTrey 

( 'lirislian Ediicalioii 

lialleen, Thomas 

/V/(/.v.v Coinminiiealioii 

Hamsher, Michael 

Miitliematics 

Handy, Craig 

Matlieiihitics 




imjMsk 



♦ 78 5 



cnwrs 




Standing Ovation 

A profile of Gary Gallup 

his year is an importanl one for 
■.enior (Jarv (lUllup. After working 
toward his degree at Ta\'lor for eight 
years, he proudly receives his dip- 
loma. Gallup, diagnosed at birth as 
having cerebral |ialsy, recounted in an 
interview the impact that Taylor has 
had on his life. 
Gallup remembers Taylor before the 
bell tower or Dr. Jay Kesler. He re- 
members v\hen there was a yellow music 
building they called the "yellow canary" 
located across from Monis Hall, and when the 
Ayres Building was the library. 

He also recalls Swallow-Robin in operation 
as a men's residence hall, and a time when 
there were no phones in students" rooms, only 
in the hallways. 

The first job Gallup e\ er held w as as a desk- 
worker in MoiTis Hall. He said that he ""loved 
that job."" because he could always tease the 
men as they entered. 

He also worked two years as "dessert man"" 
in the Dining Commons, where he often 
referred students to McDonald"s. 

Gallup said he enjoyed his job this past year 
as an intramural siiper\ isor. 

The friendships Gallup devekiped made his 
stay at Taylor pleasant. 'Tve always consid- 
ered myself very lucky to be at Taylor. I've 
always had friends, inchnling my loommales. 
who stuck by me."' 

Taylor"s faculty has had a great influence on 
Gallup, too. The first major Gallup tleclaied 
was education, and he remembers that "Dr. j 

Ua\id| He.s.s always pushed for me to do 
better and better each year."" 

He claims that Associate Professor .John 





Z^ 



Ifc- 



;5Bte-, 





Wallace "has had the most influence, because 
he's the one who encouragetl me to go into 
social work, and he's alwaxs been there foi- me 
whenever I need him."' 

But (iailiip ailribuies most of his success to 
his parents. "It's because of my parents that 1 
have had the opportunity to be at Ta\ lor." 

Though Gallup's parents. Mailin and Kay 
Gallup, were told that their son would probably 
never walk or talk, they never stopped encour- 
aging him to excel. 

With water\ eyes. Gallup sa\s "I can'i wail 
'til graduation day. when I can show my 
parents the results ol all then ellorts." 

Gallup grew u|i in Tekonsaj. MI. with his 
parents; an oldei' sister. Gindv ; an okler brother, 
.lefl; anil his graniltalher. Ilai'i\ Gallup. 

• \pril Walker 



(above) He sure 
plays a mean pinball: 

Pinball wizard Gary 
Gallup poses next to 
his favorite machine. 



(left) Biblical arche- 
type? At graduation, 
Gary Gallup followed in 
Samsons footsteps: 
he "brought the house 
down." ■>M,uih„u 



ijivy Cjallup 



,79*> 



^^8r4. 



HANSElSr'-^Kli: 




9'0 



Hansen, Kristine 

Business Ailiiiiiii.stiiinuii 

Heim, Steven 

Poliluiil Sci-' i'.nyiron. Sii. 

Heiniger, Steven 

Elciiii'iilciry luliiciilitiii 

Heisler, Kristen 

CliL'inistry 

Henningsen, Paul 

Coiiipuici' Sci.l Sysreins 

Herman. Jill 

Elcmciikiry EducLilioii 

Hess. Mandy 

Art 
Hill. Todd 

Psyclwloi^y 
Hittle. Tamara 

English/ Conimiiiiicdlioii 

Hoeksema. Pamela 

Psvrli,>l,>:^v 

Hofmeister. Jane 

Elciiiciiliiiy Eiliu'iilioii 
Holt, Kdwin Jr. 

Chrisliaii EdJ Bihic Lit. 

Hoppes. Connie 

Social Work 
Hosier. VVendv 

Elementary Eiliicatinn 

Hotmire. Kurt 

PrC'Mcil liiol„--y 

Hovvland. Robbie 

Cninniunicalidi] Stiitlics 

Hubers. Cheryl 

Sininl Work 

Hugoniol. Kenneth 

Piililiral Science 

Hunt/inger, Jane 

EngUsIr Seniiiilary [id. 

Huprich, Su/.anne 

Elementary Education 

Hurl, Matthew 

Business .Admunslration 

Jamieson. Jody 

Chrisliiin Ed Bible 

Jeflery, Heather 

Social Work/ Spanish 

Johnson. Linda 

Johnson. Joellyn 

Communication Studies 

Judd. Kddie 

Coinin. .'\rls/ Education 

Kaper. Jeff 

Business Aihmnislration 

Kaufmann. David 

Political Science 

Kay. Richard (Bud) H 

Reli:^uius Sliulics 

Kellum. Krista 

Elementary Ed m at ion 




ilikViiii 




<^so 



seniors 








Ooest Fea 




Psychology 

& Coaching 

Joe Lund successfully unites academia and sport 



910 



hat makes this man's 
players rank him as 
■"number one" of ail their 
coaches? What makes him 
so special, so unique? How 
does her get their admira- 
tion, respect, and support? 
Soccer coach Joe Lund has only been coa- 
ching at Taylor for a few years, but he already 
has a strong, competitive team. He instills in 
his players the desire to work hard and to give 
their best. But how does he do if.' 

According to Kevin Willis, a freshman on 
the team, "He's a psychology teacher. He"s 
good at that kind of thing." But while Lund has 
a doctorate in psychology and acknowledges 
some spill-over from the classroom onto the 
field, his goal is "not to manipulate players but 
to get them to see things the same way I do. 
Relationship is key." 

One of the ways in which Lund builds that 
relationship is through a 6:00 a.m. Bible study 
on Fridays, where they focus on the need to 
edify. According to the players, this time 
unifies them. Captain .Ion Sprunger shares 
that "interacting on a spiritual and emotional 
level helps us play the game better." Accord- 
ing to Sprunger, "unity doesn't just come in 
practice sessions between four and six." 



During practice sessions, Lund focuses on 
the fundamentals. Brock Heykoop shares that 
"Coach Lund has influenced my dribbling skills 
by drilling us over and over until we get good at 
it." Lund shares that "I try to make the practice 
experience itself as close to game conditions as 
possible." In doing so. Lund instills confidence 
in his players, so that the\ can face the game 
focused and ready. 

When asked how he motivates his plaxers, 
Lund responds, "Lm a firm believer that 
motivation comes from within the pla\ers. .All 
1 can do is create the environment that allows 
the motivation to come to the surface." Be- 
cau.se each player responds differently to 
encouragement and criticism, Lund says thai 
"my challenge is to try to individualize m\ 
coaching style." 

In order to do so, he must know his players. 
And we're back to relationship. Lund shares. 
"If we don't have a relationship, I'm just bea- 
ting them over the head." Because Coach 
Lund, according to Kevin Willis, "emphasizes 
our relationships to each other and to God as 
well as our skill in playing soccer," he can be 
the effective leader that he needs to be (and 
has been) in creating a quality soccer program. 

•Mai\ .lane .Schramm 





student Body 
President Shawn 
Mulder (currently 
single) majored in 
Business Systems 
and resides in Grand 
Haven, Michigan. 



Hard Act to Follow 

Student Body President Shawn Mulder "sets a pace" 

hawn Milkier may be Intcniaiioiial. and she"!! be starting her prot'es- 
leinenibei'ed as the Stu- sional caieer at Eli Lilly alter that, under the 

ileiit Body President every title "Analyst in Int'orination Systems." 




Ensihsli 



l;li\ v\anletl td date (Just as 
Richard Muthiah i'W) was 
the president every f,'/;/ 
v\ anted in date), but the 
average guy would have to 
wink hard Just to keep up 
w ith her. 

She'll be going to Hong 
kong this siiiiimer to leach 
s a me ms ot'exaimehsm uith O.M.S. 



Behind the long list of Mulder's accom- 
plishments at Taylor is a person who likes to 
take long walks on the beach near her home in 
Grand Haven. Michigan. 

Mulder plans to continue her education in a 
few years. "As a result of my Taylor experi- 
ences. I have gained a greater amount of con- 
fidence in tiiy Lord and myself. Experiences 
and relationships have taught me more about 
the person Ciod has created me to be." 

•,lerrv Mick 



* T- •^. 








^^82'. 



Treiidcnt Shaum 'Mulder 



aa^,«iaaii»c,«,»«.;^^^ 



SMiaJiiiBiTiilifiiif^^^ 



.^iLajLji! 



:.aa^v.wv,^.t.^-..v>xi^^ 





Kenni\ , James 

Music Ciiniposilioii 
Kincade. Mark 
BihUcdl Si lull cs 
Kin/.er. Laurel 
Pliysiccil Ecliicctlioii 
Kissinger, John 
Business Adininisinilioii 
Knecht, Teresa 
Political Science 
Koelsch. Maria 
Eii,iilisli Eilucalion 

Konold. Susan 

Music Ediicalinii 
Konya, Coreen 
Elementary Ecliicaiion 
Koorey, Bryan 
Business Adiiii nisi rat ion 
Kroeker. Stephan (iooch 
Business Systems 
Kuhnle, Kristie 
Commiinicalion Slmlies 
Laidig, Melissa 
Business Syslcms 

Lautenbach, Pamela 

Psycliolir^y 
Layton, Jennifer 
ElemenUirx lidiiciilion 
Leedy, Lynn 
Eiii^lisli/ Secondary Ed. 
Lewis, Linda 
Psycholoiiy 
Lindman, Connie 
Commiinicalion Studies 
Linharl, Kell> 
Psyclioloi;y 

Litsch, Deborah 

B/o/(»_i,'y/ Spanish 
Lofjjren, Darlene 
Elementary Ediicalion 
Long, Heather 
Psyilioloi;y 
I^oolens. Michelle 
Elementary Education 
Lucibello, (iina 
Coniinunit ation Studies 
Lynn, Amy 
Elementary Education 

\huleish. Montiic 

Enylish 

Madison, John 
Business Admmistralion 
Martin. Klena 
Accouiitiiiii Systems 
Martin, Michelle 
Elemeniary Ediu dtion 
Mason. Minda 
English 

Massey, (had^ick 
/iitsiness AdministrtUioii 



910 



Senior 



. S3<^ 




.MASSMAN - NORDEMGBE: 









9'0 



Massman, Melody 

Camp. Sci.l Biisiiics\ S\s 
Mayer, Diane 

SniUll W iii-k 

Maynard. Scott 

Art Educalidu 
McClure, Jackie 

liiisuicss Admiiiislralinn 

VkCracken, Alicia 

Chiisluiii F.iliictiriiiii 

McGlasson, Scott 

Mclntire, Susan 

Elcnicnlary Education 
McMillan. Rebecca 

Elemcnhiry Education 

Means, Brett 

Physical luliiciiiioii 

Merrill, Sonya 

Ei'ciicli! Politicid Science 

Michalec, Joseph 

Bii.siiic.s.s Adiiiinislrcilion 

Michel, Dana 

Biisiiic.s.'t Ailiiiiiii.slratioii 

Mickelson, Donna 

Elc'iiiciilarx Ediu at ion 

Miller, Lisa 

En:^lisli EAlucatuin 

Miller, Mellissa 

Business Systems 

Miner, Julie 

Ps\i llol/n^y 

Mirajjiia, Ann 

Elcnicnliu's l-AluciUion 
Moeschberger, Suzette 

Business Systems 

Mooney. (harlene 

Accouiuim^ 

Moore, Donalee 

Conmniiucation Siudws 

Moore, Kaniela 

Elcnu'niarx Educaiion 

Morj:!an, Todd 

Social Studies Edui alion 

Morris, Michael 

Business Systems 

Morton, Kelly 

Kccicinioiud Leadership 

Mulder, Shawn 

Business Systems 

Munson, Joan 

cost BUAl SYS 

Murphy, Timothy 

Accountinfi 
Nevil, Mark 

Music luliK iition 

Newitt, Paul 

Sociid Studies r diiCiition 

Nordengren, Lori 

Business Administralion 




♦ <^4< 



Seniors 







-^ipTW-» 




Carless Freshmen 

For the early settlers. Thanksgiving triggered heaven- 
'l; directed praise for abundant crops. In high-tech 

1990. freshmen thank the Lord for a set of wheels. 



piiint-ciiated steel frame, com- 
plete with tour tires; an engine, 
seats, two or three mirrors, a 
.steering wheel, and piel'erably 
some sort of radio — a car. every 
freshman's dream. But a car 
wasn't reality for lirst semester 
freshmen until aflei- Thanksgiving 
break. 

""Not being able to ha\e a car is a 
good learning experience. It makes 
)c)u stay here; you just can't go home v\hen you 
want to." says freshman Chrissy Je.ssup. 

Not every freshman thought thai not ha\'ing 
a car was good. .Some felt that there was 
enough room on campus for everxone's car. 
""Taylor is small enough, student-wise, thai it 
shouldn't have a problem accommodating the 
cars." says .loei Harms. 

VV'ilhcnU cars, freshmen had to finil other 



\\a_\ s to enleitain themsehes on the weekends. 
SAC provided mo\ ies. coffeehouses, antl 
various other acti\'ities foi' students on campus. 
■"It makes us become iinoKed and learn about 
Taylor and what it has to ofler for entertain- 
ment. It forces on-campus social interaction." 
Harms observes. 

Being earless was ;i learning experience I'oi' 
freshman HrenI Heery. 

""I belter iMiilerstood wh;il n was like belore 
they had cars. I had to walk everv w here, or 
else ride m\ bike." Beery sa\ s. 

Coming back IVom Thanksgiving break 
brought relief for those fortunate Ireshmeii who 
had cars to bi'ing to Ta\ior. 

""It's a relict ti) ha\c m\ car. I leel moie a 
part of the student body; I have a cai' now. like 
almost everyone else." sa\ s .lessup. 

■"It's a binden for upperclassmen. hauling 
earless freshmen aroinul." Ikunis Luighs. 

• Klidda \ alpalk' 



Senior 9ipsla[£ia 



S5<* 




■> /^ '"'M'-'>%?j^^^i^:?^'^'^Wy/'>X*y*XV*''^j'? 



</yx^r/-^rmr^^^^imA^y,.^:^M'/.^^wim'M.^ 



From Oslo to Upland 

Hanne Lund crosses hamlets and fords fjords (the Atlantic 
Ocean) in search of a mythic midwest university 




Nicknamed the pick- 
a-date queen of tlie 
decade by her ever-so- 
shghtl\ jealous wing- 
■ males. Hanne Lund lias 
enjoyed the attention 
paid her since coming 
to Taylor's campus this 
■past (all. Leaving Norway 
' lo live in the U.S. wasn't a 
new experience for Lund because she lived 
here for her sixth- through eighth-grade years. 
"My father wanted us to experience life in the 
United States, as he did when he attended the 
University of Michigan," explains Lund. 
"More than anything, he wanted us to learn 
English." 

Unfortunately, her stay at Taylor didn't get 
off to the best start. "1 had to come early for 
volleyball tryouts. and Fll never forget seeing 
my mom for the first time. I felt as though I 
was in a hospital." To make matters worse. 
Lund didn't receive any mail for the first few 
weeks of school — it was all being forwarded to 
Dr. Joe Lund of the psychology department. 

At first. Lund feared she had made a 
mistake in coming to Taylor, "but then the 
students started to come, and I made so many 
new friends through the International Students 



Organization and PROBE that I began to like 
it." 

Finding her niche in athletics. Lund is 
thrilled to be on the women's basketball team. 
"1 could never have dreamed of praying with 
my teammates in Norway, but at Taylor the 
ernphasis on Christ has created unity." 

Lund is going back home this June, and will 
finish her education in Norway. "I hope that 
the friends Lve made at Taylor will keep in 
touch. I'm pretty good at letter writing and I 
want to hear from everyone." 
And Hanne has invited all of us to Norway for 
the 1M44 Olympics — she says we can all stay at 
/"■'■ linuse. •.Shannan Morris 





"Isn't it good, 
Norwegian 
wood": Hanne 
Lund applies her 
athletic talents 
to the hardwood 
basketball court. 
(Actually, the 
Odie gym has a 
rubber surface, 
but no one ever 
bothered to 
tell the Beatles.) 



Cheese! While 
Americans Kim John- 
son, Shannan Morris, 
and Caria Riggs think 
about the bland taste 
of Wisconsin Grade 
'A' Cheddar, Hanne 
Lund (far left) lovingly 
contemplates the 
superior gastronomic 
finery of Gudbrands- 
dalsost. a richly cul- 
tivated Norwegian 
goat cheese. 

<'Maik Otnihi'innicr 



.Ktif<S'>;yZ 



'^iM^^^ 






<^S6 



'Hanne Lund 



NYCE - ROBERTS 





Nvce. Darren 

Miillicnitihcs Education 

Odell, Adam 

Clii islHiii Ediiiatioii 

Oestrike. Janel 

Hiisiih'ss Ailminisvaluiii 

Ot't'enhauser, George 

Business AJministration 

Olday, Dawn 

Histiiiy 

Oliver. Misty 

U riling 

Olson. Mark 

Psxihol.r'y 
Ortmann. Tammy 
Elcnicnhiry Education 
Ortman. Tammy 
Psychology 
Otto. Christopher 
Accoiintiiii; Systems 
Pertee. Amy 
Elementary Education 
Pfister. Todd 
Business Administration 

Phlnney. Nathan 

Biblical Studies 
Plaggemars. Kristcn 
/-'avi7/,./,'-v 
Ploegman, Jill 
\i count tug Systems 
Possing, Ed 
I'sxchiilmiy 
Pos/., Merry 
Elenwnlary Education 
Pylc, Melody 
Psxcholo'^x 

Qualls. Jeffrey 

Computer St ieiicc Systems 

Qiiandt. Amanda 

llisiiirx Political Science 

Ralston. Rachel 

I- Icincntary Ediicatitm 

Raiinoklev. Nils 

Ai CI Hinting Systems 

Read. Doug 

( 'ompnler Sciem e 

Rechkemmer. Shawn 

Business Systems 

Ricks. Dean 

Biologx I' re -Med 
Riegsecker. (ireg 
I Icmentarx Education 
Riggs. (aria 
Psxiholo'^x 
Kingenherg. Mark 
( iiininiinii citioii Studies 
Rohbins, Jeff 
Social W ork 
Roberts, Andrew 
Business Sxsleins 



9IO 



Seniors 



S7*> 




9'0 



Roberts, Duane 

Accounlini; Syslciii.s 

RDberts, Jeff 

Accimiiliir^ 

Roberts, Philip 

Business Adininistiiiliini 

Robins, Amy 

Social W(»-k 

Rodell, Martha 

Business Adminislratinn 

Rogers, Jennifer 

Social Work 

Romig, David II 

Conip. SciJ Bus. Ailiiun. 

Roost, Becky 

Physical Education 

Rose, Julianne 

En;^lislil Secondary Ed. 

Roth, Kevin 

Conipulcr Science 

Sampson, Laura 

Psycholoi^y 

Sayler, Kira 

Elenieniary Educatwn 

Sayler, Mitchell 

Psycluilo:.;v 

Savior, Kathleen 

Eleuieulafx Education 

Scherrer, Christine 

Elenieniary Education 

Schick, James 

Business Systems 

Schmidt, Matthew 

Art Education 

Schramm, Mary Jane 

Enjilish 

Schroeder, Kristen 

Psvcholoiiy 
Schureman, William 

Political Science 

Schwartz, Kevin 

Phxsical Ediiciiliou 

Scott, Pam 

Math Education 

Seaman, Holly 

Business Administration 

Shade, Terry 

Psycholofiy 

Shapley, Tim 

Business 

Sheeley, Scott 

Biolo.i>y/ Environ. Sci. 

Shepherd, Lori 

Business Systems 

Shivers, Brian 

Christian Education 

Shivers, Jennifer 

Computer Science 

Shope, Toby 

Coinin.l Eir.^lisli Ed. 




<^SS 



Seniors 





i Branded for Life 



Matriculation welcomes freshmen into the family 



ost of humanity would 
give up a t'ortune to iia\ e 
fifteen minutes in the 
limeHght. Thanks to ma- 
triculation, that elite frag- 
ment of humanit>' known 
IS "Taylor Ireshmen" is 
given (/// entire week each 
year — free of charge! 
Matriculation, initiation, 
unification, (name it what \ou will I week is 
designeti to promote solidaritv and distinction 
between the tenderfoot members of the fresh- 
man class. During the week before Homecom- 
ing, freshmen are strongl\' encouraged to wear 
custom-designeil "freshman" ap|iarel m adtli- 
tion to then- regular daily altire. 



In 1987. this "apparel' was a small, unobtiii- 
si\e yellow button. In 'SS. during the era ol the 
ICC \ isionar\ .lamey Schmit/. the wearable 
icon expantled into a loud white paper plate 
that freshmen dangled in front of their necks 
like cows in a pastiue. This year, through the 
actions of Stacy Acton, the iVeshman class was 
presented with classy white sailor/dishi-oom 
operator hats. 

Who knows what they'll tlream up m the 
techno-robo nineties. 

.Speaking of the nineties, the class of "90 
distinguishes itself as the \er\ last graduating 
class to never ha\ e gone through the matricula- 
tion ritual. Oiil>' history will bear out the long- 
term psycho- and iihysiological consequences 
of this deprivation. •.Stc\c Kaarcndse 



'Matriculation 



89<^ 



^ 



SIEGLE - W 



9'0 



Siegle, Sandra 

Psrchohr^y 

Sloat, Ke\ in 

Eiii;lisli 

Small, Ke\ in 

CoinpiiWr Sci.l Syswins 

Smith, Dennv 

Biologyl Eduialiiiu 

Smith, Konda 

Biiil(>K\ 

Smith, Valerie 

Commiin. Arts/ Educniinii 

Smith, Wendy 

Elenwittary Echicatiiiii 

Spallinger, Amy 

Elcincnuiix Ecluiulidii 

Sprunger, Jonathan 

Sdilal Siiulu's 

Stankey, Kelle 

Siiiuil W'liik 

Slauffer, Dave 

F.syiiiiild^^y 

Steffes, Thomas 

Soiial Studies/ Sec. Ed. 

Storck. Rhonda 

Chilli li Mii.sif 

Strong, Karen 

Piano Peifi>nihiiii'c 

Sweeting, Mark 

Clieiiiislryi Pre-Med 

Sweitzer, Joseph 

Coiiipiiler Sci.l Systems 

Tarner, Mari 

Psycliiili>i;\ 

Taylor, Cheryl 

Eleiiieiilarx Ediicalinn 

Teagle, Jay 

ElcineiUaix lidiiciiliDii 

Thayer, Klaine 

'p.sycli,ilo:^y 

Thomsen, Bjorn 

Mass ( 'oiniiiiiiiicaliiiii 

Thorne, Shannon 

Social Studies! Sec. Ed. 

Tibhetts, Dan 

History Education 

I'plon, Stephen 

Musk Education 

Vercauteren, l)a\e 

Business Adininislration 

Verratti, Thom 

Coinpiiler Sci.l Systems 

Vcrwers, Kathryn 

Elementary Edimition 

Vogt, Kristine 

Art liiisiness 

Wagoner, W. Todd 

Soi iai Work 

Wallis, David 

Bihic 




<^90, 



Seniors 



ti 



Students take a stand on controversial homeless, abortion issues 

Social Critique 



pproximately 20 Taylor students 
spent the night in cardboard boxes 
' outside the Dining Commons in an 
f effort to raise the campus aware 
ness of the homeless. Through the 
efforts of these students and others. 
' $858 was raised for a Jesus People 
' U.S.A. shelter and a Muncie branch 
f of Habitat for Humanity. 

According to senior leader Steve 
f Wolfe, the students spent the night 
outside, "not to be like the homeless, but to 
represent them. We have no idea what they go 




through. [We wanted] to bring attention to the 
plight of the homeless, to raise money for them, 
and to promote unity." 

Junior Sharoo MacFadyen confirmed this 
unity. "It was freezing ... no one slept at all. 
But the students would lean on each other to 
keep warm. One guy even gave up his blanket 
for another." 

Other students who participated in the 

project included Ed Kirkpatrick, Jay Green, 

Jeff Cramer, and Kevin VandenBrink — all 

pictured below. 

•April Walker 




910 



Mlii L Diitihcnmio 



On May 17, 1990, most Taylor students were either taking ttieir 
last exams, driving home, or thinking about graduation. But a 
handful of pro-life student activists had other plans. At twelve 
midnight a group left Taylor under the direction of senior Steve 
Wolfe, The group arrived in Fort Wayne one hour later, and 
joined a convoy of approximately 500 other people. For safety 
reasons, only drivers knew the final destination. Following a tip 
that approximately 100 pro-choice people were attempting to 
follow, the convoy sped through the night in a wild, circuitous 
route, arriving in Grand Rapids at 8:00 am. The pro-choice 
enemy had been tooled — the clinic was quiet. When policemen 
arrived at the scene some time later, they were greeted by 
prayer, singing, and passive resistance. The police chief deci- 
ded not to arrest; more importantly perhaps, no abortions were 
performed Taylor rescuers (pictured) include Tim Kroehler, 
Jamie Karrasch, Debbie Miller, Jennifer Reany, Linda 
Stroope, Chris Brett. John Clark, and Cam! Piekarski. 



Outer awareness 



91<^ 



^^b 



9'0 




X^y/-ir}-/""zr^'7j^'r'j:'^r^ 






Living to Encourage 

Even through a life and death struggle with cancer , 

Brad Newlin admonishes us to get the most out of life and Taylor 



D rad Newlin is a name often associated with 
chaj^rel and prayer. In fact. Pastor Bob Griffin 

has mentioned Brad's struggle with cancer so 
frequently that it is routinely anticipated. But 
Brad is much more than simply a name at the 
top of the prayer list. Brad Newlin has, as 
many of lis have, become an integrated part of 
Taylor University through more than academia. 

Brad's passion to 
serve God brought him to 
Taylor and involved him 
in a variety of activities, 
which he says "changed 
my life. This is where I 
found my roots. I was a 
wild guy before. Once I 
came here, I got serious. 
I had some big questions. 
I got involved, and found 
a second home." 

While at Taylor, Brad 
was a Discipleship Coor- 
dinator, a Personal Touch 
advisor, intramural foot- 
ball player (and coach of 
a women's team), mem- 
ber of Homecoming 
court, and a model for a 
"Men of T.U." calendar/ 
poster. He was involved 
in a spring break trip to 
Ecuador, and was a camp 
director for 70 junior high kids. Through all of 
this, he got to know many people — and 
whatever the context. Brad has a way of 
making people feel good. "He's a big encour- 
ager, " says Jackie Jenkins. 

As a personal friend of mine. I have always 
seen Brad as a spiritual giant — one who really 
lives the life that we all desire. If there is a 
person I model my vvalk with Christ after, it is 




Brad, although he humbly admits that he's "just 
another run-of-the-mill guy. There are a lot of 
Brad Newlins out there." He sees Taylor as a 
place to prepare for the rest of life, and encour- 
ages people to get involved and allow Taylor to 
change who tiiey are. But even after extensive 
involvement, he admits, "I feel like I've only 
taken a bite out of the apple." 

Taylor had changed 
Brad, as it can change 
all of us if we allow it 
to. He is very thankful 
for the many opportuni- 
ties he's had and the 
friends he's made. His 
appreciation extends 
into practically a one- 
man Taylor promo. He 
has a keen sense for 
realizing that Taylor has 
truly prepared him for 
relationships, a career, 
and a closer walk with 
Christ. "There's a lot of 
things about Taylor that 
changed my life forever; 
I want to pass that on." 

Brad Newlin is 
battling cancer. It has 
delayed his degree until 
this year, caused pain 
and frustration, initiated 
an overwhelming response of cards, letters, and 
prayer, and caused the Taylor family to 
acknowledge that in Brad we see a true disciple 
of Jesus Christ — a person who unselfishly 
looks to the welfare of others. For Brad, 
battling this monster of a disease means more 
than mere existence — it is a striving after God's 
own heart as a servant, an encourager. ;ind a 
friend. .joby shope 







(ED.: Brad Newlin died at 
home onJuly 31, 1990.) 



<^92 '. 



'Brad 'j^xdin 






m: 



WARNER - ZEHNDER 





Warner, Dan 

Computer Science! Marh 
Wavt, Sherry 
Ps\i'lii)li>i;x 
Webb. Susan 

Elciiicilhirx EdliciiUni} 
VVelker. Scott 
Reci'CdtiDiuil Lcihlciwliip 
Westering, Pamela 
Psychiiln:^}' 
Wetherill, Susan 
Clirisriciii EduciiUoii 

White, Heather 

ElcDiciiUirx Ediictitiiin 
White. John 
Cdiiipiilcr ScIj Malli Sys. 
WiUis. Corinne 
Elcmciihirv Ediiciilion 
WiNis. Mark 
Coiiipiih'y Science Matli 
Winters. David 
Histurx 
Wolfe. Ste\ en 
Bihlical Literature 

Workman. Tracy 

SiHial Studies! Education 
Wright. Susan 
Elementary Edncatioti 
Wright. Todd 
Business Systems 
Yessayan, Tanya 
Political Science 
Voder. Michelle 
Elementary Ediicalion 
Yoder. Juanita 
Chemistry! Pre-Med 



91 




Zehnder. Elisabeth 

Chemistry 

"But many who are first will 
be last: and the last, first," 
— I^atthew 19:30 

<-f,td,kthiuhc:umir 



Seniors 



93<^ 



^i 



'*''^.i;ft 




^^ XI !0 PLEASE, m AIM TOO, M/ 

TIBST BER6WALL 1889-90 



What would you see 

if you looked at First Bergwall through a zoom 
lens? Well, you would see guys having fun. Chip 
(our D.C.) and Jerry (our P. A.) doing some 
"wedgie-wrestling." Gary crushing ribs in a 
fumble drill. A few people having very siuaU 
H,0 fights. About a dozen crazy guys jumping 
off a rope swing into 40° water in their skivvies 
(led by the brave Sir Aaron.) Our resident 
Democrat. Wiggins. Jerry Mick's "inside voice." 
Stereos built to survive WWIII. Lance and 
Derek's CC competition. Raquetball. Hoops. 
Mud football. 

You would also see guys growing. Expanding 
their view of the world. Arguing, fighting, and 
learning to hve with one another. Studying and 
building upon Biblical truths. And, in the end, a 
group of 37 guys trying to accept God's view of 
this world, and trying to live their lives based on 
the example of Jesus Christ. 



Clarke, Kenneth English/ Political Sci. 

Dally, Drew Biology/ Environ. Science 

David, Lance Christian Education 

Dayton, Bill Music 

DeRosa, Joseph Chemistry Pre-Med 

Evers, Mitch Psychology' Christian Ed. 

Gin, Daniel Recreation Leadership 



Hamilton, Jeff Elementary Education 

Hathaway, Peter Business Systems 

Imhof , Joseph Computer Science 

Leedy, Mark Elementary Education 

Littlejohn, Cairy Chnslian Education 

McFarland, Kenneth Business Admin 

McKenzie, Jeffrey Biology 



McKinney, Joel Political Science 

Mesmer, Steve Psychology 

Mick, Jerry Biology' Pre-Med 

Ochs. Jon Mass Communication 

Plastow, Marc Accounting Systems 

Propst, Neil Biology Pre-Med 

Sanford, Derek Psychology 









Sells, Michael Social Studies 

Taylor, Grant Music — Vocal Pertorm. 

VandenBrink, Kurtis Undeclared 

Weber. Philip Computer Science 

Wiggins, G. Mark Accounting Systems 



\., 




not pictured: Aaron KleisI, Sieve Hall 
seniors: Chip Ba|za. Jerry Barrantes, 
Bill Baxeiidale, Chris Boyd, Brad 
Brummeler, Gary Gallup. Bryan Koorey, 
Scott Maynard. Mike Morris 



♦54 



7 irst 'Bcri]~u'all 




Aa>, 







:::i 





not pictured: Mike Charlefour. Stan 

Couch, Develon Ellis, Chuck Gray, Doug 

Harrison. Kevin Kelling, Frank Melu 

seniors: Daniel Dupon, Jeff Gross. Todd 

Hill, Mark Kincade, Nathan Phinney 



Upland, IN (AP) An entire floor of local 

college students plummeted to their deaths in an 
off-the-wall display of corrupt leadership at Taylor 
University. On Sunday. March 1 1. members of 
Second Bergwall appeared in the courts of fate 
and were tried and convicted by the law of gravity. 

Fact,s are sketchy, but it is believed that the 
floor D.C., Jeff Gross, was the instigating force 
behind the escapade. An eyewitness report claims 
that Gross directed the floor to climb atop the roof 
to "get closer to God." The sad irony of the 
situation is that they succeeded all too well. 

Dave Talley, hall director, recalls. "I received a 
report from maintenance that students were on the 
roof, but it uas already loo late for me to act on 
this infonnation." 

Student Development has assured the public 
that severe fines will be assessed to those in- 
volved, and express their deepest regrets to the 
parents, faculty, and lliiini staff. 




^ ^^g^ 




f^,P 



\ 



r 




Beery, Brent Elementary Education 
Benjamin, John Mathematics/Systems 
Burris, Duane Cfinstian Education 
Byler, Steve Biology 
Conner. Jay Mass Communication 
Conner, Jeffrey Business/ Social Work 
Daubenmier. Mark Ptiysics Comp- Sci. 



Dickrtian, James Pre-Med 

Diller. Kevin Undeclared 

Hammond. Michael Chnstian Education 

Harms, Joel Business 

Harvey, Charles Undeclared 

Harvey, Matt Accounting 

Hiatt, Steve Business 



Hill, Tory Business 

Hoeksema, Scott Elementary Education 

Holtgren. Marty Conservation 

Horky. Chad Business Systems 

Knepp. Keith Political Science 

Koch, Nathan Computer Science Math 

Kroehler,Timothy Biology Pre-Med 



Matsudo. Kenji Psychology 
McDaniel,Tlm Chnstian Education 
Moritz, Terry Accounting 
Mucher. Steve History 
Newhouse, Micah Accounting 
Reynolds, Don Church Music 
Robertson, Stephen Computer Science 



Schondelmayer. Daniel Physics 
Sliger, David Political Science 
Swing. Lynn Computer Sci Systems 
VandenBrink. Kevin Bible Chnstian Ed. 
Vermeesch. David Mass Comm. Art 
Vorhis. Andrew Elementary Education 
Yarhouse, Alonzo Bible Literature 



Scconii 'Benjwall 



55*:« 



t}# 




-J. • i 










Living in Bergwall got kind of 

confusing at times — "Which floor do I live on?" 
"I thought it was third!" However disoriented the 
girls on third floor got. they did finally get it right! 
THIRD BKRG!! 



not pictured: Windi Burris, Becky 
Gaertner, Vangie Manley 
seniors: Joellyn Johnson, Elaine 
Thayer 

Baker, Sandy Psychology 
Beecher, Jennifer Biology 



Beers, Karen Undeclared 

Brenneman, Marcy Biology Pre-Med 

Brown, Kristi Biology; Pre-Med 

Bullock, Lynette Elementary Education 

Burden, Barb Social Studies- Sec Ed 

Burkholder, Alison Elementary Ed 

Carroll, Patricia BuS- Ad. /Physical Ed. 



Chambers, Mary Biology/ Pre-Med. 

Chase, Tiffani Undeclared 

Combs, Annette Communications 

Eggert, Jodi Social Work 

Ensinger, Dorothy Elementary Ed 

Esterline, Kimberly Social Work 

Evans, Tracie Early Chdhd Ed 'Bus Ad 



Felton, Aimee Art 

Green, Christin Accounting 

Grueser, Heidi Christian Education 

Hanlin, Dawn French Education 

Hunteman, Lana Bus. Ad./ Systems 

Johnson, Jennifer Music Education 

Kaufman, Brenda Elementary Ed. 



Laidig, Wendy Biology Pre-Nursing 

Lasanen, Julie Elementary Education 

Magee, Jenifer Social Work 

MacFadyen, Sherri Christian Ed./ Bible 

Mays, Michelle Undeclared 

Miller, Angle Social Work 

Mechling, Jill Elementary Education 



Nielsen, Angela Elementary Education 

Phillips, Lindsey Pshychology 

Reany, Lisa English/ Secondary Ed 

Sellers, Candy Elementary Education 

Shade, Dorene Business Administration 

Stickel, Dina Undeclared 

Suter, Emma Music Ed./ Percussion 



Swisher, Tami Accounting 

Thompson, Cassandra Eng./ Sec. Ed. 

Unzicker, Shelly Undeclared 

Wagler, Theresa Accounting 

Weisenbeck, Linda Music 

Wiley, Erin Pre-Med. 

Wilcher, Chris Social Work 







Bi 


I 




^' ''M 






y 


1 







<^96- 



Tfiird 'Bcr£u'a(l 




Recipe for a Real Dish 



V*i^^ 



ini;n>ilients: 

1430 lbs. freshmen (approx. 1 1 ) 

572 gallons sophomores (approx. 1 1 ) 

1 dozen juniors 

1 package seniors (approx. 1 1 ) 

4 cups pick-a-dates 

1 handful intramural v\ ins 

1 dash Bro-ho insanity 

seasonings — Thanksgiving dinner 

imitation Nutcracker Suite 
pinch of burnt popcorn 
Fold sophmores, juniors, and seniors. Stir in freshmen and season 
with burnt popcorn. Combine Thanksgiving dinner and intramural 
wins — set bowl aside. Add pick-a-dates and beat to death. Mix 
together all ingredients and add imitation Nutcracker Suite. Sift in 
Bro-ho; blend until smooth (no lumps should remain.) Bake for 8 
1/2 months. 

Yield: one loaf— cut m 46 slices. SERVE HOT. 
'If making in September, adil 1265 lbs. freshmen instead (approx. 
II). 




Walker, April English/ Writing 
Walker, Christina Accounting 
Yoder, Kendra Pre-Pliysical Therapy 



Baker. Jennifer Social Work 
Bernd, Laura Art' Pre-Med 
Besecker. Lisa Elementary Education 
Buhler, Mary Accounting 
Colwell, Kristin Undeclared 
Comslock. Monique Sociology 
DeBoer, Susan Social Work 



Green, Susan Psychology 
Jeffery, Tammy Christian Education 
Jessup. Chrissy Business Admin 
Jones, Lisa Spanish Secondary Ed 
King, Minda Elementary Education 
Laaksonen, Tammy Psychology 
LeMasters, Lisa Elementary Education 



Mashburn. Lori Comm Arts^ Sec Ed 
Meinert. Cara Biology 
Michaelson, Mary Psychology 
Miller, Kristin Undeclared 
Naylor. Jennifer Psychology 
Paxton, Sara English 
Rupp, Angela Elementary Education 



Saunders. Sherri Ad 

Shull. Bethany English 

Sominski. Slacy Elementary Education 

Slouffer, Heather Elementary Ed. 

Thompson, Jennifer English 

Tremenlozzi. Maria Undeclared 

Valpalic, Rhoda Undeclared 



not pictured: Bro-ho, Jill Faber. Melinda Fisher. Holly GafI 

seniors: Kimberly Beachy, Wendy Carlson, Kristen 

Heisler, Mandy Hess, Heather Jeffery, Linda Johnson. 

Linda Lewis. Deborah Litsch. Shawn Mulder, Amy Robins. 

Laura Sampson, Konda Smith. Darcy Waterman. Corinne 

Willis, Sheri Wyat 



fourth 'Bcrcjwali 



97*> 



The saying "You can't judge a book 

by its cover" definitely fits tiie mods. Upon 
arriving on campus, tiie first glance at those 
funny-looking cream-colored cardboard boxes 
(that look as if ihey were dropped from the sky 
onto someone's gravel driveway) did not send a 
surge of joy to the hearts of most West Village 
members. But once we found places to keep all 
the stuff we brought, the nn)ds turned out all right. 
Friendships were started, practical jokes were 
played, and the men from the B-Ball team arrived. 
They certainly added to West Village, especially 



vocabulary (my-t-fine!) 

As the year progressed. Joe and Lisa 
Miller fearlessly led the mods through the ups 
and downs, the pick-a-dates and banquets, the 
sporting events, and anything else we threw at 
them. Through it all. West Village stuck 
together, even when it seemed we would lose 
our home — through either administration 
(save the mods!) or giant wind storms. We 
survived, and this year will be a year no one 
will forget. Those cream-colored boxes 
aren't so bad. 




^-v^iil^l^'- 



■r*?^: 



Davidson, Jennifer Communications 

Fausnight, Gina Music 

Kwiatkowski, Kristi An Education 

Miller, Deborah Psychology 

Munz, Allison Undeclared 

Weidman, Angela Accounting 



Blackwood, Bethanne Physical Ed 

Gaff, Holly /Mam 

Greer, Dawn Social Work 

Kaluf, Sherri Accounting- Systems 

Reany, Jennifer Political Science 

Stafil, Elizabeth Sociology 





#^ 


i 


|u^fe 


^ 


l-^^ll 




wSf^ 




■--- ■ ■■,' V 



Bullock, Anna Undeclared 

Curtis, Jennifer Undeclared 

Knowles, Kim Accounting Systems 

Rasmussen, Roxanne Spanish 

Sms, Amy Undeclared 

Tabb, Candace Art 

Wilson, Stephanie Vocal Performance 



I 




\^9S ■U'cst'l'iUacic 



As you can see, our picture 

does not tell a story (you can stop searching 
for hidden meaning now.) This is not because 
our floor lacks creativity. On the contrary — 
we are a very creative floor, but also an inde- 
pendent one. Therefore, we were unable to 
reach an agreement conceming floor picture 
poses. Our bickering and indecision persisted 
until the moment the photographer arrived, so 



we ad libbed. Don't get me wrong — the in- 
dependent nature of our floor is not a 
negative trait, just a unique one. While it 
does prevent us from participating in the 
nornial cutsie tloor events, this is fine 
because 1 am the P. A. and 1 detest them. 
And it does enable us to have our own knid 
of fun. some of which is even in accordance 
with the Life Together statement. 




not pictured: Joy Moore. Wendy 
Simpson, Beth Smith, Tanya Taylor 



Allen. MarnJe Medical Tectinoiogy 
easier. Robin Mass Communications 
Clark. Lori Undeclared 
Dausey, Julie Elementary Education 
DeBoer, Danette Elementary Ed 
Fetzer, Rebecca History Sec Ed 
Flynn. Melinda Mass Comm. 



Goldstrand. Lorna Elementary Ed 

Gollmer. Caria Art 

Handt. Terry Spanish 

Hapner. Irene Social Work 

Hawk. Jeannette Social St Sec Ed 

Hensel, Katherine Mass Comm 

Holland. Susan Psychology 



Jones, Andrea Elementary Education 
Kern. LeeAnne Early Childhood Ed 
King. Jacqueline Social St. Sec Ed 
Matheny, Michelle Mass Comm. 
Mullens. Lauri Mass Communications 
Schuster. Jennifer Elementary Ed. 
Scifres. Mary Social Work 



Smith, Elizabeth Elementary Ed. 
Slark. Alida Social Studies Sec. Ed. 
Tenney. Mary English Sec. Ed. 
Travis. Jenny Business Administration 
Varnhagen. Elisabeth Comm. Studies 
White. Elizabeth Business 
Wierenga. Kris Business Env. Sciencf 



s 






;d|tiv* 




Besides being the most original 

floor on campus due to the tact that Third (ierig 
had no freshmen, our floor demonstrated original- 
ity in many other ways. Our wide range of person- 
ahtics. characteristics, and idiosyncrasies contrib- 
uted to a balanced atmosphere. 

Some of our highlights include pick-a-dates to 
Turkey Run, a state park complete with caves and 
waterfalls; a costumed scavenger hunt at the mall; 
banquets; and get-togethers with floors from othei' 
colleges. 

Our verses for our picture were 1 Corinthians 
9:24-25, which talk about training for a race in 
order to win the prize. That's our goal for each 
other — to urge our fellow siblings in Christ to aim 
for Heaven. 

Another theme verse is Matthew 5:16; "Let 
your light shine before men that they may see your 
good works and glorify your Father in Heaven." 
We hope you share the vision. 




Brailey, Emily Christian Ed.' Eng Ed 

Brown, Karen Communications Studies 

Carman, Rosalind Undeclared 

Colthorp, Christine Business 

Conley, Carmen Bus. Admin ■ Spanish 

DenHartigh, Alesha Elementary Ed 

Drooger, Diane Ad Social Work 



Erb, Laurel Elementary Education 

Fredeen, Julie Business Administration 

Flynn, Alyson Art Mass Comm 

Gerstung, Tammy Social Work 

Harville, Jennifer Elementary Education 

Howe, Lynn Math. Secondary Education 

Jenkins, Jacquelyn Psychology.' Ad 



Johnson, Susan Social Work 
Litwiller. Rachelle Accounting 
Mains, Tracy Political Science 
McDowell, Laura Psychology 
Miller, Wendy Social Work 
Moore, Jane Art Secondary Education 
Payne, Quentina Social Work 



Peters, Jenny Elementary Education 

Potts, Jennifer Comm Studies 

Raikes, Anne Accounting 

Rich. Laura Psychology 

Schmachtenberger, Darcy Social Work 

Southern, Traci Comp. Sol./ Systems 

Strong, Kathi Social Studies/ Sec. Ed. 




Sykes, Heather Political Sci..' Spanish 

Vieth, Toiyonna Spanish.' Sec. Ed. 

Yarde, Anna Business Systems 



not pictured: Jill Swofford 



<^100 



Third Cjcru] 




not pictured: Robert Donahue. 

Mike Faison. John Muster, Robert 

Kasper. Dwight Schlenker. Shawn 

Sichak. Stephen Woodward 

seniors: Brian Bascom, David 

Beniamin. Tim Murphy. Mark 

Ringenberg 



Brennan, David Business 
Chay. Pick International Business 
Craddock, Douglas Pre-Engineenng 
Fruchey, Michael Physics Systems 
Klein. Matthew Pol. Sci. Environ. Sci. 
Koslosky, John Business Admin. 
Lugauer, Paul Business 



Pilcher, David Undeclared 
Popejoy, Drew Nursing 
Randolph. John Art 
Repparl, Ken Compter Sci. Bus. Sys. 
Rice, Mark Computer Science 
Robertson, Mike Recreational Ldrsp. 
Seibel. Daniel English Hist. Sec. Ed 



Sulka, Mark Mass Communications 
Sykes. Paul Social Work 
Tan Tzu. Jen Pre-Med 
Truesdale, Tim Computer Science 
Upton, Dave Music Composition 
Walmsley, James Undeclared 
White, Daron Math Systems 



'Jourlh 



uaadOH'' 










Realizing That Ideas Merely Decompose 

in one"s brain, but action can ciiange the world: and knowing that 
we. as the aspiring leaders of the 21st century, will be condemned 
to solve the problems of our mentors, the men olfoundation took 
the wise words of Kenyon Knapp to heart — "Limni. yeah, guys, 
thai'd be peachy-keen . . ."' — and sought to begin this action phase 
by solviir^ ihc archiiectiiral pmhlems of Taylar. 

(1 ) Our first mission was to avenge the evils of Swallow-Robin, 
the thief of funds that should have been designated toward relieving 
the woes of our noble residence hall. So. displaying the fomi that 
propelled us to victory in the first ever Monis Hall Mud Softball 
'fournamcnl. Swallow-Robin was leveled to the ground in a matter 
of moments. But through the power of prayer we rebuilt its temple 
in just three days, and it now stands as a tribute to our accomplish- 
ments! 

(2) The next task solved the loneliness complex of Moms Hall. 
With the help of the famous SHUP-E-man. we were able to move 
Olson Hall closer, and save the women of Taylor the physical 
exertion of tramping through sun. rain, and blizzard to visit us 
during those woeful open-house hours. 




(3) Finally, our mission was completed at the infamous Arthur 
C. Hodson Dining Commons, where the fresh aroma of fried 
chicken was brought closer to the eternally hungry belly of Rick 
Cina w ith the nuiscular push of a "HUGE" Craig Mayse and 
others. 



Arnot, Thomas Comp Sci./ Mass Com. 

Baarendse, Philip Liberal Arts 

Brummund, Matt History Internal. St 

Charlefour, Mike Biology 

Cina, Rick Social Work 

Croxton, Brent Psychology 

DeLaughter, Timothy Chnstian Ed. 



Knapp, Kenyon Psychology 

LaMotte, Steve Business Systems 

Lee, Ivan Business 

Lewinski, Todd Communication 

Lugar, Jack Communication Studies 

Mayse, Craig Computer Science 

McNeil, Andy Social St./ Education 



Midwood, Philip Biology/ Pre-Med 

Peabody, Graham Undeclared 

Potter, Michael Mass Communication 

Pryor, Zachary Biblical Studies 

Rader, Damon Business 

Stout, Michael Psychology 

Tuggy, Nathanael Computer Sci 





Turello, Daniel Undeclared 

Unruh, Jeff English Education 

VanesI, Mark International Studies 

VanOsdol, Brian Christian Education 

Woodward, Doug Undeclared 









not pictured: Paul Alvey, Joe 
Hammond. Mark Landt. Bryan McKinney, 
Joe Mulinero. Mark Shupe. Daniel Sin. 
seniors: Larry Butt. Alan Cunningham, 
Brad Godorhazy, Steve Heim. 



<^102' 



First 'Morris 




In Days of Old, 



there were men of might who came forth from 
every corner of the universe to unify their souls in 
a quest for Strength, Wisdom, and G.Q. attire. 
This was a long and arduous battle, as is obvious 
from these early photos taken during the dark and 
brutal years of conquest when these brave men 
fought to subdue the evil oppressors that stood 
between them and fashionable apparel. Let us 
never forget the trek of sorrow that claimed many 
of the faithful who reigned during Sammy II's 
Renaissance Age. Fare thee well, my steadfast 
minions. 




lOiTflffrr 










rs Tt^ 






Yoder, Randi Business Admin. 



Aho, John Psychology 
Anibal. Dan Business 
Arindaeng, Mario English Sec Ed 
Brown, Joel Psychology 
Cheung, Tim Undeclared 
Cross, Ed Christian Education 
Dew, Nathaniel Chemistry Pre-Med 



Dixon, Daniel Christian Education 
Dyer. Philip iGerry) Political Science 
Engler. Luke Computer Science 
Fisher, Matt Undeclared 
Foote, Joe Political Science 
Gerken, Peter Computer Science 
Hardy, Matt Social Work 



Hardy, Todd Business Systems 
Hepker, Ed Physics Systems 
Hess, Doug Pre-Engineenng 
Hofmann, Eric Elementary Ed 
Hollowell, Kevin Undeclared 
Holtsberry. Kevin History 
Hoskins. Scott Business Admin. 



Leu, Scott Social Work 
Linstra, Jonathan Accounting 
McKie, D.J. Business Admin 
Nieveen, Kirk Biology Environ. Sci. 
Rhodes, Mark Business Admin. 
Richardson, Maurice Mass Comm. 
Sheppard, J. Lyie Business Systems 



Sonneveldt. Lance Business Ad. 
Slonick, Jeffrey Accounting 
TenHoor. Steve Accounting Systems 
Urban, Paul Christian Education 
Vrhovnik, Peter Social Studies 
Warrick, Don Business Admin. 
Wilson, Ben Business Admin. 



not pictured: Gannon Abbot. Peter 

Bates, Paul Gilbert. Tim Hildebrand, 

Dave Jones, Chris Nelhery, Dave 

Vanderbilt, Rob Velor, Jason Wolf, 

senior: David Abraham 



Second 'Mom,^ 1 U^ ♦ 




as-jTr-r-yrrr-TTj ..■.-.- -r,--:-,,..— y-.^^ — ^ 




The Brotherhood 

1. Danny Perkins 

(not pictured: Steve Baarendse, Marty Beasley, Brian Botts, Doug 
Browning, Wally Campbell, Peter Carlson. DaiTel Cross, Tucker 
Darby, Shawn Denny, Troy Felton, Jon Filka. Dave Foss, Dave 
Fulks, Tim Grable, Jay Green, Drew Hamilton, Stuart Hite, Don 
Hoesel, Ken Hugoniot, Dave Kaufmann, John Kissinger, T.R. 
Knight, Eric Koller, Scott Mealy, Alan Mercer, Mizpah, Andy 
Moehn, Andy Peterson, Dan'en Pettifor, Jason Powell, Joe Rawlings, 
Mike Reed, JeffRoberts, Neil Rouse, Mark Shannon, Mark Siegelin, 
Kevin Sloat. Brad Smith, Ken Smith, Matt Snell, Joe Sweitzer, 
ChuckBill Thomas, B.J.Thomsen, Mark Turner, Thom Verratti. 
Crais: Walls. Rob Wegner. Chuck Wilson.) 




Beasley, Martin Elementary Education 

Botts, Brian Physics 

Browning, Douglas Christian Ed Bible 

Carlson, Peter Business Administration 

Cross, Darrel Computer Science 

Darby, Tucker Social Studies Sec Ed. 

Filka, Jon Accounting, Systems 



Foss, David Bible Lit Christian Ed 

Fulks, David Biology' Pre-Med 

Grable, Timothy Business Systems 

Green, Jay History 

Hamilton, Andrew Accounting 

Hite, Stuart Computer Science/ Math 

Hoesel, Don Mass Communications 



*i * 



Knight, Thomas Physics/ Comp. Sa. 

Koller, Eric Mass Communication 

Mercer, Alan Christian Ed Bible Lit 

Moehn, Andy Mass Communications 

Perkins, Daniel Computer Science 

Peterson, Andrew Math/ Secondary Ed. 

Pettifor, Darren Business 



Powell, Jason Physics 

Rawlings, Joseph Undeclared 

Reed, Michael Economics.^ Pre-Law 

Rouse, Neil Computer Science 

Shannon, Mark Computer Science 

Siegelin, Mark Business Systems 

Smith, Brad Computer Science 



not pictured ChuckBill Thomas. Craig 
Walls, Mizpah 

seniors: Stephen Baarendse, Wally 
Campbell, Shawn Denny, Troy Felton, 
Kenneth Hugoniot, David Kauffman, 
Jonathan Kissinger. Mizpah, Jeffrey 
Roberts, Kevin Sloat, Joseph Sweitzer, 
Bjorn Thomsen, Thom Verratti 




Smith, Kenneth Mass Communication 

Snell, Matthew Undeclared 

Turner, Mark Economics 

Wegner, Rob Psychology 

Wilson, Charles Pte-Med. Camp. Scl. 



<^104 



'Bw-:Ho 




Yeah Penthouse! 

These pictures display our \ersaiile personalities. 
This year the Penthouse mystique included togas 
for the first home football game, "the fumble."" our 
high class pick-a-dates. the Thanksgiving dinner 
with our sister floor (Third Bergwall). and our 
five-year reign as the "Christmas Party Capi-tal"" 
of the University. Perhaps the most vital part of 
this tradition could be found in the annual tie and 
underwear meeting. 

Orphaned by the faculty hook-up program, we 
had to look to ourselves for unity and strength. 
This year"s Penthouse was one of the strongest in 
recent history. Yeah, good year us! 



I 

» ' fiS O ft 







A 

/. 







Witt. Jamie Physical Education 
Wudtl<e. Robin Christian Education 
Wynl<oop, Robert Business Admin.. 
Ziegler, Tim Communications Sec. Ed. 



Amundson. Peter Psychology 
Beaverson. Mitch Business Admin. 
Beller, n/lichae! Physics Math 
Braunius, Steptien Elementary Ed. 
Carr, Scott Chemistry 
Cooper, Cade Marine Biology 
Dickinson. Derek Business Admin. 



Erdman, Todd Business 

Fox. Todd Business 

Gaddis. Rictiard Chemistry' Pre-Med 

Gilstorf. Treg Business Systems 

Halterman, Jonathan Comp. Science 

Hedlund. Jeff Christian Education 

Hughey. David Political Science 



Karcher, David History 
Kelsaw, Stacey Undeclared 
Kibbey. Ilan Economics 
Kline. Todd Biology Education 
Korfmacher. Loren Business Systems 
Kregel, Scott Undeclared 
Laing, David Social Work 



Laing. Jonathan Business 
Long, Michael Biology Env. Science 
Lugauer, John Computer Science 
Mills, Glen Communications 
Newton, Steve Comp. Sci.' Systems 
Popp, Christopher Business 
Riley, Mike Pre-Med Biology 



Rudolph, Jonathan Business Admin. 
Schenkel, Mark Business Admin. 
Smith, Eric Business Admin. 
SIrutz. Colin Business Admin 
Tindal. Jim Undeclared 
Tyner, Jeff History 
Williamson. Wesley Christian Ed. 
Ziegler. Tim Communications Sec. Ed. 



not pictured: Roger Love. Anthony 

Pegues, Mat! Widdoes. Eric White. 

seniors Kevin Firlh. Kevin Small. 

Doug Widdoes. 



fourth iMojrb 



10 5<^ 



^Vu;fll 



Belt, Beth Elementary Education 

Bowgren, Kristin Accounting 

Carey, Erma Bus. Systems' Accounting 

Charles, Beth Communications 

Craddock, Nicole Englisli Secondary Ed. 

Cureton, Yvonne Business 



Delmastro, Elizabeth Mus/c Education 

Doornbos, Tamila Clir Ed' Bible'Spanisti 

Elmer, Karen Elementary Education 

Harvey, Karen Communications Studies 

Henry, Monica Elementary Education 

Houser, Bonnie Music Education 



Kammerer, Shanda Business 

Kline, Jennifer Eiementary Education 

Koop, Marianne Bible 

Kraft, Karen Biology 

Landrud, Lisa Business Systems 

Larimore, Teresa Accounting.' Spanish 



Lucibello, Tami Business 

Lund, Hanne Undecided 

McBride, Michelle Recreational Leadership 

McGuire, Gina Early Childhood Dev. 

Moore, Naomi Biology Environmental Sci 

Morris, Shannan Psychology 



Mumme, Patricia Chnstian Education 

Munson, Sabrina Business Administration 

Nachtnebel, Melissa Psychology 

Reed, Caryn Business' Systems 

Reed, Debbie Psychology 

Wells, Caroline Business Administration 



not pictured: 

Tammy Ridolfo. 
Stephene Sexton. 
senior: Caria 
Riggs. 




You say you want to live on a wing 
with all the conveniences of home? You say yoirre looking to 
improve your residence hall experience? Then Cellar is the 
place for you! We've got luxuries that other wings can only 
dream of. Laundry facilities of our very own. vending machines 
within a few steps of each room, and a special back exit which is 
devoid of those loathsome stairs. Bui wait — there's more! 
We're a hop, skip, and a jump from a spacious storage room, and 
in case of fire we can crawl out of the windows rather than jump. 
I know all of this sounds loo good to he true, but please come 
and sec lor yomself — no appointment necessary. 



W:s% 




<^106 



EmjlLsh Cellar 



" V flL ^H ^^' 





Peterson, Jennifer Psychology 
Reeves. Kathryn Elementary Education 
St. John, RomI Psychology 



Allen, Kimberly Biology 
Altenburg. Joy Physical Education 
Bass, Dara Psychology 
Bendure, Diane Elementary Education 
Berry, Kristen Business Administration 
Berzon, Ailsa Elementary Education 



Blum, Joan Business Administration 

Blosser, Stacie Communications 

Brix. Beth Art 

Brown. Sarah Psychology 

Dosztan. Ruby Mass Communications 

Girgis, Lois Business/ Systems 



Harris, Tiffany Nursing' Psychology 
Helyer. Alicia English Secondary Ed. 
Joye, Gwendolyn Music Education 
Landrud, Teresa Business Systems 
Long, Kristin Business 
Metcalfe, Debbie Computer Science 



seniors: Jill Crouch, Lonnie 
Hoppes, Karen Strong 




'first Osiprtfi 'EntjILsh 



107<^ 



]\-M 



♦ •* If « 



f 4 r' * > 

t!;;i: 

*■«■+*** 

****' % 

+ *■■ t* ' 

• »!■■* 4-. 



« t- 4 «■+ I 






ilfSf; 



Brane, Anna Psychology 

Brane, Sarah Early Chldhd Ed 

Davidson, Julie Pre-Med 

Deaton, Jayne Elementary Ed. 

Foster, Debbie Mass Comm. 



Gallaglier, Renee Mass Communications 

Hall, Janelle Psyctiology 

Johnson, Carmen Communications 

Kilbourn, Karen Ctiemistry 

Kojima, Masaki Political Science 

Kooistra, Jill Elementary Education 



I5|!i| 

it' 

tn.f; Lambright, Crystal Elementary Education 

i'.;:U Mattocks, Sharon Medical Technician 

;^;*-! Miles, Melissa Pre-Med 

:|ii:. Randall, Laurie Elementary Education 

;;■*:• Reeves, Brooke Elementary Education 

;:>*■' Russell, Bobbi English/ Secondary Ed. 

ts;!! Scott, Jennifer Business Administration 

".:'*\ Tanis, Julie Psychology 

ijpJ; VanProoyen, Karen Mass Comm 

"•'. \'t Wenger, Tracy Mass Communications 

■;*'T: Willis, Maria Math.' Music/ Education 

:;•-"; Winterholter, Laurie Recreational Ldrsp 




Winters, Sarah Mass Communications 
Yoder, Susan Elementary Education 



not pictured: Jennifer 
Beyeler, Pam Brewer. Jill 
F;tzharns, Lisa Kimmer. Sue 
Mclntire. Kathy Verwers 




Although there were differences of opinion over which variety of M & M's 

are tlic best (plain or peanut). First South English found that through the differences we could be friends! 

Our year began with a fall retreat, where our M & M territories were established and the M & M war began. 
Though our various activities — our pick-a-date to Conner Prairie; the Tuck-in and bowling with our brother wing. 
Second Bergwall; ourTaco Parties, birthday bashes, and First South Cocktail Party: our traditional Nostalgia Night 
performance; and even our wing ineetings — there was peace! 

Through it all. First South bonded, became friends, and set our differences free! 



^>108, 



'first South 'Encjlish 




mm 




Barahona, Nohemy Business Admin. 
Barrett. Jennifer Undecided 
Bilen, Wendy Christian Education 
Calkins, Ann Mass Communications 
Coggburn, Shannon Social Work 
Crowder, Cynthia Undecided 



Erickson, Gloria Elementary Education 
Haddad. Rebekah Psychology 
Hammond, Penny Computer Science 
Landt, Amy Sociology 
Lepley. Pamela Music Education 
Lucht, Carrie Bus/ness Psychology 



Magathan. Kim Christian Educaiton 
Mihara, Laura English 
Nelson. Lynda ELementary Education 
Nieveen. Missy English' Secondary Ed. 
Schwarzkopf. Traci Psychology 
Scott, Stephanie Psychology 



Settlage, Jennifer Elementary Education 
Siesennop. Sarah Elementary Education 
Tansy, Carmel Christian Education 
West, Julie Biology 



not pictured: Tina Holden. 

Tracy Tobey. Robin Vergoz 

senior: Jaqueline Belile 



(picture 1 ) 

After extensive hours of "fun in the sun" v\ iih their nonexistent brother wing 
Fourth Gerig), Second South English decides to study "Modern Belly 
Dancing of the Baroque Masters" and "Badminton for the Problem Child." 



* ' (picture 2) 

2SE is entertained b\ Pee-Wee Herman and Clilligan u hile Tina Holden waits 
.-^ttglt with her infamous Dusibusler" to sweep up T.O.P.P.LT. pizza crusts. 



(picture 3) 

To help keep the rising cost of tuition dow n. 2SE shares the same room. 

(How's that. Dr. Yost?) 




Sccoiui South 'EtHjlij 



,uiim109<^ 



& 



>V' 



Bruce, Stacey Biology/ Pre-Med 

Carney, Kristin Elementary Education 

Chandler, Julie Social Work 

Crim, Cecily Social Work 

Fogg, Sherry Psychology 

Franz, Becky Psychology 



Greenman, Jennifer French/ Spanish 

Helsby, Lisa International Relations 

Menconi, Jennifer Math Sec Ed 

Miller, Sheri Accounting 

Pettitt, Neila Psychology 

Plate, Joy Elementary Education 



Riley, Sarah Elementary Education 

Russell, Tay Political Science 

Secund, Christine Elementary Ed 

Singleton, Charity Mass Comm. 

Watterson, Stacy ELementary Ed. 

Wolgemuth, Melissa Elementary Ed. 




not pictured: Kristi Grant, Kate 
Hewlett, Heather Knowlson, Kari Ziegler 
seniors: Kelly Boedecker, Kara 
Jeffords, Shannon Thorne 







Second Center English is the heart and center 

(if English Hall, and in the international theme of English Hall is known 
lovingly as Austria. If thoughts of Julie Andfews skipping down the Alps 
singing "Tlie hills are alive with the sound of music . . ." come to mind, 
however, you are grossly mistaken. I guess, at times, the "halls" are alive 
with the sound of music, but it's usually .lanet Jackson or Richard Marx doing 
the singing. And. unlike Maria, who in the end got her man. we are usually 
left out in the cold like poor Baroness Schrader. But none of this describes the 
true essence of Second Center. I guess our wing is best characteri/ed by the 
chase at the end oi'Tlw Siniml of Music, when the Nazis are after the innocent, 
loyal von Trapp family. The Nazis are readily equated with the upperclass- 
men. who find great pleasure in persectiting the poor von Trapps. the fresh- 
men. (I'hough the conflict is all in Inn. being a freshman is often thought of 
as a curse on Second Center.) Our story has a happy ending, jtist like the von 
Trapps's. They successfully escaped from the Nazis, and so will we, only to 
return as Nazis next year lo make life miserable for the next generation of von 
Trapps. 




♦ -LJ- U Second Center 'Lncjlish 






Styer, Susan Elementary Education 
Tobey, Teri Psychology 
Ward. April Elementary Education 
Walbridge, Lisa Business 




Bachman, Jennifer Psychology 
Ballman, Elizabeth Accounting 
Barker. Tracy Elementary Education 
Brower. Shannon Social Work 
Brown. Joi Elementary Education 
Brown, Rebecca Elementary Education 



Davis, Dawn Social Work 
Given, Beth Math/ Secondary Eduation 
Halpern. Melissa Mass Communications 
Howard, Marl Elementary Education 
Lefebvre. Terry Bible Literature 
McCraken, April Social Work 



Paige. Lisa Elementary Education 
Pfeifer. Laura Elementary Education 
Powell. Sarah Recreational Leadership 
Red. Lori Accounting 
Riffer. Jennifer Social Work 
Slough, Melissa Undeclared 



not pictured: Juanita Curtis 
senior: Kelle Stankey 



OH WHAT A FEELING 

2NE 



Second '?iprth 'Enjjfiih J. X J. ♦ 






Berger, Melissa Psychology 

Bergsten, Annie Bible,' Christian Education 

Burns, IVIanale Political Science 

Christensen, Susan Chemistry/ Pre-Med 

Congleton, Mictielle Elementary Education 

Eggert, Jennifer Business/ Systems 



El<lund, Amy Business 

Hassfurder, Holly Biology/ Pre-Med 

Jones, Shron Elementary Education 

Langan. Elizabetin Elementary Education 

Norman, Jael Business Administration 

Rampona, Deborah Biology/ Pre-Med 



Richmond, Jill Psychology 

Seiler, Laurie Psychology 

Shimer, Sandra Eariy Childhood Education 

Thacl<er, Kimberly Elementary Education 

Tollberg, Annette Elementary Education 

Tomforde, Jennifer Business 



not pictured: Kathy 

Boyer, Michelle Curley. 

Erika Pflederer, Elizabeth 

Slahl 

senior: Julie Rose 



Third North English's Family Rhyme 

Now here's a little story 1 got to tell 
About an English wing you know so well. 
Our Mother Duck went on a trip 
To see if all her girls were really hip. 

There's an analyst on our floor watching Qiiaiiliim Leap 

And a Diet Coke drinker who doesn't sleep. 

Staying in the U.S. is really hard 

For our local Arab without a green card. 

A fitness room rat who works so long 
Still finds time to sing a pretty song. 
■We had a transfer, a belching queen. 
Who roomed with a Barbie doll — very keen. 

Bert and Ernie are very neat 
They came to us from Third Center street. 
A midnight caller, saying "Shniilc Shandi." 
And a "What's up. Doc?" to a vendor of candy. 




Cordless Curley talking on the line. 

Her roommate's diamond is really fiiine. 

A dead-head who wears tie-dye. 

With an angel from Heaven who doesn't lie. 

Maryland Monro from the White House, 
And an Eeper who imitates Mickey Mouse. 
A blonde Minnasotan who likes to compose. 
And White Rain (pssht, pssht) falling on a rose. 

A little sprite who always has a date. 

And it's the last time another throws her roommate. 

A Chicago twin who likes to run. 

And a cross-country cruiser who thinks it's fun. 

One who hangs men on the door 

Evokes latighter from a new girl on the floor. 

As Mother Duck comes near the end 

She thinks how it's nice we're all close friends. 

"Go to bed. little girl, turn out the light." 

As Mother Duck leaves, she hears . . . "na-niaht." 



*Am 




•8 a. 



«* s 



<^112' 



Third 'Jiprtli 'English 




Agee, Pamela English/ Secondary Education 
Bell. Susan l-iistory 
Brubaker, Melissa Biology 
Chandler, Cara French Secondary Ed. 
Deibel, Debbey Psychology 
Fuller, Lisa Elementary Education 



Gaff, Sally Physics Systems 

Griffin, Michelle Art 

Heck, Amy Undecided 

Howell, Julie Nursing 

Kershaw, Kristin Elementary Education 

King, Janet Business Systems 



Martin, Michelle Undecided 

Merillat, Wendy Business Administration 

Miller, Tina Elementary Education 

Morrison, Laura English 

Rolle, Nicole Accounting. Business Systems 

Sauder, Amy Pre-Nursing 



Schneeberger, Connie English Sec Ed. 
Schneider, Arianne Elementary Ed' Spanish 
Schutte, Chris Elementary Education 
Young, Maria Elementary Education 
Zuleger, Noelle Psychology 



not pictured: Faith Hapner, Angie Johns. Tiffin Long. Marie Smith 

senior: Jill Godorhazy 




Hear Us Ng^ 



/lar Us Nc 

. . 5lcg 



Welcome to Third Center English. 'The Loud Wing." 

If you listen carefully, you'll be sure to liear a distinctive ■'[^eaI• me now. sleep 
later."" Men had better be careful around this wing, because we are women 
interested in soinething more than an M.R.S. degree. We have travelled the 
world. Our activities range from cheerleading to Chorale to Campus Life. We 
warmly welcomed our one new member, and were sad to see our one .senior leave. 
We have lauched. cried, and izrown. We have made it the best year together. 



Third ecu t cr •Lngiisfi 



113<^ 




Allport, Julie Social Work 

Baker, Jeryl Psychology 

Beres, Amy Elementary Education 

Berry, Michelle Business- Communications 

Cloyd, Janel Music Education 

Delanoy, Deanna Business/ Systems 



Dye, Sharon Elementary Education 

Gerber, Kelii English 

Horvafh, Lori Psychology 

Hubbell, Linda Business' Systems 

Irish, Kristin Elementary Education 

Ittzes, Elizabeth Music Education 



Ittzes, Catherine Social Work 

Jousma, Jill Elementary Education 

Parker, Heather Elementary Education 

Peterson, Lisa Christian Education 

Thomas, Krista Biblical Studies 

Walker, Suzane Computer Science 




Williams, Cathy Biology/ Secondary Ed. 
Williams, Laura Music 



not pictured: Rhonda Fulte 
seniors: Melody Massman, Alicia 
McCracken, Stephanie Novak 



Study breaks are a favorite event 

on Third South Enghsh. Each month, one of the suites is 
transformed by its inhabitants into a place of the imagination, 
which, Hke Cinderella's coach, turns back into its original 
substance at midnight. 

One of the exciting places we visited was an ultimate 
hangout, even better than Cheers. With pretzels, popcorn, 
and A&W root beer within easy reach, a football game on 
T.V., and friendly service, we were prepared for an evening 
of fun. We were not disappointed. As the evening pro- 
gressed, we enjoyed saxophone music and an airband 
performance of "Fire." 

The following month, we were treated to an elegant 
evening out at an upscale dinner theatre (black tie required.) 
We were seated by the lovely hostesses and served sparkling 
grape juice by tuxedoed waiters. The evening's entertain- 
ment was highlighted by a ballet, performed by tlie renowned 
Ittzes sisters. 

These are just two examples of the variety of entertain- 
ment we enjoy on .^rd South. Of course, we realize that we 
can't live on fantasy, so sometimes we just have to be 
ourselves. 



♦;♦ 



114 •UtirdSoutfi ■Engdih 









ij^ r^ 3 

>^ >li ^' 




stout, Kurt Bible 
Tepe, Glen Business- Systems 
Vecera, Rocky Math 
Wood, Craig English 




Adkinson, John Mark Biology Pre-Med 

Bagley. Mark Elementary Education 

Balkema, Christopher Business Sys 

Bernharddt, Wayne Accounting 

Bishop, Bruce Business 

Brooks, Chris Business 

Cain, James Computer Science 



Carpenter, Eric Chemistry 
Coxeter, Lossing Business, Systems 
Diller, Jason Art' Business/ Systems 
Dotson, Jonathon Business/ Systems 
Gove, Mark Business Administration 
Granzlne, David Accounting 
Hanback, Scott Elementary Education 



Hein, John Political Science 
Herschberger, David Elementary Ed. 
Jurgensen. James Psychology 
Kett, Daniel Accounting Systems 
Manko, Eric Computer Science 
Martin, Robin Math 
McClelland. Greg Biology Pre-Med 



Miller, Forrest Undeclared 
Miner, Tim Business Administration 
Oliver, Bradley Math Secondary Ed. 
Sharp, Gerald Computer Science 
Smith, Erik Math' Secondary Education 
Spradlln, Kevin Communications 
Stewart, Eric Undeclared 



not pictured: Todd Darlington, Kyle 

Haas, Jeff Johnson, Lynn Phelps 

seniors: Loren Brooks, Kurt Hotmire. 

Stephan Kroeker. Dean Ricks, Jim 

Schick 



First West Wengatz 
Chocolate Chip Cookies 

1/3 c. butler 

1/3 c. .shorlcniny 

1/2 c. sugiir 

1/2 c. hrowii sugar 

I cgu 

1 tsp, vanilhi 

1/2 tsp. bakirii; si)da 

1/2 tsp. salt 

1/2 c. flour 

6 oz. bag ofscmi-swcct chocolate chips 

1 rock 
— Preheat oven to M5" 
— Bake S-IO min. on an ungreased cookie 
sheet 



'first 'H'cst H'cmmtz. 115^4^ 



^1. f,"^ 




Es^-SSl 






Ash, Brad English/ Secondary Education 

Bibler, Chad Biology Pre-Med 

Bishop, Kurt Accounting 

Bowen, Matt Undeclared 

Boyack, Bob Business Administration 

DeHaan, Darin Undeclared 



Durham, Jim Business 

Ebert, James Bible Christian Education 

Foley, Marl< Physical Education 

Gilliland, George Christian Education 

Gogis, Michael Accounting Systems 

Grau, Karl Pre-Med 



Gundy, Mike Undeclared 

Leach, Stuart Math 

Merley. Eric Undeclared 

Moore. Michael Undeclared 

Nicewonger, Philip Pre-Med. 



Norris, Aaron Undeclared 

Piper, Victor Business Systems 

Roggenbaum, Steven Business Admin. 

Samuelson, Scott Biology Pre-Med 

Smith, Taggart Business Administration 

Sparrow, Casey Undeclared 



not pictured: Shannon King, Jeremy Miller. 
Chris Moell, Brett Phillips. Scott Robison 
seniors: Lukas Gogis, Ed Holt, Phil Roberts 








Thompson, Jetfry Elementary Education 

Wehrle, David Bible Literature 

Yordy, Reynold Math 



4 



Welcome to First East Wengatz. dwelling place of 

the mysterious iiieeikals. Our wini: actuities iluriiii; llic lull were main and 
iowdy. We hroiight a lenaeity to llie lootball staniK that ne\er showed on the 
intramtiral field. The guys on the w iiig who played for the Trojans v\ei'e sup- 
ported well. On the other hand, the inliamural team won only one game — by 
lorleil. [k'loie the w iiiter hit. we had a earwash. thiew a party for the ladies of 
Thud West, went to an all-nighter al the Miicie Y. and got Chuck Taylors as 
wing shoes. Besides these events, ue made a major move to go public with our 
rendition of "Simply Inesistible" in SAC's fall airband. It was a definite case 
of "no pride." Where else could you get ten guys to don garbage bags, make- 
up, ami pill Vaseline in iheii hair? The night that Robes rocked the chapel will 
nol soon be lorgolten. Ghandi Claus, Big APs. and Jeff and Casey's hat shop 
bioughl a big crowd to First East Mall during Wengatz HalPs Christmas Party. 
We didn't let Nate and Mo/.ait go w ilhout telling them how we felt. Interterm 
was marked by Shannon and Chris's lO:?*-) sing-alongs that became scream- 
alongs. Karl joined the crew, Lukas and Mike's room became our lounge for 
Big Ten games, and we went bowling in Hartford City for a pick-a-date. Matt 
and DeHaan brought their BM.X bikes to school, all but two people on the wing 
honowetl Reynold's car, and a wresile-fest broke out after Lethal W capon came 




{ 



i'.. .iU JJ 



^ 



to T.V. Dunkathons in Matthews became more frequent, and that buzzing 
sound fron Ebert's and Buzz's rooms stopped when it got warm again. Then 
the year went c^w. hut we had to stop at 200 words. 



<^11G' 



First 'East ll'cntjatz 



<(i 



^v-__ '^ : 


-m^. 


o 









1 




; ^^M 


^ 1 













Allem, Andrew Math Secondary Education 
Baker, Michael Biology Pre-Med 
Bauer. Gary Business' Sys Computer Sci 
Bechtel. John English Literature 
Blowers, Todd Business 
Carr, Stephen Business Administration 



Clark, William Christian Education 
Coggburn, Sean Communication Studies 
Denman, Jeffrey Business Systems 
Griffis, Darren Computer Science 
Grove, Eric Physical Education 
Harshbarger, Donovan Physics' Math 



Herring, Nathan Biology 

Kooistra. Jr, Michael Biology' Pre-Med 

Kooistra, Scott Biology' Pre-Denistry 

Luchtenburg, Fred Mass Communications 

Miller, David Business 

Nussbaum, Joel Psychology 



Palmer, Jim Political Science. English Lit 
Peters, Brent Business Systems 
Routt, Mark Business Systems 
Sikkenga, Tim Business Administration 
Shupe, Jeff Biology Pre-Med 
Stachura, Joel Biology 



Stocksdale, Paul History Peace Studies 
Swihart. Aaron Mass Communications 
Truesdale, Steve Computer Science 
Whitaker, Scott Math Systems 



not pictured: Jay Brewer, Greg 

Carlson. Brian Craig. Tom Defries. Dave 

Kenniv. Corey Knapp, Kyle Schroeder 

seniors: Darren Nyce. Richard 

Weerstra 




Second 'East 'U'cnqatz J. X / ♦ 





Goossen, Bryan Computer Science 

Hughes, Robert Math Secondary Education 

Kersten, Steve Malli Secondary Education 

Knoll, Fred Pre-Engineenng 

Lehmer, Denman Pre-Engineenng 

Luttrell, Kirk Clinstian Education 



McGee, Mike Business Systems 

McHugh, Sean Biology Chemistry. Pre-Med. 

Mouw, Daniel Social Studies Secondary Ed 

Newcomer, Kirk Pre-Engineenng 

Rex, Stuart 

Scott, Brian Accounting 



^L ^L' jit 



Theule, Chris Christian Education 

Vandegriff, Jon Physics 

Williams, Chad Undeclared 

Weyhe, Michael Business Administration 



not pictured: Shawn Campbell, James 
Embree, Brad Granneman, Craig Hand. 
David Mott. Bryon Phmney. Chad 
Showalter 



Captain "the fuss" Kirk — P. A. Extrodinare! 

Stu Rex quol of the day. (ceiismcd) — Sprinkled or dunked? 
Theule — .South Christian, Young Life, Daffy Duff. "I've got 
your numhcr" — Feilds Who's Johnny Bunch? "Dude your 
balked" C'laig. he always had an air about him. "Prayer 
meeting ui McHuge's room!' She melts me. Weyhe? Get off 
my bi'other Kersten. Fred bounds for the down in liis BVD's. 
James, heat embryo. Jim. quit clowing around! Dave, where's 
your shirt? jonvandegriff! Bless you! Briphi the Phinman 
Phinny. "Dude, New Kids Rock!" — Chooch. Sipe. liow many 
atomic silups can you do? Wolfman Williams to Woofer King. 
Goose and Hughes — hoopin' commy fools. Kenlone and Mike 
the raequetcers. Nuke's lummy. Denman then dunkin' delivery 
dude. Phil Pakistan from Georgia. Michael — gel a piece o'i the 
wall. It's the Mouwzer. as far as you know. Oh Sisters stand 
by 2C. Cheese Mania Runnin' wild. C-ya Gilbert. 

{ED.: To picscrvc ity iiilci;rlly. wc nuidc no ,s7y,'/.v//c cliaiiiics In 
Ihc ahoYC text. Tins is wluit wiis Mihiiiillcil. Kcallw) 




2C — Bad to the bone 



<^ 118 sec 



onii Ccittcr 'll'ctigatz 





Burden, Dan Chemistry/ Systems 
Campbell, Jon Undeclared 
Crook, Craig Art Business 
Etnbree, Dan Psychology 
Fowler, Bill Accounting. Systems 
Fulcher, Tim Math Secondary Ed. 
Gilbert, William Math 



Harris, David Accounting 
Imperial, Tim Undeclared 
Johnson, Scott Bible 
Kelser. Joel Math Computer Science 
Keller, Paul Computer Science 
Kuick, Ken Accounting/Systems 
Kuntz, James Physical Education 



Levake. Jeffrey Undeclared 
Loudermilk, Jay Accounting Systems 
Neu, Jeff Business Administration 
Nicholls, Brett History Secondary Ed. 
Owen, Michael Philosophy 
Peters, Bruce Math Secondary Ed. 
Rampona, Scott Nursing 



Risher, Michael Mass Communications 
Schoon, Tim History Secondary Ed. 
Shafer, Jeff Accounting 
Smith, Jeffrey Psychology 
Stumbo, Brad Business' Systems 
Syswerda, Mark Undeclared 
Tipple, Kelly Mass Communication 



seniors: Stuart Giikison. Jeff 
Robbins. Todd Wagoner 



The three pictures before you represent the old 

Swallow-Robin before, dining, and after .Second V\'csl VVcnuat/, 

was hired to desliov it. We fell llial as a wing we uanled to 
reniemher llie past Swallow-Robin and participate in the 
rebuilding of ihe new Su allow -Robin. The first picture was 
taken to lenieniber Second Wesi and the old Swallow -Robin 
before we started to demolish it w ith pipes, rackets, sticks, etc. 
This is shown in the second picture. The third picture shows the 
result of two hours of hard labor and a niaiidator> conimunit\ 
service to Taylor. 

These pictures |-epresenl Secoinl West W'engal/ in a way that 
says wc are helping change Taylor and Ihe world through our 
Christian altitude. We can all make a difference in whatever we 
do through Jesus (/hrisl. 



Second 'll'cst ■ll'cn^at: 



119<^ 



U]\Mlt 




Beitzel, Bradley Business 

Bennett, Jeffrey Biology/ Pre-Med 

Bombei, Cliris Computer Sci Systems 

Clark, Chris English Psychology 

Davenport, Brent History Secondary Ed. 

Domeck, Steve Undeclared 



Ellinger, Aaron Pre-Engineenng 

Guntfier, Craig Business 

Hamsher, Matt Business 

Jackson, Steven Business Administration 

Leininger, Paul Business Administration 

Mason, Scott Business Systems 



Mofier, Ttiomas Accounting 

Muia, Alan Physical Education 

Pike, Aaron Business 

Ross, Dan Political Science 

Sare, Paul Business 

Schaberg, Eric Computer Science 






Sironi, Ethan Physics 

Strange, Mattfiew Elementary Education 

Thompson, David History Political Scr 

Weldy, John Pre-Engineenng 

Willis, Kevin Business 



(ED.: Sadly, ii'c were iiihihlc to wrcM any coherent 
staleiiie/il froiii ilie men of Third West Wengatz. 

Scieiili\ls III Died Willi Jditey conipiitei s were able to 
reeoii.slriii I llie follinviir^ Iriii^iiieiil. I 

What WWII I is really all about? 

■"Yeah, right — so anyways", WWII I Octberfest, power 
showers. Free James Brown, Schooii — Beaverson — 
who cares'.', ppprayer/praise time, "guys — Ross, be 
quiet". Wicked Caniaro. Brian — Where are you?, half 
of T.U. soccer team on floor basically Just Do It. 
WOMEN ARE DEMONS!. LET'S GET L.A.!. 
PALOMINO'S. ELVIS'S DISCIPLES, (ille.i^ihle . .) 




not pictured: Adam Allen, Matt Barrington. Gregory Flick, Ken Foss, John 
Guillaume, Rob Henshen, Brock Heykoop, Matt Jarvis, Tom Sena, Jim Thornton 
seniors: Adam Odell, Stephen Wanvig 



V* 120 'rhird •West 'U'ctu, 



lijiUZ 



Humiliated by a losing and brutal 

intramural football season, we men of Third 
Center Wengatz needed to find a key player 
for our intramural soccer team. We searched 
and searched, all over the land, until we 
happened upon this Bushman in Africa hunting 
a rhinoceros. 



After surrounding the Bushman, 

we showed him a soccer ball. He obviously 
had no idea what to do with it. so we kicked it 
around a little hoping he'd catch on. When he 
still seemed confused, we took him to an open 
area and constructed a goal. 



After a few minutes of letting 

the Bushman dribble the ball around the 
field, we tried to steal the ball from him. He 
nutmegged one guy and strategically 
avoided several others. As our goalie flew 
through the air in a vain attempt to block his 
shot, we could already hear the fans scream- 
ing, "GOAL!" 




MM 




Barkley, Shane Business' Systems 
Beals, Doug Communication Studies 
Bowers, Peter Computer Science 
Bowser, Jeff MatIT Secondary Education 
Carlson, Brian Business' Systems 
Collins. Carey Matti' Secondary Education 



Conde, Adam Music Composition 
Crabtree. Brian Business Administration 
Eubanks, Gary Business Systems 
Fausnight, Joseph Business Administration 
Foote, Mark Pre-Engineering 
Freeman, Scott Art 



Harris, Eric Bioiogy 
Leyen, Mark Ptiysicai Education 
Lim, Chinn Psychoiogy/ Systems 
Lowry, Guy Undeclared 
Marquez, Steve Business Systems 
Michel, Brett Business Administration 



Nole. John Englisti 
Overholt, Eric Business 
Phillips, Richard Undeclared 
Reiskytl, Ken Math Systems 
Sanchez, Michael Physical Education 
Shacklett, James Business 



not pictured: Mike Bucher. Kevin Foss. 

Charles Ndizeye (Bushman Chuck), Brent 

Ressler, Jason Sayle 



The Bushman's presence 

on our intramural soccer team niatlc the 
difference we needed. We began to win, and 
our enthusiasm caiTied over to basketball and 
Softball. Third Center was on the winning 
track again. 



'TInni Center ']\'cnqalz- IZ^l ♦ 



\y0 



'y 



Angus, Will Business Administration 
Bird, Johnny Relaxation Studies 
Carroll, Rudolph Business Administration 
Chapman, Tom Math Secondary Education- 
Crooks, Shawn Biology Secondary Education 
Frykholm, Steve Pre-Engineenng 



Gavilanez, Marc Biology 

Henriques, Tim Business Spanisti 

Hofmeister, Jonathon History Secondary Ed. 

Ihde, Layne Music 

Jenkinson, Eric Chemistry Pre-Med. 

Jones, Tommy II Social Sci., Secondary Ed. 



Marsh, Chris International Business 

McClellan, Kyle Bible' Christain Education 

Moore, Matthew History Visual Comm 

Peters, Chad Math Secondary Education 

Pinder, Andrew Biology, Pre-Med. 

Rowley, Dan Accounting/ Spanish 



Schoen, Doug Business 

Schrock, Douglas Business Admin. Bible Lit. 

Stalcup, Steve Business Administration 

Swanson, Jeffrey History 

Trejo, Dean Business Systems 

Troyer. Nathan Computer Science Systems 







not pictured: Mark Burry, Edward 
Martin, Andrew Danec. Charles May, 
Dave McPherson 
senior: Cecil Ferguson 





VanDerKolk, Doug Business Administration 

Westrate, Todd Accounting.' Systems 

Zderad. Jonathan Computer Science 

Zimmerman, Robert Accounting 







J 

\ 




Third East Wing Function (Third Center Not Included) 



Third East Wengatz is blessed 

with traditions. From golfing out tlie end 
window, playing ba.sebal! in the hail, bucket- 
ing the Third East stairwell, and painting the 
water tower, we have progressed to cereal 
dumps, stealing towels during open house, 
disobeying the six-inch rule, and helping 
Morris with their plumbing. Although many 
of these things may be frowned upon, we 
believe our Lord has a sense of humor. 



<^122' 



Third 'East Wengatz 




not pictured: Audrea 

Reuter, Lori Willett, 

Laura ^orovich 

seniors: Stacy Acton, 

Charlene Mooney 




Elmer, Erin Undeclared 
Evans, Mary Elementary Education 
Fleetwood, Martha Social Work 
Fowler. Laura Elementary Education 
Golden, Debbie Elementary Education 
Hobbs, Heather Undeclared 
Keeton, Amy Elementary Education 



Kroger, Katie Englisli 

Lindberg. Inger Business 

Lucht, Sabrina Undeclared 

Lundquist, Beth Math 

Meynard, Cassandra Elementary Ed. 

Miller, Amy Elementary Education 

Patterson, Michelle Elementary Ed. 



Paulson, Lisa Undeclared 
Rodriguez, Ivel Accounting 
Routley, Lisa Business Administration 
Scroggins, Julie Undeclared 
Sidebotham, Susan English 
Stickel, Dara Elementary Education 
Storm, Heidi Elementary Education 



Stucky, Amy Biology 
Tyner, Julie Chemistry SeC- Ed. 
Walter, Jennifer Social Work 
Williamson, Christa Undeclared 
Williamson, Shelly Computer Science 



Jirst 'Last Olson 



123<^ 




U0^ 




Twas the night before finals, 

and all through First West 

Every creature was stirring, filled with unrest. 

The wingmates for hours had not seen their beds: 

Statistics and Calculus danced in their heads. 

Hair pulled back, decked out in sweats. 

Poring over books, did these women fret. 

You see, social butterflies that they all were. 

Not 'til now did thoughts of studies occur. 

And study and cram and rehearse tho' they might — 

They could not recover from their parties that night. 

So with all good intentions to Zondervan they flew. 

But to academics at last said "adieu." 

So bless their hearts, may God's mercy shed light 

When tomorrow comes round. 

But for now— GOOD NIGHT! 




Alexander, Barb Elementary Education 

Alexander, Kris Elementary Education 

Anderson, Laura Comm Studies 

Blissenbach, Krista Undeclared 

Browning, Elizabeth Early Chdhd Ed. 

Carlson, Erin Business Administration 

Cherwek, Kathryn English Psychology 



Christensen, Carolyn Undeclared 

Cox, Cynthia Business Systems 

Cripe, Heather Undeclared 

Crowder, Catharina Bible- Christian Ed. 

D'Arcy, Heather Elementary Education 

Davis, Nicole Psychology 

Ehresman, Sharllyn Elementary Ed. 



Ellis, Tammy Chemistry Pre-Med. 

Grueser, Amy Music Education 

Gygi, Kim Psychology 

[•j Hay, Cathy Psychology 

Heath, Julie Comm St ' Bus Admin. 

Hendrickson, Jodell Soc ■ Envirn. Sci. 

Herman, Annette Comm Art.' Sec. Ed. 



Hoskins, Shana Communication St. 

Lochridge, Kimberly Comm. Studies 

Milthaler, Maria Psychology 

Moser, Lynnae Music Education 

Myers, Heather Elementary Education 

Nussbaum, Sarah Elementary Ed 

Olsen, Kathrine English 



Payne, Kathi Elementary Education 

Polsgrove, Penny Christian Education 

Ray, Leslie Elementary Education 

Relyea, Tania English/ Youth Minstry 

Rosema, Kristin Music 

Schramm Julie Accounting 

Stonick, Linda Accounting Systems 



senior: Viryinia Clayton 




Stumbo, Julie Business 

Trobough, Jessica Mass Comrn. 

Weaver, Laura Psychology 

White, Anita Elementary Education 

White, Diana Elementary Education 



■f i.,i^f 



♦ 



124 



[First 'West Olson 





"^J^^^^^^ 



Second West Olson was the place to be 

for the ■89-"90 school year. This up-and-comi^ v\ ing. made 
up mostly of freshmen and sophomores, had some great 
highlights during the year. Ranked top among these was their 
intramural football championship. This victory really pulled 
the wing together as they learned to work together on the field. 
The Second Annual Halloween Open House was another great 
success, w ith foaming punch, orange lights, and ladies dressed 
in black. Almost all facets of campus participation were repre- 
sented on the wing with M.K.'s. transfers, intercollegiate 
althletes, T.U. Equestrians, Personal Touch staff, theatre, and 
music. This wide diversity added to the excitement of the 
wing. 2W0 is proof that the Lord does bless. 




Andrews, Margaret Elementary Ed 
Armstrong. Cheli Social St-' Sec- Ed. 
Baginski, Jennifer Theater Arts 
Burkard, Jessica Elementary Ed. 
Bustrum, Melanie Undeclared 
Clark, Heather Elementary Education 
Curless, Lisa English/ Secondary Ed. 



Dellinger, Julie Elementary Education 

Dye. Amy Psychology 

Erdman, Jody Social Work 

Griffin, Deborah Psychology 

Keeley, Jennifer Elementary Education 

Lane, Michelle Bible- Christian Ed. 

Leeds. Lani Business Systems 



Lietzke, Laura Accounting Systems 
MacLeish. Jill Business 
MacLeish, Melody Business Admin. 
Matthews, Leslie Elementary Education 
Miller, Cassie Math Secondary Ed 
Nelson, Kimberly Social Work 
Pearson, Dana Psychology 



Pettit, Cynthia Biology Pre-Med. 
Prentice, Raquel Communication St 
Roberts, Kimberly Elementary Ed. 
Rutherford, Ann Mass Communications 
Rutherford, Becky English Psychology 
Salveson, Meribeth Communication St. 
Schneck, Lisa Business Administration 



Schrock, Teresa Psychology 
Shuler, Jene Business 
Sidor, Lisa Elementary Education 
Spellerberg, Cheryl Communication St. 
Walker, Shawn Psychology 
Walton, Jerilynn Chnstain Education 
Wolgemuth, Kristin Political Science 



not pictured: Mary Barnes, Stacey 

Higerd, Lynette Howland, Laura 

Kirchoffer. Kim Sorrell, Hollie Vorhis 



Second West OLson 



125<^ 



^1h^* 




Anderson, Carol Biology 

Seller, Tami Psychology 

Borden, Julia Elementary Education 

Christensen, Ellen Spanish 

Commons, Rebecca Spanish' Sec Ed 

Cuper, AnnJeanette Psychology 

Esry, Carlana Elementary Education 



Golden, Stephanie Biology' Pre-Med. 

Hayes, Cindy Malh' Secondary Ed. 

Johannides, Catherine History 

Kobernik, Heather Undeclared 

Lambert, Jennifer Elementary Ed. 

Lewis, Sherie Biology' Pre-Med. 

Lewis, Wendy Elementary Education 



Lindell, Jennifer Art 

Mathis, Jenny Elementary Education 

Montgomery, Susan Undeclared 

Peterson, Susan Art, Secondary Ed 

Plueddemann, Shari Bible Christian Ed 

Rader, Amy Accounting 

Roth, Dawn Social Work 



At the core of Olson Hall rests — 

or, more characteristically, doesn't rest — its heart. Second Center 
Olson, Our wing has been best Icnown in the past year for four main 
things .... 

1 ) Twenty-eight beautiful Christian women (see picture #1 ), 

2) Our weekend trip to New York City, for which we bugged you all 
with our fundraisers. 

3) An incredible brother wing, which we once serenaded dressed as 
pillow people (see picture #2). 

4) And, unfortunately, our nonexistent quiet hours! (see picture #3) 



I 



Saville, Naomi English 

Schmid, Brenda Psychology 

Snyder, Jill Psychology 

Steinmsn, Tami Computer Science 

Tacjci^rt Alison Music Education 

Tinholi, IWiyiy Uusmess Administration 

zurBurg, Jeri.-iifer Music Education 



♦!♦ 



-L^(D Second Center Olson 



Hey, Taylor men get ready 

To receive an urgent call. 
2EO is having a pictc-a-date 
And we are inviting you all. 



Saturday night is finally here, 

And you should see my hair. 

My make-up is all wrong. 

And I have nothing here to wear. 



Everyone is buzzing. 

The hall is filled with cheer. 

The time has come to go downstairs. 

For each date's already here. 



The date will be on Saturday, 
Is 6 o'clock okay? 
Just meet us down in Olson lounge. 
And we will all be on our way. 



Hey. what about this shirt? 

I guess I'll try it on. 

With an emblem on it saying 2E0, 

I know I can't 20 wrong! 



We know tonight will be such fun. 
No matter where we go. 
For smiles and laughter go hand-in-hand. 
With the cirls from 2E0. 





Andrew, Rhonda Physical Education 
Basler, Susan Social Work 
Becker, Janelle Communications 
Belardes, Benita Psychology 
Berends. Kimberly French 
Callahan, Becky Elementary Education 
Clark, Heidi Secondary Education 



Dunberg. Carin Acoounting 
Dyck, Angle Psychology 
Gottfried, JennI Biology Pre-Med 
Hernandez, Norma Undeclared 
Johnson, Anne Accounting 
Karrasch, Jamie Christian Education 
Kelt, Kristy Social Work 



Koons, Shannon Elementary Education 
Lautzenheiser, Janna Undeclared 
Manley, Allison Art 
Mann, Martha Psychology 
Marker, Lora Undeclared 
McCammon, Patricia Psychology 
McClellan, Kris Undeclared 



Mishler, Tonya Elementary Education 
Moorman, Connie Business. Systems 
Nordquist, Amy-Joy Spanish Sec Ed. 
Parker, Karl Business/ Systems 
Parks. Angela Psychology Comm St. 
Price. Jennifer Physical Education 
Rumer, Angle Biology Pre-Med. 



Schnupp, Amy History. French 
SIkkenga, Jane Social Studies.' Sec Ed 
SIssIng, Michelle Psychology 
Shearer, Kaylene Communications 
Shearer, Karen Psychology 
Smead, Paula Biology 
Stichter, Crystal Psychology 



Trejo, Therese Political Sci /Christian Ed 
Voskull, Kimberly Social Work 
Voskull, Jenifer Communications 
Waltz, Tani Psychology 
Yoder, Jodi Business Administration 



not pictured: 

Rebecca Brandt 



Second 'East OLson 



12 ;♦ 



\\^^m 



not pictured: Rebecca Hubbard 

seniors: Gayle Benedetto, Laura May 

Chitwood, Emily Cox, Suzanne DeBoer, 

Dawn Oiday, Sandra Siegle 




Baird, Kelly Undeclared 

Berry, Elizabeth Pre-Med. 

Cartwright, Mindy Social Work 

Clark, Shawn Psychology 

Costas, Jamie Psychology 

Dallal, Laila Psychology 

Davis. Patti Elementary Education 



Deardorff, Amy Undeclared 

Fischer, Amy Psychology 

Frase, Cynthia Elementary Education 

Fritz, Julie Psychology 

Gamez, Janel Elementary Education 

Groves, Rebecca Elementary Education 

Hartman, Beth Social Work 



Herlien, Connie Elementary Education 

Hult, Holly Spanish' Secondary Ed 

Ireton, Amy Undeclared 

Kinzer, Lynne English Ed Comm Arts 

Kohart, Marcia Business Administration 

Kooistra, Shary Elementary Education 

Massot, Kathy Political Science 



Maczka, Robyn Art' Business 

Miraglia, Sarah Psychology 

Morr, Tori Elementary Education 

Plumb, Allison Psychology 

Reeder, Pamela Christian Education 

Reynolds, Gretchen Elementary Ed. 

Ruckman, Angela Math/ Secondary Ed. 



Shopp, Stacie Political Science 

Sloat, Marci Elementary Education 

Steenblik, Cindy Elementary Education 

VanEerden, Jennifer Bible/ Christian Ed 

VanGunten, Heidi Elementary Ed. 

Zahn, Cathryn English 



♦ 



128' 



Third 'Last Olson 




Exemplifying Taylor's wellness model, 

which includes a balance of the various areas of one's life. Third 
Center Olson girls show that study, recreation, and sleep are all 
important parts of their daily lives. By the way. is picture #3 a direct 
result of picture #1? 

We're nineties women! We did it alll Third Center Olson was the 
center of much action and activity this year. One outstanding charac- 
teristic of our wing was the close relationship we shared with our 
brother wing. Second East Wengatz. Some of our memorable times 
with them included freshmen initiation, a cook-out with games at Bill 
Clark's fann. a car wash at Ivanhoe's. a toga party, secret brother/ 
secret sister, a Christmas banquet at Avis with caroling at the 
Veterans' Home afterwards, a hockey game in Ft. Wayne, and a Val- 
entine's Day open house. 

Other special times as a wing included singing around the piano at 
a party at Wheels, making it to the final four in intramural football, 
getting acquainted at a roomwarming party, and singing "Our 
Favorite Things" in the Variety Show. We'll also never forget our 
scavenger hunt and Cheddar's pick-a-date. stenciling party over 
Interterm, breakfast and cartoons on Saturday morning, footwashing 
ceremony, weekend adventure at Julie Roberts's house, and "Polaroid 
Panic" pick-a-date at Union Station. Special friendships made . . . 
special times shared . . . these were a few of our favorite things. 




Stirneman, Elyse Communcation St 
Walter, Susan Social Work 
Walwonti, Stacy Psyctiology 



Baker, Sharon Bible 

Cooke, Ctirystal Bus./ Political Science 

Eckstrom, Cheryl Undeclared 

Elliot. Jan Political Science 

Fletcher. Jessica Elementary Education 

Gunter, Deanna Computer Science 

Hallbauer, Carta Matliematics/ Systems 



Hart. Julie Social Studies Sec Ed. 
Harvey. Kay Elementary Education 
Kuick, Cynthia Accounting 
LaRue, Christine Business Admin 
Ludeker, DeAnn Music Education 
Lundstrom, Kristin Biology/ Sec Ed 
Malas, Colleen English/ Christian Ed 



McDougal, Dorie Communications St. 
Mosser, Lisa Elementary Education 
Parker, Elizabeth Psychology 
Roberts, Julie Psychology 
Schrader, Stephanie Social Work 
Stephens, Alisa Christian Ed Psych 
Stickney, Jennifer Biology 



not pictured: Joy Rogers, Sue 
Stillman 

seniors: Misty Oliver, Christine 
Scherrer 



'Tfiird Cetitcr Oljon 



129<^ 




We're A Class Act! 

The women of Third West Olson know 
where they're going in life and what they 
must do to get there. Whether it's an A in 
Calculus or a date for Saturday night, they 
set goals and reach them by striving for 
excellence. That's why they're at the top of 
the class! 



Yet there's a time in every 3W woman's life 
when she must put aside her sophistication and 
show another facet of her personality. Some- 
times it's time to be wild and crazy (within 
limits of course! ) There's a time for everything 
(Ecc. 3:1.) 



Every classy lady realizes rest is essential 
to top level performance. A verse many Third 
Westers have adopted as their Taylor educa- 
tion has progressed: "In vain you rise early 
and stay up late for He grants sleep to those he 
loves." (Ps. 127:2.) But we know we couldn't 
have made it this far if it weren't for God's 
love and our faith in Jesus Christ. 




Jackson, Susan Elementary Education 

Juday, Brenda Math' Secondary Ed 

Kaper, Stephanie Elementary Ed 

Kocik, Monica Music Education 

Kraus, Judy Elementary Education 

Kraus, Susan Math Secondary Ed 

Laughner, Tica English- Secondary Ed 



Lawson, Ronda Christian Education 

Marschall. Tracy Eng Ed Theater 

Miser, Amanda Communications 

Mitchell, Melinda Social Work 

Moody, Stephanie Chemistry/ Pre-Med 

Moore, Paula Accounting/ Systems 

Moyer, Kipp Elementary Education 



O'Brien, Kathleen Psychology 

Olday, Julie Social Work 

Pearson, Joy Music 

Ratcliff, Melissa Business 

Roddy, June Math Secondary Ed 

Rogers, Joy Psychology 

Roth, Jodi Elementary Education 



senior: Robin 
Cragg 



Sarkela, AnneMarie Business Admin 

Schrock, Sherry Elementary Education 

Slough, Deanna Art' Secondary Ed 

Stroope, Linda Biology Envirn Science 

Tacchella, Laurie Communication St. 

VanderKlay, Tamara Elementary Ed 



^^130' 



rfiird'll'est OUon 




Off-Campus, A Valediction 

by Mindy Mason 

As the last months of junior year were passing by, 

many of my fellow classmates and I saw the golden opportunity of our college 
career — off-campus housing! This was our chance to break loose from the 1 1 p.m. to 
9 a.m. quiet hours, the 6-inch rule, the single shower/forty person ratio, freshmen, and 
the annoying phone calls from students who didn't appreciate our attempts to broaden 
our musical horizons by cranking the stereo. 

We could also escape the bizarre rituals of our fellow wingmates — those who 
refused to shower, some who sang (at all hours) in the shower, and the weirdos who 
bathed their plants in the shower. The thought of not having to share a T.V. with 
thirty-five other people — all of whom wanted to watch different shows — was. needless 
to say. appealing. And shepherd's pie . . . yes. the greatest escape of all would be 
from the D.C. Off-campus, here we come ! icMmmwJi 




f^f^ 




Arnold, Lori Psychology 
Atkinson, Jeff Accounting 
Baxter, Doug Computer Science 
Baxter, Tina Social Work 
Binnington, Rebekati English 
Copeland, Sean Christian Education 
Crook, Scott Bus. Admin./ Psychology 



Crosson, Diana Psychology 
Demeritte, Miriam Accounting 
Evink, Leigh Communication Studies 
Fisher, Melinda Communication Studies 
Fouse, Bruce Christian Education 
Fowler, William Accounting Systems 
Garnett, Matt Political Science/ Pre-Law 



Cause, Rachael Social Work 
Gilbert, Paul Undeclared 
Gilbertson, Jeff Christian Education 
Grant, Amy Computer Sci Bus. Admin 
Gretillat, Arno Undeclared 
Haley, Rachel Physical Education 
Haase, Steven Pre-Med Chemistry 



Hertzler, Timothy Pre-Med/ Biology 

Hewitt. Dennis Physical Education 

Hussung, Paige Music 

Ivey, Jill Accounting 

Jones, Angela Elementary Education 

Kaluf, Sherri Accounting Systems 

Kimbrell, Lonnie Physical Ed. 



Kroger, Beth Communication Studies 
Leichty, Craig Accounting 
Leverenz, Michelle Music Education 
Loy, Lisa English Education 
Mahone, Greg Bible 
Maina, Gladys Psychology 
Malliet. Steven Mass Communication 



Marker, Lisa Social Studies 
Massey, William Christian Ed./ Bible 
McCormick, Jennifer Elementary Ed. 
Moore. Donna Business Administration 
Moore, Stephen Christian Education 
Neal, Bill Accounting Systems 
Nichols, John Social Studies/ Education 



OfJ Campus 



131<^ 




\\)S 



And so we moved 

in — hordes of us. 

We were young, 

innocent, and naive. 

We had spent the 

summer happily at 

garage sales and the 

Salvation Army. 




Off-Campus, A Valediction 

(continuation) 

And so we moved — hordes of us. We were 
young, innocent, and naive. We had spent the 
summer happily at garage sales and the Salvation 
Army. "Check this out — two pots, a tupperware 
thing-a-ma-jig, and a can opener for a buck!" We 
were encouraged, and we were smug. 

And then we went to Pier One 

It was as if the makings of 
our dream apartment had sud- 
denly solidified behind the glass 
storefront: exotic pillows, 
couches, foutons, rugs, and 
hangings, everything we desired 
was there — and all out of our 
price range. We perhaps picked 
up a mug and shuffled off with 
our $7.50 purchase. We 
resigned ourselves to Kmart. 

Finally, the actual moving-in. 
Plugging in all of the services 
was fun. Arranging the pots and 
pans, divvying up the closet 
space, hanging the curtains, 
putting the brand-new toilet 
brush behind the throne — it was 
all so new and exciting. Like 
playing house for real. 

That first midnight run to the kitchen to pour a 
glass of O.J. — never had it tasted sweeter. And 
the satisfaction of having a bathroom not two 
steps from your bedroom . . . this was living! 

And then the bills began to come, and come. 
and come. We began to take a little more interest 
in water conservation, turning lights off, and 
calling after 1 1 p.m. Bathroom duty became our 
biggest nightmare — the sludge that could be 
found around the base of the toilet would have 
scared anyone — but it was not to be outdone by 




"The first midnight run to the kitchen 
to pour a glass of O.J. . . ." Wayne 
Bernhardt pilfers refrigerables. 



the unidentifiable mass we found growing in the 
fridge after Christmas break. We really began to 
appreciate the D.C. — that's when our friends 
started to worry. We shopped Aldi in search of 
better food buys, and we had our own Marsh 
shopping cards. We were becoming domesti- 
cated. 

We felt isolated, and we 
began to suffer from "News of 
the Day" withdrawal. We 
walked ten blocks to classes, 
in icy rain and snow. We had 
near-fatal accidents on unsafe 
apartment stairs, and the 
potholes in our drive could 
have stopped a Mack truck. 
The neighbors cranked the 
music so loud that even we 
had to call to say things were 
falling off the walls. 

We learned every recipe on 
the back of the Bisquick box. 
We even resorted (we must 
confess) to pilfering a few 
packets of Equal from the 
D.C. for our coffee. We 
learned that our mailboxes in 
the post office were just as prone to get junk 
fliers as our dorm boxes had been. We learned 
to de-bone chicken, go to the library to study, 
that chapel was mandatory for seeing other 
meiTibers of our class, and that we could actually 
have people of the opposite sex come up for 
Frosted Flakes with us, or watch all of David 
Letterman. We learned to compromise, we 
learned about living in the "real world" (bills), 
and we continued to learn that Taylor is what 
you make of it. .Mindv Mason 



IK 



Oakley, Kent Business Systems 

Orme, David Computer Science 

Page, Kevin Accounting Systems 

Pickelt, Sherri Psycliology 

Plummer, Chris Mass Comm. Sys. 

Popejoy, Kathleen Ctinstian Ed. 



Popejoy, Scott Christian Ed/ Bible 

Ridolfo, Tammy Undeclared 

Rolund, Laura Physics 

Roush, Michael Bus. Admin/ Art 

Russell, Sheri Math Education 

Ryg. Mike Business Systems 



Sanders, Charles Chnstian Ed..' Bible 
Scroggins, Robert Accounting Sys. 
Sell, Mike Elementary Education 
Shroyer, Wendy Physical Education 
Stanley, Meylissa Child Psychology 
Storer, Matthew Business Systems 



<^132 



Off Campiu 




(far left) Lisa Gammage and Juanita Yoder spin 
a yarn or two on their Fairlane rug. <-simHam 



(left) Fairlane rests under the collective eye . 

of two artificial flammgii. •:-su-\vHcim 



(below) Backyard Bar-B-que: Jay Teagle, 
Lincoln High School student Scott Miller. Donna 
Moore, and Marc Wesseler take full advantage of 
their off-campus culinary privileges. <-'',ic,iM:ih 




W^ f% 




Syswerda, Todd Music' Composition 
Talbot. Andrew Psyctiology 
Talley, Nancy Jo Psychology 
Thomas, Mitzl English Writing 
Thomas. Scott Ah 
Tuynman, Kathryne Bible 



Twining, Tim Biology 
Warfield, Shannon Physical Ed 
White, Heidi Physical Education 
White, H/llchael Elementary Ed. 
Wildeboer, Brian Social Work 
Williamson, Carrie Elementary Ed- 



Wllliamson, John Chem./Physics Ed. 
WInteregg, Mark Pre-Med/ Biology 
Young. Daniel Computer Science 
Zolman, Chad Math Second. Ed. 



Of'fCampii. 



1 ^ ^♦l* 



-.,. -I'.-^y 



..^:.' 






j-^ •^'" 







CONTENTS 




Women's Volleyball 


136 


Men's Football 


140 


Men's Soccer 


144 


Men's Cross Country 


146 


Women's Cross Country 


148 


Women's Tennis 


150 


Men's Tennis 


152 


Men's Basketball 


154 


Women's Basketball 


156 


Track 


158 


Men's Baseball 


162 


Women's Softball 


164 


Equestrian Club 


166 


Men's Golf 


167 



'i'MarkDaiibcnm 









<^134 



Sports divider 




Sports dh'idcr jLD D ♦ 



You can't imagine . . . there was 
no better way to finish my college 
career than by winning Nationals. 



After the first game, I thought, 
'This is it. We can do it.' 



136- 




We pushed to be the best we 
could be. 



Women s voiicybatt 



In Your Face! 

Ladies serve up 43 wins and national title in stellar season 



This year's volleyball 
season can be summed up in 
one word: success. Led by 
coach Karen Traut. the Trojans 
sailed into the tournaments, placing 
third in District 21 of NAIA and 
w inning first in the NCCAA Nation- 
als, making their final record 43-4. 
Way to go, ladies! 

Winning Nationals had been their 
goal since the beginning of the season. 
The girls devoted two-and-a-half 
hours a night for two months to 
perfect their skills, working and 
preparing for the final games. 

Going into the championship game. 
the Trojans had to face George Fox, 
the National champions two years 
before. According to senior Becky 
Roost, "We were confident, but we 
knew we"d have to work." Work they 
did, and they walked away with the 
National Championship as a result. 

The Trojans have received national 
acclaim on the individual level as 
well. Coach Karen Traut was voted 



Coach of the Year in both the NAIA 
and the NCCAA. Her leadership has 
been a great asset to the team, as 
Becky Roost shares: "She had confi- 
dence in everybody and made us work 
hard." Laurel Kinzer states that "She 
really pushed us to be the best that we 
could be. She made us want to work 
hard." 

Roost and Kinzer are not without 
their share of awards, with Roost re- 
ceiving Academic All American and 
making the NAIA All District Team. 
Kinzer walked off with several 
awards, including All Tournament 
Team, Player of the Week, Player of 
the Year, and NCCAA All American. 
Lori Arnold, a junior, also received 
Player of the Week and Academic All 
American. 

But there's more to this success 
story than just ten talented women led 
by an outstanding coach. The Trojans 
state: "We strive for excellence in our 
performance, giving God the glory." 
Before anyone touches a ball, they 



pray together. Traut says that the 
prayer put into the team, both before 
and during the season, is the biggest 
key to their success. According to 
Traut, "If the Christian aspect isn't in 
it, why be here?" 

For the Trojans, then, spiritual 
growth this season was a major goal. 
They experienced success in this area 
as well, encouraging one another on 
the court and working as a unified 
whole. 

Off the court, these ladies per- 
fomied special service projects, such 
as singing for the Univeristy Nursing 
Home and local churches. .According 
to Kinzer, "We wanted to reach out to 
the community off the court as well." 

Overall, from the National Cham- 
pionship to individual awards to 
community service, these Trojans 
have experienced success — not just in 
winning a game, but in giving it all for 
Christ. Congratulations. 

• Marv .lane Schramm 



Up for the block: Lori Arnold 
and Laurel Kinzer reiect a 
spike attempt by lUPUI. 



•;• Mark Daubenmter 



Kristi Dyck celebrates (with 
Lynne Kinzer (left) and Lori 
Arnold) en route to victory vs. 
Huntington. 




•;• Mark Daubenmter 



(far left) NCCAA All-Ameri- 
,^ can Laurel Kinzer dazzles 
■^ an enthused crowd with her 
serving prowess. 

•> Mark Daubenmier 



Karen Traut: 

Credit where credit's due 



After only two short years at 
Taylor, Coach Karen Traut has a 
National Championship under her 
belt. Not bad for someone who's 
been coaching for just ten years, 
including eight years of high 
school coaching. Bui that's not 
all — she has also been named 
Coach of the Year both in 
Districts (NAIA District 21 ) and in Nationals 
(NCCAA.) 

Although Traut downplays the NCCAA 
award because it is automatically given to the 
coach of the winning team, player Kathleen 
O'Brien says that "she definitely deserves 
Coach of the Year." Kristi Dyck agrees: 
"She is a huge part of our success." 



But for Traut, the NAIA award is meaning- 
ful, because the coaches in District 21 volecl 
for her as the best among them. "The NAIA 
Coach of the Year award is more prestigious, 
more competitive. I respect my peers and 
their opinions, so this award means a lot 
more." 

Perhaps the best award that Traut has won 
in her two years here at Taylor is the respect 
of her players. Becky Roost and Laurel 
Kinzer agree that Traut was the driving force 
behind their own determination and success, 
and Lynne Kinzer goes so far as to state that 
Coach Traut "is the perfect role model." 
Clearly, Coach Traut is as much a winner as 

^^^ '^^'^- •Marv .lane Schramm 



Women s voUcybaU ±D / ^ 




Player Profile: Shanda Kammerer 



Shanda Kammerer is 

easily recognized out on the 
volleyball court by her naked 
knees. Opting to forego knee 
pads, she explains: "In high 
school our coach wouldn't let 
us wear knee pads. He 
claimed they slowed us 
down." 

Being a native Califor- 
nian. Kammerer has grown 
up on the volleyball court. 
"It's a lot like Indiana Hoosiers who grow 
up with basketball — it's expected. We 
don't just go to the beach to get a suntan; 
we go to play volleyball." 

She claims that the intensity of the 
game is much greater in Southern Califor- 
nia. Playing volleyball in California 



meant ten months of training and prepara- 
tion. "It paid off," says Kammerer. "Our 
team was ranked nationally year after 
year, but our coaches expected us to eat, 
sleep, and drink volleyball — it got to be 
too much. 

"My focus while playing volleyball 
has changed since coming to Taylor. In 
Califonia we played for ourselves, but at 
Taylor I've learned what it is to play with 
a team." 

The lady Trojans focus on playing 
their best to bring glory to God. "As our 
team sweatshirts 
proclaim; "For 
Him We Play to 
Wui.'" 
• Shannaii Morris 



Eat this: senior Laurel 

Kinzer hammers another 

point home in a grueling 

five-game loss to 

Huntington. 

•:'Mark DaubenmieF 



Shanda Kammerer (far left) 
celebrates with her team- 
mates. '>Mark Daubenmier 








Tension builds — the 

serve rockets across — 

Shannon Warfield (I) 

moves into position and 

digs the ball to the setter. 

It happens in a 

moment — Kristi Dyck 

crouches, Becky Roost 

soars, and the ball is 

driven home. 

Grand Rapids Baptist is 

driven home — later that 

evening, with a few 

lessons learned. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 




138'Vo[[eyBa[[ 





Won 43, Lost 4 



S Women ' s Volleyball 
cordx>anl 



Games 



i<A*Si#fj /- ': 




r 



-^ 




WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL 

Front Row: Tummy Laaksonen. Laurel 

KInzer, Becky Roost. Second Row: 

Lynne Kin/er. Knsti Dyck, Kathy 

O'Brien. Lori Arnold. Back Row: Coach 

Karen Traut, Shanda Kammerer. Shannon 

Warfield. Joy Altenburg. Palti Davis. 





TU 


OPP 


Anderson 


-) 





Grand Rapids 


2 





Marian 


3 





Cederville Tournament: 


First Place 


Hanover 


1 





Heidelberg 


2 


1 


Cedarville 


3 





Asbury 


") 





Wilmington 


-I 





Cedarville 


T 





Tri-State 


3 


1 


Manchester 


3 





lUPUI Tournament: 


Third P 


ace 


Marian 


-> 


1 


St. Francis 


-> 


1 


Tri-State 


2 





DePauw 


2 





DePauw 





9 


Anderson 


3 





Wildcat Classic: 


First Place 


Indiana Wes. 


2 





Manchester 


2 





St. Francis 


3 





Purdue Calumet 


3 





Indiana Wesleyan 


3 





Grand Rapids Baptist 


3 





Spring Arbor 


1 





Concordia 


1 





St. Francis 


1 





Huntington 


2 


3 



Games Coiud. 

NCCAA Districts 

Malone 
Anderson 
Indiana Wes. 
Mt. Vernon 
Spring Arbor 
Huntington 

lUPUl 

DePauw 

NAIA Districts 

Franklin 
Huntington 
Tri-State 
lUPUI 

NCCAA Nationals 

Indiana Wes. 
Geneva 
King's 
John Brown 
Milligan 
George Fox 



Honors 

NAIA Coach of the Year: 

Karen Traut 

NAIA Player of the Year: 

Laurel Kinzer 



First Place 

2 

2 

2 

2 

2 

2 1 

3 
3 1 

2 

2 1 

2 

2 
Champions 

2 

2 

2 

2 

2 

2 




^. 



i-i^» 




Team spirit captures 

(I— r) Becky Roost. Kathy 
O'Brien. Lynne Kinzer. 
Laurel Kinzer. and Lauri 

■' Arnold •••Mark Daubenmie' 




'iMeyBaff 139% 




Football Banquet 



Waiter Wally discusses 7-2-1 record wit hi players 



"m nervous. Tonight's my big night — 

I get to serve tables at the big year-end football ban- 
quet, and meet the studs face-to-face. 

Oh, wow! Is that Walter Moore? Is he looking at 
me? Of course he is, silly, I'm holding his entree. Sure,] 
know Mr. Moore — he gained 1563 yards rushing this sea- 
son. That's the most ever gained by a T.U. running back. 

"Walter! Congratulations on your record-breaking 
season!"' Moore motions to the table where the offensive 
line sits, and says, "Hey, I give those guys all the credit." 

"Really now, Walter, I saw you out there. You've really 
got some moves." 

"Sometimes people want me to be selfish," says Walter. 
"I'm thankful for it, and 1 had fun, but there are ten other 
guys out there on the field." 

"Yeah, like me!" jokes Willie Cleaver, middle line- 
backer and Walter's best friend. "But if you want to see 
someone with real moves, look at him." 

Willie gestures to a raucous defensive lineman four 
tables away. "Tim Shapley — I'm always totally inspired 
by the way he plays. The kid is relentless. He's always 
going — he just never quits." 

I nod my head, lost in awe. "Seventy unassisted tackles. 
I'll bring him a dessert — he deserves cheesecake." 

Like a fairy in a dream, I glide to the mythical hero. 
First team Ali-American, number one ranked player in Dis- 
trict 21, and I'm bringing him cheesecake. 

"Some dessert to go with your honors, Mr. Shapley?" 

He laughs. "Sure." 

Now I am feeling really confident; now I am ready to 
ask hiiu about the season. 

"It's a great honor, Wally — 1 never even dreamt about 
getting anything close to this when I came here. We had 
great teamwork with the other defensive players, and the 
defensive line has been together for two or three years. 
That gives us great unity. Because I didn't have a lot of re- 
sponsibilities (like the defensive ends), I was free to get the 
ball-carrier." 

After a while, being around such greatness intimidates 
me. 

"Where are our soft drinks?" bellows Maurice 
Richardson — the team's leading punt-return man and 
interceptor, despite missing four games to a shoulder 
injury. "Tell you what, I'll give you some juicy nuggets 
about our great season." 

I'm so excited I almost spill the drinks. "Here you are, 
sir. Now please tell me — how did you do it?" 

"I can speak for the secondary. We all worked together 
well and had great athletes. We were much better than 
other years. We had a lot of guys replace our injured guys 



and they worked really hard." 

Looking out at the stalwart faces of standouts such as 
the hard-working Gary Chapman, the efficient Jon 
Guillaume, and Maurice's replacement Stuart Rex, I 
know his words are true. 

"But I tell you — we were lucky to have a QB like 
[Kevin] Doss. I'd hate to have to face him." 

In mid-sentence, Jerry Nelson, Food Service Manager, 
pulls me aside. "The coach needs a refill," he whispers 
with an edge of urgency. "You're our best man, so I'm 
sending you to do the job. Go get "em. Ace." 

I hug the coffeepot like the old pigskin and dance my 
way through heavy traffic, against the grain, employing 
some sugar-sweet footwork. Giants on all sides, but not 
one of them lays his hand on me. Suddenly Coach Jim 
Law looms before me — in the flesh. 

"G — G — Good evening. Coach."' 

"Well, we kind of had two seasons, Wally."' Good grief! 
He's reading my thoughts! He knows my question before I 
ask it! "We played so well the first half that maybe our 
expectations were too high. But a 75 percent win/loss 
record is not at all bad.'" 

Like a mighty force the truth of his words strike me, and 
I bobble the coffeepot. Embarrassed, I pour him a cup and 
walk away. As I gaze out misty-eyed over the Trojan 
warriors, I give a low whistle. These boys have compiled a 
dazzling 7-2-1 record, and I have served them dinner. 

•Wally Campbell 




140 'Men's jootbali 




.^"^^ 




As of the end of this season. 
Taylor's football program is offi- 
cially Lawless. Jim Law, Head 
Football Coach since 1982, 
announced his retirement after the • 
89/90 season. 

"Tm not burned out," he smiles. 
He doesn't look burned out. Law is 
a congenial, articulate man with a 
healthy physique and a realistic mind. The 
decision to retire didn't just suddenly pop 
into his head — not after thirty years of 
coaching and a fire for the game of football 
that refuses to die. 

"You get to a point in your career when 
the years add up. Nothing goes on forever. 1 
had watched so many coaches, when the 
years creep up on them, coach beyond their 
effectiveness. For the sake of the team, 1 
didn't want to do this." 

"Tom Landry influenced me greatly. 
Here's one of the greatest football coaches of 

time who very possibly coached beyond 
his effectiveness and was fired. When a man 
ot that stature doesn't know when it's time to 
quit, how is Jim Law going to know when 
it's time to quit?" 

Law was bom in Tipton, IN, the only 
brother of three younger sisters. In high 
school he competed successfully in football, 
basketball, golf, and track. He spent his 
college years at Wabash and Indiana 
University, searching for direction in life. 
During his sophomore year he decided to 
sacrifice his business major to a career in 
coaching. "Little did I know at that time 
what the Lord's hand would be in my life. 
At first I thought I wanted to be a head 
basketball coach." 

In 1963, at the age of 25, Law became 
head football coach of Oak Hill High School. 
During the following 19 years he introduced 
avant-garde weight training techniques and 
transformed Oak Hill into a consistent fool- 
ball juggernaut. In 1982 Law felt his Oak 
Hill task was accomplished. After 19 years 
and a 70 percent overall w in record. Law left 



Oak Hill to pursue a new horizon — the 
challenge of putting a consistent winning 
program together for Taylor University. 
"Taylor is the only university I ever considered, 
because of its Christ-centered commitment." 

The year after Law left. Oak Hill won the 
state championship. "I don't look back," he 
says about this irony of fate. "I had never 
before felt the deep sense of peace that I did in 
this decision [to come to Taylor]." 

Law introduced a work ethic and love for the 
game that rejuvenated Taylor's stagnant 
football program. "First of all, football needs to 
be tun. If il wasn't fun for me, I wouldn't be a 
coach." Encouraged by the vast improvements 
during the final four years of his career. Law 
saw his goals accomplished. He made his 
decision to retire halfway through the season, 
when the team was still undefeated. 

"People asked me — 'did you see a big red 
stop sign?' 'No,' I said, 'I only saw the red 
fringe around the edges.' 1 just didn't want to 
ride it down like other coaches and ruin the 
reputation of the program. I had to take a good 
look at what was going on. The bloom had 
begun to come off the love affair 1 had had for 
30 years." 

Law still believes the advantages of 
coaching far outweigh the disad\'aniagcs. "|ln 
coaching) you get the opportunity to motivate 
kids to perform not only on the field but in 
every area of their life. You can help them 
mokl their lives in a Christ-like manner. They 
hang on every word you say." 

The one disadvantage is that coaching makes 
exorbitant demands on time — time that takes 
away from family. "My family is very 
importanl to me. My wife has been the key 
ingredient to the longevity of my career — she's 
missed three games in 30 years. A coach's wife 
has to be a special lady, and she is that." 

Coach Law's face breaks into a mischievous 
grin. "I told the Taylor guys that if history 
repeats itself, thev're going to win a national 
championship next year." 

Stranger things ha\c been known to happen. 
•Steve Baarendse 



No longer under the Law 



(top) Lance Brookshire and 
Tim Shapiey celebrate a 

defensive play vs. Hanover. 

•>Mark Daubennver 

(very far left) Hut— hut— QB 
Kevin Doss takes the snap 
from senior Nate Bartow (52). 
•I'Sieve Heim 

(far left) Quarterback mobi- 
lity: Kevin Doss runs the 
option into ttne jaws of the 
enemy. 

■:-Mark Daubenmier 

(left) Taylor cheerleaders 

r^adawna Hix and Missy 
Wolgemutfi sound the 
barbaric "YAWP I" 

■>Marh Daubenmier 



'Men 's football 



14 1<^ 



Injuries Blight Season 



What really hurt 

was realizing it 

was over and that 

it had to end 

this way. 

It was a real 

disappointment. 

9? 



According to head football coach Jim Law, 

spoits injuries come and go in cycles. This year, Taylor 
had an epidemic. 

Along with injuries that benched players before the 
season (Kyle McCiellan, Jim Kuntz, and Tucker 
Darby,) several key starters were sidelined during the 
course of the year, directly affecting the team's 
performance. 

David Diller suffered a neck injury in the fifth game 
that debilitated the left side of his upper body and took 
him out for the remainder of the season. "It was a 
frustrating situation," Diller recalls, "because most of 
the time you can work to recover [from an injury], but I 
just had to wait." 

Maurice Richardson ended his season four games 
early with a collarbone injury. ""It was tough. You go 



Willie Cleaver tears at his helmet in agony 

as he realizes that his senior season lias come 

to an untimely end. (I — r) Athletic trainers Marc 

Gavilanez. Patti Carroll, and Jeff Marsee 

inspect the injured knee. Willie will 

require surgery in the off-season. 

<'Mark Daubenmier 



out every day and can't be a part of the action. It hurts 
personally." 

The wave of injuries smote Shavrn Campbell and 
Willie Cleaver with knee injuries during the same game. 
Both require surgery in the off-season. Says Willie, 
"What really hurt was realizing it was over and that it had 
to end this way. It was a real disappointment." 

Despite the injuries, Taylor compiled a 75 percent win 
record. "We only had eighty-some players on the squad," 
says the injured Tucker Darby. "I'm surprised we went 
7-2-1." 

Law sympathizes with the injuries, but sees them as a 
positive .step towards maturity. "There's some beauty in 
it. Willie [Cleaver] will be a better football coach 
because of his injury. It's part of building character." 
•Steve Baarendse and Wally Campbell 




*.™«^ .1' 




"This season was a testimony of 

Christ's fire in my heart. I wanted my 

football playing to be a testimony to 

everyone, especially to youth, to show 

them that they can use the talents 

God's blessed them with to glorify Him. 

I thank God for giving me the chance to 

play for His glory. " — Walter Moore. 



(right) Senior standout Tim Shapley 

blocks a punt for tl,;! yearbook camera. 

■'■•Mark Daubenmier 




142i 




i 







'■iii 



'football 



Sophomore Stuart Rex does 
the alumni proud as he outleaps 
Defiance's Eddie Norrils tor an 

interception. K'SteveHem 





-tf^ 









^\ Men's Football 


Won 7, Lost 2. Tied 1 




Sooi^xian: 


Games 






Honors Contd. 


Earlam 


34 


7 


All ICAC Football Team: 


Olivet Nazarene 


38 


7 


Walter Moore, Nate Bartow, 


Franklin 


46 


40 


Brad Oliver, Tim Shapley, 


Anderson 


37 


30 


Garv' Chapman. 


Rose-Hulman 


35 







DePauvv 


14 


14 


NAIA All-District Football 


Aurora 


7 


41 


Team: 


Defiance 


45 


28 


Tim Wintemiute. Nate Barlow, 


(Homecoming) 






Walter Moore, Brad Oliver, 


Manchester 


30 


7 


Tim Shapley, Willie Cleaver, 


Hanover 


17 


45 


Gary Chapman, Jon Guillaume 



1 



Honors 

NAIA Division II First 
Team Ail-American: 

Tim Shapley 

NAIA Division II All-Ame- 
rican Honorable Mention: 

Walter Moore 



ICAC Player of the Week: 

Walter Moore. Kevin Doss 

NAIA National Defensive 
Player of the Week: 

Tim Shapley 

NAIA Academic All- 
American: 

David Dillcr. Willie Cleaver 



Honors Contd. 

NAIA Honorable Mention 
All-District: 

Kevin Doss. Matt Brummond. 
Buzz Phelps. David Diller, 
Loren Brooks 



Memorable Stats 

Top IC.\C Running Back: 

Walter Moore — L563 yds. 

Individual Total Offense: 

Kevin Doss — 1746 yds. 
Walter Moore — 1665 yds. 

Individual Pass Receiving: 

Tim Hertzler — 1-52 yds. 

Individual Defense: 

Tim Shapley — 70 Unassisted 
Tackles. 8 QB Sacks 




MEN'S FOOTBALL (OFFENSE) Front Row: Walter Moore. Nathan Bartow, David Durkes. 
Dave Diller, Tim Wintemiute, Loren Brooks, Ed Cross. Second Row: Rob Henschen. Dan Seibel. 
Shawn Maxwell. Mall Schwartz. Mark Hamm. Dan Gin. Mark Foley. Third Row: Joe Rawlings. Steve 
Kcrsten, Chris Popp. Tim Henzler. Kevin Doss. Matt Widdoes. Chris Ward. Roger Love. Fourth Row : 
Aaron Norris. Jeff Bowser, Doug Schrock, Joe Hammond. Casey Sparrow, Mike Riley. Shannon King. 
Back Row: Eric Overholt, Jeff Levake. Jason Savle. Kirk Newcomer. Malt Bowen. Derek Sanford. 




MEN'S FOOTBALL (DEFENSE) Front Row: Mike Hamsher. Willie Cleaver. Lance Brook- 
shire. Bryan Williams. Tim Shapley, Gary Chapman, Todd Silvernale. .Second Row: Jamie Witt. Eric 
Jenkinson. Rocky Vecera, Matt Brummond. Chad Zolman. Kyle McClcllan. Shawn Campbell. Buz/. 
Phelps. Third Row: Darin DcHaan. Todd Lewinski. Jon Guillaume. Adam Allen. Mark Footc. Craig 
Crook. Rob Wyncoop. Fourth Row: Smart Rex. Loren Korfmacher. JcIT Johnson. Stan Crouch, Jim 
Walmsley. Staccy Kelsaw. Mike Faison. Back Row: Brad Oliver, Steve Carr. Chris Bombei. Anthony 
Peuucs. Maurice Richardson. 



JootSatt 143^^ 



The boy who could fly: 

Junior ace Chris Clark 

heads the ball over a 

Blufton defender. 

'>Mark Daubenmier 



(right) A headball duel 

between Taylors Alex 

Smidt and a Malone 

player: Chris Clark (I) 

looks away in disgust. 

':'Steve Heim 





"It was a season of 

growth in our skills 

and our spiritual unity." 

— Brock Heycoop 

•>Marh Daubenmier 



Season by season, Taylor soccer is 

Moving Ahead 



he Trojan soccer team 

completed another successful 
season this year, finishing 
with a 10-8-1 record overall. After 
losing only one senior from last 
year. Coach Joe Lund had a skilled 
and unified team to work with this 
year. 

"It was a season of growth in 
our skills and our spiritual unity." 
said sophomore Brock Heykoop. 
The team met every Friday 
morning at 6:30 for a Bible study 
lead by Lund. Despite the early 
hour, goalie Dave Romig felt the 
study had a positive impact on the 
unity of the team and the season 
itself. 

Although the final record of the 
Trojans wasn't as good as it has 
been in the past, the team advanced 
farther in the playoffs than ever 
before. Being one game away from 
a trip to Texas for the NCCAA 
playoffs was both encouraging and 
frustrating for the team. 

According to Coach Lund, one 
of his goals at the beginning of the 
season was to make it to the district 
playoffs. This team went beyond 
that, and Lund was very pleased 



with the perfomiance of the 
players. 

There was no individual 
selected as the team's MVP. "It is 
a team effort, and each player made 
special contributions to the team," 
Lund stated. 

Three players were awarded 
.special honors by NCCAA, NAIA, 
and ICAC. Andy Peterson. Chris 
Clark, and Da\e Romig all 
received First Teain All-Confe- 
rence awards. Clark and Romig 
were also recognized for First 
Team All-District and Academic 
Ail-American. Clark also received 
an Honorable Mention All-Ameri- 
can. This was the first time in 
Taylor's history that players were 
awarded district and conference 
awards. 

Sophomore Ethan Sironi also 
made a significant contribution to 
the team, scoring a total of sixteen 
goals for the Trojans. 

Next year, the Trojans look for 
an exceptional season, with both 
improved skills and more playoff 
opportunities. Most importantly, 
they will be a group of men 
committed to the Lord. 

•Courtney Hoffman 








(top) Supreme concentration contorts Chris 
Baker's features as he executes a defensive 
maneuver vs. Malone. ^-steve Heim 

(bottom) Ethan Sironi celebrates (and Malone's 
goalkeeper laments) another goal in the 5-1 rout. 

'>Mark Daubenmier 



^ 



144 



\Mcn 's soccer 






vv 



(T^ ffi ^ 







^\ Men s Soccer 

Ocordx>ard 



Won 10. Lost S. lied 1 



MEN'S SOCCER 

Front Row: Brock Heykoop, M;iii Slorer. 
James Shacklett. Kevin Willis, Scott 
Mason, Jon Sprunger. Second Row: .Steve 
Raikes, Ethan Sironi. Jerry Barrantes, Pete 
Vrhovnik. Steve Kroeker, Steve Donieck, 
Chris Baker, Steve Jackson. Assistant 
Coach Mark Willis. Back Row: Coach Joe 
Lund. Assistant Coach Dan Mouw. Alex 
Smidt. Sean Coggbum. Dave Romig. Mike 
Owen. Andy Peterson. Matt Harrington. 
Chris Clark. Trainer Tcrrv Shade. 



Hiiiiiir.s 

ICAC All-Conference: 

Andy Pctcison, Dave Romig. 
Chris Clark 

NAIA All-District, NCCAA 
All-District, NCCAA 
Academic All-American: 

Dave Rotnig. Chris Clark 

NCCAA Honorable Mention 
All-American: 

Chris Chirk 



GaiiH's 

TU 

Manchester 4 

Huntington 

Rosc-Htihnaii 1 

Tri-.Slatc 2 

Frankliti 2 

Malone 2 

Grand Rapids 5 

IL'PUI 

Wahash 3 

Grace 

Judson 1 

NAIA Districts 3 

Anilcrson 4 

NCCAA Districts 2 

Grace 2 

Httnlintiton 1 



OPP 

3 
2 

4 


1 
2 

1 
1 
2 
2 


3 



^(e 



n 's soccer ./. 'r -^ ♦ 



Blood and mud mingle as 

senior Nate Phinney pounds 
past Taylor Lake. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 



Paul LIghtfoot's 

nightmare: runners 

tear up his carefully 

manicured greenery at 

the start of the Taylor 

Invitational. 

<'Mark Daubenmier 




im 



ajtjjM *>*i* tfw' i W i l l 



An. -^^ ** 




Splast^of Success^ 

Jarheads weather mid- season storm , emerge unmuddied 



We struggled 

a little 

during the 

beginning 

of the season, 

but we came 

on when it 

was important. 



n the 1989 Men's Cross 

Country season, the tradition 

of excellence continued with 
a third-place finish at NCCAA 
Nationals and a top twenty per- 
formance at the NAIA National 
meet in Kenosha. Wisconsin. 
Although they weathered a 
midseason storm, the Jarheads 
achieved an 80% winning 
percentage. 

The team started off well 
with two first-place finishes at 
the Butler University Invita- 
tional and the Indiana Wesleyan 
Invitational. They followed 
with two second-place finishes 
at their own Taylor Invitational 
and the Christian College 
Invitational. 

But then the runners entered 
a midseason slump, starting with 
a sixth-place finish at the Tri- 
State Invitational, that continued 
through several ineets. From the 
ICAC meet on. things began to 
pick up. In each of the last four 



meets, the team ran a little 
better, finally peaking at the two 
national meets. 

With a close second place at 
the NAIA District 21 meet, 
Scott Sheeley helped beat 
Indiana Wesleyan University by 
"kicking down" several IWU 
runners in the final quarter mile 
of the five-mile race. Taylor 
beat IWU by a one point margin, 
earning the Trojans the chance 
to participate in the NAIA 
National meet. 

As a team, Taylor ran their 
best race at the NCCAA 
National meet, with all seven 
runners setting personal bests. 
Jerry Gerig led the team with a 
25:57 performance; the top five 
runners all ran under twenty- 
seven minutes. Taylor finished 
third behind Malone and Ander- 
son, who placed second and 
sixth at the NAIA National 
meet, respectively. 

NAIA Nationals was another 



good race for the Jarheads. 
Though not ranked in the top 
twenty at the start of the meet, 
they finished a respectable 
sixteenth out of thity-eight 
teams. Junior Mike Fruchey 
led the team with a time of 
26:53, quite impressive consid- 
ering the twenty-degree weather. 
"We struggled a little during 
the middle of the season, but we 
came on when it was impor- 
tant," senior co-captain Gerig 
stated. The slump was probably 
the result of high training 
inileage early in the year. Coach 
Chris Coy said. "We picked up 
the mileage early in the season 
and tapered off a great deal near 
the end. It ended up paying off 
quite well in the last couple of 
ineets." Though losing four 
seniors, the Jarheads have a 
strong returning team and can 
look forward to another good 
year. 
•Shawn Sichak and Kevin Roth 



'':.■#'■ 



J. "T O 'Men 's cross countrif 




Post-race chit-chat: 

James Embree, John 
Huster, and Jim Tindal 
(I — r) relax after the race. 

•>Mark Daubenm/er 



Q 


\ Men's Cross Country 




>cord)oanl 




16th in 


nation 


Meets 




Honors 


Butler Invitational 


lof6 


Academic All-American: 


Indiana Wesleyan 


lofS 


Jerry Gerig. Kevin Rotli. 


Taylor Invitational 


2 of 17 


Scott Sheeley, Nathan 


Midwest Christian 




Phinney. Daron White 


Invitational 


2 of 5 




Tri-State 


6 of 20 


NAIA Scholar Athletes: 


Spring Arbor Inv. 


2 of 6 


Ke\'in Roth. Nathan Phinney, 


Indiana Intercol. 


9 of 23 


Scott Sheeley 


ICAC Conference 


4 of 8 




NAIA District 21 


2 of 10 




NCCAA Nationals 


3 of 12 




NAIA Nationals 


16 in 
nation 




■■-- — "~ — -J, 








(far left) Eureka! Senior Jared Gang 
unwittingly proves the Archimedan 
principle of water displacement midway 
through the Taylor Invitational. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 



Junior Mike Fruchey leads the 
Taylor pack as the belltower 
chimes its approval. 

•>Mark Daubenmier 



U^ten 's cross country J. "r / 



The thrill of victory . . . 

. . . the agony of the feet. 




y teammates move m 
10 position. Someone 
slaps me on the back. 
"Good luck," he says. 

The official scans the line, 
pauses for a second, and checks 
his starting gun. "Okay, runners 
set.'" He looks for inotion on 
the luie. 

The wall of bodies free- 
zes. I lean forward, hold my 
starting stance, and wait. My 
legs quiver with anticipation. 
Slowly the ofl'icial raises his 
arm. My mind races. 

Bang! In an instant. I am 
in full stride. The wall sur- 
ges forward and becomes one 
big clump. A wave of relief 
sweeps over me as the ten- 
sion of anticipation is conver- 
ted into energy. I take care 
not to collide with any other 
rimners. A brief scuffle to 
my right, and someone falls 
down. Several others jump 
over him to avoid a collision. 

The runners are starting to 
spread out now as we reach 
the first corner. I move to the 
outside of the pack and surge 
ahead to avoid getting boxed ... , 
in. I quickly survey the run- 
ners ahead and pick out one of my 
teammates. I ptill in beside hini. 
"I'm here." 

He gives me a quick glance and 
exhales a quiet "Good, let's go." 

As we approach mile one, I feel 
good. The sun is warm, but not 
too bad. A meet helper reads the 
mile splits from his watch: 
"Twelve, thirteen, fourteen, fifteen 

Not a great first mile, but it'll 
do. I wipe the sweat from my 
forehead. The pack is really 
thinning now. 1 can still see the 
leaders, though they keep getting 
farther away. I spy our fastest 
rtumer with them. Good, he's 
douig well. Where is everyone 
else? 

Mile two . . . mile three .... 
The sun seems to be getting hotter 
with each step. I no longer feel 
good. My mouth is really dry. 
Why do I do this? The sweat runs 
off my forehead into my eyes, and 
they begin to sting. In vain, I try 
to clean it off mv face. Whv don't 



they ever have water stops at these 
cross-country races, like road races? 

My stride is starting to slow. 
Someone passes me. My legs feel 
heavy. Where has my strength 
gone? Just then, someone pushes 
me from behind. 




Senior Jarhead Kevin Roth: 

The Ernest Hemingway of the 

running world. ••• 'WaM Daubenmer 

Daron pulls alongside of me. 
"Let's move it. There are two 
Anderson guys right ahead of us." 

I try to make iny legs go faster. 
Okay, one step at a time. I shake 
my arms out. Try to control my 
breathing. Exhale slowly. Finally, I 
begin to speed up a little. Daron 
leads the way, and I follow closely 
behind. 

We turn another corner. Now, 
we're passing other runners again. 
Each one I pass gives me a little 
burst of energy. Soon. I'm begin- 
ning to feel good again. 

Mile four. In a blur of spectators 
to my right. I spot Coach's familiar 
excited jump and recognize his 
voice yelling. "We're in this! Just 
get tho.se two guys ahead, and we 
can win!" 

Motivated by Coach, Daron 
begins to pull ahead. The course is 
approaching a small hill. I lower 



my head and drive my legs. This 
is the last hill before the finish. 
My legs are burning. I reach 
the top of the hill. As I look 
down, I can see the finish only a 
quarter-mile ahead. I swing my 
arms and use the hill to propel my 
body even faster. I pass one 
runner and then another. 

The finish line is getting 
closer. I reach for it with 
each step. Someone trys to 
pass me on the right — I've 
got to hold him off. My 
stride shortens as I attempt to 
increase the tempo. He is a 
shorter runner with quick 
turnover. I've got to dig. 
The roar of the crowd fills 
my ears. I focus completely 
on the finish line, only yards 
before me. 
;_■ I pull slightly ahead and 

cross the line. It's over. 
Someone shoves me 
forward and into the finish 
chute. "Keep moving. Keep 
your order. Tear off your tag 
and hand it to the person at 
the end of the chute." 
Though my body has 
' slowed, my heart has not. I 
can hear its pounding in my 
ears. My lungs continue to cry out 
for oxygen. 

Runners cross the line behind 
me. They often finish in packs of 
two of three, with each pack 
having its own race. This will 
continue for a long time. I and the 
runners around me stuinble on 
through the chute, some holding 
onto each other for support. 
Somone grabs my number and 
tears off the tag. Someone else 
hands me a popsicle stick with a 
number written on it. 

18. Not a bad finish position 
for so many runners. Standing 
before me is the team captain, 
smiling. "We did it. Our fifth 
runner was in front of their third, 
so I'm sure we got them." 

I bend over and place my hands 
on my knees for support while I 
try to catch my breath. The pain 
begin to fade with the thought of 
victory. I am done — only the 
celebration on the way home 
remains. No more running for 
loday. •Kevin Roth 



Moore than required: freshman 
Naomi Moore isn't content with All- 
Conference, All-District, and All-State 
titles — ^she had to capture All-Ameri- 

Can as well! '^ "^a* Oaubenmler 









Leaders of the pack: Taylor women 
start out strong on their home turf at 
the Taylor Invitational. 

•;• Mark Daubenmier 



X 



^148c 



'ross countn/ 



Pleasure and Pain 

Running with Ray brings enjoyment to a taxing sport 




ost people would agree that cross- 
country is a grueling sport. Running half-mile sprints 
on Devil's Backbone is not their idea of fun. Neither is a 
nine mile run at an eight minute pace, or a practice of 
repeat sprints of 400's, 200's, and 800's. 

But running with Ray Bullock is a different story. The girls 
have their share of hard practices, but pain takes a different twist 
under Ray's direction, especially when his courses end at 
Ivanhoe's. Ray says, with a sly smile, "We have about three 
Ivanhoe runs a season, but they're always a surprise." 

For Ray. his girls are "more than runners. We build a 
comraderie different from most sports because we're all doing 
the same thing at the same time." The girls have a lot of fun 
together, and once a week they share in a devotional. 

Ray believes that running should be a lifetime experience, as 









WOMEN'S CROSS COUNTRY 

Front Row: Sarah Powell. Carla 

Gollmer. Tanya Taylor. Denise Crum. 

Susan Christcnsen. .Second Row: Shen 

Russell, Alicia Helycr. Wendy Smith. 

Laurie WInterholter, Jennifer Peters. 

Alisa Stephens. Back Row: Laurie 

Randall. Amy Ireton, Heather Bultman. 

Betsy Zehnder. Naoini Moore. Jill 

Snyder. Coach Ray Bullock. 



his own life shows. Going on sixty, he still runs all the workouts 
with the girls and has completed a total of sixteen marathons. "I 
want to encourage my runners to develop a lifestyle of fitness 
through running." 

At the same time, Ray does believe that the girls should work 
hard and run to the best of their ability. This year, he says, "we 
ran to our capability." Although they had a bad day at the NAIA 
District 21 meet, the Trojans finished founh in Christian 
Nationals and had one runner, Naomi Moore, go on to compete 
in NAIA Nationals. 

Contributing to the success of the team this year was the 
strong senior leadership of top runner Wendy Smith and captain 
Betsy Zehnder, who received the Endurance Record for 
completing all scheduled races for four years. These girls helped 
develop the "best total team unity" in several years, according to 
Ray. 

Even though Ray's runners work hard, they have fun. His 

leadership through the example of his own life has shown that 

cross-country running truly can be a mixture of pleasure and 

pain. 

• Mary Jane Schramm 



^\ Women s Cross Country 

Ocordlx)ard 



Meets 



/lilllOli 



Butler Invitational 


3rd 


Academic All-Amerlcan: 


Indiana Wesleyan 


2nd 


Bets> Zehnder 


Taylor Invitational 


6th 




Midwest Christian 




.\ll-.\nuTican: 


Invitational 


3rd 


Naotni Moore 


Anderson Univ. 


4th 




NCCAA Districts 


2nd 


Indiana All-State: 


Indiana Intercol. 


5th 


Wendy .Smith, Naomi Moore 


HCW Conference 


3rd 




NAIA District 21 


4th 


NAIA All-District 21: 


NCCAA Nationals 


4th 


Wendy .Smith. Naomi Moore 

HCF All-Conference: 

Wendy Smith. Naomi Moore 







'Wonun 's cross country 



149<^ 



Intricate Network 



New coach, players weave successful season 



The women's 
tennis team tliti a 
beautiful job of com- 
bining their new hopefuls 
with their returning expe- 
rience. Holly Seaman, 
the lone senior, led tlie 
team at number one sin- 
gles. She gave the team 
spark, and her "never- 
qmt" attitude provided 
younger players v\ iih 
something to look up to. 
Laura Zorovich, also a 
veteran, provided leader- 
ship as co-captain with 
Holly. Laura compiled a 
10-6 record at number 5 
singles. Sophomore Tica 
Laughner played number 
two singles throughout the 
year. She compiled the 
best singles record on the 
team, losing only to De- 
Pauw and St. Mary's. 
Dara Stickle and Katie 
Kroger returned to play 
number four and number 
six. respectively. Katie 
was honored as most 
improved player of the 
season. 

Of the new attractions, 
one with definite possibili- 



ties for next year is 
Nohemy Barahona, alias 
Mimi. Mimi, who is from 
Honduras, played some at 
number six singles and 
peiformed very well. She 
has definite possibilities 
for next year. Stephanie 
Schrader, a freshman 
with incredible volleys, 
became a vital part of T.U. 
doubles. But the top re- 
cruit, beyond a doubt, was 
freshman Lisa (iailagher. 
She was the only person to 
win at singles and doubles 
in the conference meet. 
Lisa also made it to the 
semi-finals of districts in 
both. She teamed with 
Tica Laughner and they 
compiled the best doubles 
record on the team. Lisa 
was named the team's 
M.V.P., quite an honor for 
a freshman. 

The Hoosier Confer- 
ence for Women was also 
new this year. It consisted 
of seven teams from the 
area battling for the 
conference title. 

The member of the 
team who deserved the 
most credit was coach 



Honduran import 

Nohemy Barahona 

shows a good grasp 

of groundstroke 

fundamentals. 

•> Mark Daubenmier 



Tena Krause. She was 

named coach of the year 
by the conference coaches. 
As a newcomer to the 
team, she describes her 
first year of coaching as 
"very exciting and chal- 
lenging," and says that she 
adjusted well to Taylor. 
Although she was com- 
pletely new to the area and 
didn't know anyone, she 
had to discover the diffe- 
rent levels of talent on the 
team, as well as decide 
which pairs would work 
well together in doubles. 

Coach Krause led the 
ladies to a first place tie 
with DePauw in the 
conference. She also had 
three players make the all- 
conference team: Holly 
Seaman, Laura Zorovich, 
and Tica Laughner. 

The women also did 
well in Districts. The 
team placed third behind 
St. Mary's and DePauw. 
Holly was named to the 
all-district team. 

The team finished with 
an I I -4 record and very 
high hopes for next year. 
• TicaLausiliner 




Tennis feature writer Tica Laughner 
on her way to the All-Conference team. 

•:• Mark Daubenmier 






♦ 150 



U'omcn 's tcimij 




* 



Dara Stickel 
(top) and Tica 
Laughner illus- 
trate the art of ttie 
backhand volley. 





S Women's Tennis 
coreboaid 



Won 8, Lost 4, lied 1 



^'C-:.., 



.V.'.V.V.'.V.VAV y, ' 
'.V.V.V.V.VAV, -\__ 

':v:':':«>X':'>>w v ^r- 

i • » k * «« 4 * * ** 1 1 *• 






W 



Games 

Goshen 

Huntington 

L'ni\'. Imlpls. 

IPFW 

Marian 

St. Mary's 

Hanover 

DcPauw 

St. Joe 

Franklin 

St. Francis 

HCW Tourn. 

Anderson 

NAIA Districts 



TU 

7 
6 
4 
9 
9 
1 

5 
2 

3 

9 

7 

17 

9 



OPP 

3 



8 
4 
7 
6 

2 

17 





Hdiiois 

All-Conference Singles Team: 

Holly Seaman. Tica Laughner 

All-Conference Doubles luani 
(nominees): 

Hulls Seaman. Laura Zoro\ ich 

Coach of the \ ear: 

Tena Krause 



3rd Place 








I 




i4^^lL 



t^ 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 

Front Row: Dara Stickel, Krislin 
Liiiulslrom. Noheniy Barahona. 
.Stephanie Schrader, Lisa Gallagher. 
Back Row: Tica Laughner. Laura 
ZoriA leh. Holly .Seaman. Katie Kroger. 
Blake Holland. Coach lena Krause. 



Amazon warrior: senior netster 
Holly Seaman stands and delivers 
vs. the University of Indianapolis. 

■:• Kl-\(k Daubennver 



I omc 



n 's tennis J-D J. ♦ 



(below) Freshman standout Joel Harms contri- 
buted to the team's success by racking up a 5-1 
•^fMarkUmihemmei rBCord and placing #2 in districts. 




Men's Tennis 



SMens lennis 
coreboaid 



Won 5, Lost 3 



CiCIIIIC.S 



TU 

6 

8 

4 
7 



OPP 

3 
I 

5 

1 



4th Place 

1 8 

8 1 

9 
6th Place 

1 8 




Grace 

IHPUI 

Iniliaiia Wcs. 

Franklin 

ICAC Tourn. 

Tri-Slate 

Manchester 

Marian 

\,\l A Disl. 

Huntington 

MRN'S TENNIS 

KronI Row: Charlie Harvey, Joel 
1 1, inns, Mike McGee, Malt Snell, 
Hack Row: Coach Larry 
Wiiilerholtcr, Jon Rudolph, Jeff 
Anania, Ken Crahh. Scott Kreael. 








152 'Mens 



tcnms 





(tar left) Ken Crabb serves, and Jeft Anama readies him- 
selt tor ttie stiort frontcourt volley. Together, the dynamic 
duo led the team In doubles play. •.■•i;,„Aa,„^™,n,7 

(left) Crabb's groundstroke backhand in operation. 
(Notice the textbook positioning of the left leg behind the 
right for additional cross-torso power.) •;-v,„jo,i«/>,;™;,7 

(below left, dominant) The art of the serve: Ball frozen 

in mid-air, back perfectly arched, racket cocked, fingers 

poised, muscles rippling with anticipation. 

Smackli 

"Let!" 

'!'Mi.irk DiiiilH-iiniit.'r 




Aiming Higher 

Netters serve up winning season, optimistic about future 



Taylor University sports 
have been, on a whole, extraordi- 
nary during the past few years. 
While women's volleyball, football, 
and basketball probably receive the 
most press, a no less v\orthy Taylor 
team is Men's Tennis, 

Coached by Larry Winterholter. 
the team this year consisted of nine 
guys. The team \\ as led by sopho- 
more Kenton ""Kenny " Crabb. who 
played first singles and doubles, 
Crabb finished his season with a re- 
spectable 5-2 record. Winterholter 
describes freshman .Foel Harms (5-\. 
#2 in districts) and sophomore .John 
Rudolph (5-2, #3 in districts) as ""the 
strength of the team." 

Taylor was 4th in the ICAC 
Tournev and tied for 6th in Districts. 



seeding five of its nine pla>ers (the 
previous year's ten-man team seeded 
only one). Injuries frequentl\' forced 
the team to play out of position and 
tested the tlexibilily of the guys, who 
responded positively. 

An example of the excitement the 
team experienced occured in a match 
between IWU District champ C. T. 
Pham and Taylor's Joel Harms, who 
had pulled a muscle just days before. 
""I couldn't serve very well because of 
my injury, and had to alter my game to 
accomodate it. Since I couldn't rely 
on power. I tried to break up his 
rhythm by playing with patience and 
finesse. But 1 wasn't relaxed at all. It 
soon became more of a mental battle 
than a physical one." Hamis went on 
to tiefeat Phani. 



.TAA.TAKWWa'^ 




After taking the team through 
Districts and to Nationals in 'SI and 
'82. Coach Winterholter. though 
liapp_\ , feels the team is capable of 
much more, and is optimistic for the 
coming year: "'We have a young 
team, and most of the guys will be 
returning to play next year. We're 
excited, and have made good progress 
over the last \\\o years. I'd like to get 
a little bit tougher all the v\a_\ down 
lliie roster], but I feel we are definitely 
very close to being one of the top 
teams in the district. If our guys 
continue to play smart and under 
control. I can see us shooting foi" the 
District championshi|'). I feel really 
good I about the leamj. and I'm very 
optimistic." 

•Jerr\ Mick 

(far left) Senior 
Jeff Anama 

unleashes his 
backhand with 
veteran 
concentration. 



(left) Joel Harms: 
A final backhand. 

•>\Ui,kD,iuh,:imnr 



ihfcn !i tennis 



153<^ 



Sweet Season, Bitter End 

A crushing defeat brings Trojans winningest season to an untimely finish. 




After winning the 
District 21 crown tour 
out of the last six years, 
it would be easy for tiie 
men's liasi<etball team to tiiink 
ttiat anything short of a cham- 
pionship constitutes failure. 
Despite the incompleteness felt 
at the season-ending loss in the 
District Tournament, this cam- 
paign deserves to be character- 
ized by its many outstanding 
accomplishments. As senior 
Jay Teagle comments, "It had 
a disappointing ending, but it 
was not a disappointing 
season." 

Consider the following: a 
top 25 national ranking every 
week of the season, including 
two stints as #12: a defense that 
finished second in the nation in 
points allowed, after a period of 
ranking first: a national 14th- 
place finish in rebounding 



Mine, mine, 
all mine! 

Senior center 

Jay Teagle 

makes full 

use of his 

6'10" frame 

to snatch a 

rebound^ 



percentage, and frequent team 
rankings in free throw 
percentage and margin of 
victory. The Trojans" 27 wins 
were the most in our school's 
history. This is an exceptional 
feat, especially considering the 
high quality of this year's 
schedule: three of the victories 
came against high-powered 
NCAA Division II opponents. 

This year's squad was 
characterized by Coach Paul 
Patterson's usual trademarks: 
hard work, team play, and 
intense defense. The team- 
work aspect was emphasized 
by five players who earned all- 
tournament team selections. 

"I think wc played about as 
well as possible for the first 
twenty games." said Patterson. 
At that point, the team strug- 
gled for a few weeks, fighting 
several injuries and illnesses. 



The effect of losing a player is 
significantly magnified in a 
program like Taylor's, where 
success lies more in teamwork 
than talent. Meanwhile, on 
campuses across Indiana, the 
game against Taylor was 
becoming the game of the 
year. As junior Rod Chandler 
explained, "The scoreboard 
isn't always going to come out 
in your favor when everyone is 
gunning for you as the district 
favorite." 

Student Assistant Coach 
Steve Wood summarizes: 
"The team struggled in the 
middle part of the season, but 
rallied together to play 
excellent ball at the end of the 
year." 

By tournament time, the 
Trojans were playing their best 
of the year, but the season 
came to an end with a heart- 



breaking semifinal loss to 
eventual District champion 
lUPUI. "The loss put a sour 
note on our year, because the 
ending is what you remember 
the most. But overall it was a 
good season," said senior 
Ryan Sorrell. 

The 1989-90 basketball 
season will be remembered 
with mixed emotions: pride 
and excitement for the many 
achievements, and disappoint- 
ment for missing the District 
title. But more than winning 
championships, sophomore 
Ty Piatt captures what 
Taylor basketball is all about: 
"Through the wins, the losses, 
and the tough times, we stuck 
together and grew as players, 
as friends, as individuals, and 
as Christians." 

•Darren Nvce 



^1S4 



'Men s basketball 




(right) Ty Piatt drives, 

and the Angolan 

defender skies, in this 

showdown between a 

Midwest state and an 

African nation. 



(far rlgfit) Ryan SorreM, 

senior point guard, 

maneuvers around 

DePauw's full-court 

press. The pep band 

looi<s on with dazed, 

unfocused expressions. 



w^ 




(far left) Synchronized hooping: Cfnad BIbler and 
an Indiana Wesleyan opponent perform tfieir well- 
refiearsed, elegant, supple, body-twisting routine to 
an unenthuslastic iWU audience. •>>'■" *D""''™""i' 



■:-.\it}rk nuuivii 



(left) Dale Miller: Cash On Delivery. 

(below left) Biff!! Crunch!! Ooooofff!!! Who says 
basketball is a violent sport? •J.W"'*oun/>™™.., 



s 



Men's Basketball 

coreboard 



V\ on 27, Lost 7 



Games 



North. Kcnluck)' Tourn: 
Oakland 
N. Kcnlucky 

Indiana Wesleyan 

Dan\ ille roiirnanient: 

Campbellsxille 
Marian 

Behiionl Classic: 

Athens State 
Bellnmnl 
Trevecca Naz. 

Taylor Ivanhoe Classic: 
Union 
Marian 

lU SoiitheasI 

Deliance Tournament: 
Hillsdale 
Defiance 

Tri-Stale 

St. Francis 

lU SiHilheast 

Manchester 

Wabash 

Hanover 

Franklin 

DePauv\' 

Indiana Tech 

Rdse-Hulnian 

■Anderson 

Wabash 

Manchester 

Franklin 

Hanover 

lUPUl 

Rose-Hulnian 

DePauw 

Anderson 

NAIA III Southeast 

NAIA IIPLI 



Tl OPP 

Firsl Place 
63 54 
86 71 
102 59 
Fusl Place 

78 55 
89 62 
Third Place 

69 58 
61 67 
65 64 
First Place 
79 59 

79 53 
72 49 

First Place 
70 53 
59 56 



79 
93 
56 
83 
70 
57 
87 
69 
88 
77 
90 
76 
70 
69 
66 
74 
50 
49 
87 
56 
66 



61 

55 

54 

56 

43 

61 

60 

64 

71 

50 

67 

77 

59 

68 

69 

67 

77 

53 

51 

4S 

69 





Hiinois 

NAIA AIII)isliicl2l: 

Dale Miller. Jay Teagle 

NAIA Honorable 
Mention: 

Da\ id Wayne 



MEN'S BASKETBALL 

Front Row: Sludcnt Assistant Steve Wood. Charlie- 
Lewis. John Mark Adkison. D.J. Brennan. Mieah 
Newhou.se. Phil Nicewonger, Marty Beasley. Mark 
.Syswerda. Gary Eubanks, Pick Cliay. Manager Darren 
Nycc. Back Row: Coach Paul Patterson. Volunteer 
Assistant Coach Eric Foister. Ryan Sorrell. Rod Chandler. 
Chad Bibler. Dale Miller. Jay Teagle. Ty Platl. Scott 
Dean. Pete Newhouse. David Wayne. A.ssistant Coach 
Mike Springer. Athletic Trainer Jeff Marsee. 



k' 




"The whole team's fine . . . 

healthy ... in good shape . . . 

ready to go ... . Well. Rachel 

doe.s have a pulled muscle in one 

leg . . . Heidi's got a hip pointer . 

. . someone said Joi's got strep 

throat . . . Shannon sprained an 

ankle a little . . . Paula mentioned 

a couple of blood blisters on one 

foot . . . itnd Rhonda's wearing 

tape on her shooting hand — 

nothing that'll bother anybody! 

We're ready!" 

— ii coach's assessment 

"My whole body has a stress 
fracture — my brain did too 
before it died." 
— a coach' s lament 




(upper left) Joi Brown scrambles for 

a loose ball. '•'• MarlfDaubenmier 

(above) Baseline action: Missy 
Slougfi weasles her way to the hoop. 

i> Mark Daulyennuer 



Against all odds 

Lady hoopsters battle adversity, capture winning seasor 



n July of 1989, Taylor 

administrators hired their fifth 
women's basketball coach of 
the 1980's. "While these offi- 
cials were still learning how to 
spell her name. Coach Tena 
Krause got some bad news: her 
starting center, a junior, had quit 
school. 

That left Krause's already 
undersized and under(wo)manned 
team with no seniors and only two 
juniors to confront taller and more 
experienced opponents. The two 
juniors. 5' 7" forwards Heidi 
White and Shannon Warfield, led 
the effort as co-captains, starters 
for the third year, and team leaders 
in total rebounds with 247 and 190, 
respectively. Two 5' S" sopho- 
more forwards, Paula Smeatl and 
Rhonda Andrew, filled the gap at 
the center position with timely 
scoring and the next highest 
rebound totals, 151 and 140. 

White summarizes: "We were 
shon, young, and had a new coach. 
The odds were against us. but we 
succeeded, and each individual 
gave God the glory." 

Success seemed to result from a 



season-long emphasis on 
fundamentals. Wliile White (the 
second-leading scorer with a 16.8 
average) impersonated a red- 
haired Magic Johnson near the 




An unbeatable team: Jere Truex 
and leading scorer Rachel Haley. 

<• JimGarringer 

basket, 5' 6" sophomore guard 
Rachel Haley (the leading scorer 
with an 1 8.2 average) demora- 
lized opponents with clutch three- 
point shooting. Just ask the 
Indiana Wesleyan and Grace 
College players — they remember 
Haley. "We went through some 



hard times at first, but we stuck 
together and pulled through," she 
says. 

The path to a 16-14 record 
seemed especially treacherous 
during the early season; the team 
lost its first six games while the 
players got to know each other 
and the coach. "Statistics talk, 
but the key to them is instilling 
cooperation and proper 
motivation in your players," 
Krause teaches. "I hadn't gotten 
well-acquainted with the players 
because I coached tennis until 
mid-October; [Warfield] only ha< 
four practices with us because sh' 
was starting on the [national 
champion] volleyball team; and 
Joi [Brown] moved right into a 
starting guard position after 
transfening from a junior 
college." 

Even season-ending injuries 
(like the one sustained by 
sophomore guard Anne Johnson 
and psychotic referees didn't 
splinter this unit. "We did pretty 
well considering how young we 
are," concludes Warfield. 

•Jere True>' 







^ 


^ Women's Basketball 




Won 16. Lost 14 




5 




(illlllCS 




V 




Injuncs 




TU 


OPP 


TU OPP 




Huiilington College Toum. 


Fourth Place 


Cedarville 66 47 


Ankle: 


IPFW 


68 


84 


Hanover 69 57 


Shannon Warfield, 


•St. Francis 


73 


74 


St. Francis 90 80 


Anne Johnson. 


DcPauw 


8(1 


83 


Goshen 80 70 




Defiance 


67 


78 


lUPUI 93 78 


Knee: 


Indiana Wesleyan Toiirn. 






Tri-State 70 89 


Paula Smead, Heidi 


Indiana Tech. 


61 


66 


Franklin 68 69 


White. 


Graml Rapids Bap 


81 


60 


St. Mary's (OT) 92 87 




Manchester 


64 


62 


DePauw 82 61 


Back: 


Spring Arbor 


59 


54 


Indiana Tech. 64 66 


Heidi White. 


Defiance Tonrnanient 






lU Southeast 66 72 




Blulion 


60 


56 


Grace 84 67 


Fractured Finger: 


Defiance 


62 


66 


NCCAA Indiana Wes. 66 53 


Rhonda .\ndrew. 


iUPU-Ft. Wayne 


69 


93 


NCCAA Crace 73 72 




Purduc-Cakimel 


74 


63 


NCCAA Huntington 56 74 




Indiana Wesleyan 


70 


63 


NAIA Tri-.State 64 81 





±Db 'Women 'i basl^tSa[[ 



Heidi White: poised, concentrated, efficient. -^ MarkOaubenmier 




Basketball is the greatest 
game ever invented. 

Physic;ill\ . it wasn't demanding. It inxolved no time commit- 
ment. Coacln was always in a great mood. I loved every 
practice. We never lost a single game. Weekends were 
always free. And I completely enjoyed every second of every 
minute of every hour of every day of every season that I played 
basketball at Taylor! 

Now if you believe any of those statements, then I've got some 
beachfront property in California that I'll sell you today. Let me 
give you a real scenario that might capture some of the most 
exciting moments in Taylor basketball over the past four years: 

It was a frigid Wednesday night in the 
dreary month of March. The flat com 
fields of northern Indiana served as the 
setting. Two teams were vying for the 
NAIA championship and a trip to Kansas 
City. Hoosier hysteria was at a season 
high. A year's worth of hard work was at 
stake. In short, we played the best game 
of the season and we won! Could I even 
begin to explain to you the overw helming 
joy that I felt that night? Probably not. 

From countless laps around a steamy 
track in September, to playing in Kemper 
Arena in Kansas City, my experience 
playing basketball at Taylor has taught 
me more about myself than anything I've 
ever done. I would go back in a second 
and do it all over again. Through playing basketball at Taylor, 
I've learned many things: how to discipline my body daily, how 
to organize my time, how to compete intensely as a Christian, 
how to deal with failure, how to handle success, and how to work 
with my teammates. But most of all, I've learned that if you ever 
want to accomplish anything, you'd better be prepared to pay a 
high price. Praise the Lord that he paid the highest price possible 
for us. ,Scott Dean 



pp 




P 


n 


'rj-vnizr. - 


^^ ^iHi 


I^^^Jh 




^^_^ 



/^ f^ ?? % a 









♦nw 





WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 

P'ront Row: .Ajigic Harvey, Julie Johnson, .Shannon Warfickl, Rachel Haley. Missy .Slough, 
Tracy Barker. Cuthy Williams. Back Row: Michelle Patterson. Paula Smead. Joi Brown. 
Kaylene Shearer, Rhonda Andrew, Heidi White. Hanne Lund, Amy Stucky, Coach Tena 
Krause. 




M 



Scott Dean: senior Pre-Med major. Ilium 
guest columnist, and all-around nice guy. 

•> Mark Daubenmier 



'Women Is basket ball 157^^ 




(above) Test run: Dan 

Rowley. Andy McNeil, 

James Embree, Kevin 

Roth, Shawn Sichak, 

and Joel Stachura (l-r 

add mileage (and 

depreciation?) to their 

internal odometers. 



(above) A meaningful track 
allegory: Senior Nathan Phinney 
squirts out of the secure, nurturing 
confines of his starting block (Tay- 
lor University) into the perilous 
dog-eat-dog relay race (the real 
world). The baton can be inter- 
preted in a number of useful 
ways: most see it as a Christian 
education, although some have 
suggested "student loan repay- 
ments" as a more functional 
allegorical option. 



♦i5^. 



'Me 



tracX 






v^ 



(far above) Chris Bombei puts a shot 
Into orbit. 

(above) We may never know whether 
Kaylene Shearer cleared this bar or not. 
Besides, by now It s all academic. 

(left) According to Newton's law of 
gravity, this javelin (hurled Into the air at a 
90 angle to the ground) should return to 
skewer Ivlike Reed. 




No turning bacl<, 
no turning back: 

K.C. Sparrow 
reaches for Fred 
Knoll's hand-off 
as If he has eyes 
In the back of his 
head. •>\hiiki)iiiihiiitiuci- 



Striving 
For Unity 

Track team finds strength within 



Do you not know rliat in a 
nice all the nttimis niii. hiii 
only oiw iicts the prize'.' Run 
ill siicli a way as to get tlie prize. 
Everyone who competes in the games 
goes into strict training. They do it to 
get a crown that will not last: hut we 
do it to get a crown that will last 
forever." (I Corinthians 9:24-25) 
The Taylor Track Team made a 
special effort in their 1990 season to 
run not only for earthly prizes, but for 
those rewards which are even higher. 
"T am pleased with the work ethic the 
athletes had." commented head coach 
Bill Bauer. "This probably has been 
the best group I've worked with, 
where everyone got along and 
encouraged each other." 

Coach Bauer wasn't the only one 
who felt this way. "The team unity 
was tremendous." emphasizes 
Wendy Smith. Nathan Phinney 
stresses that "One of the real keys to 
the team this year was a sense of 
encouragement." The athletes 
couldn't say enough about the 
importance of enciniragement. 
fellowship, and unity to the season. 
Phinney describes it best when he 



talks of the "family-type feeling" 
that suiTounded the team. 

Several athletes were honored for 
their diligence and hard work. .Jeff 
Shupe. Carrie Williamson. Lori 
Arnold. ,)en Scott, and Angie 
Ruckman received the NAIA All- 
District award for district 2 1 . All- 
Hoosier Conference members were 
Carrie Williamson. Jen .Scott. 
Kaylene Shearer, .lill Snyder. 
Becky Brandt. Angle Ruckman. 
Mari Howard, and (iina (Jerard. 
The NCCAA All-American distinc- 
tion went to both Wendy Smith and 
Naomi Moore. Those honored for 
NCCAA Academic All-American 
included Wendy Smith. Lori Ar- 
nold. Becky Brandt. Betsy Zchn- 
der. Nathan Phinney, Kexin Roth. 
Scott Sheeley. Kurt Bishop. Wil- 
lem VanBeek. and Daron White. 

Nathan Phinney received the 
Wheeler Award, a special honor 
denoting an outstanding Christian 
college track athlete. Two new 
school records were set during the 
season as well — Carrie Wiliamson 
bettered the school time for both the 
200 and 400-yard relays. 

Ic'iinliiuiedl 



J 



'lh(cn 's tracks 



1S9<^ 



striving 
ForUnity 

(Continued) 

The athletes' optimism toward next year's 
season was tremendous. "We had some outstand- 
ing freshmen," commented Shawn Sichak. Matt 
Garnett looked on this year as "a building 
season." Kevin Roth also stressed that "there 
were a lot of good freshmen and sophomores — a 
lot of potential for an upcoming team." One 
example of this potential was found in the top 
scorer of the team, freshman Jeff Shupe. 

Nathan Phinney, Kevin Roth, Mitch Conwell, 
Lori Arnold, and Jen Scott functioned as captains 
for the 48 men and 37 women who competed in 
the 20 mens' and 18 womens" events. 

The track team may not have had a high- 
scoring year, but they experienced a season of 
moral and spiritual award. Coach Bauer stated, "I 
really feel this group looked at track as a minis- 
try — a way to further God's kingdom." Lori 
Arnold reinforced this idea when she decided, 
"The major emphasis was to do your best and 
compete your hardest, and to show others that 
Christ was the motivating factor." This dedication 
of these track athletes to Jesus Christ, and to doing 
their best for His glory, gave them an inner peace 
and a sense of accomplishment about the season 
and their performance. 

Kevin Roth stressed the positive as well as the 
down-side of his final year on the team: "It was a 
good season, but it was weird because it was my 
last. I don't have a next season to look forward 
t°-" •K.T. Strong 




(far right) Kaylene 

Shearer clears the 

hurdle and then some. 

(right) Amputed limb: 

Andy Allem has no right 

lower leg! (Actually, we're 

only joking. It's really 

behind his body, you just 

can't see it from here.) 

(below) Erin Wiley, 

Shelly Williamson, Lori 

Arnold, and Jen Scott 

pound past Taylor lake. 

(below below) Angie 
Ruckman hands the 
baton to Jill Snyder. 

<'AII photos Mark Daubenmier 



^^ 




1^' 




Kurt Bishop, NCCAA All-Amencan. 

'>Mark Daubenmier 



*t 160 TracHi 









MEN'S TRACK 

Front Row: Paul Lugauer. Mike Fruchey, Stan 
Couch, Jeff Levake, Adam AJJen, Chris Bom- 
bei. Derek Sanfnrd. Lynn Swine. Kii1c Ntevcen. 
Jiihii LiiuaiiLT, St'Cdiid Rom: Sil'\c I lull. I)ai- 
oii White. Andy McNeil. Shawn Sichak. K.C. 
Sparrow. Roger Love, Mike Faison. Scott Ram- 
pona. Scott Shceley. Nathan Phinney, Karl Grau. 
Eric Hofmann. Ken McFarland. Patti Carroll. 
Third Row: Craig May.se. Dan Rowley. Scott 
Freeman, '?. ?. Joel Stachura. Sieve Laniotl. Mike 
Reed. Matt Garnett, Joe Michalec. Mitch Con- 
well. Coach Chris Korfmacher. Back Row: 
James Embree. Willem VanBeek, Steve Kcr- 
sten. Tim Hertzlcr. Andy Allem. Mike Owen. 
Kurt Bishop. Kevin Roth. Steve Marquez. Jay 
Loudermilk. Jell Shiipe. Coach Bill Bauer. 



^^ Track 

Ocordx>ard 



Meets 



Butler (Dual) 

Huntington Relays 

St. Joseph (Dual) 

Manchester Inv. 

Huntington (Dual) 

Little State 

NAIA District 21 

HCW 

ICAC 

NCCAA Champiunships 

Honors 



Men 

Lost, 68.5-94.5 
1st (of 15) 
Won. 131-28 
3rd (of 8) 
Won. 113-41 
7th (of 17) 
2nd (of 9) 

4th (of 8) 
4th (of 18) 



Women 

Lost. 64-Sl 
5th (of 13) 
Won. 95-38 
4th (of 1 1 ) 
Lost. 62-83 
6th (of 13) 
2nd (oflO) 
1st (of 5) 

3rd (of 14) 



All-District 21: 

Lori Arnold. Angle Ruckman. Jen Scott, Jeff 
Shupe. Carrie Williamson. 

All-Conference: 

Becky Brandt. Gina Gerard. Mari Howard. 
.Angle Ruckman. Jen Scott. Kaylene Shearer, 
Jill Snyder. Carrie Williamson. 

Scholar Athletes: 

Kay Harvey. Sheri Russell. Jill Snyder. 
Elizabeth Zehnder. 



NCCAA All-Ainerican: 

Kurt Bishop. Naomi Moore. Nathan Phinnev (also Wheeler 
.Award). Kevin Roth, Scott Sheeley. Wendy Smith. Willem 
VanBeek. Daron White. 

•Academic All- American: 

Lori Arnold, Beckv Biantll. Eli/abelh Zehnder. 








-—*— ---^-^H-Hm-' 






\V().\11:NS TRACK 

Front Row: Gina Gerard. Courtney Hoffman. Angela Ruckman. 
Paula Moore. Laura Sampson. Kim Allen. Susan Chrislensen. '.'. 
Candace Tabb. Kay Harvey. Laurie Winterlioller. Patti Carroll. Coach 
Chris Korfmacher. Second Row: Lauri Randall. Sherri Russell. Erin 
Wiley, Jennifer Walter, Tracy Swan/., Melody Massman. Jen Scon, 
Lori Arnold, Cairie Williamson, Becky Brandt, Naomi Moore. 
Jennifer Riffer. Tania Relyea. Coach Bill Bauer. Back Row: Leah 
Evans. Jill Snyder. Teresa Landrud. .Alisa Stephens. Mari Howard. 
Kaylene Shearer. Shelly Williamson. Dorothy McDougal. llanne 
Lund. Betsy Zehnder, Amy Ireton, Lisa Paulson, Katie Olsen. 








Permanence in 


i/m 


impermanence: 


'"^-/U 


Todd Wagoner's 


■ -\^^ 


fleeting fastball is 




captured for 




eternity on four 




lowly frames of 


w 


T-IVlax 400^ 




•.'• Mark Ddubenmier 


' - 


1 


1 1 








SMen 's Baseball 
coreboaid 



Won 


24, Lost 14 






Games 












TLi 


OPP 


TU 


OPP 


Eastern 


6 


5 






Winona Stale 


5 


4 






Cedarvilie 


3 


1 






Central Metli. 


5 


X 






Mt. Vernon 


II) 









Huntington 


,s 


'-) 






Concordia 


1 


b 






Cedarvilie 


1 


4 






lUPUI 


.1 


1 


5 


4 


Marian 


4 


3 


4 


1 


Anderson 


1) 


1 


1 


4 


Wabash 





7 


5 


3 


Indiana Wes. 


1 1 


3 


2 


8 


Franklni 


,s 


1 


5 


9 


Central Slate 


s 


1 


3 


(1 


lU-Soutlieast 


3 


11 





12 


Hanover 


5 


1 


8 


7 


Manchester 


S 


5 


9 


3 


Tri-State 


6 


3 


11 


4 


Rose-Hiilnian 


111 


5 


I) 


5 


Grace 


S 


1 


15 


4 


St. Francis 


12 


11 


11 


1 


DePauw 


1 


4 





2 


NAIA District 21 










RISE 


3 


1 






Huntington 


s 


HI 






MEN'S BASEBALL 









I-'ri)nl Kiiw: hilin Koslowsky. Taggart Smith. Todd 
UarlingiiHi. I'aul .Mvey, Paul Newitt, Sieve Raikes. .lelt 
Bovvscr. Second Row: Brian Smith. Joe Rawlings. 
Ryan Sonell. JetT Atkinson. Brett Nicholls, Todd 
Wagoner. Uoug Beals, Todd Fox. Back Row: Assis- 
lanl Coach Dave Jenles. Lance David, Kevin Foss, Matt 
Harvey. Mall Bovven. Lon Laing. Mall Jarvis. Biad 
l)li\er, David Herschbcrgcr. Shane Baikley. Head 
Coach Larry Winlerholler. 








*»«% 



¥^^^iMMMm 



\ 











i.»\. 



flW 



A hit, a palpable hit 

Trojans nail second half of season with positive teamwork 



The Trojan baseball team 
completed a successful season 
this year, ending with an overall 
record of 24-18. The outlook was 
positive for the team when they started 
their season by placing third in the 
23rd Annual Christian College 
Tournament in Florida. 

According to Coach Larry Win- 
terholter. the young team (only three 
seniors and two juniors) has had one 
of the best seasons in several years: 
"The team has annual goals of 
w inning at least twenty games, and 
making it to the NAIA District 21 
tournament. The key to achieving 
these goals this season was the 



excellent pitching and defensive pla\ 
displayed by the team." 

VViiiterholter also cited the tremen- 
dous contribution from the team's top 
pitchers, senior Todd Wagoner (6-2). 
Junior .lef'f Atkinson (5-3). and 
sophomores Brad Olher and Matt 
,Iar\is. who each had several u ins for 
the Trojans. 

The entire team contribiUed to 
defense, with luusianding perfoini- 
ances from sophiimore third baseman 
Doug Beals. as well as freshmen 
Lance David and John Kosl(»sky. 
who both I'illed Ihe shortstop position. 

The top hitteis for the Trojans were 
sophomore Da\e Herschberger. 



batting .364; senior Ryan Sorrell. 

battmg .341; and freshman JetT 
Bovv.ser. batting .333. 

Winterholtcr stated that the 
attiliude of the team was positi\'e. and 
the learn members were eager to work 
this season. "The guys really seem 
interested in each other and not just 
baseball. The> reall\ worked well 
together." 

The team anticipates anoiher 
w inning season next year, with many 
strong players returning, and is 
looking forward to another opportu- 
nity to compete m (he Disiricl 21 

tournament. 

•('()urln(.'\ lliilimiin 





Jeff Bowser's 

bunt pops into 
the morning 
sky , . a sky 
filled (alasi) 
with hungry 
enemy gloves. 



(far left, dominant) The only tfiing 
that crosses Doug Beals' mind 

as he makes contact is Osric s 
timeless exclamation — "A hit, a very 
palpable hit" — extracted from Act V, 

scene ii of Hamlet. ■^MarkDaubenmer 

(left) Superpower summit: 

Wagoner. Sorrel, and Coach Win- 
terholter discuss clandestine tac- 
tical maneuvers from the crest of 

the pitching mound. <-MarkDaubenmier 



i\tcn Is Base half 



163<^ 



(below) Battling adversity: 

Penny Hammond delivers this 

pitch off of an injured leg. Into 

the driving rain. 

■> Mark Daubenmier 

(bottom) Safe, by a hair! 

Cheryl Cina tags first base a 

split second before the 

opponent wraps her glove 

around the ball. 

'>Mark Daubenmier 




? 




'/I omen s sojtball 



Lady Trojans find a season of oxymorons 

Hard Softball 



This year, the women's Softball 
team traveled to Anderson University 
to play in the Hoosier Conference for 
Women tournament. Taylor, seeded number 
one going into the toume) , finished second 
that day to Anderson. Players named to the 
All-Conference team were Melissa Brown. 
Cheryl Cina, and Jill Richmond. 

Richmond, a leader on and off the 
Softball diamond, was named the softball 
team's most valuable player for the 1990 
season. 

As a graduating senior. I have many 
memories I could share and expound on — 



games lost by one run. being hit by a pitcher 
two times in one game — but these reflec- 
tions fade away with each passing day. The 
one memory I do want to share isn't about 
wins or losses: it's about Coach Karen 
Traut. Coach Traut's dedication and 
commitment to the team, as a whole and for 
each individual player, is apparent in her 
attitude and actions. Her commitment to 
Jesus Christ acted as an adhesive for 
developing better team unity. I would like 
to say "Thanks" to Coach Traut for being 
the person she is. ,^^5,^, ^o^ 




WOMEN'S SOFTBALL 

From Row: Jill "Shawanda" Richmond. Cheryl "China" 
Cina. Wendy "Beeker" Shroyer. Second Row: Emily 
"Betty" Cox. Sheiri "Shereesa" Kaluf, Amy "Samone" 
Sander, Jen "Smile For The Camera" Price. "Pretty 
Pitchin'" Penny Hammond. Back Row: Couch Karen 
"Helen" Traut. JoJo "Bunjo" Talley. Melissa "Mel" 
Brown. Marcy "Marcella" Brenneman. Heidi "H\dro" 
Criitchtleld. Chelle "Shelbv" Methen\. 




fipii 






Hi 



Won 11, Lost 25 



Games 

Christian College Tourti. 
Mt. Vemon 
Cedar\ille 
Central Methodist 
Nyack 
Ccdarvillc 
Concordia 

Central Methodist 
Manchester 

.St. Mary's 



It OPP 

1 s 

.^ 

1 6 

6 .^ 

2 4 
8 } 
I 11 
I 4 

7 2 
6 ."S 
1 1: 



S Women s bottball 
coreboard 



lUPUI 

Hanover S 

Huntington 1 

Spring Arbor 2 

Grace 3 

Anderson ?i 

HCW Tournament 
Hanover 
Anderson 
.St. Francis 2 

Franklin 5 



TU OPP 

3 4 



ru OPP 





7 
7 


?> 13 

3 2 
2nd Place 

2 I 

1 4 

4 .S 
16 6 



TU OPP 



NCCAA Tournament 

Indiana Wes. 
Mt. Vernon 
Spring Arbor 
Grace 

Intliana Wes. 3 



Hiiiuiis 

NCCAA All-District Icam: 

Fill Richmond. Jolo Talles 



6 
14 
(I 
6 



.s 
l.s 
10 
II 
1.5 



'Women \< soft bad 



16 5<^ 



(right) Susan Jackson, sixth best open 

fences rider in the nation, clears another 

(fence) at the Taylor Invitational. 

(below) Kristin Irish aboard a leaping 

•>AII photos Mark Daubenmier Steed. 




^^^■■•■ ^ -^'-Uf -^""ir-Ss: 



S Equestrian Club 
corcbosrd 



(Jualijicrs for rci;ioiuils 


Susan Jackson 


Open Flat, Open Fences 


Jessica Burkard 


Novice Flat. Open Fences 


Kristin Irish 


Intermediate Fences 


Lisa Loy 


Open Flat 


Mary Chambers 


Walk. Trot. Canter 


Michael Belcher 


Walk. Trot 


Michael Donaldson 


Walk. Trot 


Mary Tenney 


Walk. Trot 


Charlene Mooney 


Walk. Trot 


Jerry Mick 


Walk, Trot. Intenii. Fences 


Zdiics 




Susan Jackson 


Open Flat Iml 


Kristin Irish 


Intenn. Fences 2nil 


Jessica Burkard 


Novice Fences ."ilh 


Lisa Loy 


Open Flat 7lh 


Nationals 




Susan Jackson 


Open Fences 6tli 


Kristin Irish 


Intermed. Fences — 


EQUESTRIAN CLUB 



Front Row: Krislin Irish. Lana Hunteman, Joy Rogers. 
'vlar\ Chanihers. .Sandy Baker. Cynthia Cox. Second 
Row: Advisor Janet Loy. Amy Dye, Susan Jackson. 
Stacey Bruce. President Lisa Loy. Anna Bullock, Mary 
Tenney, Back Row: Dr. Jay Kesler, Sharon Mattocks, 
Jessica Burkard. Jerry Mick, Coach T.J. LeBlanc, 
Charlene Mooiicn. Mike Belcher, Mike Donaldson. 



Year after year, growing Equestrian Club is 

Riding Higher 




The wciirini^ riders were nestled 
III hli/iikcts tr^^aiii.st a hackdrop of hay. 
Desperate to get warm, tliey took little 
notice of the course 
/)('///,!,' set up in the 
;■///;.,'. "Watch 
this," someone saiil 
under their breath. 
Tlie others stopped 
I heir complaiiiiiiii and 
lurned iheir allention 
III their coach. T..I . 
LeBlanc. mounted on a 
majestic chest nut 
steed. With masteiy and finesse, man and 
heast vaulted each jump. The riders 
watched with a hit of envy as T..I . handled 
the course with command and prowess. 
Finally he returned to his riders, who 
aiixiinislv awaited his advice. "Watch the 
turn after jump one — you've got to make it 
tojii , . , " 

Taylor's Ec|Liesirian Team continties to 
urovv with each year. "We have twenty- 
three iiieiiibers. including a lot of begin- 
ners." says Lisa Loy. president of the cluh, 
"It's exciting that so many people are 
becominsz involved." 




The team competes in five shows through- 
out the year, against such schools as Ball State, 
Northwestetn, Indiana University, and the 

jp; University of Illinois. 
ip; "The competition is 
'^ tough, but we hold our 
own." says T.J. 
LeBlanc. 

LeBlanc. an 
accotnplished rider and 
trainer, has nothing but 
praises for the team, 
"Ta\ lor ranks right at 
the top in cornparison 
to our cotnpetitors. We should at least end up 
in the top three." 

"Drawing is the most nerve-wfacking 
experience of competition." retlects Susy 
.Jackson. "We don't get to ride the horses 
before the competition, so our ride is based on 
the luck of draw — literally." 

The art of horsemanship is not nearly as 
easy as the Equestrians make it look. "You 
have to concentrate on everything." says senior 
Michael Belcher. "Most itnportantly, you 
have to make the judges think that you are 
controlling the horse and not the other way 
aiound." •Shannan Morris 



<^166 



A 



EqucstriaiLS 



Soaked Senior: Dan 

Dupon tees off in the rain. 

<• sieve Heim 





GOLF TEAM 

FronI K(i": .lelT Dcnnian, Coach Jcie Roniinc, Toikl Hardy. 
Back R(i«: [Jan Dupon. Dan Ross, .lini Thornlon. .Inn Darhani. 



^% Men's Golf 

\DcoTdboard 

liivilcltioihll.s 

Indiana Wesleyan 1st 

Ball Slate 12th 

Huntington 1st 

Manchester 2nd 

Goshen 3rd 

Grace 1st 

Tri -State 3rd 

NCCAA 2nd 

NCCAA All-District: Dan Ross 

ICAC 3rd 
All-Coufcicnce: Dan Dnpan. Dan Ross 

Taylor 5th 

Anderson 2nd 

NAIA Districts 3rd 
All-District: Di/n Dupon 



Raw Talent 

Golfers pull off best season ever 

This year's golf season, accoixling to Coach 
.loe Rt»mine. was "the best we've ever had." With 
three lirst-place. three second-place, and four third- 
place finishes, these Trojans had a lot to he proud of. 

The team was not withotit indi\ idual stars, including 
sophomore Dan Ross, jtmior Todd Hardy, freshman JetT 
Denman. and senior Dan Dupon. the first Taylor golfer to 
make the NAIA All-District Team in eight years. 

Other tnajor contributors were sophomore Jim Thornton 
and ficshman Jim Durnham. who through smart playing 
helped the Trojans pull off their third-|ilace finish at the 
NAIA Districts and Tri-State. 

Overall, this year's golfers were a very talented group. 
Hardy shares that "this was the best team (talent-wise) that 
I've been associated with." 

But there's moie to this team than talent. According to 
Dupon. "We're Christians first, golfers second." From the 
Florida spring break trip, w here the team played ten rounds 
of golf in eight days, to long bus rides, to tiring 2-6 hour 
meets, these golfers have represented Taylor and the Lord 
with excellence and honor. We can all join Coach Rominc in 
.saying: "I am very proud of them all." .Mary Jane Schramm 





(left) Change the back- 
ground trees to drab 
concrete, and golf- 
expert Dan Ross might 
be executing a perfect 
miniature golf stroke at 
the Gas City Putting 
Place (owned by Prof. 
Robert Benjamin). 

-.'■ sieve Heim 



9>{ctt 's£off 



16 7<^ 




♦ -Loo Acadcmicj dwider 



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CONTENTS 




Study Habits 


171 


Taylor Research 


172 


Student Teaching 


174 


Taylor Archives 


176 


Kevin Firth Profile 


178 


Paul Lightfoot Profile 


181 


Psychology Conference 


182 


Christa Ittzes Profile 


185 


Secretaries 


186 


Edv^ard Dinse Profile 


188 


Faye Chechowich Profile 


190 


Dr. David Neuhouser 


193 


Close Quarters Q & A: 




Dr. jay Kesler 


171 


Dr. Daryl Yost 


173 


Dr. Richard Stanislaw 


175 


Walter Campbell 


177 


Dr. Daniel Yutzy 


179 


Denise Bakerink 


180 


Dr. Mark Cosgrove 


183 


Dr. Rav Bullock 


184 


Dr. Frederick Shulze 


189 


Dr. Win Corduan 


191 


Dr. William Ringenberg 


192 






Academics divider 



169^> 



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(right) Good studying often depends on optimal 

environmental conditions such as silence and 

■.••/,.„(,„.,„r,... diffused lighting effects. 

(below) Jill Kooistra savors the luxurious 
solitude of a library study table. 





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DR. JAY KESLER 

UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT 

What are the changes you 
would ino.st like to see 
happen to Taylor University 
in the next quarter-century? 




M 



*>.lim Ganiiificr 



i . That we may. to the grea- 
test degree possible to humans, 
actualize our mission statement 
in all that we are and do: 

2. That we may achieve together the goal 
of seeing the endowment grow to the place 
that 110 worthy young person will be 
denied the Taylor experience because of 
lack of fluids; 

3. That the word "Christian" in Taylor's 
identification will mean better, not inferior 
education to a watching secular world and 
thus bring greater glory to God. 



Dr. Albert Harrison's 

kazoo mandates that all 

academic concerns be 

checked in at the gate of a 

Trojan football game. 




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"/ used fo be a really good studier. " 

ental games 



The burden of studies is a bugbear 
that stalks every Taylor student. We all 
encounter those sluggish periods when 
the next holiday seems to be infinitely 
distant. We begin to wonder how ev- 
eryone else copes. Take a few minutes 
to ask around and you'll find an array 
of interesting techniques that may bring 
life back to your academics. 

Some diligent students actually 
require very little to make their studies 
tolerable. To seriously study they need 
to be in a very quiet place. Where do 
they find the silence that they need? By 
consensus, the library fails to meet this 
criterion. Freshman Marty Beasley 
echos the sentiments of the majority of 
students: "Too many people I know 
come and bug me when I'm in the lib- 
rary." Two of the most favored havens 
of solitude are students" own rooms and 
the legendary "geek" room adjacent to 
the galleria. Freshman Jon Filka some- 
times seeks out an empty classroom in 
the Reade Center to study in. Asked why 
he goes to such great lengths he replies, 
"I'm an only child and I grew up in a 
house with pretty much total silence. 
Therefore, any racket disturbs my study- 
ing." A few, like Sheryl Eckstrom, 
another freshman, have given up any 
hopes for silence. "I don't think there is 
anywhere on Taylor's campus that is 
silent," she states flatly. 

There are, of course, more eccentric 
approaches to the fine art of studying. 
Jeff Roberts, a vvell-rehearseil stuilent. is 
especially fastidious. "I have to ha\'c a 



ruler. I always under- 
line w ith a ruler." 
Senior Scott Dean has 
his own strange 
requirement. "I can't 
wear my shoes. If I 
wear my shoes then I 
can't study." Brad 
Smith, a junior, is 
superstitious about 
stud\ ing. "I have an 
exam shirt," he says, 
"that 1 wear while I'm 
studying during exam week." 

While minor lifestyle adjustments are 
enough to make studying bearable to 
some students, others must take extreme 
measures. Not content with any of 
Taylor's study venues, they roam far and 
wide to find more satisfying habitats to 
study in. Sophomore Stacy Walworth 




Freshman Heather Kobernick's method 

of studying is comparatively civilized, -xiUnMiih 



often journeys to a 76 truck stop north of 
Taylor. "A fi'ieiKl and I go to the truck 
stop at about I I :(K) because we know the 
lady who v\'orks third shift. She gives us 
free coffee all night and free food. We sit 
there from about I i ;()() at night until 
about ."iiOO in the mornin!:. Fll drink 



between four and five pots of coffee." 
As many students (or perhaps "vic- 
tims") are aware, the queen of late night 
study spots is junior Jen Van Eerclen. 
For Jen, studying is most importantlx a 
social event. Her procedure on certain 
week nights is to round up a bunch of 
people (mostly freshmen) at about 1 1 :30 
or midnight. They all drive to a 24-hour 
restaurant and stay until 5:00 or 6:00 in 
the morning. Where does Jen lake this 
herd of night owls? "Steak-n-Shake is the 
place to be." she says emphatically. 
"They have a good variety of food items 
and good coffee. The waiter knows us by 
name. We have a good time witnessing to 
him." Patti Da\is. one of Jen's nighttime 
associates confides, "I used to be a really 
good studier. I wduld sluth at the library 
or in my room. But ninv she corrupted 
inc." Ste\e Kcrsten. another nocturnal 
studier. candiill\ admits, "We supposedly 
stud\ . but actually we order and talk for a 
couple hours. By about 3:00 in the 
morning someone else (not Jen. she's still 
talking) says let's have a iiall an hour of 
silence so we can study." Jen doesn't 
seem to mind that little gets done since 
the good social bonding time is most 
important to her. 

Next time the burdensome obligation 
of studying begins to get you down, 
present the problem to a few of your 
colleagues. Perhaps they'll have a few 
morsels of advice that will lighten \'our 
load. 

(P.S. Besides Steak-n-Shake in 
Muncie, Jen suggests the following sites 
to pursue your nocturnal acatlemics: 
Country Shed. Maybelline's ("a total 
dive"), and Harxesi House, all in Marion.) 
• Ken Huyoniol 








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Dr. Randall played a key role in 
renewing the faculty's Interest in researcti. " 

esearch a la Randall 



SchooPs out for the summer — or is 
it? Last summer, many Taylor stu- 
dents stayed in Upland to do scientific 
research. Although Taylor isn't tra- 
ditionally known as a research facil- 
ity, it is quickly developing the pro- 
grams needed to produce quality 
studies in many fields. 



Joel Stachura and Dr. Andrew 

Whipple worked towards developing a 
way It) keep animal cells alive outside the 
animal's body: Stephanie Moody and 
Dr. Stan Burden studied ways to make 
blood serum analysis possible with a 
portable lab kit: Kurt Hotniire, Tim 
Kroeker. Ke\in Bluemel, Dr. Timothy 
Hurkhoider. and Dr. Waiter Randall 
maile discoveries in the field of animal 
psychology: Kevin Firth studied railon 



(right) Eric Schaberg 

works on an artificial 
Intelligence project 
(headed by Dr, Art 
White) that auto- 
matically detects 
cancerous cells. 

(far right) Mark 

Sweeting conducts a 

delicate experiment 

under the watchful 

eye of Dr. Margaret 

Coles. 

■>Muii.lhmhaw,ui 



with Dr. Roger Roth: 
Scott Sheeley and Rick 
Duff observed field 
ecology with Dr. Richard 
Squires and Dr. Paul 
Rothrock. 

Scott Carr, Ellen 
Rennie. and Dr. Leroy 
Kroll looked at synthetic 
organic chemical com- 
pounds while Eric Sch- 
aberg and Dr. Art White tried to 
develop a computer system that would 
analyze microscope slides. Dan Burden 
and Di-. Dan Hammond worked on 
developing a device that could measure 
very small heat changes found in some 
chemical reactions. 

Nine students went on to present their 
work at the Indiana Academy of Science 
meeting last fall. Kevin Bluemers 
findings on heart research were approved 
for publication in a major journal of 



physiology. 

All agree that Dr. Walter Randall 
played the key role in renewing the 
faculty's interest in research. According 
to Dr. Timothy Burkholder. "Dr. Randall 
has the driving force behind the resur- 
gence and increased interest in research 
in the science division at Taylor in the 
past three years." 

Randall, a leading cardiac physiologist 
and Taylor grad ('38). returned to Taylor 
in 1987 after teaching at Loyola Medical 
School since 1954. He has published 
more than 500 scientific papers, and was 
elected president of the American Physi- 
olgical Society in 1982. 

Says Dr. Stan Burden, "We're pleased 

with what happened last summer, and the 

opportunities it gave students to be 

involved in creative scientific research, as 

well as providing them income during the 

summer." , ... . 

•Jerry Mick 



^ 



♦ 172 



Summer research 



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Dr. Walter Randall (Class of '38) currently 
serves as president of tfie American Pfiysiologi- 
cal Society and Director of Taylor researcfi. 

UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE 

Mary Harrold. Director Bob Neidecl(, Shari Michaels 




INFORMATION SERVICES 

Front Row: Paul Rowan. Doug Read. Doug Anderson, David 
Woodail. Second Row: Jean St John. Sandy Johnson, Jackie 
Armstrong. Jenny Collins, Nancy Hibbard Back Row: Michael 
Schadler. Director Bob Hodge. Chris Beatty, Rich Beatty. Tim Yates 



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DR. DARYL YOST 

UNIVERSITY PROVOST 



Where do you hope the new 
recycling program will take 
Taylor in the next quarter- 
century? 




In addition to the enoimous 
reduction of waste going to 
regional landfills, 1 would hope 
that thousands o( Taylor alumni 
will have become sensitized and commit- 
ted to the belief that recycling is respon- 
sible stewardship of God's resources. 



/ 



'Vr. (Daryi'Yost 



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^'Deof God, let this be o dream 



he classroom stage 



After finally moving into my new 
apartment and suffering through a 
night filled with dreams of smoke- 
filled lounges, graffittied walls, and 
a multitude of adolescents, I have 
now completed day one in my as- 
signment as a student teacher and 
have lived to tell about it. 



At the very early hour of 5:45 a.m., I 
responded to the cries of my alarm with a 
severe thrashing about, took a quick sho- 
wer, and began creating my new image — 
the mature, educated look (what a l'a(;ade! ) 
After spending some time in prayer 
("Dear God, let this be a dream . . ."). I 
gulped down a double shot of Welch's 
and hit the road. 

By then it was 7:00 — early, but not too 
early; it would not be smart to set a 



precedent which, inevitably, 
I would later regret. As I 
drove into the parking lot, the 
school seemed neither 
frightening nor welcoming. 
The monument of knowledge 
simply stood there awaiting 
my next move. 

I moved. 1 cautiously 
stepped into the building. 
Before 1 could even contem- 
plate retreat, 1 was swept into a scholastic 
cyclone of instructions, convocations, 
auditions, and professionalism, and was 
dropped into a chalkboarded, twenty- 
eight-desked, posters-on-the-wall 
classroom and introduced with the title of 
"Mr." Retlexively, 1 turned around 
expecting to see my father — I'm too 
yt)ung to be a "Mr." Only later would I 
find out that I was not simply a "Mr." 
but also a pass-writer, rule-enforcer, 
headache-causer, headache-receiver. 



knowledge-expositor, discipline-master, 
assignment-king, encouragement-giver, 
grade-reporter, parent-caller, pace-setter, 
attention-getter, idea-starter, and. at 
times, a glorified but essentially plain, 
old-fashioned baby-sitter. I discovered 
much about drugs, relationships, ac- 
countability, preparedness, motivation, 
attitudes, bum-out, gangs .... 

Most importantly, my life became 
intertwined with the lives of real people, 
not just textbook people — an uneraseable 
link that supercedes the short-tenn 
memory so often associated with learn- 
ing. My students were big and small, 
rich and poor, stable and suicidal, 
talented and clumsy, late and later, timid 
and intimidating, creative and listless — 
each with a need for a bit of attention, 
and bunches of patience. 

•Toby Shope 



LEARNING RESOURCE CENTER 

Front Row; Barbara Ewbank, Lynn Winterholter 

Back Row; Beth Kreider, DepI Head Gerald 

Hodson. 

(upper right) Little Miss Muffet: 

English student teacher Lynn 
Leedy resorts to bogus tarantulas 
in the hope of eeking out an iota 
of literary response from a class- 
room of jaded middle school 
■:-McirkD,mhi-ii,iii,; students. 



(far right) Senior Elementary 
Education major Jay Teagle 

explains a complex engineering 
axiom to three eager neophytes. 



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*>174 



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DR. RICHARD STANISLAW 

ACADEMIC DEAN 



Which departments at 
Taylor have the most 
potential for growth in the 
next quarter-century, and 
what advancements do you 
forsee them malving? 




s 



Nearly every academic de- 
partment can be expected to 
grow in tlie next twenty-five 
years. As technology conti- 
nues to expand, knowledge bases grow 
and students expect wider educational 
experiences, every Taylor academic 
discipline will need a broader base to 
support teaching, depth of study, and 
research. ■^j,mCMrn„Kci 

Major growth 
will be in the use 
of technology in 
every area. 

The Social 
Sciences will 
inanipulate vast 
and available data 
bases — and will 
increase national 
and international 
comniunicalion 
and travel 
concomitant with 
that available 
knowledge. 

The Natural 
Sciences w'tW 
continue to 
expand in 
knowledge; 

Taylor will model the mix of research 
and teaching which keeps faculty and 
students current — both costs and 
opportunities will grow. 

Business and relalcd studies will be 
a place of influence and Christian 




witness as ethics and moral issues take 
the forefont of interest, even in secular 
settings; our alumni will continue to be 
in demand and our faculty will need to 
expand to find the specialists and 
experienced teaching to support that 
demand — including international 
emphases and technologically ad- 
vanced communication and design 
based on sophisticated systems. 

The foundational education of 
Eniilish. Histoiy, and the traditional 
liberal arls will touch every area of 
life. Graduates who can think beyond 
naiTow vocations and use machines to 
ampify that thinking will have a dispro- 
portionate inlluence as the next century 
begins. 

Ediicalicni 
will grow in- 
creasingly tech- 
nologically 
dependent as 
computers drill 
and coach, 
videos capture 
thought and 
carry ideas, and 
international 
connections 
make all 
education inter- 
dependent. 

With every 
academic dis- 
tinction and 
emerging 
knowledge base 
comes the rcspoiisibilily lor the 
integration of failh and learning — the 
obligation lo bring "every thought 
captive" 10 the Lordship of Jesus Christ 
anil lo "love God with all our . . . 
mind." 




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The more / study history, the more I see how short 
and fragile iife '5 ..." ^^ _ 

oom for history 



There are secret places at Tay- 
lor — places where the light of day 
never reaches, places never heard 
from, places long forgotten and 
long-abandoned to the quiet decay 
of oblivion. I have been to one of 
these places. I have plumbed the 
depths of . . . the Taylor Archives. 



Okay. it"s not as forlorn as all that. 
But the Archives are one of Taylor's 
least-known and most interesting places. 
They are a wealth of infonnation about 
Taylor itself; a treasure-trove of Taylor 
history and memorabilia as well as a 
storehouse for some of the most interest- 
ing historical tidbits you'll find this side 
of the Wabash. 

The Archives are located in the 
Galleria, right across from the study 
lounge. Dr. Dwi^ht Mikkelson and 
Professor Tom Jones have their offices 
there, and handle the task of keeping the 
Archives in order. 

The room was established, as the 
Archive Catalog says, "'to preserve 
manuscripts, documents, photographs, 
and other important materials concerning 
the history and development of the 
institution." Every step of Taylor's de- 
velopment, from its early stages as the 
Fort Wayne Female College to the school 
we attend today, is sliced, diced, docu- 
mented, tagged, recorded, and lovingly 
preserved in complete detail. 

The Archives are home to records of 
Youth Conferences held here, cultural 



events, chapels, and semi- 
nars. They have every 
version of the student 
handbook, every PROBE 
book, every Parniis.sus from 
its inception in 196.5 to the 
present, every Ilium and Gem 
(the yearbook's old name) in 
existence, and copies of the 
Echo from 1918 to 1990. 

There are also quite a few 
examples of publications that 
have apparently gone the way of all flesh. 
One yellowing newspaper that caught my 
eye was called Locker Room Notes. The 
top story was headlined "Patterson 
Named Head Basketball Coach." 

I also found a quirky little pamphlet 
called the Cosmo. It was printed in 1916, 
when there were all of nineteen faculty 
members at Taylor. "Taylor," said an ad 
on the inside cover, "is a growing 
institution. Enrollment: 1910. 166. 
1916.342." 

Some of the student organizations at 
Taylor in 1916 included the Aristocrato 
Club, the Thalonian and Philalethean 
Literary Societies, the Holiness League — 
and the Prohibition League. 

There is also a file on outstanding 
students who influenced Taylor in some 
way. For instance, the music of 1979 
graduate James B. Wheeler is stored here, 
including the theme song he wrote for the 
1978 Youth Conference. The Archives 
are also home to his journal, one entry of 
which reads in part: "The more I study 
history, the more I see how short and 
fragile life is . . . ." Jimmy Wheeler died 
in 1979, after a five-month illness. 



The Archives aren't just home to old 
documents moldering away in quiet 
oblivion. Thanks to the efforts of Messrs. 
Mikkelson and Jones, the Archives are 
alive and growing. One recent addition is 
the Hillis Collection, the documents and 
private papers of Congressman Elwood 
"Bud" Hillis: another growing collection 
focuses on the Temperance Movement in 
America. 

There are also many suiprises. Would 
you expect to find a letter from Napoleon 
Bonaparte to one Giuseppe Taihat? Or a 
letter from Louis XII of France, dated 
November 13. 1509? Or one from King 
George of England from 1695? They're 
all there, as are some of the letters and 
documents of William III of England, 
Daniel Webster. Franz Liszt, Longfellow, 
Tennyson. Sousa. Pasteur, and Helen 
Keller, among many others. 

Don't just take it from me — the Taylor 
Archives are yours for the exploring. 

•Jim Palmer 




Warning: Dr. Mikkelson's tomahawk trick Is extre- 
mely dangerous. Do not, I repeat do not, attempt 
this stunt at home without parental guidance. 



't'Miiikliiinht'iiiiiiv 



■ ♦ ± / O 'Tay[or archives 












MR. WALTER CAMPBELL 

DEAN OF STUDENTS 



m 



What changes will have to be 
made in the Life Together 
Statement in the next quar- 
ter-centurv? 




POST OFFICE 

Front Row: Sharon Ewbank, Beverly Klepser Back Row: Sally 
Leach, Barb Fights- 



iistory in the making: 

Dr. Yuri Boyers. Law Professor at Latvia University in 
ie Soviet Union, visited Taylor to lecture in various 
lolitical science classes. Boyars is a prominent leader in 
le Soviet Republic and a member of the Supreme 
joviets, a governing body whicfi is similar to the U.S. 
Congress. 

In December of 1989, many Eastern European dicta- 
Drships fell to a rising tide of democracy. The w/ave of 
reedom encouraged independence activists in the 
mailer Soviet satellite states (such as Lithuania and 
.atvia) to clamor for individual statehood of their ovyn. As 
write this caption, history is in the making. Next year, 
his page (as well as all other 231 ) will be filed as a rare 
listorical document in the Ilium section of the Taylor 
Archives. (If you are reading this four quarter-centuries 
rom now, and you don't know what the term "Soviet 
Jnion " means, please disregard this entire caption,) 




I don't forsee any major chan- 
ges, but tlie student/faculty 
committee structure functions 
well and any issue of impor- 
tance will certainly surface and 
receive an audience. Our society is 
clianging quite rapidly so I'm sure new 
ideas will be discussed on a regular basis. 
We must struggle together to honor God 
in all our Life Together decisions. 

I do forsee a greater emphasis on 
personal and group accountability in 
order to fulfill the goals of our Christian 
community. 

•> Mark Dtiubciiniiir 



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PRINT SHOP 

Front Row: Pal McCoy, Barb Holmire, Director Dan Jordan. Back 
Row: Roger Judd, Ron Nelf, Dick Ehresman 



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Senior Kevin Firfli is anything but average 



e amazing 
Dr. Quantum 




evaluated on the basis of 
their conceptualization and 
participation in a project of 
■'Significance to Mankind." 
Firth's project involved 
pioneer research in the 



He's a five-foot-seven, 150- 
pound, blond-haired, blue- 
eyed, physics/systems major 
from Youngstown, New York, 

who enjoys playing soccer and cardiovascular systems of 
, , ,, 1, w *> animals. Working in 

basketball. Just your average 
college guy, right? Hardly. 

Senior Kevin Firth is anything 
but average. Distinguished among 
his peers nationwide as one of the top 
120 college students in the U.S., 
Kevin was heralded with the designa- 
tion of honorable mention along with 
61 fellow student powerhouses in 
USA Today's All-USA College Aca- 
demic Team. 

Receiving the honor involved 
more than just scraw ling in a few 
blanks on an application form. Firth 
and the olhei' 74M nominees were 



conjunction with Taylor 
alum and retired professor of 
cardiac physiology at Loyola 
University Dr. Walter Randall. 
and recent Taylor grad Steve 
Huprich, Firth studied the cardio- 
vascular systems of rats to deter- 
mine if the infomiation obtained 
could be of use to doctors studying 
the human heart. The team's re- 
search was unique in that rats were 
for the first time substituted for the 
dogs usually used in this type of 
experimentation. 

Firth's project was made pos- 
sible through the assistance of Dr. 



Randall, a distinguished scholar 
who has attracted research money to 
Taylor's science department and has 
helped establish the Summer 
Research Training Program, allow- 
ing students to cooperate with 
professors in conducting scientific 
investigations. 

Active outside the classroom as 
well as in. Firth works as secretary/ 
treasurer for Student Services, plays 
every intramural available, and 
serves on the faculty/student 
Instructional Research Committee. 
What he appreciates most about 
Taylor is the strong liberal arts cur- 
riculum, which has helped broaden 
his interests, and the integration of 
Christian principles in the science 
classroom. He anticipates attending 
Indiana University to earn a mas- 
ter's degree in Environmental 
Management. 

•Jeff Unruh 




;l 





Adklson, Dr. Leon 

Professor. Intormalion Sciences 

Atkison, Mrs. Pat 

Coordinator. Office Systems 

Baker, Dr. Beulah 

Professor. Englisti 

Bakerink, Miss Denise 

Director. Housing 

Bauer, Mr. Bill 

Assistant Prof.. I-IPR,' Track Coac^^ 



Beers, Mr. Thomas 

Associate VP. Advancement 

Benbow, Mr. Ronald 

Assistant Professor. Matfi 

Benjamin, Mr. Robert 

Associate Professor. BAE 

Bennett, Mr. Christopher 

Assistant Professor. BAE 

Bullock, Dr. Ray 

Professor. Art' Cross Country Coacfi 



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Kevin 'Jirth profiCc 



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•>J//T7 Garhnger 




BUSINESS 
OFFICE 

Front Row: Janet 
Deavers, Carta Rhetts, 
Betty Woodruff. Cindy 
l^itchner. Back Row: 
Director Al Smith, Nancy 
Howard, Catliy Moorman, 
Nickey Wifson, 



DR. DANIEL YL'TZY 

PROFESSOR OF SOCIOLOGY 

How can Taylor become a 
more culturally diverse school 
in the next quarter-century? 




M 



The difficulty '\s both cultural 
and economic. We need to 
e.xpand our efforts to provide a 
warm, .supportive environment 
for culturally diverse students, to recruit 
more faculty (not easy since these are in 
great demand elsewhere) representing 
cultural minorities, and to provide sufficient 
student aid to make the choice to attend 
Taylor not only possible but attractive to 
persons of a culturally different background. 
Finally, we must be clear that greater cultu- 
ral diversity is absolutely essential for the 
education of college students who will live 
and work in a culturallv diverse world. 




<'Jim Gamnger 



{- 







Burden, Dr. Stan 

Professor. Chemistry 
Burkholder, Dr. Tim 
Professor. Biology 
Burnworth, Dr. Joe 
Professor. Education 
Campbell, Mr. Walter 
Associate VP Dean of Students 
Case, Miss Kimberly 
Director. Geng Halt 



Chapman, Dr. Mildred 

Professor. Education 
Chechowich, Miss Faye 
Instructor. Religion 
Coe, Mr. James 
Associate Professor. BAE 
Corduan, Dr. Win 
Professor. Religion Ptiilosopliy 
Cosgrove, Dr. Mark 
Professor. Psycfiology 
5 — 






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•Dr. 'Daniel 'Jjltzii 1 A9\* 

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GROUNDS 

Front Row: Mac GuHey. Tim 
Mannix, Director Bill Gross. 
Back Row: Paul Ligtillool, 

Mike Cragun, Rod Boatwrigtil, 
Gary Brenner. 




MAINTENANCE 

Front Row: Sieve Banter, 

Bud Miller, Director Sidney 

Hall, David Gray Second 

Row: Patty Haisley, Greg 

Ptiillippe, Scott Bragg, Lynn 

Mannix Third Row: Mark 

Brantiam, Jerry Stair, Pat 

Moore. Jasper Downan, Jeff 

Secrest. 






MISS DENISE BAKERENK 

DIRECTOR OF HOUSING 

How doe,s Taylor plan to 
uphold its mission statement 
regarding a residential 
campus in the next twenty- 
five years? 

Hi.stoiically, Taylor has main- 
tained a residential philosophy 
of housing because of a strong 
coinmitment to comiiumity life. 
For several years it has been necessary to 
supplement on-campus housing with off- 
campus housing. With the additon of 
Bergwall and Swallow-Robin halls, and 
the stabilization of enrollment, in the 
future it should be possible to house 
viilually all students on-catnpus. 




'>Mark Daubenmier 



Crouse, Dr. Janice 

Associate VP. Academic Affairs 

Davis, Mrs. Jama 

IHall Director. Olson 

Deavers, Mrs. Janet 

Payroll Supervisor 

Dickey, Dr. Barbara 

Professor. Music 

Dickey, Mr. David 

Assoc. Prof..' Library Director 



Dinse, Mr. Edward 

Associate Professor. English 

Dixon, Dr. Richard 

Associate Professor. Spanish 

Dorman, Dr. Ted 

Assistant Prof.. Religion. Philosophy 

Erickson, Dr. Lee 

Associate Professor. BUA 

Essenburg, Mr. Tom 

Associate Director. Advancement 





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"l/V/ien Paul Lightfoot moved info his current tiome, fine property 

Tl contained two trees. Now over ttiree tiundred trees grow ttiere . . ." 
aylor's green thumb 



Especially during the whimsical 
months of spring and fall, the Taylor 
resident's botanical environs often 
seem a veritable paradise. In October 
we sit under the amber shade of a 
large oak to study or snooze. In April 
we are greeted by a multitude of bril- 
liant hues radiating from flowers and 
blossoms. Those of us w ith lighter 
hearts stop occasionally to inhale 
their perfume. 



If you have been taking these pleasures 
for granted, know that the beauty that brigh- 
tens our surroundings is no accident. A 
higher intellect resides behind its veil — the 
reserved, but industrious, Paul Lightfoot, 
Taylor's landscaper. 

Lightfoot has been tilling, watering, and 
fertilizing Taylor's botantical assets for six 
years. Among other duties, he tends the 
trees, flowerbeds, shrubbery, and the green- 
house that abuts the science building. In ad- 
dition, he plans most of the campus land- 



scaping. Though planning and 
ordering new plants are his 
favorite parts of the job, he 
does most of the manual work 
as well. On any but the coldest 
days, one might encounter him 
digging in flowerbeds or 
cruising by in his weathered 
green pick-up. Even during 
the winter, he busies himself 
with spreading mulch and pre- 
paring cuttings in anticipation 
of spring. 

With an M.A. in botany, 
Paul Lightfoot does not 
approach his Job haphazardly. 
He view s it from an academic perspective. 
He has been instrumental in planning the 
new environmental science center, to be 
located in the arboretum. Initially, he will 
landscape it. Further development of the 
center, and of the arboretum, will become 
a facet of his occupation. 

His job is a great source of satisfaction 
to Lightfoot. He is especially pleased with 
the numerous trees he has planted. "Not 
only will they beautify the campus, but 
they w ill form a valuable wind block." In 




his own estimation, one of Paul's best 
achievements is the tlowerbed nestled in 
the shade of the Helena building's north 
wall. "It is not a bed that grabs your 
attention as you drive past it on the road, 
but upon close inspection it rewards you 
with delicate beauty." Paul's favorite 
flowers? Perennials, he says, "but roses 
are the most rewarding because everyone 
recognizes them and appreciates them." 

When Lightfoot moved into his cunent 
home, the property contained two trees. 
Now over three hundred trees grow there, 
comprised of around one hundred species. 
Amidst this prodigious growth, he works 
to patent a new species of holly. 

Paul's wife, Connie, is Taylor Llniver- 
sity's registrar and is trained in inlormation 
sciences. "She is not interested in plants at 
all." Lightfoot says, "and I'm not inter- 
ested in computers." They are unified in 
their commitment to Taylor's well-being. 
They share a devotion to God and are very 
active in the Evangelical Mennonite 
Church in Upland. Three daughters 
manage to occupy their remaining atten- 
tion. 

• Ktii Hufidiiiol 



Freese, Mrs. Betty 

Director. Alumni 
Freese, Mr. Robert 
Associate Professor. Education 
Fry, Dr. William 
Professor. Engiisfi 
Frye, Mr. Herb 
Dean of Admissions 
Garringer, Mr. James 
University Photograplier 



Giger, Mr. Jerry 

Department Cfiairman. Music 

Glass, Mr. George 

Associate VP. Alumni 

Gortner, Mr. Robert 

Associate Professor. BUA 

Griffin, Mr. Robert 

Assoc. Dean of Students' Cliaplain 

Harms, Dr. Paul 

Associate Professor. Math 









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S"lA/e went to broaden our minds. 
tretched psyches 



You might think that it was the white- 
sand beaches, the gentle ocean breezes, 
the eighty-degree temperatures, the sun, 
or the blue sky which lured us to Florida, 
but I submit to you that we sojourned to 
Florida to learn from great thinkers, and 
to be challenged to excel intellectually. 

'>Steve Snyder 

The fact that this 

psychology conference 
took place at St. Peters- 
burg Beach was insig- 
nificant. We went to 
broaden our minds — 
and to insinuate other- 
wise is pure insult. 

Professor Steve 
Snyder. Dr. Vance 

Maloney, and students Pam Hoeksema and 
myself. Shannan Morris, presented research on 
problem soK ing and critical thinking at the 
twelfth annual Teaching Psychology Conference 
Co-sponsored by the University of Illinois and 
Florida State University, the conference drew a 
record ntimber of professors from across the 




country. You might note that Pam 
and I are merely aspiring professors, 
so we just listened a lot. 

The research we presented was 
the result of hard work over many 
hours begun back in the spring of 
1989. Our study was specifically 
related to leaching problem solving 
skills to college freshmen, with an 
emphasis on improving their critical 
thinking skills. Previous 
researchers have found both of 
these skills lacking in students, 
though both are considered in- 
valuable for college and career 
success. 

Our purpose for attending 
the conference, apart from the 
insightful workshops and te.xt- 
peddling publishers, was to 
gather constructive criticism on our research. 
The comments we received were encouraging 
and helpful. Unfortunately, now we must 
rewrite. But hey — for the chance to stretch our 
minds, further research, and make this world a 
better place, I guess we'll continue to make the 
^^"-'1 't'l-e- •Shannan Morris 



Harrison, Dr. Albert 

Associate Professor. Music 

Harrison, Dr. George 

Professor. Biology 

Helyer, Mrs. Joyce 

Assistant Dean of Admissions 

Helyer, Dr. Larry 

Professor. Religion 

Herrmann, Mr. Timothy 

Director. Residence Life/ 

Associate Dean of Students 



Hess, Mr. David 

Associate Professor. Education 

Heth, Dr. William 

Assistant Professor. Religion 

Hodge, Mr. Robert 

Director. Information Services 

Hodson, Mr. Gerald 

-Assoc. Professor Director. LRC 

Hodson, Mrs. Jane 

Associaie Professor, Education 



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'iicholocjii conference 





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RECORDS 

Front Row: Pam Ruberg, 
Shirley Harnish Back Row: 
Lagatha Adkison, Marilyn 
Evans. Director Connie 
Lighttoot. 



DR. MARK COSGROVE 

PROFESSOR OF PSYCHO LOG)' 

What is a change that will 
need to occur in the freshman 
seminar process at Taylor in 
the next twenty-five years? 

In the next tweniy-five years the 
Freshman Seminar, or courses 
Hke it at Taylor, will continue to 
emphasize thai ideas do make a 
difference in a world of 
problems. Gocxl ideas and the Christian 
faith cannot be separated, but together 
provide the foundation from which we 
work in our world. In the ne.xt twenty-five 
years the Fresliman Seminar should relate 
our faith to the specific problems of a new 
century that has lost its faith. 







1 



% 



Hoffmann, Dr. Stephen 

Associate Prof. . Political Science 

House, Dr. Paul 

Assistant Professor. Religion 

Howard, Mrs. Nancy 

Manager. General Accounting 

Hubbard, Dr. Oliver 

Professor. Communication Arts 

Hutson, Mrs. Laura 

Director. Office Services/ Personnel 



Jackson, Dr. Alice 

Associate Professor. Social Work 

Jackson, Dr. Dale 

Professor. Communication Arts 

Jaggers, Dr. Charles 

Vice President. Advancement 

Jenkinson, Dr. Roger 

Professor. Geograpliy 

Jeran, Dr. Daniel 

Professor. Education 




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Sophomore Angela Nielsen, winner of 

the Irene Tintner Award for Outstanding 

Young Pianists, was one of six applicants 

ciiosen to travel to Saginaw, Michigan for 

the contest. The competition, open to 

pianists aged 1 7 to 31 , drew musicians 

from Japan, Korea, and Poland. Dr, Kurt 

Tintner, the founder of the competiton, was 

quoted as saying that it was very unusual 

for someone as young as Neilson to win 

the award, "The usual age of the winner is 

25 to 26, and they often are graduate 

students in music performance." 




% 





DR. RAY BULLOCK 

PROFESSOR OF ART 



How can Christianity 
impact the vi,sual arts 
in the next quarter- 
centurv? 



We have, and will 
probably continue to 
witness profound chan- 
ges in artistic as well as 
spiritual values. Moral principles 
and spiritual values have fre- 
quently motivated rebellions in 
visual art. The church, the Body of 
Christ, needs to once again become 
a dominant force in shaping the 
aesthetic values of our culture. 





•^Steve Heim 



Johnson, Miss KImberly 

Director. English Hall 

Jones, Mr. Thomas 

Assistant Professor. History 

Jordan, Mr. Daniel 

Manager. University Press 

Instructor. Fine Arts 

Kendall, Mrs. Marian 

Director. Teacher Certification 

Kesler, Dr. Jay 

University President 



King, Mr. Jack 

Associate Director. Development 

Kinnier, Mr. Chris 

Director. Financial Aid 

Kirkpatrick, Mrs. Patricia 

Assistant Professor. L.S.C. 

Kirkpatrick, Dr. Tim (Charles) 

Associate Professor. Comm. Arts 

Klinger, Miss Nancy 

Instructor. English 






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T"/ love to make music beautiful. " 
he gift of music 

Sophomore Christa Ittzes is in love with 
music. Entwining this love with diligent 
practice, Christa achieved the high honor 
of first place in the state for piano per- 
formance in the Indiana Music Teachers' 
Association College B competition. 



Ittzes began studying piano winen 
she was six years old. Now, fourteen 
years later, she studies under Dr. 
Ronald Sloan, and instructs five piano 
students of her own. 

Pursuing a major in music educa- 
tion and a minor in piano pedagogy 
means that Ittzes spends a lot of time 
in the Hermanson Center — especially 
in the practice rooms. She spends 
countless hours sweating out new pie- 
ces, memorizing music, or rocking the 
tiny cubicles with Debussy and Bach. 
Rarely mentioning that her schedule 
leaves her little time for social activi- 
ties and sometimes meals, Ittzes often 
exclaims, "I need to spend more time 




practicmgl 

Ittzes still 
manages to sing in 
Chorale, teach ballet 
(her second love), 
and play the flute, 
despite classes and her time- 
demanding practice sessions. 
When asked what motivates her, 
Christa's eyes shine as she 
answers. "I love beauty, and I 
love to make music beautiful. I 
love to do my best and work hard, 
because the Lord has given me a 
gift. Sometimes I get frustrated, 
but it"s something I want to do for 
the Lord's glory." .Bethanj Shull 

Krause, Ms. Tena 

Instructor. HPR 
Coach. Tennis' Basketball 
Kroeker, Dr. Philip 
Professor. Music 
Law, Mr. James 
Assistant Professor HPR 
Coach. Football' Track 
Lembright, Mr. Wynn 
VP. Student Development 
Lightfoot, Mr. Paul 
Landscape Specialist 

Loy, Mrs. Janet 

Assistant Professor. French 

Loy, Mr. Philip 

Professor. Political Science 

Lund, Dr. Joe 

Assistant Professor. Psychology 

Maloney, Dr. Vance 

Assistant Professor Psychology 

Manor, Mrs. Billie 

Associate Professor/ Director LSC 




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It's terrible to be so happy in your job 

'edication 



The secretaries at Taylor University deserve 
a great big round of applause. I would ven- 
ture to say that if it were not for them, life at 
this institution would come to a screeching 
halt. 

Could you imagine Student Programs witiiout Sharon Hopkins? 
Chaos would reign! Or the Psychology/Testing office minus Nancy 
Gore? Inconceivable! Just try to picture Taylor without these 
dedicated saints .... Frightening, isn't it? 

There is no doubt these secretaries are talented and capable when 
it comes to office matters, but most outstanding is their sincere 
commitment to Taylor and their genuine concern for students. 

"It's terrible to be so happy in your job." says Carol Owen of the 
Communication Arts department. "Involvement with the students is 
the best part." 

Rhonda Clement in Student Development enjoys one-on-one 
lime with the students. "It gets so lonely when students leave for 
break. I really miss them." 

Though Caroline Simmons. Dr. Kesler's administrative assis- 
tant, finds the president's schedule a bear to keep up with, she much 
prefers Taylor to the places she's worked before. "The people here, 
including the students, are friendly and caring. Everybody is seen as 
somebody; everyone is important." •Shannan Morris 



SECRETARIES 

This page, clockwise, beginning al 

lop-SCIENCE BUILDING: Belh 

Holloway, Jackie Armslrong, Margaret 

NeirJeck, CHAPELSTUDENT DEV.: 

Jane Taylor, Rhonda ClemenI, 

Darlene Jordan, Regina Vilela. 

SAFETY: Elda Ivey. MUSIC: Anita 

Selden ATHLETICS: Val Snyder, 

Sharon Sewell, Lura Fry HELENA 

BUILDING: Karen Richards, Jane 

Breedlove, Martha Crane, Caroline 

Simmons, Rotjerta Ratlilf, Brenda 

Mantha, 




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retary encomium 



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My college advisors fold me I'd be o good professor, and I believed fhem. 

iterature and life 



If you have ever had the privilege of 
sitting in the chair next to Professor 
Edward Dinse's desk, discussing T. S. 
Eliot or revising a short story, then you'll 
understand the difficulty of imagining 
him any place other then tucked away in 
the heart of the English office, 

surrounded by shelves of poetry, critiques, 
and comtemporary novels, his walls bejew- 
eled with abstract paintings and his desk lit- 
tered with ungraded papers (the mark of a 
professor who always makes time to chat 
with his students.) 

Even if you have never met him, the fact 
that he has published nine short stories, sev- 
ciii'jcn poems, two critical essays, and is 
currently revising a novel with plans to begin 
another this summer should convince you of 
his scholarly disposition. 

But Dinse's childhood dream was not to 
become an English professor. Raised on a 
small dairy farm in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 
he grew up milking cows, feeding chickens, 
and pitching hay. After graduating from high 
school, Dinse began working for the tele- 
phone company. He did not decide until 
\^)54. at the age of 25. to begin attending 
college part-time. 

Dinse eniollcti at the University of Mil- 



Marlow, Mr. Douglas 

University Editor 

Marsee, Mr. Jeff 

Instructor. HPR Athletic Trainer 

Mealy, Mr. Larry 

Director. Student Programs 

Messer, Mrs. Betty 

Assistant Protessor. Spanish 

Mikkelson, Dr. Dwight 

Professor. History 



Miller, Mr. Joseph 

Counselor. Financial Aid 

Moore, Mr. Craig 

Assistant Professor. Art 

Muselman, Miss Karen 

Coordinator. Admission Counselors 

Nace, Mr. Tim 

Director. Placement Orientation 

Nelson, Mr. Kent 

Coordinator. Campus Visit 



waukee and declared En- 
gineering — not English — 
as his major. His stint as 
an undergrad lasted twelve 
years, during which he 
worked at a variety of jobs 
including manufacturing 
sheet metal for his 
family's business and 
selling and servicing 
sewing machines and vacuum cleaners for 
Sears. "I was looking for the job I could 
be content with for the rest of my life." he 
explains. 

Eventually, college composition and lit- 
erature course sparked his interest. Al- 
though he had always enjoyed writing, he 
didn't know what job possibilities it affor- 
ded. But through the encouragement of his 
professors, he finally reached a decision. 
"My college advisors told me I'd be a good 
college professor, and I believed them." 

In the fall of 1964, Dinse made the 
decision to pursue a doctorate in English. 
With a family of five to support, this 
milestone in his life was a precarious one. 
"One thing my wife and I said at this point 
was that we didn't know if we can pull this 
off, but we're going to go as far as the 
Lord will let us. When He says that's it, 
when the door is finally closed, then we'll 
stop, look around, see what happened, and 



what to do next. But the door was always 
kept open." 

It was "straight ahead" from that moment 
on. In 1966, he achieved his B.A. and 
immediately went at Milwaukee to pursue 
his M.A. After completing his master's, he 
began taking doctorate classes at Southern 
Illinois University. In the fall of 1970, 
Dinse began his teaching career at Taylor. 

By 1975, Dinse had taken his preliminary 
exams to be a doctoral candidate, and was 
beginning to research his dissertation. 
These procedures were intenupted by the 
death of his son. causing Dinse to reevaluate 
his career goals. Although he did not 
resume working on his doctorate, he 
continued as a professor at Taylor. 

Today, the only qualms Dinse has about 
teaching is having to put a grade on a paper. 
"I would rather write encouragement and in- 
struction," he confides. But this is greatly 
outweighed by the pleasure he derives from 
sitting and talking with students, discussing 
literature with a roomful of people, or 
watching students grow and their abilities 
mature during their time at Taylor. 

"I'm very happy here." reflects Dinse. 
"This is a good place. For me, [it's] a nice 
combination of the academic and Christian 
values I hold .... I wouldn't mind if it were 
in the middle of the city, though." 

•Jane Huntzinger 



^. 



<^188' 



'Edzoard 'Dinse profik 









DR. FREDERICK SHULZE 

PROFESSOR OF MUSIC 

What musical styles do you 
think the bell tower will be 
playing in a quarter-century^ 




s 



I would anticipate that the bell 
tower carillon will be playing a 
select number of the "scripture 
choiiises"" which may be in 
vogue a quarter-century- from now, along 
with some outstanding hymns that will be 
written between now and then. I would 
further anticipate that most of the "great 
hymns of the Faith" currently playing will 
continue to be heard. It is highly doubtful 
that "Age of Aquarius" will be included as 
a part of the repertoire in the foreseeable 
future. 




«Mark Daubanmter 



Neuhouser, Dr. David 

Professor, Math 
Newton, Dr. Gary 
Assistant Professor. Religion 
Nygren, Dr. Herbert 
Professor. Religion 
Parker, Dr. Richard 
Professor. Music 
Patterson, Mr. Paul 
Associate Professor. HPR 
Coach. Basketball 



Phillips. Mr. Roger 

Associate Prof Reference Librarian 
Pitts, Dr. Robert 
Professor. Religion 
Pletcher, Mrs. Janice 
Instructor. Communication Arts 
Pontius, Mr. Bradley 
Director. Student Ministries 
Prell, Mr. Michael 
Diretor. Morris Hall 




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Because I am a woman, I bring a different 
perspective that I thinl< is really valuable. " 

ole model 



In Taylor's Bible/Christian Educa- 
tion/Philosophy department, Faye 
Chechowich is in the minority. 



When she came to Taylor in 1989, she 
was the first female rehgion professor in 
Taylor's iiistory. Since then, she has eamed 
the respect of both students and colleagues. 
Although her position is non-traditional and 
holds potential for controversy, Chechowich 
describes Taylor's atmosphere as "suppor- 
tive, "incredibly stimulating, and challeng- 
ing." 

Chechowich is a graduate of both Taylor 
and Trinity Evangelical Divinity School. 
She is also a thirteen-year veteran youth 
worker in a non-denominational youth 



organization. In addition to 
teaching Bible Literature I and 11 
and Christian Education courses, 
Chechowich led a Taylor Out- 
reach missions tiip to Singapore 
in the summer of "89. 

She sees herself as "broadening the 
educational experience" at Taylor, realizing 
that for some students "it has really been a 
challenge to be taught [Bible] by a woman. 

"Because I am a woman, I bring a 
different perspective that I think is really 
valuable. I function as a role model," she 
explains. "And the department as a whole 
presents a new norm — men and women 
working together in a complementary, 
constructive way." 




Puck, Mr. Brent 

Lab Technician. Physics Chemistry 

Randall, Dr. Walter 

Professor. Biology Research 

Rapp, Dr. Doris 

University Psychologist 

Ringenberg, Dr. William 

Professor. History 

Rogers, Mrs. Helen 

Assistant Professor. Education 



Rohrman, Mr. Douglas 

Assistant Professor. Social Worl^ 

Romine, Dr. Joe 

Athletic Director 

Roth, Mr. Roger 

Associate Professor. Physics 

Rothrock, Dr. Paul 

Professor. Biology 

Rotruck, Mr. E. Stanley 

Associate Professor BAE 



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HEALTH CENTER 

Front Row: Lou Rolh, Ruth Rickner 
Back Row: Linda Solms, Director Dr 
David Brewer, Ellie Kastelein 





DR. WIN CORDUAN, 

PROFESSOR OF RELIGION 

What significant 
changes will ha\e oc- 
curred in Kasf 
Germany in a 
quarter-century? 

"East Gennany" will 
have become an mlc- 
gfal part of a uniied 
Germany. It will pro- j 
vide a bridge between the 
fledgling democracies of Eastern 
Europe and the increasingly 
cynical Western world. Look 
for it to take a leadership role in 
the ongoing struggle w itli Rus- 
sian and Chinese dictatorships. 





<'Jim Gamrtqer 



^Jim Garringer 





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Rousselow, Dr. Jessica 

Professor. Communication Arts 
Row, Mr. Mike 
Director. Campus Safety 
Rupp, Mr. Gene 
Associate Director. Development 
Sare, Miss Leslie 
Counselor. Admissions 
Seaman, Mr. Rick 
Instructor. BAE 



Shuize, Dr. Frederick 

Protessor. Music 

Sigworth, Mrs. Susan 

Assistant Professor. Englisti 

Sisson, Mr. Rob 

Director. Wengatz Hall 

Sloan, Dr. Ronald 

Associate Professor. Music 

Sloat. Mr. Dale 

Director. Marketing/ Media Services 



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'Dr. 'Win Corduan 



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HOUSEKEEPING 

Front Row: Linda Sheets, Teresa Hunten, Phyllis l^cWhirl, Julie Con- 
stable, Harriet Kyle, Barbara Plasterer. Diana Bass Second Row: Linda 
Davenport, Paula Jarrett, Stierri Phillippe, Becky McPhearson, Bonnie 
Wilson, Joyce Jehersy, Brenda McCune, Rosie Lynche. Third Row: 
Director Bill Stoups, Fred Richardson, Carol Parker, Gary Barker, Debbie 
Cheney, Doug Randall, Ruth Ford Back Row: John Collins, Jim Card, 
Sabrina Wilds. Carol Broon, Mildred Butler, Viola Smith, Linda Black. 





Sn 



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Smith, Mr. Allan 

Controller' Chief Financial Officer 

Snyder, Mr. Stephen 

Assistant Professor. Psyctiology 

Springer, Mr. Michael 

Instructor. HPR 

Squiers, Dr. E. Richard 

Professor. Biology 

Stanislaw, Dr. Richard 

Vice President. Academic Affairs 



Stevens, Mr. Charles 

Director. Alumni Programs 

Stouse, Mrs. Kay 

Assistant Director. Financial Aid 

Sutherland, Mr. Ronald 

Director. Annual Fund 

Swan, Dr. Kenneth 

Professor. Englisfi 

Talley, Mr. David 

Director, Bergwall Hall 



Traut, Ms. Karen 

Instructor. HPR Volleyball Coacfi 

Walker, Mrs. Marilyn 

Associate Professor. English 

Wallace, Mr. John 

Associate Professor. Social Work 

Weed, Miss Lois 

Associate Prof. Circulation Librarian 

Welch, Mr. R. Edwin 

H^edia Specialist. LSC 



DR. WILLIAM RINGENBERG 

PROFESSOR OF HISTORY 

As the author of Taylor University: 

The First 125 Years, and with the 

sesquicentennial approaching, 

what do you see as Taylor's shigle 

most important change in the past 

quarter-century? 

Before 1 890 Taylor was a local or 
area institution; after 1 890 it became 
a regional institution. While in some 
respects (e.g. the home stales of the 
students) we continue as a regional institution, 
and while in some respects we have always 
held worldwide interests (e.g. the promotion of 
the worldwide Christian evangelism), during 
the past twenty-five years Taylor has clearly 
developed an enhanced and enlarged national 
and international reputation and orientation. 





*>JimGaning0r 



'%^192'r. 



Dr. 14'illiam 'l{ingcnber£ 





He has a wide variety 
of interests." 

ays of 
teaching 




Being a professor of mathematics 
doesn't necessarily mean that math is the 
only subject Dr. David Neuhouser 
teaches. 

Besides such classes as Abstract Algebra and Calculus, he 
teaches eclectic seminars on C. S. Lewis and George 
MacDonald. Lei> Tolsioy. Ways of Knowing, and Implica- 
tions of Love. "That's \\'hat I really like about Taylor," says 
Neuhouser. "They let me step outside of this narrow area and 
delve into many others. 

m not a philosopher, and I don't hold any degrees in 
literature." explains Neuhouser. but he has a wide variety' of 
interests, stemming from his desire to integrate his faith with 
reason. His book. George MacDonald: Selections From His 
Greatest Works, published in March, is a prime example of 
his diverse abilities. 

"My two favorite things to do while growing up were 
playing ball and reading." reflects Neuhouser. And while he 
seems most inlriuiied bv mathematics, it's no secret he still 



has a love for books. 



* J;m Garnnger 




tShunnan Morris 



Whipple, Dr. Andrew 

Associate Professor. Biology 

White, Mr. Arthur 

Associate Professor. Info. Sciences 

Wiley, Mr. William 

Assistant Professor. Info. Sciences 

Winquist, Dr. Alan 

Professor History 

Winterholter, Mr. Larry 

Associate Professor HPR 

Coacti. Baseball 



Wolcott, Mrs. Laurie 

Assistant Prof. ' Catalog Librarian 

Wolfe, Mr. Robert 

Associate Prof. Ciiemistry P^iysics 

Yost, Dr. Daryl 

University Executive VP/ Provost 

Yutzy, Dr. Daniel 

Professor. Sociology 

Zoromski, Miss Coreen 

Counselor. Admissions 






>■ 



.^i 






/ 






. i 






-#" 




'Dr. 'David 'Xeubousc 



193^^ 




<^194 



Organiza tions divider 



*S ,^s> 



* .?> 





%'^ 



CONTENTS 




A Day In Court 


196 


Presidential Race 


198 


Fashion Show 


205 


Taylor Ringers 


206 


Wellness 


210 


Mizpah 


216 


WTUC 


218 


Focus on T.W.O. 


197 


One on One 


199 


Comm. Outreach 


200 


Campus Life 


201 


W.C.F. 


202 


W.O.W. Week 


204 


T.C.A. 


208 


Kid's Carnival 


211 


Lighthouse 


212 


Pastor Bob Griffin 


214 



K'Mark Daubenmier 



Organizations dividt 



cr 195<^ 



Kevin Sloat/ Fiction 



Fortunately, 
after 1 

blinked a 
few times, I 

found the 
"horsemen' 
were really 
nine rather 

dull-eyed 
college 

students. 



The Trial: 



A first-person fugue on tfie terrifying 
process of Student Court 



f~^ ursed be the day my car was 

i V_^ bom. Cursed be the day I left 
^^1 that silver thing overnight in the 
thirty-minute zone. If only I had 
known about the weird terrors of 
student court. 

It started out rather frightfully: I 
was slouched in my chair, when 
swoosh!! The nine evil horsemen from 
Mordor came gliding in, their simmer- 
ing eyes windows to fiendish fires 
beneath. Fortunately, after I blinked a 
few times, I found the "horsemen" 
were really nine rather dull-eyed 
college students. Boredly, they took 
their seats and gargled the 
"fairness and justice" prayer. 
Tim Schoon, Chief Justice 
P.M.D. ev calihas, ceremoni- 
ously recited details about 
the newest parking spot 
closed for student use behind 
the fieldhouse: the jugger- 
naut of Law and Order had 
been mobilized. 

That was forty-five 
minutes ago; now I sit, 
clammy impatience pumping 
my pores and odorizing my shoulder 
joints. I've found out that court brings 
out some peculiar qualities in people. 
If I would have to classify it. I would 
probably call it exciisitis. an intense 
drive to justify oneself at all costs, even 
if it is necessary to condemn the rest of 
the world. Take the cuiTent story: 



"Well, like, I really shouldn't get this 
ticket. 'Cause I mean, I just parked in 
the handicapped space for like two 
minutes. That's like no big deal "cause I 
had to get money for my weekend trip to 
Chicago and I couldn't find a spot and 
that's not my fault: I mean, that's your 
fault for not having more parking." 

Plausible, but inexcusable. I see the 
sentiment "So what if you're rich and 
dumb, you've got to pay" play across the 
justices' faces: these are harsh law 
enforcers, merciless with slackers and 
scoundrels. I gulp. 

A skinny guy with huge glasses and a 




;-.SVcr,-Bii,«r«,/i, 



dusty tome steps up. 

"Hello, Jurymen-and-woman. We 
seem to be on the hoins of a grave mis- 
understanding (Cicero). You, as a court, 
are trying to prosecute me for an ex nilus 
case with unjustifiable reasoning. I have 
three points, thusly: One. It is clear that 
the infallible, untamperable balance of 



powers between the judiciary and en- 
forcement sides of the law . . ." 

Oh. Mr. Intellect, this is ridiculous. 
Astoundingly, these people refuse to 
take blame. I'll be straightforward and 
honest. Yes sir! 

The case before mine is up, a guy 
in a long black coat. 

"It was a morbid, black night. I was 
returning from visiting a convalescent 
friend in Northern Indiana. As I 
entered the Monis lot, I saw the 
swooping attack of a forty-foot grey 
moth on a little blue Honda. Aghast, 1 
watched the Honda slowly disappear 
into that maw, its wheels 
pitifully spinning. Frightened, 
I parked my car in the Reade 
Center lot, where no moths 
can hide." 

I feel I'm at the Liar's 
International convention. 
How will these judges ever 
legislate? By mail? Yes, 
actually, they issue verdicts by 
mail a week later, on a yellow 
slip of paper. So much for of- 
ficialdom! Ooops, it's my 
turn. 

"Yes, ladies and gentlemen of the 
tribunal; I swear upon it. I was sure 
Obi-Wan had turned off the tractor 
beam, hence the thirty-minute zone 
should have been ineffective. You will 
have to fine that Jedi Knight — it's not 
my fault." 



^$0B TAYLOR STUDENT ORGANIZATION EXECUTIVE CABINET (T.S.O) ^f®^?^- STUDENT ACTIVITIES COUNCIL (S.A.C. 

'■ "■■-■'■■ ^ Front Row. Emilv Alexander. Krisline Voat, Rebecca Hubbard. Shawn Mulder, Juanita Yoder, ■■:f?"A?M'55fc:V" Front Row: Linda Johnson, Melissa Laidig, Joellyn Jol 



Front Row. Emily Alexander, Krisline Vogt, Rebecca Hubbard, Shawn Mulder, Juanita Yoder, 
Back Row: Slacy Acton, William Neal, Pam Chidester. Michael Mortensen, Timothy Schoon, 












Jig, Joellyn Johnson, Back Row: John Bollow, William' 



Neal, Scott Crook, Jim Beers, 










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^4^ 196 Student O 



ourt 





c>0 

D 
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tin 



(top) Lighthouse England: Leigh Evink, Ben 

Wilson, and Toby Shope perform in chapel. ■niurtDciuhemiiii; 

(bottom) Taylor Chorale from mid-range. i-hUirkDmihcmm-r 



^.T.W.O. 

^^S^ When asked about college e.xlia-cuiTicular activities, many if not 

most people w ho have attended Taylor in the last 57 years could 
probably cite involvement in T.W.O.. or an earlier incarnation of 
T.W.O. But what /.v T.W.O.? Good question! Taylor World Outreach 
is a department of Student Ministries whose primary focus is to equip and 

O mobilize students for ministry, and to provide opportunities for practical, hands- 
on ministry experiences. 

To highlight the ongoing efforts made by this organization, we offer this 
special Focus on T.W.O. series throughout this section. Listed below are the 
seven departments of T.W.O. and their student coordinators for 1989-90. Take 
some time to read about this incredible example of God's work! 

On-campiis ministries: 
Discipleship Coordinators — Dave Winters and .Susie IVIoeschburger ciiordinale 4,^ 
DCs who foster the spiritual atmosphere in the residence halls and across campus. 
{pictured oil p. 200} 

Youth Conference — Darren Nyce and Melis.sa Miller manage a cabinet of 42 suidents 
who mobilize the entire student body to challenge high school students to "Invest in the 
Quest" of a life-long, growing relationship with Christ. (/)/;. 66-67} 

Local ministries: 
Community Outreach — Dave Cunitz and Teresa Knecht o\ersee mmisuy teams thai 
provide practical services and bring hope and encouragement to the community around 
us. (p. 200: specific iiiinislrics also liii;lilii;litcil — Oiie-on-Onc. p. 199: Cautpus Life. p. 

;r, 201:Kids Ccinuval.p.2ll) 

!t Taylor Christian Artists — Leigh Evink and Maria Willis schedule perfomiances for 
music and drama groups who travel to churches in the midwest, bringing the message 
of Christ's love. (/)/). 208-209} 

World-wide ministries: 
World Christian Fellowship — Kurt Hotmire and Heather .lef'fery recruit and train 
shorl-term mission teams lor Spring Break trips to Honduras, Haiti, and Jamaica, and 
coordinate Summer of Service trips. In addition, they host monthly campus-wide 
Prayer and Praise services, and plan Skip-a-Meals each semester to benefit relief 
organizations, (pp. 2(}2-203} 

World Opportunities Week — Leah Dunlap and Dave StautTer cooidmale this year's 
W.O.W. Week, with the theme "Mission Impossible," bringing Oliver Nyumbu and 
Nick Cuthbeil to remind us that the mission realls ;,s possible. (/'. 204} 
Lighthouse — January 1990 provides 36 student a once-in-a-lit'etime chance to make a 
s| dilference on mission trips to Bimiingham, England: Nassau. Bahamas, and West 
' Gemiany. (/)/). 2I2-2I.-I: Lii;lulioiisc Icculcr lioh (iriffhi profile, pp. 2l4-2l.'il 

•Teresa Knecht 



yi^ STUDENT SERVICES COUNCIL (S.S.C.) 

;f j:o ■ Front Row: Lynn Dtennan, Juanita Yoder, Sherry Wayt. Back Row: Bill Schureman, Tim 
fs<~-. Grabte, Kevin Firth. 









W.O.W. CABINET 

First Row; Ken Hugoniot. Mitch Sayler. Mark Kincade. Crystal Slichler. Laura Mihara Second 
Row: Heather Long, Elyse Slimeman, Lisa Page, Doug Popejoy, KIpp Moyer, Chnsia Thomas, 
Back Row: Kann Reed, Shannon Brower, Leah Dunlap, Dave Slaufter, Robin Cragg, Scotl Dean, 
James Kenniv, 




^ocusonT.IA'.O. 



19 7<^ 




Bill Schureman is the 

editor of the Radical 
Conservative. ■>Shv<iia„ 



School! 's lobby- 
ing for more 
open house hours 
and more co-ed 
dorms won him 

the votes of 

engaged couples, 

underclassmen 

with Senior 

Panic, and those 

who are "just 

friends." 

7? 



Bill Schureman/ Editorial 



Politics: 



An insider's commentary on the 
race for Student Body President 



This year's elections tor Student 
Body President received wide 

^^1 publicity and a lecord voter 
turnout. In a year when apathy 
seemed to be rearing its ugly head, 
both the primary and general election 
squashed it with a voter turnout of 
1 mo students. This was 6 1 '^( of the 
student body, almost \i)7( higher than 
the national average on election day. 

Five well-qualified candidates ran 
for the office. Mitch "Experience & 
Diversity" Beaxerson ran a high- 
profile campaign, with big buttons, 
impressive drawings on the sidewalk, 
and the use of his own last name as an 
acronym. Some thought he was trying 
to sway the el. ed. and art major vote, 
but he was actually out to impress 
business majors with his well- 
presented posters and phys. ed. majors 
with his emphasis on athletic ability. 

Kenneth C. "Just Do It" Foss wins 
the award for the most over-used 
cliche of the year. His delegating 
Third West to help with his campaign 
brought some question to his capabili- 



ties in making wise decisions concern- 
ing T.S.O. matters. However, our 
privacy in the bathroom was not 
violated by his picture looming over 
us. as other candidates' did. 

Cairy "Practical Vision" Lit- 
tlejohn's experience with Youth 
Conference would have enabled him 
to deal well with incoming freshmen. 
Everyone in T.S.O. would hold up 
signs with nifty logos and ninnbers on 
them and students would know where 
to go for their T.S.O. needs. His lack 
of high publicity, however, led to low 
voter recognition and he. along with 
Foss. did not make it past the primary. 

Tim "A.C.T. in '90" Schoon was 
definitely the candidate with the most 
T.S.O. experience. His theme did 
cause some confusion early in the 
campaign since he did not explain 
what it stood for right away. He lost 
some voters who thought he wanted 
thein to take the A.C.T. test again. 
Schoon "s lobbying for more open 
house hours and more co-ed dorms 
won him the votes of engaged couples. 



underclassmen with Senior Panic, and 
those who are "just friends." This was 
enough to propel him into the general 
election against Mitch Beaverson. 

Bart "It's an Attitude, Man" 
Simpson ran a very high profile 
campaign, and even had his own T.V. 
show. While he may have been a 
disguise for apathy, his campaign was 
a serious one. and he did win 7 1 votes 
in the primary. His proposed goals — 
eliminating 8 o'clock classes and 
lowering tuition by 77.14'^ in the next 
fifteen years — made him a tough 
competitor. His lack of exposure as a 
student led to his traumatic defeat 
{altluHf^h he was officially rciiistered 
as a student in the Re;j,istrar' s office — 
Ed.) "It's a crummy system, but what 
are you gonna do?" Simpson said 
upon hearing of his defeat. 

Schoon and Beaverson both ran 
strong campaigns in the final week, 
and were neck and neck in the pre- 
election polls. Schoon. however, 
squeaked out the win by 84 votes. 



TAYLOR WORLD OUTREACH CABINET (T.W.O.) 

Front Row: Mana Willis. Teresa Knecht. Suzette Moeschberger, Melissa Miller Back 
Row: Healher Jellery, Leigh Evink, Brad Pontius, Kurt Hotmire, Michael Mortensen, 
Dave Cunitz, Dave Winters, Darren Nyce, Dave Staufler, Leah Dunlap, Marian Giles. 



"t. 









COMMUNITY OUTREACH CABINET 

Front Row: Kathryn Reeves, Jon Vandegriff, Erik Smith, Kurt Dyck. Kipp Moyer. Bryarr' 
Koorey. Marian Giles. Back Row: Laura Rolund, Martha Godfrey, Ronda Lawson, Dave 
■Cunitz, Teresa Knecht, Debra Benson 










■*"** 19 S TrcsidcJitial' dec 



tiott 




w.o. 



One-on-One 



President-elect Tim Schoon. pushing a 
pencil for the little people. 



3 

U 

o 



Big brother Larry Butt shares his time and 
love through the One-on-One program. 




The u ind was hnsk as it chapped m\ lips and eheeks. The sun 
helped a lillle. Wind and cold always bring a certain hopelessness 
with them when it's overcast. But loda\ there was a glimmer of 
hope for the future. My "Little Broiher" Jod\. 1 1. was skiing for 
the first time. 

The inventors of certain sports must ha\e had a penchant for 
showing our innate inability to master skills that disregard universal 
constants. Things like friction. Simple machines. Newtonian 
physics altogether; "an object in motion (skier) tends to stay in 
motion (pupils dilated to an unusual degree)."" Or, "Every action 
(going down a snow covered, inclined plane), has equal and 
opposite reaction (taking out, on the way, several people minding 
their own physics-defying business)."" That was Blue Mountain, 
Ontario, Jody 's first venture into the world of skiing and, for his 
first time, a huge, cold, wet, success. 

Now, as I sit here looking back on that weekend of one year ago, 
I'm more likely to quote a ma.xim from Ben Franklin, or whoever 
said "'practice makes perfect."" With different muscles of my own 
aching from Jody's and my latest trip to the wild north, I've got to 
smile: there has been improvciiicii/. Intemiediate slopes. Know ing 
how to turn. Getting all the way down without "buying it." 

Nevertheless, I don't care to romanticize the reader into an 
unrealistic picture of us. Jody and I aren't an inseparable duo w ith 
some mystical Boy Scout chemistry between us. We aren"t 
interested in much of the same stuff. We aren"t constantly laughing 
together as we walk ann and arm into the next Indiana sunset. 
Being v\iih .lody lor the past three and a half years has just been 
about hanging out. Practicing for his next basketball game. 
Discovering liny spiders down by Taylor Lake. Losing my 
patience and having to ask his forgiveness. Washing the car. 
Showing up at the Christmas programs and the football games. 
Leading him to the Lord. Whatever role-modeling is. it hasn't been 
a direct cause and eflecl relationship where I can see all the 
progress that I am enacting. Like most of life, it has been a web, 
spun by God, as He works His purposes in small, everyday ways. I 
try to verbalize to Jody the rationale for the decisions I make, but 
an ethical dilemma doesn't come our way too often while we are 
wrestling. .Mterall. I think in fifth grade I thought an "cthic " was ,i 
kind of food. •John Bellow 



YOUTH CONFERENCE CABINET 

Front Row; Robin Cragg, Ryan Frauhiger, Suzette Moeschberger, Wendy Biien. Fred Luchtenberg, Darren 
Nyce, Scoll Dean Second Row: Laurel Kinzer, Lynne Kinzer. tulelissa Miller. Debbie Miller, Third flow: 
Juanila Voder. Julie Fntz, Carmen Conley. Kim Esterline. Brad Brummeler Fourth Row: Jeff Anama, 
Deborah Lilsch, Teresa Knecht, Caryn Reed. Dan Burden, Back Row: Judy Kraus, Doug Browning. Corey 
Knapp, Elizabeth Zehnder, Alicia Helyer, Sean Coggburn, Amy Lynn, Caity Little)ohn..JoanMLinson,Kristen.,__ . 



HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 

Front Row: Jael Norman. Stephanie Scotl. LeeAnne Kern, Caroline Wells. Dara Slickel, Jenifer 
Walter, Beth Belt, Deborah Litsch, Heather D'Arcy, Kris Alexander, Coreen Konya, Kathy 
Vermers, Tammy Hittle Second Row: Jill Bolton. Heather Long. Kim Baumann, Matt Storer, 
Lonnle Moorman. Karen Kraft, Jennifer Kline, Monica Henry, Lori Horvath, Karen Shearer, Karin 
Feige. Back Row, John Graham, Collin Strutz, Todd Finder, Charlene Mooney, Aimee Felton, 






Plaggemars, Krislen Schroeder, James Kenniv, Jennifer Rogers::^y;>.^r';;b>^s'fiti^"/jS'ic'5i»^ji>r5i'i'}':^.'^^ Lindberg, Susan Styer, Anita While, Joleen Burkholder, Matt Hurtci^;>\:."; s 





One -on -One 



199<* 



^6«^: 




DISCIPLESHIP COORDINATORS 

Front Row: Julie Roberts, Terre Trejo, Pam Agee, Crystal Lambright, Alicia Helyer, Kim Roberts, Alisha 
DenHartigh, Steve Wood. Second Row: Shari Plueddemann, Kipp Moyer, Craig Gunther, Sabnna Lueth, 
Gretchen Reynolds, Michelle Gates, Julie Rose, Terry LeFebvre, Stephanie Sexton, Third Row: Steve Kersten, 
Tim Schoon, Kristen Heisler, Chip Bajza, Janelle Hall, Heather Parker, Mark Vanest, Jem Magee, Lynda Nelson, 
Libby Smith, Jeff Roberts, Suzette Moeschberger. Back Row: Scott Robison, Erik Smith, Laura Rich, Maria 
Milthaler, Darrel Cross, Dave Upton, Bill Clark. Mindy Fisher, Becky Franz, Enk Jenkinson, Kevin VandenBrink, 
Dave Winters, Chinn Lim, 



f% M 



ts 




STUDENT SENATE 

Front Row: Jacqueline King, Laura Kirchholer, Tracy Wenger, Second Row: Elizabeth Zehnder, Joe DeRosa, 
Cathy Williams, Tica Laughner, Renee Fares, Stephanie Golden, Kenneth Foss Back Row: Michael Mortensen, 
Michael Hammond, Shawn Denny, Daniel Ross, Bill Schureman, Peter Vrhovnik 







INTER-CLASS COUNCIL (I.C.C) 

Front Row; Steven Roggenbaum, Joy Pearson, Julie Miner, Robbie Howland, Paul Meriweather, Stacy Acton, 
Emily Brailey, Michael Reed, Doug Woodward, Kenyon Knapp, Back Row: Kathy Granzine, Taggart Smith, 
Lisa Reany, Mary Barnes, Shawn Maxwell, Aimee Felton. 



♦> 



yCUU Comrnun ity Oii treacfi 




i*Mark Daubemnier 



Community Outreach 



FOCU 



Community Outreach is a branch of T.W.O, that comprises 
ten different ministry groups. Thi-ee of them, namely Oiic-on- 
Oiie (led by student directors Kurt Dyck and Laura Rolund). 
Campus Life (director Jennifer Hamniel). and Kid' s Carnival 
(director Kipp Mover), are detailed elsewhere in this series. 
The others are listed here, along with their student directors 
and a description of the ministry: 

Clirislians in Action offers tangible help by doing work 
projects for people in the community, directed by ,Ion Vande- 
griff and Melissa Egolf. 

V.A. Hospital Ministty (Operation Wheelchair) escorts 
veterans to and from chapel services on Sunday mornings, and 
also offers opportunity to visit weekly with the patients; 
directed by Martha Godfrey. 

The Delaware Comity Cliihlren's Home in Muncie serves 
as an interim home for abused and delinquent children. Each 
week, a ministry team spends two hours in recreational 
activites with the kids, under the direction of Erik Smith and 
Deb Benson. 

Ball State Outreach takes the gospel to the students of Ball 
State University, directed by Bryan Koorey. 

Twin Cities Outreach is a ministry to low income children, 
teens, and families from Gas City and Jonesboro, Kids' Clubs 
and weekly Bible studies are among the activities directed by 
Krista Thomas. 

Real Life is aimed at reaching underprivileged children in 
Marion. The team meets weekly with sixty children for Bible 
studies and games, under the direction of Becky Brown. 

University Nursing Home Ministry reaches out to elderly 
patients in the University Nursing Home just north of Taylor; 
directed by Katheryn Reeves. 

Deanna (Junther serves as the publicity coordinator for 
Community Outreach; Dave Cunitz and Teresa Knecht are 
the student directors of the entire branch. 




Bethany Shull/ Focus on T.W.O. 



T^l "m i:^ T~> r~\ f^ /^ "H" • ^^"^P^^ '-'^^ demands 
J. X X ± 1 C XJ CLX X \A X L • a precious commodity 

/^ ampus Life is an intense ministry. It requires a lot of com- 
i^^L mitment."" says freshman Charity Singleton (R.J. Bas- 
^^1 kett). Ask any other Campus Life staff person and they 
would ardently agree. Amy Keeton. freshman co-director of 
Madison-Grant's Campus Life club, believes that the most 
important qualities a staff person should have is "the ability to 
commit, and compassion for the kids." 

Taylor students run Campus Life clubs in Blackford, 
Eastbrook, Oak Hill, Mississinewa, Madison-Grant, Southern 
Wells, and Marion high schools, and in R.J. Baskett middle 
school. In addition to weekly clubs, area-wide activities, a Fall 
Breakaway retreat and the annual spring break Florida trip for 
high schoolers. Campus Life staff spends one day a week in the 
school during lunch periods. Staff members also spend many 
hours outside of club activities building relationships with kids. 

All of this adds up to a lot of time. Since extra time is 
something college students don't have in abundance, maintaining 
a balance between Campus Life, studies, and spiritual and social 
lives is crucial. Freshman Jen Curtis (Eastbrook) has learned 
that "you have to be flexible, know your limits, and know when 
to give yourself time." Freshman Kimberly Voskuil (Mis- 
sissinewa) says that one way to deal with the balancing act is to 
"combine your social life and Campus Life." But she concedes, 
"Sometimes your studies and your walk with God come first." 
Sophomore Marti Fleetwood, director of the Marion high school 
club, shares that "when I give my time to God, it all works out. 11 
my relationship with the Lord is not where it should be, 1 get 
burned out. Campus Life helps me keep my walk with the Lord 
straight." 

Time management is just one of the obstacles Campus Life 
staffs face. Freshman Tammy Jeffery (Oak Hill) says "rejection 
and the unpredictability of the kids" interests" can also be 
aggravating. Freshman Julie Davidson (Oak Hill) agrees. She 
confesses, "The most frustrating tiling is when the kids don't 
respond or follow through with commitments." 

The demands of the Campus Life ministry scare many off and 
contribute to a high staff turnover. But those who brave the chal- 
lenge emphatically believe it is worth all that sacrifice. Freshman 
Kevin Diller (Southern Wells, director) says "the blessings God 
gives back" remind him that Campus Life is where God wants 
him. Susan Bell (Southern Wells, director) feels that what makes 
Campus Life worth the commitment is "visibly watching God 
work in kids" lives . . . It's incredible to watch God make an 
impact through you." 





ILIUM STAFF 

Front Row: Bethany Shull, Mary Jane Schramm, Shannan Morns, Cassie Thompson, Courtney 
Hoffman, Lori Anderson, Kathi Slrong, Second Row: David Vermeesch, Kathryn Cherwek, Ken 
Hugoniot, Kevin Sloat, Steven Heim, Thom Verratti, Jerry Mick. Back Row: Jim Palmer, Shawn 
Denny, John Bollow, Steve Baarendse, Wally Campbell, Glen Mills, Mark Daubenmier, 




ECHO STAFF 

Front Row: Lisa Routley, Donna Moore, Apnl Walker Back Row: Meiinda Flynn. Mark Daubenmier, 
Steven Mucher, David Vermeesch, 




PRESS SERVICES 

Front Row; Beth Kroger. Kenji Matsudo, Back Row: Knstine Vogl. Aimee Felton. Robyn Maczka, 



Campus Life 201^4itf 



"Friend, Brother " 

(Tlic fnllowiiv^ are e.weipt.s from a letter 
sent til Mark Willis, a senior Computer 
Seieiiee major wlio traveled to llninltiras to 
play soecer with W.C.F.) 

"A humble Honduran soldier shook your 
hand and saw sincerity in your eyes and 
happiness in your heart. For this reason, I am 
writing you today, as I astced for your address 
yesterday. I want to be your friend, not for 
today, tomorrow, or the day after tomorrow, 
but forever. Now it is me who is extending 
the hand, and I say. 'Friend, Brother' .... 

"h was great playing soccer against you, 
and I thank you for coming so far to do so. 
Thanks for the Illustrated Bible that you gave 
me. I have almost finshed reading it and it is 
super beautiful. I feel like, because of reading 
it, many negative things are changing inside 
of me. I have begun to think of and see life in 
a different way. It had given me a reason to 
change my life, since until this day I have 
lived a disordered life v\ iihout meanuig. I've 
always done what I wanted to do and I have 
never lacked anything I needed. But in spite 
of all this, I have always felt lonely and empty 
of something that I couldn't explain. But I am 
beginning to see and feel that what I'm 
missing is God. and I will nevei' be okay until 
I have accepted Him as my Father and the 
only Savior from my sins. I am at a difficult 
crossroad. I ask you to pray for me when you 
have time, so that I might come out the victor 

"I hope, brother, that we will see each 
other again some day. and that we can again 
shake hands wamily and sincerely .... My 
country greets you and hopes you return soon. 

"Your brother — Gustavo." 

• Courtesy Mark Willis 




PRE-MED CLUB 



^MMmSMmSm MATH CLUB 



^'^^^0^^ 



Front Row: Stephanie Mood/, Juanila Yoder, Kristen Heisler. Sherie Lewis. Second Row: _,ji-,'v-';.--7 

Richard Gaddis, Todd Pinder. Steve Haase, Stephanie Golden. Dr. Burliholder. Back Row: Greg s^t-'i^i.'f.'.- 
McClelland. Dean Ricks. Jerry Mick, Kevin Biuemel, 






Front Row: Holly Gaff, Mike H'afrisherV Cindy HayeKSherf Russell." Fo'rrest'Mlller. Back Row: llrfi " "'^^ 
Fulcher, Andrew Peterson, Stuart Hite, Brad Oliver. Andrew Allem, Enk Smith, 




\* 2 02 '1 1 'orfifCfirisiiaii 'Fcffou'ship 



Amidst the barrage of initials that assault us at 
Taylor, the ones W.C.F. probably don't conjure up 
an immediate image. And in talking with two 
people from the World Christian Fellowship 
Cabinet, that's fine with them. W.C.F. is not vying 
for the attention of the Taylor student, so much as 
they are hoping he/she looks elsewhere. 

As W.C.F. cabinet member Chinn Lim put it. 
W.C.F. 's goal is "to bring to the student body an 
awareness of world missions and the Christian work 
that goes on throughout T.W.O." Chinn explained 
that W.C.F. also seeks to provide a network of 
support for already e.xisting Taylor ministries, by 
making all the needs of each existing branch known. 
■'We are trying to unite the people who are already 

W.C.F. 



in T.W.O. and provide them with spiritual support. 
In other words, facilitating existing ministries." 

For Beth Parker. (W.C.F.'s Spring Break Mis- 
sion Trip Coordinator) serving on W.C.F. gave her 
a new empathy for mission boards. "I wanted to get 
a taste of how it would be to coordinate a trip 
instead of actually going. It gave me a new respect 
for the mission organizations who have to do this 
for hundreds of missionaries." The hope of W.C.F. 
is that students, through programs such as the 
Concerts of Prayer and Skip-a-Meal. will realize 
that they are missionaries wherever they find them- 
selves. As Beth concluded, "Maybe someone will 
better understand why God has him on earth." 

•.Idhn BdIIciw 



o 



FOCUS<?^ 




(left) Alliterative possi- 
bilities abound: 

Is Alicia Helyer (on 
W.C.F.'s Haiti trip) 
shoveling cement for 
the Savior'^ Or . , . 
kreating koncrete for the 
Kingdom ' 
It's tough to tell. 



Ethan Sironi (upper 
left). Peter Vrhovnik 

upper right), and Chris 
Baker (large photo) 
demonstrate God's love 
through W.C.F.'s soccer 
trip to Honduras. 

Dean of Students Walt 
Campbell welcomes a 
break from the daily 
gnnd of discipline on 
W.C.F.'s Jamacia trip. 

■>Ciiurh-s\Br<iJPa„lu,-. 



COMPUTER SCIENCE CLUB 

Front Row: Jon Halterman. Trad Soutfiern. Amy Grant. Dan Yotjng, Joan Munson. Ronda Gines. Second 
Row: Christophef Mark Daubenmief, Bradley Smith. Warren Brown, AJan Cunningham, Joel Keiser. Doug 
Read. Davs Cunitz. Luke Engler. Bac)( Row: Troy Felton, Peter Gerken, Gary Baue*, Kevin Small. Kurt 
Fraser Jennifer Stiivers. 



TAYLOR ASSOCIATION OF BUSINESS STUDENTS (T.A.B.S.) 

Front Row: Ashiyn Feil, Joan lutunson. Second Row: Mitch Beaverson, Walter Moore. Stephan 
Kroeker Back Row: James Coe, Corey Knapp, Richard Weerslra. 




I'i'orfifCfmstian •Jcffoicsfiip Z(J3^ 



(right) The chapel, 

adorned in lavish 

cross-cultural garb. 



Students were ushered into the 
auditorium for each session of 
World Opportunities Weelv by 
strains of the theme song from 
television's "Mission Impossible." 
Nick Cuthbert and Oliver Nyumbu. 
W.O.W.'s guest speakers from 
Bimiingham. England, then pro- 
ceeded to encourage them that the 
Christian mission is indeed possible. 
They showed true familiarity with 
the global condition of Christianity. 
"The center of Christianity," 
asserted Cuthbert, "has moved from 
the West to the third world. Here in 
America and in Europe we really are 
... a backwater of Christianity." 

The focus of their message, 
though, was the students. "The 
theme for this week really ought to 
be this: life re-evaluation in the 
light of the world situation." We 

World Opportunities 



needn't go overseas to be a mission- 
ary. The life of a missionary is 
simply that of a person wholly 
committed to God. "If we are not 
motivated by the love of God, we 
will not last long," warned Nyumbu. 

Dave Stauffer and Leah Dunlap, 
the student co-chaiipersons of the 
W.O.W. cabinet, expressed satisfac- 
tion with the event and its results. 
Dave believed that "the audiences at 
the chapels and evening meetings 
were attentive and very interested." 
He attributed the response to the 
speakers' direct, personal approach 
to the students. 

In addition to the speakers, ap- 
proximately thirty-five missions rep- 
resentatives were in the Dining 
Commons during the lunch and 
dinner hours. With attendant 
displays and literature, they informed 

Week 



students of the opportunities avail- 
able to them at home and abroad. 

Student reaction to the presence 
of the representatives was mixed. 
Many visited the display area, gath- 
ering infomiation, sometimes 
engaging the representatives in 
lengthy dialogue. Others were 
simply peeved that the dining area 
was constricted, forcing them to seat 
themselves uncomfortably close to 
strangers. Brad Pontius, Director 
of Student Ministries, feels that 
many students misunderstand the 
purposes of the representatives. 
"Often they think that they'll be 
pressured or coerced in some way," 
In general, though, he felt it was a 
very positive experience. 

•Ken Hugoniot 



^^"9'", - 










(right) W.O.W. speakers Nick Cuthbert and Oliver 
Nyumbu conduct an mtervievi/ with The Echo. 

(far right) "A vivid display of color, form, and 

style . . ■ Dawn Greer (foreground) and Elyce 

Elder choreograph the night away at the 

Muilticultural Extravaganza. 

■:-\l,„kn,iiilHmm,; 




MULTICULTURAL CABINET 

Front Row: Cecil Ferguson. Elena Martin, Cann Ounberg, Emily Alexander. Back Row: 
Steve Newton, Steve Baarendse, Slephan Kroeker, Maurice Richatdson. 






MU KAPPA INTERNATIONAL (THIRD CULTURE KIDS) 

Front Row: tvlarci Sloal, Gloria Enckson, Kale Howletl, Miichelte Unzicker, Melanie Bustrum, Becky Ruttier- 
ford. Second Row: Mark Vanest, Lisa Curless, Joy Plate, Jennifer Barrett, Nicki Davis. Lisa Landrud. Third 
Row: Tim Sikkenga. Stsphan Kroeker (Gooch). Beth Parker, Amanda Miser, David Hughey. Jon Halterman, 
Back Row: Heather Jeffery, Steve Baarendse, Mike Befler, Tami Belter. Aaron Kleist, Kevin Sloat, Dan , 
Turello, Mark Daubenmier, Steve Newton, R, Doug Woodward, 






IB? 




♦♦♦ 



ZU4 li'orfd' Opportunities 'Ji'ccli 




Toby Shppe/ Review 



Fashion:;^"" 

Q rganized pizzazz. Professional flair. 
JUII Stylized excitement. These descrip- 
tions don't even approach the high-level 
energy exploding from the Minority 
Student Organization's Cultural Extrava- 
ganza. Coordinated this spring h\ 
Stephanie Wilson and Walter Moore. 
this fashion/variety show was presented as 
part of Black History Month, which 
carried the theme "Tayloring a Dream for 
.All People." 

To the upbeat rhythm of such artists as 
Janet Jackson and Prince, twenty-two 
models sported the latest spring and 
summer fashions on loan from area 
clothing stores. Clothes were modeled in 
the categories of active wear, casual wear, 
career wear, cross-cultural wear, and 
fomial wear. With dramatic lighting and 
creative presentation, each category 
unfolded as a vivid display of color, fomi. 
and style. 

Between each modeling segment were a 
potpoun'i of "cultural acts." These 
included skits, a reading, singing, a rap. 
and a d\ namic dance choreographed by 
Tommy Lee Jones. With such diversity 
in a single show, complications sometimes 
overshadow the final performance. Even 
rehearsing six weeks is no guarantee. "1 
had doubts. Dress rehearsal — it seemed so 
chaotic. It was really God's hand." says 
Walter Moore. 

So even when it succeeds, as this show 
did, is it worth all the time, stress, and 
risk? "It's definitely worth it." replies 
Laura Weaver, "and I'd do it a million 
tunes over!" 






INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SOCIETY (I.S.S.) '^ 

Front Row: Caroline Wells, Shem Saunders Masaki Ko|ima Second Row N cole Rolle Km 
Knowles, Frank Melu. Ivan Lee, Daniel Sm. Dr. Alan Winqulsl Third Row Chinn Ltm E ma 
Carey, Hanne Lund, Tan Tzujen. Carin Dunberg, Rdele Sanon. Back Row Cecil Fergiisoti Tarjd 
Pindef, Duane Robsrls, Rud/ Carroll Andrew Roberts, Curt Fraser 4«,vwfc 



MINORITY STUDENT ORGANIZATION (M.S.O) 

Front Row JuamlaCurts Erma Carey N toe Rolle, Que/itina Payne. Caroiine Wells, Back Row: 
Stacey Kelsaw Roga Love Anttiony Pegues Waiter Moore, Micahael Faison. Roger Phillips. 






^\&S&^MiMr^Mii$^&sM, 




Jasfiion sfioii 



.205<^ 



Director Richard Parker 

fills in for an absent 

student: withi even one 

ringer missing, the group 

cannot function. 




Mary Jane Schramm/ Feature 



Team Music: 



A profile of the 
Taylor Ringers 



Fists fly as sopho- 
more Joan Blum 
practices. 




Students stream into ehapel. 
^^^ luint ckiwn Irieiids. and find 
^H seats. Tlie dnll riiar fades to 
silence as a clear note pierces tiie air. 
The 'l'a\ lor Ringers ha\ e begun the 
prelude. 

What most people sitting in the 
Rediger Auditorium don't realize is 
that this gnnip has achieved wide 
acclaim for their first-rate peiform- 
ances. In the past few years, the 
Taylor Ringers have performed before 
such notable audiences as the Colum- 
bus Music Teachers' Conference, the 
Praise Gathering in Intlianapolis. and 
the Indiana Adult Bell l-estival. where 
they were the featureil choir, perform- 
ing before a packeil house iiickiding 
8(10 bell ringers. 

Clearly, this is a talented group. 
But ill order for the group to blend as 
it does, they must all work together. 
According to Noelle Zuleger, who's 
been playing bells for eight years, 
handbells are "the only musical 
instrument where twelve people play 



the same instrument and melody line 
at the same time." 

Naturally, this puts a lot of pressure 
on each ringer. Rhonda Storck. a 
senior chuich music major, shares that 
"you feel pressure because you know 
you're [playing as| an individtial." 
Dr. Richard Parker, the founder of 
the gmup and director since 1982. 
agrees. "One weak ringer and the 
group can fall apart." 

That's why — according to Don 
Reynolds, a church music major who 
has written and directed his oun hand- 
bell compositions — "it's so important 
to feel part of the group, working 
toward a common goal." This, in fact, 
is the Taylor Ringers' specialty. 
Caria Hallhauer states that "even 
though the music is harder [than that 
played by her church handbell choir], 
the Tayloi' Ringers is a fun group." 

Dr. Parker likes to think the group 
is a "lab study for student growth." In 
practice for a piece entitled "Outburst 
of Joy." he gently coaches them: 



"Build . . . build . . . BUILD— cut 
back." Again: "The exuberance is 
coming. Out-burst-of-joy-and-GO!" 

The tone changes from an outburst, 
all bells pealing in exultation, to a 
haunting, dissonant melody. Then a 
childlike, playful song rings through 
the practice room. This versatility is 
what enticed Jim Church, who's been 
playing handbells for two-and-a-half 
years now, to join the group. "I was 
intrigued by the sound." 

There's more to playing bells than 
just hitting the right note. According 
to Hrad Brummeler. who's been with 
the Ringers for a year, a handbell 
performance should be a visual 
experience as well. "So much of what 
the audience sees determines how well 
the\ think we do." 

Whether they're practicing a diffi- 
cult run. performing before a large 
audience, or just having fun together, 
the Taylor Ringers have proven them- 
selves to be a group with style, 
\ irtuosit_\, and prowess. 



TAYLOR RINGERS 

Front Row: Joan Blum, Noelle Zuleger, Amy Grueser, Kathi Strong, Laura Kirchhofer 
Second Row: Caria Hallbauer, Thom Verratti, Lauri Erb Back Row: Brad Brummeler, Jim 
Church, Don Reynolds. 



FLUTE CHOIR 

Front Row: Julia Borden, Joy Pearson, Rosie Saville Second Row: Donna Bath, Mary 
Michaelson, Pam Lepley, Raquel Prentice, Don Reynolds, Angela Parks, Tay Russell 




<^206'n 



Faijlor rincjcrs 



(left) Low bell player Thorn Verratti looks 
grim as he stuggles to hold his bells upright. 

■::\h,ii Ouulhiimicr 



(below) Don Reynolds conducts his own 
piece. "Manna". ■>\iu,i. Dauhenmici 




(below) Ringers 
Joan Blum. 
Rhonda Storck, 
Jim Church, 
substitute Karen 
Brown, and 
Noelle Zuleger. 



BRASS ENSEMBLE 

Front Row; Andy Peterson, Melissa Miller, Lisa Scfineck, Kristin Rosema, Dr. Albert 
Harrison. Back Row: Ctiris Baker, Steve Upton, Stephen Braunius, David Wehrle, 
Dan Rowley, Brad Granneman, John Lugauer, 



TAYLOR SOUNDS 

Front Row (reclining): Lori Mashburn, Becky Gaertner, Bill Baxendale Front Row 
(standing): Jeff Thompson, Lynn Leedy, Dan Embree, Rebecca Groves, Scott Johnson. 
Donalee Moore Back Row: Chris Boyd, Melissa Miles. Aaron Ellinger. Kristen Schroeder. 
Gretchen Burwick, Bill Dayton, Stephanie Wilson, Steve Upton 




'Taiilor rimjcrs /CU i ^ 



Taylor Christian Artists 



Bethel Inni.sicl Shannon Coggbum, Wendy Joye, Jerry Mick. Julie West. 
Commissioned To Go (3rd culture kids — missions oriented) Phil Baar- 

endse. Dawn Bemd. Laura Bemd. Peter Bowers, Melanie Bustrum, 

Aaron Kleist. Amanda Miser. Richard Phihips. Dorena Roberts. Jane 

Silvlcenga. 
Heart's Desire (music) Jennifer Beyler. Stacey Bruce, Heather Famey. 

Gina Fausnight. Jody Foote, Tracy Mains, Angie Parks, Toiyonna 

Vieth. 
One Accord (music) Darrel Cross, Jay Green, Bonnie Houser, Jen 

Johnson. Tina Miller. 
Right Off Hand (puppets) Cynthia Cox, Don Hoesel. Andy Moehn, David 

Pilcher, Raquel Prentice, Tomas Rhodes, Karen VanProoyen. 
Salt-N-Light (music) Leigh Evink. Dave Herschherger. Teresa Larimore. 

Forrest Miller, Dave Upton, Maria Willis. 
Spectrum (drama) Thomas Amot, Amy Beres. Emily Brailey. Rick Cina. 

Beth Delmastro, Bill Gilbert, Fred Luchtenburg, Candy Sellers, Ann 

Rutherford, Kurt Stout, Kristin Wolgemuth. 
We Sing (music) Paul Meriweather. Dan Seibel, Alex Smidt, Lynn Swing. 
Youth Retreat Team (youth work) Eric Grove. Sharon Jones. Joel 

Stachura. .Maria Trementozzi, Alonzo Yarhouse. 



(above) T.C.A. group "Salt-N-Light" in 

rehearsal: (I — r) Teresa Larimore, Leigh 
Evink, Darren Pettifor. Maria Willis, 
James Church, and Forrest Miller. 

■>ShrcHaiii 

(right) Toot suite: Steve Upton 

and Andy Peterson add a touch 

of classical je ne sais quoi to 

the Bergwall dedication ritual. 

■:-Muikl)ci„lu;,ii:u-i 



JAZZ ENSEMBLE 

Front flow; Kevin Bluemel, Cliris Meel^er. Milch Beaverson, 

Tani Waltz. Susanne Walker, Back Row: Todd Syswerda, 

Jeff Quails, Mark Roult, Drew Hamillon, Jeff Kaper. Jotin 

White, Bob Hughes, C J, VanWagner, David Jones, Layne 

Ihde, Carey Collins. Milchelle Curiey, Dr, Albert Harrison. Jeff 

Anderson. 

CHORALE 

First Row: Dr, Philip K/oeker. Heidi VonGunten, Stuart Hite, 

Karen VanProoyen. Forrest IVIiller, Tina Miller, Fred 

Luchtenberg, Wendy Joye, Drew Popejoy, Maria Willis, Jell 

Tyner, Debbie Diebel, Ivlatk Leedy, Jennifer rurBurg, Second 

Row: Darrel Cross. Alison Taggart. Dave Kenniv, Jennifer 

VanEerden, Ivlark Vanest, Sherri Pickett, David Upton, Maria 

Young. Third Row: Jennifer Johnson, Duane Burns, Tracy 

Tobey. David Benjamin, Laura McDowell. Kenyon Knapp, 

DeAnn Ludeker, Peter Gerken, Erin Elmer, Anne Marie 

Sarkela Fourth Row; Elizabeth Delmastro. Dan Westlake, 

Crystal Stchter, TimMcDamel, Mana Miillhaler, John Note, 

Tonya Mishler, Richard Gaddis 111, Lisa Langan. Jet! Roberts, 

Lynnae Moser Grant Taylor, Ten7 LeFebvre, Mike Gundiy, 

Jeni Magee Back Row: Ben Wilson, Emily Brailey, Andrew 

Allem, Leigh Evink, David Fulks, Cara Chandler, Dan Dixon, 

Chnsta Itlzes, Jay Green, Janet Cloyd, Warren Brown, Janel 

^MdfiBMMiiM0K^-' *'"° °'""'"' '^""'"' ^°"'^'^- 




<^208' 



Taylor Christian Artists 



„.Y„,^»^„„„„«™ 



Repertoire: 



Taylor Christian Artists carry talent 
and diversity into the community 



TC.A., or Taylor Christian Artists, 
currently consists of nine ministry 
■HI teams which travel to various chur- 
ches, mostly in Indiana, Ohio, and Michi- 
gan. The ministries include singing, testi- 
monies, puppeteering. and skits. Each team 
has a different personality and raison d'etre. 

"We Sing" is an all-male a cappella 
quartet that sings mostly hymn airange- 
ments. When asked why he became a 
member of the group, Lynn Swing explains: 
"I enjoy singing. I found some people who 
enjoy singing the same type of music 1 do. 
and we enjoyed singing together, so we 
decided to form an official group." 

"One Accord" concentrates on traditional 
sacred music, including some spirituals but 
very few contemporary tunes. "We knew 
we worked well together and had the same 
[musical] taste," says Jay Green. The name 
was taken from Phillipians 2:1-2. the theme 
verses for the group. "We felt that was the 
kind of attitude we should have if we really 



wanted to impact people's lives." 

The name "Bethel" comes from Genesis 
28: 18-22. It is the name Jacob gave to the 
place where God met him. "Bethel" sings 
mostly spirituals along with some mellow 
contemporary music. This group is unique 
due to the large number of solos they 
perform. 

"Salt-N-Light" is three years old. and 
sings everything from CCM (contemporary 
Christian music) to hymns. Matthew 5:13- 
16 was their theme. 

Tolyonna Vieth became involved with 
the CCM group "Heart's Desire". "The 
thing I like most about our group is that 
when we get together, we always focus our- 
selves on our puipose." They used Psalms 
42:1-2 as their theme reference. 

"Right Off Hand" uses the medium of 
hand puppets to minister to the children of 
churches they visit. 

"Spectrum" is a drama group that 
perfonns skits, mimes, and relies heavily on 



verbal communication. Emily Braiiey tells 
of the group's intense focus on prayer: "It's 
not a performance, it's a ministry. God 
needs to be in control." 

"Commissioned to Go" was started last 
year by a group of missionary kids. It has 
grown to include other Taylor students who 
live overseas. "Through the media of 
drama, testimony, and song, we are motivat- 
ing people for missions," explains Peter 
Bovvers. 

The final group is the Youth Retreat 
Team. They participate in the planning and 
execution of church youth retreats through- 
out the year. Joel .Stachura saw the need to 
let junior high and high school students 
know that "Christians are not all stiffs." 

T.C.A., as an organization and extension 
of T.S.O., provides the equipment for the 
groups. This year, co-directors Leigh Evink 
and Maria Willis produced the schedules 
and took care of the paperwork, publicity, 
and organization of the various groups. 




B 



y.^1 



CHAMBER ORCHESTRA iV>^'^Mki 

Front Row: Laura Kirchhofer, David Pilcher, Margark'' ''i'i'y\i^l(ff^^l 
Andrews, Neila Pettitl, Leslie Matltiews, Forrest MiHer j> '".v-'I iffi' 






\^^i^f/^'-'^{'-^^'r 



> ■ :ws\ 



*""*lfc*> *^** 



Ivlichelle l^artin. Betty tvlontgomery, Monica Kocil( Back 
Row: Ttmottiy Clieung, Janna Laul2Bnheiser, Stiannon 
Coggburn. Crystal Stichter, Cecily Crim. Parnela Lepley Krr'Jti 
Brown. Jon Vandegritf, Emma Suter, Steplien Braunius 
Steve Upton, Krtstin. Roseijia,. Andrew Peterson Dr Albert 
Harnson. "MMifii^J^J'^Wf^/^'yf 

SYMPHONIC^ND''"'''"'' ■''' 

Front Row: Paige Hlssung, Pam Lepley, Amy Dye Beth 
Bertka, Kristin Miller, Chell Armstrong, Rosie Saville Linda 
WeisenlMck, Second Row: Cecily Cnm. JoEllyn Johnson 
Shelly Williamson, Linda Stomck. Jennifer Beyeler Sally Galf 
Jon Vandegritf, Ellen Clirislensen. Heidi Claris, Carlana Esi'y 
Emily Alexander, Bacl(Row; Dr. Alben Harrison Chns 
f^eeker, Susanne Walker, Kevin Bluemel, Tim Truesdale 
fvlandy Hess, Bonnie Houser, Holly Gaff, f<flstln Rosema 
Emma Suter, Ivlichelle Curtey, Dan Rowley, Brian Goosen, 
Layne Ihde, fvtatf fvloore, Doug Woodward, David Wehtle, 
Paul Stocksdale, Peter Gertien, Brad Granneman, Jennifer 
Bachnian. 




W ■ 



■^\ 



Taiffor Christian J^rtist. 



s 209<^ 






If we are to live 
healthy, com- 
plete lives, we 
must recognize 
and give atten- 
tion to all areas 
of our lives. 



•t'Slcw Btiarcndse 



V ^ 




Wellness: 



Real life steps toward 
a holistic education 



IWI ost average, middle-income 
|H| Americans would agree that 
^^^ "wellness" and "health" are syn- 
onymous temis. To say, "I'm quite 
well, thank you!" implies that the body 
attached to this statement is in good 
working order. 

But according to Tim Herrmann. 
Associate Dean of Students and chair- 
man of the Taylor Wellness Commit- 
tee, this definition is too nan'ow. The 
wellness model is a whole-person 
concept that includes all areas of life. 
Hemnann's mental diagram makes the 
definition clear: a wheel has six 
spokes; each spoke represents a diffe- 
rent aspect of life — spiritual, physical, 
emotional, social, vocational, and 
intellectual; and wellness forms the 
stillpoint of the converging spokes. 
For the wheel to turn (i.e., for a person 
to be truly well), all spokes must be of 
equal length and importance. 

According to Herrmann, one of the 
fundamental goals of a Taylor educa- 
tion is to provide students with a model 
for the balanced Christian lifestyle. 
With the help of student Personnel 
Assistants and Hall Directors. Herr- 
mann instituted a Wellness Week to 
focus student attention on the growing 
need for whole people. The week 
began and ended with WTVT-cable 
aerobics. A day-long wellness fair 
offered practical demos in specialized 



arts such as wheelthrowing, blood- 
pressure testing, and computerized 
fitness. Herrmann was pleased by the 
student response: "We didn't know 
what to expect. But a guesstimate 
would be 500 to 600 people." 

The successful Wellness Week was 
supplemented by Real Life Stuff, a 
student education program that probed 
more deeply into the six areas of 
wellness. According to Moiris Hall 
Director Mike Prell, Real Life Stuff 
pursued two goals: first, to actively 
impleinent every vector of the wellness 
model; second, to make educational 
programming more appealing. The 
productions were large-scale and often 
controversial, with subjects ranging 
from racial tension ("Mississippi 
Burning") to the emotional consequen- 
ces of rape. Although student atten- 
dance often lagged. Prell was enthusi- 
astic about the overall quality of Real 
Life Stuff. "We can't define success 
by numbers. Students who went to 
events found them entertaining." 

According to Prell and Herrmann, 
the wellness model is neither new nor 
unique. "The wellness concept is 
simply a recognition that God has 
created us as multifaceted beings," says 
Herrmann. "If we are to live healthy, 
complete lives, we must recognize and 
2ive attention to all areas of our lives." 




BERGWALL PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

Front Row: Lisa Reany. Cassie Thompson, Mary Buhler, Wendy Carlson, Back Row: Brad 
BrumniBlet, Nathari Phinney. Jerry Barranles, Christopher Mark Danbenrmer, 




♦210 •/.'./•/„. 



WEST VILLAGE PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

Front Row; Debt)ie Miller, Director Lisa Ivliller, Bacl( Row: Stephanie Wilson, 
Director Joseph Miller, 






i^wl. -^ 




m\ 




1 


■ifii ^ 


V 




i^A 




1«J 


01 




jM 








■K# 




Mv^ 


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^^: i 



ss 



lYSICAL 



11 
o 

n 



Taylor University lias a great emplia- 
sis on community outreach. One of tile 
tools Taylor uses to reach out and love 
the surrounding community is the Kids" 
Carnival. This annual event is planned, 
organized, and carried out by Taylor 
students, and sponsored by the Commu- 
nity Outreach branch of T.W.O. 

This year, junior Kipp Mover coordi- 
nated the event, which turned the Dining 
Commons into a carnival filled with fi\ e 
hundred local kids and more than 
twenty-five booths of games and prizes. 
Upland, Gas City. Matthews. Jonesboro. 
and other surrounding communities were 
all represented. 

From one o'clock to four o'clock that 

w.o. 



Saturday, these kids went crazy. The 
games included Bozo's Grand Prize 
Game, shave-the-water-balloon. and 
musical-chair-pillow-fighting. Among 
the game booths, there were also stations 
for face painting, "tatooing". soda pop 
and popcorn, a troop of clowns assisting 
in an ambulance tour, and an opportunity 
for kids to have their fingeiprints taken. 

"The Kids' Carnival is a great way for 
Taylor students to have fun in serving 
and reaching out to our community," says 
Moyer. "So often, we forget how much 
we can impact our community. This 
carnival is an opportunity for us to share 
the love and joy we have." 

•Mindy Bocken 

Kids' Carnival 



(facing page) Health and good 
cheer abound at the Wellness 

Week fair in the D.C. <-M<irkDm,ljcmmer 

A little love: Amy Miller (nose 
painting), Jenny Naylor (hand 
painting), and Dave Wallace 
(questioning a child while Goofy 
holds her) at the Kid's Carnival. 

■>Jnlu,Hulrrr„uin 




TAYLOR! 

JNIVERSITY 




MORRIS PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

From Row; Colin Sirutz, Mitcd Beaverson. Jay Green, Joel Brown. Back Row: Doug Woodward, 
Larry Butl, Hall Director Michael Pretl, Eric Koller, Peter Vrhovmk. 







GERIG PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

Front Row; Hall Director Kim Case, Jote Daussy, Tammy Gerstung, John Muster. 



©4 





'J\id's Carnival /LLL ♦ 




Play it again, Sam: 

The Lighthouse rou- 
tine in a Birmingham, 
England school (above) 
and the Upland Rediger 
Auditorium. USA (right). 



(far right) Alan 

Mercer and Cindy 

Hayes discipline two 

innocent yougsters 

at a West German 

military base. 



(right) The German 
Lighthouse group 

poses with East and 

West guards at a 

breach in the 

Berlin Wall. 




ENGLISH PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

Front Row: Neila Pettitt. Ten Tobey, Rebekah HaddacI Second Row: Sarah Brown. 
Michelle Congleton. Stephanie Novak. Hall Director Kim Johnson. Lisa Fuller, Jen Scott, 
Shannan Morris 



OLSON PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS ■ 

Front Row: Sarah Nussbaum. Barb Alexander. Stephanie Kaper. Karin Feige. Christine Scherrer, 
Meribelh Salveson, Kathy Massot, Tonya Davis Back Row: Jenny Mathis. Mindy Cartwnght. 
Stacy Acton, Hall Director Jama Davis, Heidi Storm, Jill MacLeish Martha Mann. , „. 




♦212 



Liq In house 



Toby Shope/ T.W.O. Feature 



Lighthouse 



A.V the storm nr^eil on. the naves 
^^^ thrashed violently ai;aiiist the 
^^1 hull of an ai^iiii> ship, entieiiii; it 
to seek the stability of a nearby shore. 
In desperation, the small vessel crept 
slowly toward the island and into the 
clutches of destruction. Then, 
suddenly, an explosion of li'^ht 
penetrated the blindness, and the ship 
quickly veered away from the island, 
avoidini; the previously unseen rocks 
which lay directly across its path to 
the shore. Again the flash appeared, 
an endless enlightenment of reality, 
revealing a truly safe path on which 
the ship might travel. 

Just as a ship seeks the stability of 
an island, so too does man seek a solid 
place upon which to stand. As Chris- 
tians, our island of stability is Jesus 
Christ, and we act as the lighthouse to 
aid others in their search. The 
organization known as Lighthouse 
sends evangelistic teams from Taylor 
to Germany, the Bahamas, and 
England during January. Serving as a 
branch of Taylor World Outreach. 
Lighthouse selects team members who 
meet regularly during the fall semester 
preceeding the trip. They prepare for 
the journey through cultural education, 
drama and music rehearsals, and much 



prayer. 

Although each Lighthouse team 
prepares in a similar manner, the 
actual mission experiences are quite 
diverse. The Gemiany team, led by 
T.W.O. director Brad Pontius. 
vKorked primarily through an estab- 
lished program called Club Beyond 
which reaches out to students through 
a variety of activities and social 
events. These included a weekend 
lock-in at a Nurnberg castle w ilh 
junior high students, an opportunity 
for the Taylor team to make friends, 
express their beliefs, and by example 
live the Christian life. The Gemiany 
team was also fortunate enough to 
v\ itness the continued destruction of 
the Berlin Wall, and to shake hands 
with guards who were previously 
positioned to deter those desiring to 
cross the boundary. 

The Bahamas team, led this year by 
Bob Freese. Bettv Freese. and Karen 
Muselman. shared with the many 
"Christianized" communities the 
necessity of an individual commitment 
to Jesus Christ, reinforcing the fact 
that Christianity is not simply another 
social organization with membership 
based on attendance. Sporting a 
dressier look of bricht-colored 



• Taylor reaches 

• out to the world 

clothing, the Bahamas team battled 
humidity and insects as they minis- 
tered throughout Nassau with 
puppets, songs, and skits. 

The England team was led again 
this year by campus pastor Bob 
(jriffin. who was joined for a week 
by his wife Connie. The England 
team members worked in conjunc- 
tion with Riverside FellowshiiT — a 
dynamic four-service church, grown 
out of the house-church movement — 
in evangelism projects v\ ithin 
schools, luncheons for the elderly, 
and pub ministries. Based in the cily 
of Biniiingham. staying in flats 
owned by congregation members, 
the England Lighthouse team was 
able to build strong relationships 
with people in the area. 

Throughout their training and on 
the field, all Lighthouse members are 
reminded of two key questions 
important in evangelism: "What can 
I learn?" and "How can I .serve?" 
These are reminders that different 
isn't always wrong and that we need 
to serve others with a humble and 
.selfless attitude. "Life's an adven- 
ture." says Pastor Bob. and we can 
be a lighthouse amidst a dark, raging 
storm. 



As Christians, 
our island of 
stability is Jesus 
Christ, and we 
act as the light- 
house to aid 
others in their 
search. 



WENGATZ PERSONNEL ASSISTANTS 

Front Row; Mark Burry, Brian Carlson, Kirk Lutfell. Jim Jurgensen, Jetl Neu. John Hem Second 
Row: Enc Grove. Hall Director Rob Sisson, Mark Routt, Marc Gavilanez Back Row: Bruce Peters. 
Ctins Clark, Tom Moher. • '■v'"?->'i"'i>-i*'^ ■ 



SPIRITUAL LIFE COMMIHEE 

Front Row (seated): Tom Halleen. Teresa Knecht. Todd Plisler. Marian Giles, Chaplain Robert 
Gnffm, Kim Case Dr, Richard Dixon, Rob Sisson, Paul Menwealher Back Row (standing): Dr 
BiB Helh, Jane Taylor, Tim Herrmann, Dr Fred Shuize, Elizatielh Zehnder. 






:'-.-;vr.-!ri\<;-^>.3rs- 




Ligfjtfiouse Z^JLD ^ 



Pastor Bob's spontaneous, 

personable style shines 

through in any circumstance, 

whether he's belting out a 

"great hymn of the faith" 

(below) or "toughing it' in a 

Nostalgia Night stroll down 

memory lane (right). 

•>Jlw Oiiniii^i'i 





CHEERLEADERS 

Front Row: JerylBakei, Wendy Metillal. Missy Wolgemulh, Becky Brandt, StaceyBlosser, 
MadawnaHix Back Row; Todd Hill, Dave Karcher, Bob Boyack, Brad Stumbo, Kelly Tipple, Tory 
Hill 



CYCLING CLUB 

Front Row:AaronSwihart,AnneManeSarkela,CraigGunther,DougBfowning SecondRow Ivlark 






Trsi 



Leedy,BnanBolts.Janie5Eberl.MiclielleMartin,DorQthyEnsinger,LauraMorrison Tliird Row Brad t^^.^ 
Ash,JeffHamilton,DanSeibel.BradSlumbo.BiUFowter.DaveWehrle,SluartLeach Back Row. 
John RandoU, Sean Copeland.JotinNichols.BotiGrilfin, Mark Sulka 



*<^ 214 -ras tor 'Bob 







Mark Sulka/ T.W.O. Feature 



The Call: 



A fter nine years at the chapel's 
helm. Pastor Bob moves on 



The annoucement was made in 
earh' February that the Rev. 

H Robert Griffin, university 
ciiaplain and associate dean of stu- 
dents, and his wife Connie, secretary 
to the vice president of academic 
affairs, felt led into a ministry oppor- 
tunity with Barnabas International 
after nine years at Taylor. 

The Griffins" new ministry 
involves lending support to overseas 
missionaries through counsel and 
encouragement with Bamabus, and 
also with the Wycliffe organization, 
w hich translates scripture into foreign 
languages of specific countries. In the 
February 9. 1990 edition of The Echo, 
Griffin explained. "When you're in 
ministry and things are going well, 
God gives you a restlessness for a 
greater challenge. Connie and I have 
been feeling a real call by God into 
international ministry." 

Griffin has impacted several areas 
during the nine-year span of his 
ministry at Taylor University. One of 
these areas is Taylor World Outreach, 
of which Griffin has acted as combina- 
tion supervisor/department head. 

When Griffin came to Taylor nine 
years ago. the ministry of T.W.O. was 



a mere shadow of what it is today. He 
explains the origin of the discipleship 
coordinator position as a need to 
improve spiritual morale in the dormi- 
tories. "There was a student in each 
hall known as a student chaplain. 
This, to some, had the connotation . . . 
of 'weirdo' or 'fanatic'. So we dumped 
that title and dubbed the position 
discipleship coordinator, or DC. and 
this began the program of small 
co\enant groups as set up by the DCs 
on their individual floors." 

This nurturing of spiritual morale 
led not only to more DCs and small 
groups, but to a greater ministry in the 
community. Griffin estimates that 2/3 
of the Taylor student body is active in 
some sort of ministry such as the 
Leadership Conference, One on One. 
Campus Life, or Youth for Christ. 

The ministry of Lighthouse (see 
story, page 213) had been in existence 
since 1970, but only a Bahamas team 
was sent until Griffin enlarged the 
scope of the trips to include three 
other countries last year. Griffin was 
director of the Lighthouse trips while 
also serving as supervisor over the 
T.W.O. director. 

In addition to addiniz more teams to 



the ministry. Griffin also arranged to 
extend three hours of credit status to 
the Lighthouse training course in the 
fall. "The extra preparation helps a lot 
in the ministry, and in the future may 
be required for spring break trips as 
well," Griffin explains. "Capitalizing 
on the training experience makes the 
difference of each trip that much 
greater." 

Taylor has been able to watch the 
ministry of T.W.O. unfold under the 
direction of Pastor Bob Griffin. 
Among the changes in organization 
under Griffin is the addition of a full- 
time director, a part-time secretary, 
and a computer service to help 
manage the details. Also, additional 
office space has been found to help 
accommodate the se\en branches of 
T.W.O. 

Senior Tom Halleen. student 
assistant to Pastor Griffin, summed up 
the feelings of students when he said 
in The Echo, "I will miss his constant 
encouragement more than anything. 
But when I look in his eyes as he talks 
about Bamabus International. I can't 
help but feel happy for him." 



When you're 
in ministry 

and things are 
going well. 

God gives you 

a restlessness 

for a greater 

challenge. 



T-CLUB;i|f||f^i 

Front Row :"CirlaSollnier',t_auriWinierhQlter,Sh8nFlu£sell. Laurie Randall. Wendy Smith, B a c l< 

Row. DaronWtiite, Waller Moore. Kevin Ho tti, li/tike Fruchey. 



FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES ^C0^,l 

F r n t R w. Jenny Peters, Jodi Voder, Scon Kregel , Joy Altenburg, Steve Kersteh.' jen 
VanEerden.DougSctirock.tjlichaelHamsher, Second Row: Becky Roost, Laurel Kmzer.Patti 
Davis. Ctms Theule, Angte Harvey , Kendra Yoder, Lynne Kinzer. Sarah Powell, B a c k Row: Marc 
Gavtianez. Tommy Lee Jones II, Chad Peters, Scott Dean. Bnan Wildeljoer, Fred Knoll, Kathleen 
O'Brien .v, , , 




Tastor 'Bob 



'. 215<^ 




CHI ALPHA OMEGA (HONOR SOCIETY) 

Front Row: Leah Dunlap, Lynn Drennan. Chnsline Scherrer, Daniel Burden, Nathan Phinney. Second Row: 
Rachel Byler. Jane Sikkenga, Virginia Clayton, Suzette Moeschberger, Natalie Green. Back Row: Steve 
Upton. Thorn Verratli, Steve Baarendse, Brian Shivers, Christopher Mark Daubenmier. 




SIGMA TAU DELTA (ENGLISH) 

Front Row: Mary Tenney, Stephanie Guedet, Lisa Miller, Janet Bendure Second Row: Virginia Clayton, 
Bethany Shull. Jane Huntzinger, Lisa Loy, April W/alker. Back Row: Stephanie Novak, Kathy Cherwek, Thorn 
Verratli, Jeff Unruh, Lynne Kinzer, Nancy Klinger 




DELTA MU DELTA (BUSINESS) 

Front Row: Carin Dunberg, Melissa Egolf, Tonya Davis. Sabrina Munson, Jeff Roberts, Philip Roberts, Kurt 
Dyck. Charlene Mooney, Nils Ranneklev, Bob Gortner Second Row: Bill Baxendale. Shawn Rechkemmer, 
David Wheeler, Craig Leichty, David Romig. Andrew Roberts, Willem vanBeek, Bruce Wiley, Kevin Page, Rick 
Seaman, Lana Hunleman, Jill Ploegman, Renee Fares, Kelly Graham, Connie Moorman. Amy Grant, Stiawn 
Mulder, Chris Colthorp, Melissa Miller, Natalie Green, Jody Fausnigtit. Kevin Doss. 



^4^216 Qrecks 



♦!♦ 




Random Telephone Poll 

Q: How Ihis llic Mizpali iitfhicmcd yaii'.' 



Mav 21, 1990 



"How has the Mi/pah inrkienced me?" Matt Garnett, junior 
"How has the wiuil'!" Katherine Shearer, sophonioie 
"They haven't. 1 like Wengatz men." Her sister Karen 
"They are the neatest people in the world." Shawn Denny 
"Urn . , . uh, this is hard . . . ." Charlene Mooney. senior 
"How has the Mizpali . . , ? Influenced . . . '.'" Wynn Lembright 
"Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha. You can quote me." Dr. Richard StanLslaw 
"Ok, Thotn. What are yaii still doins; in town?" Dr. Art White 




(above) The MIzpah's senior show 
segment: Critics raved. -;-./i;«(;u;Tin,<,w 

(right) Steve Baarendse gets emotional 
in the premiere of "Less Miserable". 




#*^;^i^ 




^ 1 



^m^^m M. 




(left) Wally. 

•t'JiniGtirnnger 



MIZPAH 



•87 -88 '89 •90 

As the official telephone poll and official simplified chart clearly 
show, the Mizpah is a beloved part of Taylor culture. For the 
past four years, their pla\'ful antics have brought joy to the hearts 
of several. Drawn together by a common love (soundtracks from 
the top-grossing films of 1962). these men were destined to meet 
and form a tight bond that could onh be broken by their meeting 
a second time, although by their third meeting they were semi- 
bonded and they managed to achieve a fair-to-middlin^ bond by 
their fourth meeting. Their achievements are multitudinous, their 
influence is staggering, their wisdom is widely acknowledged, 
their penchant for exaggeration is legendary. They are. after all. 
the Mizpah. •Mi/.pah 



Clonic column huck^^inimtizuitoii by Mizpah 




John: Wcdido 



[U 



pi^^^E 




ALPHA PSI OMEGA (THEATRE) 

Front Row: Dr. Jessica Rousselow, Maria Koelsch, Tammy Hittle. Elyce Elder. Second Row: 
Mandy Hess. James Church iV. Eddie Judd, Valerie Smith, Dr. Oliver Hubbard, Back Row: 
Stephen Barron, Toby Shope, Thorn Verratii, David Benjamin. 




PARNASSUS 

Front Rov»: Elyce Elder. Lisa Curless. Bethany Shull, Edward Dinse. Bacl( Row: Jack Lugar, 
Scott McGlasson, Jennifer Thompson. 




MIZPAH 

Front Row: Joseph Miller, Shawn Denny, Ken Hugoniol Second Row: Thorn Verralti, Troy 
Felton, David Kaufman. Back Row: Kevin Sloal, Wally Campbell, Steve Baarendse. Mark 
Ringenberg. 



'Xtizfah 



217"^ 



Jerry Mick/ Feature 



I have always 
held the convic- 
tion that WTUC 
has the potential 
to be a valuable 
contribution to 
the Taylor com- 
munity. I believe 
we have proven 
that. 



Tunes: 



WTUC reaches for new 
standards of excellence 



T t would be hard to guess what 
^^^ kind of musie was being played by 
^^M WTUC, Taylor's student-run radio 
station, back in 1969 when it first started 
broadcasting. The Florida Boys maybe? 
I'm sure those D.J.'s of yesteryear would 
lose their hair if they heard some of the 
Christian metal on the air now. 

WTUC dt)esn"t just play metal. Sta- 
tion managei- Bill Hatfield has worked 
hard w ith program director Alonzo 
\'arh()iist' to ensure that today's playlist 
has a wide variety of contemporary 
styles. Also, the station has become 
much more structured in the past four 
years. There are currently forty students 
who volunteer time to work at the station 
in some capacity. There are several spe- 
cial format shows aired each week, in 
addition to sports broadcasts and special 
radio drama shows. News bioadcasts aie 
organized by Mike P(»tter — other station 
personnel include promotions manager 
Cheryl .Spellerberij and production 
manager Tim Ziegler. 

'fhe most recent addition to the station 
is a computer system called the 13. J. "s 
Companion, designed anil piogrammed 
by Hatfield, 'fhis automated .lohnny 
Fever keeps tiack of the station's current 
playlist. During shows. D..l.'s Compan- 
ion reminds jockeys when to play which 
tunes ami commercials, and in general 
makes life much easier behind the mike. 



Students otfen wiMider w hy the station 
is limited to the campus cable system. 1 
asked Hatfield this question myself, and 
found it to be a more complicated issue 
than 1 had thought. The largest problems 
are: a) cost (this was a suiprise to me), 
b) FCC licensing, and c) the availability 
of a specific frequency for Taylor to use. 
One advantage to using the campus cable 
system is crystal-clear reception. 

The station encourages students to 
develop a creative, focused air personal- 
ity. The WTUC staff knows the impact it 
makes upon the Taylor community. 
According to Hatfield. "I have always 
held the conviction that WTUC has the 
potential ti) be a valuable contribution to 
the Taylor community. 1 believe we have 
proven that. What is yet to be proven is 
the iwtcnt to which WTUC's ministry, 
eilucational, and entertainment out- 
reaches can touch Taylor's student 
body." 

Hatfield has been instrtunental in 
developing the professionalism displayed 
by those who work at the station over the 
past four years. "My vision for WTUC 
was that it be brought up to the level of 
professionalism that wiuild allow 
stuilents to channel their creati\ ity in a 
way that the w hole Taylor community 
would enjoy. We have accomplished that 
goal, and I hope to see many years of 
creativity to come." 




CAREER PLANNING ASSISTANTS (C.P.A.) 

Front Row; Teresa KnechI, Lori Dawes, Deb Benson Back Row: Director Tim Nace, Elena 
Martin, Jodeil Hendrickson, Todd Plister, 



PERSONAL TOUCH STAFF 

Front Row: Linda Lewis, Shawn Clark, Janelle Hall. Lynette Bullock, Ann Janette Cuper, Shannon 
Koons, Back Row: Cecil Ferguson, Andrew Wesner, Jeff Roberts. Donalee Moore, Jon Dotson, John 
Hem. David Vermeesch, Mitch Beaverson, 





<^218 



'TilC 




(left) Live, from English Hall . . . its Thomas Arnot 
and Mike Potter, using WTUCs remote equipment to 
send their program over the phone lines to the studio. 

■H',lcn MilU 

(below) D.J. Alonzo Yarhouse, cloistered behind an 
impressive-looking array of buttons, knobs, and dials, 
consults the sagacious "D.J.s Companion" for advice. 

■:-\luik DauhcuiiiHi 



STUDENT COURT 

After all these weeks, we finally cleaned the office Unfortunately, tfie Student Court 
photo (see story, page t96l was lost in the shuffle We apologize for the omission. 
Ciiief Justice Tim Schoon, Mati Brummond. Windi Burrus. Brian Crabtree Troy Fellon, 
Stuart Gilkison. David Granzine. Deanna Gunler, Forrest Miiller 




WTUC RADIO 

Front Row: Cneryl Spellerberg, Tim Ziegler, Bill Hatfield. Alonzo Yarhouse, N/like Poller. 



WTVT TELEVISION 

Front Row: Dr. Tim Kirl^patrick. Lauri Mullens, Aaron Switiart. Annette Herman. Fred 
Luchlenberg. Eric Roller, 







•TlTllC 



219<^ 




AAA-Rattd Joke (sec (Juklfil Nail )n Back, 

girl with a) 
Aaberg, Jeffrey 72 
Abbotl, Gannon 103 
Abdon, Roy 220 
Abraham, David 72,34,43.103 
Academies .section I6K-I^J3 
Aecountinij Office 1 7') 

Aclon, ,Slae> 6ft, 70, 72, l')h, 200, 212, X'). 123 
Adki,son. John I I.S, \i'< 
AJklSDii. Lean X, I 7X 
Admission (see Freshman) 
Agee. Pamela 113,200 
Aho, John 103 
,Airbands (seeCulliirei 
Alexander, Barbara 1 24, 2 1 2 
Alexander, Emily 21, 72, mfi. 204, 2(W 
Alexander, Kristina 124, IW 
Alexander, Michael NX, 212 
Alleni, Andi-eu 17, 117. IftO. Iftl, 147,202, 

20K 
Allen, Adam 14.^, 101, 120 
Allen. Kimberly 107, 161 
Allen. Mamie W 
Allporl, Julie 114 
Alpha Psi Omega 217 
Allenbuig,Joy 107, 13'), 21.^ 
Alvey,Paul 162,102 
Ames, Barb 56, 59 
Ames. Bob 56, 59 
Amundson. Peter 10.^ 
Anama, Jeffrey I.S2. LS3. I'W 
Anderson, Ctirol Lynn 1 26 
Anderson. Laura 72,124 
Anderson, Lori 201 
Anderson, Jeff 208 
Andrew, Khonda 127, I.s7, 156 
Andrews, Margaret 12-S, 2(1') 
Angus. William l<-), 122 
Ambal. Daniel 103 
.Apologia 232 
Architecture 46-4X 
Arindaeng. Mario IX, l(}v5l,5h 
Armstrong. Cheli 3.S, 12.'^, 20'), 35 
Ann.slrciiti^. Jackie I X6 
Arnold. Lori 131, 136, I3'i, l.sx, 1 sQ. 160, 161, 

137, 159, 160, 161 
Arnol, Thomas 102, 20X, 21X 
Ash, Brad 116,214 
Atkinson, Jeff 131, 162, 163 
AlkiinniiJ'.il 17X 




Ha.ueiulse. I'hilip 1()2.2(IX 

Baarendse. .Sle|)hen 23, 72, 201, 204. 216, 217, 



Page numbers in normal type refer to pictures 
l*aj»e numhers in boldCnce refer to te\t 
/■(/I iillv iiiiil .•riajl /uinu\ 'Hi' ihiUvizCil 
Infnrnialional rel'erenecs are in boldface 



232, 20, 27, 43. 51, 60, 65, 89, 104, 141, 142, 
196, 210, 232 

Bachman, Jennifer 1 1 1 , 209 

Baginski. Jennifer 12.'i, 43 

Bagley, Mark ll.'i 

Bailey, Nancy 220 

Baird, Kelly 128 

Bajza, Michael 72, 200. 94 

Baker. Beulah I7K 

Baker, James 72. 144, 145, 202, 207 

Baker, Jennifer 97 

Baker, Jeryl 114,214 

Baker, Michael 117 

Baker, Sandra 96, 166 

Baker, Sharon 129 

Bakcrink.Denisc 17X, ISO, 180 

Balkema, Christopher 115 

Ballman, Elizabeth 1 1 1 

Barahona, Nohemy 109, 1,50, 151, 150 

Bard of Hate, The 166 

Barker, Kimberly 220 

Barker, Tracy 111, 157 

Barkley. Shane 121,162 

Bamini 23, 72, 201 , 204, 2 16, 21 7, 232 

Barnes, Mary 199,200,125 

Bamhart. Christine 130 

BaiTantes. Gerardo 145. 2 10. 94 

Barrett, Jennifer 109.204 

Barretts, The (see Theatre Magazine) 

Barrington. Matthew 145, 120 

Barron. Stephen 72.217,43 

Barlow, Nathan 72. 140, 143, 143 

Barlow, Dawn 2 

B.iseom, Brian 72, 101 

Baseball 162, 16.? 

Basketball— Men's 1.54.155 

Basketball— Women's 156. 157 

Basler, Susan 127 

Bass. Dara 107 

Bales, Peter 103 

Bath, Donna 206 

Baiin.lilll 161, 17X, 159, 160 

Bauer, Gary 117,203 

Baumann, Kimberly 70,72, 19'l 

Baxendale, William 207, 216, 94 

Baxter, Douglas 1 3 I 

Baxter, Tina 131 

Beachy. Kimberly 72, 97 

Beals, Doug 121, 162, 163 

Beasley, Martin 104, 133. 104, 171 

Beally. Christopher 173 

Beaverson. Mitchell 105, 203. 20X. 21 I, 218, 
198 

Bechtel.John 117 

Becker. Janelle 1 27 

Beecher. Jennifer 12.96 

Beers. James 19.69, l')6 

Beers, Karen 96 

Beer.s, Tliiimas 17X 

Beery, Brent 95, 200, 85 

Behmer. Elizabeth 130 

Beilzel, Bradley 120 

Belardes, Benila 127 

Belcher, Michael 72, 166, 166 

Belile, Jaquelyn 72, 22. 109 

Bell, Kryslal 220 

Bell. Susan 113 

Beller, Michael 23. 105,204 
■Her, Tami 126,204 

Bell, Susan 106, 199 

Benhim-.Rnii I7K 

Bendure, Diane 107 

Benduie, Janet 72,216 
ienedeito, Gayle 72, 128 
ienjamin, David 72,208,217.101 

Benjtimin. John 32. 95 

Benjaiiiin. Mania 187 

Benjaimu.Riihert 178. 167 

Beimel, Cliristnpher 178 

Bennetl, Jeffrey 39. 40. 1 20. 40, 43, 5 1 

Benson. Debra 130. I9S. 21X. 200 

Benson. Susan 72. I'M 

Beremls. Kimbei 1\ 1 27, 43 

Beres, Amy 39,40,41, 1 14,208, 40 

Berger, Melissa 112 

Bergsten, Annetta 112 

ISergwall. I irsi 94 

nergwall. loiirth 97 

lierg» all. Second 95 




"Hey, you!!!" Lynn Leedy welcomes you to tfie index. 



Bcrg»all, Ihird 96 

Beriid. Dawn 72. 208 

Bernd. Laura ')7. 208 

Bernhardt, Jr„ Wa>nc 41,115, 132, 41, 43 

Berry, Elizabeth 128,43 

Berry, Krislen 107 

Berry, Michelle 114 

Bertka, Beth 123.209 

Bcr/on,Ailsa 107 

Besecker, Lisa "7 

Beyeler. Jennifer lOX, 209. 208 

Bibler, Chad 116.155 

Bilen. Wendy 109. I9'i 

Binninglon, Rebekah 1 3 1 , 22 

Bird, Johnny I 22 

Bishop. Bruce 115 

Bishop, Kurt 1 16, 160, 161, 159, 161 



Billiter, Patricia 220 

Blackwood, Bethanne 98 

Blissenbach. Krisia 124 

Blosser, Slacie 107,214 

Blowers, Todd 117 

Bluemel, Kevin 72, 202, 20S, 2119, 172 

Blum, Joan 107.206,207 

Bocken, Mindy 130,211 

Boedecker, Kelly 72,110 

Boggs, LiesI 72 

Hollow, John 72, 73. 196. 200. 22, 24, 25. 40, 

51,59,62,73, 199,203 
Bolton. Jill 72, 199, 16 
Bombei. Christopher 120, 143, 159, I6i 
Bookstore Staff 173 
Borden. Juha 126.206 
Boren. Rebecca 220 



♦220 



Index 




^Mark Dattheiimier 



Bolls. Brum 104. 214. 104 

Bnurasa. Dawnc 72 

Bowcn. Mallhciv 116, 143, Ift2 

Bowers. Pcler 121.208,209 

Bowijrcn. Kristin 106 

Bowser. Jeflrey 121. 14.3. 162. 163. 163 

Boyack. Robert 116.214 

Boyd. Christopher 72. 207, 94 

Boyer, Katherine 112 

Bo/nango. Mareus 221 

Braekett. Connie 221 

Brailey. Emily W. 100. 2(«l. 20S, 2()S. 209 

Brandt. Rcbeeea 1 6 1 . 2 1 4, 1 27. I .>9, 1 6 1 

Brane. .Anna lOS 

Brane. Sarah lOS 

Brass Ensemble 207 

Braunius. Stephen lO.'i. 207. 2(W 



Breedlove.Jane 186 

Brennan. David 101. 155 

Brenneman. Marcy 96, 165 

Brett. Chri.slopher 91 

Brewer. James 221 

Brewer. Ja\ son 117 

Brewer. Pamela 108 

Brewer. Phil 221 

Brew-er. Techia 221 

Britten. Cathanne 122 

Brix, Beth 107 

Bro-Ho 104, 97, 104 

Brock. Carol 221 

Brooks. Chri.slopher 115 

Brooks. Loren 143.115,143 

Brookshire. Lance 17. 19. 72. 74. 141. 143. 29 

Brotherhood. The 104 

Brouer. Shannon 1 1 1. l<-)7 

Bro«n, Brian 72.79.43 

Broun. Camie 72 

Brown. Joel 103.211 

Brown. Joi 111. 156. 157. 156 

Brown. Karen 100.207 

Brown. Kristi 96, 2(» 

Brown. Melissa 75. 165. 165 

Brow n. Rebecca I 1 1 . 200 

Brown. Sarah 107.212 

Brown. Warren 75. 197.203.208 

Browning. Douglas 104. 199. 2 14. 104 

Browning. Elizabeth 124 

Brubaker. Melissa 1 13 

Bruce. Stacey 110. 166.208 

Brummeler. Bradley 75. 199, 206. 207, 210, 

22, 94, 206 
Brumnnmd, Matthew 102, 143. 143 
Bucher. Mike 121 
Bugher, Jacob 54, 55 
Buhler. Mary 97.210 
Bullock. .Anna 9S, 166 
Biilloik.Jeaiiiw 187,43 
Bullock. Lynelte 96.218 
Biillmk. Rax 149. 178. 184. 149, 184 
Bultman. Heather 123. 14M 
Bunch. John 221 
Burden. Barbara 96 
Burden. Daniel I 14. 199, 216, 172 
Burden. Sum 179.172 
Burkard. Jessica 125,166 
Burkholder, Alison 96,45 
Burkholder, Joleen 75, 199 
Blirk-hoUliT. Tim 179.202. 172 
Bums, Manale 16, 112 
Biirn»i>illi.Jiv 179 
Benjamin. Mania 187 
BuroU-r. Teil 1 87 
Bums, Duane 33, 95, 208 
Burrus, Windi 96 
Burry, Mark 213.122 
Burw ick. Gretchen 40. 42. 75. 207. 42. 43 
Busirum. Melanie 1 25. 204, 208 
Butt. Larry 17.75,199.211.102 
Byler, Rachel 216 
Byler. Steven 33.95.45 




Cain. James 115 

Calkins. .Ann 109 

Callahan. Rebekah 127 

Campbell. Jon 118 

Campbell. Shawn 143.118,142 

Campbell. Wally 23. 75. 140. 201. 217. 18, .34, 

43, 104, 140, 142 
Camphcll. Waller \11 . 179. 203. 16. 34, 177 
Campus Visitation I see .Admission) 
Career Development Isee Campus Visitation) 
Career Pianninit Assistanl-S 218 



Care\,Emia 105.205 

Carlson. Brian 121.213 

Carlson. Erin 124 

Carlson. Greg 117 

Carlson. Peter 104.104 

Carlson. Timothy 75 

Carlson. Wendy 35. 75. 2 10. 97 

Carman. Rosaland 100 

Carney. Kristin 1 10 

Carpenter. Eric 115 

Carpenter. Noel 75 

Carr. Scott 23. 105. 172 

Carr. Stephen 117. 143 

Carroll. Patricia 96. 142. 161 

Carroll. Rudolph 122 

Cartwright. Melinda 128.212 

Case. Kan 179.211.213 

easier. Robin 94 

Gates. Beti\ 221 

Cellar 106 

Genkus. Brett 221 

Chambers. Mary 96, 166 

Chamber Orchestra 2IW 

Chandler, Gara 5, 26, 1 13, 197. 208. 40, 43 

Chandler. Julie 110 

Chandler. Rodney 155.154 

Chapel 34.35 

Chapman. Gary 75. 143. 140, 143 

Chapman. MiUlred 174 

Chapman. Tom 1 22 

Charlel'our. Michael 102.95 

Charles, Elizabeth 106 

Chase. TilTam 96 

Ghay, Pick 101, 155 

Chechmvi,li.Fa\e 174, 141. 190 

Cheerleaders 214 

Cherwck. Kalhryn 124.201, 216 

Cheung. Tim. ithy 103, 209 

Chi -Alpha Omega 216 

Ghidester, Pamela 196 

Ghitwood, Laura 75, 128 

Christensen, Carolyn 1 24 

Ghnsiensen. Ellen 35. 126.204 

Christensen. Susan 112. 149. 161 

Chorale 208 

ChuckBill 104 

Church IV. James 38. 1 18. 206. 207. 208. 217. 

42, 43, 206 
Cina. Cheryl 75. 164. 165. 165 
Gina. Richard 102.102,208 
Clark. Christopher 24,30, 120, 144, 145.213. 

29, 144, 145 
Clark. Heather 1 25 
Clark. Heidi 35. 127.209 
Clark. Jennifer 75 
Clark. John 91 
Clark. Lori 99 
Clark. Mari 221 
Clark. Shawn 128.218 
Clark. William 117.200 
Clarke. Kenneth 94 
Clarke. Scott 75 
Clayton, Virginia 75, 216,124 
Cleaver, William 8, 142, 143. 140. 142, 143 
Clement. Rhonda 186, 186 
Clester. Kimberly 221 
Cleveland, Traci 123 
Clevenger, Aaron 221 
Clock. Andrea 221 
Cloyd, Janel 5. 114. 197.208 
Coble. Timothy 221 
Cochrane II. Robert 221 
Coe..lanu:s 179.203 
Coffeehouse (see Entertainment) 
ColTey. John 217 
Coggburn. Sean 1 17. 145. 199 
Coggbum. Shannon 1 09. 209. 208 
Collins. Carey 89. 121.208 
Coin, Ruth 75 
Colthorp, Christine 100.216 
Colwell. Kristin 47 
Combs, Annette 96 
Commons, Rebecca 126 
Community Outreach Cabinet 198 
Computer Science ('luh 203 
Comstock, Vlonique 47 
Concerts isee Enlerlainment) 
Conde, .Ailam 121 
Confer, Eh/aheth 221 



Congleton, Michelle 112,212 

Conley, Carmen 100, 149 

Conley, Susan 75 

Conner, Jay 95 

Conner, Jeff 95 

Conwell, Mitchell 75, 161, 160 

Cooke, Chrystal 129 

Cooper, Cade 105 

Cooper, Henry 221 

Cooper, Susan 221 

Copeland, Sean 131,214 

Cnrduan. Win 23. 179. 191. 22. 191 

Cnsf^rove.JnAnn 187 

Cnsgro\r.Mark 179. 183. 183 

Costas. Jamie 128,228 

Couch. Stanton 95 

Co,\. Cynthia 124. 166. 43. 208 

Cox, Mary 75.165,128,165 

Coxeler. Lossing 115. 43 

Coxson. David 221 

Crabb. Kenton 16. 1 18. 152. 153. 153 

Crabtree. Brian 121 

Craddock, Douglas 101 

Craddock. Nicole 106 

Craft, Rodney 221 

Cragg. Robin 75. 197. 149. 130 

Craig. Brian 117 

Craig. Kala 75 

Cramer, Jeffrey 27, 75, 79, 91 

Crane. Marrha 186 

Crim, Cecily 110,204 

Cripe. Heather 124 

Crist. Joseph 221 

Crist. Richard 75 

Crook. Craig 114. 143 

Crook. Scott 19. 131. 196 

Crooks. Shawn 1 22 

Crosscountry 146-149 

Cross. Darrel 104. 147. 200. 208. 104. 208 

Cross. Edgar 103. 143 

Crosson. Diana 131 

Cronse. Janice 180 

Crouton 77.203.217 

Crouch. Jill 75. 107 

Crouch. Stan 143. Ihl 

Crowder. Cathy 124 

Crowder. Cynthia 109 

Croxton. Brent 8.31.37.40.42. 102.36,42 

Crum. Denise 130. 144 

Crutehfield. Heidi 75. 164. 165 

Culberson. Kent 75 




D'Arcy. Heather 124. 149.212 

D'Artagnan 103. 147.208 

Daily. Drew 94 

Daily. Joe 221 

Dallal. Laila 128 

Dance. Andrew 122 

Darbro. Elise 221 

Darby. Tucker 104.104.142 

Darlington. Todd 162. 115 

Dauhenmier. Mark 45, 201, 203. 204. 210. 216. 

232. 51, 232 
Dauscy. Julie 99.211 
Davenport. Brent 1 20 
David. Lance 94, 162.163 
Davidson. Jennifer 98 
Davidson. Julie 108.201 
Davis. Dawn 1 I I 
Davis, .lama 1 80. 2 1 2 
Davis. Nicole 124.204 
Davis. Patti 128. 139. 215. 171 
Davis. Tonya 77. 1 99. 2 1 2. 2 1 6. 43 
Dawes. Lori 130,218 



lnde?i 



221<^ 



Day. fJiivi.l 77 

Daylon. William 'M, 207, 29 

DcBocr. Duiiclle 99 

UeBoer. Su^an 97 

DeBocr. Suzanne 77. 12S 

DeFries. Thomas 1 17 

DeHaan. Darin 116. 14.^ 

DcLaughlcr. Tana 77. 197 

DiiLaughler. Timothy 102 

DoRosa. Joseph 94, :()() 

DcTurk. Janell 222 

Dean. .Seoll 16. 77. I.S.i. I.S7. 197. 199. 21.i, 77, 

157 
Deardoi-ri. .Amy 1 2S 
Dealon.Jayne lOH 
Di'uvcrs..Uiiii'i ISO 
Deck. Lisa 77 
Decker. Susan 222 
Deibcl.Dcbra 1 Li. 197. 20S 
Delano. Gardner 77 
Delanoy. Deanna 2. 1 14 
Delhnger. Julie 12.'^ 
Delmaslro. Eh/abelh 106. 194. 197. 20S. 40. 

2()8 
Delta Mu Delia 216 
Delusion (see Senior) 
Demerille. Miriam LM 
DenHarligh. Alesha 100. 200 
Denman. JelTrey 117, 167. 167 
Denny. Shawn 77. 200. 201.216.217.43,104, 

216. 217 /i/ii\ 1/ \iiuiU hiir^itipiiv and i^rciit 

l>lt nil f nil pir^c 2.1 / " / I L'uilZL' II' \ lint nun It. 

bill tl'\ till the "ti'dl" Cillliils woltlil Id nic 

have. Niii that I'm ttp^fi 
Denton. Dawn 77 



.G 



larv 222 



Devries. Ste\en 222 

Dew. Nathaniel 10.^ 

Dicken.Christin.i 222 

Diikey. Bill hill II ISO 

Dickey. Piiviil LSO 

Dickinson. Derek 10.^ 

Dicknian. James 9.^ 

Diedneh. Donna 222 

Dillei. Da\Kl 77. 14v 142, 14.^ 

Diller. Jason 115 

Diller, Kevin 4.5.9.'i,201 

Diller. Lucille 222 

Diller. Maicia 77 

Ihlk'i. Ttnt 222 

Dining Commons StafT [15 

nutsc.l-.ihvanl ISO. IS9, 217. 188 

Diseipleship Coordinators 200 

Dixon. D.iniel lOv 176. 197. 20S.43 

Di.\,M.KuliiiiJ ISO, 21? 

Domeck. Sleven 120. 14.S 

Dominguez. Heather 123 

Domingue/. Jennifer 77 

Donahue, Roberl 101 

Donaldson. Michael 77. 166 

Doornbas. Taniila 106 

Ihiiiniiii. Ifil ISO 

Doss. Kevin 140. 141. I4.i, 216. 140, 143 

Dos/tan. Ruby 107 

Dolson. Jonathan I IS. 2 IS 

Drcnnan. Lynn 77. 197, 216 

Drooger. Diane 100.43 

DulT Eric 77. 172 

DulL Roberl IIS 

Dunbar. Daviil 77 

Dunbcru.Canii 127. 204. 20.i. 216 

Dunlap. Leah 77. 197. |9S, 216, 197, 2114 

Diinnavant. Tro\ 222 

Dupon. Daniel 77. 167. 43, 95, 167 

Durham. J.iines 167. 116, 167 

Durkcs. David 77. I4.i 

D\ek. .Angle 127 

Dyek. Krisli 6. LS. 12.1. 136. 13S. 1 i9. 137 

Dyek. Kuil 66. 77. 19S. 216.69, 2(10 

Dye..Am\ 125. 166. 209 

Dye. Sharon 114 

Dyer. I'hihp 103 

Dvkman. Latirie 12,1 



%^ 



Ebanks. Susan 77 

Eben. James 69. 1 16. 214 

£c/io SlalT 201 

Eckstrom. Cheryl 129.171 

Eggert, Jennifer 1 1 2 

EggerLJodi 96 

EgolL Meli.ssa 77.216,200 

Ehre.sman. Sharihn 124 

Ekiund. Amy 112 

Elder. Elyce 1,10,20,5. 217.22.41.43.44 

Ellinger. Aaron 2s. 120. 207 

Elliot. Janet 129 

Ellis, Devclon 95 

Ellis, Stacy 222 

Ellis, Tammy 1 24 

Elmer. Erin 106. 12.1, 197, 208 

Embree, Daniel 119.207 

Embree. James S9. 147. 1.59. 161. 118 

Engler. Luke 10.1.20.1 

Enslisfi, First North 107 

Enulish. I irst South 106 

English, Second Center 1 10 

Enj;lish, Second North 111 

Enalish, Second South 109 

Knjilish, riiird Center 113 

Enfjiish, I bird North 112 

English, I'hird South 1 14 

Ensinger. Doroihy 96.212.214 

Entertainment 20.25 

Equestrians 166 

Erb. Laurel 100.206 

Erdman. Jody 125. 212. 18 

Erdman.Todd 2.1. 105 

Erickson. Gloria 109,204 

Erickson. Pairicia 222 

Eriksnn.Lcc ISO 

Esry, Carlana 35. 126, 209 

Esseiihtif;.^. Tom ISO 

Eslerline, Kimberly 90, HW 

Eubanks, Gar> 121, 155 

Evans, Lea 6, 161 

Evans. Mill ilyit 1S7 

Evans. Mary 123 

Evans. Tracie 96 

Evers. Milchell 30.94 

Hvmk. Leigh 5. S9. Ml. 105, 197, 20S, 197, 

208, 209 
EwlhiitL, Hut hula IS7 



^: 



Page numbers in luiiiiuil lype refei lo |ikliiri 
I'ajjc numbers in Imldface refer lo test 
haitiltx tiiul Miif! itann-s nic ihilitiidl 
Informational references are in boldface 



Faber. Jill 97 

Kair> (lodmolher, appearance of (see Wish) 

Faison. George 143, 161 . 205, 101 

Fares. Renee 77,200,216 

lares. Tina 77 

lMine\. Ile.ilher 111). 208 

Faiisnighl.Gma 9S. 208 

Fausnighi. Joseph 121. 212. 216 

l-eiee. Kami 111). 199, 212 




Fed. Ashlyn 77,203 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes (F.C.A.I 215 

Felton. Aimee 24. 96. 199. 200. 201 

Felton.Troy 77.203.217. 104 

Ferguson. Cecil 77. 204. 205. 2 1 S. 122 

Fetzer. Rebecca 99 

Fields. Delia 222 

Fields. Michael 23. 1 IS 

Filby. Ernest 77.43 

Filka.Jon 104.104,171 

Firth, Kevin 77. 179. |07. 105, 172, 178 

Fischer. Amy 12S 

Fisher. Matthew 103 

Fisher. Melinda 131. 200. 97, 98 

Fitzharris. Jill 108 

Fix, Vicki 222 

Fleetwood, Martha 1 2.1. 201 

Fletcher. Jessica 129 

Flick. Gregory 120 

Flule Choir 206 

Flynn. Alyson 100.22,43 

Flynn. Melinda 99.201 

Fogg. Sheny 110 

Foley. Mark 116.14.1 

Fool, wise (see Moron, sophisticated) 

Foor. Danny 222 

Football 140-143 

Foote. Elizabeth 78 

Foote, Jennifer 130 

Foote. Jody 208 

Foote. Joe 103.40 

Foote. Mark 120. 141 

Ford. Jonathan 7S 

Ford, William 17. 7S 

Forlenherry. Nancy 222 

Fortuna. Kris 222 

Foss, David 104.104 

Foss. Kennclh 200. 120, 198 

Foss, Kevin 162. 121 

Foster. Deborah I OS. 204 

Foundalittn, The 102 

Fouse. Bruce .19. 4( ), 1.1 1 . 40, 43 

Fowler. Laura 1 23 

Fowler. William I 19, 111, 214 

Fii.x.Joyir 1S7 

Fox. Kirsten 7S 

Fox. Todd 105. 162 

Franz. Becky 110.200 

Erase. Cynthia 12S 

Eraser, Curt 7S. 203. 205 

Frauhiger. Ryan 78. 199 

Fredeen. Julie 100 

Freeland. Linda 222 

Freeman. Scott 120. |6| 

Frecse. Belly 181,16,213 

Fiee.te.Bnh 181,213 

Freshman (see Misguided: see also Idealism) 

Fritz. Julie 128.199 

Fruchey. Michael 101. 147. 161.215.146 

Fry, Lama 186 

Fry. William 1 8 1 

Frye.Heth 22, 181 

Frykholm. Stc\ e 1 22 

Fulcher. Timothy 

Fulks, David 28. 104. 197,208 

Fuller, Lisa 11.1. 

Fulte. Rhonda 114 



Gallup. Gary 78. 79. 43, 79, 94 

Gamez. Janel 128 

Gamez. Jodiene 222 

Gammage. Lisa 78.133 

Gard. Sherlyn 222 

Gamett, Matt 131. 147. 161. 160,216 

Garringer. .lint 1 8 1 

Gates. Michelle 200 

Gates. Richard 222 

Gause, Rachael 131 

Gavilanez. Juanita 78 

Gavilanez. Marc 122. 142.213.215 

Georgia. Phihp 12. 118 

GetsOutofBed (see Punchline) 

Gerard. Gina 1 30, 1 6 1 . 1 59, 1 6 1 

Gerber. Kelli 2, 114. 199 

(Jerig, Fourth 101 

Gerig. Jared 78. 147. 146, 147 

(ierig. Second 99 

Gerig, Third 100 

Gerken, Peler 35, 103, 20.1. 208. 209 



Gerstung. Tammy 
Gestalt. F, C, M, E. 
Gt.l:er. .Icrrv 1 S 1 
Gi;.>cr..liiuite 187 
Gilbert. Paul 111. 
Gilbert. William I 
Gilbertson. Jeffrey 
Giles. Marian 198 



100,211 
200.201. 217. 231 



103 

19.208 
131 
213 



Gilkison. Stuart 78.119 
Gillespie. Nancy 187 
Gilliland. George 116 
Gilstorf. Treg 105 
Gin. Daniel ^94. 143.212 
Gines, Ronda 78. 203 
Girgis. Lois 107 
Given, Beth 1 1 1 
Glass, Geor.i^e 31, 181 
Gleason. Lorall 78 
Glensman, Mary 222 
Godfrey. Martha 78. 198.200 
Godorhazy. Jill 17. 33. 78, 113 
Godorhazy. Stephen 44. 78. 102 
Gogis. Lukas 116.228 
Gogis. Michael 78. 116.228 
Golden. Deborah 123 
Golden. Stephanie 1 26. 200. 202 
(iolden Nail in Back, absence of 

(see Reioieing. great) 
Gulden Nail in Back, girl with a 

(see Unhappy) 
Goldstone. Dana 78 
Goldstrand. Lorna 99 
(iolf 167 

Gollmer. Carl.i 99. 14M. 215,43 
Good, Sonya 78 
Goossen, Bryan 35. 1 18. 209 
Gore. Nancy 187.186 
Gormer.Roheil 181.216 
Gottfried. Jennifer 6.127 
Gove, Mark 1 15 
Grable, Timothv 104. 197.43.104 




Gaddis. Richard 105, 197.202.208 

Gaerlner. Becky 207. 96 

GalT. Holly 98. 1 13. 202. 209. 43, 97 

GalL Sally 209 

Gallagher, Lisa 130. 151. 150 

Gallagher. Reiice 108 



Kristi Kwiatkowskj is (drawn by the 



♦222 



Indc^i 



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Graduate (see Uneniplo\nienl) 

Graduation 70.71 

Grahaiii, Erie 7N 

Graham. John 7.S. [W 

Graham. Kelly 7S. 216 

Granneman. Bradley I .?. 30. 207, 204. 1 18 

Gram. Amy 1.^1.203.216 

Gram. KrI.sty 110 

Granzine. David 1 15 

Granzine. Kalhryn 1 30. 200 

Grau. Karl 116.161 

Gray Jr., Charles 78, 95 

Gray.Shamn IS7 

Green. Christin '■J6 

Green. Jay 104. 197.208.211.91, 1(14.208-9 

Green. Natalie 78.216 

Green. Susan 9"? 

Greene. Jenniter 7S 

Greenhow . Jonathan 225 

Greennian. Jenniter 110 

Greenwalt. John 225 

Greer. Dawn 98. 20.'i 

Gretillal. .Arno 89. 131. 197.208 

Greiillui.Rlinihlu 187 

Griltln. Deborah 37,125.36 

Gritfin, Michelle 113 

Griffin, Peter 78. 22 

Griffin, Robert 214 

Cnffin.Rnherl 181,213.214.34.35,92, 197. 

213,215 
Griffis. Darren 1 17 
Cross, Jettrey 73, 78. 95 
Grounds Cre\^ 181) 
Grove. Eric 117.213.208 
Groves. Rebecca 128.207 
Grueser, .Amy 124,206 
Grueser, Heidi 96 
Gttffs, Connie 187 
Gunnoe, Patricia 225 
Guedet, Stephanie 216 
Guillaume. Jonathan 143. 12(1, 140. 143 
Guillaume. Josie 225 
Gundy, G.iry 116.208 
Gunter. Deanna 129.200 
Gunther, Craig 120,2011,214 
Guyre, Tad 225 
Gygi, Kimberly 22. 124 




od(d angle of this fire hytdrant. -HiU-rMiiis 



Haas. Kyle 115 

Haase. Steven 131.202 

Haddad. Rebekah 109.212 

Haisley. Pally 187 

Halbert. Ronald 225 

Haley. Rachel 131. 156, 157 

HalKJanelle 108,200,218 

Hall. Stephen 94 

Hallbauer. Carla 129.206.206 

Halleen. Thomas 78.213.215 

Halpem. Melissa 1 I 1 

Halterman. Jonathan 14. 23. 1115. 203. 204 

Hamilton. Andrew 104. 208. 104 

Hamilton. JclTrey 94, 2 14, 18, 69 

Hamm. Mark 143 

Hamniel. Jenniter 200 

Hammel. Patrick 225 

Hiinuiiond. Daniel 172 

Hammond. Joe 143.102 

Hammond. .Michael 95. 200 

Hammond. Penny 109. 164. 165 

Hamsher. Malt 120 

Hamsher, Michael 78. 143. 199, 202, 215 

Hanback, Scott 2. I 15.69 

Hand. William 118 

Handt. Terry 99 

Handy, Craig 16.78 

Hanlin. Dawn 96 

Hansen. Kristine 80 

Hapner, Faith 113 

Hapner. Irene 99 

Hapner. John 225 

Hardy. .Matthew 225 

Hardy, Todd 33, 103. 167. 167 

Harkness. Shawn 225 

Harms. Joel 4, 95. 152. 153. 85, 153 

Harms. Paul 181 

Harnisli. Shirley 187 

Harris. David 119 

Harris. Eric 12 I 

Harris. Tiffany 107 

Harrison. .Mherl 170. 182. 207, 208, 209 

Harrison. Douglas 95 

Harrison. Geitr.^^e 182 

Harrison. Robert 225 

Harshbarger. Donovan 117 

Hart. Julie 129 

Hartman. Beth 128 

Harvey. Angela 157.215 

Harvey. Charles 45.95.152 

Han'ey. Karen 106 

Harvey. Katharine 129. 161. 161 

Harvey. MatI 45.95.162 

Harville. Jennifer 100 

Hassfurder. Holly 112 

Hatfield. William 218.218 

Hathaway. Peter 94 

Hawk. Jeanette H9 

Hay.Calherine 2. 124.69 

Hayes. Cynlhi.i 126.202.212 

Health Center Staff 191 

Heath. Julie 124 

Heck. Amy 113 

Hedlund. Jeffrey 32. 105 

Heim. Steven 80,201.51.102 

Hem. John 115.213.218 

Heiniger. Steve 80 

Heisler. Knstcn 80. 200.202.97 

Helsby. Lisa 110 

Helyer, Alicia 107. 144. 199.200.203.43 

Helyer. .loyee 1 82 

Helyer. Larry 1 82 

Hendrickson, Jodell 124.218 

Henningsen. Paul 80 

Hennques. Tun 122 

Henry. Monica 2. 106. 199 

Henschen. Robert 143,120 

llensel, Katherine 99 

Hepkcr, Ed 103 

I lerlien, Connie 128 

Herman, Annette 124, 218.43 

Herman. Jill 80 

Hernandez. Norma 127 

Heron. Marlenc 225 

Herring. Nalhan I 17 

Herrmann. Tim 182.213.210 

Herschbergcr, David 1 15. 162, I6i. 208 

Hertzler, Timothy 131, 161, 143. 143 

Hcss.Dauil 182.79 



Taylor's growing student body 

Since 1 986 Taylor's student body 1708 

has increased 20 percent. -|661 

1JS2 !!j^a_~^ 

1424 ^ ^ fTi 

^ '^ 



'J 



7 ' J- 




\ ft: 



'86 



'87 



'88 



•89 



.40.43.97 
28 



16. 12 



Hess. Douglas 103 

Hess. K.ilhiAn 225 

Hess. Mandy 45.80.209.21 

Helh. William 182. 213.69.; 

Hewitt, Dennis 1 3 1 

Heykoop, Brock 24. 144. 145,81, 120, 144 

Hiatt. Stephen 95, 147. 161 

Higerd, Stacey 125 

Hildebrand, Timothy 103 

Hill.MaryAim 187 

Hill. Todd 80.214.95 

Hill. Tory 95,214 

Hirons, Timothy 225 

Hire, Stuart 104, 197. 202. 208. 104 

Hittle.Tamara 80. 199.217.39,43 

His. Madawna 141.214 

Hobbs. Heather 123 

Hohhs..loane 187 

Hobbs. Marjorie 225 

Hodge. Riiherl 173.182 

HoJsoii.Cerahl 174. 182 

Hiuhoii..lai>e 182 

Hoeksema. Pamela 80. 182.182 

Hoeksema. Scott 45. 95 

Hoesel. Donald 36. 104. 36, 42. 43. 104. 208 

Hoffman, Courtney 1 30, 1 6 1 , 20 1 , 144 

Hoffman. .Stephen 183 

Hofmann, Eric 103. 161 

Hofmeister. Jane 80 

Hofmeister. Jonathan 12 

Holden. Christina 109 

Holland. Susan 99. 151 

Holloivay.Elizahelh 186 

Hollowed. Kevin 103 

Holt, Edwin 80,116 

Holtgren, John 95 

Holtsherry. Kevin 8. 103 

Himiecomin^ Id. 17 

Honiecmninji Coinmittee 

Hoop. Bradley 225 

Hopkins. Sharon 187. 186 

Hoppes, Connie 80.107 

Horky. Chad 7.95 

Home. Richard 225 

Homer. Janet 17. 16 

Homer. Tenley 225 

Horlon. Lewis fiti. 66 

Horvath. Lori 114. 149 

Hosier. Wendy 80 

Hoskins, Scott 10' 

Hoskins. Shana 41. 124. 41 

Hotmire. Barbara 225 

Hotmire. Kurt 80, 168, 198. 115, 172. 197 

House. Becky 225 

House. Paul 183 

Houser. Bonnie 106. 209.208 

Housekeepinji 142 

Howard. M.iri 111. Ihl. 159. 161 

Howard. Namy 183 

Howe, Vernice 100 

Howell, Julie 113 

Howland, David 68.80,200 

Howland, Lynelte 125 

Howletl. Katherine 204, 110 

Htihhaid. Oliver 37, 1 83, 2 1 7. 38, 40, 43 

Hubbaid, Rebecca 2, 196, 128 

Huhbell, Linda 1 14 

Hubers, Cheryl 8(1 

Huge, The 15,23.80, 18 1 , 197, 201 . 217 



199 



•.••/>,/w./\,)//l,.>, /i 

Hughes, Robert 118,208 
Hughey, David 105, 204 
Hugoniot, Kenneth 15. 23. 80. 197. 201, 217, 

44. 104, 171,204 
Huh. HolK 128 
Hunteman. Lana 96.166.216 
Huntzingcr. Jane 27. 4 1 . 70. 80. 2 1 6. 40. 41. 

43. 188 
Huprich. Su/.inne 80 
Hurt. Matthew 69.80. 199 
Hussung, Rebecca 131,209 
Huster,John 147.211.101 
Huston. Run. lid 225 
Htltson. Laiiui I S ' 




I Remember Mama (see Theatre Magazine) 

kleahsm (see Questions) 

Ihde. Layne 35. 122.208.209 

Ilium Staff 201 

Imhof. Joseph 44 

Imperial. 'I'lmolhv 2. 114 

-IN'; a tradgedyof stifled uctimi (see 

Theatre Magazine) 
Index 220-231 
Index Hutlim 223 
Index han(liib 224 
Index lun Pace!:: 223.224 
Index Inlo-Card 223 
Index \ ie\\er, Make-\ Our-Own 224 
Information Ser\ ices 173 
International Student Society 205 
Inter-Classt oiincil (LC.CI 200 
Inlramurals 32. 33 
Irelon. Amy 128. 161. 144 
Irish. Kristin 2. 114. 166 
Ittzes, Catherine 114 
Ittzes, Elizabeth 1 14. 184. 144. 147. 208 
hry.Elda 186 
Ivev. Jill 131 




Indc?c 



225^ 



JacLuiii. Alice 183 

Jcuksiin, Dak' I S3 

Jackson. Sleven 120.145 

Jackson. Susan 130. 166. 166 

Jacob. Janel 5, 89. 194. 197. 208 

Jcii^i^crs, Charles 183 

Jamieson. Jody 80 

Jarvis.John 162.120,163 

Jazz Ensemble 208 

Jeffer>'. Heather 80. 197. 204. 97. 197 

Jeffery, Tammy 4.5,97.201 

Jeffords. Kara 110 

Jagger. Mick 11.5 

Jenkins. Jacquelyn 100.92 

Jenkinson. Eric 122.143.200 

Jeiikinwn, Rrr^er 183 

Jeicii). Daniel 183 

Jessup, Chrislinj 97, 85 

Johannides. Catherine 126 

Johns. Angela 113 

Johnson. Anne 127,156 

Johnson. Carmen 108 

John.son. Jeff 143.115 

John,son. Jennifer 96. 194. 197, 208. 208 

Johnson. Joellyn 80, 196, 209, .^9. 96 

Johnson. Julie 157 

.liiliiisoii.Kim 86, 184,212.219 

Johnson. Linda 80, 196, 199,97 

Jitlinsoii, Sanely 173 

Johnson. Scon 119,207 

Johnson. Susan 100 

Jones. Andrea 99 

Jones, Angela 1 3 1 

Jones. David 21)8,103 

Janes.. lane 187 

Jones. Lisa 97 

Jones, Sharon 112.208 

.lanes. Tom 184, 176 

Jones. Tommy 122.215,205 

.lanluii.Duii 177, 184 

.liiriliai.Oiniene IXfi 

Jousma. Jill 2, 114 

Joye. Gwendolyn 5, 30. 107, 208, 208 

Juday, Brenda 130 

Judd. Eddie 80,217,43 

Junior (see Self-reliant) 

Jurgensen. James 2, 1 15, 2 




Kajima, Masaki 108.205 

Kaluf, Sherri 98. 131. 165 

Kammerer, Shanda 106. 138. 139, 1.^8 

Kapcr. Jelfrey 80. 208 

Kaper. Stephanie 130.212 

Karchcr. David 105.214 

Karrasch, Jamie 91, 127 

Kasper. Riiberl 101 

Kaufman, Brenda 96 

Kaufman, David 28,80,217, 104 

Kay II. Richard 80 

Keeley. Jennifer 125 

Keelon, Amy 123,201 

Kciser, Joel 119, 20\43 

Keller, I'aul II') 

Kelling, Kevin 4, 95 

Kellum, Krisla 71.80 

Kclsaw. Slaccy 105, 143,205 

Kendall. Mariini 1 84 

Kenniv, David 197,208,117 

Kenniv, James 23, 25, 83. 197. 199 

Kern, LeeAnnc 99. 199,43 



Kershaw, Kristin 113 

Kersten, Steve 1 18, 140. 143. 161. 200. 215, 

43, 171 
Kesler. .lay I 3, 22, 1 66, I 70, 1 84, 18, 30, 34, 

79, 170, 186 
Kett, Daniel 115,43 
Kett,Kristy 127,43 
Kibbey, Ilan 105,43 
Kilbourn, Karen IDS 
Kimbrell, Lonnie 131 
Kimmer, Lis 141, 155, 204, 108 
Kincade, Mark 83, 197, 95 
King, Alice 226 
King, Chapel 78,213 
King. Jack 184 
King, Jacqueline 99, 200 
King, Janet 113 
King, Mark 226 
King, Minda 97 
King, Shannon 143.116 
184 
6, 16,83. 136, 139, 199,215. 



15, 128, 136. 139, 199, 215, 



200. 206, 

226 
184 
184, 218 

43,91 



2119, 125 



Kininer. Chris 
Kinzer, Laurel 

137, 139 
Kinzer, Lynne 

216,40,43,137 
Kirchhofer. Laura 
Kirkpatrick. Kelly 
Kirkpalrick. Pal 
Kirkpatriek. Tun 
Kirkpatrick. Virgil 
Kissinger, John 11,83.104 
Klein, Matthew 101 
Kleist, Aaron 24, 204. 94, 208 
Kline, Jennifer 106, 199 
Kline, Todd 105 
Klinger, Nancy 184,216 
Klinger. William 226 
Knapp, Corey 199,203.117 
Knapp. Daniel 226 

Knapp, Kenyon 102. 197. 200. 208, 102 
Knecht, Teresa S3. 19S. 199,213,218,34, 197, 

200 
Knepp, Kcith 95 
Knight, Thomas 104.104 
Knoll, Fred 118, 159, 215,43 
Knowles, Kim 98,205 
Knowlson, Heather 110 
Kobernik, Heather 126, 171 
Kocli, Nathan 95 
Kocik, Monica 130,209 
Koelsch, Maria 83,217,43 
Kohart. Marcia 1 28 
Koller, Eric 28, 104, 211, 
Konold, Susan 83 
Konya, Coreen 83. 199 
Kooisira.Jill 108,170 
Kooislra, Michael 117 
Kooisira, Scott I 1 7 
Kooislra, Shary 1 28 
Koons, Shannon 127, 218 
Kuans. Wendy 226 
Koop. Marianne I Oh 
Kooiey. Bryan 83, |9,s,94, 200 
Korfniacher. Chris 1 6 1 
Korfmacher, Loren 105,143 
Korfniacher. Ron ll(t 
Korporal, Amy 226 



18, 104 



Koslosky, John 101, 162, 163 

Kraft. Karen 106. 199 

Kraus. Judy 130.199.43 

Kraus. Susan 130 

Kraiisc. Tena 151, 157. 185. 150, 151, 156 

Kregel, Scott 105. 152,215 

Kroehler. Tim 91.95 

Krocker. Philip 185, 195, 197, 208 

Kroeker, Stephan 83, 145, 203. 204. 115 

Kroger. Elizabeth 39. 1 3 1 , 1 99, 20 1 , 39, 43 

Kroger, Katherine 123, 151, 150 

Kirdl.Leroy 172 

Kuhnle, Kristie 16,83 

Kuick, Cynthia 129 

Kuick. Kenneth 119 

Kuntz, James 119, 142 

Kwialkowski, Kristi 98. 225 




LaMotte Jr., Stephen 102.161 

LaRue. Christine 129 

Laaksonen. Tammy 6,97, 139 

Laidig, Melissa 83. 196 

Laidig. Wendy 96 

Laing. David 105 

Laing, Jonathan 105, 162 

Lakes. Debby 226 

Lambert. Jennifer 126 

Lambright. Crystal 108. 200 

Land. James 226 

Landrud. Lisa 106, 204 

Landrud. Teresa 107.161 

Landl. Amy 109 

Landl. Mark 102 

Lane. Michelle 125 

Langan, Elisabeth I 12, 194, 197. 208 

Langat, Gladys 226 

Langal. Robert 226 

Largent, Curt 226 

Larimore, Teresa 1 06, 208, 208 

Lasanen. Julie 9h 

Last Page, The 232 

Laughner, Tica 130, 150, 151. 200, 150. 151 

Lautenbach. Pamela 83 

Lautzenheiser. Janna 127.209 

Law. James 141. 185. 140, 141, 142 

Lawson, Ronda 130, 198 

Layton, Jennifer 83 

LeMasters, Lisa *-)7 

Leach, Stuart llh, 214, 69 

Learning Resource Center 174 

Lee, Ivan 102,205.10 

Leeds, Lani 125 

■:-nuiuni;i,iccs. 



1' 



PaLic [Uiinhcis in norni;il lypc refer lo picture 
Pafje numbers in Ixildfiicc refer to te\l 

h'aciillx iiiul Ktaff iiiimcs arc italicized 
Inl'iinnalional references are in luildl'aec 



A Taylor Tradition of Tuition 




Despite this year's tuition 
hike, half of the schools 
in the Christian College 
Consortium still cost 
more. Westmont, 
Wheaton and Gordon 
are three of the schools 
in the Consortium higher 
than Taylor, 



Leedy, Lynn 41.71.83. 175, 197.207.220.41 

Leedy, Mark 68,94,208,214,30 

Lefebvre, Terry 5, 1 1 1 , 195, 197, 200, 208 

Lehmer, Denman 118 

Leichty, Craig 131,216 

Leininger, Paul 120 

Lembright, Holly 

Lemhrighi. Wyiin 3 1 , 185, 216 

Lepley, Pamela 1 09, 206, 209 

Lepor, Scott 226 

Leu. Scott 103 

Levake, Jeffrey 119. 143, 161 

Leverenz, Michelle 131 

Lewinski, Todd 102,143 

Lewis, Charlie 155 

Lewis, Linda 83,218,97 

Lewis. Sherie 126,202 

Lewis, Wendy 126 

Leyen, Mark 121 

Leitzke, Laura 125 

"LifeinT,U," 26,27 

Lightfoot. Connie 183, 146, 181 

Lightfoot. Paul 180, 185, 146, 181 

Lim, Chinn 121,200,205,18,203 

Limbo, lost in (see Junior) 

Lindberg. Inger 2, 123, 199 

Lindell, Jennifer 126 

Lindman, Connie 83. 39 

Linhart, Kelly 83 

Linstra. Jonathan 103 

Litsch. Deborah 83, 199,97 

Little Foxes (see Theatre Magazine) 

Littlejohn, Cairy 94. 199, 198 

Litwiller, Raehelle 100 

Lochridge. Kimberl) 124 

Loeker, Roger 12, 16 

Lofgren, Darlene 83 

Lofgren, Maria 226 

Long, Heather 83, 197, 199, 22, 36, 39, 43 

Long, Kristin 107 

Long, Michael 105 

Long, Tiffin 113 

Loolens, Michelle 83 

Loudermilk. Jay I 19, 161 

Love, Roger 143, 161, 205, 105 

Lowry, Guy 121 

Loy. Janet 166. 185 

Loy, Lisa 131. 166.216. 166 

Loy. Philip 1 85 

Lucht. Carrie 4. 109.51,54 

Luchtenburg. Fred 41, 117. 197. 199.208,218, 

40, 208 
Lucibello, Gina 83 
Lucibello, Tami 106 
Ludeker, DeAnn 129, 197, 208 
Lueth, Sabrina 67, 123,200 
LugarJr.,John 37,38,40, 102, 2 17, ,^6, 40, 43 
Lugauer, John 105.161,207 
Lugauer, Paul 101,147,161 
Lund, Hanne 86, 106, 157, 161, 205. 86 
Lund. Joe 145. 185. 202. 81. 86, 144 
Lundquist. Beth 123 
Lundstrom, Kristin 129,151 
Luttrell, Kirk 6, 13, 118,213 
Lynn, Amy S3, 199 ^ 



MacFadyen, Sharon 06, 43, 91 
MacLeish, Bonnie S3 
MacLeish.Jill 125,212 
MacLeish, Melody 125 
Maczka. Robyn 24, 12S.20I 
Madison, John S3 
Magalhan. Kimberly 109 
Magee. Jennifer 5.96.200,208 
Mahone. Gregory 1 3 1 



<^226 



Index 



Mailroom Staff 177 

Mama. Gladys 131 
Mains, Tracy 100,66.208 
Maintenance 180 
Malas, Colleen 129 
Malliet, Steven 131 
Malone, Melissa 227 
Moloney. Vdine 185,182 
Manko. Eric 1 \5 
Manley. Allison 127 
Manley. Vangie 96 
Mann. Martha 127,212 
Manor. Bill w 18.5 
Munlha. Brenda 186 
Marker, Lisa 131 
Marker, Lora 127 
Marlow. Doug 188 
Marquez, Stephen 121,161 
Marsh, Christopher 122 
Marschall, Tracy 130.43 
Men-see. Jeff 142, 155, 188 
Martin. Edward 122 
Martin. Elena 38.42.83.204.218.42 
Martin. Michelle A 83 
Martin. Michelle D 113.209.214 
Martin. Robin 115 

Mashbum. Lori 8. 38. 42. 97, 207, 42. 43 
Mason, Minda 83, 131 
Mason, Scott 20,28, 120, 145 
Massey, Chadwick 83 
Massey Jr., William 131 
Massman, Melody 84, I 14. 161 
Massot. Kathleen 128,212 
Mast. Brian 227 
Math Club 202 
Matheny. Michelle 99 
Matthews. Leslie 125.209 
Mathis. Jenny 13.126.212 
Matsudo. Kenji 95.201 
Mattocks. Sharon 108. 166 
Maxwell. Shawn 143. 200 
May. Charles 122 
Mayer. Diane 84 
Maynard. Scott 84. 94 
Mays. Michelle 96 
Mayse. Craig 102.161.102 
McBride. Michelle 106 
McCammon. Patricia 127 
McClellan. Kristine 127 
McClellan. Kyle 122.143,142 
McClelland, Gregory 1 1 5, 202 
McClure, Jackie 84 
McCormick, Jennifer 1 3 1 
McCracken, Alicia 84,114 
McCracken, April 1 1 1 
McDaniel, Timothy 95,208 
McDougal, Dorothy 129. 161 
McDowell, Laura 100, 197. 208 
McFarland. Kenneth 94.161 
McGee. Mike 16.118.152 
McGlasson. Scon 84.217.22 
McGuire. Gina 106 
McHugh. Sean 118 
I Mclniire. Susan 84. 108 
McKenzie. Jeffrey 94.44 
McKie. David 103 
McKinney, James 102 
McKinney, Joel 94, 43 
McMillan, Rebecca 84 
McNeil, Andrew 102,159,161 
McPherson, David 122 
Mealy. Larry 188 
Mealy. Linda 187 
Mealy, Scott 104 
Means. Brett 84 
Mechling. Jill 12.96 
Meeker. Christopher 208. 209 
Meinert. Cara 97 
Mclu. Frank 205. 95 
Menconi, Jennifer 1 10 
Mercer, Alan 9, 69, 104, 2 I 2, 104 
Merillal, Wendy 113,214 
Men weather, Paul 200, 213. 208 
Merley,John 116 
Merrill, Sonya 84 
Mesmer, Steve 94 
Me.Kser. Belly 188 
Metcalfe, Deborah 107 
Meiheny, Chelle 165 



Meynard, Cassandra 3. 123 

Michael, Shari 227 

Michaelson. Mary 6, 97, 206 

Michalec, Jo.seph 84,161 

Michel, Brett 121 

Michel, Dana 67, 84 

Mick, Jerry 94, 166, 201, 202, 32, 45, 82. 94. 

153, 172. 208, 218 
Mickelson. Donna 84 
Midwood. Philip 102 
Mihara. Laura 109. 197 
Mikkelson. Dwighl 176. 177. 188. 176 
Miles. Melissa 7. 108.207 
Miller. Alberta 187 
Miller. Amy 123.211 
Miller. Angella 96 
Miller. Cassie 125 
Miller. Dale 155. 155 
Miller. David 117 
Miller. Debbie 91,98, 199,210 
Miller, Forrest 2, 33, 1 15, 202, 208, 209. 208 
Miller, Jeremy 116 
Miller. Joe 188,210,217,98 
Miller, JoEllen 227 
Miller. Kathy 1 87 
Miller, Kristin 35,97,209,212 
Miller, Lisa 84,210,216,98 
Miller, Melissa 84, 197. 199, 207, 216, 197 
Miller, Sheri 1 10 
Miller, Tma 30, 113, 197,208,208 
Miller, Wendy 100,43 
Mills, Glen 105.176.201.51 
Milthaler. Maria 124.200.208 
Miner. Julie 84,200.40 
Miner, Tim 1 15 
Mini-Maga/ine 4'l-64 

Miniirrl.v Student Ornani/.alion {M,S.O,) 205 
Miragha, Ann 19,84 
Miraglia, Sarah 1 28, 43 
Miser, Amanda 24, 130, 204. 208 
Misguided (see Freshman) 
Mishler, Tonya 127, 197,208 
Mitchell, Melinda 130 
Mizpah 216,217,104,216,217 
MIZPAH 15, 23, 28, 37, 38, 75, 77, 80. 84, 87. 

90. 140. 188. 197. 200. 201. 203. 204. 206. 

207.210.216.217.231.232,217 
Moehn, James 104,104,208 
Moell, Christopher 116 
Moeschberger, Suzette 84, 198, 199,200, 

216,19?"^ 
Moher. Thomas 120,213 
Montgomery, Betty 209 
Montgomery, Susan 126 
Montgomery. Williatn 
Moody, Stephanie 130, 202, 172 
Mooney, Charlene 84, 166, 199. 216, 123. 216 
Moore, Donalee 70, 84, 207, 2 1 8 
Moore, Donna Jane 131, 1 33, 20 1 
Moore. Jane 1 00 
Mnore. Craig 188,30 
Moore. John 111 
Moore, Joy 99 
Moore, Kamela 84 
Moore, Matthew 122,209 
Moore, Michael 1 16 
Moore. Naomi 106. 148. 149. 161. 149, 159, 

161 
Moore. Paula 130. 161 
Moore. Stephen 131 
Moore. Walter 19. 70, 142, 143, 203, 205, 215, 

140, 143, 205 
Moorman, Connie 127,199,216 
Morgan, Todd 69.84 
Morilz, Terry 45.95 
Moron, sophisticated (see Sophomore) 
Morr. Victoria 128 
Morris. First 102 
Morris, Fourth 105 
Morns, Michael 84, 94 
Morris, Second 103 
Mnn-is, Shannan 86, 106. 182, 201, 212, 24, 25, 

51. 54. 86. 138. 166. 182. 186. 196 
Morri.s, Third 104 
Morrison. Laura 113.214 
Morlensen, Michael I 16. 19(,. 198. 200 
Morton. Kelly 84 
Moscr. Lynnae 89. 124. 197, 208 
Mosser, Lisa 129 



Mott, David 13, 16, 118 

Mouw, Daniel 12, 23, 16, 1 IS, 145 

Movies (see Entertainment) 

Moyer, Kipp 130, 197, 198, 200, 200, 211 

Mu Kappa International 204 

Mucher, Stephen 45,95,201 

Muia, Alan 120 

Mulder, Shawn 82, 84, 196, 216, 82, 97 

Mulinaro, Joseph 102 

Mullens, Laun 4 1 , 43, 99, 2 1 8, 41. 43 

Multicultural Cabinet 204 

Mumme, Patricia 106, 36, 39 

Munson, Joan 84, 199,203 

Munson, Sabrina 106,216 

Munz, Allison 25, 98 

Murphy, Timothy 70, 84, 101 

Musehnan. Karen 188. 213 

Myer. Keith 

Myers. Heather 124 

Naee. Timnlhy 188.218 "* 

Nachtnebel. Melissa 106 

Naylor. Jennifer 4.97.211 

Ndizeye. Charles 121 

Neal. William 131, 196 

Neideck, Christine 227 

Neideek. Margaret 18(t 

Nelson. Jerry 175, 140 

Nelson. Kent 188 

Nelson, Kimberly 125 

Nelson, Lynda 109, 200 

Nethery, Christopher 103 

Neu. Jeffrey 16,119,213 

Neiilumser. David 188, 193, 193 

Neiinian. Irina 187 

Nevil, Mark 84 

Newcomer, Kirk 1 18, 143 

Newhouse, Micah 45,95,155 

Newhouse, Peter 98,155,210 

Newitt, Paul 84, 162 

Newlin, Brad 92,92 

Newlin.Toni 187 

Newtnn.Gary 188 

Newton, Steve 23, 105,204 

Nicewonger, Philip 116,155 

NichoUs, Brett 119,162 

Nichols,John 131,214 

Nielson, Angela 96. 184 

Nieveen. Kirk 103. 161 

Nieveen. Trishena 109 

Nole. John 89. 121. 197.208 

Nordengren. Lori 84 

Nordquist. Amy Joy 39. 127. 40 

Norman, Jael 112.199 

Norris. Aaron 116.143 

Nostalgia Niwht (see Culture) 

Novak. Stephanie 212.216.114 

Nussbaum. Joel I 17 

Nussbaum, Sarah 1 24. 212 

Nyce. Darren 87. 155, 198, 199. 117, 197 

Nygren. Herbert 188 




Taylor seems to be embracing 
her heritage with passion these 
days with the renovation of the 
Helena Builiiing last year and the 
present renovation of Swallow- 
Robin. Tliis renewed devotion to 
our history leads one to recognize 
that Taylor is much more than the 
names and faces of today. We 
owe our existence to the devotion 
and tenacity of many prominent 
persons in the past. We adjure 
you to take the lime to studv the 
yearbooks of the past centur\ , all 
of which can be found in the 
library. Tliey are a memorial to 
the people who blazed 
the way for us. Behind ,, 
each face is a fascina 
ting story worthy of 
your attention. 



.4 



A ,* 



•n 



O'Brien, Kathleen 6,130,139, f 

194,215,137 
Oakley, Kent 132 
Ochs, Jon 94 
Odell, Adam 87, 120 
Oestrike, Janel 87 
Off-Campu.s 131-133 
Oftcnhouser. George 87 
Olday, Dawn 87, 128 
Olday, Julie 130 

Oliver. Bradley 1 15. 143. 162. 202. 143. 163 
Oliver. Misty 87.129 
Olsen, Katie 124. 161 
Olson, First Fast 123 
Olson, First West 1 24 
Olson. Mark 87 
Olson, Second East 127 
Olsim, Secimd W'est 1 25 
Olson, Third Center 129 
Olson, Third Fa.st 128 
Olson, Third West 130 
Organizations section 194-219 
Orme, David 132 
Ortman, Tammy 87 
Orlmann, Tammy 87 
Otto, Chrisiophcr 87. 43 
Overholt. Eric 121.143 
Owen. Carol 187.43,186 
Owen, Michael 119,145,161 




Page, Kevin 132,216 

Paige, Lisa 111.197 

Palmer, James 36.37.38.40.42. 117,201.36, 

42, 176 
Panic (sec Gradiialc) 
Panorama, l"a\ lor: ^Iakc-^'ou^-()\^n 65 
Parent's Weekend IS. 19 
Parker. Elizabeih 1 29. 204. .35. 203 
Parker. Heather 114.200 
Parker. Kari 127 

Parker. Riehard 1 88. 206. 207, 206 
Parks, Angela 127,206,208 
Parnassus 217,44,45 



Indc\ 



22 7<^ 




reek 
Invasion 

A list of classical influences 

/\ ihousand or so years before the birth of Christ, 
on a burning battlement in the ancient city of Ilium, a 
beleaguered Trojan battalion had no time to guess that 
their name and address would become the identity ol' 
a comt'y midwest university three thousand years 
removed. The classical Greeks wanted immortal 
fame: Ta> lor L'nivcrsity gave it to them, one subtle 
beachhead at a time. The following list traces the 
origin of some of the more obvious Greek inroads into 
our campus structure. They're subtle and wily, those 
Greeks, and their invasion is irreversible. 

Echo 

In Ovid's MihiiJiiirplidscs. Echo is a nympli who 
falls tragically ui love with the beautiful, haughty 
Narcissus. The pani of unrequited love causes her to 
fadeaway iin n I on 1\ her voice is heard — every Friday, 
twenty-five times an academic year. 



Gyros 

A delicate Greek entree, periodical!) served in the 
Dining Commons, that is etymologicalh' unrelated to 
the uidiscreet body movements of dancing. 
Ilium 

The Achaian conquest of the northern Ionian city 
of Ilium (Troy) was ignited when Aphrodite helped 
Paris kidnap Helen, the most beautiful of mortals, and 
transport her from Sparta to Ilium. Helen's husband 
countered by mobilizing the combined forces of At- 
tica and Mycenaea, led by god-like warriors such as 
Achilles, Aja.x, and Agamemnon, for a "Project He- 
len" retrieval mission. The ten-year siege of Ilium 
ruined a neat archeological site, snuffed out the lives 
of thousands of men. and inflicted permanent psycho- 
logical damage on the survivors. And all for Helen, 
who didn't even want to come home. 

The yearbook staff takes careful heed of this his- 
toric precedent. All female visitors enter and leave 
the Ilium office of their own free will. 
Jamie Costas, Liikas Gogis. Michael Gogis 

Modern student seasonings. 
Odyssey 

In Homer's tale. Odysseus incurs the wrath of 
Poseidon by blinding the sea-god's son, and is con- 
demned to roam for ten years befoie he can return to 




his home island ol 
Ithaca. Hence, an 
odyssey refers to 
any long, adventurous 
period of wandering — 
specifically, in Taylor's 
case, through a tedious listing 
of SAC events. 
Parnassus 

A mysterious mountain i 
Attica that for centuries acco 
modated the nine Muses of 
poetic inspiration. After recent civil disturbances, the 
nine sisters moved to Upland, (the highest topo- 
graphic peak between Cincinatti and Chicago) where 
they now rent a cozy attic room from Greek professor 
Dr. Bill Heth and offer part-time advisory assistance j 
to Taylor's literary magazine. I 

Pillars of Culture 

Four august, classical columns surge majestically 
from the stylobate of the Ayres Memorial Library.] 
their inagenta ionic capitals bearing up effortlessly! 
under the ponderous entablature. Across the lawn. I 
centuries removed, a wizened, misshapen Hurl bakes 
black in the noonday sun. 

Apres nous, le deluge. •Steve Baarendse 



Piitlerson. Michelle I2.i. 1.^7 

Pumnim. Paul l.'^.i. IXS. 154. 176 

PauUon, Lisa \1}'. 161 

Paxlon. .Sara '17 

Payne. Katlii 124 

Payne, Queiiiina 1 110, 21)5 

Peabudy, Graham 2. 102 

Peaison. Dana I 2.S 

Pear.son, Joy 130.200.206 

Pegues, Anthony 143. 20.'i, 105 

Penthouse 105 

Perrurminy .Artists Series (see Eiitertainnienll 

PeikMis, D.niicl 104 

Perscjnal I'oiieh Slalf 2 1 S 

Personnel .Assistjtnls 210-213 

Perlee, Amy S7 

Pelers, Brenl I 1 7 

Pelers, Bruee 11'). 213 

Pclcrs, ChatI 122.215 

Peters, Deborah 22S 

Pelers. Jennifer 100. 14'). 215. 18 

Pelersen, Blair 228 

Peterson. Andrew 104. 145. 202, 207, 2()X, 209, 

104, 144 
IVlersDM. Jenmler 107 
Pelerson, Lisa 1 14 
Peterson, Susan 126 
Petlifor, Darren 104. 2ns, 104 
Petlil. Cynlhia 125 
PetliU, Neila 1 10. 20'), 2 12 
Pteiler, Lauia 1 1 1 
Pl'isier, Todd S7. 213. 2 IS 
Priederer, l£nk,i 112 
Phelps, Larry S. 143. 14,^ 
Phelps, Lynn 115 
Phillipc. Sheni 228 
Phillips, Biell 116 
Phillips, Lindse\ ')(i 
Phillips, Riehard 121.208 
P/i/Z/j/u. A'd.vi-' ISS, 205 
Phinney, Bjyoii 147. 118 
Phuiney, Nalhamcl S7. I4(i. 147, I5S, 101, 210. 

216,95. 147. 159, lh(), Ihl 
Photociirtooiis 2(', 27 



I'hubhh 


s IU4 








Piekeli. 


Sherri 


132 


I'i7 


2ns 


Pike. A 


iron 


20 






Pilcher 


David 


101 


20') 


208 


Pinder. 


T.Kld 


122, 


1 ')'), 


.02. 



Piper, Victor 116 

Pills.Rnhcrl IKS 

Plaggemars, Knsien 87, 199 

Plastique 90,201,204,217 

Plasiow, IVlarc 04. 1 76, 43 

Plate, Joy 1 10, 204 

Piatt, Ty 98, 154. 155, 154 

"Please, oh, please, take (his fiolden nail out of 

my back!" (see Yes) 
Pletclier. .laiike 1 88 
Ploegman.Jill 87,216 
Plueddemann, Sharon 13.1 26. 200 
Plumb, Alison 128,4.3 
Piuminer, Christopher 132, 29 
Polsgrove, Penny 1 24 
Pnntius. Briullcy 9. 188, 1 9s. 204. 213 
Popejoy, Douglas 132. 197 
Popejoy, Drev\ 2()S 
Popejoy, Kathleen 132.66 
PopejoN. Richard 101 
Popp, Chris 105. 143 
Possing, Edward 87 
Posz, Merry 87 
Potter, Michael 102. 218,218 
Polls, Jennifer 11)0 
Powell, Jason 104, 104 
Powell, Sarah 1 I I, 140.215 
Prell.MiiiiucI IXS, 2 11, 210 
Pre-MedClub 202 
Prentice, Raquel 66, 1 25. 206. 43. 208 
Press .Services 201 
Price. Jennifer 127. 165 
Prim Shop Staff 1 77 
Propsl.Neil ')4,4.3. 45 
Pryor. Zachary 102 
Puik.Biciil I'lO 

Punchline And then hci butt fell off. 
Pvle. .Melod\ S7 



Quails, Jeffrey 87, 208 
Quails. Raiuic 187 
Quandt, .Amanda 87 
Quantum, Doctor 197,105 
Questions (see Sophomore) 



r^' 


PiiLiL- luiinlx-i's in iii>rniul ivpc rclfi ic piLiiircs 


11 


Pii(«c niimhers in boldface refer to tc\l 




1 ill iilix aihl slajj iiiinics ,irc iiulicizcil 




hifornKilioiui) i efcreiiccs arc in boldface 





Rader, Am\ 

Rader, Damon 102 

Raikes, Anne 100 

Raikes, Stephen 145.162 

Ralston. Rachel X7 

Rampona. Debor.ih 112 

Rampona. Sent 11'). 147, 161 

Randall, Laurie 108, 149, 161,215 

Randall. Waller 169, 173. 190, 172, 178 

Randolph, John 17, 101,214 

Ranneklev, Nils X7. 216 

Rapp.Daii^ l')() 

Rasmussen, Ro\.innc 98 

Ratcliff, Melissa 130 

Ralliff. Rnhciki 1 86 

Rawlings. .loseph 104. 143. 162. 104 

Ray, Leslie 124 

Read, Douglas S7, 173.203 

Reany, Jennifer 9S 

Reany, Lisa 96,200,210 

Rechkemnier, Shawn 87, 216 

Records Office 183 

Red. Lori I 1 1 

Rfihxei. Ni'him 228 

Reed, Caryn .106, 197, 199 

Reed, Debrah 106 

Reed, Michael 104, 158, 161, 200, 104 

Rceder, Pamela I2X 

Reeves, Brooke lOS 

Reeves, Kalhryn 107. I9X.200 

Reinholt, Brenl 228 

Reiskytl, Kenneth 121 

Rejoicinj;, greal (see Gets Out of Bed) 

Relyea. Tama 124,161 

Reppart, Kenneth 101 



143.2(14. 18. 140, 



165 



192 
,101 
,43 



Ressler, Brent 121 

Renter, Andrea 123 

Rex, Stuart 17. 1 IX. 142. 143. 140 

Reynolds, Donald ')5, 206, 207, 206 

Reynolds, Gretchen I2S.200 

Rhodes, Mark lf)3 

Rhodes, Tomas 208 

Rice, Mark 101 

Rich, Laura 36, 101). 200.40 

Richards, Karen I X6 

Richardson, Maurice 103 

142 
Richmond, Jill I 12. 165, 
Richnmnd. Nanex 1X7 
Rickner, Andrew 228 
Ricks, Dean 87,202,115 
Ridolfo, Tammy 132,106 
Riegsecker, Greg 87 
Riffer. Jennifer 111,161 
Riggs, Caria 86, 87, 106 
Riley, Michael 105. 143 
Riley, Sarah III) 
Rtni^enherf:. Hdl l')0, 
Ringenberg, Mark 87,217, 
Risher, Michael 119,219, 
Robhins, Jeff 87, 119 
Robbins, Tamara 228 
Robbins, Timothy 2228 
Roberts, Andrew 87, 205, 2 1 6 
Roberts, Dorena 208 
Roberts, Duane 88 
Roberts, Jelfrey 26, XX, X9, 1 97. 200. 208, 

2IX, 18, 171, 104 
Roberts, Juhc 129,200,18 
Roberts, Kimberly 125,200 
Roticrts, Philip X8, 216, 116 
Robertson, Michael 101 
Robertson, Stephen 45, 95 
Robins, Amy 88, 97 
Robinson, Kristin 228 
Robinson, Wesles' 228 
Robison, Scoti 29. 200, 44. 116 
Roddy. June 1 30 
Rodell, Martha 88, 199 
Rodriguez, ivel 123 
Rogers, Brenda 228 
Ro.qcrs. Helen 190 
Rogers, Jennifer XX, 1')') 
Rogers, Joy 130, I(i6. 129 
Roggenbaum, Ste\en I 16, 200 
Rohrmau, Doui^las 190 
Rolle, Nicole 113,205 
Rotund, Laura 132, li)8, 212, 200 



<^22S i,u 



i^''\. 



Kolophon (also Colophon) 

Technical information at the end of a manuscript. 
Greek for ""finishing touch.'" 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Volume 92 of the Taylor l^iniversity Iliiiin. Close 
Quarters, was printed h> Herff-Jones Yearbooks, 
Marceline, MO. in a press run of 1.750 books. Offset 
lithography w as used, from both camera-ready artv\ork 
and layouts produced by Herff-Jones's PageMaster 
template for Aldus's PageMaker software on the 
Macintosh. The paper stock is 80-pound Bordeau, v\ ith 
Colortext Natural C.X-3 for Upland on 25c a Day. 

Color photgraphy was printed by Muncie Photo Lab. 
and black and w bite photgraphy was printed b\ the llinni 
staff in Taylor University's darkroom. Student and 
faculty album photos were shot and processed by Sudlow 
Photgraphy, 127 N. Vermilion. Danville. IL, 61832. 

Four-color processing was used for the first si.xteen 
pages of the book, as well as for the front ;uid back cover 
of Upland on 25c a Day. Upland also used one flat of 
Process Cyan (HJ-940) spot color. Spot color Ultra 
Purple (HJ--'i26) was used for one flat of the Student Life 
section. 

•All bod_\ copy was set in 10 pt. Times, with 9 pt. 
Times for the sidebars. [Upland on 25c a Day copy was 
set in 10 pt. Palatine.) Times was also used for 
photocredits (6 pt. Italic), bylines (S/9 pt. Bold), pull 
quotes ( 12 pt.). Senior album names (8 pt.). the 
scoreboards (9 pt.), and the Index (7 pt.) 



Primary headlines were set in point sizes ranging from 
48-72. Subheads were set in 12-18 pt. Headline styles 
were as follows: Student Life heads were Palatino. 
subheads were Helvetica Italic, and initial letters were 
Palatino Bold; Sports heads were Helvetica Narrow Bold, 
subheads were Bookman Italic, and intial letters were 
Helevtica Bold (stretched in Aldus Freehand); Academic 
heads were New Century Schoolbook, and subheads were 
Avant Garde Italic; Organizations heads were Bookman, 
subheads were Helvetica Narrow Italic, and initial letters 
were Bookman. 

7 pt. Helvetica Narrow was used for the .Album 
listings and the Organization listings. 12 pt. Palatino was 
used for the Contents bo.xes. 8 pt. Helevtica was used for 
all captions. The header letters in the index, like the 
"Quarters" title on the cover, were hand-designed by 
Kyle Schroeder. The Close Quarters symbol (♦) was set 
in Zapf Dingbats. 

Close Quarters was distributed to all 1989-90 students 
in September 1990. It sold to new students, parents, and 
associates of Taylor University for $2.5. Inquiries 
concerning Close Quarters, or the Ilium in general, 
should be directed to Ilium. Taylor University, Upland, 
LN, 46989; or phone Carol Owen, Communication Arts 
office. (317)998-525.5. 

ILIVM 



o 

CO 
CD 

O 

c: 



CD 



Romig. David 88, 145, 216, 144, 145 

Rami lie. Joe 167,190,167 

Roosi, Becl<y 88, L18, LW. 215, 137 

Rose, Julie 88,200.112 

Ro.senia. Kristin 1 24. 207. 209 

Rosenthall, Kathy 229 

Rosie from ihe grill .^5. 126. 206. 209 

Ross, Daniel 120,167,200,167 

Rnss. Deanne 1 87 

Roth. Dau n 1 26. 43 

Roth. Diane 229 

Rotti.Jodi 130 

Rotli, Kevin 88, 89. 147. I4S. 158. 161. 215. 

146.147.148,159,160,161 
Rulh. Roger 190.172 
Roth. W ally 229 
Rolhroek.Paut 190.172 
Rotnick. Stan 1 90 
Rouse, Neil II. KM. 104 
Roush, Michael 15.132 
RousseloK. Jessica 1 9 1 , 2 1 7. 36. 39, 43 
Routley, Lisa 123,201 
Routt, Mark 1 17, 20X, 212. 21.1 
RoK.Mike 191 
Rowe.Chad 229 
Rowe.Wilma 187 

Rowley. Dan 122. 147, 158. 161,207,209 
Rowley. Dirk 

Roy 37.201,206.216,217 
Ruckman, Angela 24. 128. 16(1. 161. 159, 161 
Rudolph. Jonathan 105. 152.153 
Runier. Angle 127 
Rupp. Angela 97. 43 
Riip[}.Geiie 191 
Russel.Tay 206 
Russell, Bobbi 108 
Russell. Margaret 110 
Russell. Sheri 132. 149. 161. 202. 215. 161 
Rutherford. Ann 1 25. 43. 208 
Rutherford. Rcbekah I 25. 204 



Ryg. Mike 13 




.97 



161 



Salveson. Meribeth 125. 212. i9. 40. 43 

Sammy II 103 

Sampson. Laura 88.16! 

Samuelson. Scott 1 16 

Sanchez, Michael 121 

Sanders. Charles 132 

Sanford. Derek 94. 143. 

Sanon. Fidele 205 

Sure. Leslie 191 

Sare, Paul 120 

Sarkela, Anne Mane 5, 130. 195, 197, 208, 214 

Sauder, Amy 1 13, 165 

Saunders, Sherri 97, 205 

Saville, Naomi 35, 126, 206, 209 

Sayle, Michael 143, 121 

Savior, Kira 88 

Sayler, Mitchell 88, 197 

Savior, Kathleen 88 

Schaberg, Eric 120.172,172 

Schara. Joseph 229 

Schenkel. Mark 105 

Scherrer. . Christine 88. 2 1 2. 2 1 6. 129 

Schick, James 88,43. 115 

Schlenker, Dwight 101 

Schmachtenberger, Darcy 100 

Schmid, Brcnda 126 

Schmidt, Matthew 88 

Schneck, Lisa 125,207 

Schneeberger, Connie 113 

Schneider, Arianne 113 

Schnupp, Amy 127.51.56 

Schocn. Douglas 122 

Schondelmayer. Daniel 95 

Schoon, Timothy 1 19, 196. 199. 200, 196, 198 

Schrader. Stephanie 1 29. 1 5 I, 1 50 

Schramm. Julie 124 

Schramm. Mary Jane SS. 201. 30, XI, 137, 149, 

206 
Schrock, Douglas 122. 143.215 
Schrock, Sherry 130 
Schrock, Teresa 125 
Schroeder. Kristen 25. 88. 199. 207 
Schroeder, Kyle 44,43,117 
ScliiiUz.Riiln 187 
Schurem.an. William 2. 88. 197. 198. 20(J. 41, 

198 
Schuster. Jennifer 99 
Schulle. Christine 113 
Schwartz. Kevin 88 
Schwartz. Matthew 14.' 



Swarizkopf. Traci 109. 161 

Scilres. Mary 99 

Scott. Brian 118 

Scou. Jennifer 108. 159. 160, 161.212. 160. 

161 
Scott. Pamela 88 
Scott. Stephanie 109. 199 
Scroggins. Julie 123 
Scroggins. Robert 12, 132 
Seaman, Holly 88, 151. 150, 151 
Seaiihiii.Ruk 191,216 
Secund, Christine 110 
Secretaries 186. 187 
Seibel. D.iniel 101. 14.\ 214. 28, 208 
Seller, Laurie 1 12 
SelJoii, Anita 186 
Self-reliant (see Delusion) 
Sell, Michael 6. 132 
Sells. Michael 94 
Sellers, Candy 96, 208 
Sena, Thomas 21,120 
Senior (see Panic) 
Senior portraits 73-93 
Setllage, Jennifer 109 
Sem'll. Sharon 186 
Sexton, Stephene 200, 106 
Sh.icklell. James 121. 145 
Shade. Dorene 96 
Sh.ide, Terry 88, 145 
Shafer, Jeffrey 119 
Shannon, Mark 104.104 
Shapley. Timothy 19. 88, 141, 142, 143, 140. 

143 
Sharp, Gerald 115 
Shearer. Karen 127,199,216 
Shearer. Kalherme 127, 157, 159. 161. 159. 

161.216 
Shccley. Scott 88. 147. 161. 146. 147, l,s9, 

161, 172 
Shepherd, Lorri 88 
Sheppard, John 103 
Shinier. Sandra 1 1 2 
Shivers, Brian 88.216 
Shivers. Jennifer 88, 203 
Slioikley. Lavoniia 187 
Shoemaker, Janeiie 229 
Shope.Toby 38,41,88, 197,217,41.42,43, 

44,92,175.205.213 
Shopp. Slacic 128 
Showalter. Chad 118 




EDITOR: 
COPY EDITOR: 



Steve Baarciids 
Thom VeiTutti 



■Mou •>ioeq oB ubo no/, 'fijouj Buijnquiuoo b sb (jbibm) aouBisqns 
snoanbB ub d}BJOdjooui sajnjotd jno/ ii\/ jioouj si uoiisanb dq± 

:(^E 6d) NOIlSSnO OI U3MSNV 



PHOTO EDITOR: Mark Dauhenmicr 
INDE.X EDITOR: Shawn Dennv' 
STAFF WRITERS; 

Mario Arindaeng 

Mindy Bocken 

John Bollow 

Wally Campbell 

Courtnev Hoffman 

Ken Hugoniot 

Jane Huntzinger 

Jerr\ .Vlick 

Shannan Morris 

Lauri Mullens 

Jim Palmer 

Mary Jane Schramm 

Tob.v' Shope 

Bethany Shall 

Kevin Sloat 

K. T. Strong 

Mark Sulka 

Rhoda Valpatic 
GUEST WRITERS: 

Emily Cox 

Scott Dean 

Tom Halleen 

Teresa Knect 

Tica Laughner 

Mindy Mason 

Jael Norman 

Darren Nyce 

Kevin Roth 

Bill Schureman 

Shawn Sichak 

Jenn Thompson 

Jere Truex 

Jeff Unruh 

April Walker 
STAFF PHOTGRAPHERS; 

Jim Garringer 

Steve Heim 

Glen Mills 
GUE.ST PHOTOGR.APHERS: 

Gretchen Burwick 

Ivan Lee 

Mike Owen 

Andy Peterson 

Brad Pontius 

Steve Wolfe 
PERSONNEL: 

Kathy Chervvek 

Sherry Fogg 

Tracy Mains 

K. T. Strong 
CAPTIONS; 

Steve Baarendse & Thom Verialti 
COVER ARTWORK; 

Kyle Schroeder 
FRONTISPIECE; 

Steve Baarendse 
ADVISOR; Karen Owen 

HERFF JONES REP.; Larry Glaze 
"C.E.O."; Dale Jackson 

SECRETARY: Carol Owen 



lnde?ii 



229<^ 



ShroyLT. W-ndy l.i2. 165 

Shiilcr. Jene 125 

Shull. Belhany 97. 2(11. 2lh. 217. -15. 76. 1S5. 

19((, 201 
.S7m/r<-. Fmlcruk IS'). H)!. 2L\ 1X9 
Shupe. Ji'lTrey I 17. 161. 159. 160. 161 
Shupe. Mark 102 

Sichak, Shawn 147. l.i'J. 161. 101, 146. 160 
Sidehotllaiil. Susan 12.^ 
Sidor. Lisa 12.5 
Siegc-lin. Mark 104.104 
Siegle. Sandra 90. 128 
Sicseniiop. Sarah 109 
Sigma Tau Delia 216 
Si^iwinth, SiiMin 191 
Sikkcnga. Jane 127. 216. 20X 
Sikkenga. Tim 117.204 
Silvernalo. Todrl 14,^ 
Sinmunss.Carnlinc 1S6. 1S6 
Simpson. Ban [99. 27. 19S 
Simpson. Wendy 99 
Sims. Amy 9S 
Sin. Daniel 205, 102 
Smtlair. Brell 2.(0 
Singleton. CharilN 110.201 
Sironi. Ethan 120. 144. 145. 202. 144 
Sissing. Michelle 127 
Sisstin.Knh 191, 21.? 
Slanc. Ivan 5X 

.Sleep, goes to (sec Up. wakes) 
Shger. David 95 
SI.hdkRoimI,! IS5. 191. 185 
SI, Ml. Dale 191 

Sloal. Kevin 90. 201. 204. 217. 69, 104, 196 
Sloal, Marei 12«. 204 
Slough. Dcanna I lO. 4.1 
Slough. Melissa III, 156, 157 
Sluss. Mark 230 
Small. Kevin 90. 20.1. 105 
Smead. Paula 127.157.150 
Smidl, Alexander 67. 145.208 
Sniilli.Mlaii l«2 
Smith. Beth 99 
Smith, Bn.in 1 62 

Smith. Bradley I I. 104.20.1, 104. 171 
Smith. Cheryl 2.10 
Smith. Dehby 2.10 
Smith. Dennis 16, 6,s, wii. 69 
Smith. Elisahcih 99 
Smith. Brit I(k5. 200 
Smith. Erik 115. 19X. 202. 200 
Smith. JelTrey 2,10 
Smith. Kathcrine 2.10 
Smith. Kenneth 14. 104, 104 
Smith. Konda 90.97 
Smith. Rehecca 2.10 
Smith. Sheila 2.10 
Smith. Tabrina 11.1 
Smith. Taggart 1 16. 162.200 
Smith. Valerie 17. 19. 40. 90. 2 I 7, .15. .16. 42. 

4.1 
Smith. Wendy 90. 149. 215. 149, 159. 161 
Snake 11.104 
Snell. Matthew 104. 152. 104 
Snyder. I.onda 126. 149. 161. 159, I6l 
Simla . Sicplmi IS2. 192. 182 
Smdci.\,il 1X6 
SiKxer 144. 145 
SoUhall 164. 165 
Sominski. Slaey 97 
Sonneveldl. l.anee 10.1 
Sophomore (sec l-ool. wise; see ,ilso l.iniho. 

lost in I 
Siirrcll.Jniiiifa- 1X7 
Sorrcll. Kimberly 125 
Sorrell. Ryan 154. 155. I(.2. 161. 154, 16.1 
Southern. Traci 100.20.1.4.1 
Spallniger. Amy 90 
Sparrow. Casey 116. 14.1. 159. 161 
Spelleiherg. Cheryl I25.21X. 218 
Spillcr. hihe 2.10 
Spiritual Lile Committee 21.1 
Sports section t U 167 
Spradhn. Kevin II. I 15.41 



Spniixi'i. Mike 155. 192 

Sprunger. Jonathan 20.90. 145.81 

Squici-s. Richuid 192. 44, 172 

St. John. Ara 2.10 

St. John. Romi 107 

Stachura. Joel 117. 159. 161. 172. 20X. 209 

Stahl. Elizabeth 9X. 112 

Starr, Joseph 2.10 

Stalcup, Steve 122 

Stanislaw. Andrew 19 

Stankey. Kelle 90.111 

Stanley, Meylissu 1.12 

Stark. Alida 99 

Staufler. Dave 90. 197. 19X. 197, 204 

StamsUiK.Ridhiril 22.71. 175. 192. 175,216 

Steenblik. Cindy 12X 

Steft'es. Thomas 90 

Sleinman. Tamara 1 26 

Stephens, Alisa .1.1. 129. 149. 161 

Stevens. Barh 1X7 

SteveiLi.Charle.i 192 

Stewart. Eric 1 15 

Slichter. Crystal 127. 197. 20X. 209 

Slickel.Dara 12.1. 151. 196. 150 

Slickel. Dina 4. 96 

Stickncy. Jennifer 129 

Stillman. Suzann 129 

Stinieman. Elyse I 29. 43 

Stocksdale. Paul .15. 117.209 

Stoner. Sllarlee 230 

Stonick. Jeffrey 10.1 

Stonick. Linda 124.209 

Stopp. Michael 230 

Storck. Rhonda 90, 207. 206 

Storer. Matthew 1.12. 145. 199 

Storm. Heidi 16. 121.212 

Stouffer. Heather 97 

Slmi.se.Kav 192 

Stout. Kurtis lis 40, 43, 208 

Stout, Michael 102 

Strand. Timothy 230 

Strange. Matthew 120 

Strong. Karen 90. 107 

Strong. K.T. 100. 201. 20o, 16(1, 209 

Stroope, Linda 91, 110.44 

Slrutz.Colm 2.1. 105, iw. 21 I 

Stucky.Amy 12.1.157 

Student Activities Cimncil (S.A.C) 196 

Student Art 44.45 

Student Lite section 10-1.11 

Student Senate 200 

Student Services Council IS.S.C.) 197 

Slumho. Juhe 19. 124 

Stumbo. Bradley ll'i, 214 

Styer. Susan 111. I'i'i 

Sulka. Mark 101 2 14, 4S. 215 

Sullivan. Joyce 2.10 

Suter. Emina 96. 209 

Siilheiiaihl. Knmild 1 92 

Swciii.Kciiiielh 192 

Swanson. Jeffrey 1 22 

Sweeting. Mark HO. 172 

Sweitzer. Joseph 90,104 

Swiharl. Aaron 117.214. 2IS 

Swing. Lynn 95. 161.208,209 

Swisher, Tamara 96 

SwolTord. Jill 100 

Sykes, Heather 100 

Sykes. Paul 101 

S.vinpltonic Hand 209 

Sysuerd.i, Mark I 19, 155 

Svswerd.i, I odd I1.1.20X 



^' 



Page numbers in noitn.ii u pe lelci ii> pkli 
Pace nuinl)er.s in boldface iclcr to text 
1 iinilly iiinl slafj ihinu:^ ai'C ikllicizcj 
Infonniitionat references are in boldtac 




Tabb. Candace 9X. 161.22 

Tacchella. Laurie 130 

Taggart. Alison 89. 126, 197. 208 

Talbot. Andrew 133.199.16 

Talley. Dm id 44. 1 92. 2 1 0, 45. 95 

Talley. Joni 230 

Talley. Nancy Jo 113. 164. 165 

TanTzu, Jen 101.205 

Tanis, Julie lOX 

Tansy. Carmel 109 

Tamer. Mari 90 

Taylathon 6S. 69 

'la\ lor .Association of Buisness Students 

ir.A.B.S.I 203 
Taylor. Cheryl 71.90 
Taylor. Gram 94. 20X 
Taylor. Jane 1X6.213 
Taylor Ringers 206 
Taylor Sounds 207 

Taylor Student Orfjani/ation IT.S.O.) |9(, 
Taylor. Jain a 141-1.99 
Taylor World Outreach (T.W.O.I 19X 

- special .••eries 1 97-2 1 5 
T-Club 215 
Teagle. Jay 90. 13.1. 154. 155. 157. 175. 154, 

155 
Teel. Scott 230 
TenHoor. Steven 10.1 
Tenney. Mary 99. 1 66. 2 1 6 
Tennis — Men's 152. 153 
Tennis — Women's 150.151 
Tepe. Glen 1 15 
Thacker. Kimberly 112 
Th.ayer. Elaine 90. 96 
Theatre Magazine 36-43 
Theule. Christopher 6. 13. IIX, 215 
Thomas. Charles 104 
Thomas. Krista 114.197.200 
Thomas. Mitzi 133 
Thomas. Scott 1.1,1 
Thompson. Cassandra 13. 96. 201. 210, 51, 52, 

63 
Thompson, David 2'-i. 10. 120. 207. 29 
Thompson. Jeffrey I 16. 207 
Thompson. Jennifer X. 97. 217, 43, 45 
Thomsen, Bjom 90. 104 
Thomburg. Thomas 2.10 
Thome. Shannon 90. 1 10 
Thomton. James 167. 120, 167 
Tibbetts. Daniel no 
Tindal. Jim 17. 105. 147 
Tinholt. Misty 126 
Tipple. Kcll> 119,214 
Tobey. Ten 111,212 
Tobey. Tracy 39. 20S, .16, .19, 43, 109 
Tollberg, Annette X9. 1 12. I07, 20X 
Tomforde, Jennifer I I 2 
Track— Men's I5X. 159 
Track— Women's 160, 161 
Traill. Karen 6. 119, 165. 192. 137. 165 
Travis. Jennifer 99 
Trejo. Dean 1 22 
Trejo. Therese 127.200 
Trementozzi. Maria 97. 208 
Trobaugh. Jessica 1 24 
Troyer. Nathan 1 22 
Truesdale. Steve I I 7 
Truesdale. Timoth\ 101. 209 
Tnie.\. .fere 1 56 
Tuggy. Nathanael 102 
Turello. Daniel 102.204 
Turner. Brian 230 
Turner. Mark 104.104 
Turner. Mary 230 
Tuynman. Kathrync 131 
Twining. Tim 133 
Tyner. Jeffrey 105. 20S 
Tyner. Julie 123 




Uggen. Antony 230 

LImSaylf 2 IX 

Unemployment (see Career Development) 

Unhappy (see Fairy Godmother, appearance o! 

Unruh. Jeffrey 37. 102. 216, 36, 178 

Unzicker. Michelle 96. 204 

I p, wakes I see Golden Nail in Back, absenci 

Vpland On 25e a Day 49-64 

Upton.David 101.197.200.208.208 

Upton. Stephen 90. 207, 208, 209, 216 

Urban. Paul 103 



f) 




Valpatic. Rhoda 97. 85 
VanBeek. Willem 1 19. 161.216. 159, 161 
VanDerKolk. Doug 122 
VanEerden, Jennifer I2X. 20X. 215. 171 
VanGunten. Heidi I2S 
VanOsdol. Bnan 102 
VanProoyen. Karen 5. lOS. 195.208 
VanWagner. Chnstopher 1 19. 20S 
Vandegrilf. Jon IIX. 19X. 209. 200 
VandenBnnk. Kevin 95. 200. 91 
VandenBnnk. Kunis 94 
VanderKlay. Tamara 130 
Vanderbilt. David 103 
Vanest. Mark X9. 102. 200. 204. 2(.1X. 40 
Variety Show (see Culture) 
VamHagen. Eli.sabeth 99. 40, 43 
Vecera, Jr., Rocco 115.143 
Vercauleren. Dave 90 
Vergoz. Robin 109 
Venneeseh. David 44.05. 201. 2IX.51 
Vemon.Charies 2.10 

Venatti. Thorn 37. IX. 71. 201. 206. 207. 216, 
217.232.27,42,43,-16,45,66, 104, 217, 232 
Verwers. Kathryn 90. 190. l()S 
Vetor. Roben 103 

Victorians, The (see Theatre Magazine) 
Vieth, Toiyonna 100, 208, 209 
Vilela. Re^iiihi IXh 
Vogt. Kristine 16. 24. 90, 190. 201 
Vofleyball 136-119 
VonGumen. Heidi 197. 20X 
Vorhis. Andrew 95 
Vorhis. Hollie 125 
Vcskuil. Jenifer 127.43,51 
Voskuil, Kimberly 127.201 



Vriiovnik. Peter 101. 145. 200. 202. 21 




Wagler. Theresa 96 
Wagoner. Todd 90. 162. 161. 119, 163 
WaFbridgc. Lisa I I I 
Walker. April 97.201. 216.79,91 
Walker. Chnsiy 97 
Walker. Marcia 230 
Walker. Marilyn 192 
Walker. Parker 230 
Walker. Shawn I 25 
Walker. Su/aiie 114.20X. 209 
I Wallaee.Dons 1X7 



<^230 iiuic. 



Wallace, Jeffre> 231 

WiiUace.Jiihn 192.79 

Wallace. Jo Ellen 231 

Wailis. David 90,211 

Walls, Craig 104 

Walmsley, James 101, 143 

Walter. Allen 231 

Waller. Jennifer 123. 161. 199 

Waller. Susan 129 

Walton, Jeril\nn 12.^ 

Waltz. Tani 127,208 

Walworth. Stacy 33, 129, 183. 171 

Wanvlg. Stephen 120 

Ward. April 1 I I 

Ward. Christopher 119. 143 

Warlield. Shannon 6. 133. 138. 139. I.S7. 155 

Warner. Danns 2. 93 

Warrick. Don 103 

Wateiinan. Darcy 97 

Watterson. Stacy I 10 

Wayne. David 98. IS.'i. 155 

Wayl. Sherry 93. 197 

Weaver, Laura 4 1 . 1 24. 41, 205 

Webb. Susan 93 

Weber. Philip 94 

V,ecil.U>is 192 

Weeks. Timoth; 231 

Weerstra, Richard 203.117 

Wegner. Robert 104.104 

Wehrle, David 31, 116. 207. 209, 214 

Weidman. Angela 98 

Weisenbeck. Linda 96. 209 

Weldy.John 120 

W'cUii. Eihvin 192 

Welker. Scott 9.1 

Wells. Carohnc 106. 199. 20.i 

Wengatz. First East 116 

VVengatz, First West I l.i 

Uenfiatz, Second Center 118 

W'enj»atz. Second Fast 117 

Wengatz. Second West 119 

Wengatz. Third Center 121 

Wenuatz. Third Fast 122 

Wtnsatz. Third W est 1 20 

Wenger. Tracy 108.200.22 

Wesner. Andrew I 1 9. 2 1 8, 22 

Wesseler, Karen 231 

Wesseler. Marc 133 

West. Julie 109.208 

West Milage 98 

Westering. Pamela 71.93 

Wesllake. Daniel 197.208 

Weststrate. Todd 1 22 

Wetherill, Susan 93 

Weyhe, Michael 118 

Wheeler, David 216 

Wheeler. Jutiics 176 

Wliipple.Aiuliew 193, 172 

Whitaker. ScotI 117 

While. Anita 124,199 

While. All 193.172,216 

While. Damn 101. 147. 161.2I,V 147. 159, 161 

While. Diana 124 

While, Elizabeth 99 

White, Enc 105 

White. Heather 9.1 

White. Heidi 13.^.1.^7.156 

White. John 93. 208, 48 

White. Michael 133.147 

White. Paul 231 

Widdcies. Doug 105 

Widdoes. Matt 143. 105 

Wierenga. Kristina 

Wiggins, Gary 94 

Wilcher, Christina 96 

Wilcox. Jonathan 231 

Wildeboer. Brian 133.215 

Wilds. Sabrina 231 

Wiley. Bruce 216 

Wiley, Erin 96, 16(1. 161 

H'/7cy. WilliMii 193 

Willelt. Lori 123 

Williams. Brent 231 

Williams, Bryan 8. 143 

Williams, Carolyn 112 

Williams, Cathy 114,157.200 

Williams. Chad 16.118 

Williams, Laura I 14 

Williamson. Andrew 2.1. 105 



2. 162. 163. 19.1. 153, 



Williamson. Came 111. 161. 159. 161 

Williamson. ChrisLi 123 

Williamson, John 13.1 

Williamson, Shelly 123. 160. 161. 209 

Willis. Corinne 93. 97 

Willis. Kevin 18. 120. I4.S. 202.81 

Willis, Maria 108. 198. 197. 208. 197, 20S, 209 

Willis, Mark 93, 145. 202 

Wilson. Benjamin 23. 103. 197. 208. 212 

Wilson. Charles 104.104 

Wilson. Stephanie 207. 2 1 0. 29, 205 

Winfield. Daniel 43 

WinqiiisLAIaii 19.1.205 

Winteregg. .Mark 2. 133 

Winlerholter. Larry 

163 
Winlerholter. Laurie 
Wi/irerholler. Lyiiiw 
Winlerholter. Tim 231 
Wintemiute. Timothy 143. 143 
Winters. Daniel 231 
Winters. David 93. 198. 200. 197 
Winters. Sarah 108 
Wish (see "Please, oh. please, take this golden 

nail out of my back!"") 
Wirth. Carol 231 
Witt. Jamie 105. 141 
Wolcoll, Laurie 1 93 
Wolf, Jason 2. 16.43,103 
Wolfe. Riiheri 193 
Wolfe, Steven 91,91.91 
Wolgemuth. Kristin 125.214. 
1 10. 



108. 161. 
187 



149,215 



.208 



Wolgemuth. Melissa 

"Wood. Craig 115 

Wood. Steve 98. 155. 200. 154 

Wondall. Dave 1 7.1 

Woods, Lora 231 

"Woods. Michael 231 

Woodward, Douglas 14. 35. 102. 200. 204, 

209,21 I. 18 
Woodward. Stephen 101 
"Wooly Llama. The 15. 1 97. 20 1 . 2 1 7 
\\orld Opportunities Week ("abinet 

(W. O.W.I 107 
Workman. Trac> 7 1 . 93 
WTUC Radio 219 
WTVT Television 219 
Wright. Scott 231 
Wright, Susan 91 
Wright, Todd 93 
Wudike. Robin 25. 105 
Wyat. Shcrri 97 
Wynkoop. Robert 105. 143 

X. letter ol the greek alphabet chi. denoting 
Christ 216 

Yarde, Anna 100 

Yarhouse, Alonzo 95. 2 1 2. 2 1 9. 2 1 8. 208, 218 

Yes (see Sleep, goes to) 

Yessayan. Tanya 93 

Yoder,Jodi 127,215 

Yoder, Juanita 70.93. 133. 196. 197. 199.202 

Yodcr. Kcndra 97.215 

Yoder, Michelle 93.34 

Yoder. Rundi 231 

Yoder. Susan 108 

Yordy, Reynold 116 

Yiisl.Daryl 31. 173. 193.48. 109, 173 

Young, Daniel 23. 133.203 

Young. Diane 231 



Young. Maria 5. 113.208 
Youth Conference 66. 67 
Youth Conference ("abinet 199 

Ylilzy. Daniel 179. 19.1. 179 

Zahn. Cathryn 128.43 

Zajkowski. Krista 22.41 

Zderad. Jonathan 1 22 

Zehnder. Elisabeth 93. 149. 161. 199. 200. 



149, 159. 161 

Ziegler. Karen 110 
Ziegler.Tim 23.105.218.218 
Zimmerman. Robert 122 
Zolman. Ch.ad 133.143 
Zorouiski. Coreeii 193 
Zorovich. Laura 151. 123, 150, 151 
Zuleger, Noelle I 13. 206. 207, 206 
Zurburi;. Jennifer 126. 197.208 



This 



^^^ 



s year, the editorial staff of the lliiuii presenteti awards to the top <:/ "' <i, 
stories and photographs in the yearbook. The awards were chosen af- ''^, ^i 
ter weighing all of the work subniitted against several different criteria. " // J \\' 
Some of these pieces showed a high level of creativity, some were the besi 
examples of writing or photography in their genre, and still others demon- 
strated a high level of dedication It) the job. 

We hope that you'll lake ihe lime to look at these pieces again. They 
represent the best of a good ileal of hard v\ i)rk pul in by nil of our pholgiaph- 
ers and writers. 



1989-90 ILILM PH0T0(;RAPH\ .AW.ARD.S: 

First Place: IVAN LEE (sunset over Taylor Lake, p, 1 1 ) 

Second Place: STEVE HEIM (soccer doniinant, p. 145) 

Third Place: MARK DAUBENMIER (Sports ilividcr. p. I.M) 

1989-90 ILIUM WRITINC; AWARDS: 

First Place: KEN HLIGONIOT ("Mental Games."" p. 171 ) 

Second Place (tie): JIM PALMER (""Room For History."" p. 176) 

KEVIN ROTH ("The Thrill of Victory . . ."" p. 14S) 
Third Place: JOHN BOLLOW ("Coffeehouse Charm."" p. 12) 

Fourth Place: JANE HUNTZINGER (""Literature and Life."" p. I8X) 

Fifth Place: KEN HUGONIOT (""Taylor's Green Thumb." p. ISI) 

Honorable 
Mentions: SHANNAN MORRIS ("Sirelclied Psyches."" p. 1,S2) 

JERRY MICK ("A Clean. Well-Lighted Place." p. 47) 
BETHANY SHULL & JENN THOMPSON 

(Puniassii.'i lead story, p. 44) 



OTHER RELATED AWARDS: 

1990 Media Awards— 

Most Valuable Staff Member: 
Most Valuable Photographer: 
Most Valuable Writer: 

Floor Awards — 

Most Creative Floor Picture: 
.Most Darine Floor Picture: 



\^' 



K. T. STRONG 
.MARK DAUBENMIER 
SHANNAN MORRIS 

THIRD CENTER WENGATZ (p. 121) 
SECOND CENTER OLSON (p. 126) 




J \cn al till caiiv age. Sliawn 1). Denny 
aspired tov\aid organization and slrucune. 
Wilh mcnlors such as Dewey. Wright, and 
Weed, his skills wilh inimbcis ami letters 
were brought to liuilion in a mock library 
exercise, in which he was called upon lo 
organize over three million books willmiil 
Ihe use of paper or computer records. The 
project ret|uiictl a full kiiowlciigc ol author, 
publication dale, volume number, page 
numbers, and a short synopsis of each 
book. His success with this and other feats 
of detailed structuring led us to aquiie him 
as Index Editor for the Ilium. .M\cr long 
negotiations, a final contract was arrangctl 
in which long hours of devoled work were to be repaid wilh a small biographi- 
cal skelch 111 llic hind-mosi ptiri ol the book. The results of this symbiolic 
agreemcnl arc before you in the pages previous. The innovative seclions ol tins 
Index are only a result of late nights and a nervous breakdown. In his irue lorm. 
Shawn would have never produced such material. Thomas Veriatli was key in 
corrupting the meticulous regidilv of his mind, and pulling from il the magic 
you've so recently participatetl in. Ol course, bltle of llns is acUialK Iriic. bin il 
does fit the style of the Index. 



Indc\^ 



231<^ 




Apologia 




L-j acb year, several Iniinired students stuff their ineiuories ijito suitcases, sjuitcli up tJieir degrees over a 
WM perfunctory Iiaiidslial<e, and liiirry out into tlie "real" imrhi. Tieenty-five years into the bureaucratic 
laln/rinth, reality seeps in with the stealth of graying hair. "At Taylor we used to say. .."a father trails off to 
bis eager son. But he has forgotten what they said. The memories have flown. 

I planned and executed Close Quarters as an entertaining antidote for amnesia. A year or so ago, (I've 
forgotten the exact date) I ran for this position as a foreigner to the 'world of journalism, promisiiig oidy to 
upgrade the Ilium's historic and aesthetic quality. It's up to [/on, the reader, to pass the fnial judgment. 



aobody reads the yearbook. I understood that when I took this 
job, and yet I bad a gut-level feeling that a yearbook should be 
readable as u'cll as visual. The end result has oi'cr 130 blocks of 
writing, and I've been pleasantly surprised with most oftbenr Even 
though they don't name every student, even though they are some- 
times entnrly non-journalistic, I tlunk they fulfill their purpose: 
they're fun to read. And I think that each of you, when the time is 
right, will reopen the Ilium and find that out for yourself. 








i^A 




L/ ' espite Si 



'spite some bad experiences in the past, I agreed to be the 
m photo editor of the Ilium. Looking back, it's amusing to 
see how a casual decision can end up drastically affecting my 
life The insane pace of a yearbook schedule caused deadline 
pressures that occasionally resulted in poorer print quality, or 
a lack oforiginaliti/. Worst of all, the deadlines often forced me 
to U'ork alone ivlien 1 could have involved someone else who ~was 
eager to contribute. In spite of these problems, I feel Close 
Quarters /s an effective visual chronicle of the year. 




I 



\ 




^ckrocder 95