Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 416

 

Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 416 of the 1969 volume:

K M - ' r B • ' jj jVrM ' . ' ' ' • ' ' ' H l l ' ■ I. ■■lHKlBMilB«nHJHBj|[f ! ■■; H HHI HKi ; : ' AH AHHU A i • TOMORROWS EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROW ' S EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROW ' S EDUCATION TODAY • TOMO -a VSiT ]i EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROW ' S EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROWS EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORRO W ' S EDUCA nee Again... in the following pages the ENVOY takes you on an excit- ing, thought-challenging tour. In the 1965 edition we took ENVOY readers on a quest for (he answers to the most important— and heretofore unanswered — questions of human existence. In the four ensuing years world trou- bles have multiplied. NEVER was the world like it is today! Gigantic leaps ahead in technology and certain sciences— men walking and cavorting about on the moon, yes — BUT, unsafe to walk on sidewalks here on earth • crime rampant even in residence neigh- borhoods • hundreds of university campuses riot-ridden • racial violence threatening all law and order • morals in the cesspool of homosexuality, perversion, public nudity on stage and television, widespread acceptance of premarital sex, adultery, divorce, break- ing up more than afourth of our homes! It was a chronically sick world four years ago. Now world-sickness is criti- cally acute! Today the BIG QUESTION is that of SURVIVAL ! Five factors exist, each ofwhich threatens to erase human life from the earth! This year the ENVOY takes you on a questforthe SOLUTIONS! But WHERE shall we find them? We shall start our tour with a survey of this world ' s search for the answers. If experience is the best teacher, the chronicle of 6,000 years of human ex- perience ought to produce solutions. So first we examine briefly the record of HISTORY. Then we shall survey the six major components of organized Society which constitute Civilization: Education, Science and Technology, Commerce and Industry, Governments, the Social Order, Religion. Our quest culminates in an extended tour of the three campuses of this unique institution, and of its worldwide Extension Program of education, where the true answers are known, taught, and joyfully lived! . . . where smiling students radiate happiness, assurance, purpose . . . where there is vigorous, enthusiastic, enjoyable study, work and play in a refreshing atmosphere of tone and character, beauty and true culture. So come along! Enjoy a new and refreshing experience! y T a » 0m In spite of the lessons taught through thousands of years of historical experience, man is still unable to live in peace. It is only through the sleep of death that many find freedom from the slavery of enforced bondage. History I IS Experience the best teacher — or orily the costliest? Does a two-year old child learn better from experience, or from teaching with proper discipline, the danger of running headlong Into a traffic-heavy boulevard in front of on- rushing automobiles? Man, allowed free moral agency, has chosen to learn how to live and organ- ize his civilization by his own ideas and experience— rejecting his Maker ' s re- vealed instruction. So listen, first, to the VOICE OF EX- PERIENCE. IF human ideas, theories, desires tried by experience is the better way, the chronicle of 6,000 years of man ' s efforts to find peace, comforts, pleasures, happiness, ought to teach the present generation THE WAY to these desired ends. But we meet only disillusionment here. True, the lesson of experience has been written— in human pain and anguish, in failures and frustrations, in human blood and death. It has brought us to our present hopeless plight. But the lesson has not been learned! Experience has been a most costly teacher. But humanity, paying exces- sively for the instruction, refuses to learn. Human nature always has resented RIGHT WAYS, even when experience has demonstrated the evil y Tl results of wrong ways. v " 2 - i. " " J iZ ■ J ' , ; ; - ' ■- " ,i -; ' •» ' " ' •. ' " ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' •j- ' -- " ' ■ ' ■•- ■ ' .■, , .- ' (J ' ' ' " ' ■f : ' , . " -fl ' l ' l 7% ? -■ A critically wounded police officer and a youth in tnanacles epitomize ttie ctiao ' state of modern education. Its liypocritical pragmatism and shifting-sand theories have lead to wide-spread disillusionment and violent unrest. Education Next we must examine EDUCATION. For it is the Mother which spawned the Scientists, Captains of In- dustry and Business, Politi- cians and Rulers, Leaders in Modern Society, and the Theologians. Today ' s sick, chaotic world of vio- lence is the product of its leaders. They, in turn are the product of modern Education. Education is de- fined (Encyclopaedia Britannica) as a system by which adult leaders of a So- ciety inject their philosophies, Ideas, customs and culture into the minds of the growing generation. Education is, and has been through the centuries, es- sentially pagan in origin and character. The 19th and 20th centuries have witnessed the absorption of German " Rationalism " into the educational blood-stream. There has been a dan- gerous drift into materialism and col- lectivism. God is ignored. Revelation is rejected. The ancient fad of Gnosticism —meaning " we know " — has been suc- ceeded by Agnosticism— meaning " we don ' t know; we are ignorant. " This IGNORANCE is glorified as " KNOWL- EDGE. " Professing themselves to be wise, have the " educated " become fools? (Romans 1:22) Modern Education trains students to earn a living in the professions, occupa- tions and vocations— but fails to teach them how to live! In modern Education we find perpet- uation of FALSE VALUES, the teaching of distorted history, warped phychol- ogy, perverted arts and sciences, worthless " knowledge. " Atree is known by its fruits. A mixed-up unhappy and fearful world in chaos, divided against itself, filled with heart-aches, frustra- tions, broken homes, juvenile delin- quents, crime, insanity and violence; devoid of honesty, truth and justice; now facing extinction by cosmocide, is the fruitage of modern education. This decadent yet highly organized system will be replaced by the educational sys- tem of The WORLD TOMORROW. This already has been introduced, and, like the grain of mustard seed, already is beginning to spread around the world. Aristotle teaching his pupil Alexander. V TP l» p- .-.iv 1 - .rr LT « 7 76 haunting spectre of starvation overshado ( s ttye sumfnit of scientific acfiievement. Scientists, with their multi-billion dollar budgets, can send men to the moon, but cannet.iu- will not prevent forty million people a year from starving to death. Science Technology MAN at last walking and ca- vorting about on the MOON! Talks of a visit to Mars and other planets! MAN " con- quering " the HEAVENS! Heart transplants! Science has almost learned how to CREATE LIFE! Wonders and MORE WONDERS! Science and Technology now promise, before 1980, to pro- duce a magic pushbutton dream world of leisure, luxury, and license. It even dangles before the incredulous but worshipful eyes of the world the hope that it may confer on humanity the means of living on forever in this flesh- and-blood existence. Today ' s world looks with awe at Modern Science as the Messiah to deliver it from poverty, pain and suffering— from the drudgery of labor— to give it the heaven of Idle- ness and ease. But has Modern Science revealed to the world the PURPOSE of life, explained its meaning, revealed the TRUE VALUES? Has it brought WORLD PEACE? Has it delivered the world from poverty, famine, disease, and unhappi- ness? Has it ridded the world of broken homes, divorce, crime, insanity— or are all these on the upward spiral? This tour, too, leads only to disillu- sionment. Science and Technology confine themselves to the realm of the material and the mechanical. True Values? Purpose and Meaning of LIFE? THE WAY to peace, happiness and JOY? Ah, we find these are not their concern. These are outside their field. Let us look, again, to the fruits. True enough, we find accelerating invention and production of gadgets, labor-sav- ing mechanisms, entertainment and amusement devices. But people have not been taught to put added leisure to beneficial uses. The fruitage here is increasing idleness, aversion to the happiness of work, covetousness. These are false values, which only increase unhappiness and evils. An increasing segment of adolescents become frustrated, staring into the face of a hopeless future. The leaders of Tomorrow are becoming the beat gen- eration. Thepnnc pa contribution of Science and Technology has been the produc- tion of constantly more terrifying weap- ons of mass destruction. Pushbutton world? Yes, today either of two men could push a button and destroy two whole continents, probably ending in the extinction of mankind! Modern Science stands exposed as a FALSE MESSIAH-the Frankenstein Monster about to destroy us all! { : ' mSB jSBwwt ° tobacco ..jdustry arS WtSldn yteanoifay ' s business practices. Industrial giants continue to produce and market admittedly harmful merchandise for the sake of corporate profit without regard for public welfare. j ' s CALIFORNIA BANK SECURITY BANK Commerce Industry Our tour of the world of COMMERCE AND INDUSTRY reveals an astonishing production that would cause people of only a century ago - could they come back to life — to look on it with incredible amazement! The modern telephone, radio and television— the motion picture— the motor car— the streamlined railroad trains and steamships— the giant jet planes— the space flights— the gadgets and modern electrical de- vices—just to name a few. Commerce and Industry are, each, a fast-moving, pulsating world of high- geared activity. Are all of these produc- tions bad? No, but most of them are being made to serve bad purposes as well as good. And we find this vibrant, high- pressure field of activity based on com- petition and greed, appealing too often, in marketing its products, to vanity and wrong desires, utilizing dishonesty, misrepresentation, deception, unfair dealing. The motivating incentive is to give less, while charging more. Is " honesty the best policy " ? A re- cent magazine survey put this question to 103 business executives. An over- whelming majority doubted whether a strictly honest policy would enable a man to rise to the top in the business world. Only two answered " Yes, " and one of these said he knew he was being naive. Here are pertinent comments: " People who don ' t get dirty don ' t make it. " " In thirty years I ' ve known of only three men who ' ve reached executive positions cleanly, and I admit I ' m not one of them. " " The higher the execu- tive is in the management ladder, the more likely he is to do some dirty work. " Our tour here discovers selfish moti- vation, disregard for public good, sharp practices, dishonesty, dog-eat-dog competition — NOT the TRUE T7 VALUES that would give hap- Al piness to the world. V. - I ISfOP IIKi 7 IOam 3 7pm piour ' FORKING IOam 3pm 4 Governments Now we view the governments over the peoples of today ' s modern world. M nd again, we meet with disillusion- M ment. Today, as of old, too many m who run tlie governments still promise great benefits, still pose as public benefactors, while fulfilling their own ambitions in their lust for aggran- dizement and power. The modern world has produced three more or less new forms of govern- ment. Each promises peace, happiness, and prosperity for its people. In our lightning-quick tour, we view in brief the essential factors of each thus: United States and British-type " De- mocracy " ; Swedish and French-type Modern " Socialism " ; and atheistic Communism. All three are predicated on the theory that every individual has the right to share in the results of Science, Indus- try, and the modern life. All three are based on a system of Industry, and dif- fusion of Education. But what do we actually find? We find some heads of state sincerely seeking peace, and the betterment of their peoples. But none is bringing peace because none knows the WAY to peace. But all too often we find also the opposite. We find selfish, greedy men of excessive vanity, am- bitious in their lust for RULE, scheming to get their hands on the throttle of POWER for personal aggrandizement and monetary gain. We find graft, im- morality, deception, dishonesty, run- ning rampant in high places. Governments promise PEACE— but bring WARS! They promise benefits, while extracting from the people the PRICE of the benefits plus excessive costs of government. Government promises are EMPTY, while govern- ment treasuries are FULL. We fail to find, here, any knowledge of life ' s PUR- POSE, or dissemination of the TRUE VALUES. r-- mi What does the word CIVILIZATION mean to the average person? Webster defines civilization: " Advancement in social culture. A state of social culture characterized by relative progress in the arts, science, and statecraft ' . ' Antonym, " barbarism; savagery ' . ' People think of CIVILIZATION as a highly advanced, intelligent, well-ordered society that is the personification of collective HUMAN GOOD! But just how good is this world ' s civilization? In our journey of inspection, looking once again at what we surveyed four years ago, we have to say in shocked disillusionment, nothing seems to have " progressed " BACKWARD so far and so rapidly as the world ' s Social Order! True, the " New Morality " was already being talked about four years ago. But today the downward plunge of morals has landed it in the cesspool. Public disapproval has relaxed, and the world is rapidly swinging to unashamed AC- CEPTANCE— even encouragement— of premarital sex, adultery, homosexuality and other perversion, and public nudity is now making its first shocking ap- pearance before a world gradually becoming uninhibited and drugged into acceptance. Fashion has brought the mini-skirt and the micro-mini, " topless " bars and restaurants have sprung up— and even a few " bottomless " and " nude " have attempted to emerge. Now comes the " see-through " fashion for women. A whole new type of society has emerged— the Hippie movement, rejecting and rebelling against the " Establishment, " putting a premium on slovenliness, filth, " free sex, " and drugs. The divorce rate continues to esca- late. The prevailing format in television and motion pictures of illicit sex, vio- lence and murder not only has contin- ued, but now is reaping its harvest in human behaviors which it influenced. Motion pictures have headed more and more toward nudity. The Social Order today is acutely SICK! It supplies no PURPOSE for human existence, knows nothing of the TRUE values, has no knowledge of THE WAY to real peace, happiness, abun- dant well-being. If these are to be found, we shall have to look further In these four brief years an almost unbelievable change seems to have gripped the people In the rapid trend toward rebellion, disrespect for law and order, racial strife and violence. Law- lessness has accelerated, campus violence has become epidemic. The question is whether " civilization " is not about-facing into savagery, barbarism, pure anarchy. In all five of the categories that prin- cipally plunged ancient Rome to its fall, today ' s western civilization is following that precedent, riding to its fall, wi th increasing vehemence! r T " •a MK Tf The Social Order ffi A new society is roaring on the scene witty a raucous cry of defiance. It brings with it new mores, morals, and moods. The Bible has been relegatefttO mv Sfbage can by leading religious " lights " who sefk to tfo away with the authority of its instruction and guidance in order to promote their own vain philosophies. Religion Surely we should expect to find, at last, in RELIGION the knowledge of life ' s PURPOSE, the True Values, and the Right Way. Yet if we search deeply, with open mind, we find here the most sick- ening disillusionment of all! Shocking though it be, we find the re- ligious organizations which profess the name of Christ teaching the very oppo- site of what He taught— condemning the customs He practiced— following, instead, the pagan customs He con- demned. The Churches of the western world are divided and in confusion. They have not converted, saved, nor reformed the western world. Methodist Bishop Hazen G. Werner is publicly quoted: " We have been dried out by the hot winds of secu- larism. We who are to overcome the world have been overcome by the world. " Harvard Divinity School ' s Dean Miller says: " The Church simply does not have a cutting edge " (it has thrown awaythetwo-edged sword, the Bible!!). " It has taken the culture of our time and absorbed it. " Yale ' s Chaplain Coffin agrees: " We churchmen are gifted at changing wine into water— watering down religion. " But what is the REAL TRUTH? You can PROVE the existence of GOD. You can PROVE the inspiration of the Holy Bible— as God ' s revelation and Instruction Book to mankind. The GAr churches have not received their teach- ings and practices from this basic AUTHORITY, as popularly supposed. Rather, they have by interpreting it, en- deavored to so twist and distort it as to read their human-devised teachings and pagan practices Into it! Yet the Bible, taken without interpretation, makes sense! In it— and it alone— we find revealed the PURPOSE of human existence, the MEANING of life, the TRUE VALUES, the RIGHT WAY! Here, at last, we find the FOUNDA- TION— the starting point — of ALL KNOWLEDGE! Three unique colleges are founded on these priceless truths. Their students learn them, receive a broadened, balanced, true education. On the following pages see THE FRUITS— surely a refreshing, reward- ing experience! T the 1969 ENV IY AN ANNUAL PICTORIAL RECORD OF AMBASSADOR COLLEGE Ambassador (S) College 1970 17 CONTENTS Boards of Trustees 24 Buildings and Grounds 32 Student Residences 112 Activities 1 38 Faculty and Students 194 Administration 196 Extension Program 302 Foreign Offices 362 " Behind the Scenes " 382 rjil ' jS ' JvJMMii J? I I the 1969 ENV Y AN ANNUAL PICTORIAL RECORD OF AMBASSADOR COLLEGE 19 Introduction From its inception in 1947, Ambassador College lias dared to be different in those areas where education has become decadent. The world today is in an acute crisis of sickness. The world is the product of its leaders. The leaders are the educated. The educated are the product of the world ' s decadent education, in which there has been a tragic Missing Dimension. Ambassador pioneers in providing that l 1issing Dimension. This institution, therefore is unique. Ambassador College recognizes the significant relationship between world conditions and education, and the responsibility of education for those conditions. For every effect there has to be a CAUSE. And the CAUSE of ail world ills is simply this Missing Dimension — the very basics of knowledge. Those basics are these: the knowledge of the true meaning and purpose of human life on this earth; a discernment of the true values as distinguished from the false; and a knowledge of THE WAY to peace, happiness, prosperity, universal well-being. Every wail of human woe, every pang of pain and suffering, every unhappiness, state of wretchedness, every evil that has beset this world has resulted from the violation of THIS WAY. Ambassador College knows, teaches, and puts to living practice, this RIGHT WAY. The effect of putting this right CAUSE into practice has been three oases of bubbling-over happiness in a worldwide desert of unrest, discontent, unhappiness, and evils. Ambassador College pioneers today in the true education of the world tomorrow. This education is the foundation for a successful life which is an inspiration to others. So come along with us on a pictorial journey to explore that resultful and living WAY— to become acquainted with Ambassador College, its work, and its joyful people. 20 GARNER TED ARMSTRONG, Wee Chairman, Board of Trustees; Executive Vice President; Executive Editor of Publications; The Voice of The WORLD TOMORROW BROADCAST in Radio and Television. HERBERT W. ARMSTRONG, Chancellor and President. Founder of the College; Director, worldwide broadcast The WORLD TOMORROW; Editor and Publisher, The PLAI N TRUTH, and the AMBASSADOR COLLEGE CORRESPONDENCE COURSE. 23 pw— wpw»— ■ ' ■ wi wmvi m " .uj ' •■ .r ' .M-i f W ' .,. ' ■■■■ .c BooM ' d of Trustees - Brieket Wood Sealed: Ernest L. Martin, Raymond F. McNair, Charles F. Hunting, Donald A. Gunn, O.B.E., J.P. Standing: Bernard Wood, Alfred A. Brooks, Howard Silcox, Basil IMatlhews. ... ' 0 I k. rV ' ' ' 1 V nn HL ■1 1 Fii Amba for the for the Financ forwa r while ALBERT J. PORTUNE, Secretary-Treasurer, Board of Trustees . . . Vice President for Financial Affairs and Planning. nance and Planning ssador College is unique in the field of private educ£ ; soundness of its financial base. Much of the credit ! continual fast growth of Ambassador College goes ;e and Planning Staff. Their business acumen and ■d planning policies have allowed us to expand grei maintaining a solid financial footing. ition to the atly 28 STANLEY R. RADER, General Counsel . . . Attorney at Law . . . Certified Public Accountant. FRANK BROWN, Executive Assistant to the Vice President for Financial Affairs and Planning. GENE M. MICHEL, Office Manager . . . Director of Student Loan Fund. WILLIAM M. McNEELY, Chief Accountant. ' i ■ I ' lUWM a ' T ' Gamer Ted Armstrong, Executive Vice President; Charles F. Hunting, Vice President for Financial Affairsr Europe and Middle East; Leslie L. McCullough, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Texas Campua| Herman L. Hoeh, Vice President for Academic Affairs, Pa«adena Cai?lpys; Roderick C. Meredith, Vice President for Student and Alumni Affairs; RaymondT. McNair, Vrc l»re«ident for Academic Affairs, U.K. Campus; Norman A. Smith, Vice President for Broadcasting Productirfn; C ' Wayne Cole, Vice President for Financial Affairs Australasia and Asia; Ronald L. Dart, Vice President for Foreign Educational Service; Albert J. Portune, Vice President for Financial Affairs and Planning, Headquarters. g -z . I ' ir i- v-v,: ' •;■■- The Vice Presidents :s K, T " 1 " 1 5 «• " •■C- pr- m i.f.fj r ■■ p — - 5 . m . J ..■ ■ - : ■: ' ' yw « Si a 3:!-v:.- : " ?dBM ' ' ■ ■ ' ' ..:,.,■ . ■ fl«! »ra ■ - W-- ' ¥ X i.. y..M!i tum J Kl - ' " - aE i 4 ■ ■ ■ ■ i ' ■ . ' - «a» - l Above is a reproduction of an original oil painting of the Loma D. Armstrong Academic Center, Pasadena campus, by artist Allen Merager of the Ambassador College Art Staff. Over four thousand acres of campus are being transformed in Pasadena, Big Sandy, and Bricket Wood through a vigorous expansion program designed to provide the finest facilities unmatched for utility and beauty anywhere in the world of education. A keynote of our building program has always been and shall always be a marked concern for civic improvement and beautification as a community service. Public appreciation for our successful achievement is expressed in the many awards and acknowledgments we have received from the Pasadena and Los Angeles Beautiful Foundations, honors from regional publications, and recognition from leading national architectural journals. Lmm gte fl V ' : -1 ' ► ' ;♦- , ■ • ' ■ ' -f ' - ■■ ,; .,- ■■mmm is.. H . ■ ;.:fi s- v?-.v%- ' - ' ••• •! ' ■ ' ■.. ' ' ■it; 1 ■ 1 1 ' ' ' • ' .- yi ' ' . ' - " S " n, .. ' r.rt ta . IlIP ' .; -. ' ' - ' ■ » • Buildings Grounds The magnificent four story Hall of Administration is our most recently completed major project. Award-winning architectural design, excellence in skillful construction, and the use of the finest materials have produced a landmark of striking beauty. The building ' s handsome appearance adds much to the west Pasadena skyline. 1 - ' %, n nt K. fr??» f?! " } f ' !l m M • : A .Wf " ' f nn rr ffff ' tj ' n»rf : « ' ' ■■m ' m ir-. ' -I ' »■ jK ' - ■ - ■■ ■ ■■■■ Hall of Aihniitistt iiti H l- ». I I I I imjiiiir ■■■■■lir iiiii ■■mi til 1. Mr. O. K. Earl, President of the O. K. Earl Corporation, Project Contractors, addresses an appreciative audience. 2. A throng of several thousand overflowed the grounds to viritness the moving dedication ceremony. 3. Messrs Armstrong and Earl chat prior to commencement of activities. 4. Mr. Herbert W. Armstrong cuts the ribbon officially opening the building for use. 1 2 3 4 Dedication Thursday, May 15, 1969 was dedication day for our new Hall of Administration. 39 «nna M t ' nt tM ' ong Academic Center mm :iiMV-. ' - ■1-- this view of thellorna li Armstrong Xc demi6 Dertfer across : ' Formal Italian Sunken Gardens typifies the beauty of our Pasadena campus. Striking, advanced architectural. design, with its neW concepts and forward approach to nnocterficonstructiori, are united with the traditional classic beauty of HJ sador Hallan iytte Italian Garderis to produce a campus study aVea of tiirieless q and beauty. Building on theieft is Fine Arts IHall, center ( Ambassador Hail, and right is Science Bali. ;: ■, ' i; v?¥H " " ' ' .u ' : ■ " ' -- . " •r T - ' ' - ' " -. ' ■ ' ■■ ■ ' s ' ' y-: " ' ' - ' ' Lecture Auditorium Mr. Paul Royer instructs a Basic Speech class in one of the two Lecture Auditoriums located in Science Hall. This 230 seat room is used for the larger lecture classes. The Science Lecture Auditorium provides seating for 130. Ctassroowns These three pictures give but a glimpse of the sparkling new and well equipped classroom facilities in Science Hall. Above, Mr. Dennis Stauffer demonstrates distillation to members of his chemistry class. Above right: Mr. Mauck instructs a first year class in the Typing Room. Right: Chemistry students enjoy the benefits of a well equipped laboratory. 44 The Foyer Those entering the Hall of Fine Arts are welcomed in by the inviting beauty of the main foyer. ma bB BiBBB The Plaza Between classes, the Plaza and Italian Gardens are places of both scurrying activity and a moment ' s pause for conversation. _Il. — i f R -►ii ' ! - ' i t , ' i am, ■ f-== S ■ • The Grand Entrance of Ambassador Hall is an entrance wayto the splendor of times past. Many older buildings of such •■ exquisite beauty have been restored and preserved on Ambassador ' s three campuses to give students an appreciation of an age when quality, natural beauty, and excellencett)f aecbmplishment were the values of life much sought fol. Such ties to a stable past give strength and controlled direction in ' i ■ ' m Vi!, 11 M .f ' ' () m -■ ■•■ — -ji ifSS ' ' - %;. ' ' ' s.im ? m 1 - ( • R€ seiro0pd Room I This splendid student lounge is a favorite for those seeking a moment ' s respite from a busy pace. The appreciation and care for such surroundings demands excellence of character. - ,,0 , « -- -- ' f.«t- ■- ' -...cp- , « ;te :ii •r -- Kii ; ' - ry. uSic Hall - BriehetWood A former hunting lodge of Sir David Yule ' s estate has become a center of musical studies and a background for ' Oi SmpaQ ' onship. tiaM. ' ' k] Si S ' h ' ♦» ' 1-V;fe . .-J « » " •: ' ' li ' 5W I ' ■■ ri.?;:: % w: , i. W " •TV- i ' ' 1 " ll!lt!!l!l 1l!ll!l!!l TW ' ■ i V w ■ Jl 1 « . ■v»wf ■ ; aa , H » iT mk r-«_v iV vikS " i fflferj JPii ' BE- ' ■ . :;ii ■■ jtfiA fi V. ¥3 gi ■ • LtfV ' :■ - ?: , -.% ' ' ' ' J ' m ■4 . ' i ' ldf ,- - : l r ? " emor m ■ r- " M:. " O .; ;SC ' jpf nVrth its loveiyjaa «|fiff OiWi, nlifl lldLlfnfliStM t- Armstroiil fiSthirty-three room Gaprgjan MaP)sionoQ( of its imposing character, students pursue trfeiracnMfirqSest ; V ; ' H M :tlferr? I , tmtiii! titiiiiii iiliiilU! mi l n nw II IllMII -- - — — : - -J I nn _ ■■■■ n nil -S? :i F ' -: ' » ■cr f-K , ' -: ' ' ? ' ? ' ? -. ■ - " . ' l. 5 -. • ■.•- .•-» " - :» ' " •?« if »; f rr r-«r ' -ift- • ' - ' J Sl ' 4 , ■- «», , ' V. ' " i.- J :-»»;i?-y .JL ■J a i ' " 1 :: . • (j-- H MmMi: «t:f • i ■tv i ' c ■ " %. i »J - " •, . ifcTv Mewnorial Hall In the picture above, Lexy McLain retrieves another volume in the research library. To the right is a view of the main entrance of Memorial Hall, Bricket Wood. » ' « n B w x ii T! t i ye» Once through the main entrance of Memorial Hall, visitors find themselves in this magnificent setting. Mr. Richard D.Armstrong ' s life-like portrait commands the scene. t v r5 v ' ' «r - V i- -« i. S St -h s s . Marion B. Grady, College Librarian. Library The Library is really the heart of any teaching institution. It is in a sense a gold mine of academic wealth and in its store of knowledge may be found answers to the many questions posed in classes, background material for themes, theses, and articles, and foundational information for knowledgeable public speaking. Good habits of study and research are strongly encouraged at Ambassador and students eagerly mine the academic wealth found here in making full use of the fine library facilities on our three campuses. 64 ( . The west entrance is always ali esy place. m ' ilk f " » ' ' ll . ..i- The Main Reading Room of tfie Bricl et Wood library provides a cultural atmosphere conducive to academic excellence. Ample library facilities such as this allow each student to follow his interests in the quiet privacy of beautiful surroundings. 66 Main Reading Roown li ' »I?jS2 V " 1 ifii! ' -- ' : r jftiii l Ki ' - Hii 1 ■ -1 ' II . JS ' I 1 t- I IIHIWB 111 i - r (i PVfTif • " : m ■-1 .Ulilll. I ' l ;; ' -,- Ijj - 45 lli|iilllil! " " u!E-.ni« u 1 iBtiaii.i r IL - III lid i! iiiiir V n» -} ' y 1 1 1 JI3, Tlte Library - Hlf Sandy Newly completed in 1969, our Big Sandy Library quickly became the center of academic life. Here, students enjoy their research and general reading in spacious surroundings open to the natural, wooded beauty around them. The student lounge located at the west end of the Roy D. Hammer Library Building is an on-campus favorite with our students. Here, they may purchase supplies, pick up a snack, or enjoy conversation and recreation as they please. ■ ■« «ttv " " i. rr i ' S . - ' :!Si iit. ItltAlk This scene pictures a part of the rolling la landscaping of the " old campus. " From left to right, Mayf Terrace Villa, and Ambassador Hall command the heights , lyt most, gracious campus setting. - 2. , i? A ■m • :S ;.; student Center - Pasadem One of the major buildings of our continuing expansion program is the magnificent Student Center. Completed in 1 966, its towering glass and hand-glazed tile walls embrace more than 32,000 square feet of multi-purpose floor area. f ' i » ij « ?Ni •» •■ v -SB »= B . v. r em i " -: The cheerfully bright, airy interior of the Student Center is spiced with the warm colors of well chosen furnishings. IVIany areas within this much used facility provide for the myriad student functions. The student post office, campus bookstore, hairdressing salon, and barbershop share adjoining quarters with the faculty lounge and dining room on the upper level. Downstairs facilities include one of America ' s newest, most modern college kitchens, a pleasant serving and dining area, and four club rooms for the use of the many service organizations on campus. A Beautiful Interior 1. The Faculty Lounge hosts many pre-luncheon gatherings. 2. The bookstore provides academic necessities for students and instructors. 3. Here you see one of four student lounge areas. 1 2 3 Pasadena Faculty Dining Faculty members are privileged to enjoy epicurean meals graciously served in this splendid dining room. Big Sandy Student Dining Fifteen hundred individual meals a day are served in the air-conditioned comfort of this modern dining hall. The dining hall is a multi-purpose room which doubles as the setting for social events as well as the scene of many hours of friendly visiting over the finest possible meals. Bricket Wood Faculty Dining The surroundings and fare of our Bricket Wood Faculty Dining Room grant instructors and administrative officers an enjoyable environment in which to conduct important campus business. 83 Big SiiMiilff Faeulty Dining Not to be outdone by our other campuses, the Faculty Dining Room at Big Sandy radiates an elegance to match Ambassador standards. I . " «iE «,-?U This night scene of the north entrance to the Pasadena gymnasium shows why it is an architectural award winner. i " - ' ii f " " mB ra - - « p i 1 £ ' P l t S ' ' : « l!w H L fc I The Natatorium Scene of many thrilling swimming and diving events, the natatorium, with its Olympic standard pool, affords day-long swimming instruction and recreation to students, faculty, and employees. ! Brieket Wood Gt mnusium This viev of our Brieket Wood gymnasium attests to the unique beauty of our athletic facilities unsurpassed anywhere. •w JZ ,fr 3 . • ; . ' 4 sr vv» v: :? - f !S . A ' •■«k i - . i , jvf i V, ,i ■ -- ' ••■ " - ' - High on the list of priorities in our building program is the new athletic facility planned for our Big Sandy campus. Not only size, but outstanding features of design, construction, and utility promise to make this proposed and planned-for addition to our Texas campus the finest, most modern building of its kind on any college campus. The Big Sandy Gymnasium 95 .•?-.» " -r - ., iT ' i ' f 97 rm } ,,g ' - : ' atso The Auditorium in Miniature The oblique photograph at left giving a southwest perspective of the proposed Pasadena auditorium grants indication of the appearance of the completed building in its final environment. The picture above shows a pedestrian ' s view across the reflection pool looking east from the grand mall. -SI,,j% BPiB ry Hi w«M.;; : ' f- " :U ' . Campus Gardens One of the outstanding features of our Ambassador College campuses Is the quality and beauty of their design and the impeccable maintenance of their gardens and grounds. Such surroundings, maintained and enjoyed by our students, lend themselves well to the formation of an appreciation of ordered, natural beauty in those taught to respect, care for, and enjoy them. f ' i. ' - ■ V? ' 1 Ir- r:. v» 41, ' ' . ' AA i ' • w- H ;. - " ••■■ ' ».» . .- ' ' Mt in 1 1 Msi. - ' 2 i:-.- ' ' :-«M ? ■ i ' - i S iSi m. ' :. «• ' ■ ' A ' v. m :: ' .fj ' ' ■.Ml .4: ■ jf.t.tec2 ;K :%. ' 0 , » . ' ■ ' v ,, ' ,. M •• ' .• ' T ' y I ■ ' ., ; . 5;si,ii .: L ' - r: ! IMt m«i iPi l •-- 4 ft ■ J - " :. m Pasadena Gardens 105 Bricket Wood Lakes The upper and lower lakes of the English campus provide Bricket Wood students many opportunities to enjoy off-hours of leisure and relaxation in unsurpassable surroundings. The above scene from the lower lake scans the campus toward Lakeside, men ' s residence on the left, Loma Hall, women ' s residence, center, and the Administrative Offices, to the right. In the facing picture, two co-eds enjoy the grounds of the upper lake. 106 . m p ■ W- Ci .•» i«e» ' ! ' : . v l « ijli. ■. v ' ■m4 ' ' i 4 ' M i " ■ji-i : v ' f . ' rtm ' ' z. ' V " ,%, -jir ; , . H (ftfl? " Vt-i; ; :4» 4w « - ' £ L : ■ im: ' : r- ' ,r -ij ■SrtMfi W ' f! .t: . ' .. i F w V - 5« -, ' . .- ■:U ' f as- ' -;l 7; " i .-- ; ' • ' fe ■Ki ' - fc 1 : fi-; ir ivi f-; i-i? ' -»S S ' ' a ■ 3 : i r •1 ■■: ' ■=? : fei r " !? . ' - m - f-m ' ' ■■« ' ; jf ' 1-;;- " S ' . ' V:? ; N ; rcr:. ' -i. V 03- a ■■ -.,■, . ' 2!ifeS! ' . — 4»e- ' i 1 iT -it ■-■■• ' ■..- ■ ■ » ■ ' Jfhe •Fapanesc Gardam ' j i ' ' • ' ' Jjr «F1 This tranquil oriental setting is a special feature of the. Bricket Wood campus. At any season, students and visitors find a walk through the Japanese Gardens a worthwhile delight. ,;:.; ' " -■ . ._ fa.- " -r. — ■ - ' J iW- ' ' r ii . ■I .4 w ■V W3 avri ' - ; - ;45 if- m ' ■| " - ' V ?i A;; ■ ■ : f -,. ■i ' - i ■ •f • ».-■ . ; » i :;.a • C P - % ri J ' -a ..«yi .? - tn.C? J ' " ly (Jampuscapes - Bricket Wood The view above extends from Memorial Hall to the Music Hall at right and beyond to the wooded groves separating our farm facilities from the campus proper. Left above: the south lawn with its swan sculpture and Cedars of Lebanon is at its best in the spring. At left: the Rose Gardens in early June are a fine place to further ones studies. 111 tt?%.A« «:..» ' . ■-.■■■■ ' . ' • The east ehtrarrce to Grove Terrace, Pasadena men ' s residence, exemplifies the gracious settings, of life in Ambassador ' s student residences. Every effort has been expended in providing our on-campus students with surroundings reflecting highest ■ character in which to study, work, live, and play. Each ,:;,;;;■: .-; working-living area has been decorated and furnished tb ' Yi ' rV provide a cultural setting in which to develop a lasting, ,;.,: appreciation fpr true; valuesi ' ' ,,■ ' ■ :■,,.;.;-. .■.;:;■:,. ■,,;•. ' .. ' ■. ' .; ' ■■■;,■■■ ' .■ ' ;■ i esBuences S g Mtfyrfr ' -fr ' ' V- ' ' Grove Terrace Louli F " Pasuden This aerie perched on the fourth floor of Grove Terrace men ' s . residence provides a haven of masculine peace and quiet. 115 " V. !l • z« m »! " . sr ft _ 1?ii ;. ■ ' ■•i --• i ■ ih Ipfe r " SS SISE , jL MjMi -i g a ' ■ « fe i«V. . ' m ; : .-tk C t ;- z f " . " mi: ' ■y - -; J X «- « l». ■ ' i « ;$ w?3 iX ' ' v «T ' •c■ " ,ij-|gffi [f,- m 117 ;-«,-,- 119 •E " . ' i ' . %. ' Grove Street - JPaSi ' 9he quality and beauty of our men ' s residences also lend filVIwKmlimitTsmtizSTiiUintiViUlmnmivnn lung Ambassadors. An appreciation of and concern for t which i$ of value is taught through the daily use of such fine facilities. i-i vy ., JLakemde Men s Residence Built in 1965, " Lakeside " remains tfie sole men ' s residence on tile Bricket Wood campus. Eiglit spacious study rooms, comfortable bedrooms, showers, laundry, and barbershop facilities make living here a joy. Behind the colonnaded porch is the magnificent International Lounge and two game rooms. One hundred-fifty Ambassadors enjoy the benefits of " Lakeside dorm life. " %.■ ■m . ' tsaa iwr ' ■ • ' r. ■x ' - ft :Mm .} « I . " ■ ' -. ' . ? ' ' 7. ■Aft ' - • ' i " » ' " ' €!Sli , ;% : ' tJ»rs.--r, ■ ' a. otnaHall - Bricket Wood Newly completed in 1969, Loma Hall offers one hundred fifty co-eds the finest living facilities to be found on any 4 campus. Wonderfully modern in every way, Loma Hall does much to enhance the lives of our young ladies. ? . " V- ■ V omen s Lounge The character of the main lounge in Loma Hall is carried ' m . throughout the entire residence. Every need has been thought out and planned for. The care of such fine surroundings provides good training for future wives and mothers. 129 aec Villa " Pasade The Mediterranean charm of the Terrace Villa women ' s residence bids one and all a gracious welcome. w iL s: m ■- «ss!r ■ 3 ■1 K - ' H lr H M l v " sS 1 B I-jf-v ' : 3 «: , Ls« «(5 Wownen s Residences Nestled in a cool woodland setting, the women ' s residences on the Big Sandy, Texas campus provide ideal surroundings for a peaceful academic life in harmony with natural beauty. ..»i»4ui.i£ - V . „ ss l ' ■■%. .--■? ' » ;j - ' r«»sV; iSK -- x-r- Wownen s Lounge - Bitg Sandy A master lounge area in each of the four women ' s residences offers opportunity for relaxation and entertaining. Wownen s Residence - PaHudeuM This study-lounge area is typical of eight such areas in the 380-390 Grove Street apartment complex. The cultural charm of " 380 " , " 390 " , Terrace Villa, Mayfair, will long be remembered by our women students. 137 Activities Extracurricular activities are a stimulating tool of true education. An extension of tlie classroom, many and varied, they provide a gamut of opportunity designed to add to and develop the total being through the experience of personal involvement. Ambassadors may be found anywhere looking, listening, learning. The world tomorrow will be managed by the truly educated students of today who have been taught not by theory and academics alone, but by first hand examination. Field Trips Ambassadors go just about everywhere in search of new knowledge. You will find us at the beaches — in the mountains — around the deserts — and in the cities searching, seeking, poking around to gain a better understanding of the world around us. .-• a ■ - -« . YiifiTiiirTif 140 1. Digging for fossils at Sharif Tooth l ountain . 2 3 2. Sheila is delighted by the pause 4 that refreshes ■ 1 3. Howard and Mary share a moment at Ferndell . 4. Rock climbing at Joshua Tree National Ivlonument . 1. Volleyball whets a good appetite ■ 2. It wouldn ' t be a party without music. 3. What a way to share a meal. 4. Room service with a smile. 5. Ernie and Bob display their energy . 6. A trisbee chase works off youthful energy. 1 2 3 6 4 5 At the Beach Beginning with the freshman picnic to the final Ambassador Club beach party, many were able to enjoy the exhilarating freshness of sea-side activities. Students who had never seen an ocean before were thrilled by our closeness to the blue Pacific with its long miles of gleaming shores. The cry of, " Let ' s go to the beach! " was eagerly accepted as a refreshing break away from long hours of study and work. V 143 The Snow fJountry Students enjoy an occasional outing to the surrounding snow-capped mountains of the San Gabriel or San Bernardino ranges. Some who had never seen snow before enjoyed the new experience of a wholesome romp in the fluffy stuff. A trip to snow country is a welcome break from the grind of a pressing study routine. 1. Look out, woman driver! 2. The snow valley express has a full load. 3. Packing them in for another ride. 4. Entrance to Snow Valley Lodge. 5. Looks like the fellows are at the girls ' mercy, but wait till they get back! 144 Field Trips Here are a few more scenes from our many journeys . . . 1. We enioyed the displays at the Los Angeles County Museum of Arts Sciences. 2. Joy makes an interesting point. 3. There ' s nothing so tasty as lunch beside a mountain trail. 4. " That ' s Art? " Many Southland museums and galleries played host to our roving Student Body. 5. The fellows would rather see fish in the pan than in the tank. 6. A day at Marineland sure was fun. 146 i i ' ( ;u. - ' - As students become involved with the pressures and demands of college life they soon realize that a vigorous, healthy body is a priceless asset. Physical Education facilities including gymnasiums, natatoriums, Olympic standard tracks, are at their ready disposal. A top flight teaching staff provides active men and women opportunity to reach and maintain excellent physical condition. The annual sports " Field Days " and other organized athletic activities help Ambassadors to develop resourcefulness, determination and drive as a vital part of character. A right team spirit is developed and hard lessons learned in athletics will help each student to meet future challenge. 2 3 4 6 5 1. Glenn Burzenski shows good form in capturing shot-put honors. 2. Roger Barnett flew to a close win in the 440. 3. Top performer awards are shared by three happy winners. 4. Ben Whitfield reaches high to save a score. 5. Roger sails to a win in the long-jump. 6. Mr. Armstrong breaks the happy news of a trip to England to Elaine Laura. . ' Basketball A vigorous intramural basl etball program is maintained at each campus. Such intramural sports give all Ambassadors the opportunity to participate actively. Enduring bonds of friendship are built through friendly competition on court and student body ties are strengthened between campuses by an annual spring basketball tournament. 2 3 4 5 1. Jim Kissee goes high over Faculty guards to lay-up another two points. 2. Paul Alexander drives past a towering Dave Pack. 3. Co-Captains Kosanfce, 6 ' 9% " center and Taylor display the tournament team trophy. 4. Judges compare notes in selecting the Outstanding Player of the 1969 tournament. 5. Jim Petty grabs another rebound. 1. A Barbecued Beef was dinner fare night before the meet. 2. IVIr. Armstrong awards the International meet trophy to a happy Pasadena team. 3. Laura captures a two stride win In setting a new women ' s record for the 100 yard dash. 4. Mr. Armstrong congratulates Mark Ellis on a fine race. 5. Yes, he made it! 6. Dean Greer beats out Jim Coutts by a whisker in a fast 220 victory. 5 3 6 2 152 ,jr 4. ■••-s : s,Work and fonditictriin arepui o tfie test e»e y spring-. at oi(r annual l id Oaysi (a ' rp i(l», e |lirigm intemationaf comp ho jetf ou(tri f,Jn,tef« t Meet hiipiqtstyear. •1 H ?yi9| i 1 j4» 1 ' ■ ' 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' ' ' yL 1 Hns t vfisP ' vS Ir V K Wbd r - ■■ ' ' k BtiU i 1 ...m ngm H H| ■ ' ■■ ' : ' • ' hWKKKK H BB IPHIP I 2 1 3 4 5 1. Russ Smith drives his point home. 2. Members at the head table heartily enjoy a colorful " Add Humor " speech. 3. Helpful information is noted for future use. 4. Friendly evaluations aid greatly in speaking improvement. 5. Successful fulfillment of speaking and evaluating assignments is acknowledged thru the awarding of revolving trophies. Ambassador Clubs Ambassador Clubs play an important part in every male student ' s life. These service-speech clubs give every member an opportunity to use and further develop speaking skills learned in class. An attitude of service, an appreciation for the company of others, an attentiveness to government, and an opportunity to enhance the total personality are all part of these very important campus organizations. In weekly meetings, students learn to think on their feet and to express themselves under a variety of circumstances. 155 : - z itf ' i ' mmM- } tS ' , , f A-- 1 m.H.- , i l Every foreign language student i$ . " -V required to attend the Language CFub of his study. This picture of the . . , , Japanese Club enjoying tempura J p s i? ! ' - ttfl ?i ' _ J " l P»s. Student Center is representative of activities conducted by the six language clubs on campus. During meetings designed to give a feeling for national identity, all conversation must be carried on in that particular language. These most enjoyable and informative clubs provide a - valuable tool in developing proficiency J; in the use of a foreign tongue. r . .s3 ' •l- ' -:. ' r- «■■ • ■?- v ' t ! " - ' ,; J I..V fv %y . ' M :■- . ff C " f - ' f - ' .% ' . -- S « «5 iV » f ; ..• y u ' -U .» v ' i ' ' i rnfii ' ' i l 1. Leslie Bryce presides over a weeldy meeting. 2. The prospect of pie a la mode is enough to lift any girl ' s spirits. 3. Mr. Plache, Mrs. Martin, and Penny Kennedy are engrossed in proceedings of the annual combined meeting. 2 3 I ' ' - rsr. 159 ■ . yj ■y V Music The Ambassador College Department of Music takes great care to make our musical lives a rich, rewarding experience and a positive influence in the building of right, balanced character. Every student is encouraged to develop an appreciation of good music and to take the most active part possible in its production. 161 The Mbussudain Chorale - Pasadena " i ' Wl ¥i R h ' : ' . f f? -iJ. Th AtnhakHiBdov Chorale ' ht ieket Wood 1 i .1 166 f » 4 ' ■ .! ■ The A mba. stal oi Chordiie I 187 ■tK- ■ » ' » ' «»»a6Msaiaatag.-ffM«»wM»« Concert at the Civic It has become custom for Ambassador College to host the citizens of Pasadena each spring at the Civic Auditorium. The combined Ambassador College chorales, featuring guest soloists, and accompanied by a full symphony orchestra under the direction of Dr. Kenneth Abbott of the Bricket Wood campus Music Department, have been well praised by professional critics for their musical achievement. Pictured here is an over-all scene during the performance of Mendelssohn ' s Elijah presented at Pasadena ' s beautiful Civic Auditorium. 169 On Stage 170 This close-up view of the performance of " Elijah " gives a picture of the size of the cast. Our musical ensembleage completely fills the stage setting provided. Concert goers are seldom privileged to hear the inspiring beauty and massive pov er of so many voices and instruments in splendid concert. The Performance The musical staff of our Bricket Wood campus provides year long musical fare for fellow students and faculty, but each spring it is their special pleasure to serve our neighbors of Hertsfordshire by treating them to an annual classic concert at the Watford Town Hall. Pictured here is a performance of Borodin ' s " Prince Igor. " These inspiring highlights of musical service are remembered long and appreciated well by ail who attend. h " ' ■ :-- ■ ■■ L MB s " , M S M A _ ' W 7 T j P ' ff " ' .▲. hh Jh ' m s i ' ijTiS The Band - Pasadena 1 . r-ii t 5k. . . ' -X. i-:£i i S mr ■ ' " }i ■ 1 ' The atiU i- Mt ieket Wood 175 The Band - Big Sandy Pictured above in tli e larger group is the complete Ambassador College Band. To the left is the smaller dance band which provides delightful music for those " Special " formal occasions. 177 A ' Home Future homemakers are prepared for their role in life through the many Home Economics classes. Here, Ambassador women are taught the art of attractively preparing and serving proper foods. Maximum personal attention is given in classes conducted in modern, up-to-date home economics science laboratory facilities. The art of sewing is also taught and the foundations for many fine wardrobes are begun in the clothing classes by eager students under the supervision of expert seamstresses. Bownestie Seienee Laboratory These fine facilities, on our Texas Campus, make both the teaching and learning of Domestic Sciences a most pleasurable experience. During " lab sessions " each girl is allowed to work in her own kitchen area under the direct supervision of her instructors. . ,: Ma. ■iii% ' - •.» i ' v3i i »6i 181 Texas Sewing Above is our Texas sewing class room in use. Witli the active life she leads, an Ambassador co-ed needs a versatile, meet-every-occasion wardrobe. To help along this line, Home Economics students are taught to sew for themselves in order to provide more stylish, better fitting, and less costly clothes. Several clothing projects are assigned each year to give the girls instruction and experience in dealing with each sewing problem. Every student ' s project is her own— from selecting a pattern to purchasing the necessary materials. Whether her creation is a stunning formal beauty or a light, perky, every day outfit, each young lady is pleased to wear what she has made from start to finish with her own hands. 1. Micki Sowder serves up her latest creation. At the conclusion of each meal assignment, a panel of " experts " meets to sample and pass judgment on the latest triumph or tragedy. 2. Vivian ' s Singer hums a lively tune as hasty stitches finish another clothing project for the Fashion Show. 3. No matter how it turns out, with a smile like that, the food is bound to taste good! 3 2 183 " m r r V ii -« i Dotnestie Science 1. Tasteful floral arranging is taugtit as well as food preparation as a " kitchen art. " 2. Busy fingers quickly shape garments expressing individual personality and tasteful design. The sense of accomplishment is its own reward for those enjoying the garment design classes. 3. It looks like the beginning of another success story in the basic food preparation class. 3 2 184 " To do is to learn. " This is especially true in the feminine realm of Domestic Sciences. The environment for this learning on our Bricket Wood campus is our ultra-modern, ten unit kitchen which provides each girl in class the opportunity to work as an individual. Here she learns to choose the best and purest foods, plan a complete menu, and do her own marketing. She learns the importance of preparing appetizing meals by serving them to herself and her friends. She learns efficiency and organization by doing various assigned household type chores such as washing and ironing in the time alloted. In short, she acquires the valuable knowledge of experience to be a balanced and happy homemaker. !te Frown Sauce Pans to Scissors On the facing page are a couple of scenes from a recent Fashion Show. Each Clothing Selection and Design student is given the opportunity to express individual personality and flair through the personal selection of her own patterns and fabrics. Final satisfaction is gained by modeling her own creations carefully chosen and sewn from start to finish ... a most rewarding experience for young women preparing for future responsibilities. Our Pasadena Home Economics Department offers pleasant facilities as well to our co-eds fullfilling their requirements for the Home Management classes. Proper preparation takes much of the chore out of housekeeping and it is our aim to make good homemaking enjoyable through know-how and skill gained in our Home Economics classes. w 1. Our kitchen facilities are a beehive of activity during food preparation classes. 2. " The girls " help Suzanne pack her trousseau for a fashionable journey in song. 3. Karen shows the beauty of her accomplishments at the Fashion Show assembly. 187 2 3 1 1. Many bonds of friendship spanning future years are begun around the Academic Center Fountain. 2. Sandy was a lovely and most gracious hostess at refreshment table. 3. Rita and Deanne express obvious delight in their introduction to Ambassador College. 188 Fortnal Occasions ■•ip Incoming students are quickly ed to a busy, yet balanced, formal occasions which carry obt through the school year. The annual Faculty Reception starts the year off right for incoming Pp ' esttimen with a formal-informal get acquainted party on the mall. Faculty members and the student body are drawn closer together through the many formal occasions during the school year. These events encourage the building of a balanced and mature social life. A continued association of faculty with students in all phases of campus activity engenders a bond of love and appreciation one for the other. p; The Dance Two highlights of the 1969 round of social events were the annual Thanksgiving Dance held at the Student Center and the Graduation Ball staged at the Proud Bird in Los Angeles. Both events were tremendously successful in every way. In the picture above, the Cornucopia and its table of plenty set the theme for an " Old Fashioned Thanksgiving. " To the left, Mr. Royer livens up the party with one of his " inimitable " funny stories. Above left, a handsome foursome checks the program at the beginning of another wonderful evening of dancing and entertainment. 191 Thanksgiving at Grandpa s To the delight of all, the whole family gathered at Grandpa ' s house to celebrate an old fashioned Thanksgiving. This was the theme of the night ' s entertainment at a most successful Thanksgiving Ball. To the right, Carol serves up refreshments guaranteed to inspire a happy, thankful heart. Far right, Amy Stewart thrilled us all with her beautiful voice singing the joyful songs of glad thanksgiving. Above right, Mr. Armstrong delights the Paxsons and Mr. Gotoh with an entertaining tale. 1 1 H H H Bfl ■ ■» k. 193 Faculty and Students A love of study and practical research is strongly encouraged in developing a broad background of theory and practice. Stress is placed on developing and maintaining an alert intellectual curiosity with academic excellence a demand for success. A low student to professor ratio allows every class member a maximum of personal attention and help. It is upon this academic foundation that each student is better equipped to build a fuller, richer life of lasting value and worth. 194 " " Wli H»s IB 1 k Jw r M B . H B ' {i i l M 2 B u MICHAEL P. GERMANO, EdD Dean of the School of Education RICHARD F. PLACHE, MA Dean of Students, Associate Professor of Theology KENNETH C. HERRMANN, MA Registrar, Instructor in Astronomy VERN L. FARROW, EdD Dean of the School of Liberal Arts and Sciences HERMAN L. HOEH, ThD, PhD Board of Trustees, Dean of Faculties, Professor of History RODERICK C. MEREDITH, ThD Board of Trustees, Professor of Speech and Theology LUCY H. MARTIN, MM Dean of Women, Professor of Music Administration I PASADENA 197 RAYMOND F. McNAIR, MA Deputy Chancellor, Senior Lecturer In Theology ERNEST L. MARTIN, PhD Dean of Faculty, Senior Lecturer In History DAVID P. WAINWRIGHT, MA (Oxon), PhD, Diploma de Langue et Literature Francaises (Sorbonne) Registrar, Senior Lecturer in French CHARLES F. HUNTING, MA Bursar, Lecturer in Public Speaking and International Relations SHERWIN McMICHAEL, MA Dean of Students, Lecturer in Public Speaking Administration I bricket wood 199 LESLIE L. McCULLOUGH, MA Deputy Chancellor; Associate Professor of Theology CHARLES V. DOROTHY, PhD Dean of Faculty; Professor of Spanish Administration big sandy 200 RONALD KELLY, MA Dean of Students; Associate Professor of Speech LYNN E. TORRANCE, EdD Registrar, Professor of English RUTH M. WALTER, MA, ARCM, LTCL Dean of Women; Professor of Music L LEROY NEFF, MA Bursar, Associate Professor of History Faculty pasadena FRANK T. BROWN, MA Instructor in Theology WILMAR A. DERRICK, MA Instructor in Physical Education 202 DIBAR K. APARTIAN, MA Board of Trustees, Professor of French CHARLES B. BOGART, JR. EdD Candidate Associate Professor of Education JAMES F. ACKLEY EdD Candidate Assistant Professor of Education DAVID J. ALBERT, BA Instructor In Speech L. DUANE COOPER, BA Instructor in Spanish ALBERT M. CRANSTON Instructor in Music W tS ■ - K fca ' ■k. ' mHHHHI P igg lm 1 THOMAS D. HALL, BA Instructor in Speech STIG R. ERLANDER, PhD Professor of Chemistry and Biological Sciences BERNICE L. FRAUND, BA Instructor in Home Economics OSAMU GOTOH Assistant Professor of Japanese JANET EICKHOFF, MA Instructor in Home Economics PETER R. GRIEDER, MA Instructor in French Faculty pasadena LEON ETTINGER, BA Professor Emeritus of Music, Fellow, National Association of Teachers of Singing GUNAR FREIBERGS, MA Instructor in Tfieology 205 Faculty pasadena FRANK P. INGLIMA, BA Instructor In Italian PAUL W. KROLL, MA Instructor In Journalism 206 GENE H. HOGBERG, MA Instructor in International Relations DAVID JON HILL, MA Board of Trustees, Associate Professor of Theology ROBERT L KUHN, PhD Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences HERBERT L. HINKLE, BA Instructor in Spanish DAVID J. HARRIS, BA Instructor in Physical Education JEANNE E. KLOSTER, MA Instructor in Education JOHN H. OVERTON, MD Assistant Professor of Healtfi Science HUGH M. MAUCK, MBA Instructor in Business Administration GILBERT Q. NORMAN, MS Instructor in Pfiysicai Education JAMES L. LACOUR.MA Professor of Englisfi DOROTHY B. LACOUR, MA Instructor in International Relations KOAY-CHEE LEE, B Sc. Instructor in Biological Sciences a BBT ---yagp e Faculty pasadena FLOYD O. LOCHNER, EdD Professor of Education and Physical Education ROBERT D. OBERLANDER, UA Assistant Professor of Psychology, Director of Guidance and Testing 209 Faculty pasadena JANE W. REED, MA Instructor in Voice and Piano TERRANCE J. QUINN, US Instructor in Education 210 -e- GARY D. PRATHER, MA Assistant Professor of Music; Director of The Ambassador Chorale JOHN L. PRICE, S6D Candidate Instructor in Education HERBERT F. POPENOE, PhD Professor of Education DENNrS L. PEBWORTH, BA Assistant Professor of Spanish JAMES M. PETTY, AS Director of Physical Education THEODORE X. PAXSON Instructor in Music CHARLES F. SHIRK, EdM Instructor In Education ARLEN J. SHELTON, BA Instructor In Business Administration ROY A. SCHULTZ, MA Instructor In History WILLIAM STENGER, PhD Assistant Professor of Mathematics GERALD H. SAVIN, BA Instructor In Business Administration WALDEMAR W. RUPP, BA Instructor in German Faculty pasadena PAUL S. ROYER, BA Instructor in Speech RUSSELL REINER Instructor in Music 213 Faculty I pasadena DOUGLAS S. WINNAIL, PhD Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences ROOD H. WILKINSON, BA Instructor in Physical Education 214 CLINT C. ZIMMERMAN, BA Instructor in Speech WALTER K. WESBROOK, BA Instructor in Physical Education VELMA VAN DER VEER, BS Professor of Home Economics WARREN H. WAIAN, EdD Candidate Instructor in Education ROBERT E. STEPHENS, EdD Candidate Assistant Professor of Education ERIC R. WILLIAMS, BA Instructor in Physical Education Faculty bricket wood FRANCIS J. BERGIN, BA, ACIS, FCommA, FCCS Lecturer in Economics and Business Administration LEO JOSEPH BOGDANCHIK Director of Music Department 216 ANTHONY F. BUZZARD, (Oxon), ARCM Lecturer in French MA GRACE T. CLEMENTS, BA, UB, BS (Madras) Assistant Lecturer in Anatomy and Physiology RUBY M. ABBOTT Instructor in Domestic Science JOHN P. CRABTREE, BE (NSW) Lecturer In Business Administration KENNETH J. D. ABBOTT, MusD (London), FRCO, ARCM Lecturer in Music; Concert Director ROBERT C. BORAKER, MA, Diploma, London School ot Journalism Lecturer In Journalism JAMES McBRIDE, BA Librarian, Lecturer in Library Science BERNELL C. MICHEL, BA Director of Physical Education GERHARD O. MARX, MA Lecturer in German GEORGE F. JACOBS, BA Instructor in Physical Education CLARENCE T. GOULD, MBA Harvard Graduate School of Business Administration Lecturer in Geography HRAYR HAROUTUNIAN, Gracf. MIEE Grad. MBrit. IRE Instructor In Physical Education 1 Faculty bricket wood ROBIN G. JONES, BA Lecturer in Journalism DONALD R. ECKER, BA, MMus (North Central College) Lecturer in Pianoforte and Organ, Assistant Lecturer in Muslcology 219 Faculty bricket wood SAMIR NADIM, PMSRA Instructor in Physical Education 220 LEON WALKER, BA Lecturer in Spanish, Lecturer in International Relations COLIN 0. SUTCLIFFE, BA Lecturer in Agronomy KYRIACOS J. STAVRINIDES, MA, PhD, AGSM Lecturer in Classical and Modern Greek TERENCE T. VILLIERS, BA, TPTC Lecturer in English JOHN E. FORTUNE, BA Lecturer in Mattiematics and Physical Science JAMES H. STEWART, MA, BCh, EAO (Belt.) Lecturer in Anatomy and Physiology RICHARD F. AMES, BA Instructor In Speech KATHRYN L. AMES, BU, BME Instructor in Music WILLIS J. BICKET, BA. BS Instructor in Biological Sciences RICHARD E. DICKERSON, BS Instructor in Data Processing GEORGE BISHOP, MA Instructor in Mathematics DONALD E. DEAKINS, MS Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences Faculty big sandy WILEY BLACK, BFA Instructor In Journalism MARILYN CANUP, BA College Librarian BENJAMIN R. CHAPMAN, BA, BS Instructor In Speech GUY W. CARNES, BS, MEd Assistant Professor of Education RAY E. DALY, BS Instructor In Physical Education PAUL H. ALEXANDER, BA Instructor in Physical Education 223 RICHARD L. HEGNA, BA, BSEd Instructor in Music; Director of the Ambassador Chorale and Band MARY E. HEGVOLD, MS Professor of Home Economics SIDNEY M. HEGVOLD, MS Associate Professor of Physics LARRY W. HAWORTH, BA instructor in Physical Education BERLIN RAY GUILLORY, BA Instructor in French JOHN LYNN MARTIN, BA Instructor in Education Faculty WILMER E. PARRISH, UD Professor of Biological Sciences KERMIT O. NELSON, UA Assistant Professor of Education and Physical Education AVON PFUND, BA Instructor in Physical Education MARY A. HENSON, BA Instructor in Home Economics DONALD L. MILLER, BS Instructor in Business Administration SUMPTER E. REED, MA Instructor in Education 225 ERNEST U WILLIAMS, BA Instructor In Geography EUGENE M. WALTER, PhD Professor of Music PAUL B. SMITH, UEd Instructor in Education DARYL E. REEDY, BA Instructor in Speech LAVAOA 0. SOVA, BA Instructor In Home Economics ALLEN L. STOUT, DVM instructor In Agricultural Science Faculty JOHN S. ROBINSON, BA Instructor in Journalism ANN TEITGEN, BA Assistant Instructor in Home Economics. DALE L. SCHURTER, BA Instructor in Agricultural Science JAMES RIBB, BA Instructor In German LARRY WATKINS, BA Instructor in Business Administration NADINE SCHMIDT, BA Instructor in Home Economics 227 228 student Council pasadena Left to Right, Left Hand Page: George Geis, Doug Smith, Don Graunl e, Penny Kennedy. Left to Right, Right Hand Page: Stan Watts, Ellen Pletka, Jack Smock, Mary-Pat Wassmer, Les Stocker, Dave Orban, Marti Jewsbury, Sandy Lee, John Williamson. BRICKETWOOD Left to Righi, e i--; ivory McGuiness, Mrs. Myrtle Horn, Greg Albrecht. Second Row: Dave Odor, Dr. Roy McCarthy, Mary Jean Woodnutt, Bill Moore, Louise Rubin, Neal Earle, Mark Ellis. Student officers play a large role in the on-campus lives of young Ambassadors. Under the guidance of each of the three Deans of Students and their staffs, student council members plan the many social functions and campus activities that add much to the total personality development of every student. As campus leaders, council members also take an active part in aiding their fellow students by setting the pace of a right example, through personal help, exhortation, and encouragement. Their service helps others to succeed. gy; .- ,ua««imwmu.jMiimity BIG SANDY Left to Right, Front Row: Jim Kissee, Sandy Clark, Jana Katora, Mary Ann Henson. Second Row: Mark Cardona, Joe Dobson, Bill Miller, Patt McCarty, Paul Shemet. The Student Councils 231 6,iSi5 ' 1 mi ■ ' V- i ' li- «- s " ! ' »t » toWV R : :ai Left to Right, Front Row: Kurt Kleinschmidt, Dean Grover, Nelson Smith, Bruce Sautter, Doyal Ragan, Monnie Matthews Jr., Keith Stump, Bill Grams, Bob Harper, Wallace Roberto, Douglas Redifer, Anthony Cambio, John Williamson, Marvin Goens, Stuart Foster, Thomas Steinback. Second Row: Glenn Nice, Michael Justus, Kerry Daniels, Harold Smith, George Koerner, Mike Fortune, Scott Wertz, Aaron Odell, Al Zaiser, Donald Brooks, Larry Holbrooks, Mike Hales, Travis Skaggs, Harold Rei- mann, David Stone. Third Row: James Reed, Vick McKinney, Oleh Kubik, Dan Truhitte, Gerald Seelig, Ken Brader, Arvi Ber- endson, Steve Nutzman, Kenneth Svehia, David Mauzey, Filamer Santos, Cecil Green, Tim Nugent, John Dean, Ronald Horswell, Melburn Home. Fourth Row: Gary Flatt, Gary Bastie, Larry Dalton, Gary Dullum, Jack Kessler, Dennis Diehl, Roger Gipe, Gary Oltmanns, Donald Perriguey, Ron Gipe, Tim Burton, Hal Finch, Franklin Grawford, Paul Troike, Lawrence Foreman. Fifth Row: Tom Younts, Steven Vollmer, Steve Newell, James Cavanaugh, Robert Holman, Steve Gereaux, John Wilson, Don Henson Jr., Michael Dale, John Ursem, Cecil Maranville, Jon Grindele, Chris Patton, Wayne Pyle, Dennis John- son, Dan Stuber. ■ ' l wPw Af ' - ' ' Hi!-: ; ' amauii :i :aaimKHaBanmam t.. i.jrjcsax- fgi[fjjf({ ■. :w ' CTfffatff».Mag!waB»ap«Mjp -»i: ty.-M vi.» - ■ ■ ' rrg w»nw»HW»»iaMi«ai»«MBBMgii«gBB»«»- Freshmen 233 (. i, ' ? « ' " ' .« •■;» ■ ■i -JJ ii r Left to Right, Front Row: Patty Harrison, Gerrie Louden, Dorothy Rands, Vivian Sheppard, Kathleen Kloska, Edna Brown Sharon Barlow, Janice Jenkins, Cynthia Dubry, Vicki Daughrity, Kathleen Stockman, Bonnie Hasselhofer, Shirley Anderson Linda Weese, Moira McPhedran, Dolores Greene. Second Row: Gail Lawrence, Nancy Rupp, Stephanie Ashcraft, Karen Fuessel, Joy Brinkman, Carolan Meade, Mary Shumway, Joyce Woodring, Deanne Clhal, Mylinda Renfroe, Lucy Morgan Karen Bruning, Vicki Krueger, Veronica Cullen, Goy Cuarto. Third Row: Jacqueline Streeter, Donna Graves, Janice Knapp Charlotte Cordell, Joan Bassett, Nancy Rude, Dorothy Erickson, Susan Mayer, Imogene Slotsve, Pam Merk, Patricia New- comb, Rita Mathwig, Susan Leiter, Marcia Keith, Sandra Haux, Ada Jones. Fourth Row: Diane Oltmanns, Kay Jantzen, June Potter, Gail Slotsve, Ramona Nice, Pamela Johnston, Charlene Warfel, Linda Crozier, Sipke Tenty, Ruth Curtis, Shirley Rec- ord, Diane Johnston, Pearl Kulpers, Neva McAlister, Suzann Jones. Fifth Row: Debbie McVay, Lynn Parker, Penny Farrow, Pamela Moss, Gail Petals, Loraine Hazlewood, Jill Conover, Gwen Petals, Donna Dorsey, Marlls Kiepke, Sally WIndom, Bar- bara Hotz, Susan Kloster, Debra Hemsath, Jackie Cartwr ight, Nancy Klett. Freshmen PAS. 235 eft to Right, Front Row: Robert Fox, Raymond Irvine. Norman Pappas, Rodney Gowland, H ' Ro " a ' ci Stoddardt, ' ferian Orchard, Johh Martin, Lloyd Drover, Peter Sidio, Robert Elliott, Paul Pels. Second Row Siif Frank, Peter Pappas. James Muir, Orest Solyma, Alfred Helteman, Phillip Gourlay, Tommy Crawford, Denys Fell, Don Engle. Gary Gardner, Anthony Goudie. Third Row: Neil Earle, David Hulme, Peter McLean, Oliver Bean, Brian Hickson, Jeffrey Moss, Kenneth Aime, Mal- colm Heap, Matthew Janssen, Roger Hartop, Palle Christopherson. Andrew Cookson. Fourth Row: Jonathan Higbed. Jona- than Buck, Peter Hovey, Gordon Muir, Gavin Cullen, Andrew Silcox. Wolfgang Thomsen. Dennis Parkes. Ronald Duncan, Neville Benwell. BRrCKET WOOD Left to Right, Front Row: Sueann Whetson, Lona Walker, Patricia Smith, iVIarceihe Gourlay, Judith Reay, Heidi Mosimann. Second Row: Kathryn Coates, Anne Boness, Ann Marie Brunet, Margaret Peterson, Helen Matthews, June Fulford, Brenda Fiedler. Third Row: Silvia Stadie, Sally Barkdoll, Denise White, Judy Pincombe, Cheryle Pearce, Linda Eagle, Carol Burman, Sandra Hansen. Fourth Row: Kathleen Friedel, Anne Hughes, Lorraine Nytrai, Maj-Britt Wikstrom, Edeltraut Thomsen, Bar- bara Arnold, Pauline Murray, Roberta Mitchell, Heindnln nnpbell, Erna BarnaMU|||l9|j|M|i| Jacqueih il»« Left to Right, Front Row: Paul Shemet, John Shuster, Terrance Roth, Rick Beam, Tim Combs, Travis Armstrong, Neal Kin- sey. Bill Linton, Wayne Jamison, Jim Franl s, Glen Eichelberger, Wayne Merrill, Wayne Koman, Steve Dick. Second Row: Charles Calahan, Dennis VanDeventer, James Christeson, Warren Wilson, Kevin Dean, David Wells, Mark Robinson, Daniel White, Jeff Berg, Dale Railstow, David Quartz, David Jirkovsky, Tom Pittman, Donald Neff. Third Row: Richard Ulmer, Dan Erickson, Mark Kaplan, Terry Anderson, Jim Brazil, Lawrence Wooldridge, Wesley McQuown, John Coffee, Oliver K. Batte, Edward Graunke, Richard Edgar, Kent Fentress, Sam Jones, Gale Givan. Fourth Row: Dan Summy, Klaus Rothe, Gary Bur- dick, Alan Hanes, Thomas Anderson, John Evans, Jess Oden, Bruce Anderson, Kenneth Wright, Briscoe Ellett, Britton Tay- lor, Mike Taylor. Fifth Row: Gus Ragland, Bill Nelson, Randy Thiessen, Gerald Hoffman, Jeff Jordan, Bruce Lyon, Gerald Jackson, John Chambers, Ray Howard, Marvin Harmdierks, Frank Shew, Randy Schreiber, David Stevenson, Mike Galimore. Freshmen big sandy 241 Left to Right, Front Row: Kathryn Rabbitt, Cynthia Kokkeier, Kathleen Nikodem, Donna Benedict, Elaine Akins, Joyce Corbett, Cynthia Searls, Clenna Sutton, Lorraine Holtkamp, Sue Enos, Marilyn Clauson, Shirley Barrett. Second Row: Sharon Shaw, Cheryl Witte, Casandra Cope, Sharon Royer, Linda Hart, Connie Mischnick, Sheredith Hope, Donna Pennock, Diane Panella, Dianne Johnston. Third Row: Diane Cornwell, Krisie Van Zant, Gail Cloud, Lynda Fox, June Chase, Jimmie Tanksley, Theresa Lawrence, Joanne Hoicomb, Mary Hutchinson, Lois Holman, Bonnie Hudson, Bonnie Bunting. Fourth Row: Carol Bennett, Teresa Untiedt, Diane Koch, Betty Groce, Carol Eubanks, Marcia Cardona, Regina Chambers, Louanna Tucker, Sandra Curphey, Deborah Woods, Barbara Schrolucke, Lynda Deneke. Fifth Row: Sandra Boyce, Patricia Hodzinski, Sheila Doug- las, Diane Luker, Mary Shriver, Anita Niemeyer, Dianne Oerding, Jeanne Matlock, Margarette McNeeiy, Carol Morken, Chris- ten Waters, Sueann Van Buren. .: a.-. ' .itsearaB. ' :- i sfan- . .jg 35f ' Bq»K ' Csr.-:i ,--. ■. ,v -: ■ ,■:■■- ' Sw -r :aaa ;- ' ty .y;iRTfcwa»B fi ' ,w»:v ' ' m ■i Jj ' K ,- ; ' -yum;!, ■ ' • Mf ' ,;. ' j ' Freshmen I big sandy 243 mm f t t r ■( W P . , te tfttaft ' |iii|ilVfllll| ' i ' Left to Right, Front Row: Jarvis Windom, Greg Kloster, Phillip Robison, Bruce Robb, Douglas Nichol, Stan Watts, Bob Fen- stermacher, Frank Toler, Sam Lennon, Dick Paige, Rick George, Jay Mayfield, James Cannon, Gary Rhodes, Jim Entler, Jerry Webb, Joseph Locke, Roy Lepeska. Second Row: Robert Berendt, Elie Hofer, Jack Van Schuyver, John Ogwyn, Bill Pletka, Ronald Long, Bob Ginskey, Richard Chambers, William Buckman, Bob Flores, Gary Patch, Larry Oberlander, Stanley Deveaux, Henry Kirk, Donald McDuffie, Paul Kneebone, Elliot Hurwitt, Robert Edsall. Third Row: Gregory Johnson, James Tabor, John Parker, Art Dyer, Chris French, Roger Barnett, Robert Matthews, Lee Lisman, Jerry Bieritz, Paul Shumway, Mack Taylor, Borys Bohonik, Steve Moody, Toll Bohonik, John Foster, Reginald Logan, Mark Elliott, Michael Kusheba, Russ Locke. Fourth Row: Clyde Walters, Mike Frederick, Bruce Mastin, John Adams, Richard Leimbach, John Albers, Larry Smith, George Bryan, Bob Gerringer, Clark Miller, John Rogers, Warren Heaton, Tom Harrison, Jim Cosenza, Marc Tollefson, Dick Mills, Chuck Ranchie, Everett Leisure, James Stewart. Fifth Row: Jim Roberts, Steve Peterson, Glenn Burzenski, Robert Supple, Russell Smith, Norman Newberry, William Draves, Michael Ghourdjian, Norman White, Rick Peterson, Albert Foy, Allan Barr, Dennis Fischer, Garland Hill, Charles Hutchins, Dave Pack, John Turner, Bernie Schnippert, Raymond Kosanke. l s M: . %; 5.1lll Sophomores PASADENA 245 efc ' Sgiags: .-i-??ff»«MB ia{!Ei i ai»aBWMi Left to Right, Front Row: Terri Blakney, Vicki Cook, Sharon Foster, Rosemary Ragland, Betty Murphy, Barbara Rand, Linda Eslinger, Joyce IVIiller, Kim Fritts, Karyne Scales. Second Row: Linda Collins, Pat Powell, Gail Cunningham, Susan Smith, Brenda McCulley, Johanna Eckert, Laura Lane, Judy Carman, Charmine Warnock, Vonda Garrett. Third Row: Ardis Rike, Jan Cummings, Pat Boehnhardt, Ginger Murray, Bev Sanderson, Peggy Hoover, Diane Nelson, Helga Kerber, Sue Endres, Linda Carman, Janis Droney. Fourth Row: Marsha Whitley, Susan Rethford, Suzanne Sloan, Cora Duniap, Barbara Boise, Arlene Pratt, Marti Jewsbury, Linda Farnsworth, Dorothy Brogaard, Delia Winberry, Amy Bowman. Fifth Row: Zenda Shankles, Kathy McAlister, Nancy Hotz, Elaine Houghtaling, Marki Gold, Janice Knesal, Cynthia Ramsey, Sheryl Kelly, Mary Brokaw, Daniele Brocteur, Vicki Norman, Kathy Shobe. Sophomores pasadena 247 Left to Right, Front Row: Alexia McLean, Robin Sutciiffe, Carol Ince, Lockietta Greene, Susan Flather, Marian Henderson, Yvonne Fritz, Karyl Coates, Rebecca Knowles, Ida Roveri. Second Row: Owen Willis, Jonathan Bowles, Barbara Eastwell, Elizabeth Rau, Heather White, Linda Dorsey, Connie Anderson, Sue Van Hoozer, Robert Cloninger, Peter Hawkins. Third Row: Bill Parr, Barry Short, Donald Mears, Peter Bacon, Frederick Martin, David Stirk, George Domazetis, Michel Musallam, Robert Marshall, Clint Zimmerman, Robert Millman, Steve Fallaw. Fourth Row: Colin Cato, Mark Ellis, Frederick Croucher, John Chirnside, Alan Tattersall, Robin Stow, Paul Linehan, Werner Flores, Frank Nelte, Nicolaas Ursem, Roger Meyer. . , I __i ' 4 vv ' .;V ' ;v-f BRICKETWOOD „ ' .l%?. ' jL ' li m ' - .■ {.i ;, -M Left to Right, Front Row: Doug Bums, Ron Voth, Joe Curry, Tom Carrozzo, Bill Madden, l lickey Fred, Mark Schlitt, Barry Atkins, Eddie Holdren. Second Row: Bob Hedin, Clarke Hockwald, Frank Ledford, Lloyd Briggie, Alan Anderson, John Sash, Haydn Fox, Terry Thompson, Eric Reid. Third Row: Terry Johnson, Phillip Steele, Alan Heath, Henry Merrill, Joe Dobson, Dan Newell, Charles Purintun, Jeff Karlson, Jan Collum. Fourth Row: Everett Long, Eric Johnson, Les Kiepke, Byron Duke, James Turner, Din Walls, Tom Lapacka, Tom Kelly. Sophotnores BIG SANDY 251 Left to Right, Front Row: Shari Potter, Sherry Malette, Donna Eddy, Teresa Newell, Gwen Sparks, Darlene Baily, Toni Ham- mer, Sandra Wright, Sharyon Taylor, Lynne Grouse, Carol Sollars, Pat Barnes. Second Row: Ginger Wiziarde, Judy Grain, Brenda Morrison, Julie Robinson, Roberta Gordell, Suzanne Jamison, Carol Ann Bronkar, Beverly Holden, Zara Ghourdjian, Virginia Howell, Janet Wilson, Linda Isom. Third Row: Marjorie Brown, Zoeann Ghourdjian, Phyllis Havens, Valorie John- son, Susan Welch, Lois Clutter, Mary Thomas, Micha Sowder, Vivian Potratz, PatCartwright, Linda Boone, Ella Walters, Elinda Martz, Sharon Huggins. Fourth Row: Ruth Van Buren, Laura Wright, Jeanette Mauch, Jacque Brown, Donna Miller, Susan Scott, Carol Childs, Linda Martin, Sandra Robinson, Nancy Wood, Bonnie Pace, Betsy Guy. t. Sophomores BIG SANDY 253 i : m % V » %, ' -.. .-» -. JOHN O. BEAVER Mobridge. South Dakota DANIEL J. BIERER Uniontown. Pennsylvania ROBERT E. ASHBAUGH Spokane, Washington RONALD R. BEIDECK Oakland City, California WALTER W. 8ARKEI Irvington, New Jersey NEIL J. COLTON Baldwin. Wisconsin KENNETH D. ANDERSON Corpus Christi, Texas DENNIS B. ADAMS Mountain View, California JOHN S. BIEOLER Stow. Ohio Juniors I pasadena 255 v me svt.r., RICHARD T. JESZECK Hackensack, New Jersey BONITA D. MIX Minneapolis, Minnesota JOHN A. KOSSEY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania JUDY A. HENDERSON San Diego, California STANTON L. ERICKSON Princeton, Minnesota CHRISTINE INGLIMA Pasadena, California JANICE HADLEY Kermit, Texas G. RODNEY CARNES Big Sandy. Texas RONALD L. HOOPER Tyrone, Pennsylvania TERESA P. GORDON Houston, Texas PHYLLIS J. HARTMAN Tyler, Texas DOUGLAS E. CHESTERBY Toledo, Ohio JANET L. FORNEY Eugene, Oregon JAMES F. COWELL Sayre, Pennsylvania SUSAN A. DAVISON Van Nuys, California DICK GAGEL Agana, Guam PAMELA A. FRANK Basin, Wyoming GERALD R. FLURRY St. Louis, Missouri WAYNE E. FREEMAN Pleasant Hill, Louisiana J. ORLIN GRABBE Silverton, Texas J. JAMES COUTTS Unity, Saskatchewan, Can. GLORIA L. GAB Mobridge. South Dakota E. CARTER CHADWICK Haden. Colorado MARILYN J. HAUPT Pasadena, California WILLIAM R. DAMM JR. Long Island City. New York KATHLEEN R. DAY Houston, Texas RICHARD H. ELFERS Renton. Michigan CONNIE L. JOHNSON Carlin, Nevada GARY J. KLEINSCHMIDT Grand Rapids, Minnesota WILLIAM K. GRESHAM Bartow, Florida ROBERT L. COTE Baldwin, Wisconsin PATRICK DENNIS Wellington, Kansas RICHARD L. GERRARD Portland, Oregon WILLIAM S. HUGHES Spokane. Washington B. MICHAEL HOLMAN Houston, Texas LINDA A. CORRELL Corpus Christi, Texas tfuniors pasadena ALVIN E. NORDSTROM Edmonton, Alberta, Canada DIANE L. OTT Detroit, Michigan CLIFFORD C. MARCUSSEN Livermore, California GLORIA D. NEWELL Abilene, Texas THOMAS B. ROGERS Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania DAVID H. LEONARD Longview, Texas D. LEON LACEY Peebles, Ohio JUDY D. LOCKE Roddickton, Newfoundland JAMES R. MALONE St. Louis, Missouri JACK D. MCKINNEY Minneapolis, Minnesota JOHN E. PAKOZDI Wellsville, New York ERNEST D. PROCIW Big Sandy, Texas OLEG KERSHA New York, New York DOUGLAS R. RALPH Cave-in-Rock, Illinois MICHAEL J. MCDERMOTT Seattle, Washington REBECCA J. KYKER Johnson City, Tennessee JAMES E. LEA Shreveport, Louisiana GLENN D. PARKER Midland, Texas ANTHONY J. NAREWSKI Philadelphia. Pennsylvania DEANNA L. LANGBRAATEN Raymond. Washington P. SCOTT ROVER, JR. Pasadena, California N. CAROLINE LEAF Forbestown. California V. RAY PYLE Big Sandy, Texas ROBERT MCGUINNESS Brisbane, Australia HAZEL B. MORGAN Dexter. New Mexico EDWARD D. MAUZEY Glendora. California WILLIAM G. RABEY Montreal. Canada CAROLYN L. PENNOCK Sacramento. California GLORIA 0. K. OWEN Franklin, Kentucky WILLIAM L. KELLEY Madisonville, Kentucky CAROLE R. KEITH Chickasha, Oklahoma EMANUEL J. MAIDANOS Wilmington. Delaware DANIEL E. ORBAN Brighton. Illinois BOBBIE L. KIRKPATRICK Alice, Texas DAN E. ROGERS St. Peters, Missouri EARL E. RANDS Sintallita, Sask., Canada Juniors I pasadena ' Mm CHARLES F. VINSON Eugene. Oregon ROSEMARY SANTHUFF Ellington, Missouri DOUGLAS L. TAYLOR Marcus, Iowa CHERYL L. STEPHENSON ANTHONY L. WASILKOFF ANDREW VOTH Yucaipa, California Blaine Lake, Sask.. Canada Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio SANDRA D. WOLF Lakeview, Oregon SEBRIAN B. WESLEY Denver, Colorado RICHARD A. SCHWAAB Alton, Illinois CAROL L. STEPHENSON Yucaipa, California LESLIE E. STOCKER, JR. Merced, California JACK L. SOWDER Eureka, Kansas VIRGIL G. WILLIAMS Big Sandy, Texas ELIZABETH YEOMANS Grand Rapids, Michigan ROY G. STOUT JOHN A. WALKER Summersville, West Virginia Lebannon, Tennessee ALICE M. YOUNG Harrodsburg, Kentucky RONDAL C. SOWER Boise, Idaho L. KAYTE YOUNGBLOOD Big Sandy. Texas SHERRY L. STEIN Inyokern, California MARY P. WASSMER Palatine. Illinois MONTE K. WOLVERTON Vancouver. Washington JIM D. WISEMAN Sharon, Tennessee BETTY J. SMITH High Point. North Carolina PATTY S. SNOW Redlands. California VAN E. SMITH Fort Worth. Texas EUGENE D. TABER San Diego. California MAURICE V. YURKIW Selkirk, Manitoba. Canada TERRY L. SCHREIBER San Diego. California MERRIE J. WYATT Seattle. Washington PATSY A. TRAVIS Birmingham, Alabama PAULA M. SHIELDS Philippine Islands DANIEL G. TONN Portland. Oregon SHEILA P. TREMLETT Timmins. Ontario. Canada JOHN 0. STRAIN Logan. West Virginia PENNY L. SMITH Ashton, Idaho Juniors I pasadena iiwi BARBARA S. CAMPBELL DAVID I. D. GUNN KATHLEEN KRUGER HELMUT F. LEVSEN L JEAN BRISTOW RICHARD D. DAVEY Marion, Virginia, U.S.A. Cheltenham, England Grand Rapids, Minn., U.S.A. Niebull, Schlesw Holst, Ger. Slocl tow Heath, Ches., Eng, Sydney, N.S.W,, Australia ALAN WELCH CORRIE GAVE L. BROWNING JENNIFER J. HANWAY DAVID ANDREW ERASER ALBERTA G. ADAMS MARGARET R. LARKIN Motherwell, Lanarks, Scot. Brisbane, Q ' land, Australia Pasadena, California, U.S.A. Brighton, Vic. Australia Dundonald, Co. Down, N. Ire. Brisbane, Q ' land, Australia GARY SCOTT HAMILTON A. JAMES M. BENNETT JUDITH A. FOSTER Pittsburgh. Pa., U.S.A. Wanganui, New Zealand Emida, Idaho. U.S.A. J. MICHAEL LINACRE CONNIE LEE COATES ANTHONY C. LODGE Eastbourne. Sussex. Eng. R.R. 1, Dunkirk, Ohio, U.S.A. Beckenham, Kent, England RUSSELL S. JOHNSON MARGARET JANE BOND ROBERT NEAL JUSTUS FAYE IRENE BRONKAR PETER MARK BUTLER JONATHAN DAVID COOK Melbourne. Vic, Australia Aboyne. Aberdeen. Scotland Pasadena. California, U.S.A. Minneapolis. Minn.. U.S.A. Heme Bay. Kent. England Lajunta. Colorado, U.S.A. Third Year bricket wood 263 PHILIPPE SANDRON BARBARA K. WILSON DAVID J. ODOR JAKE NEIL TOEWS SONDRA L. SCHAER JOHN R. MEAKIN Sochaux, Doubs, France Johnson City, Tenn., U.S.A. Rochester, Michigan. U.S.A. Vancouver, B.C., Canada Pittsburgh, Penna., U.S.A. Sevenoalts, Kent. England CHERYL ANNE TUPPER JOHN TRECHAK Sydney, N.S.W., Australia Garfield, N.Y., U.S.A. P. JEAN PIATT DARRELL E. WATKINS CHARLES OWEN SHARON E. PHILLIPS Okarche, Oklahoma, U.S.A. Pasadena, California, U.S.A. Worcester Park. Surrey, Eng. Asheville, N. C, U.S.A. ROY V. MCCARTHY, MB M. PATRICIA NELSON ROBER R. J. VISCHER KATHLEEN E. MEARS WENDY K. MILLMAN Johannesburg. South Africa Minneapolis. Minn.. U.S.A. Durban, Natal, South Africa Redcar. Yorkshire, England Bristol, Glos, England KENNETH L. SMYLIE Vallejo, California, U.S.A. ANTHONY W. MORRELL DONNA M. SHONYO LAWSON OMAR PRICE Wallasey. Cheshire. England Alhambra, California. U.S.A. Binghamton, NY., U.S.A. KATHLEEN P. SEARLS Medora. Illinois, U.S.A. Third Year bricket wood LINDA F. GILL Wilton, North Dakota DANA BAUER Milwaukie, Oregon SANDRA LYNN CLARK Sacramento, California RUSSELL L. BETTIS Albia, Iowa PATTY CATOE Dimmitt, Texas JODY GIESELMAN Kansas City, Kansas DONALD BJORAKER Owatonna, Minnesota BARBRA DAVISSON Akron, Colorado TED RAY NINES Monroe, Louisiana PATRICIA M. HILL Pryor, Oklafioma JOYCE BODLAK Wakefield, Nebraska NOEL HORNOR Wentworth, Missouri VIRGINIA CURRY Irwin, Pennsylvania BARBARA FULLER Oakwood, Virginia GARY E. CASTLE Cameron, Missouri i ■; :- ' f %f. ifiiMMM o ' f iyii KATHLEEN CROCKER Seattle. Washington GEORGE K. CHENEY Logan. Utati JEFF BOOTH Bellair. Ohio ANNABEL BEK Winterset. Iowa RUSSELL DUKE Pasadena, California TERRY DOYLE Long Beach. Californ CATHY HAYNES Butler, Indiana PHILLIP ARNOLD San Antonio. Texas SYLVIA JO CROTTS Lexington. North Carolina GUY L. BURKE Fort Smith. Arkansas KATHY HAHROLSON Bolivar. Missouri JOE EMMERTH Pontiac. Michigan DAN K. HARRIS Aurora, Missouri BARBRA J. CONLEY Booker, Texas LARRY BROWN Oshkosh. Wisconsin RICK GIPE Ava. Missouri CHARLES GROCE Indianapolis. Indiana PAT GILLHAM Parkin. Arkansas Jfuniors big sandy 4slki i BECKY WELCH Castonia, North Carolina VIRGINIA PARKER Yonkers, New Yorl WILLIAM 0. MILLER Harvey, Illinois ROBERT LUCKABAUGH Baltimore, Maryland JUDY D. PORTER Azie, Texas TOM SUMMER Springfield, Missouri LINDA D. SHANKLEE Olympia, Washington V. CHARLES WILSON Pasadena, California KEN PURDY Norwood, Ohio DAVID S. SUMMERFIELD Jamaica, New York ALLISON L. WELLS Pasadena, California DORTHA MICKELSON Minneapolis, Minnesota CURTIS RAY Junction City, Kansas BETTY POIRIER Jacksonville Beach, Florida ELIZABETH RUSSELL Huntington, Texas KENNETH H. WILLIAMS Bell, California CATHY SLACK San Marino, California GENE JUSTICE Calcis, Alabama ANN MONTGOMERY Belmont, Mississippi DAVE JOHNSON Eureka, Missouri ANITA PALMER Casa Grande, Arizona BOB ROUPS Princeton, Minnesota 268 dmdmd A M MARTIN KOLK Lansing, Michigan DENNIS ROBERTS Houston, Texas GEORGE WAOE Greenville, Kentucky JUDY JENNES North East, Maryland DARWIN D. NELSON Russell, Minnesota THOMAS R. SMITH Bristol, Tennessee BEVERLY M. THOMAS Pasadena, California VINCE SZYMKOWIAK Tonawanda, New York DAN TUCKER Granite City, Illinois THOMAS A. TULLIS Green Hills, Ohio LAWRENCE R. KEENER Columbus, Ohio KAY HYDE Alexis, North Carolina KENNETH V. RYLAND Caldwell, Kansas FARRELL MOUGHON Diana, Texas JERRY E. ORR Yuba City, California MELVA MICKELSON Cottonwood, Minnesota DEAN KOEHLER Hotjoken, New Jersey JOE G. KIRKPATRICK Portales, New Mexico Jfuniors big sandy N ' fr w L: m I JOHN C. ANDERSON Spokane, Washington North Central High School C.A.D.; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; German Club, V. Pres., Sec, Treas. ROBERT JOHN BENNETT Melbourne, Australia Ambassador Coll., Bricket Wood Television Production; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Chorale 2; Band 2; French Club DENNIS C. CAFOUREK Clear Lake, South Dakota National College of Business Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club; Band 2; German Club JUDY ANNE CRAUGHAN Eugene, Oregon Lewis and Clark College Mail Dept., Typist; Women ' s Club; Chorale 2; Spanish Club, Sec, Dama de Casa CAROL ANN BAKAN Overland, Missouri Festus Senior High School Imperial Schools, Lib. Asst.; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., V. Pres.; Chorale 2; Spanish Club G. DENNIS BRADY Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Turtle Creek High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Spanish Club DONAVON LEE BORDELON Houma, Louisiana Terrebonne High Data Processing Center; Ambassador Club; French Club VIVIEN BROOKS Bricket Wood, England Whyte Leafe Co. Grammar School Mail Reading; Women ' s Club Sec; Chorale 3; Band 3; French Club; Hebrew Club LESLIE ANN BRICE Phoenix, Arizona Univ. of Arizona at Phoenix C.A.D., Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., Sec, Coordinating Comm.; French Club LAWRENCE DALE BATHURST Talmage, Kansas Kansas State University Mail Reading; Sophomore Class President; Ambassador Club, Sec, Treas., Sgt. at Arms; Chorale 3, Mgr.; French Club Seniors pasadena 271 BRYAN H. HOYT Philomath, Oregon Philomath High School Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Band 2; Spanish Club SANDY CAROL GHENT Searcy, Arkansas Capital City Business College Correspondence Course, Secretary; Women ' s Club, Sec; Band 4; Spanish Club JUDY A. HONSINGER Palatine, Illinois Palatine High School Data Processing Center; Women ' s Club; Chorale 2; Spanish Club, Dama de Casa GEORGE T. GEIS Berwyn, Illinois Purdue University Student Body President; Ambassador Club, Pres. NANCY ANNE EHLERT Lawrence, Kansas Lawrence High School Imperial Schools, Lib.; Women ' s Club, Sec, Treas.; French Club SHARON LEE FRANTZEN Omaha, Nebraska Ambassador Coll., Bricket Wood Editorial Dept.; Women ' s Club, Sec; Chorale 3; German Club, Sec. EDWARD DAVID FAULK Wilmington, North Carolina North Carolina AST Coll., BS Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club BECKY ANN GRAHAM Lavaca, Arkansas Lavaca High School Personal Correspondence Dept.; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club DIETER W. HEIMKE Berlin, Germany Technical University German Dept.; Ambassador Club; German Club ALASTAIR J. GUNN Cheltenham, Glouc, Eng. Crypt Grammar School Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sec; French Club, Pres. HARRY A. EISENBERG Brooklyn, New York Brooklyn College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Treas.; Spanish Club; Hebrew Club, Sgt. at Arms LINDA SUE HART St. Louis, Missouri Cleveland High School Mail Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres.; German Club DELANEO DEAN GREER Eugene, Oregon University of Oregon Mall Reading; Ambassador Club, Sgt. a t Arms; Chorale 1 ; Spanish Club ROBIN PATRICK CONNELLY Oregon, Ohio New York University Data Processing Center; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; French Club CHARLES W. DICKERSON New Braunfels, Texas University of Texas Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; French Club LOLA LEE CRUM Long Beach, California Pacific Union College Mail Dept.; Women ' s Club ALAN DE JAGAR Newcastle, N.S.W., Australia Ambassador Coll., Bricket Wood IBM Systems Analyst; Ambassador Club, Treas.; German Club ROGER GAULT CARTWRIGHT Lawton, Oklahoma University of Oklahoma Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Treas.; Band 4; German Club ROBERT E. DAVIS Vancouver, British Columbia University of British Columbia Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club; French Club Seniors pasadena DANIEL D. FRICKE Bismarck, North Dakota North Dakota State, BS Visiting Office; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Spanish Club DONALD P. GRAUNKE Carson Valley, Nevada Douglas County High Portfolio Editor; Ambassador Club, Sec; Spanish Club ARLINE P. HEMENWAY Duluth, Minnesota University of Minnesota Mail Reading; Women ' s Club; French Club DUANE A. HOPPER Tacoma, Washington University of Puget Sound Television Production; Ambassador Club; Band 4; French Club JOHN W. CAFOUREK Clear Lake, South Dakota Clear Lake High School C.A.D.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Band 4; German Club 273 RUTH MULLAY Escondido, California Orange Glen High Spanish Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club, Sec, Treas.; Spanish Club BOB E. McKrSBEN Fort Worth, Texas Cisco Junior College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club DONALD R. JACKSON Seattle, Washington University of Washington Cabinet Shop; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club JANICE GAIL KELLEY Madisonville, Kentucl(y Madisonville High Sch ool Campus Center Bookstore; Women ' s Club; French Club ROSE MARIE JACOBS St. Louis, Missouri O ' Fallon Tech Science Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; German Club COLIN JOHN JACKSON Melbourne, Victoria, Australia Ambassador Coll., Bricket Wood Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres,; German Club PAUL LAY Kellerton, Iowa Iowa State University C.A.D.; Ambassador Club, Sec. ELLIS E. LA RAVIA JR. Phoenix, Arizona Louisiana State University Gardening Dept. Head; Ambassador Club, Pres., V. Pres. JAMES CLAYTON NAPIER Alger, Ohio Alger High School Faculty Assistant; Ambassador Club, Sec; Spanish Club PENNY LEE KENNEDY Portland, Oregon Roosevelt High School C.A.D., Secretary; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Pres., Coordinating Comm., Pres.; Chorale 3; German Club Seniors I pasadena mm STEPHAN B. LIEBER Basel, Switzerland Sl(yline High School IBM Computer Clerk; Ambassador Club; French Club CAROL ANN MELTON Hesperla, Michigan Hesperia High Imperial Schools; Women ' s Club, Sec; Spanish Club ROBERT LAWRENCE KUHN Lawrence, New York U.C.L.A., PhD Faculty; Editorial Staff, Tomorrow ' s World Magazine; Ambassador Club, Sec. KATHY A. HOYT Philomath, Oregon Linfield College Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres.; Spanish Club ROBERT RALPH KING Lake Tahoe, California University of California Draftsman; Ambassador Club, Treas., Sgt. at Arms 274 I CAROL SUE LANDES Claytonville, Illinois Morton East High School Imperial Schools, Lib.; Women ' s Club, Pres.; French Club RAY A. MEYER Odessa, Missouri Odessa High School Mall Reading; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Chorale 3, Mgr.; Spanish Club WILLIAM D. LINTHICUM Kalama, Washirjgton Portland State College Machine Maintenance; Ambassador Club, Sec, Sgt. at Arms; Chorale 1 ; French Club PAMALA ANN LIVINGSTON Rochester, Michigan Avondale High School Imperial Schools, Teacher ' s Aide; Women ' s Club, V. Pres., Sec; Band 1 ; German Club SHEENA M. KENWORTHY Stonehaven, Kincard., Scotland Mackie Academy Visiting Office, Secretary; Women ' s Club; French Club; German Club WILLIAM GERRY JAHNS Rockford, Washington Washington State U., BS, EE Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Band 3; German Club SANDRA KAY LEE Baton Rouge, Louisiana Louisiana State University Imperial Schools, Teacher ' s Aide; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Pres.; Spanish Club GEORGE MICHAEL KACKOS KRISTINA MARIA LUKAS Bell, California Cal Poly Tech Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club Chicago, Illinois University of Illinois Registrar ' s Office; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; German Club DON REYNOLDS Bedford, Indiana Indiana University, BS Visltinq Office; Ambassador Club, V. Pres. DAVID L. ORBAN Brighton, Illinois Southwestern High School C.A.D.; Senior Class President; Ambassador Club, Pres., V. Pres., Sec; French Club ELSE HELENE SCHLOTEL Jork, Germany Ambassador Coll., Bricket Wood Foreign Files; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., Treas.; Chorale 5; Spanish Club; German Club ROGER FRANK RAND Aberdeen, Washington North Eugene High School Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club DEAN A. PLUM Hastings, Nebraska University of Nebraska Data Processing Center; Ambassador Club; German Club JOHN H. OVERTON Hammond, Louisiana Tulane University, MD Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, Treas. JIM PERKINS Toledo, Ohio Adrian Coiiege Instructor, Physical Education Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sec, Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club FREDERICK D. PEACE Ames, Iowa University of Iowa, MA Mail Dept; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Chorale 2 JOHN DANERI SCHROEDER Coronado, California San Diego State College Mail Reading; Choir Director; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Chorale 2; Italian Club, Sec, Treas. CHERYL LEE RAINBOLT Hobbs, New Mexico Hobbs High School C.A.D.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club ELLEN MARIE PLETKA Culver, Indiana Culver High School French Dept.; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Pres., Sec, Coordinating Comm., Sec; French Club RONALD BEN NELSON Tacoma, Washington Clover Park High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms, Chorale 2; Head Usher; Spanish Club JAMES ROSENTHAL Rochester, New York University of Idaho Mail Reading; Ambassador Club LINDA K. SCHOENEMAN Kilgore, Texas Kilgore Junior College Music Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres., Sec, Coordinating Comm., Sec; Spanish Club TIMOTHY JAMES SAKASH Willoughby Hills, Ohio Kent State University Data Processing Center; Ambassador Club; Chorale 2, Soloist CHARLES H. OEHLMAN Compton, California University of Redlands Ambassador Club Director, Women ' s Club Director Seniors I pasadena DICK CHARLES QUINCER Clare, Illinois Malta Township High School Television Production, Film Editor; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Band 4; Spanish Club BILL J. PORTER Forf Worth, Texas University of Texas Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; French Club SHARRON YVONNE PRATHER Selma, California Reedley Junior College Imperial Schools; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., Sec, Treas.; German Club LARRY L. NENSTIEL Muscoda, Wisconsin Clinton High School Data Processing Center; Ambassador Club; French Club KENNETH E. PETERSON Riverdale, llinois Chicago City Junior College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sec, German Club 277 GEORGIA FAYE WILSON Pasadena, California Imperial High School Business Office, Secretary; Women ' s Club; French Club TERRY ALAN WILLIAMS Columbus, Ohio Ohio State University Business Office; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club RICHARD J. SHUTA BInghamton, New York Memphis State University Television Production; Ambassador Club, Sec; French Club CHERYL ANNE VANCE Irving, Texas Irving High School Imperial Schools, Teacher ' s Aide, Women ' s Club, Pres.; Spanish Club BENJAMIN WHITFIELD JR. Jackson, Mississippi Murrah High School Instructor, Physical Education Dept.; Ambassador Club, Pres., Sec, Treas.; Chorale 3, Pres.; French Club DARRYLL EUGENE WATSON Duluth, Minnesota University of Minnesota Mail Receiving; Ambassador Club, V. Pres., Treas.; German Club W. LOUIS WINANT Dallas, Texas Bryan Adams High Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sec; Band 3, Mgr.; Spanish Club, Pres. MARY JANE STEIN Seattle, Washington Shorecrest High School Asst. Instructor, Home Economics Dept.; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., Pres.; French Club HOWARD VAUGHN STEIN Chicago, Illinois Cal Poly Tech IBM Systems Analyst; Ambassador Club; Band 1 ; German Club GERALD EUGENE WESTON Lompoc, California Ventura Junior College Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres., Treas.; Spanish Club Seniors I pasadena I WILLIAM R. WHIKEHART Arlington, Virginia University of Maryland News Bureau; Junior Class President; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; French Club JOY KAREN STIVER Oral, South Dakota Chadron State College Editorial Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., V. Pres.; Chorale 3; French Club JAMES LEWIS LACOUR Charles City, Iowa University of New Mexico, MA Faculty; Professor of English JACK R. SMOCK Tulsa, Oklahoma Tulsa University Married Students ' Coordinator; Student Council, Married Students ' Rep.; Ambassador Club, Pres. GARY L. WICKE Houston, Texas University of Houston Shipping and Receiving; Ambassador Club; German Club, Pres. 278 LEORA MIRIAM STRAND Blaisdell, North Dakota Minot State College Asst. Instructor, Home Economics Dept.; Women ' s Club; Chorale 1 ; German Club DIANE E. YOHO Chicago, Illinois Southern Illinois University Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., V. Pres.; Spanish Club THOMAS D. TURK Long Beach, California Long Beach City College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres., Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club, Pres., Treas. HARRY JAMES WALKER Camden, Tennessee Camden Central High Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club DOUGLAS EARL SMITH Port Colborne, Ontario, Canada Port Colborne High School Publications Proofreader; Student Body Vice-President; Ambassador Club, Pres., V. Pres.; French Club JUDITH ANN SIXT Miamisburg, Ohio Miamisburg High School Home Economics Dept.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; French Club RICHARD G. TAYLOR Rapid City, South Dakota Texas Western College Personal Correspondence Dept; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; German Club ANITA KAYE VANSCHUYVER MICHAEL EDWARD WEBER Norman, Oklahoma Norman High School Festival Office; Women ' s Club, Pres., Sec, Coordinating Comm., Foreign Correspondent; Spanish Club, Sec. Portland, Oregon Portland State College Mall Reading; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Chorale 2; Italian Club GARRY OE JAGER Newcastle, N.S.W., Australia University of New England Press, Photography; Ambassador Club, Sec; Dutch Club LINDA L FAIRE Monroe, Washington, U.S.A. Monroe High School Receptionist; Women ' s Club, V. Pres., Coordinating Comm., Monitor; Chorale; German Club; Spanish Club GREG R. ALBRECHT Pasadena, California, U.S.A. Imperial High School Personal Correspondence Dept.; Student Body Pres.; Ambassador Club, Pres., Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club, Treas. RONALD BRUCE DICK Pasadena, California, U.S.A. Imperial High School Mall Dept.; Portfolio Editor; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Common Room; Spanish Club ANDRE VAN BELKUM Porf Elizabeth, South Africa University of Pretoria Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Afrikaans Club CHRISTOPHER CARPENTER Dudley, Worcestershire, England Dudley Grammar School News Bureau; Ambassador Club, Pres.; News Broadcast; French Club, Pres.; German Club PETER ALAN ALTER Morwell, Victoria, Australia Morwell High School Radio Studio; Chorale, V. Pres.; Band; German Club GENELL GRAY Weatherford, Texas, U.S.A. Weatherford High School Mail Receiving, Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., Coordinating Comm., V. Pres.; Chorale; Spanish Club JAMES LEE DAVISON Porterville, California, U.S.A. Fresno State College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sec; Band; Common Room; French Club LYNN AUGUSTA DEMAREST Old Tappan, N.J., U.S.A. Ambassador College, Big Sandy Mail Dept.; Women ' s Club, Sec, Coordinating Comm., Monitor; Chorale; German Club Fourth Year bricket wood VICTOR KUBIK W. St. Paul, Minnesota, U.S.A. Ambassador College, Pasadena Press, Photography; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; German Club 280 Z. HARLEAN CROYLE Princeton, W. Va., U.S.A. Mt. Hope High School Press, Secretary; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Coordinating Comm., Librarian; Chorale; French Club H. STEWARD GILCHRIST Whitburn, Bathgate, Scotland Glasgow Wireless College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Music Society; German Club PENELOPE SUE BANHAM Devonport, Tasmania, Australia Devonport High School Computer Liaison Dept.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres., Treas.; Common Room; French Club JOHN CUNNINGHAM Belfast, Northern Ireland Methodist College Mail Reading Supervisor; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Band; French Club, Pres. I GRACE CLEMENTS Bangalore, Mysore State, India Christian Medical Col., MBBS Assistant Lecturer in Anatomy and Physiology BRIAN DAVID EVEILLE Ryde, Sydney, N.S.W., Australia University of N.S.W. Computer Programmer; Ambassador Club; Dance Band CLIFFORD F. ACKERSON Upper Saddle River, N.J. Fairleigh Dickinson University Mail Reading; Common Room; German Club, Pres. DAWN LYNETTE COATES Johannesburg, Transvaal, South Africa Hill High School Receptionist and Librarian; Women ' s Club; Common Room; rman Club JOYCE E. KESTER Springville, New York, U.S.A. Griffith Inst. Central School C.A.D.; Student Council, Sec; Women ' s Club. Sec; Dance Band; Special Music; French Club DANNY DAVID BANHAM Devonport, Tasmania, Australia Hobart Technical College Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club; French Club LOUISE ESTHER RUBIN Milford, Connecticut, U.S.A. Jonathan Law High School Personal Correspondence Dept, Secretary; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres., Coordinating Comm., Pres.; French Club DAVID JOHN SANDLAND Sydney, N.S.W., Australia N. Sydney Tech. High School Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sec; Radio Ambassador; Common Room; German Club STANLEY POTRAZ Washington, Iowa, U.S.A. Iowa State University Agricultural Research Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; German Club SHIRLEY E. PETET Elm Creek, Nebraska, U.S.A. Nebraska State College Librarian; Women ' s Club; Chorale; French Club MARLENE STORZ Sydney, N.S.W., Australia Sydney University Office Supplies; Women ' s Club; Chorale; Common Room; German Club JOHN DENNIS STETTAFORD Watford, Herts., England Watford Tech. College Research Dept.; Art Dept.; Chorale; Music Society; Common Room; French Club ORLEAN MILLS Pretoria, Transvaal, So. Afr. Pretoria Technical College News Bureau, Secretary; Music Society; German Club DAVID SHAND SMITH Glasgow, Lanarkshire, Scotland Kelvinside Academy Transport Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Chorale; French Club H. JOHN LARKIN Brisbane, Queensland, Australia Brisbane State High School Mail Dept.; Sophomore Class President; Ambassador Club, Treas.; German Club RANIER SALOMAA ;, Finland University ol Alberta Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; French Club YVONNE J. SCHAFER Webster, S. Dakota, U.S.A. South Dakota State University Secretary; Women ' s Club, Sec; Chorale; Common Room; German Club KAREN RAE KRUEGER Longmont, Colorado, U.S.A. Longmont Senior High School Business Office; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, Pres., Treas; Coordinating Comm., Treas.; Chorale; Band; Spanish Club REX McKERRAN LEHMANN Melbourne, Victoria, Australia Swineburne Tech. College Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sec; Radio Ambassador; Common Room; French Club COLIN Mcdonald South Shields, Co. Durham, Eng. S. Shields Grammar Tech. Sch. Mail Dept.; Music Society; Radio Ambassador; Common Room; French Club KERRY KEITH McGUINESS Brisbane, Queensland, Australia University of Queensland Mail Dept.; Student Body Vice-President; Freshman Class President; Ambassador Club, Pres.; Chorale, Consort Director; Band; Common Room Manager; French Club ANN MORRELL Wallasey, Cheshire, England Wallasey High School Instructor, Imperial Schools; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; Common Room; French Club Fourth Year bricket wood BETTY LOUISE RIDDLE Kingsport, Tenn., U.S.A. East Tennessee Slate Univ. Domestic Science Dept.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; Common Room; French Club ROBERT JEFFREY SPEER Sydney, N.S.W., Australia University of Sydney Research Dept.; Ambassador Club; French Club GWENDALYN RUTHERFORD GORDON RAYMOND NORLING J. BILL MOORE Brisbane, Queensland, Australia McCabe Academy of Dressmaking Librarian; Women ' s Club, Treas.; Music Society; Greek Club Taree, N.S.W., Australia Taree High School Business Office; Ambassador Club, Sec, Treas.; French Club Omaha, Nebraska, U.S.A. Ambassador College, Big Sandy Mail Dept.; Senior Class President; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Chorale; German Club 283 s ' SANDY LEE THORNTON Irwin, Pennsylvania, U.S.A. Ambassador College, Pasadena Instructor, Imperial Schools; Women ' s Club; Common Room; French Club WADE EDWIN WHITMER Atlanta, Georgia, U.S.A. Georgia Institute of Technology Mail Dept.; Freshman Class President; Ambassador Club, Treas., Sec, Sgt. at Arms; French Club IAN RICHARD WILLIS Seymour, Victoria, Australia Seymour High School Buildings and Grounds; Ambassador Club MARILYN SYKES Warrnambool, Vic, Australia Hawkesdale High School IBM Dept.; Women ' s Club; Radio Ambassador; Common Room; French Club ALETHA L. WILLIAMS Lee Center, New York, U.S.A. Rome Free Academy Mail Dept.; Women ' s Club; French Club A. JOHN WHITE Southampton, Hampshire, England King Edward VI Grammar Sch. Mail Reading; Instructor, Weight Lifting; Ambassador Club, Treas., Sgt. at Arms; Dance Band; Common Room; German Club Fourth Year bricket wood MARY JEAN WOODNUTT Paris, Ontario, Canada Paris District High School Switchboard Operator; Instructor, Imperial Schools; Student Council, Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres.; German Club 284 A. STANLEY SUCHOCKI Elma, New York, U.S.A. University of Buffalo Personal Correspondence Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Chorale, Pres.; French Club MARTIN GEOFFREY WATSON Leeds, Yorkshire, England Leeds College of Technology Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres. I A Glance Bach 4tk l DIXON CARTWRIGHT, JR. Kellyville, Oklahoma Oklahoma State University Press; Ambassador Club; Band; German Club DONNA ELAINE CONLEY Booker, Texas Booker High School Mall Reading; Women ' s Club; German Club MARY ANN HENSON Springdale, Arkansas Springdale High School Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, V. Pres., Coordinating Comm., Sec; Chorale; German Club GENE R. BAILEY Amarillo, Texas Amarillo Junior College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club RODNEY L. BEEMER Abilene, Kansas Chapman High School Portfolio Editor; Ambassador Club, Pres., Sec. GARVIN LEE GREENE Longview, Washington R. A. Long High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sec; German Club ¥ . III MELVIN JOHN DAHLGREN Sierra Madre, California Imperial High School Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Treas., Sgt. at Arms; Chorale; Spanish Club, Pres. ARDITH L. ENOS Edmond, Oklahoma Edmond High School Mail Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club, Dama de Casa MARK E. CARDONA Por)tlac, Michigan Avondale High School Mail Reading; Senior Class President; Ambassador Club, Pres.; German Club JAMES LARRY BRANAM Kreole, Mississippi Mississippi State University Business Office; Ambassador Club, Sec; French Club GENEVA BREMER Metropolis, Illinois Met. Community High School Mail Dept.; Women ' s Club; German Club SUZANNE E. GLASGOW Spokane, Washington West Valley High School Imperial Schools, Teacher ' s Aide; Women ' s Club; Orchestra; French Club JOHN GIBBS Edmond. Oklahoma Jones High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club PHYLLIS HOUGHTALING Miami, Florida Miami Central High School Overall Kitchen Monitor; Women ' s Club, V. Pres. REX R. COMSTOCK Wichita, Kansas Indiana University Linen Service; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms, Spanish Club DAVID HALL Glendale, California Glendale High School Heavy Equipment; Ambassador Club, Treas., Sgt. at Arms; German Club Seniors big sandy SUSAN BRADFORD New Orleans, Louisiana Ponchatoula High School Mail Dept, Typist; Women ' s Club, V. Pres., Sec; French Club ARNOLD L. CLAUSON Bruce, South Dakota South Dakota State University Mall Dept.; Junior Class President; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Band, Mgr.; Spanish Club, Sgt. at Arms PAUL EDWARD GOODCHILD MARY JO CLARK Detroit, Michigan Highland Park Junior College Spanish Dept.; Ambassador Club, Treas,; Chorale; Band; Spanish Club, V. Pres., Sgt. at Arms; French Club Rogers, Arkansas University of Arkansas Imperial Schools, Secretary; Student Council, Women ' s Rep.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; Band; Orchestra; French Club JAMES N. COOK Sundown, Texas South Plains College Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club; Band: Spanish Club, Treas. 287 DAVID LEACH Arnold, Nebraska Arnold High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club C. MICHAEL MURPHY Fairfax, Oklahoma Fairfax High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club LINDA JOYCE MYERS Little Rock, Arkansas Mabelvale High School Recording Studio, Secretary; Women ' s Club, Sec; Spanish Club JEFFERY R. McGOWAN Pocatello, Idaho University of the Pacific Mall Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club MARTHA OWEN Ashland, Nebraska Ashland High School Music Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club; German Club LARRY G. KEPLER Ai oca, Nebraska Midland Lutheran College Agricultural Research; Ambassador Club, Sec, Sgt. at Arms; German Club RONALD A. LOHR Chester, Virginia Thomas Dale High Mall Dept., Ambassador Club, Pres., Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club NANCY DEE KESSLER Renton, Washington Ronton High School Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres.; Chorale; Spanish Club, Sec. FRANK RICHARD McCRADY Gables, Michigan Gables High School Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Pres., Sec; Spanish Club DEAN ROBERT KOENEKE Hanover, Kansas Kansas State University Press; Ambassador Club, Sec; Chorale, Secretary; German Club Seniors big sandy RICHARD LEROY HEGNA Rice Lake, Wisconsin Wisconsin State University Band Director; Ambassador Club, Sec; German Club RITA JOHNSON Springfield, Ohio Springfield South High School Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres., Coordinating Comm., Monitor, Foreign Correspondent; Chorale; German Club JAMES R. KALE Mankato, Kansas Kansas University Campus Center Bookstore; Ambassador Club, Treas.; Band, Mgr.; French Club, Treas. TIM ALLEN McCOLM Springfield, Missouri Glendale High School Mail Dept., Ambassador Club, Treas,; Spanish Club BETTY LOUISE JOHNSON Mobile, Alabama Murphy High School Librarian; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; German Club 288 JOHN PATT Mccarty Richardson, Texas Arlington State College Buildings and Grounds; Student Body Vice-President; Ambassador Club, Pres., Sec; Band; Orchestra; Spanish Club ROBERT D. MILLER Uniontown, Pennsylvania Uniontown High School Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club; Chorale, Secretary LANA JUNE MEADS Dallas, Texas James Marshall High School Mail Dept.. Typist; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club JAMES E. KISSEE Ell land, Missouri University of Arkansas Student Body President; Junior Class President; Ambassador Club, Pres., Treas.; French Club DONALD EDGAR MASON Houston. Texas University of Houston Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; German Club JANA KOTORA Monessen, Pennsylvania Monessen High School Switchboard Operator; Women ' s Club, Sec, Coordinating Comm., Pres.. V. Pres.; Chorale; Spanish Club GARY ANTHONY PAVLO Silver Spring, Maryland Northwood High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; German Club, Sgt. at Arms BARBARA YOUNG Collinsville, Illinois Collinsville High School Instructor, Imperial Schools; Women ' s Club, Pres., V. Pres.; Chorale; German Club DONNA SKELTON Bakerstield, California Bakersfield High School Switchboard Operator; Women ' s Club, Pres., Coordinating Comm., Treas,; Spanish Club MICHAEL J. VINSON Atlanta, Georgia Cross Keys High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; Spanish Club JOSEPH P. SZYMKOWIAK Batavia, New York University of Buffalo Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, Sgt. at Arms; Spanish Club SONJA PORT Cleveland, Ohio Lakewood High School Faculty Secretary; Women ' s Club, Pres.; Chorale; Ge rman Club % KAREN STERLING Elmhurst, Illinois York Community High School Music Dept., Secretary; Women ' s Club; Chorale, Librarian: Spanish Club KARHOLL LEE THOMAS Phoenix, Arizona North High School Mail Dept.. Secretary; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club DAVID L. REGISTER Imperial High School AC. Ranch; Ambassador Club Sec; Spanish Club, V. Pres. EDWARD ALLEN WEISS Bremen, Indiana Lakeville High School Heavy Equipment: Ambassador Club; Chorale; German Club W. GARRY PUGH Clifton, Tennessee Frank Hughes High Purchasing Dept.; Ambassador Club, Pres.; German Club LaVADA D. SOVA Hagerman, Idaho Salmon High School Home Economics Dept.; Women ' s Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club ANLACY BOLLING SETTLE Coral Gables, Florida Coral Gables Senior High Imperial Schools: Women ' s Club; Chorale; French Club JAMES ALEC SURRATT Baldwyn, Mississippi Northeast Miss. Jr. College Spanish Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Spanish Club Sgt. at Arms MEL TURNER Lake City, Arkansas Memphis State University Mail Dept.; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Chorale; German Club LARRY S. WATKINS Jackson, Mississippi Mississippi State University Business Office: Ambassador Club, Pres.; German Club Seniors big sandy TED L RALPH Cave-in-Rock, Illinois Cave-in-Rock High School Press; Ambassador Club, Treas.; Spanish Club STEPHEN RUTHERFORD Lowell, Michigan Grand Rapids Junior College Mail Reading; Ambassador Club; French Club SANDRA P. SALAZAR Denver, Colorado West High School Mail Dept.; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club; German Club HERBERT H. TEITGEN Milwaukee. Wisconsin University ot Wisconsin Buildings and Grounds; Ambassador Club, V. Pres.; Chorale; Spanish Club RALPH EDWIN READ Sacramento, California La Sierra High School Mail Reading; Ambassador Club, Treas.; Spanish Club 291 s - Pasadena ir »1 ' • 1 = r-| 1. -i n 1 E kW J l ' % k r .n K I Pl Jn . - ESUr . 9 - kT )P I V . few tr ■S fev i h 41 1 ▼ 7« r-- 1 L , : ' .r-,.- " B[ -i-K v r , L, 1 M •k««AMl U B IK v-i • ' 13 r 1 |-2i W 1 p? - - r " 1 r4 -. . L . L 1 L- ».=» ' « SSwW ti s ? fi 11 »l " ■ " •■%« o C-» Iras ' r ■ ' ' Ssisw-- y Hill I liiifM YsrmnnwBi 1. The Ambassador College Band was part of the throng watching commencement exercises from the upper lawn. 2. Kerry McGuinness delivers the graduation message at Bricket Wood. 3. Mr. Herbert Armstrong addresses those in attendance at the Bricket Wood commencement exercises. 4. George Geis speaks for his class in thanking those who made graduation day possible. 298 mj: . -%. " ■ .v As college life domes to an end , with commencement exercises, a new life begins based upon the solid foundation built during four busy years. Equipped with a sure hope, sincere dedication to a right way of living, intensity of purpose, and a positive goal to achieve, graduating members of the class of 1969 are prepared to accept the challenges and to bear the responsibility of their roles as leaders in tomorrow ' s ' brighter world. ■ :- ' - f rJ fl ' ■■v " ft k. " TV ■•■■- ' ■• ■-■■■■■ ' ■ ; .- mm. •■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' 1 ' ' Vf ■ ■ ' ' - ■Vlj«i »j- ' W rUf Ik ' " ' 1. Mr. Armstrong and Dr. Martin congratulate Dr. Clements on a lob well done. 2. Dr. and Mrs. Wainwright pretty well sum up everybody ' s feelings. 3. " Old Grads " compare diplomas. 4. Kristina Lucas is justifiably proud of tier token of achiievement. 5. Jim Kissee delivered the commencement message on belialf of tfie graduating class at Big Sandy. 300 ADuuofMjpJQieiiifi As Graduation Exercises approach, each senior finds himself asking, " Where has the time flown? " Each recalls four years of happy, tying memories that have been ill too short. At last, the day arrives, and the dream of a lifetime comes true. It is a time for rejoicing and congratulations. irv. ' V jyn ' ' • TJ r ' -- ' mM f ' i - . k- ' W.. I . " iWBf )Uf - ' - .f OB X..V. ■ ' ' " • i»- ' ■ ■ ; ' V-TT W " SS? " ■- j i Tli Ambassador College Extension Education Prograni 1. w • -j r y ' ' ■ • ' vv:: " air " - " fc-Tif T ' , ' H% ; , A Statement by the Founder and Chancellor FEW REALIZE the magnitude to which the Ambassador College Extension program has grown. It is a major-scale educational program WORLDWIDE. Actually the Extension program started first — in 1934 with one man and a helper, his wife. The College, with regular curriculum and students in residence on campus, was founded in 1947 with four students and a faculty of eight. Today there are three campuses and 1,300 students. But, much larger in size and power of impact, is the Extension Program. This is, in itself, a huge industry worldwide. It is an in-the-home educational service at all levels, for all peoples. On the following pages we take you on a tour around the world, to view pictorially, the facilities and operations of this now major worldwide enterprise. Today the sun never sets on our offices, plants, and operations around the world. Its employed staff now reaches into the thousands. Its expenditures into multiple millions and still growing at a pace between twenty and thirty per cent per year. It is the intriguing story of supplying the MISSING DIMENSION in education to 150 million people. It is the success story of something never done before — of a huge educational enterprise worldwide — seemingly incredible, yet an accomplished and living FACT, in fast-accelerating operation. And I didn ' t build or accomplish it — no man could! Here, in brief condensation, is the story from its beginning. I had experienced an uncommon early training in business, in the specific field of journalism and advertising. This led to catching the vision of the Missing Dimension in today ' s education. I had toured the United States as " Idea Man " for America ' s largest trade journal to search out ideas successfully used in business and in community development and social welfare. I had pioneered in surveys, by personal interview and by questionnaire, obtaining, tabulating, analyzing, classifying information on business and social conditions. Through this intensive research covering many succeeding years in my own advertising business, I was being tremendously impressed with the unhappy FACT that even in the affluent United States there was a tragic dearth of peace, happiness, and abundant well-being. I was aware also, of course, of the sickening conditions of poverty, ignorance, filth and squalor, starvation, disease and death in the lives of more than half of all earth ' s population — in such countries as India, Egypt, and in so many areas in Asia, Africa, South America — not to speak of some areas equally wretched here in the United States. But WHY? To me it didn ' t make sense. For every effect there had to be a CAUSE. I didn ' t know the CAUSE. Nor was it revealed through education. Then, at age thirty-five, I was challenged and angered into an in-depth study of evolution and of the Biblical account of Special Creation. I studied thoroughly the writings of Darwin, Lyell, Huxley, Spencer, Haeckel, Vogt. I researched deeply into scientific evidence for or against the existence of God. From all sources, I found absolute proof, to me, of the existence of God and the authority of the Bible. I found absolute proof, to me, of the falsity of the theory of evolution. And I found, of all places, in the Bible the ANSWER to the question of all the world ' s evils. I learned what it seemed neither science, education nor religion had discovered, that there is in living inexorable motion an invisible spiritual LAW that regulates ail human relationships. I learned through this the CAUSE of all world ills. This living, but invisible spiritual Law is simply the one WAY OF LIFE that is diametrically contrary to the way humanity has been travelling. It is the WAY of Love instead of lust. The way of giving, sharing, serving, helping, instead of taking and accumulating in lust and greed. The way of outgoing concern instead of incoming selfish desire. The way of courtesy, consideration instead of envy, jealousy, resentment, bitterness, hatred. The way of co-operation instead of competition. The way of humility, exalting God, instead of vanity, exalting the self. The way of God-centeredness, constantly expanding one ' s horizons, instead of self-centeredness, shrinking one ' s horizons constantly inward. I found revealed what neither Science, Education, nor Religion had seemed to find there or to know — the PURPOSE being worked out here below — the REASON why human life was placed here. I learned WHAT man is, WHY he is, WHERE he is going, and THE WAY to this transcendent potential, of which educators, scientists and theologians seem wholly unaware. I found revealed the fact that the very FOUNDATION of education to fit one for happy and successful living is being totally ignored. That FOUNDATION is awareness of the PURPOSE of life, knowledge of what man is, recognition of the true values as opposed to the false, and knowledge of THE WAY which is the CAUSE of every desired effect. THAT KNOWLEDGE IS THE DIMENSION THAT IS MISSING IN TODAY ' S EDUCATION. This new knowledge resulted in a series of lectures in and near Eugene, Oregon, in the summer and autumn of 1933. Response was spontaneous. An invitation followed to speak on Radio station KORE. Frank Hill, owner, suggested a weekly program expounding this MISSING DIMENSION on his station. Thus, the first week in 1934, the WORLD TOMORROW program was born. February 1, 1934, The PLAIN TRUTH made its most humble bow — an 8-page mimeographed " magazine " printed by use of a borrowed typewriter on a mimeograph the use of which was donated by the local mimeograph sales agent. I was the compositor, Mrs. Armstrong ran the press — by hand, and she kept the mailing list — by pen and ink. That first edition came out with approximately 175 copies. Total cost, stencils, ink and paper, was probably less than $2. The broadcasting was costing $2.50 per week — $130 per year. From that almost infinitesimal beginning, like the proverbial grain of mustard seed, the broadcasting has expanded until it is worldwide reaching a weekly audience of 55 million, and costing around five million dollars annually. From that almost infinitesimal beginning the publishing operations have expanded into three major printing plants and one smaller printing shop in Texas — today a major industry. Advertising space purchased in mass-circulation magazines around the world, brings the total audience reached by our Extension Program up to a staggering 150 million! I realize that a pictorial round- the-world journey, such as we present on the following pages, cannot give you the real and true understanding of the actual size and scope, and power of impact, of this great Program. If the reader has opportunity to visit in person one of these campuses or foreign offices, you will then EXPERIENCE this activity in its true dimensions. The pictures cannot do it justice. But view them slowly. Pause to absorb each picture, read all the descriptive and explanatory matter. And remember, when opportunity comes for a personal visit, YOU ARE WELCOME. 305 The World Tomorrow - Radio The dynamic WORLD TOMORROW broadcast is an educational service presented by Ambassador College in the public interest. It is designed to assist and educate those seeking positive answers to the " unaskable " questions presented by today ' s tumultuous world conditions. Originating not only from headquarters studios and those located on our Big Sandy and Bricket Wood campuses, but from on-the-spot locations around the earth as well, The World Tomorrow presents timely and challenging commentary on chaotic international relations and insight to world affairs. The analyses and answers to today ' s world conditions offer a message of hope for those who desperately seek a better tomorrow. 1 3 2 4 5 6 1. " ON THE AIR! " Mr. Norman Smith works the Master Control Console as another broadcast is taped at our headquarters studios. 2. Mr. Ted Armstrong tells it as it is to millions ol listeners every day. 3. Mr. Dibar Apartian the cheerful voice of " LE MONDE A VENIR, " French version of the World Tomorrow broadcast. 4. Herr Erhard Klammer checks the clock during a broadcast of " DIE VELT VON MORGEN. " 5. Senr. Pablo Gonzalez is the voice reaching many in Mexico, Central and South America, and Spain on the Spanish Program, " EL MUNDO DE MANANA. " 6. Sig. Frank Inglima proclaims good news on, " IL MONDO DOMANI " the World Tomorrow broadcast in the Italian language. 1. Mr. Inglima and Jerry Norton edit another " Master Tape " from which hundreds of copies will be " dubbed. " 2. Karwin Klassy in the tape room. 3. Deft hands splice a corrected master tape. 4. Mr. Ted Armstrong tapes another commentary for television and radio during a recent Ruhr trip. 5. Mr. Inglima checks the day ' s work load with his transcription secretaries. 6. Chris French readies a battery of Ampex tape recorders for multiple dubbing of a new broadcast. This bank of tape recorders represents but a part of our recording equipment used for this purpose. 2 3 ' 4 5 7 " 8 7. Linda smiles at the completion of another job. Each taped broadcast must be typewritten in complete manuscript form for distribution to radio stations or our own Archives. This onerous task is cheerfully carried out by our transcription secretaries. 8. Mr. Snuffer checks the quality of a new master tape prior to multiple dubbing. From the Inside The pictures on these pages give a bit of an inside glimpse to the worl ings of our Pasadena Radio Studio Staff. In our studios here, 2002 taped reproductions of the WORLD TOMORROW broadcast are prepared each week by the Radio Studio Staff and then sent to the 355 radio stations which beam the World Tomorrow message to every major continent on earth at a weekly power rate of fifty-five million watts. The World Tomorrow has quickly become the largest and most significant radio broadcast in the industry ' s history. It is the dedicated effort of those pictured here and others not shown that makes such a success story possible. 309 GARNER TED ARMSTRONG, The Voice of The WORLD TOMORROW The World Tomorrow - Television Now completing its second year of production, the World Tomorrow television broadcast continues to grow in scope and importance on a national scale in the United States and Canada. The broadcast is now carried on 39 stations throughout these two countries reaching many of the important, highly populated areas. With the vigor of presentation and the keen insight of world affairs brought to the T.V. screen in full color, the World Tomorrow broadcast promises to be a major television influence in the next decade. 310 f f -T. ?•■ m- mr n « WWW ' 312 5 3 4 I 2 7 8 In keeping our listeners abreast of important world events, THE WORLD TOMORROW television staff members travel far and wide to achieve on the scene coverage. First hand information and opinions are gained through personal, in depth interviews with world leaders and those making tomorrow ' s headlines. 1. Joe Bauer reviews our Pollution Booklet with famous T.V. and radio personality Arthur Godfrey. 2. Mr. Ted Armstrong and former Los Angeles chief of police Tom Reddin chat in our headquarters studios. 3. Mrs. Hennig of our Bonn office chats amiabfy wi th Dr. Wernher von Braun. 4 S. Joe Bauer interviews noted personalities Dr. LaMont C. Cole, Ecologist and Dr. Margaret Mead, controversial Anthropologist at a recent symposium on human environment. 6. Mr. Armstrong interviews West German leader Franz Josef Strauss. 7. Our motion picture crews and news staff members have been on location for each launching of the current Apollo series at Cape Kennedy, Florida. Those standing in foreground are, left to right, Cary Salter, Mr. Les McCullough, Lyie Christopherson, Mr. Norman Smith, and Mr. Ted Armstrong. 8. Staff members record governor Reagan ' s report at the governor ' s latest conference on environmental pollution at the Los Angeles Ambassador Hotel. Production Personnel 1. Scriptwriter, Gene Skapura, and Film Editor, Tony VanderLeeden, go over a section of footage at ttie 16mm film editing machine. 2. Kathleen logs out several reels from our film library. 3. Doug Taylor cleans original footage sent from an overseas office. 4. Dicli Quincer edits and logs in original film footage from the archaeological expedition to Jerusalem. 5. Our receptionist, Mrs. Hadley, greets everyone v ith a friendly smile. 6. Mrs. Nevitt, personal secretary to Mr. Norman Smith. 7. Another televised World Tomorrow program is video taped at our originating studios in Pasadena, California. Broadcast Engineers adjust sound and picture controls at the master console. 5 6 7 4 3 2 1 NORMAN A. SMITH, Vice President for Broadcasting Production ELVIN MERK, Superintendent, Pasadena Press Facilities The Ambassador College Press The Ambassador College Press actually began in 1934 with a staff of two— Mr. and Mrs. Herbert W. Armstrong. Press equipment was one borrowed typewriter and use of a mimeograph in the office of the mimeograph sales representative. After a few months press equipment Included an antiquated second-hand neostyle, ancestor of the mimeograph, and a second-hand typewriter purchased. Press run started with about 175 copies, an 8-page edition. The PLAIN TRUTH became a printed publication, printed by a Eugene, Oregon job printer, by the August- September, 1940 edition — still 8 pages. It stepped up to 12 pages, March- April, 1942. In 1946 our first real " press " was purchased — a Davidson duplicator, together with an old second-hand hand-operated cutter, and a tiny folding machine which is still in constant use. However this printing department printed only booklets, form letters, etc. By August, 1964, The Ambassador College Press began publication of The PLAIN TRUTH for the first time on our own new web-fed magazine press in our then newly-enlarged printing plant. Finally, as of the present, the Ambassador College Press has grown to incorporate three major plants in Pasadena, Radlett, England, and North Sydney, Australia, and a smaller plant at Big Sandy, Texas. Today these plants print the superb full-color 52-page editions of The PLAIN TRUTH, circulation now more than 2,100,000 copies monthly, TOMORROW ' S WORLD, circulation over 400,000 copies, beside other publications, tens of millions of booklets and other literature — today one of the greatest Extension Educational Programs in the world ' s history. 316 HtOER «M T91380 52-137521 23X35 lASIS WEIGHT 132 CALIPER .009 ' " °l«H ' " c2r ' " «0. OF RCAMS 20 RBAM WCICHT 123 246M RAIN LONG " ' " " " ' J BUTLER PAPER CO. LOS ANGELES. CALIF! BLESSED be the Guys that Bind ■TE 1 -a: 5! -32: S! ! Bf - ■■■w » ! fSV. • :!■ HHHft! 1m ?■ eT«j r - M ■• wSSSSSi BSSA mP ' ■% Hfi MIIW ' tlLjW ' g bi . The Art Departwnent As a part of Press operations, the Art Department plays a very vital role in the success of our productions. In these facilities, staff members use writers ' original copy, illustrative art, and photographs to compose them into tastefully constructed magazine or booklet layouts for our various publications. All work coming through our Press facilities begins its journey at the Art Department. 1. An overall view of the Illustrator ' s Section. From lettering and poster- making to cartooning and fine arts our staff fiandles any job required of it. 2. Ted Herlofson, assistant supervisor, entering tfie reception-display area. 3. Making sure tf)e line copy looks right. 4. Jim Quigley, seated, and Don Faast compare notes on a forthcoming article. 5. Mr. Terry Warren, department supervisor, advises Don on a piece of his a rt work. 6. Bill Schuler ' s specialty is hand lettering and map making. 1. Zino Caradonna prints up a special program invitation on our Heidelberg Press. 2. Making sure that copy alignment is perfect in the final lockup of a form. 3. A general view of our hand set type section with proofreaders ' cubicles just beyond. 4. A partial bank of Harris Intertype machines busily producing copy for another publication. Nineteen such machines are in continuous use in producing " hot lead copy " for every publication job. 5. The computer has even invaded the Comp Room! 6. Mr. Sixt, Comp Room Supervisor, discusses a copy job with James Church. 3 4 2 1 5 6 a COMPOSING 1 ' Q H pSarOKATOBS «. -0 P f ' " m H k -■...--. F H| 107 1 fl 1 HEoSbbS Eai| ■ I HH Typography and Composition The " Comp Room " of our new Pasadena Press facility fairly hums with the clanking tune of busy Intertype machines and clacking proof presses. The busy and continued use of these facilities enables us to keep up the flood of words used in the Extension Education Program. 321 Pre Press Once completed, a press ready layout goes to the Pre-Press Section where original art and copy will be turned into press-ready plates. 1. Mr. John Meyer, right, and his assistant, Charles Roemer, check a color separation proof. 2. Bill Brazil and Steve Etherton check an original layout in the stripping room. 3. Touching out pin holes in a layout negative. 4. An overall view of our Color Separation Proof Press Room. Here, all final work is done in preparing color pictures for reproduction in our various publications. 5. Don Brisby etches a color separation negative. 6. Many are the functions of our Camera Rooms. 322 rpss : e€ ' uott This overall view of our Sheet Fed Press Section gives fair indication of its size. All sheet fed work coming through the Pasadena plant is printed in this room. The pages of THE ENVOY were printed here on our four color presses. The Web ' Fed Press Section On these two pages are a few inside pictures of the operation of our web-fed press section. We presently have running a four-color Miehle press and a four-color Halley-Aller press. Together, at top speed, these two machines can produce more than 60,000 16-page sections of The PLAIN TRUTH per hour. Our newest and main press is a giant four-color Goss presently being installed on the pressroom floor and slated to be in full production soon. Its capacity and capability will be greater than both of the older presses allowing us to more than double production. 3 2 4 1. Mr. Loyd Hohertz, in suit, is press room supervisor for botfi the sheet and web-fed sections. 2. Running up to pressure on the Halley-Aller. 3. Our original web-fed press, the Miehle " four-color. " 4. The Halley-Aller and its crew in action. 4(H ; mi .:- 3 2 1 3 1. Trimming stock on the Miehle autoset paper cutter. 2. The folding section at worl . 3. A new issue of Tomorrow ' s World pours from the McCain Stitcher. This mechanical marvel gathers, collates, stitches, and trims 26,500 magazines per hour. The Bindery The pictures on these pages give a representative illustration of our bindery facilities. Once off the presses, literature is " skidded " to the bindery for folding, collating, and binding. From this last press operation, all literature is sent to our Mailing Section for distribution. It is interesting to note that in 1 969, in our Pasadena plant alone, we published, bound, and mailed 35,693,188 pieces of literature. These were distributed to peoples speaking six languages. To perform this service, the press used 112,305 pounds of ink and 10,322,789 pounds of paper. The bulk of this undertaking amounts to a full load for 287 railroad cars. It may truly be said that, " we are up to something big. " 329 Ambassador College Press - Radlett The newest addition to our Ambassador College campus in England has been the new printing facility in Radlett. Located next to the famous Handley-Page airplane factory, our 60,000 square foot plant allows us some of the most modern facilities in England today. One hundred employees are required to meet the many publication deadlines. Two million five hundred thousand pounds of paper are necessary to produce the nearly three million pieces of literature pouring out of the new plant. Still, the present facilities are being over-taxed and the next phase of our building program includes an additional 65,000 square feet to be added next to our present facility. This should permit adequate room to carry on the job in future years. MR. JOHN BUTTERFIELD, Supervisor, Ambassador College Press — Radlett, England. 330 1. Entranceway sign introduces the new printing complex. 2. An aerial view of our new printing facility under construction. Proximity to the Handley-Page aircraft factory is shown in this photograph. 3. The new M.A.N. 38 inch web offset press built for us in Augsburg, Germany has quickly become the backbone of our Radlett printing plant. Through this four color web-fed press pour millions of copies of literature used in our Extension Education Program. jy jLjamptT-T [ [ [ Mf 1 1 1 Inside Our New Press Facility The pictures on these pages can only hint at the quality of our new and expanded facilities. The Ambassador College Press is the newest and finest in all of the British Isles. Enlarged printing capacity of the Radlett Presses will permit us to keep abreast of the quickening pace of our work in England and Europe. From the presses in the Radlett plant pour the millions of pieces of literature required by the extensive work carried out through the Extension Education Program. 2 1 3 4 5 1. This view of our plant gives an overall perspective of the new press room floor and the equipment required to carry on our work. 2. The folding-binding-addressing machinery of the new bindery keeps pace with the steadily growing output of our increased press capacity. As circulation grows by multiple thousands, our presses continue to meet ever growing demands. 3. The console controls of the M.A.N, press direct every operation of this giant of the printing industry. 4. The new stripping room permits adequate working facilities for those preparing " copy " for the press. 5. Even with the newest of facilities, improvisation is necessary for certain copy jobs. ■ HM H BMRJETTH V -SWtVrl 1 FM 1 H 1 1 ■Ptouch f i TPH ights ' n ' I L ■ S H Bi B 1 == — ■ 333 2 3 1. Mr. Hughes checks page proofs of a recent booklet. Behind him, our new machinery is already seeing yeoman ' s service. 2. JBL ' s sign proudly announces the company ' s latest project, AmbasCol Press. 3. Our Ultra-Man-V four color press permits us to keep abreast of continually new printing assignments. This machine, one of the best of its kind in the world, enables us not only to increase production but to upgrade the quality of our printing as well. Australian Press From its small start in 1962, our Australian Press, located in North Sydney, has had to work hard to maintain a steady growth in keeping pace with ever increasing demands. Booming growth in Asia and the Pacific area over the past year finally forced us to build our own plant facility capable of allowing us elbow room. Finally completed in mid 1969, our press facilities were at last housed in a building we could call our own. 19,500 square feet have been especially designed to meet our growing requirements. In this new plant, we print nearly a quarter-of-a- million Plain Truths monthly for distribution to Australia, New Zealand, the Philippines, parts of Asia, and the Pacific Islands. Truly, the Ambassador College Press has grown into a major industry in the land down under. 335 Better Facilities The pictures on these pages give some indication as to the modern quality of our new press in Australia. After having had to work for the past several years in old and very crowded conditions, our pressmen truly appreciate the benefits of the new plant. TOOL . . :N.S.Wj PT " 2 3 1 . Equipment and facilities in the Stripping Department are top notch. 2. Several thousand copies per hour of Tomorrow ' s World pour in a steady stream from our Dexter Collating- Binding Machine. 3. The Australasian edition of the Plain Truth flows from the high speed addressing machine bound, wrapped and addressed for immediate shipment. 337 4 5 3 2 1 1. Bonnie Bird accepts anotiier report for transcription. 2. Don Sciiroeder notes items of current news to be typed up in summary. 3. Mr. Gene Hogberg, director of tfie News Bureau, t r. Hogberg instructs International Relations and World Geography classes at Ambassador College in addition to Ills otfier duties, insight gained to world events lends special interest to his classes. 4. A partial view of our News Bureau reading room and staff. 5. I r. Hogberg in action with members of his International Relations class. x: Km R» JVieirs Bureau A vital part of the success of the World Tomorrow Broadcast is played by the News Bureau and its hard working staff members. The very latest information of the international scene is gathered continually from the news centers of the world. Scrutinized, analyzed, and collated, it is passed on fresh to broadcasters moments before air time. It is this extra effort which provides an up-to-the-minute news picture keeping broadcasts timely and meaningful to world events adding to the power-packed punch of our worldwide message. In keeping 4«.„j,-, abreast of every breaking news ; situation, our nine member News ■J? Bureau staff receives and reads thoroughly eleven daily newspapers, two hundred and twelve weekly and monthly magazines, and also the daily out-pouring of three international press wire services. This represents the work load of our Headquarters ' ' ' News B au alone and does not include the combined efforts of News Bureau staffs at each of our Regional taf ' iis - 3 3 2 1 4 1. Mr. John Wilson, supervisor Outgoing Mail Department, at his desk. 2. Three of the Mail Receiving Department ' s staff meet to discuss growing needs. 3. It is the full time job of 50 mail readers to keep abreast of response to the Extension Educational Program. This staff of readers is under the supervision of Mr. Gary Pifer. 4. Mr. Wilson discusses department needs with his assistant Mr. Gary Sefcak. M, . .- v. - - i riai Outgoing Mail The Outgoing Mail Department is responsible for receipt, channeling, and proper response to each letter coming to the College. On our Pasadena campus alone a 230 employee staff is required to process mail coming to us from all parts of the United States. Here, 2,100,000 letters were received and personally cared for in 1969 by our Pasadena staff. This response to the Extension Education Program and the work load to meet and care for it is reflected in each of our regional offices. A high degree of efficiency is maintained in serving a growing tide of correspondence and every request for literature or other help is filled, when possible, by return mail. 341 342 Getting the Job Done Personal care of each request coming in our offices is a huge task. In the Pasadena office, fourteen typists and five checkers are required to process mail coming through the typing section supervised by Mr. Morgan Olsen. On any given day, the flying fingers of our typists will tap out 12,000 addresses on envelopes containing valued information to those seeking help through our Extension Education Program. 1. An overall view of the typing section with Mr. Olsen, seated, in the background. 2. Mr. John Schroeder is the " walking encyclopedia " of the Mailing Department. His " easy job " is to know everything! 3. A problem is taken up with Mr. Ritter, seated, supervisor of the terminals section. 4. Ron Slocum contacts " IBM Central " through a digital printout machine. 2 3 4 Personat Correspondence Department A dedicated staff of forty is employed replies to letters that could be in " PCD " to personally answer the thousands of letters each month requiring individual attention. Last year, the department wrote 35,000 answered no other way. No effort is slighted in giving full satisfaction to every query or plea for assistance. 1. Proofreaders check each outgoing letter to be sure it is " just right. " 2. Mr. Wilbur Berg, assistant director, helps Allen Dexter with an answer. 3. Dr. Clint C. Zimmerman, director of the Personal Correspondence Department. 4. The writers ' main room provides spaciously comfortable quarters and facilities for research. 5. Charles Lavaty oversees a 17 member typing pool. The Ambassador College Correspondence Course I 1 The Ambassador College Correspondence Course is a vital part of the Extension Education Program. It began in 1954 under the direction of the late Dr. C. Paul Meredith. On the 19th of December, 8,200 anxious students were sent their first lesson. Since then, the course has continued to grow healthily in every way. More than 155,000 students are currently enrolled worldwide and thousands more are enrolling each month. In addition to English, the course is also available in French, Spanish and German. Through the productive efforts of our hard-working Correspondence Course Staff, many are being helped to find a more productive, satisfying life through a better and more comprehensive understanding of world conditions, and society around them. 346 2 2 3 4 J. The writing staff meets regularly to discuss new material for the course. 2. Mr. Edward C. Kleier is Circulation Manager, assisted by Kerry Cooper and office staff. 3. Mrs. Nina Provence is the personable department secretary. 4. Mr. Richard Sedliacik, Managing Editor and Department Head of the Ambassador College Correspondence Course. Data Processing Center The Data Processing Center is a iiub of activities serving all departments on campus and all foreign offices around the world. Under the direction of Mr. Keith Hunter, the first member of the computer team in 1 965, the burgeoning department has grown to number 55 in 1969. In June, 1967, we purchased an IBM System 360 Model 30 Computer as a base upon which to build the department. In March, 1968 the deparment officially became the Ambassador College Data Processing Center. In the same month, a System 360 Model 50 with 2314 disc drives was installed to complete our master record file. The outgrown Model 30 was relocated to the new Hall of Administration, there to be operated under the auspices of the Business Office in handling the many facets of College Accounting. In this fast moving age, and with an ever increasing load to bear, the Data Processing Center looks forward to a continuing opportunity to serve the College and its Extension Education Program. 1. Mr. Keith Hunter, director of the Ambassador College Data Processing Center. 2. A partial view of our brand new Computer Room— the vital heart of the " electronic brain " storing the vast amount of info rmation necessary for Ambassador College to function. Though ail of the equipment in this room could not be shown, this view does give indication of our layout. 2 2 1. Mr. Ron Wheeler conducts regular classes in keeping employees abreast of latest procedures. 2. Barbara Nestor is the Department ' s vivacious receptionist. 3. The new home of the 360 Model 30 Computer located in the Hall of Administration. This system serves our Business Office well. 4. The Outgoing Mall Terminals Section. Though located in our Outgoing Mail Department, this department has access to our central master file through digital read-out terminals. The use of this " broadcast system " allows us to keep our master files constantly up to date. 5. An overall view of the master development area. In this spacious office, computer programming and analysis technicians pool their efforts and knowledge to insure an efficient operation of the Data Processing Center. A Busy Nerve Center It takes the pooling of many talents to efficiently use the 360 System. Here are a few scenes of department personnel in action busily insuring a smooth and efficient operation of our facilities. 350 Mailing Section As with every facet of the Ambassador College Extension Program, the staff of our Mailing Section finds itself hard pressed to keep abreast of an ever growing task. In 1969 our Mailing Section employees sent out 29,098,324 pieces of literature to the United States alone. The pictures on these pages can only be representative of the job being done at our other campuses and offices around the world. The scope of our work makes Ambassador College one of the largest mailing operations on earth. jHfc,,,], ' 2 1 3 4 1. " Sacking " the Plain Truth. Bull mailing of the " P.T. ' s " to major state and regional postal areas permits us a great saving in postal expenses. 2. Maintenance and overseeing the addressing machine during a run requires keen sight and fast hands. 3. Plain Truths by the tens of thousands per hour pour through the Cheshire Addressing f achine. During peak running hours, more than a dozen people are required, with the help of added automation, to keep up with the production of this fantastic piece of machinery. 4. Mailing employees continue to add to the growing mountain of a day ' s mail run. 352 , 1 r li 354 Experimental farms on the 4,400-acre Texas campus and the 200-acre English campus are making significant contributions to agricultural knowledge, testing methods of soil development, and improvement of livestock and plant production. Both facilities maintain experimental programs in conjunction with state and national agencies in striving to better our understanding of proper agricultural techniques and procedures. This facet of our Extension Education Program is quickly growing in international prominence in helping thousands to find better farming techniques. The advisory service maintained by both the Texas and English offices continues to help others to find better means to upgrade production. 1. Feed lots on the Texas campus. 2. Our Black Angus herd comes to feed on the Big Sandy pasture land. Blue skies and adequate pasture offer ulti mate conditions for experimentation in animal husbandry. 3. Mr. Dale Schurter, Supervisor of the Ambassador College Ranch, Big Sandy, Texas. 4. Mr. Walt Curtis checks out the quality of spring lambs. 5. A matched pair of Highlanders makes a striking pose. Along with pure bred White Face and Black Angus cattle we maintain a herd of Scottish Highlanders for experimental and meat production purposes. 2 3 5 4 mmmMmmMmmmmmmsmmtmm A griculiurai Research and Developtnent in the Green Belt The 200-acre farm facility found on our Bricket Wood campus provides optimal conditions for our program. From these headquarters, we are able to help agronomists in England and Europe to find better ways to practice their trade. 4 3 2 1 5 6 1. Peter Alter and escorts check the progress of their carrot patch. Students in the Agronomy Sciences classes learn first-hand knowledge through individual maintenance of experimental plots. 2. Linda Shaklee approves of the newest tomato crop. 3. Mr. Mrs. Sutcliffe inspect the greenhouse tomatoes on our Bricket Wood campus. Mr. Sutcliffe is the Supervisor of our Bricket Wood farm program. 4. Haying time brings forth the sweet smell of new-mown hay. Valuable lessons here by future agronomists will bear fruit in coming years. 5. Mr. Sutcliffe Inspects part of a newly purchased lot of milking Shorthorns. Our experience in the English climate finds this breed very promising. 6. At 2200 pounds, our reserve champion Milking Shorthorn bull is a whale of a lot of cow. 357 z 1 ' ■■ J ' w- jfp.::. . ' « «?!;. ., •■ ' ; . ' ■ ' ' .i ' Doi 7 6 3 4 5 2 1. Tom Smith emerges into sunlight from the darl ness of an ancient iabyrinth. 2. Our co-eds learned what pick and shovel worl( was ail about. 3. Dr. Mazar shows f r. Mrs. Ted Armstrong the beginning of a new dig at the west wall. 4. For the " moies " this wave of the hand was a common sight from the 70 foot depth of the south wall dig. 5. Kathy calls time out for a moment ' s rest. 6. An overall view of the major site of exploration taken from the dig headquarters. Dome at the rear is that of the Al Aksa Mosque, scene of a recent international incident. 7. Mr. Armstrong, Dr. Mazar, and Dr. Farrow overlook the exposed remains of centuries of history. 358 • ' C -I ■ ..iT-- ' lintainirtg its policy of seeking truth and l nowledge of boWT fJBst a« futi %ssador College maintains an aggressive Scientific Research ancftxpioratio " t J ' ' ' --M J» I lf HlBKm ILik ltr llllf«Mr7itB Hl[ g1» ' l! al»ISTr SI-rW-Wir [beWa joint participation with Hebrew University and the Israel Expforatioln Society K of the largest archaeological prpjects undertaken to date in this Holy Land area. oi l encompasses the south and west w alls of the Temple MoMnt extending from the region of the Al Aksa Mosque to the ancient City of David. For the first time since the Jestruction of the old city of Jerusalem at the hand of Nebuchadnezzar, nearly 3,000 years Ef history are being rolled back to reveal a most important part of the past. Continued work; n thi |iect promises ever increasing interest as new knowledge and facts are brought 1 ■ l fl ec d phase of our research program includes scientific expeditions in joint ' tV ifh a Belgian scientific foundation organized by ing Leopold III, its This fMgling undertaking promises a bright futui well, as coming expedH?6ns continue to bring new knowledge of the hidden past of the dark interior , of the South Amerfcan ' = Scientific Research - and JEntptoratioit « » 4 3 5 2 6 7 7. f ' s wafer Xime at Jerusalem. On the expedition, students were lead away from an " Ivory Tower " existence to sample the practical experience of living as a native in a foreign land. 2. Here they are, all 50 of them, gathered for a group photograph. 3. A couple of adventurers wave to the photographer on their way to one of the centers of Islamic Religion, the great Dome of the Rock Mosque. 4. Here they are once again, the " Israeli Moles " in action. This view was taken across the dig and looking to the archaeological headquarters building. 5. A displaced Texan in a battered Stetson strums his guitar in accompaniment to the rising sun on the heights of Masada overlooking the Dead Sea. Our students took every opportunity to visit and appreciate as much of the Holy Land as they possibly could in the summer accorded them. 6. Two girls on a camel enjoying the Israeli sun. As our students found out, " You do your best and I ' ll do my best, " lead to some very interesting experiences aboard the ships of the desert guided by Arabian helmsmen. 7. A refreshing dip in the cool waters of the En Geddi springs provided refreshing relief from the oppressive heat of the Dead Sea area. The Scientific Research and Exploration Project in the Holy Land afforded 50 Ambassador College students with a summer of adventure unmatched for its content. Along with the hard work of many hot days, there were the pleasures of becoming acquainted with a new and far-off land. New insight in understanding of others and human relationships was gained by our " crew " who worked with many peoples from many lands, enjoying not only the effort of labor, but the high moments of relaxation, fellowship, and recreation together to the benefit of all. 361 RONALD L. DART, M.A., Vice President, Foreign Education Service. Our Offices Around the World Beside our international lieadquarters in Pasadena, California and major offices in Big Sandy, Texas and Bricket Wood, England, we maintain ten fully-staffed regional offices on four continents. New Zealand and the Philippine Islands. Our overseas In-the-home Adult Extension Education Program conducted in seven languages, reaching every major nation on earth, is indeed an international service worldwide in its scope. 362 C. WAYNE COLE, Vice President for Financial Affairs, Australasia and Asia. Sydney Australia The Australasia, East Asia, and Pacific areas are served by our regional branch offices located in Sydney, Australia. This second-largest overseas office is also our third oldest, having been started by Mr. Gerald Waterhouse on December 24, 1 959. Mr. C. Wayne Cole is presently Manager of operations in the " Land Down Under. " From a beginning of one in the year 1 959, the office staff has grown to a complement of 85. In 1969, not only the printing plant was moved to a brand new area, but the main offices moved as well to the new Combined Insurance House also located in North Sydney. Our offices there now occupy an entire floor of nearly 7,000 square feet. This gain in space allows us much more efficient layout of office activities. Nearly 13,000 letters per month are received and processed in response to broadcasts carried on 33 radio stations. Our work in this sub-continent land continues to grow at a healthy pace. 364 2 3 4 1. Mrs. Pam Nielsen is Secretary- Receptionist for the Sydney office. 2. The Circulation Department. Mr. Aubrey Pie, in foreground, is department head of this vital part of our work. The office staff must process each incoming letter, insuring its proper handling, and be responsible for the mailing out of the response. 3. Mr. Gene Hughes, assistant to Mr. C. Wayne Cole. Mr. Hughes ' duties are many and varied ranging from those of Business Office Manager to Supervisor of the printing facilities. 4. Members of the Personal Corre- spondence Department labor to insure proper response to each incoming letter requiring their attention. 2 3 4 1. Mr. Keith Crouch supervises the Personal Correspondence Department. 2. Mr. Fred Lawson, Supervisor of the Mail Receiving Section, goes over a new day ' s work with an office employee. Facilities of the department are shown in the background. 3. Busy secretaries of the departmental typing pool address envelopes carrying vital information to those seeking help through the College Extension Education Program. 4. " Hello there, may I help you? " is the cheery greeting accorded to all visitors of our Sydney office. 366 Meet More of Our Staff The 85 members of our Sydney office staff diligently go about their tasks of serving the many thousands requesting help from many lands. Every letter receives attention and no task is too small or too great to receive every help our staff members may render. It is their sincere dedication to their jobs that makes the Australian office what it is in the Pacific area. Auckland New Zealand Our most recent office was established in 1968 in the beautiful city of Auckland, New Zealand. Here, we have obtained one half of the top floor of the Princess Court Building. This brand new office complex provides fine facilities for our field representatives in this vital land. From our office facilities, we mail much of the literature going to the Asia-Pacific area. This saves us both manpower and monetary expenditure in the long run and provides better services to this region of the world. 1. Mr. Graemme Marshall, Office Manager and Accountant, discusses the day ' s routine with Mr. Bill Hitchinson, a fellow graduate of the Bricket Wood campus. 2. Mr. Lyall Johnston, Office Supervisor, leaves instructions with the Receptionist-Secretary for the office. 3. The Secretarial-Typing Pool of the Auckland office. Mr. Johnston ' s office is in the background. Windows to the right of the picture offer staff members a panoramic view of the Auckland harbor dock facilities. 4. A view of the Princess Court building with the Inter-Continental Hotel immediately behind it. We occupy the front half of the top floor of this fine, new office building. Manila Philippines The Philippine office was begun in Manila, September, 1962, by Mr. Gerald Waterhouse. He was aided by Mr. Pedro Ortiguero and one other assistant at that time. Since then, the office staff has grown to 26 members carrying out the duties of the Extension Education Program in the Philippine Islands. Mr. Arthur Docken is now Manager of the Manila office and he is assisted by Mr. Guy Ames. Although the Island ' s population is divided into 88 distinct linguistic groups, causing us some problems, the major language is English and we are able to carry on our work there ■without great difficulty. The interest of the Philippine people in our Extension Education Program is reflected in the 55,000 subscribers to the Plain Truth and also by an average mail receipt of 1 7,000 per month. The program is indeed mushrooming in the Philippine Islands. 1. Mr. Docken, Office Manager, seated, and Mr. Guy Ames meet with Mr. Ortiguero and fiis two sons Jeremiah, ieft, and Benjamin. The Ortigueros do extensive worl with non-Engiish speal ing peoples in the Philippine Islands. 2. A general view of the reception area shows the pleasant greeting accorded visitors to the Manila office. 3. Fulfilling requests for literature is a good sized task. Pictured here is our Mailing Department. 4. Office staff members distribute radio broadcast tapes received from our headquarters offices. Mr. Guy Ames oversees this operation. 2 3 4 Vancouver Canada Because of the intense interest of the Canadian people in our extension program, the Vancouver office continues to be a leader in growth among our foreign offices. Under Mr. Dean Wilson ' s supervision, the office has grown from a staff of three in 1962 to 32 in 1969. In 1962, we leased 500 square feet in the United Kingdom Building in downtown Vancouver. In 1969 we moved to the new Noresco Building where our facilities now encompass 27,500 square feet of office space. This is truly a success story of note. 1. Mr. Dean Wilson, Manager of the Vancouver office. His infectious, friendly warmth and enthusiasm sets the pace for those who enjoy working with him in the Canadian region. 2. An overall view of the brand new Noresco Building. 3. Secretarial-Typing pool staff members are kept busy by an ever increasing work load of incoming responses to our program. 4. Mr. Wilson checks current stock figures with Literature Inventory staff members in our warehouse area. 5. Mr. Schreiber, in truck cab, enjoyed the pleasure of delivering our first 15 ton shipment of educational literature to the new Vancouver offices. Here, he receives a hardy welcome from Mr. Wilson and staff members. The two-tone Ambassador College trucks are becoming a familiar sight along the coastal route from Pasadena to Vancouver as they maintain a steady run in supplying the Canadian office with needed literature and materials. 372 Dusseldorf ' Bonn Germany In response to heavy requests generated by our radio broadcast, Die Welt Von Morgen, we were forced to open office facilities in Dusseldorf, Germany. In 1966 new facilities were offered to us in Bonn in the Press Corps Building located at the seat of the West German government itself. Our office here was completed by 1967 and has served us well since that time. Staff members are easily able to attend governmental meetings and to interview international world figures in this great capital city. Our office staffs in these two facilities serve not only the peoples of West Germany, but many others in Central European nations on both sides of the " Iron Curtain. " 374 1 2 3 4 5 1. Herr Schnee, Office Manager, beams a jotly, " Good morning! " Seated at fiis desk in the Bonn office. 2. Mr. Scfinee receives the morning mail from Frau Hennig, staff member of the Bonn office. 3. Werner Flores and Miss Thompson assist in the translation department. 4. Mr. John Carlson, seated far right, is assistant Office Manager under Mr. Schnee. With him are, from left to right, Detlef Rudiger, Alfred Hellemann, and Kristina Lucas. 5. Mail room view of the Dusseldorf office with staff members filling the many daily requests for literature. Johannesburg South Africa The Johannesburg, South Africa office, established in 1963 by Mr. Gerald Waterhouse continues steady growth at a rapid pace. Changing world and international conditions have caused many to respond to the World Tomorrow Broadcast in this upset land. Many thousands are being served by the Ambassador College Extension Education Program throughout the " Darl Continent. " 1. Mr. Robert Fahey, newly appointed Manager of the Johannesburg office. 2. Our office faculties are located In this brand-new, completely-modern Netherlands Insurance Center Building located In the heart of one of the most modern cities on earth, strilflngly beautiful Johannesburg, South Africa. 3. Staff members enjoy the handy comforts of the lounge area. 4. The Personal Correspondence Section of our Johannesburg office follows the pattern of a busy schedule in l eeplng abreast of the many incoming queries requiring . personal answers. 2 3 4 376 Headquarters for the French language European section of the Ambassador College Extension Education Program is based in beautiful Geneva. Geneva, long famed as a cosmopolitan headquarters for many international organizations, private, business, and governmental, allows us office facilities astride a vital pulse point on the international scene. A staff of 7 full time employees under the supervision of Mr. Colin Wilkins is busily engaged in serving French speaking peoples of France, Belgium, Switzerland, and French speaking peoples in other areas of Europe. La Pure Verite, French edition of The Plain Truth, presently has a worldwide subscription rate of 51,000. Continued growth here reflects mounting interest of French speaking peoples in the work of our extension program. Geneva Switzerland 1 2 3 4 5 1. Mr. Colin Wilkins, supervisor of the Geneva office. An affable Englishman finds himself serving the French in the nation of Switzerland, litany are the interesting relationships of our overseas personnel. 2. M. Bourdin assists Mr. Wilkins in carrying out the many functions of the Geneva office. One of his major contributions to the entire French work is that of translator of English literature into the French language. 3. Andr6 Fischer, a recent graduate of the Bricket Wood campus, lends his help to the cause. Andr6 reads much of the incoming mail and sees that it is properly channeled to best serve each request. 4. Mr. Wilkins oversees mailing of the monthly magazine. La Pure Verite. 5. Our typists enjoy spacious and beautiful surroundings in which to work. With quickening interest of the French people in the Ambassador College Extension Education Program, we look forward to fast-paced growth for our Geneva facilities. 379 With the responsibilities of greeting many visiting dignitaries and carrying out liaison duties for the archaeological expedition, the work done by our Jerusalem office staff is certainly varied and interesting. We look forward with interested enthusiasm to an early development of our full potential in this area. Jerusalem 2 1 4 5 1. The Dick family takes time from tfieir busy routine to pose for photograpfiers in front of ttie Jerusalem office building. 2. I r. Raymond C. Dick, Supervisor of our Jerusalem office, greets all visitors with warm enthusiasm and a cheery smile. 3. Mr. Enrique Ruiz, Office Manager, at his desk. 4. Mr. Mrs. Ruiz and several of our employees greet the ENVOY photographer in the main reception area. 5. Mrs. Ruiz fills in as Secretary- Receptionist for the Mexico City office. Mexico City Mexico Our Mexico City office, established October 1, 1967, is located but three short blocks from the American Embassy in this bustling national capital. Mr. Enrique Ruiz supervises a staff of nine required to fulfill our commitments to Latin America. The Mexico City office is the first of several offices planned for future development in the Latin American region in preparation for expanded service in this area. Behuid thL i The success of any institution can only be measured by the dedicated service of many who must play a supporting role. The unheralded but vitally necessary service of many people and departments have contributed greatly to the success story of Ambassador College. On the following pages we can include but a few of the behind-the-scenes photographs which can tell but a small part of the story of their contribution. B li M5 iV ' r , I r4: «;i«. I ' t ' ' ; tes ' " J,»,- i 3 jiiuijimfvi ' r ifin ' ita-a v. ' JtA V ir Jack R. Elliott, Director of the Physical Plant, Pasadena. The Physical Piant The Physical Plant division is truly a vital, many faceted, on-campus industry. The many departments concerned with construction, maintenance, and security carry out their functions with a hearty " can do " attitude in building, beautifying, and caring for three ever expanding campuses. The unheralded efforts of all who ply their trades and crafts in this division are responsible for the outstanding beauty of Ambassador College. 384 I 1. Care and patient attentiveness to detail produce the beautifully handcrafted products of our Cabinet Department. 2. Plans are drawn for yet another project. 3. Mr. Robert Ashland explains details of another project to Lyie Nelson. 4. All parts and supplies for the department are carefully cataloged and stored. 5. Mrs. Annie Mann performs a multitude of services in working with our young ladies. 6. Mr. Bill Homberger manages the Lock and Key Shop. Pasadena Library Above, the entrance and reception area of our Pasadena Library extends a gracious welcome to tiiose seel ing to mine its treasures. 388 1. Carol Stephenson works as receptionist in the Fine Arts Library. 2. Shirley Kale and Barbara Church carry out the daily chore of " shelving " the books in preparation for another busy day. 3. Mrs. Knapp, seated, points out a new incoming inventory list to Mrs. Spurgeon in the process area. 4. Mrs. Elhert never fails to render cheerful and helpful service to those seeking to find their way in the main library. ' 2 3 Transporiation Fifty employees are required to meet tlie work load of our Pasadena Department alone. From here we manage a fleet of 300 cars traveling over eight million miles yearly. The shipping + di spatch section hauls more than a million pounds of freight throughout the United States and Canada each year. Summed up, the Transportation Department is doing a big job for Ambassador College. 1. Alex Kroska, supervisor of Fleet Operations, checks with the Service Department regularly. 2. Mr. Schrieber, Department Head, goes over business matters with Dennis Staulfer of the Controllers Office. 3. Mr. Bill Evans teaches our required Defensive Driving Class. 4. Our Lease Fleet Operations Staff enjoy fine on-campus facilities. 5. Fast, cheerful service is the hallmark at our own gas station crew. 6. The truck service section keeps our heavy rolling stock in continual good repair. 1 2 4 3 6 5 391 Food Service Some 4,000 meals a day are prepared for faculty and students by the Food Service Department on our three campuses. The vibrant good health of our student body in part reflects the thoughtful care given to the preparation of the finest foods for all to enjoy. The pictures on this page are representative of the work and facilities of each of the three campuses. The Barber Shop and Hairdressing Salon In following through with its encouragement of good grooming practices, the Ambassador College administration provides adequate hair styling facilities for both men students and co-eds as well as faculty and staff members. From a good, quick shave to a shampoo and hair set, the members of this department stand ready to serve its customers pleasantly and efficiently. The pictures below show our staff members in action at the Pasadena facility. The fine services rendered here are mirrored as well on Pasadena ' s two sister campuses. 1. Mr. Erhard Klammer discusses script ideas witli Werner Jebens. 2. Helga Westpiiai greets cailers at tfte frorit desl(, 3. Helmut Fraund pastes up anotiier page ir) the editorial layout room. 4. Manfred Fraund prepares manuscripts for publication. 5. Arlen Stielton and Clayton Steep ponder picture choices for a new edition. 6. Gail Lawrence keeps tabs on incoming mail. 7. Mr. Grieder advises Sheila Tremlett on response to a question. 8. Suzann Jones welcomes all callers with a charming reception. 9. Anne-Marie Brunei types many manuscripts making sure they are correct in her native language. 10. Sally Windom assists in keeping our filing system in good order. German Department A busy staff of five assists Dr. Hoeh in the Pasadena German Office. Wiiile translating is done by those working in the Dusseldorf Office, Pasadena staff in producing the many German language publications reaching over 80,000 German speaking homes. " DIE WELT von MORGEN " broadcast 394 members carry out the editorial work originates from the Pasadena campus. French Department Our Pasadena French Department Office employs eight staff members who serve under the direction of IVIr. Dibar Apartian. Arlen Shelton, Clayton Steep, and Peter Grieder head up the hard working team responsible for publication of " la PURE VERITE " with a circulation rapidly heading for 100,000 and for producing the nearly 1 00 booklets as well as the Ambassador College Correspondence Course in French. Four More Language Departments While the German and French Departments are the largest foreign language departments on the Pasadena campus, we nevertheless maintain four other foreign language offices all equally busy and important in meeting a growing demand for the services of the Ambassador College Extension Education Program. 2 4 3 1. Mr. Osamu Gotoh clears up a question of translation with his secretary Nobuko Mori. Although the Japanese Office staff is small, their energies are responsible for rapid progress in this area. Mr. Gotoh and his assistants are busily preparing to meet and care for response to a growing program in the Far East. 2. The Spanish Department is headquartered on the Big Sandy, Texas campus. There, a staff of nine is busily engaged in caring for the growing response coming from Latin speaking peoples. Dr. Dorothy is director of the office and oversees the production of the 75,000 circulation " la PURA VERDAD " magazine as well as the preparation of scores of other publications in the Spanish language and the Spanish speaking radio broadcast, ■■EL MUNDO de MANAMA. " 3. Mr. Richard Protte busy at work translating another publication into his native Danish language. Mr. Protte and others of the staff located on the Bricket Wood campus have translated 36 individual publications in preparing to meet requests stimulated by full-page ads placed in the Danish language edition of the Readers Digest. 4. Mr. Richard Gagel, managing editor of ■■de ECHTE WAARHEID. " This Dutch language edition of the Plain Truth Magazine is proving a boon to many in Holland and other lowland countries. 396 ■rC;3 1 ! Li! HH k f iUlf - ' f ■ »S ' Si «8»; »a:a.- -ai:. 398 1. Mr. Royer, seated, and Mr. Elmer McElroy check the details on one of the department ' s publications. 2. The allocation and distribution of complimentary tickets to the annual Pasadena Tournament of Roses Parade is another of the department ' s many challenging tasks. 3. Don Davis and Bob Seltzer keep current with insurance needs on campus. 4. Bill Kelley serves the department as an all around aid. 5. Mr. Jack McKinney and Mr. Graham Vernon work together in carrying out the details of Ambassador College ' s many faceted special events program. 6. Mrs. Jan Roemer is receptionist for the department. Personnel The Ambassador College Personnel Department, under the direction of Mr. Paul S. Royer, serves Ambassador College in many capacities. The department is not only responsible for personnel management, but provides travel agency service to busy Ambassadors on the go as well as maintaining a complete and comprehensive insurance service for both the college and its working staff. Also, the department takes part in many of the public service activities of Ambassador College. The operations of this department truly are varied and interesting. David L. Antion, Executive Assistant to Mr. Garner Ted Armstrong. Arthur A. Ferdig, Managing Editor, The Plain Trutli Magazine. 400 1. Rita Nutt greets another caller at the main reception desk of the Hall of Administration. Young ladies of top capacity and capability provide a secretarial-receptionist staff to carry out this very important service. 2. Mrs. Helen B. Stiles, Executive Secretary to Mr. Herbert W. Armstrong and Mr. Garner Ted Armstrong. 3. Shirley M. Ochs, as sistant to Mrs. Stiles. 1 3 2 Administrative Aids The job of secretary-receptionist is an important one. Especially is this so at the Administrative Executive level. Pictured here are three charming ladies who fill responsible positions. 402 PASADENA INDEX Faculty and Administration Ackley, James F 203 Albert, David J 203 Apartian, Dibar K 203 Armstrong, Garner T 23 Armstrong, Herbert W 22 Bogart, Charles B. Jr 203 Brown, Frank T 29 Cooper, L. Duane 203 Cranston, Albert M 203 Dart, Ronald L 362 Derrick, Wilmar A 202 Eicktioff, Janet 204 Elliott, Jack R 384 Eriander, Slig R 204 Ettinger, Leon 205 Farrow, Vern L 196 Fraund, Bernice L 204 Freibergs, Gunar 205 Germano, Michael P 196 Gotoh, Osamu 204 Grady, Marion B 388 Grieder, Peter R 204 Hall, Thomas D 204 Harris, David J 207 Herrmann, Kenneth C 196 Hill, David Jon .• • 207 Hinkle, Herbert L 207 Hoeh, Herman L 197 Hogberg, Gene H 207 Inglima, Frank P 206 Kloster, Jeanne E 207 Kroll, Paul W 206 Kuhn, Robert L 207 Lacour, Dorothy B 208 Lacour, James L 208 Lee, Koay-Chee 208 Lochner, Floyd 209 Martin, Lucy H 197 Mauck, Hugh M 208 McNeely, William M 29 Meredith, Roderick C 197 Michel, Gene M 29 Norman, Gilbert Q 208 Oberlander, Robert D 209 Overton, John H 208 Paxson, Theodore X 211 Pebworth, Dennis L 211 Petty, James M 211 Plache. Richard F 196 Popenoe, Herbert F Zi 1 Portune, Albert J 28 Prather, Gary D 211 Price, John L 211 Quinn, Terrance J 210 Rader, Stanley R 29 Reed, Jane W 210 Reiner, Russell 213 Royer, Paul S 213 Rupp, Waldemar W 212 Savin, Gerald H 212 Schultz, Roy A 212 Shelton, Arlen J 212 Shirk, Charles F 212 Smith, Norman A 310 Stenger, William 212 Stephens, Robert E 215 Van Der Veer, Velma 215 Waian, Warren H 215 Wesbrook, Walter K 215 Wilkinson, Rodd H 214 Williams, Eric R 216 Winnail, Douglas S 214 Zimmerman, Clint C 215 Students Adams, John 244 Albers, John 244 Anderson, John 271 Anderson, Shirley 235 Ashcraft, Stephanie 235 Bakan, Carol 271 Barlow, Sharon 234 Barnett, Roger 244 Barr, Allan 245 Bassett, Joan 234 Bastie, Gary 232 Bathurst, Lawrence 271 Bennett, Robert 271 Berendson, Arvl 232 Berendt, Robert 244 Bieritz, Jerry 244 Blakney, Terri 246 Boehnhardt, Pat 246 Bohonik, Borys 245 Bohonik, Toll 245 Boise, Barbara 246 Bordelon, Donavon 271 Bowman, Amy 247 Brader, Ken 232 Brady, Dennis G 271 Brice, Leslie 271 Brinkman, Joy 234 Brocteur, Daniele 247 Brogaard, Dorothy 247 Brokaw, Mary 247 Brooks, Donald 233 Brooks, Vivien 271 Brown, Edna 234 Bruning, Karen 235 Bryan, George 244 Buckman, William 244 Burton, Tim 233 Burzenski, Glenn 244 Cafourek, Dennis 271 Cafourek, John 273 Cambio, Anthony 233 Cannon, James 245 Carman, Judy 247 Carman, Linda 247 Cartwright, Jackie 235 Cartwright, Roger 273 Cavanaugh, James 232 Chadwick, Carter E 257 Chambers, Richard 244 Clhal, Deanne 235 Collins, Linda 246 Connelly, Robin 273 Conover, Jill 234 Cook, VIcki 246 Cordell, Charlotte 234 Correll, Linaa 257 Cosenza, Jim 245 Cote. Robert 257 Coutts. James J 257 Craughan, Judy 271 Crozier, Linda 235 Crum. Lola Lee 273 Cuarto, Gov 235 Cullen. Veronica 235 Cummings, Jan 246 Cunningham, Gail 246 Curtis, Ruth 235 Dale. Michael 233 Dalton, Larry 232 Damm, William 257 Daniels, Kerry 232 Daughrity, Vicki 235 Davis, Robert 273 Day, Kathleen 257 Dean. John 233 DeJagar. Alan 273 Dennis, Patrick 257 Deveaux, Stanley 245 Dickerson, Charles 273 Diehl, Dennis 232 Dorsey, Donna 235 Draves, William 244 Droney, Janis 247 Dubry, Cynthia 235 Dullum, Gary 232 Dunlap, Cora 246 Dyer, Art 244 Eckert, Johanna 246 Edsall, Robert 245 Ehlert, Nancy 272 Eisenberg, Harry 273 Elfers, Richard 257 Elliott, Mark 245 Endres. Sue 247 Entler, Jim 245 Erickerson, Dorothy 234 Eslinger, Linda 247 Farnsworth, Linda 247 Farrow, Penny 234 Faulk, Edward 272 Fenstermaoher, Bob 244 Finch, Hal 233 Fischer, Dennis 245 Flatt, Gary 232 Floras, Bob 245 Foreman. Lawrence 233 Foster, John 245 Foster, Stuart 233 Foster, Sharon 246 Foy, Albert 245 Frantzen, Sharon 272 Frederick, Mike 244 Freeman, Wayne 257 French, Chris 244 Fricke, Daniel 273 Frltts, Kim 247 Fuessel , Karen 234 Gab, Gloria 257 Garrett, Vonda 247 Gels, George 272 George, Rick 245 Gereaux, Steve 232 Gerrard, Richard 257 Gerringer, Bob 244 Ghent. Sandy 272 Ghourdjian, Michael 244 Ginskey, Bob 244 GIpe, Roger 232 Gipe, Ron 233 Goens, Marvin 233 Gold, Marki 246 Grabbe, Orlin J 257 Graham, Becky 272 Grams, Bill 232 Graunke, Donald 273 Graves, Donna 234 Crawford, Franklin 233 Green, Cecil 233 Greene, Dolores 235 Greer, Delaneo 273 Gresham, William 257 Grindele. Jon 233 Grover, Dean 232 Gunn, Alastair 273 Hales, Mike 233 Harper, Bob 233 Harrison, Patty 234 Harrison, Tom 245 Hasselhofer, Bonnie 235 Hart, Linda 273 Haupt, Marilyn 257 Haux, Sandra 235 Hazelwood, Loralne 234 Heaton, Warren 245 Helmke, Dieter 272 Hemenway. Arline 273 Hemsath. Debra 235 Henson, Don Jr 232 Hill, Garland 245 Hofer, Elie 244 Holbrooks. Larry 233 Homan, Michael B 257 Holman, Robert 232 Honsinger, Judy 272 Hoover, Peggy 246 Hopper, Duane 273 Home, Melburn 233 Horswell, Ronald 233 Hotz, Barbara 235 Hotz, Nancy 246 Houghtaling, Elaine 246 Hoyt, Bryan 272 Hoyt, Kathy 274 Hughes, William 257 Hurwitt, Elliott 245 Hutchins, Charles 245 Jackson, Colin 274 Jackson, Donald 274 Jacobs, Rose 274 Jahns, William 275 Jantzen, Kay 234 Jenkins, Janice 234 Jewsbury. Marti 247 Johnson, Connie 257 Johnson, Dennis 233 Johnson, Gregory 244 Johnston, Diane 235 Johnston, Pamela 234 Jones, Ada 235 Jones, Suzann 235 Justus, Michael 232 Kackos. George 275 Keith. Carole 259 Keith, Marcia 235 Kelley, Janice 274 Kelley, William 259 Kelly, Sheryl 247 Kennedy, Penny 275 Kenworthy, Sheens 275 Kerber, Helga 247 Kersha, Oleg 258 Kessler, Jack 232 Kiepke, Marlis 235 King, Robert 274 Kirk, Henry 245 Kirkpatrick, Bobbie 259 Kleinschmidt, Gary 257 Kleinschmidt, Kurt 232 Klett, Nancy 235 Kloska, Kathleen 234 Kloster, Greg 244 Kloster, Susan 235 Knapp, Janice 234 Kneebone, Paul 245 Knesal, Janice 246 Koerner. George 232 Kosanke, Raymond 245 Krueger, Vickl 235 Kubik, Oleh 232 Kuhn, Robert 274 Kuipers, Pearl 235 Kusheba, Michael 245 Kyker, Rebecca 258 Lacey, Leon D 258 Lacour, James 278 Lane, Laura 247 Langbraaten, Deanna 259 Landes, Carol 259 La Ravia, Ellis 275 Lawrence. Gail 234 Lay, Paul 274 Lea, James 258 Leaf. Caroline N 259 Lee. Sandra 275 Leimback. Richard 244 Leisure. Everett 245 Leiter. Susan 235 Lennon. Sam 244 Leonard. David 258 Lepeska. Roy 245 Lieber. Stephan 274 LIsman, Lee 244 Linthicum. William 275 Livingston. Pamela 275 Locke. Joseph 245 Locke, Judy 258 Locke. Russ 245 Logan, Reginald 245 Long, Ronald 245 Louden, Gerrle 234 Lukas, Kristina 275 Maidanos, Emanuel 259 Malone, James 258 Maranville, Cecil 233 Marcussen. Clifford 258 Mastin, Bruce 244 Mathwig, Rita 235 Matthews, Monnie 232 Matthews. Robert 244 Mauzey. David 233 Mauzey. Edward 259 Mayer. Susan 234 Mayfield. Jay 245 McAlister, Kathy 246 McAlister. Neva 235 McCulley. Brenda 246 McDermott. Michael 258 McDuffie, Donald 245 McGuinness. Robert 259 McKibben. Bob 274 McKinney. Jack 258 McKinney. Vick 232 McPhedran. Moira 235 McVay. Debbie 234 Meade. Carolan 234 Melton. Carol 274 Merk. Ram 235 Meyer. Ray 275 Miller. Clark 245 Miller. Joyce 247 Mills. Dick 245 Moody. Steve ... 245 Morgan. Hazel 259 Morgan. Lucy 235 Moss. Pamela 234 Mullay. Ruth 274 Murphy. Betty 246 Murry. Ginger 246 Napier. James 274 Narewski. Anthony 259 Nelson. Diane 247 Nelson. Ronald 277 Nenstiel. Larry 277 Newberry. Norman 244 Newcomb. Patricia 235 Newell, Gloria 258 Newell, Steve 232 Nice, Glenn 232 Nice, Ramona 234 NIchol, Douglas 244 Nordstrom, Alvin 258 Norman, Vicki 247 Nugent. Tim 233 Nutzman. Steve 232 Oberlander. Larry 245 Odell, Aaron 233 Oehlman. Charles 277 Ogwyn. John 244 Oltmanns. Diane 234 Oltmanns. Gary 233 Orban, Daniel 259 Orban. David 276 Ott, Diane 258 Overton. John 276 Owen. Gloria 259 Pack. Dave 245 Paige. Dick • 245 Pakozdi, John 258 Parker. Glenn 258 Parker. John 244 Parker. Lynn • • 234 Patch. Gary 245 Patton, Chris 233 Peace. Frederick 277 Pennock. Carolyn 259 Perkins, Jim 277 Perriguey, Donald 233 Petals, Gail 234 Petals. Gwen 234 Peterson. Kenneth 277 Peterson. Rick 245 Peterson. Steve 244 Pletka, Bill 244 Pletka, Ellen 277 Plum, Dean 276 Porter, Bill 277 Portune, Mike 232 Potter, June 234 Powell, Pat 246 Prather, Sharron 277 Pratt, Arlene 246 Prociw, Ernest 258 Pyle, Ray 259 Pyle, Wayne 233 Quincer, Dick 277 Rabey, William • • . . . 259 Ragan. Doyal 232 Ragland. Rosemary 246 Rainbolt. Cheryl 277 Ralph. Douglas 258 Ramsey, Cynthia 247 Ranchie, Chuck •■ 245 Rand, Barbara 247 Rand Roger 276 Rands, Dorothy • ■ . . 234 Rands. Earl 259 Record. Shirley 235 Redifer. Douglas 233 Reed. James 232 Reimann. Harold 233 Renfroe. Mylinda 235 Rethford. Susan 246 Reynolds. Don 276 Rhodes. Gary 245 Rike. Ardis 246 Robb. Bruce 244 Roberts. Jim 244 Robison. Phillip 244 Rogers. Dan 259 Rogers, John 245 Rogers, Thomas 258 Rosenthal. James 277 Royer. Scott P 259 Rude, Nancy • ■ .234 Rupp. Nancy 235 Sakash, Timothy 277 Sanderson. Bev 246 Santhuff. Rosemary 260 Santos. Filamer • • . . 233 Sautter, Bruce 232 Scates, Karyne 247 Schlotel, Else 276 Schnippert, Bernie 245 Schoeneman, Linda 277 Schreiber, Terry 261 Schroeder, John 277 Schwaab, Richard 260 Seelig. Gerald 232 Shankles, Zenda 246 Sheppard, Vivian 234 Shields, Paula 261 Shobe, Kathy 247 Shumway, Mary 234 Shumway, Paul 245 Shuta, Richard 278 Sixt, Judith 279 Skaggs, Travis 233 Sloan, Suzanne 246 Slotsve, Gail 234 Slotsve. I mogene 235 Smith, Betty 261 Smith. Douglas 279 Smith. Harold 232 Smith, Larry 244 Smith. Nelson 232 Smith. Penny 261 Smith. Russell 244 Smith. Susan 246 Smith. Van 261 Smock. Jack 278 Snow. Patty 261 Sowder. Jack 260 Sower. Ronald 260 Stein, Howard 278 Stein, Mary 278 Stein, Sherry 261 Steinback, Thomas 233 Stephenson, Carol 260 Stewart, James 245 Stiver. Joy 260 Stocker. Leslie 260 Stockman. Kathleen 235 Stone, David 233 Stout, Roy 260 Strain, John 261 Strand, Leora 279 Streeter, Jacqueline 234 Stuber, Dan 233 Stump, Keith 232 Supple. Robert 244 Svehla. Kenneth 233 Taber. Eugene 261 Tabor, James 244 Taylor, Douglas 260 Taylor. Mack 245 Taylor, Richard 279 Tenty, Sipke 235 Toler, Frank 244 Tollefson, Marc 245 Tonn, Daniel 261 Travis, Patsy 261 Tremlett, Sheila 261 Troike, Paul 233 Truhitte, Dan 232 Turner, John 245 Ursem. John 233 Vance. Cheryl 278 Van Schuyver, Anita 279 Van Schuyver. Jack 244 Vinson. Charles 260 Vollmer. Steven 232 Voth. Andrew 260 Walker. Harry 279 Walker. John 260 Wallace. Roberto 233 Walter, Clyde 244 Warfel, Charlene 234 Warnock. Charmine 247 Wasilkoff. Anthony 260 Wassmer. Mary 261 Watson. Darryll 278 Watts. Stan 244 Webb. Jerry 245 Weber. Michael 279 Weese, Linda 235 Wertz. Scott 232 Wesley. Sebrian 260 Weston. Gerald 278 Whikehart, William 278 White. Norman 244 Whitfield. Benjamin 278 Whitley. Marsha 246 Wicke. Gary 278 Williams, Terry 278 Williams, Virgil 260 Williamson. John 233 Wilson. Georgia 278 Wilson, John • ■ . 232 Winant. Louis W 278 Winberry. Delia 247 Windom. Jarvis 244 Windom. Sally • • 235 Wisman. Jim 271 Wolf, Sandra 260 Wolverton, Monte 261 Woodring, Joyce 235 Wyatt, Merrie • • . . 261 Yeomans. Elizabeth 260 Yoho. Diane 279 Young. Alice 260 Youngblood. Kayte 261 Younts, Tom 232 Zaiser, Al 233 BRICKET WOOD INDEX Faculty and Administration Abbott, Kenneth J. D 217 Abbott. Ruby M 217 Bergin. Francis J 216 Bogdanctiik. Leo Joseph 216 Boraker, Robert C 217 Brooks, Alfred A 26 Buzzard. Anthony F 217 Clements. Grace T 217 Crabtree, John P 217 Ecker, Donald R 219 Gould, Clarence T 218 Gunn, Donald A 27 Haroutunian. Hrayr 218 Hunting, Charles F 27 Jacobs, George F 218 Jones, Robin G 219 Marx, Gerhard 218 Martin, Ernest L 26 Matthews, Basil 27 McBride, James 218 McNair, Raymond F 26 Michel, Bernell 218 Nadim, Samir 220 Portune, John E 221 Silcox, Howard 27 Stavrinides. Kyriacos J 221 Stewart, James H 221 Sutcliffe. Colin D 221 Villiers, Terence T 221 Wamwright, David P 199 Walker, Leon 221 Wood, Bernard 26 Students Ackerson, Clifford 281 Adams, Alberta 262 Alme, Kenneth 237 Albrecht, Greg 280 Alter, Peter 280 Anderson, Connie 249 Arnold, Barbara 238 Bacon. Peter 248 Barkdall, Sally 238 Banham. Danny 281 Banham, Penelope 280 Barnard, Erna 239 Bean. Oliver 236 Belkum, Andre 280 Bennett, James A 263 Benwell. Neville 237 Bond, Margaret 263 Boness, Anne ■ ■ ■ ■ 238 Bowies, Janathan 248 Bristow, Jean 1 262 Bronkar, Faye 263 Browning, Gaye 262 Brunei, Ann Marie 238 Buck, Jonathan 236 Burman, Carol 239 Butler, Peter • ■ • • . 263 Campbell, Barbara 262 Campbell, Heindrika 239 Carpenter, Christopher 280 Cato, Collin • • 248 Chirnside, John 248 Christopherson, Palle 236 Clements, Grace 281 Cloninger, Robert 249 Coates, Connie 263 Coates, Dawn 281 Coates, Karyl 249 Coates, Kathryn 238 Cook, Jonathan 263 Cookson, Andrew 236 Corrie, Alan 262 Crawford, Tommy 237 Croucher, Frederick 248 Croyle, Harlean Z 280 Cullen, Gavin 236 Cunningham. John 280 Davey, Richard 262 Davison, James 280 De Jager, Gary 280 Demarest, Lynn 280 Dick, Ronald 280 Domazetis, George 249 Dorsey, L inda 249 Drover, Lloyd 237 Duncan, Ronald 237 Eagle, Linda 239 Earle, Neil 236 Eastwell. Barbara 248 Elliott, Robert 237 Ellis, Mark 248 Engle, Don 237 Eveille. Brian 281 Faire. Linda 280 Fallaw. Steve 248 Farr, Bill 248 Fell, Denys 237 Fiedler, Brenda 239 Flather. Susan 248 Flores. Werner 249 Foster, Judith 263 Fox, Robert • ■ . , 236 Frank, Roger 236 Fraser, David 262 Friedel, Kathleen 238 Fritz, Yvonne 249 Fulford, June 239 Gardner. Gary 237 Gilchrist. Steward H 280 Goudie. Anthony 237 Gourlay. Marceine 239 Gourlay. Phillip 237 Gowland. Rodney - ■ 236 Gray. Genell 280 Greene. Lockietta 248 Gunn. David 262 Hamilton. Gary ■ ■ . 263 Hansen. Sandra 239 Hanway. Jennifer 262 Harrison. Jacqueline 239 Hartop. Roger 236 Hawkins. Peter 248 Heap. Malcolm 237 Helleman, Alfred 236 Henderson, Marian 249 Hickson, Brian 236 Higbed, Jonathan 236 Hovey, Peter 236 Hughes, Annie 238 Hulme, David 236 Ince. Carol 248 Irvine, Raymond 236 Janssen, Matthew 236 Johnson, Russell 263 Justus, Robert 263 Kester, Joyce 281 Knowles, Rebecca 249 Krueger, Karen 283 Kruger, Kathleen 262 Kubik, Victor 280 Kudis, Kathy 239 Larkin, John H 283 Larkin, Margaret 262 Lehmann, Rex 283 Levsen. Helmut 262 Linacre. Michael J 263 Linehan, Paul 249 Lodge, Anthony , 263 Martin. Frederick 248 Martin, John 237 Marshall, Robert 249 Matthews, Helen , , . 239 McCarthy. Roy 265 McDonald. Colin 283 McGuiness. Kerry 283 McLean. Alexia 248 McLean, Peter 236 Meakin, John 264 Mears, Donald 248 Mears, Kathleen 265 Meyer, Roger 249 Millman, Robert 249 Millman. Wendy 265 Mills, Orlean 283 Mitchell, Roberta 239 Moore, Bill 283 Morrell, Ann 283 Morrell, Anthony ••,,. 265 Mosimann, Heidi 239 Moss, Jeffery 236 Muir, Gordon 236 Muir, James 236 Murray, Pauline 239 Musallam, Michel 249 Nelson, Patricia M 265 Nelte, Frank 249 Noring, Gordon •• 283 Nytra, Lorraine 238 Odor, David - • 264 Orchard, Brian 237 Owen, Charles 264 Pappas, Chris 236 Pappas, Norman 236 Pappas, Peter 236 Parkes, Dennis 236 Pearce, Cheryle • • 239 Peis, Paul 237 Pels, Paul 237 Peterson, Margaret 239 Petet, Shirley 282 Phillips, Sharon 264 Piatt, Jean P 264 Pincombe, Judy 238 Potraz, Stanley 282 Price, Lawson 265 Rau, Elizabeth 248 Reay, Judith 239 Riddle, Betty 283 Roveri, Ida 249 Rubin. Louise 282 Rutherford, Gwendalyn 283 Salomaa, Ranier 283 Sandland, David 282 Sandron, Philippe 264 Schaer, Sondra 264 Schafer, Yvonne 283 Searls, Kathleen 265 Shonyo, Donna 265 Short. Barry 248 Sidlo. Peter 237 Silcox. Andrew 236 Smith. David 283 Smith. Patricia 238 Smylie. Kenneth 265 Solyma. Orest 236 Speer, Robert 283 Stadie. Silvia 238 Stettaford. John 282 Stirk. David 248 Stoddardt. Ronald 236 Storz. Marlene 282 Stow. Robin 249 Suchocki. Stanley A 284 Sutcliffe. Robin 248 Sykes. Marilyn 284 Tattersall Alan 248 Thomsen. Edeltraut 238 Thomsen. Wolfgang 236 Thornton. Sandy 284 Toews. Jake 264 Trechak. John 254 Tupper. Cheryl 264 Ursem. Nicolaas • ■ 249 Van Hoozer. Sue 249 Vischer. Robert 265 Walker. Lona 238 Watkins. Darrell 264 Watson. Martin 284 Whetson. Sueann 238 White. Denisa 238 White. Heather 248 White. John 284 Wikstrom. Maj-Britt 238 Williams, Aletha 264 Willis. Ian 284 Willis. Owen 248 Wilson. Barbara 264 Woodnutt, Mary 234 Zimmerman. Clint 249 405 406 BIG SANDY INDEX Faculty and Administration Ames. Kathryn L 222 Ames. Richard F ,, 222 Alexander. Paul H. ... 221 Bicket, Willis J ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[. " 222 Bishop. George ooo Black, Wiley ' i ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .] ' .[ " 223 Canup, Marilyn 223 Carnes, Guy W ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 223 Chapman, Benjamin R 221 Daly, Ray E 223 Oeakins. Donald E 222 Dickerson. Richard E 222 Dorothy, Charles V JoJ Guillory, Berlin Ray 2Pi Haworth, Larry W 224 Hegna, Richard L 2?4 Hegvold, Mary E I24 Hegvold, Sidney M ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 224 Henson, Mary A 90c Kelly, Ronald ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .I ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " . " " m Martin, John Lynn ... 224 McCullough, Leslie L ' . ' .[[ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " . j o Miller, Donald L ' -jni; Neff, L. Leroy . ' ..■.;;. ' 201 Nelson, Kermit O 521 Parrish, Wilmer E ' ... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 225 Pfund, Avon ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ' 225 Reed, Sumpter E 225 Reedy, Daryl E .....,.... ' .. ' . 226 Ribb, James ' . 227 Robinson, John S . . . . . . . . . . 227 Schmidt, Nadine ' ... " . . 227 Schurter. Dale L 227 Smith, Paul B ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' .■. " . 226 Sova, Lavada D 2Pfi Stout, Allen L . ' .. ' .■. ' .■.■ ' . ' . ' . ' .■,■.■.■. ' Hg Teitgen, Ann 227 Torrance. Lynn E 201 Walter, Eugene M 29B Walter, Rufti M .■:;. ' . ' .■. ' .■;;.■■■ " 201 Watkins, Larry 227 Williams, Ernest L ............[.. 226 Students Akins, Elaine 242 Anderson, Alan ' .[ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' ' ' 251 Anderson, Bruce ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' .] ' . 241 Anderson, Terry ' .... ' . ' . ' . 240 Anderson, Thomas ' ' ' 240 Armstrong, Travis 240 Arnold, Phillip [ ' 267 Atkins, Barry 251 Bailey, Gene . 286 Baily, Darlene 252 Barnes, Pat 253 Barrett, Shirley 241 Batte, Oliver K ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 241 Bauer, Dana 266 Beam, Rick ' 240 Beemer, Rodney 286 Bek, Annabel ' . ' .. ' .... ' . ' . 267 Benedict, Donna . " . " . 242 Bennett, Carol 242 Berg, Jeff . ' ..■■ 241 Bettis. Russell 266 Bjoraker, Donald ' .. ' . ' . 266 Bodlak, Joyce ' , 266 Boone, Linda . ' 253 Booth, Jeff 267 Boyce, Sandra . ' , . ' ' 242 Bradford, Susan .11 ... ......... . 287 Branam, James ' . ' .. ' . ' . 287 Brazil, Jim ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' .. ' ' ' . 240 Bremer, Geneva 287 Brigoie, Lloyd 250 Bronkar, Carol Ann ., , 253 Brown, Jacque 252 Brown, Larry 267 Brown, Uarjorie 252 Bunting, Bonnie 243 Burdick, Gary 240 Burke, Guy 267 Burns, Doug [[ 260 Calahan, Charles 240 Cardona, Marcia ' . ' . . . 242 Cardona, Mark ' ... ' . ' .. ' .. ' . ' . ' ... ' .. ' .. 287 Carrozzo, Tom ] ' _ 250 Cartwright, Dixon [ 286 Cartwright, Pat .......[.. 253 Castle, Gary ' . ' . 266 Catoe. Patty 266 Chambers, John .. ' . ' .. ' ..... 241 Chambers, Regina . ' ... ' . ' . ' . ' .... 243 Chase, June ' . ' .. ' ... ' . ' .. ' .... 242 Cheney, George ' 267 Chiids, Carol 253 Christeson, James ' ... ' . ' . 240 Clark, Mary , ' _ 287 Clark. Sandra ' ' 266 Clauson, Arnold ■ • • ■ ■ Clauson. Marilyn 243 Cloud, Gail ' ■ ' 242 Clutter, Lois ' ... ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' ..... ' . 252 Coffee, John ' ... ' .... ' .. ' 241 Collum, Jan ' ... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ...... ' .... 251 Combs, Tim 240 Comstock, Rex 287 Conley, Barbara 267 Conley, Donna 286 Cook, James I ..[ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. . 267 Cope, Casandra 242 Corbett, Joyce 242 Cordell, Roberta 252 Cornwell, Diane 242 Crain, Judy 252 Crocker, Kathleen 267 Crotts. Sylvia I ............. ... 2 67 Crouse, Lynne 253 Curphey, Sandra 243 Curry, Joe 250 Curry, Virginia ' 266 Curtis, Ray 268 Dahlgren, Melvin 287 Davisson, Barbara 266 Dean, Kevin ,.„ Deneke, Lynda iji Dick, Steve ... ' . 041 Dobson, Joe 251 Douglas, Sheila ] 2?, Doyle, Terry iii Duke, Byron ;?A Duke, Russell ' . ' . ' .[ ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[ ' . ' . 267 Eddy, Donna 252 Edgar. Richard .... ' ...! i . ' . ' . ' . ' 241 Eichelberger, Glen yj, Ellett, Briscoe ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 24 ■[ Emmerth, Joe 267 Enos, Ardith ..]...[..[ 287 Enos, Sue 243 Erickson, Dan ' , ' ., ' 240 Eubanks, Carol ] ' [[ 242 Evans, John 240 Fentress, Kent 241 Franks, Jim 241 Fred, Mickey gen Fox, Haydn . ' ' ; 251 Fox, Lynda 242 Fuller, Barbara Sgg Galimore. Mike 241 Ghourdjian, Zara ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. 253 Ghourdjian, Zoeann 252 Gibbs, John [ ' 287 G ieselman, Jody oee Gill, Linda ,«„ Gillham, Pat ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . H " Gipe, Rick ' . ' " , ' _ 267 Givan, Gale 241 Glasgow, Suzanne 287 Goodchild, Paul ;.;; 287 Graunke, Edward .]...]..... ' 241 Greene, Garvin 28fi Groce, Betty " ' . 042 Groce, Charles or? Guy, Betsy ; j„ Hall, David ; . ' ; ; ; 287 Hammer, Toni 253 Hanes, Alan 240 Harmdierks, Marvin 241 Harris, Dan 267 Harrolson, Kathy ycy Hart, Linda . ' .. " . 042 Havens, Phyllis 252 Haynes, Cathy ,r7 Heath, Alan " " . ii, Hedin, Bob ' . ' ..[[ ' ... ' .[[ ' . 250 Hegna, Richard ' ' ' . ' . 28B Henson, ' Mary 000 Hill, Patricia ' . ' . " . 266 Hines, Ted okc Hockwald, Clarke 250 Hodzinski. Patricia 242 Hoffman, Gerald , ' , ' , ' ,[ 240 Holcomb, Joanne 243 Holden, Beverly gco Holdren, Eddie ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .[ ' . ' .[ 251 Holman, Lois ' . ' ... ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' ' 243 Holtkamp, Lorraine " . 243 Hope, Sheredith 243 Hornor, Noel 266 Houghtaling, Phyllis 287 Howard, Ray 241 Howell, Virginia ' . ' .. ' , 253 Hudson, Bonnie 243 Huggins, Sharon 253 Hutchinson, Mary 243 Hyde, Kay ....... ' 269 Isom, Linda 253 Jackson, Gerald 240 Jamison, Suzanne ' .. ' . ' . ' .. 252 Jamison, Wayne ' •. ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 241 Jennes, Judy 269 Jirkovsky, David .............. ' . 241 Johnson, Betty ' .. ' . ' . ' 288 Johnson, Dave ' .. ' . ' . ' . 268 Johnson, Eric 250 Johnson, Rita ' . ' .... ' ' . 288 Johnson, Terry 250 Johnson, Valerie ............[.. .. 252 Johnston, Dianne 243 Jones, Sam 241 Jordan, Jeff 240 Justice, Gene 268 Kale, James poo Kaplan, Mark ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " . 240 Karlson, Jeff ' .. ' .. ' . ' 251 Keener, Lawrence ocq Kelly, Tom ' . ' .. ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. " " 251 Kepler, Larry 288 Kessler, Nancy 2B8 Kiepke, Les ! 250 Kinsey, Neal 240 Kirkpatrick, Joe 269 Koch, Diane ' . ' ... ' ... 242 Koehler, Dean 269 Koeneke, Dean , ' 288 Kokkeler, Kathleen ........ ' . 242 Kolk, Martin I ......... ... 269 Koman, Wayne ' . ' ... ' . 241 Lapacka, Tom ' . ' . ' ■ ' . ' . ' . 251 Lawrence, Theresa 243 Leach, David ' .... ' . 288 Ledford, Frank ■ . ' 250 Linton, Bill 241 Lohr, Ronald ' .... ' ... ' . 288 Long, Everett . 250 Luckabaugh, Robert " 268 Luker, Diane 242 Lyon, Bruce 240 Madden. Bill 251 Malette, Sherry ' ... ' . ' . ' .. ' 252 Martin, Linda .. ' . ' . ' .. ' . 253 Martz, Elinda .... .1 ............ . 253 Matlock, Jeanne ' . ' .... ' .. 243 Mauch, Jeanette ' .. ' . ' .... ' ... 252 McColm, Tim [[ 288 McGowan, Frank 288 McGowan, Jeffrey ■ • •• ■ McNeely, Margarette 243 McQuown, Wesley " ' ' 240 Merrill, Henry 250 Merrill, Wayne ' ' ' 241 Mickelson. Dortha 266 Mickelson, Melva , ' ' ,[ 269 M iller, Donna ' ' 252 Miller, William 268 Mischnick, Connie 243 Montgomery, Ann ' .. ' .. ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' .. 268 Morken. Carol ' 243 Morrison, Brenda ' . ' 252 Moughon, Farrell ' . " ., ' , 269 Murphy, Michael C .....[... 288 Myers, Linda ' 288 Neff. Donald ' 241 Nelson, Bill 240 Nelson, Darwin ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 269 Niemeyer, Anita ' .. ' . ' . ' ... ' . ' . ' . 242 Nikodem, Kathleen 242 Newell, Dan ' . ' ' 251 Newell, Teresa 252 Oden, Jess [[[[ 241 Oerding, Dianne ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 243 Orr, Jerry 269 Owen, Martha 288 Pace, Bonnie 253 Palmer, Anita ' 268 Panella, Diane 243 Parker, Virginia 268 Pennock, Donna 243 Pittman, Tom 241 Poirier, Betty 268 Porter, Judy 268 Potratz, Vivian 253 Potter, Shari 252 Purdy, Ken 268 Purintun, Charles 251 Quartz. David 241 Rabbitt, Kathryn 242 Ragland, Gus 240 Railstow, Dale 241 Reid, Eric 251 Roberts, Dennis 269 Robinson, Julie 252 Robinson, Mark 240 Robinson. Sandra 253 Roth, Terrance 240 Rothe, Klaus 240 Roufs. Bob 268 Royer, Sharon 242 Russell, Elizabeth 268 Ryland, Kenneth 269 Sash, John 251 Schlitt, Mark 251 Schreiber, Randy 241 Schrolucke, Barbara 243 Scott, Susan 252 Searls, Cynthia 243 Shanklee, Linda 268 Shaw, Sharon 242 Shemet, Paul 240 Shew, Frank 241 Shriver, Mary [ 242 Shuster, John 240 Slack, Cathy 268 Smith, Thomas 269 Sollars, Carol 253 Sowder, Micha 253 Sparks, Gwen 252 Steele, Phillip 250 Stevenson, David 241 Summer, Tom 268 Summerfield, David 268 Summy, Dan 240 Sutton, Clenna 243 Szymkowiak, Vince 269 Tanksley, Jimmie 242 Taylor, Britton 241 Taylor, Mike 241 Taylor, Sharon 253 Thiessen, Randy 240 Thomas, Beverly 269 Thomas, Mary 252 Thompson, Terry 251 Tucker, Dan 269 Tucker, Louanna 243 Tullis, Thomas 269 Turner, James 251 Ulmer, Richard 240 Untiedt, Teresa 242 Van Deventer, Dennis 240 Van Buren, Ruth 252 Van Buren, Sueann 243 Van Zant, Krisie 242 Voth, Ron 250 Wade, George 269 Walls, Din 251 Walters, Ella 253 Waters, Christen 243 Welch, Becky 268 Welch, Susane 252 Well, Allison 268 Wells, David 240 White, Daniel 241 Williams, Kenneth 268 Wilson, Charles 268 Wilson, Janet 253 Wilson, Warren 240 Witte, Cheryl 242 Wiziarde, Ginger 252 Wood, Nancy 253 Woods, Deborah 243 Woolridge, Lawrence 240 Wright, Kenneth 241 Wright, Laura 252 Wright, Sandra 253 Our colorful, pictorial tour of the three Ambassador College campuses comes to an end with this final page. We have shown you but a brief glimpse of the story of busy Ambassadors working and serving together on campus and in offices around the world. You have seen us at work, study, and play pursuing an active quest for the recapturing and teaching of true values upon which to build lives of lasting meaning. You have shared with us the thrilling tale of young people developing the qualities of purpose, dedication, service, and a sense of duty required of future leaders in the World Tomorrow. We ENVOY Staff Members have been delighted to have had your company on our tour and hope you have been as pleased with the journey as we have been in conducting it. The Staff 408 4 I TOMORROW ' S EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROWS EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROW ' S EDUCATION TODAY • TOMOF J EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROWS EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROWS EDUCATION TODAY • TOMORROWS EDUCA


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Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

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Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1

1971

Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 316

1969, pg 316

Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 62

1969, pg 62

Ambassador College - Envoy Yearbook (Big Sandy, TX) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 154

1969, pg 154

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.