Multnomah University - Ambassador Yearbook (Portland, OR)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 230
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1976 volume:
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1976 Ambassador 1976
25 Spiritual Life Week
46 Fall Lectureship Week
52 Freshman Class Story
Junior Class Story
78 Junior Appreciation Banquet
89 Choir Chorale 81 Band Tours
96 Women s Fellowship Retreat
Associated Student Body of Multnomah School of Vlsllal Edlwl' Jerry PWUIY
C Edt Sh J lm
the Buble 8435 N E Gllsun St Portland Oregon
opy 1 or aron o son
Photo Editor Carl Thompson
Layout 8: Paste up Editor Marianne Gardner
65 ' '
The AMBASSADOR ttt is a publication of the Verbal Editor Gloria Hesse
98 Men's Fellowship Retreat
100 Spring Lectureship
102 Senior Bicentennial Dinner
104 Junior-Senior Banquet
110 Senior Class Story
Grad Class Story
Multnomah's 40th Anniversary
Grad Logging Contest
124 Basketball M B
132 Trip to Alaska
134 Trip to France
WHO'S WHO SECTION
138 Student Government
Writers Susan Blair Business Manager 8:
Nancy can Advertisement Sales S Xiriii
Gloria Hegge y
Judy K0PPel'Ud Advisers
I-1 M' k
" Staff Photographers Julia Cowan
It was a year of doing. There were the new fellowship
groups and a red-haired Englishman for student body presi-
dent. The choirs sang, "I Love America," and the basketball
team went to France. We listened with appreciation to
Pastor David Hazen and writer Ethyl Barrett. It was the
year of the Guatemala earthquake, the Nicaragua Crusade
and Luis Palau. It was the hieentennial, it was leap year, it
was the scho0l's fortieth anniversary. We roller-skated, we
sang, we played, we worked.
It was a year of stretching. There were Greek classes
from six a.m. and journalism labs until five p.m. There was
all-night exam cramming and early morning term-paper
writing. There was pressure of all kinds. There was lear-
ning. We learned about triumph through sorrow when two
classmates went to be with the Lord. We learned about
relationships. We learned that others were just different
Carl T ompson
from us-not wrong. We learned about ourselves. We learned
how God wanted to use our unique abilities and per-
sonalities. We learned about people. We learned that there
were people off campus, people that were hurting, people
that were craving for love, for truth. We learned to give. We
gave to the Nicaragua Crusade and the gospel team's trip to
France. We learned to forgive.
It was a year of rejoicing. The Word of God came alive
to us through teachers who lived it and through our own
times of study. We met Moses through Dr. Philip Armstrong
and saw Asia through Mr. Nguyen Thi. We built deep, lasting
friendships. We watched the clouds, we reveled in the sun,
we felt the wind, we listened to the rain. We shared, we
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prayed, we listened. We loved and were loved, we gave and
we received. We laughed, we cried, we ran, we felt.
"I am come,,' lle had said, 'Sthat ye might have life and
have it until it overflows." We had a year of doing,
stretching, rejoicing. We had life until it overflowed.
As day begins to break, a heavy fog lies
over the city and two men on bicycles ride
from different neighborhoods to a small
college campus situated in the northeast
section of town. They greet each other
warmly, park their bikes in front of a little
white building and together climb the
creaky steps to an upper room with a
slanted ceiling. On one side of the room is a
low green sofa. Bookshelves line the walls
and divide the room into two tiny offices.
Each man enters his own office, opens a
Book, and for the next hour engrosses
himself in diligent study - reading,
questioning, turning pages, scribbling
observations, comparing passages, praying.
They study with an enthusiasm, as though it
were something extremely important to
As the sun begins to seep through the
morning fog, the two men begin talking to
each other over the top of the partition. The
conversation becomes a deep discussion
and they move to the green sofa to continue.
They throw questions back and forth, they
bat brains, they argue, they laugh, they
share. They open the Book again and again,
they talk as though they know the Author of
that Book in a very personal way. Suddenly
one glances at his watch. It is time for
The most evident thing about these two
men, Professors Mickey Day and Thomas
Erickson is their passion for that Book and
especially for its Author. This passion is
shown by the way they both care for their
families, the way they care for each other,
the way they live life to the fullest, and by
the way they keep themselves physically in
shape. It is shown by the creative way they
think about all areas of life, the way they
keep up their homes and yards, and the way
they care about their students. In short, this
passion is shown by the way they put to use
what they learn in that upper room.
Mr. Day lislens lo Pat .I0l971.TO71,5 question.
When people first meet them, they see no
similarities between the two men. Prof.
Day is enthusiastic, persuasive and out-
spoken, while Prof. Erickson is serious,
quieter and has a very dry sense of humor.
But the longer one knows them, the more
similarities he sees.
The two men are both truly examples of
godly husbands and fathers. Erickson
places great importance upon spending
time with his wife, Carol, and his
daughters, Julie itwob, and Deborah fnine
monthsj. One thing they greatly enjoy doing
as a family is going camping in their tent.
Day calls his wife, Sandy, daily from
school just to talk to her, takes his eight-
year-old daughter out to dinner Ccorsage
and all! J, plays with son, Sean, Cpronounced
Shawnb, and takes the whole family to the
airport to watch the planes come and go.
Both men express concern about helping
their families develop in all areas of life.
The two men have been friends since they
first came to Multnomah in 1969. Because of
a shortage of space, they were originally
asked to share the same office. They soon
discovered they had much in common and
began to enjoy their joint office. They were
the same height, they had the same concern
for careful exegesis of the Word, they en-
joyed the same books, they had many
mutual interests and they shared the same
opinions about many different subjects.
Mr. Day rifles his bicycle lo and from work.
Mr. Erickson discusses a homework assignment with Ken
Mr. Erickson and bis wife. Carol, play the "Keylyu'ed Mr, D4-y ,ymdieg in his gffige,
Game" at 1lJe Valerltines Banquet, Feb. 1976.
Mr. Erickson combs his two-year-old daughlers hair.
y and bn son, Se
Mr. Da-y pressex weights in the gym.
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n. the yard.
Mr. Erickson often lectures in an informal way in bis
Mr. Erickxon fbottom leftj played on Mullnonzahlv basket-
ball team during bis years as a student.
Mr. Erickson conducts a badminton class during his firxi
year al Multnomah.
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Their long discussions and times of shar-
ing in the office became evident to students
that first year when they began to hear each
of the two men share the same illustrations,
opinions, truths and jokes in their separate
When Day and Erickson found that the ad-
ministration planned to make adjustments
in office arrangements, they requested that
they be put in the same office again. And so
the discussions continue today.
The two men both thoroughly enjoy life.
"Take time to live,', they say almost in un-
ison. "Take time to smell a flower, pet a
dog, gaze at the sky." And they live life to
the fullest themselves. Erickson loves
basketball and Doug Oldharn's music. Day
rejoices in fishing and camping. They know
how to laugh, to sing, to feel, to live.
The two men both work hard to keep in
shape. "They're not only religious
fanatics," said one student, "but they're
also physical fanatics." Both of them have
a hard work-out in the gym three times a
The two men both think creatively. They
question, read, think, discuss, until most
people would go bananas. They aren't
satisfied with pat answers that many people
just glibly accept. They absolutely insist on
knowing exactly what the Bible has to say
about every area of life-politics, ecology,
science and art, to mention a few.
The two men both keep up their homes
and yards well. Erickson is a do-it-yourself
person. He works on his car, remodels
rooms in his house, takes care of house
repairs and raises vegetables in his garden
alongside his wife. Day, too, is extremely
particular about his house and yard, and
really works to keep them in good condition.
The two men have both influenced many
students through their personal counseling
and through their teaching. "If you need
someone to talk to," said one student about
Mr. Day lecturer in Bradley-I.
Day, "or if you need wise advice about
something heavy, or if you just need a
friend, he's there. He's the type of guy
who'll cry with you." And that is the way
students feel about both Day and Erickson
- they're real friends. People can feel their
concern, in and out of class.
But, the most important thing about these
two men, the thing that is the key for all the
rest of their lives being in balance, is their
devotion to God and His Word. And students
do not leave their classes untouched by that
The two professors often remind their
students that if they really want to be a
success, if they really want to be used in
great ways, they must know their God. And
in-order to know God, they say, one has got
to know God's Word. And then they quote
their favorite verse: Daniel 11:32, ". . . but
the people that do know their God shall be
strong and do exploits."
Some of us are leaving Multnomah this
year, others of us in years to come, and we
will leave with the realization that we are
richer people for having known these two
men. We are people a little more in love
with life, a little more in love with others
and a little more in love with God.
In appreciation, therefore, we the staff of
the 1976 AMBASSADOR dedicate our year-
book to Professors Mickey O. Day and G.
Thomas Erickson, two inseparable men
who know their God and have taught us to
do the same.
Gloria Hegge Sz
Jerry Prouty, Co-editors
14 it as
IN REMEMBRANCE OF SUSIE
A quick smile, Braces.
Bouncing blonde hair that broadcast
Her easygoing life style enabling
Her to take life in stride.
Her humor? Quick. Like
A fresh breeze on a hot
Day, or a cool drink to a
Parched throat. She was
Giggling with girlish glee
She barged into the arms
Of Jesus. Together they wept . . .
Joy unspeakable, mingled with
Regret. Regret at leaving friends
And family behind.
Reverberating praise from heaven's
Host engulfs her as Jesus strolls
By her side. They stop. "Look at
Those gloomy faces, Lord. See their
Tears. If only they knew the peace,
Rest, and joy we're sharing, Lord.
Memory files away the smile, the mis
Grin along with the serious lines from
Her forehead. The tinkling laughter
Echoes in my mind. The real Susie is Home
The Home she now enjoys is meant for all.
Her concern should be our desire-5
To bring people to the Saviour.
Thank you so much, Lord,
For sharing her with us this little while!
We miss that gentle face and loving smile
We shall join her, soon.
By Larry Antoine
IN MEMORY OF DAYNE
A young man full of zeal and love
for the Lord whom he loved and
A young man of whom we can
be proud and for whom we had such
high expectations . . .
But for whom God had planned
a better way in order to accomplish
His own wise purpose.
Dayne, a seed that has been
laid in the ground . . .
But for whom God purposes a
For God's Ways are not our ways
Neither His thoughts our thoughts . .
And Enoch walked with Godg and he was
not, for God took him.
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The 1975-76 school year, Multnomah's 40th, began with an air of expectancy-smiles,
laughter, and hopeful hearts.
Deep inside we each wanted God to do great things in our lives-individually and cor-
The new prospect of "supportive fellowship groups" seemed to provide a concrete
avenue whereby we could change. Accountability was a way we could measure our growth
in definite ways instead of just floating goal-less through our first semester.
We were just plain excited about the prospect of a new year, a clean slate. New
classes, new people, new opportunities. The trials ahead-the late nights typing, the social
pressures, the early morning exam cramming, the pressure-didn't scare us. We'll be
more organized and consistent, we said, and we won't get behind this year. We had the
world by the bookstrap and we were confidently swinging it over our shoulders and press-
Then came the combined difficulty of the homework load, Christian Service assign-
ments, meetings, activities, interdorms, dorm devotions, working off "campuses," and
But then not everything was tough. The weather was beautiful, God was faithful, and
the world was rich with new surprises. The kids in our teen clubs were responding, our
roommates were opening up, and Rev. David Needham was unfolding the beautiful book of
Isaiah to lucky seniors.
Then one week the pressure was really heavy.
"Man, if we can just get through this week we'll be on top," we said.
But the next week wasn't any better. In fact, it was worse. The people in our Christian
Service assignments started losing interest. Our roommates started being really unrea-
sonable. And the weather tumed gray and drizzly.
Midterm exams and papers came. It seemed like "mid" term took place at least four
or five times that semester! We allowed ourselves to become discouraged. We wondered
why God would allow us to have to endure this. We prayed:
"Lord, to my heart bring back the Springtime,
Take away the cold and dark of sin,
Oh, refill me now, sweet Holy Spirit.
May I warm and tender be again."
We got bogged down in the routine of living-rain, roommate arguments, late night
typing and early morning exam cramming.
And then some of us got the idea.
What was LIFE? Easy, sluff-off, do-what-you-want irresponsibility? No. LIFE-
resurrection life-is WGRK, hard work.
Multnomah and all it has to offer-classes studies, dorm life, Christian Service,
relationships-provided the challenge needed to cause growth in our lives.
This fall was a special challenge to us-individually and corporately. But through it all,
we rose to the challenge.
Here are the activities that made up the fall portion of Multnomah's 1975-76 school
by Vickie Webb
Registration and Orientation
"Do you have your financial clearance
". . . well, a, there's a few more details
that need to be . . ."
"You'll need financial clearance before
you can begin registering."
"No, you cannot skip both lunch hours in
order to get Wilkinson for Bible Study
"Hey, what's on the list for tomorrow
with this orientation business?"
"There's a Bible test at 8:00 a.m. in the
dining hall . . . and then we go checkout the
library . . ." for is it on reserve!?l
"What's this about a test on the
"Saturday, 8:15 a.m."
It's a hectic week hence, the oft-
repeated statement. "If you can survive
through registration and orientation, you
can make it through Multnomah."
Sunny and clear. High 70, Low 50.
"Where's M3, doesn't anybody know
where M3 is? Lord, you led me to Bible
School, now will you help me find my first
A confident-looking senior strolls into M3
hoping for theology and finds a room full of
Approximately 804 students attended
classes this first day. Full-timers included
365 Freshmen, 176 Juniors, 111 Seniors, and
86 Grads, plus 66 part-timers from all
grades. There are 455 men and 349 women.
tWow! what a nice ratio, huh, girls?l
Mr. Muir's first class on Contemptible
He greets the class with a smirk that
reads like: "Say, ya never know, you may
meet Mr. Niceguy tforever typel right here
in this class, Here at Multnomah, with all
these Christian young people, we feel this is
just the right place to . . ."
All Student Mixer.
Eight hundred shoes were dumped into
the women's lavatory as four hundred un-
aware students sat in their stocking feet on
the gym floor listening to Tim Killgore tell
the story of Cinderella backwards. The
evening included blue grass music from
Mark Greeno, Scott Pope, Bob Lambert,
and John Dunn, plus jokes fjokes?J from
Dave Breedlove, mixer games, and other
entertainment. Keep your shoes on.
New Student Reception.
Multnomah faculty and their wives
graciously opened their homes for the even-
ing to incoming freshmen. Divided among
various homes freshmen students were able
to become better acquainted with faculty
members and see them in their home at-
mosphere. Refreshments were served,
songs sung, names learned, and just general
First Grad Party.
This party was sponsored by the grey
house C8322 NE Glisanl. It included games,
sharing, and singing.
Spiritual Life Week.
"Discipleship, a way of life" was the
theme of the week, featuring Pastor Dave
Hazen from Cole Community Church,
Boise, Idaho isee storyb. The last two days
of this week many students, faculty and
staff went on a retreat at Canby. We each
have our own special memories about this
Christian Service Fair.
"Hey, what-er-ya doin for your Christian
"Man, I'd like to work with a tribe some-
day, so I'd like to get into some practical
translation work talking with foreign
students on the PCC campus, perhaps
reducing their language . . ."
"Yeh, well, a, I'm sure Mr. Spencer has
something tailored just to your fgulpli
Many booths introducing various Chris-
tian Service opportunities were available
for students viewing from numerous
churches, organizations, etc. Colorful dis-
plays, literature, and representatives were
on hand to answer questions.
The focus for this year's interdorm is II
Peter 1:5-7 ". . . applying all diligence, in
your faith supply moral excellence, and in
your moral excellence, knowledge. . ." The
interdorm committee headed by Laura
Wilson held the meeting on the lawn of
Memorial Dorm. The weather was
beautiful! Grace Ho and Crystal Ralphs
gave personal testimonies concerning
diligence. Julie Anderson led in the theme
song, drawn directly from the II Peter
Women's Fellowship Carnival.
"And the rockets red glare . . .!"
This year's "Buy-ten-cents-ya'll" car-
nival was in celebration of the upcoming
Bicentennial, dedicated to our nation's
200th birthday. Multnomah's Kazoo Band
marched into the gym playing "Yankee-
Doodlef' The Multnomah Co. Saloon
featured a Bob Hope cowboy-Indian comedy
film plus "Billy the Kid" flive goat from
neighboring farml. Crystal Ralphs' dorm
section won the booth competition with a
barbershop Qbusiness provided, com-
pliments of the Deanl. The men's
barbershop quartet sang - featuring Dave
"big nose" Welch, Mark Hazen, Dave
Breedlove, and Dave Guthrie. A special
highlight was the concluding slide presenta-
tion of "What is America?" accompanied
by the band and narrated by Mike Nystrom.
Heiress Patty Hearst is arrested in San
Last day to drop a course without respon-
sibility for grades.
Big-Little Sis Party.
Last summer upperclassmen fpotential
Big sister types!l received via the U.S.
mail the name of an incoming freshman
that they could befriend in the fall. This par-
ty was designed to get the girls together to
celebrate what was hopefully an already
thriving and supportive relationship. Girls
got together in the gym for recreation,
refreshments, skits, etc. The real crack-up
came when two guys C??J burst in and
began a game of basketball. Totally un-
aware of the situation, Miss Ludwick ap-
proached them in all seriousness, explain-
ing that this was a special girls meeting.
The whispered reply came from basketball
marauders Chuckie and April Cox-"THIS
IS A SKIT"! Special thanks to Hope Mink
and Elzina Stewart for all their work
through summer and fall in assigning
"sis's" and planning the party.
The weather has been beautiful for weeks.
Californians are beginning to wonder if
there's anything to this rumor about Oregon
"Say, I heard there were only two seasons
in Oregon, the rains and the monsoons!"
"Don't hold your breath, it's comin'!"
"Hey, that's peachy-keen! I mean like
WOW Baby! !"
In the true spirit of the 50's Knot to men-
tion heads and threads? students boarded
buses for the annual all-school party held at
Trout Creek Bible Camp. If you really got
involved in the games held out in the barn
you might have found some guys nose in
your ear, elbow on the bottom of your right
shoe, etc. The mattress pass was a real riot.
Mark Brewster, disc-jockey for KMSB-B-B-
B-B featured guest stars "Focie" CDave
Guthriel and Tom Wolf who swallowed
seven goldfish. Dave Ginters' ensemble
really took us back with "Johnny Angel."
v na-th. Y
Grad retreat to Karla PauI's house in
Most outstanding events included
watching cartoons on Saturday morning and
playing in the waves at Cannon Beach and
Offering taken for Luis Palau was S1,205.40.
Praise the Lord!
Moved by the Lord, the student body went
on to give a total amount of S2,889.73.
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25th Annual SMU Banquet.
"If you ask I will do it." This
profound promise from our Lord was the
theme of this year's SMU banquet. Guests
dined on veal scaloppine while master of
ceremonies Dayne Anderson steered the
program. Special entertainment was
provided by yoddler Phil Gosvener, the
Barbershop Quartet, the MSB Choir, and
the flute trio. Instead of one central
speaker, the banquet featured a slide
presentation with pictures and voices from
ministries around the world, especially
emphasizing their specific prayer needs.
Two hundred pints of Christian blood was
extracted from MSB students by the Red
Cross. Students were excused from class or
else came in their spare time to the gym.
The grad class provides volunteers to help
the Red Cross in this semi-annual event.
Seniors Joy Cordell and Vickie Hastings
nearly fainted. No other casualties were
Faculty-Student Leadership Conference.
ASMSB Congress and Cabinet met with
the faculty in the A-Frame from 2:30 to 7:30
and had dinner together there. They dis-
cussed such issues as the future of MSB,
finances, the discipleship program, student
homework load, and the dining room dinner
Day of Prayer and Praise.
Multnomah students learned a little bit
more about Matthew 18:1-6 and the faith of
a child this day of prayer and praise.
Several second and third grade children
from Portland Christian grade schools
visited us in CB Auditorium to answer
questions relating to life, how they look at
God, their concept of prayer. It seemed
they had a great deal of insight. They also
sang their testimony of Christ. All totalled
it was a refreshing change to have some
"little ones" in our midst. After struggling
through theology, it was beautiful to see a
child express his faith and his concept of
God so simply.
Friday Family Chapel.
Suffering from an acute identity crisis
MSB President Dr. Willard Aldrich
presented a chapel slide presentation on
"Who I Am" or "The Life of Willard
Aldrich." The auditorium shook with
laughter. One slide seemed to confirm that
he has enough "arrows in his quiver" K9
kidsl. The presentation was prompted by
several misguided students who were still
asking him. for his name after he'd spoken
every Friday in Chapel. tThe view of the
podium from the back pew in CB
auditorium isn't too good unless, of
course, one accompanies one's presentation
with visual aidsll
Seniors go to their class advisor's home.
Seniors chose Friday and Saturday
evenings for "comic relief" from studies at
the home of their advisor Bill Muir. Since
the Muir home would only hold 40 at a time,
seniors signed up for the evening of their
choice. From about 7:30 to 11:00 p.m.
seniors enjoyed various table games,
visiting, some yummy refreshments made
by Mr. Muir's wife Carol, singing, and a
short class meeting to plan the year. Friday
night attenders heard Linda Ballweg whis-
tle her way through a story of the three
bears. Was there any truth to the rumor
that those attending Friday night went back
to TP the Muir's on Saturday night?
Veteran's Day Holiday.
Most people don't agree with the new
trend of moving holidays around to Mon-
days where they don't really belong! It
usually means another Monday without
mail. But "fake" Veteran's Day, October 27
provided a 3-day weekend at just the right
time. Most students headed for home, ski
slopes, the beach, and just generally
Grads sponsor singing group.
Grads brought to Portland "The
Liberated Wailing Wall", a singing group
from Jews for Jesus. Not only did they sing,
but they raised a lot of thought provoking
questions for Jew and Gentile alike to think
INI WEIIMII ETERRY
MSB's soccer team won the conference
championship for the second year in a row
when it defeated Northwest Christian
College, 1-0. Jay Harms made the winning
point 15 minutes into the second half. Yeah,
Ethel Barrett comes to MSB
A number of MSB students met Ethel
Barrett at the airport for what she describ-
ed as "the best student welcome she had
This year's lectureship featured the
much-loved story teller Ethel Barrett. She
spoke on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
Moody Monthly's 26-year-old managing
editor Jerry Jenkins took over on Thursday
and Friday. Csee extended articlel.
Mr. Erickson's 8:00 a.m. Bible Study
Tom Erickson went on record as com-
pletely cancelling out two huge assignments
and moving the next due date ahead, as
swamped seniors sat with their jaws boun-
cing off the floor. Questioning student
Sylvia Espinoza is quickly hushed by her
classmates, "Be quiet, you might wake him
Although Spiritual Life Week appeared to
be the launching pad for take-off on Mult-
nomah's discipleship program, the count-
down began months ago. How did it all
begin? When did the God of the universe
begin to assemble the pieces? What led both
student body president Rowland Salter and
Pastor Dave Hazen to testify, "We're in-
volved in something bigger than our-
selves"? Let's take a journey back to
the previous spring semester when it all
In the spring of 1975 Tom Erickson and
the faculty invited Pastor Dave Hazen of
the Cole Community Church in Boise, Idaho
to come to Multnomah's Spiritual Life
Week the following fall and share on the
subject of dicipleship. Rowland Salter was
not involved in this decision, nor was he
aware of it. Meanwhile, Rowland was mak-
ing plans to run for student body president
on a platform of discipleship. He and Pastor
Hazen had already established the previous
summer 119743 that Rowland would return
the summer of 1975 and intern at Cole Com-
munity. They had become close friends and
corresponded. The day before student body
elections Rowland called Pastor Hazen long
'C . .Therefore go
Rev. David Hazen speak: in rlmpel during 1lJe Spiritual
Life Crmfereure iu Sepienzber.
distance and shared with him his platform.
It was then that Rowland discovered that
Pastor Hazen had been asked to speak at
the conference. Hazen told Rowland that if
he won he would accept the invitation. He
encouraged Rowland to run for the entire
year. Rowland felt that the Lord was really
working as they received, "mutual confir-
mation that they had independently arrived
at the same emphasis." Rowland won the
election and at year's end left for Boise to
spend a summer working closely with
The conference itself was held September
1-6, 1975, with a week-long series of chapel
messages culminating in weekend
messages at the Canby Retreat. Pastor
Hazen spoke on "Discipleship-A Way of
Life." For him it has become a way of
life-a way of walking, talking, moving out
and interacting. He wanted that for us. He
conveyed a care for our lives. A care for the
building up of the Body of Christ, individual-
ly and corporately.
We may have expected a "how-to" ap-
proach, with a list of cut and dried do's and
don'ts on "How to be a good Disciple and
love it." Instead he began with the in-
dividual. Something more like "How to be a
more Christ-like person." "How to clean up
your life and open the channels between you
and God." I
Monday. Pastor Hazen begins with two
imperatives from the Word. Not options,
not "alternate plan B" for the effective dis-
ciple, but IMPERATIVES. Matthew 28:20
and Acts 14 teach C15 Evangelism - declar-
ing, proclaiming, testifying, witnessing, C23
Discipleship - teaching, strengthening,
fellowship, praying, exhorting, es-
tablishing, admonishing. With these two im-
peratives in mind we need to ask ourselves
. . . Why do we exist? Why do we exist in
Portland? Why do we exist at Multnomah?
For in evangelism, God calls a people out
for Himself 3 in discipleship, God equips a
people for His glory. On the very first day,
Pastor Hazen wasted no time in giving us
food for prayerful consideration: "One of
the greatest hindrances to discipleship," he
said, "is an unforgiving spirit-especially
toward our parents."
Tuesday. What are the implications of be-
ing a disciple? The answer to that question
is the answer to this question - What's it
going to COST us? "It's going to cost us our
ffiborej Sylvia Espinoza gives her testimrmy :luring the
Spiritzml Life Relreal. while speaker Reza Duzfid Hazen
fUj1per leftj RfJIl'ldl1!I fuller prexelllx llJefelf0u'slJij1 group
program In Ibe facully on Tuesclu-y. Sept. 2.
fLeftj Students lisleu :luring 41 lllfffillg ai lbe Canby re-
lreaut. whirl: z'limu.x'ed the rrnlfererzre.
LOVE LIFE!" We had to ask ourselves,
"Whom do we love most?" CLk. 141267
'tWhat is ruling in our lives right now?" If
material things, for example, dominate,
then God CAN'T.
Wednesday. What are the implements of
discipleship? One is the ministry of the
Holy Spirit applying the Word to our hearts.
God's very presence is in our lives-an
awesome thought. Another is men and
women faithful to God. Pastor Hazen im-
pressed upon us that there are men and
women of God that we should recognize for
the positive ways they have influenced our
Christian walk. Also, the awesome
knowledge that there are people that are
reading our "living epistlesf'
Thursday. What are the impediments of
discipleship? The first class a ,961 impedi-
ment: BITTERNESS. Bitterness was defin-
ed as anything that causes disunity. The
most amazing truth that Pastor Hazen
shared here was . . . "We become like the
people we resent because we focus on them
instead of Jesus Christ. It is good to
remember Christ's words, 'Father, forgive
them, for they know not what they do'."
Friday. What is the impact of dis-
flyzjzer rigblj D111-e lluesl. Bob Clurfy and .Hike Nystrom
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Bruokx nice! with Prof. jlirkc-y Duty for Ifaeir weeklyfel-
cipleship? The anticipation of the weekend
away at Canby is overwhelming. The
weather is beautiful. The last chapel
message was "The Impact of
Discipleship." What could have more im-
pact than personal testimony? Several
couples from Cole Community came to
testify in person the impact discipleship
was making on their lives and the lives of
those they were discipling.
The idea of discipleship sounded pretty
good in theory - but could we make it a
campus-wide reality at Multnomah? In
God's infinite timing, the conference
emphasis coincided with the start of an
organized program to be initiated by stu-
dent body president Rowland Salter and his
The program of discipleship, or "suppor-
tive fellowshipf' was introduced to the
Multnomah family at large the week follow-
ing the conference. This was the take-off.
Where would it go?
The program invited participation from
Christian Supply staff and wives, Mult-
nomah staff and faculty and their wives,
plus all students. Each staff and faculty
member. and spouses participating, would
disciple a maximum of three students from
the grad and senior classes. Each grad and
senior participating would in turn disciple a
group of three from the junior and
freshman classes. Seniors and grads that
chose to participate fully would be involved
in two groups.
It was emphasized from the beginning
that the groups should adopt a climate of
Hsupportive fellowship," where everyone
shared and ministered to each other equal-
ly, instead of one person taking over an ad-
Each group was advised to meet for one
hour per week. The first half hour would be
used for individual sharing, prayer, and ac-
countability in three areas: schedule,
devotions, and relationships. The second
half hour would be used for group discussion
on a chapter of The Measure of a Man by
Gene Getz. This was the recommended but
not required agenda for the meetings.
Initial response to the program was en-
by Vickie Webb
f .1 y 4
After addressing the student body every
Friday in family chapel, it's no small
wonder that Dr. Willard Aldrich was sur-
prised to hear a student say, ". .. And
what's your name?"
One family chapel service later, all of the
MSB students not only recognized Dr.
Aldrich, but they also grew to admire and
respect him as a man of many virtues.
Aldrich's slide presentation gave students
a peek at his portfolio of experiences.
Pine-scented outdoors, fishing for "the
big one," building things flike an A-framel
with his family, excelling as a scholar,
eminating warmth and compassion season-
ed with wit-that's Dr. Willard Aldrich.
lla!-IPIV P-IBIHAA 'JG
Dr. John Mitchell
After having Dr. Mitchell for spiritual life
andfor another Bible class, anyone will ad-
mit that it's a course you won't forget. And
just to make sure:
"Hurry up you backslidersf'
I knew held say something.
"Oh the Lion of Juder . . ."
"How many of you. . ."
. . read Acts three times out loud?"
Told you he wouldn't forget.
"Being justified freely . . . through our
Lord Jesus Christ. Where's that found?"
In the Bible!
'. . ,1
, in Q'
A once-little boy named Tim who used to
compete with the evening paper for Dr.
Willard M. Aldrich's attention has now
come to the Multnomah campus to do what
his dad does - teach Bible and Bible doc-
trine to Multnomah students.
In between classes, students can see the
duo strolling together, heads nodding,
voices lowered in intimate conversation.
In the classroom, Tim Aldrich is quick to
share insight from father-son talks, salted
with additions from his own experiences at
Minnetonka Community and Bethel
Congregational churches over the past 41!z
A doctor of theology, a father of two tiny
children, and a tennis enthusiast, Dr. Albert
Baylis teaches theology. Though he posses a
very dignified personality, he entertains his
classes with his dry sense of humor.
Of all his classes, Dr. Baylis most enjoys
teaching the senior doctrine seminar class.
It provides him more of a chance to interact
with students in discussing problems and in-
teresting areas of theology. One of his
greatest desires is to see students learn to
study the Bible properly on their own and
come to their own conclusions as to what it
People sometimes laugh as journalism
professor Dick Bohrer tells a joke-before
he gets his chance to tell it.
Dick Bohrer's students are so conditioned
to his witty sense of humor that often his
mere presence triggers a chain of laughter.
When you are as busy as Dick Bohrer, you
need a good sense of humor. Besides
teaching journalism, accelerated reading,
and English Essentials, Bohrer edits
material for Multnomah Press. In addition,
he owns and manages a real estate firm.
On top of everything else, Dick Bohrer
makes time for his greatest
pleasure-writing. He has just completed
his first novel, geared to junior-age
children, which he hopes to publish soon.
Prof. James Braga
-a rich, personal counseling session in
-a laugh so hearty that you almost think
he's going to fall off his chair
-a voice that says, "What a b-lessingln
and "Thank you, my brother."
-a man with an unbelievable concern for
-eyes that look right at you, that show he
-a real student and teacher of the Word
Students unable to find time to write
letters should take lessons from Alumni
Secretary Helen Carlson who corresponds
with over 4,000 MSB alumni.
With information she receives from her
correspondence, Miss Carlson organizes the
weekly prayer bulletin.
Keeping in touch with thousands of people
all over the world is a full-time job, but
Miss Carlson makes time to lend her ser-
vices in organizing two of MSB's biggest an-
As SMU advisor, Miss Carlson assists the
Student Missionary Union Cabinet each fall
in preparing the SMU Banquet.
Miss Carlson also aids in planning the
Missionary Conference each spring.
A genius going to a class with a whole
stack of books caressed gently against his
chest a collector of lettuce leaves,
grapefruit, and left-over Jerusalem ar-
tichokes a rabbit farmer, ex-chicken
keeper, and milk man of repute a
professor of Bible and Bible archaeology
. . . a pianist of apparent aptitude . . . an
efficiency expert with six or seven full-time
professions . . . the immediate ancestor of
dozen degrees of Congdonites . . . a speaker
of "Greetings" and "If you have no further
questions, I have some for you" an
expounder and vehement backer of "Tohu"
and "Bohn" . . . MSB, we present to you
world-wide traveler, professional tour
guide, scholar, and patriarch, Dr. Roger
A book on how to live the Christian life by
Mickey O. Day would have to be called, Day
by Day by Day. He'd be just the one to write
it. For, as he teaches his students Bible
study methods, Bibliology, theology proper,
psychology, speech and communications,
he impresses them that he really .cares
about their day to day problems.
A dramatic lecturer, he pounds the table,
shouts, whispers, strides around the room,
and even lets himself get all choked up. He
challenges students to "know your God."
Dr. James DeYoung this year cut his
Multnomah teaching load to four hours and
has taken a teaching position at Western
Conservative Baptist Theological
Seminary. But his dry sense of humor and
his little-boy grin continue to entertain
students in the classes he does still teach.
And his organization and knowledge, com-
bined with his comparatively young age
continue to amaze them. "He,s probably
one of the youngest Th.D.'s in the world,"
one student remarked with a smile.
When people think of Frank Eaton, most
of them consider him an outstanding musi-
cian. And no wonder, because he is one of
the best in his field. He not only knows
music well himself, but he is able to com-
municate it effectively to his students. But
to those who know him well, his musical
ability is not what stands out. Neither is it
his dramatic manner of directing musical
groups, though many students enjoy this
immensely. Nor is it his perfectionismun
everything he does. His tremendous desire
to walk with the Lord is what makes
Eaton's musical ability, his involvement
with other people, and his teaching methods
Tom Erickson's office looks like the local
"shrink's," and sometimes you may catch
him pacing the floor in stocking feet deep in
discussion with Mr. Day whose office is
His favorite discussions center on dis-
coveries from the Word. Together, he and
Mr. Day make a diabolical duo.
He enjoys basketball games, but even
more. if you can catch him in the act, he
loves to play with his little girl. You'll find
them on the floor-she atop her daddy's
shoulders at a basketball game, or asleep on
his lap at a concert.
He's a man that loves his family, and he
Denys Fessenden is one of MSB's rookie
faculty members. Though this is his first
year of college teaching, as well as his first
crack at serving as a dean, heis no beginner
at counselling and teaching.
Prior to coming to Multnomah,
Fessenden served as a pastor for Gateway
Baptist Church. He picked up his formal
training at Western Evangelical Seminary.
How do his students rate him?
'fHe's got a good sense of humor."
"I'm not afraid to raise my hand in his
class 'cause I know he won't make me feel
like a fool."
"He's a fair guy."
"I can understand him!"
John CSkipJ Garmo is happiest with a
huge cup of coffee in one hand and a sheet of
music writing paper in the other.
Garmo, who is almost never seen without
his double-size coffee mug, spends much of
his spare time composing his own original
music. Already a published composer, he
wrote a chamber orchestra piece for a con-
test this year and collaborated with Richard
Bohrer on an original chorus for Missionary
When he's not composing original music,
he's rearranging other people's com-
As the director of the 1975-76 Chorale,
Garmo arranged 10 of the 15 songs sung by
.iv , will
To the MSB student body, all of the band
performances sound like winners, but only
John George knows for sure. How can a per-
son really tell how well the band per-
formed? Check for Mr. George's smile-the
seal of approval.
Music isn't just a job to John George. It's
part of his life. An admirer of baroque
music, he owns and plays a baroque
It takes 1200 heat in the Sinai Desert to get
Ed Goodrick to buckle. Short of that, he has
life on the run. The slave-driver of the
Greek Minor, he likes to motivate his
students to think and ask questions.
He is an original thinker himself and he
drives himself. His creativity and percep-
tion add depth to everything he does.
Outside of class, Goodrick is applying his
creativity in numerous ways. Right now
he's in the process of constructing a new
house. Goodrick also currently has three
books in the hopper, and there are more to
John Groenlund's Norwegian easy going
manner creates a bond between him and his
history students. As you sit in classes, you
begin to catch his fervor for the past,
whether it be Church history or ancient
What attracts people to him? Perhaps it's
his soft voice and gentle manners. KThat's
what convinced Mrs. Groenlund to marry
His love of teaching and passing on his
vast store of knowledge has led him to share
with high schools around the Portland area.
Groenlund's delight is research and
books, but even moreg he delights in people.
Assigned four classes of English composi-
tion and a battery of near-verbal students
who are not too sure they even want to
study grammar and literature, Mrs. Kay
Groenlund has what many of her peers call
an Uunenviable position." Have you ever
tried to teach 12 years of English in two
semesters? It ain't easy.
She makes the best of it with an omnipre-
sent cup of coffee and a quick sense of
humor. She has a abiding pride in the essays
her students turn out and has contemplated
editing a book of some of their best.
Once an MSB basketball player himself,
Lani Harrington is now coach of the J.V.
team, assistant coach of the Varsity, and a
full-time P.E. teacher. Students enjoy his
clever jokes and exaggerated stories.
'tHeis wittyf' one student commented,
"And lots of fun to be aroundf'
Harrington is what you might call a very
'treal person." He comes across in a
genuine way, unshackled by fronts. He's a
determined, strong-willed leader, and yet
also a very sensitive, warm-hearted man.
Harrington and his wife have three
children, all blond-haired daughters, and
are expecting another child soon.
How does Roy Harvey keep students
awake in an 8 a.m. homiletics lab?
He has tricks up his sleeve. He talks about
Chicago or the 3 a.m. paper route his son
has. He has a flip-up collar. He asks his
students to wave at him if it flips-up during
And if jokes don't work, doodles do.
And if doodles fail, there is always a pop
quiz. And that ALWAYS works.
Assistant pastor of a local church and stu-
dent at Western Conservative Baptist
Seminary, Roy Harvey teaches two sections
of personal evangelism here at Multnomah.
A Texan married to an Australian wife,
Prof. Dwain Holsapple joined Multnomah's
faculty this spring as a part-time instruc-
tor. "I like him," one of his students com-
mented. "He really knows his stuff and
works hard to make it crystal clear."
Pastor of Grace Bible Church in downtown
Portland, he often enthusiastically shares
with his students the great things God is do-
ing through the church outreach program.
He teaches Christian evidences to several
classes during the day and bibliology to one
of Multnomah's evening classes.
The first semester of teaching at a
school-having to get the courses complete-
ly organized and having to get to know one's
students-is never easy. But Prof. Verne
Hutchison really worked at it and his
students say they appreciated it. They also
commented that they appreciate the en-
couraging remarks that he puts on their
papers. And all of his students notice and
learn from his concern for his family.
"It's neat," said one student, "how he's
such good friends with Mr. Moore and Mr.
Aldrich." Moore and Aldrich joined the
faculty this past fall along with Mr.
Hutchison, and the three men are often seen
together on campus - talking, laughing,
"Mr Hutchison is a really pleasant
Miss Joyce Kehoe fKehu, not Kehol is
the one who let you into Multnomah and the
only one who can let you out. Because she
does her work behind closed doors in
Sutcliffe Hall, students seldom see her. Yet
there are constant reminders of her
presence, for Miss Kehoe is at the heart of
She prepares and keeps attendance
records, sends out grades, schedules ex-
ams, and helps students through the red
tape of transferring credits.
And thanks to her new computer process,
students registered in record time this
What comes to mind when one thinks of
Dean of Men Barry Keiser? Concern for
students. In his Deans' Chapel messages,
Keiser pointed out the pitfalls that often-
times snare college-age men and women.
Armed with honesty, he related some of his
personal experiences, experiences he hoped
young people would avoid.
Students who work with Barry Keiser ap-
preciate his even-temperedness and his un-
derstanding nature. He is dedicated to his
many-faceted job which includes advising
Men's Fellowship, working closely with the
proctors, and attending various weekly
meetings. He not only copes well with
problems that arise, but, as the head proc-
tor put it, he "isn't afraid of having a good
Deane Keller liked Multnomah so well as
a Diploma student that he came back
Graduating from the Diploma program in
'52, he went on to Lewis Sz Clark College for
three years and came back for his Th.B. in
For the past 12 years, Keller has pastored
in the Portland area. From 1964-69 he
pastored at Northern Baptist. Since then he
has pastored at Gateway Baptist until this
Back at Multnomah for his third time,
Keller teaches Bible and Bible study
Joe Kopp is a people-person. Why? From
the first day students entered his classes,
they saw his concern for others. He daily
encouraged them to share both needs and
praises to bring before the Lord. In fact, he
makes a personal point of regularly praying
for specific needs of individual students.
Kopp's eye of concern also spies those
who are far removed from the MSB cam-
pus. With contacts all over the world, he
seeks to minister to missionaries in prac-
tical ways - mailing books, housing mis-
sionaries on furlough, setting aside class
time for students to write to their mis-
sionary prayer-partners . . .
Kopp is constantly helping students find
their place on the mission field. Throughout
the year, students come to him to find out
how they could fit into the total missionary
program. Being a people-person is
John Lawrence was busy last summer
revamping last year's classes and prepar-
ing for his second year of teaching here at
Multnomah. But he still managed to find
time to do a seven-lecture series on "The
Christian Home" for Multnomah's radio
program and to author a book on "The
Laws of the Harvestf'
Although he teaches Bible and Bible Doc-
trine classes, he has become known as a
counselor on Christian homelife. He is quick
to urge young single men to "date ac-
tively." To the girls he says, "Pray!"
Assistant Dean of Women Linda Ludwick
has found the secret of enjoying God's crea-
tion. In one of the deans' chapel messages
this spring, she shared with MSB women
how they too could "develop a sense of
Linda Ludwick knows what it's like to
struggle for a balance between responsibili-
ty and recreation. In a sense, she never
stops being Assistant Dean of Women. She
may leave the confines of her MSB office,
but she never leaves involvement with peo-
ple. And people is what her job is all about.
In those rare times when she's not with
people, Miss Ludwick might be found walk-
ing on a quiet beach, skiing at Mt. Hood, or
just browsing through a used bookstore. But
wherever she's at, you can bet she's loving
Whether it's in his office for a counseling
session or in the locker room after a basket-
ball game, Fulton Lytle always has a word
Though kept busy as Multnomah's Dean
of Students, Dr. Lytle teaches Prayer 81
Faith and fills in for Dr. John Mitchell,
teaching I Corinthians.
A real sports enthusiast, Lytle actively
supports MSB's Ambassador basketball
team and displays a genuine interest in
Mu1tnomah's total sports program. And if
you can't find him aiding students in his of-
fice or on the court, check the nearest
As one student summed it up, "He's a
good guy, He really cares."
Ask anybody who knows John Moore,
professor of theology and Bible exposition,
and you'll get-the same one-word descrip-
tion-personal. He feels that part of learn-
ing is teacher-student interaction and he
conducts his classes accordingly. Moore
also bases his teaching style on the belief
that real learning only occurs as it is put
And the student feels that he cares. "He
takes class time", commented one student,
"to listen to our needs so that he can pray
about them." He encourages the students to
get involved in praying for each other, too.
Previously rejected when applying for
enrollment as a student at MSB, Moore has
turned a faculty member and has already
If you walk into his class on a Monday
morning, silently daring Prof. Bill Muir to
keep you awake-he'll do it. In fact, he'll
even hold your attention and cause you to
say, f'Man! That sure went by fast!"
All of his classes go by too fast.
Head of MSB's Christian Education
Minor, Bill Muir makes an impression on
his students. He has a knack for getting peo-
ple to think for themselves, especially in
one particular class.
Few students pass through Multnomah
without taking contemporary home life.
Each semester, the class grows larger and
Besides teaching a number of C.E.
courses, Muir devotes time to assisting the
class of '76 who is proud to have him as
That's how David Needham describes his
God. And after sitting in on one of his
classes, you wind up saying "Wow!" right
along with him.
Perhaps that's why this year's Junior
Class chose him as their faculty advisor.
When asked if he could attend the Ap-
preciation Banquet held in honor of the
Junior women, he replied, "Only on one
condition-that I get to help serve."
In the classroom, students discover that
Needham thinks not only with his mind, but
with his heart. That's why David Needham
can take whatever subject he's given,
whether it's Bible, Bible study methods, or
Bible doctrine, and cause his students to
If you see a neatly-dressed man with a
well-trimmed moustache hurrying between
the journalism building and the public
relations office, that's Paul Peabody.
Ex-MSB student, Ex-Uplook editor, pre-
sent graphics instructor and publications
adviser, Peabody is an efficient person and
a good organizer. Students have come to
respect his spiritual and practical
As one student said, "I like him because
he has his life in order. I mean, his
priorities are in the right places and he is
well-balanced in many areas."
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When asked to describe Mr. Arnold Pear-
son, one said, "The first word that comes to
my mind is 'easy-goingi He's a very per-
sonable man, someone you can feel really
comfortable around. And things don't seem
to upset him much. He just takes life in
Other things students associate with Mr.
Pearson are: daily take-home quizzes, a
pair of white shoes, a height of 6'2", and a
love for missions. Former missionary to
British Honduras, Mr. Pearson now heads
up Multnomah's missions department,
teaching missions as well as Bible.
Mr. Lewis Randal, the man who during
orientation week gives students a lecture
on how to use the library, has been describ-
ed by some of them as "one of the kindest,
most humble men we've ever met."
Besides his normal heavy responsibilities
as school librarian, Mr. Randal has recently
been closely involved with Multnomah's ad-
ministration on the huge task of making
plans for the school's proposed new library.
A real gentleman, Mr. Randal mows his
lawn in a white shirt and a tie, and tips his
hat to ladies. "He's a man of minute
detail," another student said, "a true
Ask Dean F. Pamela Reeve tno one
knows what the F. stands forl what is most
important and she will say, "Live life to the
hilt and become all that God wants you to
"When you write a letter," she tells the
women, "when you do your hair, when you
think, don't just do it in the same old
way-do it creatively?
And Miss Reeve practices what she
teaches. Her appointment book is always
full weeks in advance because she has
creative answers to student's problems.
Her knowledge of layout and design allows
her to create artistic overhead transparan-
cies for visual aids.
"I love lifef' she says. "I absolutely love
Con Robinson is Multnomah's voice on
Dr. John Mitchell's daily radio program.
Responsible for preparing the program
each day, Robinson combines the best from
Multnomah's student music with a short
appeal for student scholarship funds, a
reminder about an upcoming concert, or an
invitation to Multnomah's evening school
classes, then turns the mike over to Dr.
Fall semester, Robinson passed on some
of his knowledge to students in a brand-new,
two-hour class called "Radio Production."
Hugh Salisbury, "the hitchhiker
evangelist," is also the Francis Schaeffer of
MSB. His suit, vest, and long side burns
make him look something out of a Dickens
novel, You might even describe him as "up
In contrast to his clothes, he conducts his
classes informally and gets into many dis-
His sideline hobby is picking up
hitchhikers and witnessing to them, or
leading gas station attendants to the Lord.
Witnessing is a way of life to him. To be
with Mr. Salisbury is to get a feel of his love
for people and the need of their souls.
A tennis Hpron, he was named the winner
of the first annual MSB faculty tennis
lf asked to describe Mr. Sauerwein most
people would describe him as the shy, quiet
man on campus. He's gentle. A gentle man
with a lion heart. He leaves you with an im-
pression that you've been with a man of
He comes fresh from his two-acre
"farm" each morning to instruct his
students in the Word.
He's concerned that his students under-
stand the message that he is presenting.
Sauerwein loves to keep his audience
spellbound as he tells of the Great Banquet
in the sky. His hobby is studying Revela-
A verse that really describes Sauerwein,
said one student, is James 1:19-". . . slow
to anger." He never loses his cool!
Jerry Prouiy .
It's hard to imagine how a sweet, gentle
man like Athletic Director Jim Skagen can
turn out the kind of disciplined teams that
But win they do. During the '72-'73 basket-
ball season, Multnomah earned a first in
league play, first in the regional tourna-
ment, and first in the West Coast National
Small College Tournament.
A public relations man from the word
"go", Skagen never leaves anyone without
a word of praise. And the same goes for his
basketball team. He makes sure to en-
courage each of them on their particular
performance after every game.
As director of the Christian service
department, Mr. Lester Spencer is respon-
sible for seeing to it that every single stu-
dent find a place of service, get instruction
re his assignment on a regular basis, and
receive individual attention concerning it.
Besides his heavy administrative respon-
sibilities, Mr. Spencer takes time to counsel
students who come to him for advice. "He's
a refreshing person to talk to," one student
said. "You know that he really listens to
what you have to say because of the in-
terested and careful way that he answers.
And that man's really got a lot of wisdom."
Few students seem to know John
VanDeist, but his presence is felt in various
ways. We are a large body, and we conse-
quently have many parts, none of which are
Our Christian Supply Bookstore on cam-
pus is a manifestation of him. He is the
director of all the Christian Supply stores,
and as such, his work is not always seen,
nor is it associated with him.
VanDeist is a willing and capable
teacher. He has helped us by substituting
for long-illness-struck teachers. A former
member of the pastoral staff at Portland's
Central Bible Church, he is a seeming
'tjack-of-all-trades," and a blessing for us
because he has mastered many.
What do Jan Ward's music students do
when they just don't feel like going to class?
They kidnap Miss Ward and take her out to
But that doesn't mean students don't en-
joy her class. In fact, they appreciate her as
both a teacher and a friend.
You don't have to know her very long to
see that she employs creativity in
everything she does. Taking pictures is one
of her favorite hobbies. On her trip to the
Holy Land last summer, she took over 750
Most of all, students are thankful for Jan
Ward's understanding nature, especially
those who take lessons from her.
He's the jumping bean of the Bible cir-
cuit. Baltimore. Chicago. Houston. Give
him a weekend and he's on the go. His now
familiar "Walk Through the Bible," has
become a by-word on and off campus.
In class he is still rapid-fire.
"Do you understand? You do? Then you
C he points to a shocked student! explain it to
the whole class?
He smiles, thumb and forefinger to his
An unsatisfactory answer brings a quick
review or another approach to an explana-
tion. Then again the question,
His whole life is given that people may
know and understand. '
Dr. Joseph Wong-the slow-moving, fast-
talking man on campus. For an academic
dean, he has quite a sense of humor. He's
the great hunter of Multnomah-everything
from ducks to bear.
Always full of Chinese jokes, he keeps his
classes rolling or writing. One of his
favorites is "the liberals have sweaty,
greasy mouths, the Chinese have sweaty,
Dr. Wong's place of escape on campus is
the journalism building where he reads
He's humble. He's funny. He's academic
power. tHe also gives a mean testl. He's
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Famous story-teller, successful free-
lance writer, gifted radio speaker, and
knowledgeable history buff-that's Ethel
Arriving in Portland from her beach
home in sunny southern California, Ethel
Barrett brought along some sunshine-in
more ways than one.
Ethel Barrett came to MSB as a well-
known speaker and author, but she still
proved her already-granted right to be
heard. She immediately won the respect
and pin-drop-silent attentiveness of her
She recreated the past, letting us step into
it, allowing us to be carried in the hip
pocket of famous saints from long ago.
History took on a new meaning. It became
relevant, important, and profitable.
Ethel Barrett tugged on the heart strings
of even the most unemotional of us. Was it
only coincidence when, on the first day as
she told the story of D. L. Moody, every
man's man in the audience "had something
in his eye?"
Even the poorest listeners couldn't help
but glean tips galore on key principles to a
successful ministry for Christ. It's doubtful
Talented journalist, witty speaker and in-
credible administrator - that's Moody
Monthly's Managing Editor - Jerry
Dubbing Jenkins as incredible isn't a
gross exaggeration or apple-polishing
flattery - it's fact. Assuming a key
editorial position on one of the nation's
leading evangelical magazines is im-
pressive. But to do it at the age of 26 -
Upon leaving a wintry Chicago, Jenkins
was pleasantly surprised to find a cloudless,
springy Portland. tHe wasn't the only one.l
Jenkins didn't ride into chapel on a
blanket of fame insuring a favorable recep-
tion. Like Daniel, he was cast into a den of
lions. And, like Daniel, he came out not only
unscathed, but with a new host of admirers.
Even the "backsliders" who were having
their usual study hall wound up closing their
books. After all, it's hard to read and laugh
at a punch line at the same time. All in all,
Jenkins proved that a tux and a pair of old
brown shoes weren't such a bad combina-
No older than many Multnomah students,
Jenkins was able to boast of only a few
that a single person escaped without just
once praying simply, "Lord-use me."
As a mother of a full-grown family, and a
proud grandmother, Mrs. Barrett drew ex-
amples from a long life-time source of ex-
Mrs. Barrett told how, while still a young
wife and mother at her husband's death, she
was thrust into her career, beginning with a
job as a radio speaker. Writing was part of
that job-something she had to do.
Mrs. Barrett described God as her new
"husband" After her honeymoon with the
Lord, success was only a few anniversaries
years marriage plus a month or two of
Writing was something Jenkins always
wanted to do. Following Christ was another
story, Jenkins described his years of doubt
and questioning concerning the person of
Jesus Christ. He finally won out spiritually.
"Being a journalist takes more than
wearing corduroy pants, an elbow-patched
sweater, and a pair of hush puppies," said
At the same time, Jenkins battled to sur-
vive in the competitive game of journalism.
Though he gained wide audience ap-
Ethel Barrett reigned as a queen on her
podium throne. And what queen isn't handl-
ed with kid gloves? A weak heart and a con-
cerned secretary restricted Mrs. Barrett to
a very limited amount of activity. Spending
her spare time in her motel room, contact
with students was confined to formal speak-
ing engagements plus one group interview
with the journalism students.
As a performing artist, Ethel Barrett has
already scaled the peak of success. Her
scheduled reflects a highly demanded in-
dividual who has wisely learned to start
proval, Jenkins' chief gift to Multnomah
went hidden from the eyes of most students.
Surrounded by a core of potential jour-
nalists, Jenkins challenged "Bohrer's
Brigade" to cross the difficult but rewar-
ding bridge that leads to professional jour-
For Jerry Jenkins, there were no spare
moments. When he wasn't busy addressing
large audiences, he was meeting with jour-
nalism students one at a time, reading their
portfolio of articles, offering helpful tips.
Those private interviews would have long
range benefits. Jenkins may have directly
Z' "'-i"' ,
slowing down. Perhaps the reason she is
able to continue moving the hearts and wills
of thousands stems from her nature of being
young at heart.
helped only a dozen or so journalism
students. But then, it took only 12 disciples
to turn the world upside-down.
Jerry Jenkins never sat on a royal
pedestal at Multnomah. He was more like
an awfully good court jester.
For a young man of 26, Jenkins was one of
the most successful men to be found
anywhere. Yet, he'd only begun. And, just
maybe, thanks to his stay here at Mult-
nomah, there will be a few more people
following right behind.
Mrs. Bfzrrettlv exuberance adds lnucb lo ber xlories. She
.rpoke for the first three days of the week.
Too often, we make plans saying:
"God-Your will be done," but the minute
things don't go the way we think they
should, we say "somebody made a mis-
The greatest lesson we should have learn-
ed that week wasnlt anything said by
Barrett or Jenkins. The greatest lesson was
merely this: God never takes anything
away except to increase the blessing.
Ethel Barrett and Jerry Jenkins were as
opposite as north and south. And that's a
good thing. Blessings come in various
by Sharon Johnson
flier leftj Smit Sleeman and Shirley Bush listen to jerry
jenkinx as he speaks in article-writing class.
fLeft centerj jerry jenkins talks about jmblicatiorz of
KLeftj jenkins dI.ICllJJE.T with Prof. Dick Bohrer undjour-
nalixm students during a question-ana'-an,vu'er periorl
i il' ananas you wanl
One alilernoon a freshman came up
lo me and ralher anxiously asked.
"Whal's a G.R.?"
I bursl oul laughing. "Why do you
wanl lo know? I said.
"Because," she replied, "a friend of
mine said she was going on a G.R. and
I'm kinda worried aboul her."
The Mullnomah G.R. Iradilion began
years ago wilh founding falhers as no-
ble as Doug Valenzuela. I+ has been
carried on in Ihe presenl "generalion"
of MSB sludenls by failhful followers
like Jeff Klippenes, Haig Valenzuela.
wanl . .
Palli Paelh and Roilyn Barnharl.
A G.R. Iwhich slands for Garbage
Runl was found by sludenls Io be an
enjoyable and economical way ol' ob-
taining delicious snacks for lhose long
nighls of cramming for exams or wriiing
papers. The mosl popular places were
Ihe back doors of supermarkels such as
Alberlson's, Safeway and Fred Meyer.
G.R. lindings included doughnuls.
"fresh" vegelables, bread, cake, nuls,
raisins and cookies. The men's dorm es-
pecially seemed Io keep well-slocked
wilh such delicacies.
I. "lf you have no more queslions, I have
some for you."
Q. Mr. Engagemenl-Announcer
3. "Mullnomah Qchoo ol' Ihe Bible"
-Dr. John Milchell
-Prof. John Moore
4. "Don'I you folks ever read your Bibles?" -Dean Barry Keiser
5. . . . one nighi in Ihe chapel - his mosl em- -Dr. Roger Congdon
barrassin g momenl
6. A German shepherd and a Corvelle
7. "ls il love or inl'alualion'.7"
-Prof. Bill Muir
-Prof. John Garmo
-Prof. Bruce Wilkinson
-Dr. Joseph Wong
OUJ-IB I-Il4Df'j0Jd' I-ISSIB -H8 UB
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ll"ayne Alley pausex for rr drink at the water fountain be-
fore realizing that it .vlill :loesn't work. Wfben the foun-
QI I tain .vlill u'a5n't fixed afler a week, thirsty students begun
l we rmmbering Ike days.
O S 1 l
X rv l
2 7 l
Prof. John Moore used ihe following
meihod of grading in his classes, a
grading scale he borrowed from Dr. Roy
Zuck of Dallas Theological Seminary:
Zuck's Zaney Grading Gear for
Appropriaiely Assessing ihe Wondrous
Works of Seminary Sfudenis in fheir
Presiigious Papers and
7- Whal's ihai again?
7 Won'+ do.
7+ Doesn'+ qui+e lill ihe bill.
8- Ii'lI do . . . almosi.
8 H'll do.
8+ Noi bad.
9- Qoria good. a
9 b Good job.
9+ Really good, man.
IO- An under-fhe-wire wow.
IO A genuine wow.
10+ Whai can I say buf wowee! 1
J From lefl, jucfy Uvoodcofk. Shannon AIIKIEVXOII,
rof. john L!lll'f6lll'E play
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lays xofiul in the - ram
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We hugged our parents good-bye. We
climbed into the car. Suspense gnawed at
We were freshmen on our way to Mult-
nomah. Upperclassmen labeled us on sight.
We wore that "what do I do now?" look.
When we walked into the dorm we were
assigned roommates. At first we tip-toed
around, guarded what we were going to say,
and took ten minutes to close a squeaky
cabinet so as not to wake that new room-
mate. But it didn't take long before we
emerged from our masks into our usual
selves-we stomped around, confided
secrets and slammed the squeaky cabinet
Orientation lasted the first three days.
We stood in so many lines we felt as if our
feet would drop off. But we survived long
enough to start classes that very week.
Then came the rules! There seemed to be
no end to them. All in a little book called
"The Student Handbook." Many of us had to
take the handbook test twice and some of us
three times. After that, we still ended up
with countless minutes for breaking the
rules. But minutes weren't all that bad-un-
til they added up to thirty!
We made more and more friends. We
finally learned where the buildings were.
Our phone bills began to be reduced great-
ly because no longer were we calling home
every night. We were beginning to feel at
Then came elections: Mark Armstrong
was elected president, Tom Brooks, vice-
presidentg Marva Cole, treasurerg and Terri
Huitt, secretary. Mark, with two remarks
for every one of yours, and Tom, with his
unique party-time ideas, both knew and
fulfilled our corporate needs. Their goal to
unify 380 individuals into one class had
already been reached early in the first
For most of us, being in a Christian school
was a new experience. One of the greatest
things about it was starting each class hour
with prayer. It was like having God sit in on
The classes were great, too. First
semester, Dr. Joe Wong and Rev. Bill Muir
taught us the principles of Christian educa-
tion, while Bruce Wilkinson tried out his
"Walk Through the Bible" system on us in
Second semester we listened with awe to
Rev. David Needham, as he gave us a heart-
warming look at Christian doctrines. Then,
too, we sweated it out under Dr. Roger
Congdon to learn about the life of Christ and
the 400 silent years.
Yes, the freshmen discovered they
belonged. With their unique abilities and
personalities they made a significant con-
tribution to the campus, one that will not
easily be forgotten.
flfpjler righij Kdfllefffle-l6HHi!1g5 and Terri Hui!! pass ll
rmlrxlmmllow :luring Il game at a fresbnzarz class party.
class officers from left io right
ure: Terri Huilt-treasurer: Mark Arnzstrong-presif1'ent.'
Murzw Cole-.ve1'rehnjy,' Tom Brooks-z'ice-presiderll.
5 - L jmxe with B11rgerw'lle'.v "bird-man".
Ai ' i fCer1lerjj11dy Kojlperud, -101171112 Tucker and Terrie Leach
Tlxalxlcs tn tlxem mfs xxmrkinq
FOOD SER VICE
014 Q .11
The ,Two Visitors
TIIHHE Ili fllilm
Winter brought the unique challenge of trying not to change with the weather. We
wanted God-not the weather-to change us. The leaves dropped off the trees, it got
colder, it rained more. Things on the exterior looked pretty bleak. But we learned that
things on the interior could light up if we let them. God in His infinite timing gave us all
kinds of "vacations" to break up the bleakness-basketball, Thanksgiving, Christmas,
even the Missionary Conference and Valentines Banquet-all provided a change of pace.
But He also came through on all those "in-between" times when life seemed pretty or-
dinary and routine.
One vacation was basketball season. Basketball-that dependable social activity, a
free place to take a date, the one place at Multnomah where we could scream our heads off
and nobody would give us minutes, or look at us askance and start praying for the Lord to
work the "needed" changes.
Thanksgiving vacation was a needed time to reflect on all our blessings.
Christmas break was a special time of joy and reunion for some and a real time of
testing for others. In any case, it was a chance to go back home and share the changes that
had taken place in our lives with our parents, our youth group, or perhaps an old friend who
had yet to accept the Lord. It was a testing ground to see if we could maintain a godly life-
style without the assistance of the Multnomah context.
January brought a fresh new semester. Grades were a good thermometer to let us
know if we ought to apply pressure, let-up, or just "maintain" in the studies. January, the
time to finally get around to asking the girl out that you'd been eyeing all fall, or fulfill that
much needed goal to see more of Portland on the weekends.
Another vacation was the missionary conference. It brought with it a mixture of
feeling-wonder, excitement, boredom, pressure, urgency, inadequacy, a burden for the
lost. Everything from, "Wow, I can't wait to get out on the field" to "Lord, how can you
ever use ME?"
One of the neatest "vacations" was the Valentines Banquet!! Whether one attended
with a friend or a sweetheart, "Love was the Key" to our thinking. Like the conference,
the banquet brought a flood of mixed feelings, particularly during the month previous to
the big night. The publicity was widespread. We experienced nervous frustration, anticipa-
tion, joy, disappointment, new relationships, and just plain heartache. Once again Mult-
nomah tried to promote an attitude of casual friendship and dating with an absence of
Admittedly we had a lot of vacations and special highlights, but what about those "in-
"This is where the real test comes", Dean Pamela Reeve said one day in chapel. "Not
when everything is going wrong. It's natural to turn to God then. But do we enjoy His
fellowship and obey Him when everything is just going?" Those in-between times brought
a warmth as we got together with a friend - sharing verses, ambitions, thoughts, feelings.
Those in-between times brought frustration as we stared out the window at the rain,
wishing we had time to get depressed. Those in-between times brought the temptation to
just bag it, to up and quit, forget the whole thing and escape the pressure. But we didn't.
We endured and we grew as a result of it. Patience brought her perfect work and God
changed us - brought us that much closer to conformity with the beautiful Man of all
Here are some of the events that changed our lives in the winter of 1975-76:
by Vickie Webb
INI WIEIIMII EIFRQY
Freshmen Heart Brothers and Sisters.
Freshmen received secret notes in their
boxes disclosing the name of their heart
brother or sister. The first week the girls
had a heart brother for whom they could do
things for like leave an anonymous note in
their box, or even some goodies. The second
week the guys had a hand at it. Wow!
Flowers were sold in John Mitchell lobby to
help the brothers out Knot to mention some
romanticists on campusb. It served the pur-
pose of "just getting acquainted" better.
Names of the secret pals were disclosed at
an ice cream social in the dining hall on the
An untold number of high school students
C plus even some older types! D came to look
us over to see if they would accept us.
Generally we joked about the teeny-hopper,
bubble-gummer take-over - but we were
there once too, right?
Grads Descend on Farrells.
Grads held a triple birthday celebration
amidst ice cream, syrup, and player piano
music at Farrells. Carolyn Hamilton, Livvy
Watkins, and Stan Johnson were one year
older this month.
Let's Make a Deal.
Approximately 400 people showed up for
MSB's version of Let's Make a Deal. Mr.
Muir was "Jack" and Mr. Wilkinson was
"Monte" Designed as a money making
project for the Senior class, dozens of local
merchants donated merchandise. Mark
Hazen won a prize for the best costume.
Julie Machacek and Joy Cordell were
models to display gifts and give away
.gt Uaffrvjn -
Freshman Christmas Party.
Freshman gathered in the A-Frame for a
great time of singing and playing games.
Shannon Anderson organized the party,
complete with donut feast afterwards.
MSB's music department presented an
afternoon Christmas concert to the school
and the community. The band, directed by
Jack George, presented "A Christmas
Festival" by Anderson. The choir and
chorale, led by Frank Eaton, combined to
present "An Appalachian Nativity" by Hor-
ton. Soloists included Julie Anderson, Deb-
bie Faris, Mark Hazen, and Steve MacLurg.
One of the highlights was the band's presen-
tation of the Hallelujah Chorus, from
"Messiah" by Handel.
Women's Christmas Interdorm.
Multnomah women gathered in the dining
hall to celebrate Christ's birthday together.
A very meaningful part of the evening was
when various dorm sections and houses
"gave gifts to God". One section gave their
TIME, represented by a box full of all their
alarm clocks! Highlight of the evening was
when the guys swung back the doors and
entered the dining hall singing "Jingle
Bells" as they jingled their keys.
Grads Served Dimmer.
It was almost like eating in the roadside
cafes of Paris . . . Rome . . . Grads provid-
ed good service and entertainment to Mult-
nomah students in the dining hall. Of course
they prefered "tips" for their service. tThe
ulterior motive was SS for the grad class
retreatl. Christmas carolers, wrapped in
their warm fuzzies, sang at individual
tables. Then of course there was the kazoo
band that played special requests. The best
of all was Jolly Santa Greenman with his
empty bag of goodies and a quick trip
through the cafeteria.
Q 11x 'hr-L V 1 1
The choir, chorale, and various vocal and
instrumental ensembles all shared a part in
the Christmas Vespers presentation. The
two main divisions in the program were en-
titled "Christ's Birth in Bethlehem" and
"Christ's Impact on Humanity". The at-
mosphere was informal as visitors brought
pillows and sat together on the floor of the
gym. The audience was invited to join in on
several familiar carols. Especially en-
joyable was the choir's presentation of the
calypso "Mary's Boy-Child" featuring
soloist Teresa Higer.
Grads Went Christmas Caroling.
There's nothing like singing in the gloom!
It was pretty wet out, and while playing
"follow the car" to the next rest home, Les
Winslow had to drive Mary Lyn Hil1strom's
car out of a monstrous mud hole. Slush!
Even though only a few grads went there
were many elderly faces that were
Close of Fall Semester.
A door opens as a room full of students
spill out onto the sidewalk, some screaming
- some running - one even jumped up and
clicked his heels. One would have thought
they had just won a basketball game. No?
Would you believe just finishing their last
exam of the semester?! December 18 - an
afternoon of pants tgirlsl and dragging
heavy suitcases to overloaded cars while
exhausted students pray for alertness on the
highway. PTL! The projects are completed,
the exams are written - we don't know how
we did, but there's nothing we can do about
it now! Merry Christmas!!
Basketball Team traveled to compete with
University of Alaska. fSee extended ar-
Senior Retreat at Kah-nee-ta.
The weather was clear, crisp, cool!! The
atmosphere was relaxed. The accom-
modations were ritzy! There was time for
swimming and soccer in the pool, T.V., and
rook. The girls combined with guys units for
cooking. Doug Harvey can turn a good pan
of scrambled eggs. In the evening we met at
the lodge for fun and sharing. The day
brought more swimming, hiking,
isleeping? 7, and a snowball fight on the way
Grad "Welcome" Get-together.
The get-together was held at the grad
gray house in honor of new grads-and they
were all men!!! Welcome to Jerry Kimble,
Robert Kruidenier, Woody Lewis, Dave
Riggs, Pete Winderling, Bill Wulff, and
Rich Holcomb. Again, Mary Lyn Hilstrom
entertained them with her imitation of a
neon sign which eluded to uncontrollable
laughter. The evening was filled with
praises to God because of the many prayers
that had been answered. '
Junior Retreat at Kah-nee-ta.
Fifty-nine juniors arrived at the hot
springs not long after the seniors left. Ac-
tivities included swimming, T.V., rook, plus
short-sheeting and other interior
decorating. Mr. Needham was manhandled
at water polo!! Greg Smith was MC for
Multnomah's version of "Truth or Conse-
Spring Classes Begin.
Spring? Huh? "It's raining, it's pouring,
the students are . . . snoring?" Oh no, it
couldn't be -I have an 8:00 a.m. class! My
goal for this semester is to make it to
breakfast every morning - 7:29 a.m. sharp.
Format for the day: enter class, receive
prophetic outline of the amount of sleep
you'll get this semester Csyllabusih and
after 20 minutes students are excused for
prayer, weeping, gnashing, adding, drop-
Grad Snow Trip.
Grads went to Mt. Hood for an afternoon
in the snow ending up with "sore" spots
everywhere. Rumor has it that Dee Disert
had a rough time standing up straight. Don
Mortenson finally straightened her out after
having to push her up the hill the 10th time.
Cheryl Mueller said that she never knew
that she had muscles in her legs until she
went cross country skiing. Lots of tubing
and saucering added to the laughter.
Jeff Klippenes and the gang rented a
room at the City Center Motel so they could
watch the Dallas Cowboys lose to the
Pittsburg Steelers in the Super Bowl. Guys
who came to watch the game were sold
tickets at the door to cover cost for the
room. The original cost for the room was
342.00 dollars but they did some pretty per-
Junior Appreciation Banquet.
The junior guys kept it a good secret till
the junior girls received special in-
vitations. The junior guys held a dinner
just to let the junior girls how much they
appreciate them. Girls met in Memorial
lounge where they were individually es-
corted to the A-Frame. Mr. Needham was
head waiter!! Special guests were Miss
Reeve and Mrs. Needham. Entertainment
was provided by Steve MacLurg on the
piano, the barbershop quartet, and a song
from Cliff Horr. Mark Brewster gave
devotions from Proverbs 31. The girls gave
the guys a standing ovation. To top it off,
each girl was presented with a red rose.
Marian Snyder was especially fond of
Panel on "How Guys Feel".
In response to the Men's Interdorm the
guys reciprocated by presenting a seven
man panel to the women on the topic of
"How Guys Feel" concerning dating,
relationships, etc. Mr. Day also spoke.
Freshmen Hit Mt. Hood.
It was a beautiful day with hardly a cloud
in the sky when about 40 freshmen hopped
on a bus headed .for the great white moun-
tain. After arriving they split into groups
and hit the hills for a day of intertubing, fun,
laughter, and bruises. Everyone was pretty
sore the next day.
Approximately twelve seniors descended
on Silver Skate Rink for a good time of
fellowship and exercise! Other than
Rochelle Huitt's bruised knee there were no
major casualties. Mr. DeSmet acted as
chaperone and treated everyone to
Grads meet at the Embassy tsounds of-
Approximately half the grad class met at
the Embassy for unofficial business. Since
all men residing at the Embassy sport a
beard, the first game was Hblindfold the
girls, feel the chins, and guess who!"
Winners were Terry Ford and Dee Disert.
Next was the interview with Billy Carson.
Moving right along to the "Dating Game",
winners were Patsy Cromie and Les
Winslow for a free dinner at TACO BELL,
and Karla'Paul and Bruce Hansen soon to
dine at the Organ Grinder. The evening was
topped off with homemade vanilla and
maple nut ice cream.
The theme of this year's Missionary
Conference was "The Open Door . . ." Csee
Groundhog Day and Jeff Klippenes birth-
Bruce Wilkinson asked his 8 a.m. class
Cgradsl how they liked the conference.
There was a tremendous response! He ask-
ed how many were going to the foreign field
- 70721 raised their hands and were able to
name mission board and location.
Faculty-Student Leadership Conference.
"Love is the Key" was the theme for this
years Valentineis Banquet. Featured
speaker for the evening was Dwight Small,
author of one of Multnomah's texts for
Contemporary Home Life entitled Design
for Christian Marriage. The event, spon-
sored by Men's and Women's Fellowship,
was held at Marylhurst College. Pam
Walker, John Vredevelt, and Steve
MacLurg shared some songs of worship and
praise - beautiful! Participants in the un-
ique and "enlightening" "Keylywed',
tnewlywedb game were the Needhams,
Moores, Ericksons, and Wilkinsons. Did you
know that Diane and Bruce Wilkinson
almost got expelled from a Bible School
during their courtship days because they
got caught kissing in the prayer chapel?
fthe school had a hands off policylb Kerry
Goodwin provided background music on the
harpsichord and accompanied Sharon
Clauson and Mary Ritzman in their cello
duet. All in all it was a wonderful evening!
The open door to our future
where does it lie?
BUT LORD! I DON'T WANT TO GO
The week of Missionary Conference final-
The school gradually prepared us for this
week since we came back from Christmas
I didn't know what was coming and frank-
ly, I was a little scared of the ordeal and of
so many missionaries 41029 gathered
together for a whole week!
Dr. Aldrich introduced the week,
February 1-6, by saying that the conference
was designed to make us doers of the Word
and not hearers only. We must share what
we have learned here . . . the fields are
white for harvest.
It all started Monday morning.
It was cold and foggy. Somehow I slept
through the alarm again. I was late for
breakfast, but I made it with one minute to
spare. Someone mixed the Syrups-ugh!
Missionary Conference. Oh, boy. I've
heard about this week when kids here at
school suddenly want to become mis-
sionaries and go to deep Africa, or want to
leave everything to go to some tribe in New
Guinea. Just as long as some missionary
didn't try to get me to go to Bolivia, I felt I
could make it through the week.
The first morning there were no
refreshments and no booths so we mingled
around and talked to students that we
hadn't seen since breakfast.
After the break Dr: Philip Armstrong who
was to be the main speaker for the entire
week stepped up to the mike.
Finally came the long awaited raptured
hour-lunch! After lunch we were to talk to
missionaries. I didn't talk to the mis-
sionaries-I didn't want to go to Bolivia!
Monday night: back at C.B. auditorium.
There were so many seminars that I didn't
know which one to go to! I stayed away
ffar leflj A .vlurlenl lookx or-er the Far Earl Broadcasting
Coniparzyir booth :luring a break belween xexxionr of the
fCenlerj Gordon Goertzen talks lo lrlixsiorzary represenla-
tire about f,f16'7'lIlf0ll Mobilizafion.
fAh0l'8l Erie Torkelson talks to Rev. George Martin.
lIUf'flJll'E'.l'f represeululirue for The E1-fangelical Allianre
from the South America seminar though.
The film "Shining Like the Stars" was
shown. It was good.
That first evening, I reflected on the
events of the day, and remembered how the
needles, crochet hooks, and embroidery
thread flew during the conference
meetings. Several guys were even doing
Day number two: People were packed to
the church's gills.
When Luis Palau got up to speak eyes
looked up and ears tuned in. He encouraged
us to "dream big" and then doors would
open, he said. This turned out to be one of
the main thrusts of the conference.
I could just see the whole country of
Bolivia encircled by a wall and the gates
opening to hear the Gospel. But the whole
Palau said there are seven key words for
the Christian, "vision, priorities, compas-
sion, urgency, a servant's heart, prayer,
and authority of holiness."
When we catch a vision of what's happen-
ing, he said, we can catch the vision the
Lord Jesus had. All I have to do is pray,
"Lord, enlarge my vision."
Palau emphasized that people are lost
and without hope. CDoes that mean in
fLef!j Liullu Brown picks up literature 111 the booth nf 11
jeufixlz mission boa rd.
fAbnz'ej Luix Palau .vf1e11k.v during lbe Tuesday evening
.version 111911111 Cbrixfs wordx. "If ye shall ask fnzything
in my flume. I will do it."
fRiglJ!j Sfllll-I21ff'7', memlrer of the Luis Paluu team, leads
one of the evening Jemimzrx.
fFf1r righlj Charlie jobnsmz listens to fnissionfzry repre-
"Go ahead and ask the Lord," Palau went
on. "Don't be afraid about being egotisticf'
The evangelist said that we must get our
priorities straight if we are to serve God.
One of those priorities is a heart of compas:
sion for the lost. I began to wonder if I real-
ly cared about the people who were lost
Lastly, Palau said, "If you're going to be
close to the Lord, you are going to be holy.
A holy man is an awesome weapon in the
hand of God."
Day three: It was neat to watch as mis-
sionary appointees were sent out like pop-
corn-in all different directions.
Dr. Robert Wheatley of Boulevard Park
Presbyterian Church in Seattle spoke in the
morning session. It was exciting to hear
how the people at his church had been lear-
ning to trust God and how He had in turn
been prospering their ministries in many
ways. After the prayer I went down to the
I tried to steer clear of the booths that
represented South American missions but it
seemed that everywhere I went mis-
sionaries and other people would mention
Bolivia to me. Finally I went to buy a bagel
with cream cheese. The lady in front of me
' 3751 . .
4 f 6
was a missionary from Bolivia. I just
couldn't get away from it.
That evening Dick Patty spoke on
Day Four: It was blue sky, but so bitter
cold. We made our march up the hill with
our faces cracking and noses numbing.
Everywhere I turned there were people
talking about God's leading. Apparently the
appointees felt that God was calling them to
go out into our city, our country or the
world to proclaim God's truth.
Throughout the week Dr. Armstrong took
us through the life of Moses. Moses as a
man, a prophet, priest and king. I began to
imagine myself a kind of Moses, and God
was preparing me for some special mission.
Walter de Smet told us what God is doing
in South America. I found out that there are
41 churches in Bolivia!
As Mr. de Smet was talking about
obedience he said, "Have you learned
obedience in the home?" At that time a
child's voice rang out from the back of the
auditorium, UNO!" Everyone laughed.
Mr. de Smet pointed out that love and ap-
preciation on the field begins at home or
school. Friendships are important. It is im-
portant to have someone to share with on
Carl Thompson '
Day five: the emphasis was Asia. Mr.
Nguyen Thi from Viet Nam spoke. He gave
a challenging message of how God directed
him and his family out of Viet Nam when
seemingly everything was against them.
Friday night. This was the night of the big
rally. I knew I was had when we sang two
inspiring hymns. I was all ready to give my
life to the Lord for His service.
Dr. Armstrong asked the question, "What
would you want Jesus to do for you? What
would you ask for?"
It was a beautiful end to an exciting
beginning. Young lives seeking God's will
for their life. The choir and chorale came in
Hfar leftj Emi Koe. Multnomah staff member, talks lo
Mrs. Robert Pitney. rninimmruy wifb T.E.A.M. in japan.
fUj1j1er leflj .S'fez'en Hagen lixlens lo Mr. Bruck. japan
Ewmgeliral Mixsimz repre,vw1tf1tire. exyzlaiu mixsionjmlicy.
fL0u'er leftj MllltrmmaiJ'.v l'U!I1fJil1t?!l' fboir rlllll' fboraie
sings for flu' rloxirlg rally of the cmlfereure.
fBelnu'1 Missioflary Dick Puffy arm' ajljmintee Mark
llvrigbl talk lo a .vturleul mnreruing f,1'EfJC'!l,l' Chris-
tian 5'er1'il'en1cu'.v Cenlerx.
fllpfler rigbtj Ten' Goslzulak stops at Wfyr11ffe'.v 600119.
fLou'er rightj Marvin Urlman talk.: with a missionary
reprexenlutire abou! the field nf Alaska.
bearing the Christian and American flags,
and singing "We're Ambassadors for
Christ." It was a struggle. not to sing along!
Everyone was itching to join in.
Armstrong, in his warm, and friendly
voice gave the closing message. "If all that
we learned out of the conference is to
'dream big dreams' we've gotten a lot," Dr.
Armstrong said. There are worlds to con-
quer and it will take creativity, education,
theology, and learning.
"Here's your world-take it. I hope it
hurts!" he exclaimed.
Jesus left us with a challenge, he said.
"Drink of the cup . . ."
l . . .
"First: here's your opportunity, the
responsibility, and last, authority."
The messages on the life of Moses were
talking about feeling God's burden for peo-
ple, taking the cup and drinking it all.
He ended with, "It's no sacrifice to serve
Jesus Christ, it's a priviledgef' Amen!
P.S. Lord, I'll go. Even to Bolivia.
by Nancy Call
Ufigbij Prof. Brute llvilkiruorz arm'l1is zwfe. Darlene, play
lbe "Keylywed Game" modeler! after lelevixirmlv "Newly-
fBL'l0ll'j Sully Crane and Ken Bigelow flefl fOf6gf0Ill1dJ
lislen In hunquet speaker.
Steve Miller and Nancy Clark
announce their engagement.
An engugemenl I5 announred
Chris Marshall and Eric
fRigbtj Dufiglyf Small, author
of DESIGN FOR CHRIS-
TIAN MARRIAGE, speaks at
fBeIou'j Pam U"uIker and
510,771 Vrerferelt .ring "My
Tribute ' '.
if' if' ananas you wanf
fhen you wanf
8334 NE Pacific: Buckingham Palace
-Duchess DD QDD Mifohelli, Lady
Pamela fwalkeri, Lady Julia fMacha-
ceki. Lady Jacqueline lKnuppei.
Lady Judifh fMorrisoni. Lady Chris-
fine Uonesj and Lady Barbara
8344 NE Pacific: The Nuf House-
Cashew Ueannine Jones, R.C.j, Pea-
nuf fNancy Calli. Macadamia or
McNuf fTheresa Simonsi, Walnuf
fSue Dennisi, Filberf fLaura Jenkinsi.
Coconuf QMarion Qnyderi, fhe Un-
Nuf fKafhi Goodi, Pisfachio fRexine
8364 NE Pacific: God's Green House-
Chris Pankrafz, R.C.
8516 NE Pacific: The Tree House-
Jan Pesznecker, R.C.
8526 NE Pacific: The Abiding Place-
Randy Armsfrong. Procfor, Sparka
Nova fcassanova-Gary Drescheli.
Bo Jush Uoe Bushj
8241 NE Pacific: The Arfichoke-
Marianne Gardner, R.C.
8432 NE Pacific: Mulfiple choice: Cai
The Rodkey Mouse Club fDiane Rod-
key, R.C.i. fbi The Ann Rice Paddy
fAnn Ricej fel The Espinoza Pizza
Parlor f9ylvia Espinozai or fdj None
of' fhe above fNames for fhis house
were confribufed by Larry Gad-
8412 NE Pacific: The Embassy UI
Cor. 52201 Les Winslow. Procfor.
Includes eighf sfudious grads, all
8610 NE Pacific: The Palace-Jim
8600 NE Pacific: The Bag End ffrom
ToIkien's frilogyi John Forsfer.
8620 NE Pacific: The Cave-Big Bear
fDaIe Armsfrong. Procfori, fhe Hawk
Uohn Garrisoni, Bobcaf fBob Paefhi
and Cheefah lCraig Nollmeyerj.
8322 NE Glisan: The American Em-
bassy or fhe Execufive Mansion John
Tiffin. Procfor ffhey're really proud
of fhe facf fhaf fhey have iwo of-
ficers from fhe grad class living
8634 NE Glisan: The Evergreen fmore
commonly known as fhe Green Slugi
Sieve Warn, Procfor.
8932 NE Davis: Forf Davis or fhe Davis
Qfreef Gang-Dave Welch, Procfor.
324 NE 84fh: The Yellow Banana -
Larry Gadbaugh, Procfor.
8636 NE Holladay: The Blue Zoo -
Polar Bear fMark Moffaf, Procfori.
Monkey fBarry Arnoldi, Japanese
raccoon fRic Seelyj. and Coyofe
:NLT n- ,S
One dag in ihe dining hall fhree of us
were sifiing ai a fable near ihe milk
machine when Dean Keiser came
ihrough ihe lunch line and decided io
join us. He sei his irag down on ihe
closesi fable and weni io lill his glass
As he was gel-ling his milk. Tom Kin-
nier picked up Dean Keiser's irag and
walked off wiih if. Several of us waiched
as Tom walked across ihe dining hall
and sai down. We knew Tom was a cool-
hand Luke ai pranks, bui were asiound-
ed when he siaried eaiing his ill-goHen
Dean Keiser decided aboui ihai iime
ihai he'd beHer rescue his food, as Tom
was reallg going io fown on ii. We
waiched as Dean Keiser walked over io
Tom and siarfed ialking io him. H
appeared as ihough Tom was pui-ling up
quiie an argumeni while coniinuing fo
jeff Clark posex for bis picture at the ll'f'omen.v-FelIow-
eai ihe dean's lunch-wiih whal we
ihoughi was remarkable innocencg.
Dean Keiser was poliielg irging 'fo go
along wiih ihe joke.
Finallg Tom noiiced us laughing and
began io accuse us of puffing Dean
Keiser up io a joke. A1 ihis poini I noiic-
ed a irag siriing on lop ol' ihe ice
machine. Tom had absenilg pui his irag
ihere before gefiing his milk!
I+ could have been worse. Tom. If if
had been Dr. Mifchell's lunch he mighf
have boxed your ears!
"Innovative" was the word Prof. David
Needham, junior class adviser, used to
describe the class. "The class," he said,
"has picked up the flavor of its president,
Mark Brewster, a very innovative person."
The members of the junior class were in-
novative in what they did as a class. Their
goals themselves weren't necessarily that
unusual. The goals were decided upon at the
beginning of the year by the class officers:
Mark Brewster, president falias "Brew" or
"Bruce Markster"Jg Ray Lubeck, vice-
presidentg Shirley Brown, secretary, and
Melody Gorbet, treasurer. The goals were:
Q13 To unite the class by breaking barriers
and making it possible for the class
members to get to know each other. Q29 To
meet the social needs of the members of the
class, since the mental and spiritual needs
were being met by the school.
Their creativity was seen, not so much in
what the goals were, as in the way the class
worked at meeting those goals. The first
thing they did as a class was to take a trip to
the ocean, on the first weekend of the school
year. Other activities included an ice cream
social, a "sing" at Mr. Needham's house,
and a "man-hunt" and roller-skating party.
The "man-hunt" involved a search for
five members of the junior class at the air-
port. Fred Harris had disguised himself in
janitor's clothing, "Chuckie" Johnson, in
an air force uniform, Gordon Goertzeng in a
businessman's outfit, Shirley Brown, in the
grubby clothes and backpack of a hiker, and
Cheryl Sires, in the clothing of a very con-
servative, wealthy businesswoman.
The rest of the class was divided up into
two teams and the object was to see which
team could find all of the disguised people
first. The "man-hunt" was followed by a
roller-skating party at the Gresham rink.
Following their return from Christmas
vacation, the members of the junior class
had an over-night retreat at Kah-nee-ta
Warm Springs. The retreat included an
evening swim in the huge outdoor pool and
relay games in a nearby hilltop lodge.
Another class activity was the apprecia-
tion banquet. It was held in the A-Frame by
the junior guys, in honor of the girls of the
class, a first for Multnomah. The men
provided all the decorating, escorting of
girls to the banquet, waiting on tables, the
entertainment, and the program.
ffilaozfej Kundee lxll'Cf'HFk6?1 polixbes an apple for sale Tim Snyder
while talking to Allen Lee.
fLef!j Klippenex, "royal rooter"for lbe junior class,
slmwx up at 4 basketball game will: bis "date," Gordon
fkigbtj Gordon Goerlzen and Grace llyong, as Raggedy
Armfy and Raggedy Ann. wir: the prize for best-dressed
muple al Ibe "Let'.v Make a Deal" senior class pro-
Other junior-sponsored activities includ-
ed an evening of singing at the Pittock Man-
sion Cas well as a tour of the buildingl, and
the annual Junior-Senior Banquet in honor
of the seniors. The theme for the banquet
was "America, God Shed His Grace on
The members of the junior class were in-
novative not only in what they did, but also
in what they were as a class. They boasted
that they had "less couples and more
spirit" than the freshman, senior and grad
classes. When the class got together, there
seemed to be a real unity among the
members and a good balance between
clowning around and being serious about
Since the class was smaller now than dur-
ing their freshman year, there seemed to be
a greater sense of unity and a greater desire
to get to know each other. And since the
class members were now a year older,
there was a new enthusiasm to get
everything they could out of their classes
and out of other aspects of campus life.
The members of the junior class were in-
novative in what they did as a class, in what
they were as a class, and finally, in what
they did as individuals. They were great at
playing pranks such as kidnapping people on
their birthdays, stuffing people's cars with
newspapers, short-sheeting beds, and freez-
ing people's clothes.
They were great in thinking up new ideas.
Before the Dallas-Pittsburg super-bowl
game on January 15th, Howie Smith and
J eff Klippenes came up with the idea of ren-
ting a room at a motel in order to have
access to a television for this all-important
event. The manager of the City Center
helped them set up rows of chairs in the
room, and provided glasses of ice water and
then Howie and Jeff charged admission for
other students who also wanted to watch the
game. The manager commented that he had
never rented out a room for anything like
The juniors were great in their ad-
ministrative and leadership abilities. Nine
juniors held positions on the student body
president,s cabinet and many others held
positions in Congress and other areas of stu-
The junior class-an innovative group of
students and a very significant contribution
to school life. by Gloria Hegge
. Y . . I . . .
Slllrlehjf Broun .nts at the arrpor. disguised' as rl biker.
wuitiutg lo be d'i.rcn1'ered by the memberx of lbe junior
Mark Brewster and Randiy Brown prartire .romething 'X fix
fancy. I f
In Al Il nr:-'I if-11 is u I
"A what banquet?"
"Where'd this come from?"
"I wonder who sent this?"
'tls this some sort of a joke?'
No-it wasn't a joke, though we junior
girls could barely believe our eyes as we
"Appreciation Banquet to be held in
honor of the Ladies of the Junior Class
. . . Monday, Jan. 19 . . . 5:00-7:00 . . .
A-Frame . . . Semi-formal . . . Please
meet in Memorial Lounge at 5:00 p.m.
True to their word, a whole host of junior
class men met us in Memorial Lounge. I
glanced at my watch. It was 5:20.
All of us girls lined up as the guys ap-
proached the lounge, and each girl was per-
sonally escorted to the A-Frame. In the
center of each table was a unique center-
piece dreamed up by the guys hosting that
table, centerpieces from home-made
terrariums to bricks and trees fbranchesh.
Thanks to the "golden fingers" of Steve
McClurg, we were treated to some terrific
It seemed as though everyone was in on
the act. Led by Chief Butler David
Needham Ccomplete with bowler hat and
vestl many junior guys participated as
waiters. Lima beans and baked potatoes
never tasted so good.
The entertainment was memorable. In
fact, it left quite an impression! The men's
quartet QDave 81 Doug Steward, Steve
McClurg, and Cliff Horrb earned an encore
singing "Sweet Adeline." And we'll never
forget Cliff's ballad: "Proverbs 32 Blues."
By this time, we were quite impressed
with the whole program and the great bunch
of guys who had made it so special. But
when Cliff sang his last song, we shifted
from impressed to overwhelmed.
"You've got a friend," he sang.
Yeah-Jesus Christ came to our mind.
But even more, we thought of the bond
Christ gave us with our brothers at Mult-
nomah. Silently, we recounted cherished
friendships with "our guys."
Mark Brewster read us a portion of
Proverbs 31 describing the Virtuous
By then we were ready to stamp the ban-
quet with "They thought of everything!"
but there was more! In walked Greg Smith
bringing four red roses to the ladies seated
at the head table: Shirley Brown
4SecretaryJ, Melody Gorbet fTreasurer7,
Mrs. David Needham, and Dean Pamela
"Wow!" we thought, "What more could
they possibly have done?"
But that wasn't all. Soon they had
presented each one of us with a red rose.
How did a speechless bunch of girls tand
it takes a lot to get all of us speechlessl res-
pond to such royal treatment? We gave
"our guys" a standing ovation.
It was one of those times when words just
weren't adequate. Long before the banquet,
we knew that the men in the Junior Class
were a very special bunch of guys. But until
Monday, January 19, we didn't really know
by Sharon Johnson
fAhn1'ej Prof. David Needham serve: ax thief butler for
fFur leftj Gary Augustine and Dave Squires .verve food Io
Sue Kilmllins. Sandra Kempel. Cheryl Sirex, Slaaronjolm-
.von und Krixty jones.
Cory Hdgflllllll esforfs Diane Mink to the A-frame for the
My life is as the seashore:
Changing with the seasons: summer and winter,
Being tossed about by the wave forces,
And shifting with time by the driving winds.
My life is full of storms which beat down upon me
And wash part of me away.
Yet from those storms. I am cleansed
And made purer from the tempest.
My life is full of paraphernalia,
Things collected which should be gathered and thrown away.
My thanks go out to you Lord, for you are the cleanser of my soul
You alone can wash me clean of my iniquities.
For you, Lord, are like the waves:
Ever constant. iyy
Reflecting that from above,
And letting Glory shine through you always.
You have power and might in your current,
Wearing smooth the rough edges on rocks.
And yet gentleness in its time,
Stroking, giving peace, tranquility. and serenity.
Thank you Lord for caring enough for me to shape me
and to use me to Your Purpose.
You bring up things from the depth of your sea
So I may understand you more fully.
I empty myself into you
In order to see the glorious depths you have for me.
When I compare myself to you, oh Lord.
And see my limited borders and your boundless depths
I see the vastness that you are
And the smallness of myself.
Yet you have called to me
And beckoned me to follow you.
You are ever encompassing me
And drawing me in to you.
Thank you Lord. that in your consistency,
I am reminded of you always,
Daily being cleansed in you,
Daily being lll restored to Ayouf I
Daily learning of your depths,
And daily living in your reflecting glory.
Karla M. Paul
I . 9 I
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TIIHIIE F IF'ilUJfiTVflJ '
Spring brought an awakening! An awakening to the changes taking place all around us.
The air was fresher, warmer, the sky bluer, and flowers were blooming all over campus.
More people were laughing, skipping, jumping, racing, taking long walks and having long
talks. We weren't in as big a hurry - we took more time to smell the flowers. Spring was
the opposite of fall, in that in the fall we were more academic, not giving enough time to
people. In the spring we were more people-oriented, not giving enough time to academics!
We had studied hard all year, we were tired of books - besides, the end was so near we
could taste it. We rationalized, "It's people I'm going to have to be relating to for the rest
of my life anyway, right?"
We became more people oriented in our ministries, activities, relationships, and even
We were people oriented in our burden for France and the ministry of the basketball
team. We pledged nearly 519,000 and watched God really stretch us. We prayed urgently
for people half-way around the world that we didn't even know.
The members of choir, chorale, and band reached out to people in the Northwest and
Canada in a widespread ministry over spring break. Others of us went home and
ministered to the church body and influenced the lives of those in our youth groups.
Wherever we went we prayed for each other and sought each other out when we gut back to
school to see how everything went.
We learned more about reaching out to people at the Men's and Women's Fellowship
Retreats. Becky Manley talked to women about "the necessity of being human" in talking
to people about Christ. "When I share my humaness, people tell me they see God. When I
try to cover up, they tell me they see Becky."
We became more people-oriented when we allowed ourselves time away from the
studies just to Stalk." Time to open up and allow another person to enter in to the things we
were struggling with. What am I going to do when I leave here? What is God trying to teach
me through these circumstances?
We expressed our concern for people when 199 of us donated blood - that life-giving item
that couldn't be manufactured.
We actively did something about our concern for people on Outreach Day, "giving ac-
count for the hope that is in you, yet with gentleness and reverence." We were breaking
away from the "Holy Huddle Syndrome" and hopefully allowing ourselves to be
transparent before the world.
Dr. Earle Cairns, speaking during the Spring Lectureship Conference, challenged us to
be concerned with the people of our nation and our part as "saints in society" and the
possibility of our involvement in a Christian revival.
Seniors and grads became more people-oriented as they thought about leaving for good.
They were to be scattered to the ends of the earth, perhaps never seeing each other again
this side of heaven.
Yes, many changes had taken place. Our concept of God had changed, we were more
equipped to meet each other's needs, and we realized more fully how much "growing" we
had to do.
These are some of the events that made Spring 1976 special:
by Vickie Webb
FE VRUMEW IIMIIARQIHI
It was great to have the parents come and
share in our world - attend our classes,
meet our friends and profs, check out the
Organ Grinder, Roses, or Eskimo fudge
delights at the airport. Activities
highlighting the weekend were a basketball
game, the president's brunch, faculty-staff-
parent tea, and most especially the "I Love
America" concert Saturday night. A special
thanks goes to those whose folks couldn't
come - those who doubled for us in the
dishroom, waitressed at the brunch, or gave
up their beds.
The volleyball team played their last
game of the season and scored a win against
Concordia. Captained by senior Sharon
Littleton, the 12-woman team had an 8-4
season. Yeh team!!
"I Love America" Concert
Individuals from 30 area churches com-.
bined to make up a mass choir and
orchestra in the "I Love America" concert
held at the civic auditorium. John W. Peter-
son and Don Wyrtzen, authors of the
musical, were present to direct and accom-
pany the presentation. Many members
from Multnomah's band and choir were in-
volved, including soloists Julie Anderson,
Debbie Faris, and Frank Eaton. Colonel
Heath Bottomly was there in person to offer
MSB finished third in the NLCAA Basket-
ball Tournament. Northwest Christian and
Concordia finished first and second respec-
tively. Our season record in the league was
Grads Dine at Mitchell's
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell had the grads over
for dinner!! Grads will never forget Mary
Mitchel1's pecan rolls nor Dr. Mitchell's
story about the candle. The engagements of
John Tiffin to Kathy Baldwin and Don
Mortenson to Dawn Chadek were an-
nounced. It was good to see that all the
grads turned out!!
Senior Bicentennial Banquet
The class of '76 got together for dinner
and fellowship at the A-Frame. Howie
Smith and Gary Drechsel were M.C.'s for
the program while Julie Machacek,
Richard Smouse, Haig Valenzuela, Linda
Ballweg, John Legas, Rochelle Huitt, and
Gerry Blankenheim took us back in history!
Julie Machacek was in charge of program
and skits and Nancy Call was responsible
for the cuisine.
Grads s onsored a talent show in the din
ing hall featuring readings, skits, and music
of talented students and faculty of MSB. It
was great to see Roger Congdon, Dave
Needham, and Barry Keiser in non-
classroom situations. J an Ward gave us the
special "Happy Birthday" variation and
Les Winslow reminded us to Love Jesus and
Hate Sin in sign language.
SMU Offering for France
Students, faculty, and staff responded
warmly to the SMU project of raising funds
for the basketball team's trip to France.
Basketball team and cheerleaders
leave for France
Spring "break-away" - nine big days to
be anywhere but school. We were still in the
middle of a studious t?J semester, and we
all took some books home with great expec-
tations, but few of us cracked one! Ap-
proximately 150 students were involved in
tours arranged through the school,
ministering in western U.S., Canada, and a
portion of Europe.
Women's Fellowship Retreat
Trout Creek Bible Camp in Corbett,
Oregon, was the scene of the annual
Women's Fellowship retreat. Rebecca
Manley, Bible Study Coordinator for Inter
Varsity on the Reed, Whitman, and
Willamette campuses spoke on evangelism.
The theme of the retreat, "To be what you
want me to be, O Lord" focused on how we
could develop our every potential as women
of God. Miss Manley applied this specifical-
ly to the area of witnessing - being fully
ourselves, open and honest with those we
share with. A special thanks to Rochelle
Huitt and her committees that planned the
retreat. Wow! It even snowed!!
Men's Fellowship Retreat
The annual men's fellowship retreat was
held at Camp Trestle Glen in Barton,
Oregon. Speaker for the retreat was Mark
Bailey, a professor from Western Conser-
vative Baptist Seminary. He spoke on the
theme "Perspective,'l centering in on how
to have a perspective like Christ's. Two
seminars were held: "Practical Principles
on How to Walk with God,', by David
Needham, and "Principles on How to Live
with a Person," by Bill Muir.
The choir, chorale, and band gathered in
the gym to present to the Portland com-
munity the programs that they took on tour.
Each group presented a portion com-
memorating the Bicentennial.
Grad student Les Winslow coordinated
Multnomah's first "Logging Show." Virgil
Wallace, professional logger and ax
thrower, conducted the contest out on the
soccer field. Winners in the big events
were: Dan Hare, choker settingg Doug
Harvey and Dick Stewart, double buckingg
Kim Kimberling, wedge drivingg John
Smith, tree fellingg Mack Jenks and Kathy
Jennings, Jack and Jill double buckingg and
Neil Sorrels, axe throw. The freshmen
came in first, followed by the juniors, grads
and seniors, respectively.
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"We 'vant your blood" - The grads gave
us an offer we couldn't refuse and 199 pints
were extracted from Multnomah students.
The reward was juice, all the cookies you
could eat, and the knowledge that we were
really helping someone in need with a com-
modity that can't be made in a test tube -
people have to GIVE.
Dr. Earl E. Cairns, Ph.D., B.D.,
professor of history and chairman of that
department at Wheaton College in Illinois
spoke on the theme of "The American
Religious Legacy - Past and Present."
lsee extended articleb
Approximately 56.570 of the student body
cast their vote for the 1976-77 student
leaders. President next year will be Mark
Brewster, with vice president Jeff
Klippenes, and SMU Chairman Dan Crane.
O.K. folks, Ambassador copy has to be
turned in by today so all events listed
beyond this point are pre-fabricated for
your viewing and memory pleasure. Excep-
ting the rapture, they'll probably come off!
The annual J r.-Sr. banquet was held at the
University of Portland. Junior Gary
Augustine and the workers on his com-
mittees cooperated to salute the 1976
seniors at a Bicentennial banquet entitled
"America, God Shed His Grace on Thee."
Students were divided among faculty homes
for a reception before the meal. It was truly
a "special" evening.
.W H 5
-4 ii, C 1. Ml
U.S. Congressman John B. Conlan spoke
at Easter SON-RISE services at Memorial
Coliseum at 6:45 a.m. The program also
featured a mass college and high-school
choir! Praise the Lord! "Set your face to
the SON, for the SON did Rise!"
Senior "Millenium" Retreat A
This year's Senior retreat was held at
Island Lake Bible Camp up by Bremerton,
Washington. Activities included canoeing,
hiking, a talent show, a trip to Seattle, and
going to a Billy Graham Crusade.
Grad Retreat S
Grads retreated to Friends Camp Ground
at Twin Rocks for their last time together
as a class. Speaker for the retreat was
Steve Comfort, a student teacher from
Class Day Exercises
rfhdfzdud 5 Q,
Mr. Frank za Oil, c air ire: or, ea .v Je an ienre in a
hymn during u concert in which rlwir. chorule and band'
Klxn XI fur Sure
Do you want to know what it was really
like on the spring tours? Well, then don't
ask any of the tour group members. And
don't ask the directors. Instead, just sit
down, relax, and pretend you are overhear-
ing a three-way conversation between the
people who can best describe it - the
Choir: "Say, I heard you had a few
problems with your rig."
Chorale: "A few, alright. We had barely
gotten off when she broke down."
Band: "Didn't you run out of gas once?"
Chorale: "Towards the end of the week.
But it didn't take us too long to get things
worked out either time.
"At Sambica it was another story.
Managed to get stuck in the mud for a cou-
ple of hours. It really set us behind
Band: "I know what that's like. It seems
like we were always behind schedule. We
got off to kind of a poor start. When it
comes to forgetting things, college kids are
just as bad as the little folk."
Choir: "Was it your bus that had some
problems with the brake?"
Band: "Yeah. It got stuck. Tried
everything and it just wouldn't budge."
Chorale: t'How'd you get it off?"
Band: "I didn't-"
Choir: "You mean you got another bus?"
Band: "No, I mean, you see, the kids
prayed for me and for the bus . . . and, well,
Cwith the help of a tow truckl it worked."
Chorale: "Yeah, those kids sure were
sincere when they prayed, weren't they?
Everytime someone got sick, they'd pray
for them. At least half a dozen kids got sick
during the week."
Mr. john Gurmn. cborale director. dzldresxes the dlldieilff
during 11 confer! in Multnonzfzbk gynznmvilml.
an irec or ac . fear e am o n r I ' num er a
B a' D I k C' g 1 1 1 ex t I b I
u confer! in Mulh1omulJ': gynnmsilm
Doug Marquardt. Dave Boltner and Tim Killgore load
QQ slliicasex on the bus before leaving on band' tour
Larry McGulJa, bus drizferfor
the bus with conlrm.-t
the band tour, helps derorate
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The bandit bus ix loaded up and ready I I v f t
Choir: "Is that right? Come to think of it,
I guess we had a few sick ones, too. I heard
that one girl got burned the day before we
left and had to stay home. The kids sure
seemed to miss her."
Band: "Is she okay now?"
Choir: "Well-she ought to be. The way
they kept praying for her, she probably
feels even better than she felt before she got
Band: "You guys have any casualties on
Choir: "We almost did. When one of the
gals was playing a pipe organ, the
vibrations from the organ caused a vase to
come crashing down. It almost conked one
of the guys on the head."
Band: "Did you say something about a
Chorale: "Yeah-an old one, I think."
Band: "Huh! We ran across one, too. I
believe it was in Albany. That sure was a
different kind of a church. It used to be an
old public school. We played in one church
that used to be a movie theater. I was
wishing I had some popcorn to sell to the
audience. I'll bet I would have made a
Chorale: "We got some real good-sized
crowds, too. The audiences all over seemed
to like the group real well. I sure was sur-
prised at how friendly those Canuck people
were. In fact, the people at Surrey were
probably the warmest hosts. They even
gave the kids a standing ovation. That made
up for the two hours of rig-a-ma-row going
Choir: "The kids ran into a lot of Mult-
nomah students on our tour. There was a
whole slug of them in southern Idaho. Most
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of the students must come from there."
Chorale: "Oh-I don't know about that.
You'd be surprised at how many students
lived hear the Puget Sound. The church in
Seattle was packed with Multnomah kids."
Band: "I suppose the kids were pretty
happy about staying with people they knew.
It must have made things a lot easier on
Choir: "Easier? Don't kid yourself. They
were living the life of Riley! Why, some of
them were staying in mansions on Coeur
Band: "Really? Hmm. I've never seen a
mansion sitting on a lake before. Is it
anything like a floating bridge?"
Choir: "Very funny. But, speaking of
floating bridges, I bet you crossed that one
Chorale: "Yeah The kids weren't overly
thrilled about it, though. But they did have
quite a bit of fun in Canada. Did you know
that Vancouver used to be called
"That was quite a sight. There's a little
section of Vancouver that has old
cobblestone streets and old-fashioned
Band: "Isn't there a Chinatown in Van-
Chorale: "Yeah. We went there, too.
"The kids seemed to enjoy the Vancouver
Aquarium best of all. That was the first
time any of them ever saw anything quite
like that before.
"I'll bet your kids had an awful lot of fun
Band: "They sure did. And they weren't
the only ones. Let's see . .. we crossed
Golden Gate Bridge, went to Golden Gate
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Ed Caswell catches up on a homework assignrnent I one of
the homes he xtuyea' in on tour,
The hand bus crosses Golden Gate Bridge.
ll"lJen llze member: of the band were in San Franczxco,
they rixited Fi.vl7ermer1's llvharf.
Kandee McCraeken prepares lo fly her kite at ll park near
Hujyward. California where the bus siopped lo
and members some exercise.
ff g 2'
Park, saw the DeYoung Museum, Japanese
Tea Gardens, San Francisco Academy of
Chorale: "Okay-You don't have to rub it
Choir: "You know, you guys may have
seen more tourist traps than we did, but I'll
bet we had better meals. And if I can find a
scale, I'l1 prove it to you!
"Till we got to Mt. Vernon, I thought I
had tasted everything. Have you ever had
duck soup before? I don't think I've ever
eaten as good as I did this past week."
Band: "We got fed real well, too. But you
couldn't always tell by the way the kids
talked. The folks forgot to pack lunches for
us at this one place and if that wasn't a pan-
ic! The kids acted like they were going to
starve to death!"
Choir: "I think my kids would have
welcomed that, especially the girls. All I
ever heard was 'Oh-I've gained so much
Band: "We had a couple of kids who
jogged regularly. Right now, I wish I
would have jogged with them!"
Chorale: "I never realized college kids
were so energetic-"
Band: "Mine weren't. They were hyper.
We had this one little red-headed gal who
was a regular pillow-fight champ."
Chorale: "Like I was saying, I know they
were dog-tired, but they sure held up a lot
better than I did. They thought of just about
everything to keep themselves amused."
Band: "You're telling me! I wish I had a
picture of this one couple. This one fellow,
Tim somebody, dressed up in his tux pants
and put on the cumberbun over the sweater.
Kandee McCracken, a little blond-headed
gal, put on a band dress and tennis shoes.
Then the two of them paraded into a 7-11
store in Coos Bay!"
Choir: "Sounds like you had a quite a few
hams in the group."
Band: "Uh huh. But they could be
serious, too. They were especially serious
the last night on tour. They got a pretty
sobbering report about one of their
Chorale: "Our group heard about it, too."
Choir: "So did ours. From the way the
kids talked, Dayne Anderson must have
been quite a guy. I've never seen people act
that way before about a death. They were
shook up at first and pretty sad, but . . . but
. . . I don't know. I can't describe it."
Band: "I think I know what you mean.
The kids were sad because they knew they
would miss him. But at the same time, I'll
bet they seemed kind of happy."
Choir: "Yeah. That's the part I couldn't
Band: "I think I understand why. You
see, even though they missed Dayne, they
were happy because it was good from
Choir: "Say that again?"
Band: "Dayne is . . . in heaven. He was a
fellow who loved God and looked forward to
going to heaven. I heard that one of his
favorite songs was 'Heaven is a Wonderful
"In a sense, the fellow didn't really die.
He just went Home."
Choir: "I like the way you put that."
Chorale: "Our group went to the funeral.
My kids acted the same way as yours. Mr.
Garmo, the director, wrote a new arrange-
ment to one of their songs. I think it was
The band sings a number during their last four confer!
uybig-b was in Albrnz-y, Oregon.
Seven harm' nlerybers practice zz song for lour. On some
of the .l'Ollg5. lfexe seven .vang ufbile lbe rest played
instrlmzents. flfrnm leftj Dennis Smilb, Kandee MfCmck-
en. Am: Rrre. Larry llyall. Sue llvetzler. Robin Perry and
Tim Killgore. ' b Paul Peabody
Rochelle Manley. Kzlren Georgioff and Scott
QA before a rrmcert on tour.
M B ll"hen leaving ll church parking Io! in Hayward, Cali-
fornia. the tail end of the bandlv bus got sturk on the
The hand hui :taps for help helweerz Ashland, Oregon
Paul Peabody and Paclfinz, California.
called 'Amazing Grace'. They sang it at the
funeral. You'll probably think I'm ex-
aggerrating, but that was the best I heard
them sing all week, and they weren't too
shabby to begin with."
Band: "I know what you mean. No . . .
I'm sure you're not exaggerating. My
group didn't get the news until the last
night, and even though they were ex-
hausted, all of them were sure that was the
best performance they had given. It makes
sense, too. I listened in on their time of
prayer. They were asking God to help them
think of Him the whole time and to help
them do their very best-for Daynef'
Chorale: "Would you guys do it over
again if they asked you to drive next year?"
Choir: "Sure. I had more of a vacation
than the kids did! Which reminds me of
something else I couldn't figure out. Even
though the kids had a good time, how does
the school manage to get so many of them
to give up their only spring break?"
Chorale: "Didn't they tell you? I heard
them talking about some sort of a strict
demerit system. I think that they get . . .
what was it? Oh yeah-"minutes" if they
Band: "No-that's not why. The kids
aren't required to go, it's important to
them for another reason."
Choir: "What's that?"
Band: "Didn't you listen to their
Choir: "Yeah, but a person can take only
so much of that bicentennial-"
Band: "That wasn't their main point. I
know your program was differeht than ours,
but I'll bet you anything I know one part
that was the same. Each of the groups were
if with X
concerned about telling people what God
did through Jesus 'Christ so people could
respond by believing. Then people could be
sure they'd get to go to heaven, just like
Dayne Anderson was sure."
Choir: "Boy-it looks like they really got
to you! "
Band: "No-they didn't. God did."
by Sharon Johnson
A lou' truck works at lvling the end of the bus off the
curb of a church parking lot in Hayward. California.
Mike George, Dennis Smith and Terry Cross listen to
bumfs bus driver. Larry McGaba, play the guitar. Larry
accepted the Lora' during the tour. paul peabody
To be what He
want me to be
Miss Becky Manley, who workx with lnler-Varsily Chris-
lian Fellowslailll on several rollege campuses. talks abou!
enzngelislic Bible studies, She emphaxizea' "building
bridges as jesus did" in seeking to really rommunicate
with nan-Chrixtianx. Becky shared many personal experi-
Becky Bates, Becky W'ugner and Lori Collins relax and
rap during zz break al the retreat.
f x'-U" -.4 -I
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Gloria Hegge serves the ball during a volleyball game retreat was held, In the baekgrounal girls wait their
in the gymrmsium at Trout Creek Bible Camp, where the turn to jump on the tranzpoline.
Nerelle Kurkurk. Patricia May and Kathy Baskin display
ll jliefe of artwork they marie at the YV. F. retreat. As par!
of the schedule the firxt evening. the women were to make
something to symbolize what God had been doing in their
l!"'ome11 discuss how God might wan! lo use their hohhies
arm' talent: in future ministries.
EJ Us feiiiiwfas
EFS-QHU ms Dm
Mark Bailey, speaker for the M.F, retreat, demonstrates
a magir trick with Erirk Torkelson. Bailey, bead of the
rollege department at Gresham Conservative Baptist
Church, gave one session on the glory of God and another
one on God's kingdom and redemptive programs.
Men walch the "magic" slzow. besides, Bailey, Prof. Bill
Muir and Prof. David Needham also spake at the retreat.
Tim Killgore and Les Wirzxlouf help flean up after the
Face The Ncuhem
WW Dr Cairns
One thing is certain: no one could call Dr.
Earle Cairns a "holy-huddler" or an
"ostrich-necked Christian"-that is, one
with his head in the sand. He knows what's
going on in the world and faces it head on.
"I never realized before how we should
get involved with what's going on in
society," student Monelle Allen com-
mented, "-not just hang around the house
and wait for the Lord to come back."
Dr. Cairns, chairman of the department
of history and political science at Wheaton
College, spoke for spring lecturehip week,
titling his series of chapel messages, "The
American Religious Legacy-Past and
Present." He also gave two lectures for
evening school students and held two
special sessions during the day for those in-
terested. His wife, a Ph.D. who has worked
as a professional chemist, accompanied
him to Multnomah and during the week
gave a lecture open to all students on home
Dressed conservatively in a black coat,
white shirt and narrow tie, Cairns spoke on
Monday about the religious differences
between each of the early colonies, and
Tuesday, about the changes down through
history in the relationship between church
and state. However, Multnomah students
seemed to be especially impressed by his
Wednesday lecture, "Duty of Saints in
In his easy-going, down-to-earth way, Dr.
Cairns related how a solely Christian
minority caused the freeing of hundreds of
thousands of slaves in 1815 by presenting a
petition at the Congress of Vienna and by
providing money to accommodate those
owners who gave up their slaves. Peaceful
means on the part of Christians, he said,
were also instrumental in abolishing
slavery in early America.
He explained how some Christians of the
past set up monasteries and withdrew from
society, while others went all out for
politics and social reform and tried to
change society by solely humanistic means.
Dr. Cairns advocated neither of the two ex-
tremes but explained that while the
Christian's priority is to be spreading the
gospel, there is also much he can do to get
involved with society and to show his con-
He suggested practical things such as C13
reading "United Evangelical Action," a
publication which tells what is going on in
Washington and what a Christian can dog
C25 involving oneself in petitioning the
government for those issues about which he
is concerned, 135 getting involved in social
action groups, and C43 infiltrating govern-
ment offices. He also stressed, however,
the most effective and important way of
helping society-perseverant prayer.
"I realized," Monelle said, "that
sometimes we Christians don't even know
the issues well enough to rationally discuss
them with someone-let alone get involved
in doing something about it. We just glibly
spout off pat answers and think that just
'cuz we're Christians, we are really smart
and donit need to know anything else. That's
On Thursday, Cairns spoke on "Dynamic
Christianity through Revival" and on Fri-
day, "Doctrinal Purity in Unity."
Thursday's lecture included an explana-
tion of the patterns and trends of past
widespread revivals. "It's been a long
time," he said, "since there was a
widespread awakening in the world-a
longer dry period than any other time in
history. There have been recent revivals
here and there-such as in various parts of
Africa and in Indonesia-but none as
widespread as in the past. Will there be
another universal awakening or is it too
close to the coming of Christ? Perhaps
there will be just local or regional
He closed with the question, "What part
does God want you to have in a revival in
One thing was clear in our minds: such a
revival would not come about by our
withdrawing to a monastery or by our stick-
ing our heads in the sand of our safe Chris-
by Gloria Hegge
Linda Ballufeg practices ber par! as Queen Isabella of
Spain while Ann Rice plays her flute in the background.
Gary Drerbsel and Howie Smith avted as maslers of
c'eremol1ies for the efxelling.
jobn Legas as George Wfashington describes t
flag he wants Betsy Ross Uulia Maclaacekj to
Gordon Goerlzen makes a white wig for George Wfash-
ington fjolnn Legasj
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Saturday, August 28
Dear Mom and Dad,
. . . Remember how I told you about that
real big formal banquet we have every
year, the Junior!Senior Banquet? Well, it
won't be held until April, but already
they've appointed co-chairmen to work on it
CGary Augustine and Pam Grahamb. Can
you believe it-less than a week since we've
been here and already they're drafting peo-
ple . . .
Tuesday, September 2
. . . Guess what? Remember that banquet
I was telling you about? Well, you should
hear the neat idea some of the guys came up
with. You know how this year is the
bicentennial? Well, we're going to have a
multi-media presentation on how
Christianity has affected our nation. It
will depict people who played major roles
in shaping our country's Christian heritage.
The way they described it, it ought to be
pretty good . . .
Wednesday, September 24
. . . Well, it was just a matter of time. I
should have known. I mean, how can you
have a multi-media presentation without
people to write a script? Gary asked me if
our Jrn. 201 class could help with the
writing. Like a dummy, I said, "Sure!"
Never volunteer others for a project.
They almost crucified me! So, I went to
Gary to take back my "sure", I got the
others off the hook, but somehow I
"managed" to remain on the committee.
Oh well, after all, I did want to help in some
way. And it probably won't take up too
much time. I mean, with the banquet a
whole six months away . . .
Wednesday, October 22
. . . We had a class meeting last night.
Gary Augustine filled in everyone about the
Junior!Senior Banquet plans. Committee
chairmen were officially appointed and
sign-up sheets were filled out. Gary's a
regular F.D.R. He's even got committees
for the committees!
I think it's neat how they're trying to get
everyone involved. I figured I should do my
part. So I signed up Chuckie. Wait'll she
Thursday, October 30
. . . Oh yeah, remember when I told you
about the entertainment we have lined up? I
think you might have misunderstood me.
NO-we aren't doing a baby skit. When I
said "strollers", I was talking about two
gals who will walk for strolll around the
floor as they play their accordians and sing.
It's really neat how we happened to hear
about them. They're both Christians and
are employed as entertainers at a
restaurant here in town. It's a good thing
we've asked them far in advance so they
can plan for it . . .
Tuesday, November 25
. . . S.O.S. PRAY! It's taking us hours and
hours of research for the banquet script.
Fred Long and Gary Augustine are going to
write the actual script. I'm just one of the
people helping in the research end of it. But
that's plenty to keep me busy.
The really frustrating part is that I'm not
finding much information. The others are
having the same problem. It seems like we
have to seive through whole volumes just to
scrape up a paragraph of relevant info. And
to top it off, I've got assignments due, plus
finals just around the corner . . .
"The Sonday Singers", ll group from Hinson Memorial
Baptixt Church provide entertainment at the banquet.
Sunday, November 30
. . . Boy, I'm sure glad I'm not in Shirley
Brown's shoes. She's got a lot of respon-
sibility as our class treasurer. I learned a
lot just by talking to her today. I never knew
banquets were so expensive!
But it's exciting to see how God has used
our financial limitations to prompt us to
"creativity". When Fred Harris fthe site
chairmanb told our class cabinet how ex-
pensive it is to rent a room just for the
reception, Mr. Needham four class ad-
visory came up with a super good idea. He
suggested that we hold the reception in the
faculty members' homes . . .
Tuesday, December 9
. . . Guess what? We're having a Junior
guy and gal at each faculty members house
to act as the host and hostess for the recep-
tion. I talked to Marion Snyder today Cshe
and Nevelle Kuckuck are the reception co-
chairmenb, and it looks like I'll be one of the
Boy, I hope I'll get invited to the banquet
Monday, January 5
. . . Good news! !! You can stop praying -
I'm going to the banquet! . . .
john Legas, Slmron Liitleton. Melody Gorbet and Smit
Hamlin relax at lbe receplion at Prof. john Lawrencek
home before the banquet.
Thursday, January 15
. . . Things are really shaping up for the
banquet. The chosen site has been con-
firmed. It's going to be held at the Uni-
versity of Portland.
We're trying to get the "Sonday Singers"
ffrom Hinsonl to perform as a part of our
entertainment. You might pray about that.
Chuckie's assisting Nadine Olberg on
decorations. They've got some creative
ideas to work with. The tables will each
seat eight people with five tables in a group.
Each group of tables will be arranged
around a hub to make them look like stars
Wednesday, February 11
. . . Well-God did it again. I hear that
there were some minor personality clashes
causing problems, but they all seem to have
been ironed out. In fact, some of the people
involved have found that they do like each
other after all! . . .
Tuesday, February 17
. . . I'm beginning to feel that we struck
out as far as timing for the banquet goes.
Mr. Groenlund is giving some talks on ma-
jor revivals in our country's history. I hope
he doesn't steal all our thunder . . .
l l Ill
Sunday, February 22
. . . I wish you could have heard the "I
Love America" concert. It was terrific!
The only thing is, I'm afraid that everyone
is getting their fill of bicentennial
patriotism. Our plans sounded so fresh and
original-last summer . . ,
Saturday, February 28
. . . We just got another bombshell
dropped on our banquet plans, and boy is it a
biggee. The Peters sisters who were going
to perform both had to back out. Gary's
somehow gotten stuck with working out
other arrangements. KI don't envy him.J A
while back, just one of them had to back
out. It's kind of a long, complicated story,
but it boils down to this-we've got to come
up with some entertainment pronto . . .
Thursday, March 4
. . . God is good! I can't take time to ex-
plain it all right now, but the Lord worked
things out so that both of the Peters sisters
can perform after all. Just one of them will
play and the other sing, or else both of them
will sing. I think it has something to do with
the fact that one of them will be eight
months pregnant by banquet time . . .
Rob Cultrm and jan Pexznecker talk with a friend at the
Tuesday, March 9
. . . It seems we're again the victims of
unforeseen circumstances. Our publicity
chairman, Randy Brown, gets to go to
Europe with the team. Of course we're real-
ly happy for him, but I can see that our
publicity won't be as extensive as we had
Speaking of Randy, Randy Armstrong is
in charge of our dinner program . . .
Tuesday, March 30
. . . What a week! My roommate and Joe
Bush are the people in charge of banquet
tickets. fNo-I didn't get her into that. She
did that one all by herself.J
My poor roomie. She's been going to bed
even later than me. And this morning when
I woke up, she was still sitting at her desk.
She hadn't gone to bed! I asked her how it
was going, and she just mumbled something
about not having the gift of organization . . .
Friday, April 2
. . . Wow! It's neat to see what people are
going to the banquet together. I think there's
less pressure than there was last year. I'm
glad that lots of the guys feel comfortable
bringing "a sister" to the banquet . . .
P.S.-You might pray that I come up with
money for a formal in time for the banquet
next week . . .
Ten' McKenna, Pam Pitts listen to a singing group from
Hinton Memorial Baptist Church.
Cliff Horr sing: "Morning and Evening", a folk song he
wrote about quiet time with God.
Diane Rodkey and
Larry Gudbauglz enler the building ai University of Por!-
laurl where the junior-,verlior banquet was held.
Ray Dimirm. his wife Nelma, DD Mitchell and Doug
Hrzrvey leave the builrling after the multi-media presen-
Monday, April 5
. . . Thanks for the money for a formal
Another crisis! Tomorrow's the last day
to buy tickets and we need a more. equal
balance between the number of seniors and
the juniors and grads who will attend. You
see, seniors don't have to pay. So, if we
don't get enough "non-seniors" attending,
we'll lose money. It's not that we're out for
profit. This isn't a money-making benefit.
But we would like to 'break even or at least
stay out of the hole . . .
Friday, April 9
. . . Tomorrow's the big night! According
to the special presentation chairmen fDoug
Steward, Steve MacLurg, and Randy
Armstrong! we're all set to go . . .
Sunday, April 11
. . . Last night was our banquet. It was so
neat! But Iiwouldn't have appreciated it
half as much if I hadn't been involved
behind the scenes.
Speaking of involvement behind the
scenes, because of my involvement, I was
one of the few people who knew that the
entertainment didn't come off exactly as
planned. For some reason, the Peters Sis-
ters didn't show up. QI can't understand
why. They are both pretty dependable!
But the Lord really undertook. Only a
x ' 1:
very few people knew that they were
scheduled to perform, so their absence
didn't hurt us. Yet, it's too bad they didn't
make it. Everyone would have loved 'em.
I wish you could have heard the Sonday
Singers. Brian Gerards, a former MSB
music teacher who is now Hinson's music
director, organized the group. At least half
of them were former Multnomah students.
Gordon Goertzen and Irvin Wood put on
a two-man patriotic skit. What a riot!
Our multi-media presentation was super.
It really looked professional. Following the
slide show, we had one more surprise.
You should have seen the seniors when
they saw their baby pictures hanging up!
Well, I better close for now. It might be a
while before you hear from me again. With
the banquet over, I won't know what to
T . , 1
. 5 -
, 5 7
il' il' ananas you wanl
lhen you wani
ihe following noies are jusi ihree of lhe
many "in+eres+ing" excuses received
by Mullnomah ieachersz
Please excuse Rossie from class
yesierday. He was iired and needed a
nappy. He's a growing boy and needs
his resl. Whenever he gels lired in
class, please lei him go and lay down
wilh ihe iowel I seni along wiih him.
Thanks so much.
Johnny was abseni Tuesday ihrough
Thursday U4-161 due io a phenomenal
infecluous disease. Invesiigaiors are
researching iis sympioms and effecls.
and will repori laler ihe nalure and
name of ii. In ihe meaniime, please
accepi him back inlo socieiy. He has
been innoculaled lo prevenl lurlher
spreading of humongous infections. Il'
his skin begins io ripple and bones
proirude. give him a shoi of penicillin
Ve Vani Your Blood Day
Name-Tom Kinnier i
Daie-April 5. 1976
Class missed-Bib. 302
Reason for absence-I was walking in
ihe park one day, in lhe merry monlh
oi' May, when a vampire aflacked me
and sucked a pini of blood, lhen sal
me down and gave me some cookies
Nicesl vampire I ever mei.
The worth of your participation in this life-
saving program can only be measured by
the eternal gratitude of the recipient whose
life you may have saved.
Chuckie Margolis surrendered in dig-
niig as ihe Iasi of iive "fugiiives" cap-
iured bg ihe MSB junior class.
Shirleg Brown, Gordon Goerizen,
Fred Harris. Cherie Sires, and Chuckie
disguised ihemselves for a junior class
manhuni ai Poriland Airpori. Chuckie
was ihe Iasi one discovered, eluding
her classmaies For a record iime of 29
minuies 46 seconds.
A flown promotes srhool spirit by selling "spirit billions". Tim Snvdef
The five juniors who disguised themselves for the junior
class "mar1hur1t" were: ffrom leftj Pat johnson, Cheryl
Sires, Fred Harris. Gordon Goertzen and Shirley Brown.
U55 smarty imagery
The class of 1976 had only three short
years to bulld rts stockplle of Multnomah
memorles Now lts members have
But the memorles of those years and of
the class 1tself w1ll never be forgotten They
w1ll l1nger w1th1n class members
themselves wxthm students who came ln
contact Wlth the class and Wlthlll the boun
darles of Multnomah School of the Blble s
The class w1ll be remembered flrst of all
as a responslve clss RESPONSIVE sald
semor class advlser B111 Muir to learnmg
ln the classroom responslve to assummg
responslbllxty responslve to forming
The class wlll also be remembered as a
productlve class The class members were
productlve smce the very start but they
really got gomg as they worked on plans for
the Jumor semor banquet during thelr
Junlor year After months of workmg on
Saturdays holdmg feverxsh meetlngs ln B 3
and practlcmg for the play P1lgr1m s
Progress the class turned out one of the
most outstandmg banquets Multnomah has
The class members went on bemg produc
t1ve durmg thelr semor year Class offlcers
mcluded John Legas pres1dent Steve
Mlller v1ce president Deirdre Mltchell
secretary and Nancy Call treasurer They
devlsed a umque ldea of lntervlewlng every
semor and postlng the ll'lteI'VleWS 1n John
Mltchell Hall along wlth each semor s plc
gH dB1lg dPmBl1
Fxrst semester the class put on a roller
skatmg party a bowlmg party that led to
Mom Needham s house the game Call
your bluff and a tlme of smgmg at the
Mulr s house Lets Make a Deal e
BIG productlon of the year and the
Second semester productlons mcluded an
overnlght retreat at Kah nee ta Warm
Sprlngs an evenmg of 1ce skatlng tafter
Wh1Ch sen1ors were treated at Farrell s by
v1s1t1ng mlsslonary Wally De Smetj and
the semor banquet 1n the A Frame whlch
mcluded a melodrama of the hlstory of the
Fmally the class wlll be remembered as
both a fun class and a serlous mlnded class
The llves of many class members Prof
B111 Mulr went on were marked by
splrltual growth and maturity Each
productlon and act1v1ty meant a tlme of
workmg together of gettmg to know each
other through the good and the bad of lear
nmg from each other s dlfferences and of
fmdmg acceptance wxth each other Over
the three years of study llves were com
pletely changed around rough edges were
rounded off and personalltles were
developed m a beautiful way
The class of 1976 has gone But 1ts
memorles wlll never be forgotten
by Glorla Hegge
t til: y bnq
Seniors play games in lhe basement of their adviser
Mr. Bill Muirls home. fForegro1ma'j Roh Cullon and
Cinrly Ring. fBdf'kg7'0llll!1'j Kathy Srbubert, Gary Parker,
Pam Ball and Linda Ballweg.
ks x - " '1
.as MA. ak-
Larry Gadbaugh reads a passage of Scripture at the
missionary banquet in the gymnasium.
Five llloys to Spell:
You would think the grads would be the
most dignified, mature and studious group
on campus. All of us "younger kids" were
kind of watching them to see how "mature
college graduates" really acted. Well,
things weren't exactly what we expected
them to be.
Some people called them downright
crazy. It didn't seem to matter where they
were-at basketball games, at dinner, at
school functions, walking outside on cam-
pus-they always seemed to hang around
together and whenever the subject of the
grad class would happen to come up, they
would immediately start cheering spon-
taneously. They had an incredible "royal
rooter," Les Winslow, who helped promote
spirit at basketball games, and everywhere
else, and it was the grads, believe it or not,
who fought the hardest for the spirit bunny.
Grad class njficerx sing around the pian
The 80-member grad class was headed up
by John Tiffin, class president, Wes
Reimer, vice president, Karla Paul,
treasurer, Terry Ford, secretaryg and Lin-
da Kempel and Don Mortenson, social
They were absolutely determined to raise
enough money to have a long retreat at the
end of the year so they came up with
everything under the sun to help raise those
funds. They sponsored a Christmas dinner
in the dining room at which they waited on
tables fexpected plenty of tipsl, and provid-
ed entertainment - including a kazoo band,
strolling carollers and a story called the
"Christmas Star" read by Wes Reimer.
They had car washes, sold "spirit patches,"
made cookies to sell every Tuesday and
Thursday to students, sold picture of the
grad class Conly grads bought theml made
rmko Imb, and Nelle ana' Don Fisher enjoy refresh
ments at Dr. Mite' e '.v.
stationery, sponsored a talent show, and put
on a logging contest. And of course, before
each function they had to put on plenty of
skits to make sure it was well advertised.
The grads however called it "spirit"
They started out with a trip to Astoria on
the Oregon coast to help the class members
get to know each other. Right from the start
they all realized they would only be
together for one short year and for many of
them it was the last year of their formal
schooling and so they seemed to unanimous-
ly decide to make the most of it.
Another function of the class to promote
class spirit was a snow trip to Mt. Hood.
Some went downhill or cross-country ski-
ing, or inner-tubing, taking occasional
breaks in the lodge to get warmed up.
Others went into the lodge and just stayed
there-the real outdoor type.
sing Qetermined Spirited
Another time, they had the privilege of
spending an evening at the home of Dr.
Mitchell and his wife, Mary, where the
grads tasted Mrs. Mitchell's pecan rolls and
enjoyed their fellowship.
One of the things that many grads thought
would stay in their memories longest was
the Thursday morning prayer breakfast
where they had many times of sharing, and
saw many prayers answered.
One grad suggested that the reason the
grads had so much unity and liveliness was
because when they were in high school, kids
had much more school spirit than do kids in
public schools today.
But whatever the reason we found out
that the truth was that no class had more
life, more mischief, more spirit, more
downright craziness than the Multnomah
grad class of 1976. by Gloria Hegge
Dr. john Milcbell works in the kitvben in preparation
b Cl y d magazines in the journalism building.
Grad Larry Kroon brings his wife to a grad class fund
A -- - - - , 2 I.- : z - -
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TH V HBE Fl EHHIN IIN
By now everyone has heard that Dr.
Mitchell, Dr. Sutcliffe, Dr. Aldrich and
several others founded Multnomah School
of the Bible in 1936, but what most people
don't realize is that the "kids," the early
students, had just as big a part in making
the school what it is today. Here is what
some of the early alumni remember about
those first years.
Located at what is now the Lloyd Center
parking lot, the old Multnomah campus was
a conglomerate of stately mansions, a stone
castle, a mortuary, plain houses and a little
square brick building.
The epitome of dilapidated old house-
dormitories was the men's dorm, the
"Shamble Shack." Like most of the other
dorms, it was a creaky two-story board
building abounding with rooms. The stone
castle, old Sutcliffe hall, was used for of-
fices, much as new Sutcliffe is used today.
The mortuary was used for classrooms
upstairs. When the warm weather hit, the
upstairs turned into an oven, and parboiled
students conked out en masse. At
Halloween, the seniors fnice guys that they
have always been! had great fun making up
stories for the benefit of the bewildered
freshmen, about the embalming fluid
forgotten in the basement.
A tiny brick building on campus called the
"Matchbox" served as a soda fountain for
students. Many of them labored under the
misconception that the name referred to its
size, but actually Dr. Aldrich named it that
because so many couples got "matched up"
The school had been born in the year 1936.
On Valentines Day of that year, a small
group of men had met in the home of Emily
Neil at the call of Rev. Jack Mitchell.
Concerned about the evangelization of the
Northwest, Dr. Mitchell had been teaching
Bible classes in Portland and several other
Northwest cities, along with Simon E.
Forsberg and Dr. Aldrich. Six young men
had requested that Dr. Mitchell train them
in his Bible teaching methods.
At the Valentines Day meeting, Dr.
Mitchell shared his burden to start a Bible
school for the furthering of the work of
evangelizing the Northwest. Dr. Mitchell
asked if Dr. B. B. Sutcliffe would take the
responsibilities for the school. As he con-
tinued to share his vision, the others began
to recognize the leading of God in the
matter and formal planning began.
On October 5, 1936, Multnomah School of
the Bible began in the former mortuary.
The Board of Trustees consisted of Dr.
Sutcliffe, president, Dr. Mitchell, vice-
presidentg Dr. Aldrich, registrar, and Rev.
Forsberg, dean. The four men also did the
W n student: listen to a lecture during one of tbe
oon affer the move to the present campnx.
St d is from one of the early classes sing Chrisnnas
I in rlownlown Portland.
teaching at the school, along with Misses
Josephine Neil and Doris Coffin. The stu-
dent body consisted of 29 full-time and 10
The only fee that first year was registra-
tion: S10 per year. The biggest cost was
room and board, originally on an individual
basis in neighboring homes. Most of the
boarders earned their room and sometimes
their board by doing house or yard work.
Money came in small quantities for the
early studentsg financial aid was a thing of
the future. Although the costs grew from
year to year, the administration devised a
method to curb them somewhat. Every
week all students worked from four to five
hours for the school without pay, so the
school would not have to hire extra staff.
They did all the jobs students do today as
campus employment, such as waitressing,
secretarial, kitchen, and maintenance.
Dorm life hasn't changed much: R.A.'s
tcalled dorm repsl, roommates, and gossip
in the girl's dorms probably will never
change. Guys had roommates and they
probably gossipped, but they didn't have
proctors. A few rules have changed though,
especially for the girls.
One particular girl did not approve of the
10:30 lights out rule in her dorm. She waited
until all were nestled snug in their beds,
then crawled out the window and headed for
a burger joint. She did it so often that other
girls often placed their orders with her for a
midnight special delivery snack.
Would you believe MSB sanctioned a co-
ed dorm at the old campus? Mrs.
Steiglemeirs boarding house hosted MSB
girls on the fourth floor and Oregon Dental
school men on the third. The girls were not
allowed to stop on the guy's floor on their
way upstairs and could not even talk to their
Early Multnomah xtzrdentx put on a skit :luring missionary
.S't1m'ents have a social in the dining room of the tben-
third floor neighbors. This posed an in-
teresting problem, since nobody told the
boys why the MSB girls gave them the cold
shoulder. They went on trying to be nice.
One day some poor maid and dental student
received the wrath of Mrs. Steiglemeir
because she had asked him to help her carry
a trunk downstairs. Some guys just can't
win for losing.
A large gong sounded the start of all
meals in the main dining hall. The kids
there ate family style, with assigned
seating by lot for the evening meal.
The food during the early years pleased
almost everyone, except when fried liver
was on the menu, which is understandable
to non-liver lovers.
Even with the smaller housing, diseases
still traveled quickly through the student
body. In 1940 school had to close early for
Christmas vacation because the flu
epidemic had reached the point where the
school nurse, Miss Unruh Cpronounced
Unrool could not handle it. She later receiv-
ed a special tribute for the 24 hour vigil she
kept during the flu season.
For the society of that day, MSB followed
a middle-of the road policy of social
regulations. Students could not date their
first year fa common policy of all Christian
schools of the timel, nor could they marry
during their three year course of studies.
The school was not "down" on guy-girl
relationships, but wanted to make sure the
priorities kept themselves in right align-
Of course there's an exception to every
rule. Jim and Artis Worthington married
with full faculty approval in their junior
year. It seems Jim's grades took a turn for
the better when he started dating Artis and
the school just couldn't argue with success.
The dean's department looked like a bus
stop by the end of each week, with a long
queue of girls waiting to get in to see the
dean. Each girl had to give the details of
every proposed date and get it okayed
before she could accept.
Prewar dates usually began and ended
with a walk. Most kids were too poor to af-
ford a car and no one minded too much
because everyone else walked too. The few
cars that were owned by the more affluent
were such rattletraps that it was a good
idea to take out a life insurance policy
before climbing into one. Walking was a lot
Where was the "out" that they went to?
Sometimes in the first few years, it was a
drugstore-soda fountain 6 blocks away. That
was the closest, Then downtown there was
Youth for Christ meetings, restaurants, and
concerts seasoned with a lot of fresh air and
maybe rain. Yes, they even walked down-
In 1942, a major portion of the guys were
drafted, which didn't do much for Mult-
nomah's social life or its enrollment. The
annual was discontinued for lack of funds
during the war years, so there is no record
of school functions.
After the war, everything perked up
again. The G.I.'s were back, most of them
looking for wives, so dating began again full
swing. Cars and busses were more
available so dates had a little more comfort
and a little more variety. Of course dances
and movies were always listed taboo.
The relationships between the sexes were
not as candid as they are today, the alum-
nae agree. Notes and gifts between friends
of the opposite sex were unheard of and
three dates meant you were probably
engaged in everyone else's mind. tSome of
today's students might say that hasn't
changedl The social pressure pushed
marriage. The only other option most
women considered was the mission field.
Many MSB girls took that option.
Dress length wasn't a problem in the ear-
ly yearsg the popular style dictated well
below the knees, but pants presented more
of a problem. In the last years on the old
campus, girls secretly slipped on their ped-
dle pushers and jeans Crolled up of coursel,
covered them up with long coats and sneak-
ed off campus. One day a couple of pant-
clad females without the blessings of long
coat camouflage, exited campus around
behind the buildings and went to a little
grocery store, only to be trapped behind a
display counter by James Braga. They smil-
ed a lot and tried to look unsuspicious, but
they were never quite sure if he realized
why they remained frozen to their places
the whole time he was there. He apparently
did not report it, since they were not ap-
Church had its own brand of dress for
girls. They all had to wear hats according to
school mandate and no Sunday outfit was
complete without gloves.
For the guys, hair length was not an issue,
because their ears were not in the slightest
danger of even being tickled by the
hairstyles of the day.
Makeup, however proved to be a point of
real division in the MSB body, especially
during the last years as it gained some
acceptance. Makeup was not generally
accepted in Christian circles prior to this
time. Arriving at a "spiritual" Bible school
like Multnomah, they were shocked to find
some girls putting on lipstick and others
fgaspl even more than that. California girls
especially had no qualms about the
ws Multrzonzulfx first slzldent hozly Toduyk .vtudenls sing in chapel.
la I I D h ll
y th t e xcaoo are r. john Mitt e
tj Dr. lVillard Aldrich ffronl row, 2nd
j M H len Carlson Mth rouffrom front. 4th
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fivifm efer ,r row rom ron,
spirituality of looking more beautiful with a
little help from Maybelline. Other students
wondered how God could ever use someone
with "paint on her face."
Christian service has always been re-
quired at MSB. The kids really went to work
with enthusiasm. Consider these figures
Tracts distributed ............ 32,244
ta whole week devoted
to tract distribution!
Bibles distributed ............. 1,099
Persons witnessed to .......... 2,354
Conversions ...,............. 225
Backsliders restored ......... 66
The student body only had 143 students
too. During 1941, they conducted 317 Bible
classes, 244 chi1dren's classes, 933 Sunday
School classes, 318 church services, 71 open
air meetings as well as various other types
In fact, a lot of present MSB customs
originated at the old campus. There was the
daily male ter, maill call, after dinner
devotions, "campuses" ibut only three in-
fractions were necessary to get onel, sign-
ing in and out, skit night, and Multnomah
Falls trips. They even had school housing on
Pacific Street ibut in the 600 block insteadl.
Many special events had their start there
too: parents' weekend Ccalled open housel,
Missionary Conference, days of prayer and
praise, new student reception, and of
course, chapel. Only a few traditions have
been discontinued: early morning prayer
meetings, campus cleanup day, and mis-
Despite all the Christian service and
other spiritual emphasis at Multnomah,
pranks abounded during the early years.
One of them went as follows: The girls who
had late jobs could come in and turn on the
lights after 10:30 p.m. "lights out" but of
course they had to be quiet. One girl's
friends hooked up the vacuum cleaner to
her light switch. When she flipped on her
light late that evening, the vacuum in the
closet let out a bellowing howl. So did the
Nicknames made you really "in" in the
post war years. Some of the lady-like
epithets for girls were "Alleycat, Fido,
Monty, Mousie, Fish-eyes, Bug, Scrib, and
The new campus, purchased in 1952,
provided much hard work for the students
of that year. They tackled the work days
with gusto, scraping paint and scrubbing
walls "as unto the Lord." They completed
John Mitchell Hall first, joining two
separate buildings to form the new struc-
ture. Everyone pitched in, even some of the
faculty. Miss Carlson, then a C.E. teacher,
tried out the fire escape chutes in the new
Sutcliffe Hall and landed bottom side up in
front of some school executives who were
One by one the new buildings were filled
and ready for operation. The present print
shop served as a library, the post office
building was the choir room, Sutcliffe dorm
Cupstairsl was prepared for the men and
what is now the men's dorm was readied for
The move in 1952 marked the end of an
era, but not the end of Multnomah. The god-
ly lives of those early "pioneer" students
and their dedication to the Word of God
brought most of us to Multnomah. They
started out as college kids just about like
us. Our heritage: not stuffy "golden oldies"
but "for-real people" used by God.
by Debbie Fleetwood
Carl Thompson Bill Frost and Ervin Wfood participate rn the cha
john Smith tries his
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Dirk Steward and Doug Harvey compele for the senior
rlass in "double-bucking ".
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Kim Kimberling competes for the senior rlasx at lhe grad- A
class'-sponsored logging contest, April 3, 1976.
Q Q P .
THE GIFTS OF SCHOOL SPIRIT
Now, concerning spectator gifts, brothers and sisters, I would not want you to be ig-
norant. There are varieties of spectator gifts, but they all stem from the same school
spirit. There are varieties of spectator ministries, but the same team is cheered for. There
are varieties of effects, but it is the same ball club that inspires all spectators in all things.
To each one is given the manifestation of school spirit for the common good.
For to one is given the gift of jumping. Jumpers usually sit in the lower portions of the
bleachers. Whenever the cheerleaders see the need for united effort in a team cheer, they
block the view of the jumpers during a crucial moment. The jumpers then stand and do
their thing, causing those behind them to rise, which in turn sparks a chain-reaction.
Quicker than you can say "sitdownsowecansee", every spectator is on his feet.
While the crowd stands, the little folk and the old folk are at a disadvantage for they
don't know what is going on. That's where the gift of yelling comes in. Yellers are
strategically spread out so that every spectator is within an earshot of a yeller. People who
miss a play, miss a call, or misunderstand the whole game take their cues from the
yellers. The yellers have a vital ministry to handicapped spectators, that is, provided that
the spectator has the vocal fortitude to follow the cue.
Some would-be yellers just can't cut the grade. Upon them, school spirit has bestowed
the gift of whistling. Cheering without whistlers is like boiling water without a tea kettle.
Sure, it can be done, but how would one know when the teatml is hot? Everyone benefits
from the whistlers whether they want to or not, but there is a segment of spectators who
fail to respond to the whistlers' signals. The sighers, as they are called, allow nothing to
distract their concentration, including the whistlers' shrill signals.
Sighers possess a much coveted gift. They compose a unique female faction within the
crowd. Sitting in a cluster in the lower portions of the bleachers, but up high enough to pre-
vent their view from being obstructed, each sigher, if she is a good one, never lets her man
out of her sight. In fact, whenever the scorekeeper fails to see who made a field goal, his
assistant simply turns around to see which sigher's face is shining like a bright red beacon
light. Acting as an interpreter, he determines which player a particular sigher beams for.
Then he relates the information to the scorekeeper. It is one and the same school spirit that
is responsible for sighing and all other gifts, distributing them to each one individually as
Now, if a yeller said, "I want to be a jumper," how could the spectators get any noise.
And the jumpers cannot say, "I want to be a Whistler," for then the spectators would get no
exercise. But the spectators are so arranged that they need each other. If one suffers, all
suffer with him. If one is honored, all rejoice with him.
Let every spectator desire earnestly his spectator gift. Each member having deter-
mined his own gift, let each one use his gift to the edification of the team. The grace of our
Lord Jesus Christ be with you all.-AMEN.
by Sharon Johnson
Umversxty of Alaska
Umverslty of Alaska
Western Baptxst Bible College
Puget Sound College of Bible
Western Baptlst Bxble College
Columbia Chrlstlan College
Mt Hood Commumty College
Portland Commumty College
Portland State Umversnty
Umverslty of Portland
Portland State Umverslty
Chemeketa Commumty College
Mt Hood Commumty College
Judson Baptist 15X 5 6 1
Portland State 15! 9 15 5
Columb1aChr1st1an 15 3 15! 7
Northwest Chrxstlan College 131 9 l6! 8
Northwest College 4!15 8f15
" ,............ .,.......... 7 5 95
' .......................... 85 83
' .......................... 61 80
' ' .................... 55 71
' ' .................... 88 63
' " ..................... 54 72
' ' ............ 62 83
" ..................... 83 69
' ........................... 64 80
' ..................... 64 62
' ............. 72 70
' ........................... 57 68
' ' ............ 69 67
Northwest Christian ,.................... 65 80
' " ..................... 73 67
' ..................... 67 58
' " ..................... 71 81
" ..................... 60 54
. ' ............. 7 2
-' 4 6
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D. ............ X I
Multnomah's soccer team surprised the
league, the school and themselves this year
when they overcame a mid-season slump
and went on to win the Pacific Northwest
College Conference League championship.
A season of sweat, pain and suffering boil-
ed down to the last game for the Multnomah
Ambassadors as they faced Northwest
College in a do-or-die effort to claim first
A large crowd of screaming spectators
witnessed a rough, defensive battle that
consumed half of the game and created a 0-0
deadlock at halftime. This style of play was
broken only once-but once was
enough-when, five minutes into the second
half, MSB forward Jay Harms streaked
past two Northwest fullbacks and bulleted
the ball into the net. Harm's spurt of
enthusiasm proved to be sufficient as MSB
goalie Mike Paeth and his defensive gang
shut out the quick Northwest team for a 1-0
Multnomah Coach Dale Harada had just
two things on his mind: "We deserved it.
And we needed a break."
Al Dobra blocks an opponent.
jolm Vredevelt tries to block opposing goalie.
The "break" referred to the history of
Multnomah's soccer program. In its first
two seasons of existence, this new branch of
MSB athletics accumulated no wins.
Besides losing a few season ticket buyers,
the new program was quickly losing its in-
itial zeal. The team decided on a small
change of pace. "Our third season we won
the league championship," Harada said,
"but because of the previous two seasons, a
lot of the players and a few fans thought it
was just luck. This year we proved we could
At mid-season the team hardly seemed a
candidate for the championship. With a dis-
couraging record and a squad narrowed by
injuries to twelve active players, the team's
attitude slipped a bit, Harada said. Despite
Portland's monsoon season the players kept
coming out for practice and, according to
Harada, "It paid off."
The team finished with a conference
record of 5-1 and an over-all record of 9-5-1.
Award winners, elected by the players,
are Mike Paeth, Most Valuable Player,
Dan Crane, Most Inspirational Player, and
Ted McKenna, the Team Hustler ton the
field-P by Don Henrikson
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Don Henriksen prepares for a kick.
Ted McKenna "heads" the ball.
Richard Smonse prepares to block a kick.
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The blood, sweat and tears of this basket-
ball season cannot be read between the lines
of the final statistics. A 14-13 won-loss
record would at a glance draw a casual sigh
and shrug of the shoulders. But the story
behind Multnomah's record this year simp-
ly won't fall into a dull category.
Six points or less determined the outcome
of nine of the thirteen losses this year. Of
those nine, one loss was by six points, one
by five, one by four, and then five games
were lost by two points or less.
Overtimes, double - overtimes, and last
second, blind, over-the-shoulder-throw-
aways that scored, seemed to kill any
string of wins the team attempted to put
But even that is not all. Costly, untimely
injuries plagued the team and kept the
starting lineup in a constant turmoil caus-
ing added headaches and losses.
The season began with an exceptionally
bright outlook and ended with a triumphant
tour of France. But the months in between,
well . . . "It was a difficult season in a lot of
ways,', commented coach Jim Skagen, "we
had people hurt at most of the wrong times
so we couldn't form a smoothly - working
starting five that had gotten used to playing
together, which is what you normally want
to do. But we learned a lot and the Lord was
good to us. "We cou1dn't always figure out
why things happened the way they did all
the time, but it all worked out fine in the
Tryouts for this year's team began the
first of October when 28 interested players
responded to the tryout call of Skagen and
assistant coach Lani Harrington.
Senior Dick Steward bypassed the tryouts
as previously appointed captain of this
year's team. Tryouts for a varsity spot
came to a head the second week as veteran
players joined the workouts. By Friday of
the second week the never-envied job of
making the final cut was over.
As the tryout dust settled and the solid 13-
man roster got down to work, the Am-
bassadors recieved the first of many blows.
Veteran senior Doug Harvey lost his final
year of eligibility. A league ruling concer-
ning a year of Junior college ball he had
played some years ago in Washington
declared that he had officially played out
his college years.
This left the team with but two seniors,
Steward and Gary Drechselg four ex-
perienced juniors in John Stump, Tom
Reber, Driggs Jessup and Tim Pearson,
and a whole handful of freshman. Rookies
Jon West, Matt Hensley, Mike Petersen,
Ervin Wood, Dirk Johnson and Larry
Carrell rounded out the club.
Young talent soon began to make its
presence felt as West, Wood and Hensley all
broke into the starting lineup along with
Steward and Stump.
The team plowed through the early
season with a 2-2 record at Christmas and
Steward had already missed two of the
team's four games due to chest colds which
in the long run plagued him throughout the
season, and held him out of action for a total
of a month. This nagging setback became
even more pronounced with the injury of
leading scorer "Woody" Wood.
Wood, a painting contractor when not
playing basketball, accompanied Mike
Petersen to his home in California for the
first week of Christmas break. While pain-
ting the Peterson home, he fell 15 feet from
a ladder to a concrete slab and broke his left
The team returned from Alaska with a 4-4
season record to face the crucial league
season and were still without a consistent
Larry Carrell and Jon West led the team
through most of the league play. Carrell had
broken into the starting lineup in December
and became a key man for the Am-
bassadors at the point guard position. West
played with consistently high' scoring totals
and received rebounding assistance from a
vastly - improved Tim Pearson who came
on to break the school rebounding record
grabbing 18 in one game.
Multnomah finished third in league play
with a 5-5 record. They followed Northwest
Christian of Eugene, which took the title,
and Concordia College which finished se-
The team also placed third in the National
Little College Athletic Association's
Northwest Regional tournament behind the
same two teams.
Ervin Wood led the scoring for the team
this year with a 15.2 points per game output
but West followed closely with a 15.0
average. Dick Steward and Larry Carrell
chipped in 10.8 and 10.1 points a game
by Keith Vandegrift
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Tom Reber goes up for the ball.
Coarb jim Skagen gives instruetiom' to Dick Steward.
Mlllff10W1dlJ'5 all-time-rbampion-royabraoter, Le:
Cheerleader Rebecca Denlinger does a jump during a
Ervin Wfooa' makes a pass.
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Becky Tbomax does ll set-up for slJdfOI1 Littleton
The Multnomah girl's volleyball team
began the season with a young team, young
coaches, and struggles. They finished the
season as a continually maturing unit with
an already winning season becoming even
Calling tryouts in November as the
season rolled around and finding yourself
with but three returning players would dis-
concert even the steadfastest of successful
coaches. Multnomah, however, had the
youngest MSB volleyball coach ever in
Richard Smouse, a senior from San Jose,
It could have been expected that Smouse
would "choke" in the face of such cir-
cumstancesg but he didn't. He quickly chose
12 girls as his team and Ken Johnstone, a
- -A 3 llf f ' junior from San Diego, California, as his
ffl , rg assistant coach. He then gritted his teeth,
S Q W 4' V' , A smiled through them, and went to work.
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Volleyball Coach Richard 517101158 giver irzxtrlzclions
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Volleyball team members prepare for a game.
The 12 girls selected by Smouse were:
Seniors Sharon Littleton, also captain of the
team, and Sue Dennis. Juniors Sarah
Bolyard, Terry Anderson, Cherie Halverson
and Terri Williams. Freshman Wanda
"Waffle" Randall, Connie Lee, Karen
Hohman, Joyce Anderson, Kathy Pember-
ton, and Becky Thomas.
Disarray marked the team's early season
efforts. Most of the girls had participated in
little or no previous interscholastic com-
petition, but had developed an interest in
volleyball through P.E. classes or church
"We really spun our wheels for a while,"
coach Smouse commented. "The girls had
for the most part, very little experience and
consequently we didn't play well together
as a team. We didn't position ourselves to
cover the whole floor on defense, we didn't
talk on the court, individuals hadn't
developed their particular specialties such
as setting, hitting, or playing backcourt."
The team returned from Christmas break
with just one game behind them and the
crucial league season all still to be played.
Although progress came mingled with oc-
casional setbacks, the team began to gel
through the leadership of the two coaches
on the sidelines and Littleton's cool on the
court. The quiet spark of backcourt ace
Wanda Randall contributed to firing the
team up and stirring enthusiasm. With
enthusiasm came hustle and with hustle
Connie Lee :els the ball.
Captain Sharon Littleton said, "I felt the
team really start to come around about the
fourth game. The situation came down to a
matter of deciding as a team to give all we
had to win, from that point on We steadily
Ken Johnstone said, "Several individuals
began to really put out and that got us going
as a team. Wanda could be half dead and a
person would never know it because she'd
be out there diving for balls, playing her
heart out but would never say she was hur-
ting. I think the other girls saw it and were
inspired. We began to come out of our shells
and play as a team then."
Even outsiders noticed the change. Both
coaches fondly recall one of the leagues
head referees comment to them. He could
scarcely believe that he was actually
watching the same team at the end of the
season that had been on the floor at the
beginning of the year.
The season ended with Multnomah tally-
ing an 8-5 record overall, and a 5-3 record in
league play. They tied for second with
Columbia Christian College while
Northwest Christian from Eugene took the
league's top spot. Smouse summed the
season up. "Overall, we had fun. We ex-
perienced some frustration, but we grew
and had fun. I'd say this season definitely
ended up a success."
by Keith Vandegrift
Terry Anderson goes upf r b k
IJ Bolyard receives the serve.
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Bruce Romanoff keeps :core during n singles matcb against
Call it insane if you like, but Multnomah's
tennis team, though they practiced with in-
credible intensity and played high-caliber
tennis, did not try to win the league this
year. Actually, there was no league, but
even so, the team purposely avoided a
schedule which included mostly small
Christian schools, choosing instead to com-
pete with secular schools up to ten times
Multnomah's size and which often recruited
tennis players. The reason? Witnessing for
Christ, rather than winning, was the goal
for the 1976 tennis squad.
Hugh Salisbury, coach for the team, had
already established himself as being
"different" He specialized in evangelizing
hitchhikers, often came to class wearing a
bright red vest, and was probably one of the
only faculty members who would ever dare
to come to chapel without a tie - especially
when he was speaking.
And "different" was what the 1976 tennis
season turned out to be.
"It's all based on evangelism, you see,"
Salisbury said confidently, leaning back in
his chair. "We purposely avoid playing
Christian schools too much for this very
reason. It gets our tennis players out, away
from campus." He considered this ex-
tremely important because the tendency is
he said, for Multnomah students to become
campus - introverted and also because ten-
nis is such a good avenue for sharing the
john Baldwin serves in singles againrt Cl k C g
Tennis player John Baldwin agreed. "It
seems like after you play a tennis game
with someone, there is a real friendship
there, and then when you lead into a conver-
sation asking about the other person's
philosophy of life and sharing your own, he
almost always really listens."
"I really respect the job this Bible school
is doing," one coach said to Salisbury after
seeing Multnomah's team play and after
talking to Salisbury about tennis for a while.
He then asked to be shown around campus
and asked questions about Salisbury's
Multnomah's tennis team began four
years ago with the comng of Prof. Hugh
Salisbury to the school. the first year the
team was slaughtered, winning hardly any
games, but the second and third years
players surprised themselves and the city
of Portland with records of twelve wins, no
losses, and ten wins, three losses, respec-
tively. They looked forward to a good
season again this year, though a number of
the large schools they would play were
becoming more and more professional.
This year's tennis ladder included: 111
John Baldwin Q25 Cliff Horr 633 Bruce
Romanoff C43 Brent Meeks Q57 Peter Lind-
quist Q63 Ben Turner and C73 John Dunn.
They played ten different schools, including
University of Portland, Portland State
University and Reed College. And they
competed against tennis players who had
5' - O
Tenms Coach Hugh .Yalzsbur-y talks with the
played in State championships and in tour-
nament tennis. The remarkable thing was
that they not only were able to witness to
them, but they beat some of them in tennis.
But just because the tennis team did not
expect to win all the games they played this
year doesn't mean they didn't work. Accor-
ding to team members, Salisbury really
knew how to give workouts. And he
emphasized "playing a good game of tennis
because that gives you a real rapport" with
the other teams.
"Of all the tennis coaches I've had - in
high school and college," Baldwin said,
"he's definitely the best. He knows the most
and invests the most time in it. Last year it
was because of him that we were able to get
that tennis machine - and does that ever
In his work with the team members,
Salisbury emphasizes witnessing mostly by
his example. "It rubs off on you," Baldwin
admitted. "I've been on his team for three
years now and I can really see a difference.
He doesn't in any way force us to share or
make us feel guilty if we didn't, but just
through hearing about his opportunities, we
get more bold. "
"Playing non-Christian schools is good
for us, even if they are so large," Salisbury
said. "We may lose some games, but we're
really winning, as far as the Lord is con-
Hugh Salisbury coaches Ben Turner.
Peter Lirulquixt rests after 11 bard game.
Peter Lindquist and Brent Meek: play doubles.
Rowland Salter shakes bands with Tim Pearson, wel-
coming the team hack from Alaska.
Team members pirk out lbeir luggage after their arrival
at Anrborage. A laska.
Dirk johnson. Tim Pearson ana' Mark Moffat make some
shots on an outdoor court.
Christmas vacation found the Sports Am-
bassadors shivering their way through
Alaska sharing the Gospel through basket-
ball with hundreds of people.
The team departed for their short mission
on December 29, 1975, from Sea-Tac Inter-
national Airport in Seattle.
They landed in Anchorage and were
greeted by a cold 16"F., Mr. Bob Moffat,
and Gale Van Diest. They drove the team to
Palmer, Alaska, to spend their first night.
The next day, they were given a tour of a
multi-media building which houses the
radio station that broadcasts Christian
music and messages throughout the area.
Ping-pong and snowmobiles seem to be
the popular sports in Alaska while the out-
door world lies buried i-n snow. The team
had its chance to get involved in its first
Dirk johnson, Tim Pearson and Matt Hensley po
the tiny town of Talkeema.
To wind up its first Alaskan day the
team split to go to several different houses
for moose meat, caribou steak, or good old
American spaghetti. fCou1d this be called
preparation for the mission field?7
After a good meal the team gathered to
travel for two hours to play the Talkeetna
team. Multnomah won by 101 points. The
real message came at half-time when the
team sang some songs and Matt Hensley
and Mike Peterson shared their testimonies
before about 150 people.
After the game the team went to the
Talkeetna Bible Church where they sang,
gave a skit of Noah's Ark, and had a time of
fellowship and sandwiches.
Bedtime arrived at last for the weary
crew, and everyone sacked out on the floor.
Some of the photogs managed to capture the
team posing in their long-johns before
everyone settled into a long winter's nap.
After a hearty breakfast the team went on
to Soldotna in three small bush planes. The
frozen countryside displayed snowy moun-
tains and immovable rivers and lakes.
Some of the team even spotted moose from
Solid Rock Bible Camp, an Arctic
Missions outlet, provided a warm fire or
innter-tubing down the hillsides.
Wherever the team went on their trip
they never lacked for food. The people fed
Wfest and Tom Reber pai an Alaskan dog in
X 17 7' 13
New Year's eve was spent in song,
testimonies and "Woody"-special skits.
About thirty basketball enthusiasts came
to the clinic held the next day. Young and
old alike joined in the fun. These clinics
were the personal touch of the team's
ministry in Alaska.
That night the team played'the Kenai all-
star team in Wildwood. During half-time
Larry Carrell and Dirk Johnson got to lead
a boy to the Lord.
January 2 found the team flying for
Anchorage to play two games with Univer-
sity of Alaska. They were the toughest team
the Ambassadors encountered on their
travels. Despite enthusiastic cheers from
Multnomah rooters the Ambassadors lost
The second game, the next day, didn't
fare any betterg 63-88. Fifth quarter was
held at Sand Lake Baptist Church where
"Botch Cassidy and the Sumdunce Kid"
rode again. .
On Sunday, the team had the morning ser-
vice. John Stump and Woody gave
testimonies, and Dick Steward gave a short
After sharing the Gospel and their own
lives with the teams they played, the people
who watched, and the homes they stayed in,
the team flew home.
by Nancy Call
The .vm sets in the town of Saldatna.
V a3L...! 11' i , ,
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The day dawned for at least startedl cold,
damp and overcast - standard for a
Portland spring. But not even the weather
could dampen the spirits of Multnomah's
basketball team and cheerleaders on March
They were going to France. To play
basketball, yes, but mostly to witness for
Ahead of them lay not only a new culture,
new faces, and a chance to share the
Gospel, but also tight situations, cramped
conditions, and lack of sleep. They had no
idea what would result from their trip.
The trip itself meant 9 hours and 34
minutes of Boeing 707 and one hour and 45
minutes of hydrofoil ferry on the English
Tim Pearson and other members of the basketball team
board lbe havercraft to go across the English Channel to
A poster in Gaurhy announces the coming of the basket-
ball team from a "university" in Portland.
Larry Carrell and Dick Steward play in the tearn's first
game, at Gauchy, France.
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Then, ahead lay France, their new adven-
ture. They would return two weeks later,
with a 6-1 win-loss record, two silver
medals and the outstanding respect of both
French citizens and American mis-
sionaries. Time alone will tell the extent of
That Multnomah's emerging basketball
squad could challenge - and defeat -
several of France's city teams turned out to
be no mean feat. Each team that the Am-
bassadors played had at least one or two
American players who were paid and
supplied with either a car, apartment,
meals, or other living costs while in France.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of the
first week the team played in Gauchy,
Noyon and Lamorlaye and chalked up three
wins. The next week they played in Friens
ftheir only lossy, Soissons, Amiens and
Basketball turned out to be different in
France. The crowds would clap whenever
anyone got a basket. It didn't matter whose
team made the shot. It seemed that the
French were more concerned with a good
game and fancy shots rather than actually
having a winner or loser.
The French were not used to
cheerleaders, either, so the reaction to five
jumping, yelling American girls was unner-
ving at times. Sometimes people laughed,
sometimes they just stared, and at one
time, they thought the girls were shouting
out their faith!
Meanwhile, the team got acquainted with
a new culture. Everything was a new ex-
perience. Team members described the
bread as incomparable, the mustard as
super spicy, and the weather as too much
Everywhere the team went they were
Maforeltes of the city of Viller le bel put on a baton
1 b tb
roll ine efore e basketball team.
Some children of tbe city of Amien present each of the
cheerleaders with ten red tulips and an illustrated booklet
of their city.
greeted warmly. Newspaper reporters in-
terviewed them, and they appeared on TV
in several places.
In Noyon the Multnomah gang visited a
genuine duplicate of Calvin's birthplace.
fThe original was destroyed in 19145. Here,
they saw a genuine duplicate of Ca1vin's
fireplace, and a genuine duplicate of a
letter that Calvin wrote and a chair that he
They saw the cathedral where
Charlemagne was crowned, and visited the
mayor. Not everyone that tours through
France is thus greeted. The team and the
cheerleaders all began to feel that they
were representing their country, as well as
their school and sports. As they left Noyon a
French serviceman approached the car and
asked the team to come back to France
because they were there to give instead of
asking for anything from the people.
They toured the Chantilly chateau, a third
century structure and the third castle on
Twice the team was presented with solid
silver medals: the first time by the city of
Aminesg the second, by the president of the
French Athletic Department.
But most important, the Sports Am-
bassadors left an outstanding impact for
Christ. Once the group sang and gave
testimonies on tape. That program was
later played on the air in French-speaking
countries in Africa as well as some Euro-
pean countries. The game and testimonies
at Gauchy fan almost totally Communistic
areal, was broadcast to 200,000 people.
The Greater Europe Mission missionaries
were thrilled with the half-time programs
and exclaimed that the team's coming to
France "has helped the cause of missions in
By Nancy Call
Randy Brown, john Tietsort and Dirk johnson aixit the
open market in Paris on Monday morning, their "shap-
The team poses underneath the Eiffel Tower. Also in the
picture are: Dan Srhliebler an:1'Rick Brovine, missionarien' The team arrives in vans at the European Bible I I
Mrs. Patty jerru and Mrs. Muriel Ska en: and ulian, a at Lamorla- e, France, which was to be their ho b
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ASMSB CABINET MEMBERS: Rowland Salter, presi-
dent: Doug Sensahaugh-vice president: Skip Sorenson-
ehief aid' Lyle Hertzig-parliamentariarx: jacque Knuppe
-congressional secretary: Judy Morrison-executive sec-
retary: Beth De.S'met'-executive treasurer: Pam Ball-
head R.A..' Steve Laug-head proctor: Larry Staley-
Men's Fellowship president: jeanette Bergen-IVomen's
Fellowship president: Gloria Hegge-Ambassador co-
editor: Mike Nystrom-Uplook editor: Tom Kinnier-
lntemal Relations Committee chairman: Dave Hofman-
artivilies chairman: Dave Lampinen-vomrnunications
rhairniam Barry Arnold- Student Missionary Union
chairman: Rod Morris-devotiorzal chairman: Steve
Wam-dirzner devotions coordinatorf Tim Killgore-
social committee chairman: Ted MtKenna-athleties
representative: Ramesh Richard-student goal chairman:
john Legas-senior class president: Mark Brewster-
junior class presidentf Mark Armstrong-freshman class
president, john Tzfin-grad class president.
zsnriaieh iuhmi 'fguhg Glnngrezz
CONGRESS MEMBERS: Freshman representatives: Brent
Meeks, Bill Hartman. Dan Hare, Karry Herald, john
Lawrence: junior representatives: Karen Morris, .S'u.ran
Payne, jim Hunter, Dave Guthrie: Senior representatives:
Linda Ballweg, Haig Valenzilela, Sharon Littleton: Grad
repbresentatiuen judy DeSmidt, Bill Ballon, Rowland
Salter. Doug Sensabaugb, Lyle Hertzig, jacque Knuppe.
Grad Class C bin t
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Grad clan officerrjolm Tqfin-president: lVes Reimer-
uice-jzrexident: Karla Paul-treasuren' Terry Ford-secrm
tary: Linda Kempel and Don Mortenson. social chair-
men: Bill Ballon ana' Judy Desmidt-congressmen.
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Senior class officers: john Legas-presidentf Sieve Mil-
ler-vice-pre:ider1tfNancy Call-treasurer: D. D. Mitchell
-secretary: Prof. Bill Muir-adviser: julia Macbacek-
commm1ication.v chairman: Haig Valenzuela, Sharon Lit-
tleton, Linda Ballweg-congressmen.
Junior Class Cabinet
1. , i
junior class officers: Mark Brewster-president: Ray-Lu-
berk-vice-president: Melody Gorbel-treasurer: Shirley
Brown-:ecre!ary: Proj. David Needham-adviser.
reshman Class abinet
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Freshman class officers: Mark Arnzstrong-president:
Tom Brooks. vice-j1residenf.' Mar-va Cale-treasurer: Terri
Hui!!-secrelury: Prof. jabn Lawrence--adviser.
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mbassadors for hrlst
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for 111 otarnityg
And nw in Hin Alou we stand,
To Him our pulls lhlll bel
le'rn in the nrviea of tha King!
I lldl d H1 will
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le givn our Ill in ncrlfies,
Thlt Hs our lives my fill.
MUSIC SOUNDS THE SONG FOR OUR-LIVES mt
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Multnomah School of the Bible
Allison Austen Baker
Marilyn Carol Mary Ellen
Baldwin Ballou Barnes
Katherene William Gwendolyn
Becker Brothers Clary Cl0l1Se Cooney
Kenneth Nick Charles Karen Donald
Downs Ellis Fisher
Bert M. Marilyn Don
Fqrd Fox Frost Green Greenman
Terry Gerry Ernest Randall Dennis
Hewitt Hillstrom Ho
Paula Mary Grace
Holcomb Holcomb Horan Horvath Itoh
Kathie Richard Phyllis Susan Junko
Johnson Keosababian Keosababian Kimple Kroon
Stanley Esther Philip Linda Larry
Larson Lemke Levlen
Marilyn Carl Richard
Lewis Lindskog Loewen Markwardt Marshall
Elwood Julianna Susan Philip Christine
McCrorey Michaud Miles Mortensen Mueller
April Leonard Madeline Donald Cheryl
Ott Paul Peckham
Patricia Karla Lloyd
Potter Ray Reimer Riazance Richards
Richard Chesley Wesley . Jeannine Stewart
Richardson Riggs Robinson Robinson Russell
Sheryl Dave Doris William Randolph
Scherwitz Schut Scott
Kay Wesley Paul
Semrad Shawver Sorrels
Robert Charles Neale
Taylor Thurman Tiffin
Thomas Patrick John
Turner Veteto Wallace Ward Ward
Benjamin A. Bruce Linda James Janice
Watkins Webster West
Olivia Mildred David
Winderling Winslow ' Woodard
Peter Leslie Craig
Allen Anderson Armstrong
Ralph Dayne Dale
Arnold Arnold Baker Baldwin Ball
Barry Sondra Kenneth John Pamela
Ballweg Bargen Baskin Batchelder Bauer
Linda Jeanette Janice Beth Ronald
Baynes Beaumont Bell Bigelow Blair
Harvey Thomas Danny Ken Terrance
Blake Blake Blankenheim Bowdon Boyd
John Naomi Gerard Robert Lawrence
Breedlove Brooks Brown Brown Butler
David Hobby Donna Michael Jerry
Call Canright Carnahan Cate Cheney
Nancy Donald Loren Bruce Donald
Christianson Clauson Congdon Congdon Cordell
DCHIIIS Sharon Philip R. Steven Joy
Crane Culton Denlinger
Sally Robert Rebecca
Dennis DeSmet DeSmet Dimino Donaldson
Susan Elizabeth Rebecca Raymond Diana
Dore Doty Drechsel Edmonds Erickson
Russ Stephen Gary James David
Forster Foster Gadbaugh Gardner
John Jimmy Lawrence Marianne
Gee Gerot Ginter Goetsch Greeno
Winston Gregory David Jerold D. Mark
Grosenbach Hamlin Harvey Harvey Hastings
Marla Scott Clarence Douglas Vicki
Hazen Heath Heer Hegge Henrickson
Mark Peter Dale Gloria Margaret
Holcomb Huitt Jenkins Jessup
Ruth Rochelle Laura Driggs
Jones Kennington Ketel Kimberling Kinnier
Jeannine James Douglas Kim Thomas
Kirkingburg Knies Kohlenberger Kringen Kunsman
Keith Johannes John Gradon Janet
Langhans Larson Laug
Craig Lynne Steven
Legas Legras Leung
John Dale Michael
Lillie Littleton Loewen Lowery Ludwick
Peggy Sharon Deborah Jeanie Marvin
Machacek Mangold May McKay Meeks
Julie Grant David G. Wayne Mike
Mink Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell
Hope Deidre Jack Julie
Moffat Morris Morris Munson N ece
Mark Janet Rodney Herbert William
Nelson Nollmeyer Nystrom Olsen Olson
Carolyn Craig Michael Harry Julie
Paeth Paeth Pankratz Parker Payne
Michael Robert Christine Gary Susan
Pesznecker Peters Peters Pickens
Jan Janice Terry Doyle
Pope Portukalian Portukalian Pulver Ramey
Fred Mark Rebecca Judith John
Ray Rempel Rice Rice Rilette
Jerry Lucille Ann Charles Kimberly
Rodolph Roth Rubesh
Cheryl Rosalie Ted
Salter Schreiner Schubert Schulte Scofield
Rowland Charles Katheryn Brian Rexine
Seely Sensahaugh Shelby Short Smith
Richard Douglas Connie William Connie
Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith
David Dennis Howard Jonathan Romana
Staley Steward Stewart
Larry Richard Elzina
Stratton Straw Swanson Swickard Taylor
Michelle Mary Susan G. William Davis
Tomei Valenzuela Warn Webb Welch
John Haig Steve Vickie David
Wheeler Whipps White Whiteman
Meredith Nancy William Susan
Laura H. Marcus
Allen Anderson Anderson Anderson
Monelle Kenneth Robert Terri
Anderson Andrews Anthony Armstrong Augustine Baskin
Terry Susan Ray David Gary Katherine
Belton Berg Bergman Boersma Box Bragg
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Brand: Brewster Brinks Broeckel Brown Brown
Donald Mark Michael Janice J acquellne Randall
Bush Bush Bushong Byrum
Joe Shirley Elizabeth Ronald
Cameron Carpenter Carter Casper Caswell Chambers
Susan Nadine Ronald Susan Edward Thomas
Christy Clark Cleveland Conpstick Colombana Condie
William Daniel Trudi James Susan Paul
Corbett Cotten Crane Crow Culbertson Davis
Donald Charles Daniel Kathleen John Geniene
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Teresa David Deborah Clifford Annette
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1 ' ' Melvln Linda James
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Lamberson Lambert Lee Leiper Long Long
Jonathan Robert D. Alan Rebecca Frederick Kathleen
Long Luheck Maclurg Mansfield Matthews Mays
Pamela Ray Ronald Stanley James Susan
McKenney McKenzie McNair Meyer
Theodore Diane Joanne Patricia
Mink Mitchell Moore Morgan Morris Morrison
Diane Christopher Joni Robert Karen Judith
Nelson Nelson Norton O'Connell Olherg Olney
Paeth Parks Parsons Payton Pearson Perry
Patricia Catherine Robert Mary Timothy David
Poppino Prouty Pryor
Gene Jerry Marshall
Rebel' Reincke Reinsch Richard
Thomas Cherie Robert Ramesh
Romanof Ryder Sanderson Sanford Scanlon Schwarm
Bruce Ernest Debra Marcus James Joe
Scudder Shull Shults Simons Sires Skimming
Jimmie Els' . Gary Teresa Cheryl Richard
lielgdrgh Iiennis Gregory Marian Paul
Stump Swallom Swanson Swanson Thomas
John Karen James Susan F. Gail
Tietsort Tunkkari Vanamam Vance Vredevelt Walker
John Marianne Richard Patricia John Pamela
Wall Wallace Walters Ward Wecks Whitlock
Jack Dale James Wayne Clifford Larry
Wickwlre Williams Williams Wong
Daniel John Terri Grace
Aichholz Aichholz Akesson Alley
Debbie Katherine Keith Elford
Allison Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson Anderson
Casey Bruce Cheryl Joyce Julie Shannon
Armstrong Armstrong Arnold Baldwin Bafclal' Barker
Mark Randolf Lynda LDTIIH Lawrence Sllafbll
Barnhart Barton Bates Beattie BE3l-lm0lll Bell
Roilyn Mama Becky scan CherYl Logan
Bigelow Bingham Blair Bliss
Karl Mary Susan Cynthia
Bohrer Bolyard Bonde Booth Bosse Botner
Joel Sarah Bebe Ann Cathy Raymond David
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Brooks Brown Brown Brown Brown Bruton
David Arthur Bruce Dennis Linda Alan
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April Roy David Terence
Yyiricie Drriiht Michellz Eric Kathryn
QQQIIQH Richard susin Kanji: Barbara Mike
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Dobra Doney Dowdle Dunn Dunn Dupre
Albert Glen Samuel Charles John B John
Foster Franke Friesen Fulgham Fuller
Rebecca Thomas Diane Darla Geraldine
Deborah snendy Terry Michiel Kafen Phil'
Gillihan Gilliland Gipson Good Goodman Goshulak
Roger Diana Barbara Kathi Charles Ted
Gunstone Gutierrez Haas
Donald John Curtis
Haefer Hagen I-Iale Halverson Hanberg Hannah
Roger Steven James Cynthia Steven Robert
Hansell Harbour Hare Hart Harte Hartman
Woodson Timothy Daniel Deborah Steven William
Georgene Mary Nancy Don Mattheyv
-Earl: --liargnm Karen Carrie Terri Lois
J enniier Patrick Lynette Joy Mack
Jennings Johnson Johnson Jvhpsvv Johnson Johnson
Katherine Charles Diane Dirk Elaine James
Jones Kaplan Kastine Kelly
Ernest Eric Douglas Cheryl
Kent King Kirk Knapp Knepel Kopperud
Norlyn Dennis John Craig Mary Judy
Kyes Lamont Larson Lauer Lauzon Lawrence
Rick Joni David Cynthia Ronald Jghn
Lim Lindnel' Lindquist Lindsay
Marianne Ronald Peter John
Lindskog Lissner Little Livesay Luckridge Lucas
Dennis Kristen Karen June Michael Keith
Luedlke Maguire Mangold Manley Mann Manton
Ronald Kenneth Emily Rochelle Keith Scott
Maricle Mathes Mallocks May McAnlis McBirney
Sandra Dean Cheryl Patricia Carol Connie
McMinn McNair Meeks Mendenhall Millar Miller
Cameron Janet Brent Terry Scott Linda
Miller Miller Modrall Monroe Moreschi
Mark Sharon Dana John James
Moulton Nelson Netland Newell Newton Nightingale
Mark Karln Sarah Mary W. D. Robert
Palioca Parrett Paul
Robert Gary Kenneth
Peacock Peacock Peery Pemberton Pen: Perla
Ronald Roy William Kathleen Jeanne James
Perry Peters Petersen Peterson Phinney Pierce
Robin Joyce Michael Stephen Patrick Cheryl
Ratzlaff Rauch Raven Riffe Riggs
Roberts Rodkey Rolphe Rook Rowlett Roy
Karen John Pennie Norma John Barbara
Rucker Russell Ruttle Sackman Saffold Sauerwein
Kevin Ta mi Wesley Mary Katherine Timothy
Savoy Schmidt Sehryvers Schubert Schultz Schweitz
Sandra J udy Jerry Lorra Donald Earl
Jlmnn S6565 Jeaneine B558 -ESQ?
Sleeman Smiley Smith Smith
Scott Wendy Judy Mark
Smith Smith Smith Snyder Sprague Squires
Rexford Sharon William Timotny Monica Dave
Stark Steiger Stephens Stevenson Storm Strunk
Richard Samuel Donna Melvin Christine Kathyf i
Stump Sundstrom Sutton Taylor Teeter Terauchi
Zona Deanne Stephen Rory Daniel Gregory
Trueh Tucker Vandegrift Vandiest Wagner Walkinshaw
Donna Joann Keith .Iannette Rebecca Ann
Wieker Wierman Wigger Wilburn
Susan Douglas Roberta Wayne
Q - Danfafl Kevin Dale Thomas J I-lditil
Wood Woodcock Wright Wright Wulf Wulff
Ervin Judith Paul Shawn Ann Claire
YOURS Zahl Zirkle
Carol Janet Glenn
Robert 1Jr.J BALLWEG. Linda tSr.l
AICHHOLZ, Debbie fJr.l
1018 W. 2nd N. McMinnville OR 97128
AICHHOLZ. Kathie 1Fr.l
9117 N.E. Brazee Portland OR 97220
AKESSON. Keith fFr.l
7212 N.E. Pacific Portland OR 97213
ALLEN, Monelle 1Jr.l
585 Bee St. Placerville CA 95667
ALLEN, Ralph tSr.1
8414 N.E. Glisan Portland OR 97220
ALLEY. Wayne fFr.l
Route 1 Blueridge Texas 75004
ALLISON Casey fFr.1
1950 Patricke Pt. Dr. Trinidad CA 95570
ALLISON. Marilyn lGr.l
1950 Patricke Pt. Dr. Trinidad CA 95570
ANDERSON. Bruce fJr.1
18107 Normandy Terr. S.W. Seattle WA 98166
ANDERSON. Cheryl tFr.l
6303 St. Albion Way 3303 Mountlake Ter. WA 98043
ANDERSON, Dayne iSr.1
2727 Eldridge Ave. Bellingham WA 98225
ANDERSON. Julie CF'r.1
437 Wyola Rd. Santa Barbara CA 93105
3862 Link Ct
3862 Link Ct
Castro Valley CA 94546
Castro Valley CA 94546
25666 McClintock Newman CA 95360
ANDERSON. Shannon 1F'r.1
2727 Eldridge Ave. Bellingham WA 98225
ANDERSON. Terri 1Jr.l
Rt. 2 Box 313a Bozeman MT 59715
ANDERSON. Terry lJr.l
2316 6th St. Everett WA 98201
ANDREWS. Susan 1Jr.l
9110 N.W. Lovejoy Portland OR 97229
ANTHONY. Ray lJr.1
11102 S.E. Market Portland OR 97216
ARMSTRONG. Dale fSr.l
5509 E. Linden Tucson AZ 85712
ARMSTRONG. David fJr.1
4228 S.E. Francis Portland OR 97206
ARMSTRONG. Mark tFr.l
1624 Cooks Hill Rd. Centralia WA 98531
ARMSTRONG. Mary 1Jr.l
4228 S.E. Francis Portland OR 97206
ARMSTRONG, Randolph iFr.l
2582 W. 5700 S. Roy Utah 84067
ARNOLD. Barry tSr.l
Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645
Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645
ARNOLD. Sondra tSr.1
Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645
AUGUSTINE. Gary 1Jr.l
5442 Holland Ave. Garden Grove CA 92645
AUSTEN. Carol fGr.l
13173 S. Spangler Rd. Oregon City OR 97045
BAKER. Ken lSr.1
2442 S.E. Berkshire La. Dover PA 17315
BAKER. Mary fGr.H
1280 Bayview Hts. Dr. Los Osos CA 93402
BALDWIN. John fSr.1
455 Hillside Ter. Vista CA 92083
BALDWIN. Kathrene 1Gr.l
6130 2nd Ave. Sacramento CA 95817
BALDWIN. Lorna fFr.l
2215 Blossom Valley Dr. San Jose CA 95124
BALL. Pamela lSr.l
2460 Braeburn Dr. Soap Lake WA
BALLOU. William rom
911 Quinn Marysville WA 98270
3427 W. Matthews Dr. Bremerton WA 98310
BARCLAY. Lawrence iFr.1
3723 N. 13th St. Tacoma WA 98406
BARGEN. Jeanette fSr.l
933 Sidaway Rd. Richmond BC
BARKER. Sharon tFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 53 Outlook WA 98938
BARNES. Gwendolyn fGr.l
Rt. 3 Box 325 Estacada OR 97023
BARNHART. Roilyn lJr.l
Rt. 1 Box 207 Cornelius OR 97113
BARTON. Marita lFr.l
10219 10th Ave. So. Seattle WA 98168
BASKIN. Janice lSr.1
Box 304 Vanderhoof BC VOJ3AO
BASKIN. Kathy tJr.l
Box 304 Vanderhoof BC VOJ3AO
BATCHELDER, Beth tSr.1
919 N. 19th St. Coeur d'Alene ID 83814
BATES. Becky 1Fr.J
P.O. Box 306 Hoodsport WA 98548
BAUER. Ron tJr.l
630 N.E. 20th Dr. Gresham OR 97030
BAYNES. Harvey fSr.l
911 N.W. 95th St. Vancouver, WA 98665
BEATTIE. Scott 1Fr.1
718 King Ave. Nyssa OR 97913
BEAUMONT. Cheryl fFr.l
336 N.E. l43rd Portland OR 97230
BEAUMONT. Tom tSr.l
336 N.E. 143rd Portland OR 97230
BECKER. Kenneth tGr.l
4552 NE 36th Ave. Portland OR 97211
BELL. Dan lSr.l
11489 N.E. San Rafael Portland OR 97220
BELL. Logan fFr.l
286 8th St. Ashland OR 97520
BELTON. David 1Fr.1
10806 Wooddale Tacoma WA 98498
BELTON. Kathryn lJr.l
10806 Wooddale Tacoma WA 98498
BERG. Cindy 1Jr.1
60 Penzance Salinas CA 93901
BERG. David 1Fr.l
1701 Covina Medford. OR 97501
BIEDEL. John lFr.l
7405 NE Jonesmore St. Portland OR 97213
BIGELOW. Karl lFr.J
36 N. Brooks Sheridan WY 82801
BIGELOW. Ken 1Sr.1
36 N. Brooks Sheridan WY 82801
BINGHAM. Mary tFr.l
PO Box 397 144888 Rd. 4151 Coarsegold CA 93614
BLAIR. Susan 1Fr.1
78 Quail Hollow Dr. San Jose CA 95128
BLAIR. Terrance rSr.1
8335 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
BLAKE. John tSr.1
1621 NE 117 Ave. Portland OR 97230
BLAKE. Naomi lSr.1
924 Prater Way Sparks NV 89431
BLANKENHEIM. Gerald tSr.J
639 NE 81st Portland OR 97213
BLISS. Cindy 1F'r.1
1390 Wildwood Blvd. S.W. Issaquah WA 98027
BOERSMA. Ted 1Jr.l
1899 Baseline Cornelius OR 97113
BOHRER. Joel tFr.l
Route 1 Box 249 West Linn OR 97068
BOLYARD. Sarah fJr.1
1904 N.E. 125th Ave. Portland OR 97230
BONDE. Bebe tFr.l
4830a San Gordiano Santa Barbara CA 93111
BOOTH. Cathy tFr.1
12150 S.W. 13th Beaverton OR 97005
BOSSE. Raymond tJr.l
8526 N.E. Pacific Portland OR 97220
BOTNER. David lFr.l
805 Dinsman St. Sidney OH 45365
BOWDON. Robert fSr.l
1325 NE 81st Portland OR 97213
BOWEN. Rich rFr.1
1554 Redwood Dr. Los Altos CA 94022
BOX. Marq tJr.l
8385 S.W. Hall Blvd. Beaverton OR 97005
BOYD. Lawrence tSr.1
6189 Cecala San Jose CA 95100
BOYD, Rick 1Fr.l
725 Royal Medford OR 97501
BRADLEY. George tJr.1
8932 Davis St. Box 1493 Pacifica CA 94044
BRADLEY, Joan fFr.1
Rt. 1 Box 365 Troutdale OR 97060
BRADLEY. Sylvia lFr.1
206 S.E. 94th Ave. Portland OR 97216
BRAGG. Everett 1Jr.1
340 N.E. 92nd Place Portland OR 97220
BRANDT. Donald lJr.1
13030 28th Ave. S.W. Seattle WA 98140
BREEDLOVE. David tSr.l
2601 S.W. Taylors Ferry Rd. Portland OR 97219
BREWSTER. Mark 1Jr.l
4513 N. 30 Tacoma WA 98407
BREWSTER. Scott fFr.1
4513 N. 30 Tacoma WA 98407
BRINKS. Michael 1Jr.1
8620 N.E. Pacific Portland OR 97220
BROECKEL. Janice 1Jr.J
Rt, 1 Box 105 L St. Lacrosse WA 99143
BROOKS. David tFr.1
17420 Blue Jay Ct. Morgan Hill CA 95037
BROOKS. Hobby 1Sr.l
9022 Dalberg St. Bellflower CA 90706
BROOKS. Terri lFr.l
2500 Douglas Dr. Anchorage AK 99503
BROOKS. Thomas fFr.l
2500 Douglas Dr. Anchorage AK 99503
BROTHERS. Nick lGr.l
1428 Lost Acre Dr. Felton, CA 95018
BROWN. Arthur fFr.l
No address given
BROWN. Bruce 1Fr.l
927 Crespi Dr. Pacifica CA 94044
BROWN. Dennis fF'r.l
10815A N.E. Sandy Portland OR 97220
BROWN. Donna tSr.l
7224 S.E. 21st Portland OR 97202
BROWN, Jaci 1Jr.l
3706 N.E. 68th Portland OR 97213
BROWN. Linda lF'r.1
7224 S.E. 21st Portland OR 97202
BROWN. Michael tSr.l
3706 N.E. 68th Portland OR 97213
BROWN. Randy lJr.l
3330 8th W. Seattle WA 98119
BROWN. Ruth rJr.l
P.O. Box 26 Grass Valley OR 97029
1309 Monrow Ave. N.E. Renton WA 98055
BRUTON. Alan rFr.l
Box 67 Karoi Rhodesia
BRUTON. Barbi fJr.l
Box 67 Karoi Rhodesia
BUIZER. Colleen lJr.l
365 S. Park St. Lynden WA 98264
BULL, Ruth lFr.l
300 Douglas Grandview WA 98930
BULLINGTON, Mark CFr.l
P.O. Box 261. Stevenson WA 98648
BULLOCK, Sylvia tFr.l
8105 Holladay Apt. 10 Seaside OR 97138
BUSH. Joseph CJr.l
Box 37 I-Iulstt, WY 82720
BUSH, Shirley fJr.l
1291 Dakota Coos Bay OR 97420
BUSHONG. Elizabeth tJr.l
Rt. 7 Box 235 McKinney TX 75069
BUTLER Sherry tSr.l
921 S.E. 162nd Portland OR 97233
BYRUM. Ronald fJr.l
8631 N.E. Holladay Portland OR 97220
CAIN. Tom lFr.1
8035 N.E. Flanders Portland OR
CALL, Nancy lSr.l
2318 Eccles Ave. Ogden UT 84401
CAMERON. Susan iJr.l
Box 59 Seaview WA 98644
CAMBELL. Larry tFr.l
19670 S.W. Rosa Rd. Aloha OR 97005
CANRIGHT, Don tSr.l
2135 S.E. 122nd Portland OR 97233
JOEL, Carey CFr.l
P.O. Box 1155 Albion WA
CARMIN. Patrice tFr.1
3104 N.E. 75th Portland OR 97213
CARNAHAN. Loren lJr.l
1610 S.E. 117th St. Portland OR 97216
CARPENTER, David CFL?
17441 S.E. Divison 546 Portland OR
CARPENTER. Doug tFr.1
1606 Highland Drive Newport Beach CA
CARPENTER. Nadine fJr.1
547 Oakdale Dr. Medford OR 97501
CARRELL. Larry tFr.1
216 So. 8th Livingston MT
CARSON. Joel tFr.l
4465 142nd Ave. S.E. Bellevue WA 98006
CARTER. Ronald lJr.l
4812 NE 32nd Ave. Portland OR 97211
CASPER. Sue lJr.l
Rt. 7 Box 7380 A Nampa ID 83651
CASWELL, Edward fJr.l
105 N.E. 146th Ave. Portland OR 97230
CATE, Bruce tSr.l
8542 N.E. Multnomah St. Portland OR
CATTS. Esther iGr.l
12643 S.E. Market Portland OR 97233
CHAMBERS, Thomas tFr.l
3710 Apollo Dr. S.E. Lacey WA 98503
CHAPIN. Gregory iFr.1
44 Touchstone 4482 tApt.l Lake Oswego, OR
CHEYNEY. Donald tSr.l
5936 Mars Dr. Fort Collins CO 80521
CHRISTIANSON, Dennis tSr.1
Box 131 Inchelium, WA 99138
CHO. Hosun lHollyl fFr.l
4020 N. Winnifred Tacoma WA 98407
CHRISTY. William KJr.-1
1100 N.W. 16th Corvallis OR 97330
CLARK, Daniel fJr.l
8601 N.E. Pacific St. Portland OR 97220
CLARK. Jeff lFr.l
301 E. Winnieway Arcadia CA 91006
CLARK. Nancy 1Fr.l
1350 Thurber Ln. 99 Santa Cruz CA 95064
CLARKE. Mark fFr.J
6425 N, Gomez Tampa FA 33614
CLARY. Charles fGr.l
P.O. Box 27 Center MO 63436
CLAUSON, Sharon fSr.l
St. Rt. A Box 1718 L Anchorage AK 99507
CLEVELAND. Trudi 1Jr.l
10080 S.W. Kathrine St. Tigard OR 97223
CLINTON, W. Arlyn fFr.l
14431 S.E. Morrison Portland OR 97233
CLOUSE. Karen fGr.l
Box 86 Goldendale WA 98620 '
COAPSTICK. James lJr.l
5736 N.E. 60th Portland OR
COLE. Kathryn tFr.l
Box 166 Argyle TX 76226
COLE. Mary iFr.l
Box 166 Argyle TX 76226
COLE. Marva iFr.l
7417 S. Cedar St. Tacoma WA
COLLINS. Lorie fFr.l
14800 City Rd. 350 Buena Vista CO 81211
COLLINS. Richard fFr.l
Box 517 Oak Creek CO 80467
COLOMBANA. Susan lJr.l
620 Flora Vista Dr. Santa Barbara CA 93109
COMFORT. Linda fFr.l
236 Sherman Dr. Scotts Valley CA 95066
CONDIE. Paul fJr.l
12305 Obrad Dr. Saratoga CA 95070
CONGDON. Philip fSr.l
16539 N .E. Halsey Portland OR 97230
CONGDON. Rodney 1Sr.1
16539 N.E. Halsey Portland OR 97230
COONEY. Donald fGr.l
4902 Grandview Ave. 4G15 Roanoke VA
CORBETT. Donald tFr.l
19592 S.E. Foster Rd Boring OR 97009
CORDELL. Joy fSr.l
1314 SE 115th Portland OR 97216
COTTEN. Charles tFr.1
848 NE 90th Ave. Portland OR 97220
COULTER, Louise fFr.l
Rt 1 Box 176 Concrete WA 98237
COUNTERMAN. David iSr.l
4227 S.E. Center Portland OR 97220
COWAN. Julia fFr.l
14620 Clemans Dr. Naches WA 98937
COWDEN. Gary iSr.l
1716 S.E. Belmont Portland OR 97214
COX, April iFr.l
1662 Shenna Blvd. Ft. Worth TX 76114
CRAM. James 4Sr.l
220 27th Longview WA 98632
CRANE. Dan iJr.l
P.O. Box 777 Port-of-Spain Trinidad West Indies
CRANE. Sally fSr.l
P.. Box 777 Port-of-Spain Trinidad West Indies
CRESS. Roy fFr.1
17447 S.E. 40th Place Bellevue WA 98008
CROCKETT. David fFr.l
6755 S.W. 203 Ct. Aloha' OR 97005
CROMIE, Patricia lGr.l
7822 S. Pine Tacoma WA 98409
CROSE, Marjorie CGr.1
18920 HanfordfArmona Road Lemoore CA 93245
CROSS. Terence fFr.1
P.O. Box 166 New Paris, IN 46533
CROW. Kathleen iJr.J
144 Pineridge Dr. Grizzly Flat CA 95636
CROW. Vickie tJr.l
10840 S.E. Kathy Lane Boring OR 97009
CROY. Dwight !Fr.l
1401 Honeysuckle Ave. Medford OR 97501
CULBERTSON. J. M. fMikeliJr.l
15 Krista Ln. San Carlos CA
CULTON. Robert CSr.l
4255 71st St. Sacramento CA 95820
CUMMINGS. Barbara lGr.J
1129 Varsity Estates Rise N.W.
Calgary Alberta Canada T3B 2V9
CUMMINGS, Michelle rFr.l
6505 West l02nd Pl. Chicago Ridge IL 60415
CUNNINGI-IAM. Katherine lFr.l
734 N.E. 75th Ave. Portland OR 97213
CURRIER. Eric tFr.l
12618 E. Burnside Portland OR
DAHL. Kathryn fFr.i
1711 Jade Hi Milwaukie OR 97222
DAHRENS, Stephen fFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 1273 Estacada OR
DAILY, Richard lFr.l
P.O. Box 33 Colton OR 97017
DAVENPORT, Susan lF'r.l
1112 E. Toppenish Ave. Toppenish WA 98948
DAVIS, Geniene lJr.l
Fir Meadows Box 122 Spanaway WA 98387
DELAMETER, Barbara lFr.l
2134 Anthony Ventura CA 93003
DELORENZO, Mike CFr.l
10424 9th So, Seattle WA 98168
DENBLEYKER. Mike lFr.l
Star Rt. C Box 61 Palmer, AK 99645
DENDY. Carl lFr.l
11252 Glendale Way So. Seattle WA 98168
DENLINGER. Rebecca tSr.l
1419 S.W. Bridlewood Dallas OR 97338
DENNEY. Julie fJr.l
690 Monardas Dr. Redding CA 96001
DENNIS. Susan fSr.l
18475 S. Crestline Dr. Lake Oswego OR 97034
DESIVIET. Elizabeth lSr.l
Rt. 1 Smithville MO 64089
DESMET. Rebecca lSr.l
Rt. 1 Smithville MO 64089
DESMIDT. Judith tGr.J
940 Stillman Ave. Redlands CA 92373
DEVENA, Vicki lFr.i
3205 S.E. Taylor Portland OR 97214
DEWSNAP. John lFr.l
Box 218 Clayton WA 99110
DEYOE. Darlene fF'r.J
9925 SE. Long Portland OR 97266
DILLON. Ruth fFr.l
8601 NE. Pacific Portland OR
DIMINO, Ray lSr.l
3971 S.E. Lincoln Portland OR 97214
DISERT. Dee lGr.l
General Delivery San Lorenzo NM 88057
DOBBS, Raymond lGr.1
8032 S.E. Alder St. Portland OR
DOBRA, Al tFr.1
124 N. Freeman Hillsboro OR
DONALDSON, Diana fSr.l
9220 N. 39th Ave. Phoenix AZ
DONEY. Glenn lFr.l
17804 NE. Glisan 312 Portland OR 97230
DOTY, Stephen lSr.l
9600 E. Mill Plain Blvd. Vancouver WA 98664
DORE. Russ tSr.1
917 N.E. 122nd 44 Portland OR 97230
DOWDLE, Jr.. Samuel lFr.1
Rt. 2 Caledonia MI 39740
DOWNS, Bert lGr.i
Box 223 Rainier WA 98576
DRECHSEL. Gary lSr.l
Worley ID 83876
DUNN. Charles tFr.l
104 S.E. 88th Portland OR
DUNN. John 1F'r.l
P.O. Box 278 Wellington KN
DUNN, Kelly lJr.l
8716 NE. Brazee Portland OR
DUPRE. John lJr.l
81 Touchstone Lake Oswego OR 63605
DURHAM. Paula 4Jr.l
805 S.W. Murray Rd. Beaverton OR 97005
DUROCHER, Barbara lF'r.l
805 Hillside Dr. Long Beach CA 90815
DUTTER. Dale tFr.l
19816 SE. lst Camas WA 98607
EAKIN. Brian lJr.l
333 NE, 84th Portland OR 97220
EARL. Stanton fF'r.l
Star Rt. Box 98 Grass Valley OR 97029
EDMONDS, James iJr.l
8241 N.E. Haloday Portland OR
EGGERS. Aaron fFr.l
5918 SE. 122nd Portland OR 97236
ELLIS. Marilyn fGr.l
11981 Magdalena Los Altos Hills CA 94022
EMERSON. Kathleen 1Fr.l
5303 146th SE. Bellevue WA 98006
ERICKSON, David 1Sr.l
Rt. 5 Box 16 Idaho Falls ID 83401
ERICKSON. Gayle CJr.l
2551 Glendridge Rd. Escondido CA 92027
ERICKSON. Lorne tSr.l
6055 S.W. Alice Lane Beaverton OR 97005
ESPINOZA, Sylvia fSr.l
530 Highland Boise ID 83705
ESTES. Susie iFr.l
Box 537 Twisp, WA 98856
EVINGER. Marcus !Jr.l
112 N.E. 57th Ave. Portland OR
FALLS. Richard fSr.l
8101 S.E. Ellis Portland OR 97206
FARIS. Deborah ISr.l
326 Hicrest Dr. Auburn WA 98002
FARWELL, Joan tJr.l
Rt. 3 Caldwell ID 83605
FASZER. Dynell lJr,l
381 Fish Hatchery Rd. Grants Pass OR 97526
FASZER. Dwayne fFr.1
381 Fish Hatchery Rd. Grants Pass OR 497526
FEWINS. Robert lJr.l
9110 N.E. Hassalo 4118 Portland OR 97220
FISHER. Don lGr.l
3346 Diablo Circle Pinole CA 94564
FLEETWOOD. Debra lJr.7
5055 51 SW Seattle WA 98136
FLOYD. Thomas 1F'r.1
7800 Thiessen Rd Milwaukie OR 97222
FOORD, Ken CJr.l
540 N Bay Dr. North Bend OR 97459
FORD, Sonny tFr.l
2167 Abbey Ln. Campbell CA 95008
FORD, Terry fGr.l
115 E 10th St. Snohomish WA 98290
FORSTER. John ISr.l
Box 847 Wrangell AK 99929
FOSTER, Jimmy lJr.l
7916 SE Taylor Portland OR 97125
FOSTER, John 1Fr.J
O.N. 330 Herrick Dr. Wheaton Ill 60187
FOSTER, Rebecca iFr.l
31515 NE Tolt Hill Rd Carnation WA 98014
FRANKE, Tom 1Fr.l
7432 NE Pacific Portland OR 99213
FREITAS, Douglas tSr.l
8304 NE Pacific Portland OR 99213
FRIESEN. Diane CFM
Route 2 Box 424D Forest Grove OR 97116
FROST, Bill CGr.1
N 17718 Westshore Rd. Nine Mile Falls WA 99026
FULGHAM, Darla tFr.l
Box 57 Lowden WA 99342
FULLER, Geraldine 1Fr.1
Route 1 Box 401 Roseburg OR 97470
GADBAUGH, Larry tSr.l
26838 S.E. Salquist Gresham OR 97030
4100 Upper River Rd. Grants Pass OR 97526
GARDNER. Marianne lSr.1
1714 Windsor Dr. Mt. Vernon WA 98273
GARRISON. .Ion !Jr.l
9013 Edgewater Dr. SW Tacoma WA 98499
GARVER, Shellie 1Fr.l
3806 23rd Ave, Forest Grove OR 97116
GARVIN. Terry fFr.l
962 Princeton Bakersfield CA 93305
GATTENBY. Kelly lJr.J
9110 N.E. Hassalo 8119 Portland OR 97220
GEE. Winston tSr.l
8325 N.E. Pacific Portland OR 97220
GEORGE. Michael tFr.l
8513 33rd St. W. Tacoma WA 98466
GEORGIOFF. Karen fFr.l
3036 N.E. 45th Portland OR 97213
GEROT. Gregory lSr.l
8635 N.E. Glisan St. Portland OR 97220
GIBBONS, Susan f.Ir.l
19010 NE, Holladay Portland OR 97230
GILLEY. Phil rFr.l
917 Palm Ave. Wasco CA 93280
GILLIHAN. Roger fFr.l
2022 N.E. 73rd Portland OR
GILLILAND. Diana 1Fr,l
3508 N.E. 4th Renton WN 98055
GINTER, Dave lSr.l
Box 50 Bridal Veil OR 97010
GIPSON. Barbara 1Fr.l
103 Cascade Dr. Walla Walla WA 99362
GLAZNER, Paul fJr.l
Rt. 1 Box 505 Coos Bay OR 97420
GOERTZEN, Gordon lJr.l
1586 Orchard Hts. Rd. N.W. Salem OR 97304
GOETSCH. Jerold iSr.l
8413 N.E. Pacific Portland OR 97220
GOOD. Kathi fJr.1
2418 S. Stafford Rd. Thousand Oaks CA 91360
GOODMAN, Adrienne CJr.l
Box 1468 SRA Anchorage, AK 99502
GOODMAN. Charles lF'r.J
Rt. 3 Box 1048 Troutdale OR 97060
GORBET, Melody 1.1111
547 E. 6th Ave. Escondido CA 92025
GOSHULAK, Ted tFr.l
53 Windsor St. Chilliwack B.C. Canada
GOSVENER. Philip iFr.l
1830 S.E. 160th Portland OR 97233
GRAHAM, Kathryn lFr.l
1621 Main Forest Grove OR 97116
GRAHAM, Pamela lJr.l
1621 Main Forest Grove OR 97116
GRAY. John 1Fr.l
Scenic View Mobile Home Ct. Box 9 Lakeland FL 33801
GREEN. Becky lF'r.1
4905 182 Pl. S.W. Lynnwood WA 98036
GREEN. Randall fGr.l
2085 Warner N.E. Salem OR 97303
GREENMAN, Dennis lGr.J
1555 Jefferson Eugene OR
GREENO. Mark 1Jr.l
42 High Ave. Rd. Weston CT 06880
GRISWOLD. Jonathan CFr.J
2731 McDonald Lane McMinnville OR 97128
GROSENBACH, Marla tSr.D
601 S. 13th Ave. Caldwell ID 83605
GROVER. Gary tFr.J
126 S.E. 80th Ave. Portland OR
GROVES, Gary lGr.l
10147 N.E. Alton St. Portland OR 97220
GULSTROM, Leonard 1Jr.1
Arago Rt. Box 38A Myrtle Point OR 97458
GUNSTONE. Donald tFr.l
4611 S. 166th St. Seattle WA 98188
GUTHRIE. David fJr.J
1141 W. 24th Ave. Eugene OR 97405
GUTIERREZ, John 1Fr.l
4750 N.E. Glisan Portland OR
HAAS. Curtis lFr.l
7426 S.W. 25th Portland OR 97219
HADLEY, George tJr.i
8629 N.E. Glisan Portland OR 97220
HAEFER. Roger fFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 64 Cove OR 97824
HAGEMAN. Bruce lJr.l
6128 Old Belfair Hwy. Bremerton WA 98394
HAGEMAN. Corwyn 1Jr.J
Rt. 1 Box 166y Vaughn WA 98394
HAGEN, Steven CFr.l
5547 S.W. Washington Ct. Lake Oswego
HALE. James lFr.l
3945 S.E. 80th ff6N Portland OR 97220
HALVERSON. Cheryl fJr.l
112 N. 101 St. Seattle WA 98133
HALVERSON, Cynthia tFr.l
112 N. 101st Seattle WA 98133
HAMILTON. Carolyn CGr.7
1467 N. Pine Canby OR 97103
HAMLIN. Scott tSr.1
9657 N. Central St. Portland OR 97203
HAMMITT. Edith fGr.l
370 Seventh St. Lebanon OR 97355
HANBERG. Steven iFr.l
1515 Cleveland Caldwell ID 83605
Hannah, Bob tFr.l
12270 2nd Ave. S.W. Seattle WA 98146
HANSEL. Woodson 1Fr.l
9026 N.E. Glisan Portland OR 97220
HANSEN. Bruce tGr.l
409 M St. Sparks NV 89431
HARBOUR. Tim fFr.l
946 Nancy Ave. Springfield OR 97477
HARE, Daniel fFr.l
326 Arroyo Encinitas CA 92024
HARMS, Lindsey 1Jr.J
Rt. 1 Box 850 Dallas, OR 97338
HARRIS, Brent fJr.l
3804 Cheryl Dr. Redding CA 96001
HARRIS. Freddie tJr.l
1004 Powell Ave. Grandview WA 98930
HARRY. Linda fGr.l
2237 Manhattan Ave. Hermosa Beach CA 90254
HART. Debbie CFr.J
3555 Warburton Ave. 5129 Santa Clara CA 95051
HARTE, Steven fFr.J
3110 S.W. Knollbrook Ave. Corvallis OR 97330
HARTMAN, Bill lJr.i
9110 N.E. Hassalo Apt. 208 Portland OR 97220
HARVEY. Clarence tSr.l
9825 N. Central Portland OR 97203
HARVEY, Douglas fSr.J
P.O. Box 4-735 Spenard AK 99509
HASSETT, Glenn tJr.J
8615 N.E. Glisan Portland OR 97220
HASTINGS, Vicki fSr.l
3125 Marvin Dr. Eugene OR 97404
HAWKINS, Stephen tFr.l
Box 546 Eagle Point OR 97524
2905 Williams St. Eureka CA 95501
HAYLEY, Georgene 4Fr,1
14430 S.E. Holly View Ct. Boring OR 97009
HAZEN, Mark fSr.l
7306 Settlers Dr. Boise ID 83704
HEATH. Mary fFr.J
9603 Evergreen Dr. Bellevue WA 98004
HEATH, Peter tSr.l
9603 Evergreen Dr. Bellevue WA 98004
HEER. Dale lJr.J
24065 193rd Pl. S.E. Kent WA 98031
HEGGE, Gloria iSr.l
1217 S. Madison Tacoma WA 98405
HEMSTREET, Ona lJr.l
1 S. Elm. Toppenish WA 98948
HENDRICKS, William tF'r.l
Rt, 1 Box 35 Clatskanie OR 97016
HENDRICKSON, Julie C.Ir.l
P. Bag 7550 Sinoia Rhodesia Africa
HENDRICKSON, Nancy tJr.l
P. Bag 7550 Sinoia Rhodesia Africa
HENNEN. John fGr.l
Rt 5 BOX 777 Eugene OR 97482
HENRIKSON, Don tFr.l
24005 39th Ave. S.E. Bothell WA 98011
HENRIKSON, Margaret tSr.7
24005 39th Ave. S.E. Bothell WA 98011
HENSKE, Susan fSr.l
Rt. 1 New Meadows ID 83654
HENSLEY. Matthew tFr.l
Rt, 3 Box 193 Sherwood OR 97140
HEPPNER, Janet tSr.l
Warroad MN 56763
HEROLD, Karry lFr.B
Rt. 1 Box 700 Coos Bay OR 97420
HEROLD, Kathy tFr.7
Rt. 1 Box 700 Coos Bay OR 97420
HERTZIG. Lyle CSr.l
1424 Crespi Dr. Pacifica CA 94044
HEWITT, Paula CGr.l
24016 Gunther Rd. Romoland CA 92380
HIEBERT, Gerald tFr.l
33222 Lynn St. Abbotsford B.C. Canada V25 ICA
HIGER, Kim tFr.l
Rt. 8 Caldwell ID 83605
HIGER. Teresa lJr.l
Rt. 8 Caldwell ID 83605
HILLSTROM, Mary fem
Rt. 2 Box 2636 seiah WA 98942
HIRES, Carl tJr.l
11071 Nile Rd. Naches WA 98937
HO. Grace CGr.l
320 24th Ave. San Francisco CA 94121
HOEKSTRA, Jack fSr.l
1400 N. Cole Rd. Boise ID 83704
HOFMAN. David tJr.l
519 W. Sixth St. Imperial NB 69033
HOHMANN, Karen fFr.J
1017 Los Carneros Napa CA 94558
HOLCOMB. Kathie tGr.l
1314 S.E. 115th Portland OR 97216
HOLCOMB. Rich CGr.l
Kellogg Star Rt. Box 90 Oakland OR 97462
HOLCOMB. Ruth fSr.l
Kellogg Star Rt. Box 90 Oakland OR 97462
HOLDER. Karen fFr.J
25400 S.E. Hwy 224 Boring OR 97009
HOLMES. Deborah tJr.l
2527 N.E. 57th Portland OR 97213
HORAN. Phyllis CSr.J
Keating Star Route Baker OR 97814
HORR. Clifford tJr.J
1619 Markham N.E. Tacoma WA 98422
HORTON, Annette tJr.J
384 Fourth Lafayette OR 97127
HORVATH. Susan CGr.i
15 Hillside Rd. Middletown PA 17057
HSIEH. Chao-Feng tJr.l
2205 S.E. 103rd Dr. Portland OR 97216
HUFENDICK, Melvin tJr.l
635 Crawford Warsaw IL 62379
HUGHES. Carrie fFr.l
3351 Bancroft San Diego CA 92104
HUIE. Lindy 1Jr.l
504 Stone Walla Walla WA 99362
HUITT. Rochelle tSr.1
21434 Jonathan Pl. California City CA 93505
HUITT. Terri iF'r.l
21434 Jonathan Pl. California City CA 93505
HULL, Lois iFr.l
14554 N.E, Knott Ct. Portland OR 97230
HUNT, Nancy lF'r.l
636 N.E. 157th Portland OR 97230
HUNTER, James tJr.l
716 N. Grand H-6 Covina CA 91724
HURLBERT, Jennifer 4Fr.l
P.O. Box 45170 ffl San Diego CA 92145
HUTCHISON, Patrick fFr.l
Box 203 Adin CA 96006
ISAACSON. Lynette fF'r.l
749 Main St. Edmonds WA 98020
ISBELL. Becky tJr.l
11730 Corliss Ave. N. Seattle WA 98133
ITOH. Junko 1Gr.l
4-21-18 Kitazawa Setagaya-Ku Tokyo Japan
JANZEN. Joy fFr.l
1635 E. Washington ,468 Escondido CA 92027
JENKINS, Laura fSr.l
23920 N.E. 10th Ave, Ridgefield WA 98642
.lENKS. Mack iFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 146 Tangent OR 97389
JENNINGS, Katherine fFr.l
2043 New Brunswick San Mateo CA 94402
JESSUP, Driggs crm
39 NE 79th Ave. Portland on 97213
JOHNSON. Charles lFr.l
6165 Arnoldson Pl. San Diego CA 92122
JOHNSON, Charles tJr.l
19555 SE Arletha Ct. Sandy OR 97055
JOHNSON, Diane tJr.l
8665 SE 152nd Portland OR 97236
JOHNSON, Dirk CFr.J
RR 4 Box 143 Caldwell ID 83605
JOHNSON, Elaine tFr.l
18940 Newsom Ave. Cupertino CA 95014
JOHNSON, James fFr.l
1683 SE Bush Hillsboro OR 97123
JOHNSON, John fJr.J
8723 NE Hassalo Portland OR 97220
JOHNSON, Kevin iFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 405a Vashon WA 98270
JOHNSON, Lenora CJr.l
225 So. Janet Pl. Fullerton CA 92631
JOHNSON, Lloyd tFr.J
1339 Lemore Dr. Tacoma WA 98406
JOHNSON, Patricia fJr.l
5152 57 A St. Delta BC V4K 3Hl
JOHNSON, Sharon tJr.J
1933 5th Ave. E. Clarkston WA 99403
JOHNSON, Stanley tGr.J
5401 Hickman Rd. Denair CA 95316
JOHNSTONE, Ken CJr.l
PO Box 117 Boundary Rd. Elk WA 99009
JONES. Alex tFr.l
900 NE 111th Ave. Portland OR 97220
JONES, Christy iJr.l
1293 Fernwood Dr. San Luis Obispo CA 93401
JONES, Ernie tFr.l
128 N. 4th St. Mt. Vernon WA 98273
JONES, Jeannine tSr.l
10015 Fairview Ave. Boise ID 83704
JOSE, Roger tJr.J
818 NE 118th Portland OR 97220
KALLUNKI, Harold CJr.J
14766 Woodland Way Milwaukie OR 97222
KAPLAN, Eric lFr.l
General Delivery Estacada OR 97023
KASTINE, Douglas CSr.l
3954 SE Salmon Portland OR 97214
KELLY, Cheryl 1Jr.l
3405 NW 124th St. Vancouver WA 98665
KEMPEL. Sandra tJr.l
5421 SE 113th Portland OR 97226
KENT, Norlyn tFr.l
1625 NE 106th Portland OR 97220
KENNINGTON, Jim tSr.J
4602 NE 32nd Ave. Portland OR 97211
KEOSABABIAN, Esther iGr.J
13116 SE Powell 99428 Portland OR
KEOSABABIAN, Philip tGr.l
13116 SE Powell 4128 Portland OR
KETEL, Douglas tSr.J
6514 SE 36th Portland OR 97202
KILCOLLINS, Susan fJr.l
2831 W Iowa Ave. Denver C0 80219
KILLGORE, Tim fJr.l
9424 5th SW Seattle WA 98106
KIMBLE, Jerald tGr.7
Rt. 2 Hydro OK 73048
KIMBERLING, Kim CSr.l
Star Rt. 1 Prairie City OR 97869
KIMPLE, Linda tGr.l
Rt. 1 Box 17 Eastsound WA 98245
KING, Dennis iFr.J
Rt. 8 Box 256A Yakima WA 98902
KINNIER, Thomas fSr.i
2881 Blueview St. Redding CA 96001
KIRK, John CFr.1
134 Crannog Rd. North Bend OR 97459
KIRKINGBURG, Keith fSr.J
PO Box 23 La Centes WA
KIRKPATRICK, Dale tJr.l
PO Box 372 Yermo CA 92398
KLIPPENES, Jeffrey tJr.J
425 Coventry I-Ioyt Lakes MN 55750
KNAPP, Craig CFr.l
2461 Citrus Boise ID 83704
KNEPEL, Mary 1Fr.l
11029 N Swan Rd. 91W Megvon, WI 53092
KNIES, Johannes fSr.J
2116 15th Ave. Forest Grove OR 97116
KNUPPE, Jacqueline CJr.l
4343 E. Castro Valley Blvd. Castro Valley CA 94546
KOHLENBERGER, John iSr.i
406 NE 104th Portland OR 97220
KOPPERUD, Judy tFr.l
Star Rt. Box 216 Babbit MN 55706
KRINGEN, Grady fSr.i
8221 NE Pacific St. Portland OR 97220
KROON, Larry fGr.l
426 SE 19th Portland OR 97214
KRUIDENIER Robert IGr.l
1801 Pennylane SE Decatur AL 35601
KUCKUCK, Nevelle tJr.l
443 Ridge Rd. North Bend OR 97459
KUNSMAN, Janet fJr.l
1800 Lincoln Way Dalles OR 97058
KYES, Rick iFr.l
Box 476 Hayfork, CA 96041
LAMONT, Joni tFr.l
2507 Ashwood St. Orange CA 92665
LAMBERSON, Jon fJr.J
2958 East Way Redding CA 96001
LAMBERSON, Shirley tSr.l
3334 NE 71st Ave. Portland OR 97213
LAMBERSON, Steven tGr.l
3334 NE 71st Ave. Portland OR 97213
LAMBERT, Robert tJr.J
132 Lennox Rd. Santa Cruz CA 95060
LAMPINEN, David CSr.J
RR 1 Box 276 Houghton MI 49931
LANDER, Karen lSr.h
7331 SW Corbett Ave. Portland OR 97219
LANGHANS, Craig fSr.J
8404 NE Multnomah St. Portland OR
LARSON, David CFr.D
12961 S. Hattan Rd. Oregon City OR 97045
LARSON, Karalee CGr.J
Athol KS 66932
LARSON, Lynne fSr.l
14303 Hwy 9 Snohomish WA 98290
LARSON, Marilyn fGr.J
500 Farries Fort Frances Ontario Canada
LAUER, Cynthia 1Sr.l
1329 Bel Air Rd. Tacoma WA 98406
LAUG, Steve fSr.l
507 Starlite Idaho Falls ID 83401
LAUGHLIN, Tim tSr.l
1820 Shamrock Dr. Centralia WA 98531
LAWRENCE, John fFr.J
8230 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
LAUZON, Ronald tFr.i
6636 SE Carlton St. Portland OR 97206
LEACH, Steve tSr.l
602 Fall Cr. Rd. Longview WA 98632
LEACH. Tarrie fFr.l
602 Fall Cr. Rd. Longview WA 98632
LEE, Constance fFr.J
8333 SW 4th Ave. Portland OR 97219
LEE, D. Allen CJr.J
PO Box 277 Sandpoint ID 83864
LEGRAS, Dale tSr.J
16431 NE Glisan 330 Portland OR 97230
LEGAS, John fSr,J
11441 Glendale Way So. Seattle WA 98168
LEHMAN, Ralph fFr,l
115 NE 102nd Apt 9912 Portland OR 97220
LEIPER, Rebecca 1Jr.b
Rt. 3 Box 8-A Silverton OR 97381
LEMKE, Carl fGr.l
Rt. 2 Box 102 Tulelake CA 96134
LEMKE, Rochelle fFr.J
16055 SE Stark 317 Portland OR 97233
LEUNG, Michael CSr.J
106 Macdonnell Rd. 9!F Hong Kong
LEVIEN, Richard tGr.J
700 N.E. 60th Portland OR
LENIS, Elnood tGr.l
2216 Sunrise Key Blvd. Ft. Lauderdale FL 33304
LILLIE, Peggy ISr.J
Arago Rt. Box 36 Myrtle Point OR 97458
LIM, Marianne fFr.D
30 Inca Lane-6 San Francisco CA 94115
LINDNER, Ronald fFr.J
1800 W. Highland HermistonPOR 97838
LINDQUIST, Peter 1Fr.J
531 E. Minnesota Turlock CA 95380
LINDSAY, John fFr.l
3977 Sunset Blvd. N. Vancouver, BC
LINDSKOG, Dennis iFr.l
8123 SE Clay Portland OR 97215
LINDSKOG, Julianna fGr.J
8123 SE Clay Portland OR 97215
LISSNER Kristen IFr.l
636 NE 31st ,YA Portland OR 97232
LITTLE, Karen fFr.l
112 Bailey Dr. Lewiston ID 83501
LITTLETON, Sharon QSr.J
947 W. Axton Rd. Bellingham WA 98225
LIVESAY, June CFr.l
6720 SW Childs Rd. Lake Oswego OR
LOCKRIDGE, Michael fFr.l A
1267 4th Astoria OR
LOEWEN, Deborah tSr.l
23011 SE 448th Enumclaw WA 98022
LOEWEN, Susan fGr.l
23011 SE 448th Enumclaw WA 98022
LONG, Fred fJr.J
990 SW Hunter Dallas OR 97228
LONG, Kathleen fJr.l
13645 Paseo Terrano Salinas CA 93901
LONG, Pamela tJr.l
13645 Paseo Terrano Salinas CA 93901
LOWERY, Jeanie fSr.l
1030 NE 102 3444 Portland OR 97220
LUBECK, Ray tJr.7
3323 W. 10th Kennewick WA 99336
LUCAS, Keith iFr.J
7640 SW 34th 32 Portland OR
LUDWICK, Marvin fSr.J
221 SE 141St Ave. Portland OR 97233
LUEDTKE, Ron 1Fr.J
7825 SE Bybee Portland OR
MACHACEK, Julia fSr.J
14292 S. Forsythe Rd. Oregon City OR 97045
MACLURG, Ronald Stephen f.Ir.l
14425 SE 264th Kent WA 98031
MAGUIRE, Kenneth fFr.J
513 NE 81st Portland OR
MANGOLD, Emily CFr.l
Linn Grove Iowa 51033
MANGOLD, Grant tSr.J
Linn Grove Iowa 51033
MANLEY, Rochelle tFr.l
29261 34th Ave, S. Auburn WA 98002
MANN, Keith fFr.l
Rt. 1 307 E Cooper Spur Rd. Parkdale OR 97047
MANSFIELD, Stanley fJr.J
2631 E. Phinney Bay Dr. Bremerton WA 98310
MANTON, Scott fFr.J
6904 Oriole Dr. Dallas, TX
MARICLE, Sandy 1Fr.l
133 Hardy Ave. E. Eugene OR 97402
MARKWARDT, Philip fGr.D
SRC Box 62 Palmer, AK 99645
MARQUARDT, Douglas tSr.7
7810 SE Hood Ct. Milwaukie OR
MARSHALL, Christine fGr,J
156 Villa Nueva Ct. Mountain View CA 94040
MATHES, Dean CFr.1
41219 Tava Lane Hemet CA 92343
MATTHEWS, James tJr.7
1820 NE 104th 371 Portland OR 97220
MATTOCKS, Cheryl lFr.J
2013 139th Pl. SE Bellevue WA 98005
MAY, David tSr.5
Rt. 1 Box 242 Tualatin OR 97062
MAY, Patricia tFr.i
13857 21st St. So. Seattle WA 98168
MAYS, Susan CJr.J
4060 SW 96th Ave. Beaverton OR 97005
MCANLIS, Carol CFr.J
660 Arroyo Dr. So. Pasadena CA 91030
MCBIRNEY, Connie fFr.l
397 Shipley Ave. Daly City CA 94015
MCCOURT, Gail tFr.l
3830 Lanewood Dr. Des Moines IA 50311
MCCRACKEN, Kandee tJr.l
Rt. 8 Box 743 Yakima WA 98902
MCCROREY, April tGr.J
3812 E. 28th Spokane WA 99203
MCDANIEL, Karen tJr.l
2709 Casa Linda Way Vista CA 92083
MCENTIRE, Kenneth tFr.J
4300 SE l22nd Portland OR
MCINTURF, Alfred fFr.J
9647 Leland Way Stockton CA 95205
MCKAY, G. Wayne tSr.J
225 SE 86th St. Portland OR
MCKAY, Karen CJr.J
228 E. Fork Road Williams'OR
MCKENNA, Duane tJr.l
12840 SE Morrison Portland OR 97233
MCKENNEY, Theodore fJr.l
9406 SE Glenwood Portland OR 97266
MCKENZIE, Diane tJr.l
Rt. 1 Boise ID 83702
MCKINNEY, Annette fFr.J
1109 N 30th St. Renton WA 98055
MCMINN, Cameron CFr.J
Rt. 2 Box 242-C Woodburn OR 97071
MCNAIR, Janet lFr.l
3123 Dahlia Eugene OR 97404
MCNAIR, Joanne CJr.J
3123 Dahlia Lane Eugene OR 97404
MEEKS, Brent fFr.7
3489 Thunderbird Dr. Concord CA 94520
MEEKS, Michael CSr.J
1407 W. Princeton Ontario CA 91762
MEFFORD, William tSr.l
3730 NE 75th Ave. Portland OR 97213
MENDENHALL, Terry tF'r.J
1007 Lake Ave. Pueblo CO 81004
MEYER, Patricia tJr.J
Rt. 1 Box 315 E Colton OR 97017
MEYER, Reynold fSr,l
Rt. 1 Box 315 E Colton OR 97017
MICHAUD, Leonard fGr.D
13955 SW Lisa Ln Beaverton OR 97005
MILES, Madeline tGr.J
121 S. Roanoke Hines OR 9778
MILLAR, Scott CFr.D
1001 Rucker Everett WA 98201
MILLER, Linda KJr.3
Rt. 2 Box 443 Hayden Lake ID 83835
MILLER, Mark fFr.J
10987 East Hwy 26 Stockton CA 95205
MILLER, Shari tFr.J
5315 238th SW Mountlake Terrace WA 98043
MILLER, Stephen CSr.J
405 Wilson Ave Sunnyvale CA 94086
MILLIKEN, Ann QSr.J
8251 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
MINK, D. Diane CJr.J
Box 515 Wendell ID 83355
MINK, Hope tSr.J
8324 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
MINTER Leslie tJr.J
1110 SE Alder Hillsboro OR 97123
MITCHELL, Christopher tSr.D
5818 SE Woodward Portland OR 97206
MITCHELL, Deirdre tSr.D
12698 Pacato Circle San Diego CA 92128
MITCHELL, Jack fSr.l
8028 NE Flanders Portland OR 97213
MITCHELL, Julie fSr.i
5818 Woodward Portland OR 97206
MODRALL, Scott tFr.J
12105 SW Lesser Rd. Portland OR 97219
MOFFAT, Mark tSr.J
Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645
MONROE, John fFr.J
1451 Kennedy Grand Junction C0 81501
MOORE, Joni tJr.l
14460 SE 368th Auburn WA 98002
MORESCHI, James lFr.J
3426 NE 19th Ave. Portland OR 97212
MORGAN, Robert fJr.l
805 NE 91st Portland OR 97220 -
MORRIS, Janet fSr.J
999 Foots Creek Rd Gold Hill OR 97525
MORRIS, Karen' CJr.J
5781 Westmoreland Circle Westminster CA 92683
MORRIS, Rodney fSr.J
Rt. 3 Box 38 Ulysses, KS 67880
MORRISON, Judy fJr.J
18483 Clifton Way Castro Valley CA 94546
MORTENSON, Don fGr.1
2508 Taylor Ave. Racine WS 53403
MOULTON, Mark tFr.J
117 N. River Montesano WA 98563
MUELLER, Cheryl iGr.J
1401 Orchard Dr. Manitowoc WS 54220
MUNSON, Herbert fSr.7
1725 NE 49th Portland OR 97213
NECE, William fSr.i
4654 S 168th Seattle WA 98188
NELSON, Carolyn tSr.7
2809 SE 71st Ave. Portland OR 97206
NELSON, Dana tJr.l
1014 Bruce Moses Lake WA 98837
NELSON, Janice tJr.D
3170 SE 175th Place Portland OR 97236
NELSEN, Karin fFr.J
5602 Aztec Dr. La Mesa CA 92041
NETLAND, Sara CF'r.l
1-28 Ishigami 4 Chome Niiza Shi Saitamak
NEWELL, Mary fFr.J
15025 SE Lincoln St. Portland OR 97233
NEWTON, Dub fFr.l
1212 Dayton Ave. NE Renton WA 98055
NEWTON, John lGr.l
4312 SE Morrison Portland OR 97215
NIGHTINGALE, Robert CFr.l
1440 Elizabeth St. Pasadena CA 91104
NOLAN, David fFr.D
Star Rt. 2229 Rd. 1 NW Quincy WA 98848
NOLAND, Bruce fGr.l
3195 Victoria Dr. Alpine CA 92001
NOLLMEYER, Craig CSr.J
10253 Diamond Blvd. Tacoma WA 98499
NORTON, Ted fJr.b
7843 N. Fessenden Portland OR 97203
NYSTROM, Michael fSr.J
6280 SW Pamela St. Portland OR 97219
OCHI, Yasuhiro fGr.D
1-26-13 Heiwadai Nerima-ku Tokyo Japa
O'CONNELL, Craig 4Jr.J
3204 Verdant Way San Jose CA 95117
OLBERG, Nadine CJr.J
313 Summit Ave. Tacoma WA 98466
OLNEY, Linda CFr.J
PO Box 161 Deer Harbor WA 98243
OLSEN, Harry fSr.l
PO Box 549 Cathlamet WA 98612
OLSON, Julie CSr.J
2375 Norwood Eugene OR 97401
OLSON, Karen fFr.J
9224 240th Ave. SE Issaquah WA 98027
ORTMAN, Marvin CFL?
10925 NE Tillamook Portland OR 97220
ORTMAN, Sharon tFr.J
10925 NE Tillamook Portland OR 97220
OTT, Patty CGr.J
10101 40th Ave. E. Tacoma WA 98446
OWEN, Richard fFr.l
6705 NE 17th Ave. Vancouver WA 98665
OXNER, Sheila 1Fr.J
1337 Glen Haven Dr. San Jose CA 98129
PAETH, Michael tSr.l
Box 297 Stevenson WA 98648
PAETH, Patricia fJr.l
957 NE 122nd A4117 Portland OR 97230
PAETH, Robert fSr.l
957 NE 122nd 3117 Portland OR 97230
PANKRATZ, Christine CSr.J
Box 211 Aberdeen ID 83210
PARKER, Gary CSr.J
5246 NE 105th Portland OR 97220
PARKS, Catherine fJr.l
105 Van Ave. Toppenish WA 98948
PARRETT Gary fFr.l
3736 N Huson Tacoma WA 98407
PARSONS Robert KJr.J
5102 NE 48th Ave. Portland OR 97218
PALIOCA, Robert fFr.J
2670 SW 16th Pl. Gresham OR 97030
PAUL, Karla tGr.l
3441 Grand Astoria OR 97103
PAUL, Kenneth iFr.7
2141 Sierra Way San Luis Obispo CA 93401
PAYNE, Susan CJr.7
903 Mission St. Santa Cruz CA 95060
PAYTON, Mary fJr.1
PO Box 306 No. Bonneville WA 98639
PEACOCK, Ronald tFr.l
1047 Valencia Way Pacifica CA 94044
PEACOCK, Roy tFr.7
1047 Valencia Way Pacifica CA 94044
PEARSON, Tim fJr.J
13750 NE Rose Pkwy. Portland OR 97230
PEASE, Robin fJr.l
130 W. Gloucester Gladstone OR
PECK, Cynthia fSr.l
8801 NE Davis Portland OR
PECK, Paul CSr.l
8801 NE Davis Portland OR
PECKHAM, Lloyd tGr.J
1047 Sherwood Ln. Santa Ana CA 92706
PEDERSON, Eloise lSr.l
Box 1287 Omak WA 98841
PEERY, William lFr.J
PO Box 477 Big Bear City CA 92314
PEET, Shirley fSr.l
2315 Peet Ln. Escondido CA 92025
PEMBERTON, Kathy CFr.l
195 N. Shaffer Orange CA 92666
PENZ. Jeanne fFr.J
832 W. 58th Ave. Anchorage AK 99502
PERLA, James fJr.7
4195 SW 171st Pl Aloha OR 97005
PERRY, Dave iJr.l
7660 E. Burnside Portland OR 97215
PERRY, Robin CFIZJ
3018 E. J St. Tacoma WA 98404
PEZZNECKER, Jan 'CSr.1
Rt. 1 Box 59 Lopez WA 98261
PETERS, David fJr.l
7933 A SE Morrison Portland OR 97215
PETERS, Janice fSr.J
Rt. 2 Box 13 A Monmouth OR 97361
PETERS, Joyce fFr.1
Rt. 2 Box 13a Monmouth OR 97361
PETERS, Terry iSr.l
9219 NE Irving St. Portland OR
PETERSEN, Jack iFr.J
5048 Dantes View Dr. Agoura CA 91301
PETERSON, Stephen tJr.J
1718 SE Hazel St. Portland OR 97214
PHELPS, Jack fJr.l
2333 SE Market St. Portland OR 97214
PHILLIPS, James fSr.1
177 Fenton Molalla OR 97038
PHILLIPS Ricky fJr.1
115 NE 102nd Apt. 7 Boron CA 93516
PHINNEY, Patrick fFr.J
RR 1 Linn Grove IO 51033
PICKENS, Doyle fSr.1
PO Box 224 Dayton OR 97114
PIERCE. Cheryl fF'r.J
115 W 11th Port Angeles WA 98362
PINKERTON. Michael fFr.J
9900 SW Frewing 15466 Tigard OR 97223
POINTER, Linda lJr.l
1085 NW 91st Ave. Portland OR 97229
POLK, Joe lFr.l
1065 Shady Brook Ln. Napa CA 94558
POPE, Fred fSr.J
10856 Spring Ln. LeMoore CA 93245
POPPINO, Gene CJr,J
PO Box 7 Gearhart OR 97138
PORTUKALIAN, Mark fSr.l
9110 NE Hassalo 5216 Portland OR 97220
PORTUKALIAN, Rebecca fSr.l
9110 NE Hassalo 4216 Portland OR 97220
POTTER, Richard tGr.7
Box 45 Merrillan WS 54754
POTTS, Donald fFr.1
1075 La Grande Napa CA 94558
PRESTON, George fFr.1
Box 11 New Ipswich NH 03072
PRICE, Margaret fFr.J
PO Box 27 Olalla WA 98359
PROUTY, Jerry 6Sr.l
8232 16th NE Seattle WA 98115
PRYOR, Lois lFr.J
9644 So. 213th Kent WA 98031
PRYOR, Marshall iJr.J
13870 SW 27th Beaverton OR 97005
PUGH, Joanne fJr.J
7923 N Fowler Portland OR 97217
PULVER, Judy fJr.J
9951 Turner Evergreen Pk IL 60642
PYE, Leonard iJr.J
8309 NE Prescott Portland OR
RADKE, Brad CFr.J ,
10304 Ski Dr. Oklahoma City OK 73132
RAINS, Karen fFr.J
380 W. Buchanan Burns OR 97720
RALPHS, Crystal CJr.J
Rt. 1 Box 304 Fruitland ID 83619
RAMEY, John fSr.l
8618 NE Holladay Portland OR
RAMP, Steven 4Fr.7
24158 Wolf Creek Rd. Veneta OR 97487
RAMSEY, Howard fJr.J
154Vz SE 81st Portland OR 97215
RANDALL, Wanda CFr.l
3004 N. Avis Flagstaff AZ 86001
RATZLAFF, Phyllis tFr.J
Rt. 2 Box 67 Dallas OR 97338
RAUCH Tracey fFr.J
PO Box 111 Halsey OR 97348
RAVEN, Tim frm
5819 W. 109th Chicago Ridge IL 60415
RAY, Chesley fGr.J
3925 SE 36th Portland OR 97202
RAY, Jerry CSr.J
1106 4th Redding CA 96001
REBER, Thomas CJr.J
22521-72 West Edmond WA 98020
REIMER, Wesley fGr.J
8322 NE Glisan Portland OR 97220
REINCKE, Cherie fJr.J
3705 SW Alice St. Portland OR 97219
REINSCH, Robert iJr.J
7724 N Broadway Kansas City MO 64118
REMPEL, Lucille CSr.l
Rt. 1 Box 831 Dallas OR 97338
RIAZANCE, Jeanine tGr.J
1435 W 8th Albany OR 97321
RICE, Ann CSr.J
1221 Albright St. Boise ID 83705
RICE, Charles iSr.J
11220 SE Stark Portland OR 97216
RICHARD, Ramesh 1Jr.l
M-96 Gr. Kailash-I New Delhi India 110048
RICHARDS, Stewart fGr.J
1411 SE 145th Portland OR 97233
RICHARDSON, Sheryl fGr.J
4361 Indigo Dr. San Jose CA 95146
RIFFE, Monica CFL?
2574 Mammoth Dr. San Diego CA 92123
RIGGS, Dave KGr.J
6244 Pembroke Dr. San Diego CA 92115
RIGGS, Grant fFr.J
9110 NE Hassalo 5114 Portland OR 97220
RILETTE, Kimberly tSr.l
7416 SE Reed College Pl. Portland OR 97202
RING, Cynthia iSr.J
504 Highland View Dr. Boise ID 83702
ROACH, Harry fSr.J
Rt. 1 Box 508 Estacada OR
ROBERTS, Karen fFr.J
10836 108th Ave. NE Kirkland WA 98033
ROBINSON, Doris fGr.J
6316 NE Hoyt Portland OR 97213
ROBINSON, William iGr.J
6316 NE Hoyt Portland OR 97213
RODKEY, Diane iSr.J
14703 E. Valleyway Spokane WA 99216
RODKEY, John fFr.l
14703 E. Valleyway Spokane WA 99216
RODOLPH, Cheryl tSr.l
W. 2919 Litchfield Pl. Spokane WA 99208
ROLPHE, Pennie tFr.l
103 N. Haven Dr. Kalispell MT 59901
ROMANOFF, Bruce tJr.J
50 Sevilla Dr. Los Altos CA 94025
ROOK, Norma fFr.D
7040 NE Alberta Portland OR 97218
ROTH, Rose iSr.J
1040 NW 123rd 415 Portland OR
ROWLETT, John fFr.7
9110 NE Hassalo 4122 Portland OR 97220
ROY, Barbara 4Fr.J
2916 Fairchild Wichita- KA 67210
RUBESH, Ted tSr.l
1610 SE 117th Portland OR 97216
RUCKER, Kevin CFr.l
PO Box 136 Sonora CA 95370
RUSSELL, Randolph fGr.b
1990 SW 53rd St. Corvallis OR 97330
RUSSELL, Rami fFr.l
Rt. 3 Box 205 Sedro Woolley WA 98284
RUTTLE, John 1 F117
2638 SE 118th Ave. Portland OR 97266
RYDER, Ernest fJr.l
1417 Wreyhill Dr. Hurst TX 76053
RYDER, Jim fAuditor7
7043 NE Flanders Portland OR
SACKMAN, Mary CFr.l
6817 5th St. Ct. NE Puyallup WA
SAFFOLD, Kathy fF'r.l
7506 E. Burnside Portland OR 97215
SALTER, Rowland fSr.J
17 Phyles Ave. New Malden Surrey England
SANDERSON, Debra fJr.l
No address listed
SANFORD, Marcus tJr.J
Rt. 1 Box 2 Sequim WA 98382
SAUERWEIN, Tim CFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 53-f Hillsboro OR 97123
SAVOY, Sandra fFr.l
RR1 Box 3 Ft. Shaw MT 59443
SCANLON, James iJr.l
236 SE 84th Ave. Portland OR 97216
SCHERWITZ, Kay fGr.J
206 Lincoln Ave. Mukwonago WI 53149
SCHMIDT, Judy tFr.J
1101 Alder Dr. Lewiston ID 83501
SCHREINER, Charles fSr.l
W. 311 Rainier Way Spokane WA 99208
SCHRYVERS, Jerry fFr.l
215 Daniels St. McMinnville OR 97128
SCHUBERT, Katheryn fSr.l
19207 NE 142nd Ave. Battle Ground WA 98604
SCHUBERT, Lorra QFr.J
Box 26 Horse Creek, CA 96045
SCHULTE, Brian fSr.l
8645 NE Glisan Portland OR 97220
SCHULTZ, Donald fFr.7
3063 SE 112th Ave. Portland OR 97266
SCHUT, Wesley fGr.l
Rt. 1 Box 38c Moxee WA 93936
SCHWARM, Joe CJr.l
PO Box 561 1725 Pennsylvania Ave. Coos Bay OR 97420
SCHWEITZ, Earl fFr.D
5085 Linn Lane West Linn OR 97068
SCOFIELD, Rexine fSr.J
9233 N. Bristol Portland OR 97203
SCOTT, Paul CGr.l
1928 NE 90th Portland OR 97220
SCUDDER, Jimmie CJr.l
5310 NE 46th Pl. Portland OR 97218
SEMRAD Robert fGr.J
3185 NE Fremont Dr. Portland OR
SENSABAUGH, Douglas 4Sr.l
Rt. 3 Box 540 Roseburg, OR 97470
SEYMOUR, Judith fFr.J
1522 Thompson Glendale CA 91201
SHAWVER, Charles tGr.i
8604 NE Sandy Blvd. Portland OR
SHELBY, Connie fSr.J
1935 28th Milwaukie OR 97222
SHELLEY, David fFr.i
1919 Wabank Rd. Lancaster PA 17603
SHOOP, Jeanette CFr.J
Rt. 1 Box 280 Woodburn OR 97071
SHORT, William CSr.l
1119 SE 196th Portland OR 97233
SHUCK, David tFr.J
5387 153rd SE Bellevue WA 98006
SHULL Elaine CJr.J
344 Esparto Ave. Pismo Beach CA 93449
SHULTS, Gary fJr.l
9110 NE Hassalo 144125 Portland OR 97220
SHULTZ, Ross fFr.J
993 Anzio St. Crescent City CA 95531
SIMMONS, Mickey CFr.J
PO Box 115 Lookout CA 96054
SIMONS, Dennis lFr.J
12022 SE Market St. Portland OR
SIMONS, Teresa iJr.J
2904 El Rancho Drive Santa Cruz CA 95060
SIMPSON, PATRICIA fFr.J
3127 SE 63rd Portland OR 97206
SIRES, Cheryl fJr.J
Box 694 Seward AK 99664
SKIMMING, Richard tJr.J
305 NE 84th Portland OR
SKINNER, Janet tFr.J
3922 Overland St. Riverside CA 92503
SKUFCA, Deborah fJr.l
Rt. 2 Box 72E Hillsboro OR 97123
SLEEMAN, Scott tFr.J
6131 SW Luradel Portland OR 97219
SLEEPER, Rick tJr.1
111 West Plymouth Caldwell ID 83605
SLOAN, Dennis tJr.J
922 NE 87th Portland OR 97220
SMILEY, Wendy tFr.l
16 South Olive St. Bakersfield CA 93304
SMITH, Connie tSr.l
91670 Donna Rd. Springfield OR 97477
SMITH, David 4Sr.l
8621 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
SMITH, Dennis CSr.J
720 S. Olympia Kennewick WA 99336
SMITH, Greg tJr.J
4152 Randolph Ave. Oakland CA 94602
SMITH, Howard tSr.l
7106 Ustick Rd. Boise ID 83704
SMITH, Jonathon CSr.l
8537 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
SMITH, Judy CFr.J
91670 Donna Rd. Springfield OR 97477
SMITH, Mark tFr.7
3123 Linden Ln. Central Point OR 97501
SMITH, Rexford tFr.l
8618 NE Halsey Portland OR 97220
SMITH, Romana tSr.J
215 NE 79th Portland OR 97213
SMITH, Sharon tFr.J
PO Box 645 Buena Vista CO 81211
SMITH, William tFr.l
2970 NW Imperial Ter. Portland OR 97210
SMOUSE, Richard tSr.J
1791 Barcelona Ave. San Jose CA 95124
SNYDER, Marian tJr.J
901 NE 153rd Portland OR 97230
SNYDER, Timothy tFr.J
6317 Nyanza Pk. Dr. Tacoma WA 98499
SORENSEN, Stan tSr.J
326 Hi Crest Dr. Auburn WA 98002
SORRELS, Neale tGr.l
2401 E. Fork Rd. Williams OR 97544
SPENCER, Mary JO fSr.J
Rt. 1 Box 302 B Colton OR 97017
SPRAGUE, Monica QFr.1
23405 54th W tBox 2349 Mountlake Terrace WA 98043
SQUIRES. Dave CFr.J
Box 97 Kooskia ID 83539
STALEY, Larry tSr.l
1439 Parnell St. Eugene OR 97404
STATE, Paul tJr.J
531 NE 81st Portland OR 97213
STARK, Richard KF1-.J
11751 E. Burnside Apt. 39 Portland OR 97216
STEIGER, Samuel tFr.l
1930 NE Columbia Blvd. Portland OR
STEPHENS, Donna tFr.J
1406 B St. Washougal, WA 98671
STEVENS, John tJr.l
8504 NE Glisan St. Portland OR 97220
STEVENSON, Melvin tFr.l
531 W. Obion Houston TX 77088
STEWARD, David tJr.l
4612 S. Bell Tacoma WA 98408
STEWARD, Douglas fJr.J
4612 South Bell Tacoma WA 98408
STEWARD, Richard fSr.J
4612 South Bell Tacoma WA 98408
STEWART, Elzina CSr.J
4905 NE Going St. Portland OR 97218
STONE, Kevin tSr.l
4920 North 18th Tacoma WA 98406
STORM, Cris fFr.l
3343 NE 128th Portland OR 97236
STRATTON, Michelle tSr,l
7301 Yolanda Ft. Worth TX 76112
STRAW, Mary tSr.l
5105 Robindale Dr. Salem OR 97303
STRUNK, Kathy tFr.J
Box 186 Cambridge ID 83610
STUCK, Laurie tSr.J
9110 NE Hassalo Apt. 217 Portland OR 97220
STUMP, John tJr.l
6048 Chevigny St. Anchorage AK 99502
STUMP, Zona tFr.J
6048 Chevigny St. Anchorage AK 99502
SUNDSTROM, Deanne tFr.J
1518 C St. Lynden WA 98264
SUTTON, Stephen fFr.l
11001 NE 47th St. Vancouver WA 98662
SWALLOM, Karen fJr.D
10510 Karmont Ave. South Gate CA 90280
SWANSON, James CJr.l
4930 SE Taylor Ct. Portland OR 97215
SWANSON, Susan CJr.J
7205 NW Mt. Lake Way Vancouver WA 98665
SWANSON, Susan G. lSr.J
PO Box 1528 Poulsbo WA 98370
SWICKARD, Bill tSr.D
Rt. 2 Box 451 Portland OR 97231
TAYLOR, Dave CSr.J
414 NE 72nd Portland OR 97213
TAYLOR, Rory 1Fr.J
8655 NE Glisan Portland OR 97220
TAYLOR, Thomas fGr.J
8655 NE Glisan Portland OR 97220
TEETER, Dan tFr.J
1305 Denny Pl. Mt. Vernon WA 98273
TERAUCHI, Gregory fFr.J
9130 NE Oregon Portland OR 97220
THOMAS, Gail fJr.J
Rt. 3 Box 1221 Bend OR 97701
THOMAS, Rebecca 1Fr.J
233 NW Denton Dallas OR 97338
THOMPSON, Carl lFr.3
Box 6146 Annex Anchorage AK 99502
THURMAN, PATRICK fGr.J
2705 SE Brooklyn St. Portland OR 97202
TIETSORT, John fJr.l
Rt. 4 Caldwell ID 83608
TIFFIN, John CGr.l
2461 Johnson San Luis Obispo CA 93401
TILSON, Dan fFr.J
Rt. 1 Box 119 Emmett ID 83617
TOMEI, John QSr.J
12000 NE 78th St. Vancouver WA 98662
TONKELSON, Eric lFr.l
3354 Ferndell NE Salem OR 97303
TRUEB, Donna fFr.J
709 W. 10th The Dalles OR 97058
TUCKER, Joann fFr.J
37610 Sumas Palmdale CA 93550
TUNKKARI, Marianne fJr.l
Rt. 2 Box 555"W" Tacoma WA 98424
TURNER, Benjamin iGr.7
3424 S. 256th Kent WA 98031
VALENZUELA, Haig tSr.J
5210 W. 94th St. Los Angeles CA 90045
VAN ARNAM, Richard fJr.l
8517 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220
VANCE, Patricia fJr.l
1478 Oceanaire Dr. San Luis Obispo CA 93801
VANDERGRIFT, Keith CFr.J
Rt. 3 Box 447 Grass Valley CA 95945
VAN DIEST, Jeannette fFr.J
Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645
VETOTO, Bruce tGr.J
2110 Winchester St. Oceanside CA 92054
VREDEVELT, John fJr.l
1437 Dentwood Dr. San Jose CA 95118
WAGNER, Rebecca fFr.7
4316 Likini St. Honolulu Hawaii 96818
WALKER, Pamela iJr.J
23 Ridgeway Wargrave Berkshire England
WALKINSHAW, Ann fFr.J
Rt. 1 Box 1704A Bremerton WA 98310
WALL, Jack fJr.D
Rt. 2 Box 70A Monroe WA 98272
WALL, Larry lFr.l
Rt. 1 Box 1805 Bremerton WA 98310
WALLACE, Dale fJr.J
355 N 4E Logan UT 84321
WALLACE, Linda lGr.J
Rt. 1 Box 547 Amboy WA 98601
WALTERS, Jim lJr.l
748 NE 76th St. Portland OR 97213
WALTERS, William CJr.J
PO Box 141 Westport OR 97016
WARD, James CGr.l
253 Sandercock St. San Luis Obispo CA 93401
WARD, Janice fGr.l
740 NE 53rd Ave. 754120 Portland OR
WARD, Wayne fJr.l
845 NE 5th 7446 Gresham OR 97030
WARKENTIN, Kathleen CFr.J
2068 Crozer Salem OR 97304
WARN, Steven lSr.J
2133 6th St. Ceres CA 95307
WATKINS, Olivia CGr.J
2733 Floyd Ave. Jackson MI 49201
WATKINS, Stanley CFr.J
Rt. 2 Box 68 Philomath OR 97370
WAYLAND, Leslie iFr.J
4986 Wildwood Dr. North Bend OR 97459
WEBB, Vickie fSr.J
265 Haynes Way North Bend OR 97459
WEBER, Constance iFr.J
Sayward BC VOP1R0
WEBSTER, Millie CGr.J
PO Box 7 Harlan KY 40831
WECKS, Clifford iJr.J
1863 NE Halsey Portland OR 97230
WELCH, David CSr.J
8864 South D St. Tacoma WA 98444
WEST, David CGr.J
Rt. 1 Box 72A Fort Sumner NM 88119
WEST, Jon fFr.l
Box 258 Mossyrock WA 98564
WETZLER, Susan tFr.l
1027 Calhoun Lane Billings MT 59101
WHEELER, Meredith fSr.l
430 N. Killingsworth Portland OR 97217
WHIPPS, Nancy 1Sr.J
7005 SE Main Portland OR 97215
WHITE, Doug iFr.D
541 Effie Medford OR 97501
WHITE, William CSr.D
9110 NE Hassalo 4103 Portland OR 97220
WHITEMAN, Sue CSr.J
Box 454 Riggins ID 83549
WHITLOCK, Larry fJr.l
Rt. 1 Box 146 Eagle Creek OR 97022
WICKWIRE, Daniel fJr.b
145 Candy St. Bakersfield CA 93309
WIEKER, Susan iFr.J
2418 SW 144th Pl. Seattle WA 98166
WIERMAN, Douglas fJr.J
1653 NE Hacienda Gresham OR 97030
WIGGER, Roberta iFr.l
7748 Camellia Ave. North Hollywood CA 91605
WILBURN, Wayne fFr.7
Box 802 Kamiah ID 83536
WILLIAMS, John KJr.l
11000 Swirl Tigard OR 97223
WILLIAMS, Nancy lFr.l
13220 43rd Ave. SE North Bend WA 98045
WILLIAMS, Terri CJr.J
Star Rt. 2 Box 666 Bremerton WA 98310
WILSON, Darrell CFr.l
13105 22 South Seattle WA 98168
WILSON, Laura fSr.l
2801 S. Steele Denver CO 80210
WINDERLING, Peter CGr.J
2801 N. Junett Tacoma WA 98407
WINSLOW, Leslie fGr.J
RR 1 Milford IA 51351
WIRTH, Kevin CFr.J
9110 NE Hassalo Portland OR 97220
WISE, Dale CFr.l
3242 SE 111th Portland OR 97226
WOLF, Thomas 1Fr.J
11720 SW 12th St. Beaverton OR 970051
WOODCOCK, Judith CFr.J
4941 Vista Place San Diego CA 92116
WONG, Grace iJr.J
8392 Mediterranean Way Sacramento CA 95826
WONG, Judith iFr.J
1137 28th Ave. Sacramento CA 95822
WOOD, Ervin fFr.J
RFD 3 Belfast ME 04915
WOODARD, Craig lGr.J
47 Via Roma Wichita KS 67230
WRIGHT, Mark tSr.9
14222 SE Division 053 Portland OR 97236
WRIGHT, Paul lFr.J
14504 E 8th Spokane WA 99216
WRIGHT, Shawn iF'r.J
16853 34th South Seattle WA 98188
WULFF, Anne fFr.D
8702 Highland Ave. SW Tacoma WA 98498
WULFF, Claire fFr.J
8702 Highland Ave. SW Tacoma WA 98498
WULFF, William tGr.J
RR 1 Rockford IA 50468
WYATT, Judy fFr.l
8935 SW Camille Terrace Portland OR 97223
YARTER, Keith fFr.J
3206 South 133rd St. So. Seattle WA 98168
YASSU, Thomas 1Fr.J
5130 SW Dosch Rd. Portland OR 97201
YATES, Rod CFr.J
Rt. 3 Box 379A Molalla OR 97038
YERGER, Sharon fFr.J YOUNG, Alan fFr.J
8520 Holly Dr. Everett WA 98204 2454 Williams Ct. South San Francisco CA 94080
YORK, Bill fJr.7 YOUNG, Carol CFM
3001 Olympic Oildale CA 93308 4520 NE Royal Ct. Portland OR
YOSSO, Joseph CFr,l ZAHL, Janet iFr.J
954 NE 91st Ave. Portland OR 97220 12505 Upr. Preston Rd. SE Issaquah WA 98027
YOST, Elizabeth QFr.J ZIRKLE, Frank tFr.J
5947 NE 60th Portland OR 97218 819 South Anderson Tacoma WA 98405
FOX, Gerry CGr.l
315 Highland Dr. Greeneville Tenn 37743
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Community Church Otay Baptist
Of Vista Church
IOHN BALDWIN KATHRENE BALDWIN
186 Oceanview Dr.
Vista, CA 92083
Dr. Graeme Smith, Pastor
3rd 84 Zenith Sts.
Chula Vista, CA
Dr. Art Robbins, Pastor
The I. The
Mofmt O 'vet Olivet Christian
Baptist Church Church
HARVEY L- BAYNE5 CHARLES R. cLARv
116 N.E. Schuyler Street,
Portland, OR 97212
Rev. john H. jackson, Pastor
Island Dallas Community
MARIORIE CROSE REBECCA DENLINGER
20730 C-rangeville Blvd.
emoore, CA 93245
Duane Daniel, Fenton McCahlll, Pastors
P.O. Box 61
Phil Blackstone, Pastor
Evergreen Bible First Baptist
STEPHEN DOTY MARILYN ELLIS
9600 N.E. Mill Plain Blvd.
Vancouver, WA 98664
Rev. Ron Eggert, Pastor
12455 Magdalena Ave
Los A tos, CA
Dr. Ralph W. Kraft, Pastor
First Baptist Snohomish Free
Church Methodist Church
DON FISHER TERRY FORD
Fifth and Heber
Calexico, CA 92231
Bert Fairweather, Pastor
1122 Sixth St.
Snohomish, WA 98290
Rev. james E. johnson, Pastor
20 S.E. Fairview Avenue
Fairview, OR 97024
Rev. William C. Hurn, jr., Pastor
4320 N. Lombard
Portland, OR 97203
Rev. David Beck, jr., Pastor
First Baptist Burlingame Baptist
Grove 84 Vine
Lebanon, OR 97355
Rev. H. Robert Ellisen, Pastor
125 S.W. Miles Avenue
Rev. Dale McCain Pastor
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Box 56 Arago Station
Myrtle Point OR 97458
C. Robert Leisy Pastor
24015 s.E. 436th Way
Enumclaw WA 98022
Michael lon Boersma Pastor
639 E. Felicita
Escondido CA 92025
Dr. Richard Strauss Pastor
20730 Grangeville Blvd.
Lemoore CA 93245
First Baptist Church
DENNIS E SMITH
P.O. Box 6862
Kennewick WA 99336
380 Churchdale N.
Salem OR 97303
Charles L. Holgate Pastor
703 E. McDevitt
jackson Ml 49203
Rev. Donald E. Peterson Pastor
Duane Daniel, Fenton McCahilI, Pastors '
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25 VARIETIES OF PANCAKES WAFFLES 81 OMELETTES .
OPEN DAn.Y 6 A.ivi.-9 P.M.
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BANQUETS si Business MEETINGS I
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OB'S COUNSELORS would have said no. Had job been a student at
Multnomah School of the Bible and had he been contemplating a
future all unknown, he would have been advised by his friends to
stay mobile and never buy a home in Portland-or anywhere else,
for that matter. "Don,t settle down, job," Eliphaz would say. 'iYou'll never
get to the mission field, if you sink your roots down here in this country."
"Besides," Bildad would say, iiyouill never be able to sell, if you buy. You
"Bill's rightf, Zophar would say. "lVhat you build up in equity you lose in
fees and real estate commissions when you sell. And some people never CAN
get their money back out of a house."
And job would have been confused. To buy or not to buy. . .Should a stu-
dent with a young family try to get something back from his rent money?
Should he try to build an equity tthat amount of the monthly payment which
applies to the balance owing on a mortgage loanl by buying a home while he's
going to school?
With rentals in Portland so scarce and often so dirty, with rents often higher
than home payments which include principal, interest, taxes and insurance,
why NOT buy?
"But you'll never be able to sell againf, Eliphaz protests.
i'Nonsense," we say. "YVe have clients who buy equities and who take over
home payments as investments."
"But what about roots?', Eliphaz insists.
"Nonsense again," we say. "Roots are a matter of spiritual state not real
"Butjob will never get to the mission fieldln he shouts, pulling his hair.
"Triple nonsenseln we answer. "Let you equity pay your passage. Or rent
your home and let the monthly payments help support you on the field. Our
home management division will collect your rents and keep your property
repaired and occupied. Then, on furlough, you'll always have a house to come
"That makes sensef' saysjob.
'ilt makes dollars and sensef' we answer. "We're in business to help M ult-
nomah student families. Come in and let us help YOU."
DICK BGH RER REALTY
Member, Portland Board of Realtors
Multiple Listing Service
Oregon Multiple Listing Service
8836 S. E. Stark Street
Portland, Oregon 97216
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201 N.E. 164th, Portland. on 97230
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2014 N.W. 24th Avenue
Portland Oregon 97210
AMB Ambassador 1976
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Suggestions in the Multnomah University - Ambassador Yearbook (Portland, OR) collection:
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.
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