Multnomah University - Ambassador Yearbook (Portland, OR)

 - Class of 1977

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Multnomah University - Ambassador Yearbook (Portland, OR) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1977 volume:

, J -f,. an -, . J 1 L 4 4?- I!-QW Q. -AP . wr' I fi-:raw , v w n ! ' ka, ,Q ob, L "4 l 5 , A V 1 ,..-mf-v" K l J L I W I I 1 N L MIIIIISSIIIIIIII H77 IIIIILTIIIIIIIIIIIII SEIIIIIII. IIF 1' IIE BIBLE EIIIIITEIIITS FALL WINTER SPRING SUPPLEMENT 4 12 16 34 40 46 50 54 58 62 66 78 82 88 92 94 98 102 110 114 120 126 130 136 140 142 146 158 164 168 194 198 200 206 208 210 214 216 218 220 Introduction Dedication Faculty Forum Spiritual Life Conference Women's Fellowship Carnival All School Party S.M.U. Banquet Soccer M.S.B. Life Freshmen Cabinet Forum Fall Lectureship Christmas Feature Intramural Sports M.S.B. Life Juniors Congress Forum Missionary Conference Valentines Banquet Basketball Volleyball Intramural Sports M.S.B. Life Seniors Grads RAS, RCS, 8: Proctors Directory 8: Index Forum Talent Show Tours Spring Lectureship Easter Feature Junior-Senior Banquet Women's Fellowship Retreat Men's Fellowship Retreat Tennis MSB Life Sharon Johnson Judi Wong Barbi Bruton Carl Thompson Lisa Brandsberg Gordon Goertzen Debbie Skufca Judi Wong Darlene Deyoe Mike Johnston Lisl Ritzmann Sharon Johnson Carl Thompson Keith Vandegrift Judi Wong Lloyd Dailey Marty Moffat Tim Snyder Carl Thompson Alan Young Chuckie Johnson Joel Bohrer Paul Peabody IMIISSMIIIII IS77 lllll..3E The AMBASSADOR is a publication of the Associated Student Body of Multnomah School of the Bible, 8435 N.E. Glisan Street, Portland, Oregon 97 220. Editor Assistant Editor Layout Editor Photo Editor Layout Staff Writers Pho to gra phers Business Manager STIIFF Advertising Salesman Advisor 4"'Qf -, cm-.. ww ww -'v we-nn. .--... -:l1'IDi'-o-an 4 L h,,.--Aivh W WYVPQ-4 . sg- , -QE 1 '-x' , f. '- if - x w , , I v I s. l J "5 R' Q-I ' 2 'L 4 i ! k"xA ns? -W . I V.-5 X 5 '4 Qmy. Q Q 'Q . . - - - 1 3 I . . - ,f 1 .D I I M E I I I No one has enough. M And yet, God gives to everyone all Jhag they need. -1 li .1, 'll iyf '14 , 5 -Q 4 1. 1: .X V . "f, w.--f ,.... 11 - v- -- ,, ,M -wav' j 0 J 5 , php", it . -- Flrlvfwr-V: elim Y V l gg We needed time for ourselves- Timefto apply ourselves to studies, time to apply studies to ourselves . . . Time to enjoy life s little things, time to enjoy lifes giant things . . . Time to spend doing mundane chores, il time to waste doing nothing at all . . . S We needed time for God- Time to speak to Him from our hearts, time to listen to Him from His Word . Time to think about what He had taught us time to act upon what we had learned Time to be still in humble worship, time to shout out in joyful praise. , . 5 And. yer, all we fcan spare-are crumbs. , but timeis Abound Mby God. . . H l P! . I , 'N 11 I Amid his studenfs creative clutter, Mr. Bohrer conducts class in the journal- ism house. Forever a goof offj Mr. Bohrer climbs a ladder for a group shot in 1973. Dear Friend: A dedication ' 6 s- .A 'Q' Dear Friend, When we voted on who we should dedicate the yearbook to, the staff made me promise that I wouldn't tell anybody-not even you. And now lim really in a bind. I'm having a terrible time trying to write my dedication 'article, and there's no one I can turn to for help. I know how much you en- joy Writing, and, well, I was just thinking. . . I can't tell you this person's name, but, if I were to describe him, would you help me write the article? Please? My deadline is less than a week away. I'm really desperate! I'll bet you're thinking, "Why did you wait so long to W.. '- N 'W "I K -Hn. .. VA-N' ,. ' ,M . " ' yi ' ' , aw .' . I ' lm ii .ix r' by ,ff ,px -. , 1 1 7: Q! 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F-u -l.?"'feQ V... ,if - 5 gi: ,ra-..v W. . , V . ,,.., ,YW Q - 14 A firm believer in bulletin-board in- struction, Mr. Bohrer and freshman Phil Grable discuss PhiI's latest news story. Not one for tradition, Mr. Bohrer hauls his books to school in a box. crowds, too. Word has it that he teaches the most "entertaining', classes at Multnomah. He doesn't even have to crack jokes any- more. Itis getting so that his mere presence triggers laughter. Not too many students see his serious side. Sometimes it comes out in his writing, but even that is spiced up with hu- mor. Oh yeah, he just finished writing his first novel. It's a children's book. He hopes to have it published this year. I can't figure out how he scraped up enough time to write that book. You see, teaching at Multnomah isn't his only occupa- tion. Not too many people know this, but, hidden inside his jack- The "Daddy" in Mr. Bohrer came out when a grad student brought her daughter to class. et, attached to his belt, is a little ubeeperf' During Hemergenciesj' it picks up a signal which in turn activates a buzzer on the gadget. Sometimes you can hear it all over the chapel. But he just casually stands up, walks out, heads for the nearest telephone, and meek, mild-mannered Coops- almost slippedj ---------- turns into-Supersalesman! That real estate firm must take a lot of time. I Wonder how his Wife ever keeps up with him? All I can say is, she must be a pretty understanding person. I enjoy watching him intro- duce his family to guests that come to his home. The little sparkle in his eyes tells you he's a proud father. ' wa..-NN 'N K . . I think he's a proud father in more ways than one. Some of the kids at Multnomah have sort of adopted him as their "Journal- ism Godfatherf' They don't write articles just for a grade. They write 'em for him. His students really want to please him. I wonder if he realizes that. And I wonder if he knows how nhis kids"'regard him. In their eyes, none of the other teachers can compare to him. You know what makes him special? He's my friend. And whatls a friend? Someone you are thoroughly acquainted with, someone who, despite his idio- syncracies, you can't help but love. Now can you see why Ilm As a journalism student patiently waits for comments, Mr. Bohrer leans back into his 'Tm thinking" position. With a face like elastic, Mr. Bohrer performs for graduating seniors. having such a hard time? How do you describe a guy like that? How can I tell him all that complimentary stuff without sounding sentimental? fBesides that, I wouldn't want it to go to his headlj Hey-you know what Ijust realized? If I have only a few days to write this, why am I asking you for help? I mean, I just remembered how busy you probably are Cwhat with writing, teaching, selling real estate . . . J Sorry I bothered you. But, you know, just writing you' this letter seemed to help. You al- ways were a good listener. Yeah, I know-4'What's a friend for?" Thanks for everything. Love, Sharon Formerly editor of the Multnomah Miniature, Mr. Bohrer once banged out a four-page edition in four hours, says Public Relations Director Stan Hansen. .i...+,,, , x 1 -7 1 , . X 1 4 . lx ,gk-r : , ,fx - .f: ,ff , ' E 'ivy , Lb? 1 H., . w -fl' " . .f. 5, , ,' .V F, E... H. 4 E , ff"F4- Q- 1 I .wi , fl, XX -wx.. 1 1 'dpi , ij, -1: . , 1 -1' 1 Q i, 1 l.Q .--an as , Wg ,WWW .QWW H WW W W. ,.,.,W..f,,,..,W ,-l.m ,WWW ,WM W, w w ' ' Y WNW 'Wim "?"Mi242591,1f5L54W ' " ' ' ' W ' ' ' A W, 3 A ,W X, , ' !""4,Qf5 . ' WW WW 3 W W 6-5 N... MQ .xc 3 WW. A W Sie- ' W W Y N 'Knit W W -f.zmu:sm-4. , W X W W 4 ggi gi EELS: 7 'f W Li Mi: ,iw is .. W W , QW WW W 5 JJ Q, ' WW 1 ' fr- ,s , -y FIlBllI.'l'Y 17 Dr. Willard Aldrich ill Not at all the "typical" college president, Dr. Aldrich is a man of many roles. At Multno- mah he wears a coat and tie, but up at his A-frame, where he spends time raising trout, he can be seen enjoying his attire of blue jeans, a corduroy jacket, and a welding hat. No matter where he's at, Willard Aldrich portrays the virtue of a man whose confidence rests in God. Dr, John Mitchell 123 With his classic Scottish Brogue, Dr. John G, Mitchell stimulates the hearts and minds of the freshman and grad classes during his lec- tures in spiritual life class. His most common expression, "Where's this one found?" is usually followed by the reprimand, "Don't you ever read your Bibles?" Careful to include everyone, from the late- arriving "backsliders," to those who enthusias- tically shout out every answer, Mitchell teaches his students "new" songs and old truths. r i S I J ' W A J .4 init-tit, .- I V --,h Q. 1-1-if' - . I Ljffa. 'R kg .fp , .wxsib H 'fTl'Zie.i.t-'- . atm, Timothy Aldrich Q33 "Congenial-that's Tim Aldrich," said one student. "He likes people." Aldrich teaches Bible, Christian education, and homiletics. He presents doctrinal truths without sacrificing his "down-to-earth" style, a style that makes stu- dents feel free to express themselves. Dr. Albert Baylis My Dr. Albert Baylis is an objective man whose entire existence pivots around God's living Word. His high regard of the Bible en- ables him to present biblical truths in u clear and concise manner. Students who ask him earnest questions find that he rarely answers with personal opinionsg rather, he draws conclu- sions directly from Scripture. Richard Bohrei' 151 English students know that only Richard Bohrer can recite the verb jingle, t'be-is-am- were-was-being-been-may-can-do-does-did-have- had-shall-should-must-might4could-will-and- would," in a single breath. Aside from teaching journalism and English essentials classes, Bohrer also owns and manages a real estate firm. A writer in his spare time, Bohrer is awaiting publication of his first novel. James Braga f6j Retired teacher James Braga has a deep concern for students. Seemingly hidden in the woodwork, he spends many hours counseling in Multnomah's A-frame. Braga works on a one- to-one basis, giving practical advice to students. Helen Carlson 173 Gifted with an excellent memory and a good sense of organization, Alumni Secretary Helen Carlson manages to keep track of Mull- nomah's entire family of alumni and mission- aries. ln addition, she provides students and faculty with a weekly prayer sheet listing Mult- nomah students, both past and present. Dr. Roger Congdon 481 "The Bible is a Complex Book" rings throughout Dr. Roger Congdon's Bible survey class. The celebrated genius rarely passes a student without "greetings" Well known for his pop quizes thorrors, yesl, he is sure to make it plain that "lf you don't have any questions for me, l have some for you." Mickey Day Q95 With a full schedule of classes in public speaking, psychology, Bible doctrine, Bible study methods and homiletics, Mickey Day encourages his students to learn to budget their time and energies wisely. The busy instructor has a good rapport with students and faithfully puts into practice his philosophy that "com- munication makes the world go 'round." Dis- playing a unique love and reverence for words, he finds no trouble sprinkling picturespue ex- pressions and "diddlyfrit" throught his conver- sations and lectures. Dr. James DeYoung 1103 Dr. James DeYoung, a full-time instructor at Western Conservative Baptist Theological Seminary, also dedicates much time to Multno- mah's new Masters Program. Characterized by his "little boy grin," he talks on his students' level without sacrificing his ascertainedmark ot' intelligence. Frank Eaton tl ll Frank Eaton has his hands full as Multno- mah's senior music director, yet he always finds time for his family, and he insists on putting God first in everything. Music students attest to his perfectionist character and high-quality out- put. His concentration on self-discipline is evi- dent both in himself and in his students. Tom Erickson 1121 Bible teacher Tom Erickson sees and hears life from an oblique angle. He challenges his students to see God's Word as if for the first time, without their preconceived or en- trenched viewpoints. Not a "fly-by-night guy with his head in a bookjl Erickson comes across to students with the attitude that teach- ing is more than just a job to him. lt's life. Denys Fessenden 1131 Frequently punctuating his sentences with "in that sense" and "at that point," Assistant Dean Denys Fessenden clarifies the teaching of others and the teaching ot' God. Students appre- ciate his effort to acknowledge and incorporate contributions given in class. Garry Friesen 1143 The latest Bible professor to join the Multnomah faculty, Garry Friesen teaches well because he communicates well. An example of his effective communication methods: "Have I met you? No? Good, then I haven't forgotten your name. What is it?" Friesen recognizes that reaching out is the first step to knowing people. John Garmo 1155 John 1"Skip"J Garmo's "Kay!" rings out, signaling his singers to pay attention. Though free and easy-going, Garmo pays close notice to the quality of performance, both in his students and in the music he writes and arranges. Jack George 1161 A "man with a trumpet in his mouth" describes Jack George and his love of brass music. He sometimes clowns around in class, but always 'approaches performing with a ser- iousness which relects his conviction that music, particularly band, is a ministry. Edward Goodrick 1171 Considered a unique teacher on campus because of his positive, frank and truthful views on Greek and Cod's Word, Ed Goodrick is master of the unexpected. He brings humor to his Greek classes, sometimes claiming to have a "twin" when his lectures wind up as long interesting stories. John Groenlund 1181 Pastoral Advisor John Groenlund presents a visage of concern and appreciation. "This is just beautiful. lt certainly deserves an A-H-" is his highest tribute. He enjoys giving credit where credit is due and passing on the historical knowledge he loves and knows well. Kay Groenlund 1191 Kay Groenlund uses various tactics to get across the grueling subject of English. Skits are one of the more enjoyable methods. She occa- sionally comments, "What are you all talking about? Let's stand and do exercises." A teacher for both body and mind. Lani Harrington 1201 Many people are understanding and sensi- tive to others but in Coach Lani Harringtorfs case, his concern for people is evident in almost every action: how he relates to his little girls, how he treats people, how he remains positive and encouraging even though he hates to lose. "Yes, yes, Miss or Mr. l he says, responding to the person as an individual and not simply as someone in the crowd. I- Verne Hutchison 1211 From Bible to theology to Christian edu- cation, Verne Hutchison practices what he teaches. He shows that it is possible to possess a head of knowledge but also to have a loving and caring attitude. As he explains to an indi- vidual the way God works, he also comforts him with an arm across his shoulders. Joyce Kehoe 122D Joyce Kehoe doesn't just keep attendance records and send out grades. As Registrar and Director of Admissions, Miss Kehoe guides stu- dents in making the correct choices for their programs of studies. Keeping tabs on individual students, she helps smooth their academic pro- gress through Multnomah. Barry Keiser f 231 As Men's Dean and Men's Fellowship Ad- visor, Barry Keiser plays a key role in the lives of men on campus. He oversees the proctors and the Men's Fellowship Cabinet, guiding them as they coordinate plans designed to help meet students needs. A dean's chapel speaker, Keiser directly ministers tothe men on campus, speak- ing to them "where they are at." Deane Keller f24l Whether leaching one of his Bible classes or speaking before the student body, Deane Keller holds attention like a magnet holds met- al. Keller knows his material, and he knows his audience. His listeners respond favorably, for he also knows the importance of teaching life- changing principles. Joseph Kopp 1253 Missions teacher Joseph Kopp has a pas- sion for both saving and feeding souls. He imparts to students his genuine concern for practicing friendship evangelism. And they rec- ognize the high precedent he sets, seeing that he is never too busy for people. Jolm Lawrence 1265 With a down to earth manner, John Lawrence conveys his life-changing truths glean- ed from Scripture. Students enter his classes with an attitude of expectation. They leave carrying cups that are full and running over, thanks to Lawrencc's practical applications of truth. Linda Ludwick 127, An empathetic listener, Linda Ludwick nods and softly reassurcs, "l really hear you." Students feel free to come to her because they know that she really cares. l-ler busy schedule is divided between duties as a counselor, Assistant Dean of Women, personal development teacher, and a lover ot' life. Dr. Fulton Lytle 1283 Dr. Fulton Lytle has a heart big enough to encompass the whole student body. Serving as Dean of Students, he demonstrates concern and compassion for others. Even during a bas- ketball game, Lytle takes the time to personally encourage the players when they need it most. John Moore i29t John Moore has captured the hearts of Multnomah students. What's his secret? He dis- plays a sincere desire to grow personally in- volved with each of his students. As one stu- dent put it, "l almost feel funny calling him 'Mr. Moorcf lt's seems more natural to say, 'Hey, John . . Bill Muir t30J Students love to pull "funn'ies" in Bill I'vluir's classes. liven in the past, they have surprised him with everything from gorillas to rabbits. Why do they do it? They know it's something hc would have done it' the tables were turned! 1. "Fra, 4. :tl ' ,I x I? 1 Mkt", 'Ti' ' I .,. .'? ' Hilti in 1 i fl 1"'lf'- , 1 in I Q "vit N il.. ... 1 at l ' U... i iii" an i , t uit, ., David Needham 1311 What comes to mind when you think of David Needham? If you're a senior, you think of an active class advisor who typifies the beauty of giving and receiving God's love. You think of a man who closes his eyes, pictures the glory of his Maker, and simply praises God with, 'lWow!" Paul Peabody t32l When it comes to busy schedules, no one has anything over on Paul Peabody. Besides teaching graphics, producing the "Multnomah Miniature", and acting as advisor for both the UPLOOK and AMBASSADOR, Peabody takes a full load of liberal arts courses to meet require- ments for a B.A. in Communications. "To whom much is given, much is required." Arnold Pearson f33l Students sense that former missionary Arnold Pearson really enjoys his job. They appreciate his optimistic outlook on life. As head of the missions program, Pearson plays u key role in preparing students for the mission field. Dr. Pamela Reeve 1341 It's no wonder that Pamela Reeve recently received an honorary doctorate from Western Conservative Baptist Theological Seminary. Whether speaking before audiences, couseling with students, or writing for publications, Dr. Reeve displays a God-given talent for communi- eating. Author of the popular Faith ls, she may have a second best seller with her latest book, Parables by the Sea. Stewart Richards 1351 The librarians don't know when Stewart Richards will next say, "Let's move again," to satisfy his desire for freshness and a new atmos- phere in the library. A former navy command- er, he knows efficiency, organization, and, most of all, how to deal with people. They like him because he makes them feel comfortable. Con Robinson 136? lf you want a man with vision, you want Con Robinson. A staunch promoter of mass media evangelism, Robinson saw one of his visions materialize just last year, when he ac- cepted the challenge of developing communica- tions courses at Multnomah. In addition, he is producer of Multnomah's "Know Your Bible Hour." Hugh Salisbury 1373 Whether coaching at tennis matches, teaching Personal Evangelism, or picking up hitchhikers, Hugh Salisbury's goal is to win- souls that is. A man who shuns discouragement, Salisbury's enthusiasm excites his student to become more aggressive and less passive. Daniel Sauerwein 1381 Daniel Sauerwein teaches his Bible and Christian education classes with authority and warmth. In an earnest way, Sauerwein chal- lenges students to find answers for themselves. He realizes the need for them to learn princi- pals they can apply to their own lives. Jim Skagen 1393 Free and easy-going Jim Skagen has a knack at getting basketball players excited- excited about playing their best and displaying their best. How does he do it? The same way Christ would have done it-by example. Lester Spencer 1401 Lester Spencer is out. to evangelize the world. As Christian Service Director, Spencer helps students recognize their individual God- given talents and to use those talents for His glory. He realizes that a fruitful life does not wait until graduation to begin serving the Lord. kiwi: n- -.Y-,:s.p,a4t 1.1. if fig MWL, . few: e l .Q .191 John Van Diest John Van Diest, head of all Christian Supply Centers in Portland and Vice President of Literature at Multnomah, is a go-getter, a man who likes to get things done. He under- stands the techniques of a good salesman-not to obtain the benefits, but to benefit the buyer. He knows his people, he know his job, and he knows the quality of his merchandise. Jan Ward 1421 Bubbly and "funny, yet devoted to giving the best to her students-that's music instructor Jan Ward. She tries to make her classes crea- tive-like taking them on a field trip to a piano hospital. Jan is more than just a teacherg she's a friend. Bruce Wilkinson 4431 lf you ever meet Bruce Wilkinson, he will probably take you for a walk-through the Bible. The Lord has given this God-loving man certain tools to tum the world upside down, tools like: creativity, good communication, en- thusiasm, an optimistic attitude, and an epidem- ic grin. He's catching. Dr. Joseph Wong 1443 Dr. Joseph Wong enjoys entertaining people with his Oriental sense of humor. Stu- dents sitting in Wong's class can't decide which is harder-translating his jokes or his tests. Besides teaching theology and Christian educa- tion, Wong serves as Multnomah's Academic Dean. Part time teachers not listed are: LeRoy Ensign, Tim Malyon and Mary Ritzmann. Alcorn, Nanci Baird, Betty Becknall, Nancy Benner, Helen Benskin, David Boerman, Cheryl Bolen, Lee .Bolich, Floyd Brown, Lorenzo Browning, Wayne Burger, Patricia Charlson, Nina Clark, Mary Cole, Gurley Collins, David Bottom middle: With the expertise of a connoixxeur, John Snook 'dreams up another "Multnomah Special." Work- ing behind the scenes, Mll'lI10lHHllF cooking xluff keeps hungry .rtudents satisfied. Bottom left: Enjoying herfirstyear as nurse at Mztlrnonzall, Sue Loewen an- ticiptztex the arrival of many' new patients. She keeps an eye on Multf lllllllllllli' "body "life, insuring students u healtlzy, happy stay. TIIFF 1- nf 2 .fgx X. 4 X - " 'AQ in Jlqijgviwx SMX 'll-':'l1'.u,r --"F , ,x 5 . ,, . . Q, gg tv- ,' KX! 06 Q' if' gb 'ga ,Q wb N 'V - ' tri -Q Q Q. FS' :QE 5's't rfqxgg ' fe' fi A V 265 ' ,-RQ 43' :AQ Qi-. x " --I jj ' X5 Q: li. cg: 'fulnlb 'ww' IQ ex KE' w, Av, 4 :"f ' Y -52 ' W 'Q 'J ,B , 0 ' x Q X 1 QQQIL-1? 'QQ , Cl 'C E 'vo vi. Q f ' , .QIPS , 'H an 5? 'Q Qx SV Q QT, x s Q- 353s JS. ' N :- gg- ff 'iv ' '. -SJ ' H . 4, jjfgi, fx:-,n31Pg'a v u " ,' 1 Q. r' ,, -nu: .."' .." ' F" K . 1 S-nr ,qu-rf-07 , ., Cotten, Janice Davey, Fran Doan, Kathy Draper, Ronald Dulis, Gus Eaton, Karlene Edgar, Connie Faris, Miriam Top middle: An ejjicient campus caretaker, maintenance num Burr Thorne quickly makes sure the job gels done as students call jbr assis- tance. Both staff and students are daily reminded of the nmintefzance crew's vital role on lUllllH0ll7Hl1iY earn- pus. Center right: Filling in as "Mom" Ia over l60 girls isn'I easy, ,but lllC responsibility is adequately handled by llflrs. Scott, Her Nr-sr year at Mult- nomah, Mom Scott quickly adjusts while she and the other head residents help students adjust to M.S.B. life. Ferguson, Susan Garden, Jonne Garrett, Joel Geist, Carl Guttman, Craig Hansen, Stan Harada, Hideo Hazlewood, David Hefflin, Robert Heppner, Janet Holm, Larry Johnson, Susan Kaji, Janie Kennington, J aci Kepler, Vivan Koe, Emi Lidbeck, Curtis Lidbeck, Gloria Loewen, Susan Lorton, Chris McCoy, Sylvester McDaniel, Agnes Mclnturf, Al Milliken, Naydeen Monschke, Royanne Nelson, Hettie Parks, Betty Center left: Diligence marks the ef- forts of Jani Kennington as an atypical "overseer" evaluates her performance. Often working beyond the required quota, the print shop prepares copy and layouljbr campus media. ,Top middle: Making mail move faster with zip codes, Gus Dulis sorts corre' spondence in the mail room. Seldom seen by students, the mail room per- sonnel diligently works to keep mail runningsmoothly. Paul, Karla Paulson, Nancy Pearce, Charles Penson, Judy Repsold, Christopher Robson, Eileen Runcie, Bruce Scott, Joyce Scruggs, Peter Scruggs, Irene ,,Q7i"!'P'lii X 1 X .i 5 ,ri I fre Shempert, Jack Shreve, Bob Smith, Lois Smouse, Richard Snook, John Stevens, Betty Bottom middle.' Taking care of our monetary aches and pains, Mrs. Benner is always present at her window, armed with a smile and an encouraging word for students. With a personal interest in people, Mrs. Benner and her fellow employees make it clear that students are more than just financial clearance cards. Center right: Taking a look inside, Multnomah students witness mail clerk Betty Parks as she deciphers box num- ber hieroglyphics. The postal clerks handle everything from surprise good- ies, to lost keys, to telephone mes- sages, not to mention an occasional letter from home. Stewart, James Thorne, Burr Trueb, Donna Tuck, Gary VanWinkle, Jane Vinson, Scott Warner, Richard White, Marguerite Worthington, Jim Not Pictured: Oliver, Hazel Johnson, John X af- :P 355' X A , f x N, J xsvpkr 2, tx if X v JY l I 'fmffw v 1 f ' , , v , ,H ff x X.-f .ix w v S' I al' yy? fri 'Q ff in Kqa,,1vxu 4-4134- n.,.tL" ,R pf ..,,e AA vom, 5,8-x M f- , f .2 'wr " .4-.f, V, "w'7'k' Viwrx xvfxf. 1 'FQKM X ,f-,.1,,,, ,W 1,-ww x ,M x fp I Q ,vii :X PM 6 ,X -f -L f A-1 2- 1 fl, 4 . 11. 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P -...Q, ,"'4w-f'..'f12,"-'-af" 'E'-W.--HWS.-" --44' :iff L".-C I J-2-1 .!.,'5:.-,i3if.i' , .I -C M ,. ii 'ffm .wr--'.Y"'.'1 A: lf mK".'1Lv 7 ' - 'f 35: e-Lf: :'.'?-Ln' 1 ELS ' Tiff -..Clf",Q' .. 4 ff -. f TL ww '..w,TH 12 'V ' ' 'fn 9'i":.'x'54 . .J ' ff :f lf' xg - "H - '1f'fi:i'2 .VJ f- , 5,1 Shiv -gg ,f wf. g,gqV,.v, :abr --., -, V '1 dxf" - 1.-:Qi ngfgng . f.fn',4tm1.f- Vw- '--.2-'L' -'K . "-WB ,. fa- '35 -F qlfbm --xw'1"'mZ"fpk. --Q.:- 'Z ,B gg'-. 'i-,if3:':.iy3:L-"1-snr?-.v-?9Z'4w!',.f- 43' 4 ' 1-frfzs-1 ' -' 4. A - Y- V'.w'vsffw,fffvri' - 2, W Mc I , 'f""'- 'lb' - .. '- kim ' - 4 ' ff' .Ff'Av I " 4'Fv?:Yv ' aw 1. 1 X A r- l XF 13412, s' 6 " 'Q V- ' .4 4. IWW f ,we 'Kg r R x J -' .pg 4 'W ...Ji-ff' 4 ,n "5 ff , ff QQ Affx,5Z,5,'m,,ggf,?v.t4mS,!,4,w, A FIll.I. Aug. 28-3 1 -Registration! Orient- ation According to the registrar 323 freshman and 85 grads enter- ed MSB, adding to the 173 ju- niors and 172 seniors for a grand total of 760 students. Evening school registered 417 students. Started this year was the Master of Arts in Biblical Stud- ies, a one-year program designed to follow the Certificate Bible Course fGrad coursej. The unique program Conly one or two others in the countryj provided graduate level Bible study and internship training to help a grad- uate step into the ministry and know what he is doing. This maturing process was supervised under advisor Dr. James De Young who guided and evaluated the student's experience in his ministry. Seven men entered this program which had been in the planning during the past year. Also instituted was the Bachelor of Sacred Music, an extension of the music minor. Ten students enrolled in that program. Sept. 4-Sensational Sr. Beach Bash About 70 seniors cruised on out to Canon Beach for a day ofi hiking, laughing, eating, and playing beach soccer CTim Pearson discovered he'd rather dribble than kick itJ. 'fSimon Seniori' attempted to reach the ,fgur unreachable. .S.tars,: .yi fun. .fel- lowship, class unity, great goof- off time, and growing ,love God. Mr. Needham choiiiped iiiii his way through an hard-boiled egg in the food race and Cliff Horr introduced the class song. Mr. va 1 . .. e fren: Needham also challenged them with a message from the class verses they chose, Eph. 3:16-19. Sept. 9-Mao Tse-tung dies l Sept. 6-1 1-Spiritual Life Week Rev. Chuck Swindoll from Fullerton, CA, centered our at- tention on five Biblical charact- ers, looking at truth through the lives of these people. CSee article, page 405. Sept. ll-Goofing around, Brent Meeks unknowingly announced the engagement of Marva Cole and Mike Denbleyker over the microphone at Canby. Most peo- ple had already left the chapel for the Canby Bowl. Sept. 12-Warning us to be care- ful about who we double-date with, Mr. Needham reported about the courtship that led .to Lorna Baldwin's and Larry Barclay 'S engagement. Sept. 14.-First Interdorm Men's and Women's Fellow- ships combined for ,a,, .pie social. The lively game 'fforks and spoons" was played to getevery- one tmingiing, only it was izalled udogs and cats." The night ended F 0 m with a sing-along. Sept. 18-Women's Fellowship Carnival MSB's gym was transformed into 'fCalico County, USA" for a night of old-fashioned fun and food. CSee article, page 461. Sept. 22-Student Chapel "Puppets for Christ," a summer ministry group from Mil- waukie Baptist Church, present- ed 'fRalph and Stan at Mythno- mahfl Paroding many typical in- cidents in the life of a Bible school student Ccould it be at MSB?J, the skit brought out the necessity for we brothers and sisters in the Lord to be more sensitive to one another and not buried in our studies or wrapped up in our own worlds. Sept. 25-Genuine Day of Row- diness Blue Lake Park was the sight of passing bodies on wet grass, playing flag football, vol- leyball, Red Rover and tug of war, building a human pyramid, eating, singing, and sharing as about 30 juniors relaxed and got to know each other better. An ambush of the volleyball playoffs with water in drinking cups was the beginning of a water battle that included dous- ing Carrie Hughes with full buck- ets of water. The gang returned to the campus to stage a no-holds barred, gals versus guys water balloon fight. The balloon supply ran out quickly so hoses and buckets were brought into play. In general only juniors were in- volved in the drenching but un- wary bystanders were not ex- cluded from a little water bap- tism. Everyone was "soaked to the skin" but the sunny, warm weather onlyiencouraged them more to cool off. Sept. 25-Begal Bash The seniors, at Cliff Horr's suggestion, celebrated the Jewish holiday, "Rosh Hashanah." Studying the holiday revealed some significance for Christians. Sept. 26-Nuclear explosion in China Lop Norg in Western China, was the sight for an atomic ex- plosion in honor of the late Chairman Mao Tse-tung. Radia- tion reached North America, spreading across the U.S. Sept. 30-Chapel: Bible Club Movement Earl and Pat Clark, Bible Club missionaries from Roches- ter, N.Y., presented an impres- sive slide and film show on the work of the Bible Club move- ment. They had travelled through the States and Canada giving their program. The gym was needed to accomodate their three screens, six slide projectors, and one film projector. Oct. 1-Earthquake, La Paz, Mexico - - -- A One hundred thousand were killed, including many Christians. Oct. 1-BigfLittle Sis Get- togethers MSBQS Big Sister program involved lupperclasswomen be- friendingl incoming freshmen, helping them settle into the rou- tine, encouraging them, showing them the city, whatever+to make the girls feel at home in new surroundings. Instead of the usual big party where all the girls get together, each individual dorm section or house planned their own excursions. The upper- class women in each section in- vited their Little Sisters to do various things: going on a trea- sure hunt,Q making banana splits, eating breakfast at Elmer's or dessert at ithe Plush Pippin, sing- ing with an accordian accompani- ment, fixing dinner at one girl's house, or ,inhaling helium from Organ Grinder balloons and talk- ing like Donald Duck to shoe salesmen and fellow MSBers. Oct. 2-Men's Fellowship Aw Skul Party Once upon a time in a land called Multnomea there was a handsome Prince whose name was Prince, Aw. One day he came upon a damsel in distress named Lady Skullvinsky Cher friends called her Skul for shortl. She was being lteased and tormented by a terrible dragon, when Prince Aw came to her rescue and slew the dragon, saving Lady Skulvin- sky, thusf living happily ever after. And every year since, the people of Multnomea have held a celebration to remember Prince Aw and Lady Skul. This year it on .H ii ii twas more commonly known as the -Aw-Skul -Party! C-see 1-article, page SQJ. , , 5 V Oct. 3+Embassy Barbecue The Embassy men fgradsl treatedi the rest of their class to a Sunday picnic on the lawn. Be- sides the usual picnic fare were fancy hamburgers Cwith or with- out garlicl flipped onto the plates. T Fortunate females who lstayed flate wiivereigiven an guided' tour ofthe Embassy. Oct. 4-Chapel Speaker Miss Joy Ridderhof, found- er and general director of Gospel Recordings, demonstrated the different kinds of records that -the conaipany -l-- - produces. Though elderlyg she was spritely and broke gup the audience into laughter with her stories of work- ing with natives in South America. v 2 Oct. 6fRoilyn Barnhart's Birth- ,day ,. . . . . , Twenty people gave herga penny each throughout the day and inldifferent ways: mailbox, desk wclass, chapel checker, walkwiy, petri-,Spam f:door,,d'irect- ly. Thi liatst'pienny 'was presented with 5 serenade and a straw flower? 1 Oct. 9+First real fall rain The good weather of warm days has lasted unusually long this year. It was temporarily in- terrupted by two days of light rain. 5 ii 2 . ....:-fam-r'vf'.,asa1sz:if.l.., Q Oct. ll-SMU's Urbana project A goal of 334000 was set to help students' in need who de- sired to go to Urbana, the Christ- mas vacation missionary confer- ence in Illinois. An amount of S2635 actually came in, enabling SMU to send several foreign stu- dents in the Portland area to Urbana besides covering vthe needs of Multnomahites. Among the 30-odd MSBers there was also received a total of S425 in their mail boxes from fellow students. Oct. 12-Fire Liquidation Sale Christian Supply Center held a 50?-off sale in the base- ment of the Division Street store. Students flocked to this one-of- a-kind sale, jamming the floor of the store and grabbing the bar-- gains. Oct. 12-Student leadership! Faculty Dinner A potentially dry, long and boring dinner program turned out hilarious. In this once-a- semester event, the ASMSB Cabi- net got together with the faculty to discuss leadership and charact- eristics needing improvement on. Mark Brewster, Cheri Halverson and Mr. Eaton headed the pro- gram. ' S Oct. 12-Lenny Seidel piano con- cert T Oct. 14-Sunday dinner was hon- ored by the presence of Dr. Mitchell who announced the be- trothal of Nevelle Kuckuck and Scott Miller. Dr. Mitchell also had the special treat of 4'Happy Mother's Day" sung to him. Oct. 15-SMU Missionary Ban- quet Dr. Dick Hillis related about "God at Workn around the world. The senior class did all the Hfast, friendly, and efficient" waitering, as Agnes McDaniel, the new food service head, would say. tsee article, page 543. o li Oct. 16-Bewildered at Crown Point Monica Riffe's and Larry Barclay's dorm sections set out in three cars on a car rally to Latourel Falls with some wild games planned: getting albottle of sand from Lewis 8: Clark State park, buying l0c1: worthof-penny candy in Corbett at a country grocery store, marching around- the dome at Crown point seven times and shouting "Praise God? A funny event occurred at Crown Point: a man was stopped to photograph the dome when the first car arrived and the kids began marching .around the dome. The second car showed up and started marching .around in the opposite direction. The man stared in unbelief. When the third car came as the first car left, the man decided tovleave, too. .V . v 1 ,4 Oct. 16-Grads at the falohn Moore's A g Squeezed into'-the Moore's living room, half of the grad class spent the night getting more ac- quainted, recounting the funniest thing that ever happened to them. Some resulting principles CD: never let Cathy McAlpine give you a shot, make sure you 're Steve Wallace's only date for the evening, check that Ellen Rogotzke gets into the right bathroom, don't throw cherry bombs with John Moore.. at Oct. 17-Coach Skagen recited a poem to announce the engage- ment of Ruth Bull and Skip Sorensen. The poem was com- posed jointly by Ruth and Skip. Oct. 18-Blood drive At 186 pints the bi-annual grad-sponsored blood drive was a success, according to the Amer- ican Red Cross. Two-hundred- eleven g students attempted to donate blood, but 25 were turn- ed down for one reason or an- other. Eighty-three were first- time donors. The Red Cross was pleased with the smooth pro- gress. Many students commented that this was the fastest they had been through the line. Oct. 18-Cosmonauts splash down in Chinese Lake Due to equipment failure, two Soviet cosmonauts aborted their tight, splashing down in a frigid Central Asian lake. This was the Soviet Union's first land- ing of a space craft on Water. Oct. 18-China tests 19th N-device In its l9th test blast since l964, China exploded another nuclear device, this one under- ground. Premier Hua Kuo-feng emerged on top in a power strug- gle that followed Communist Party Chairman Mao Tse-tung's death on Sept. 9. Oct. 19-W.F. Interdorm "Insights into the Home" brought in many faculty wives to eat dinner with the girls and share on what we always wanted to know about married life. Kay Aldrich, Mary Jo Needham and Diane Moore composed a panel that shared, among other things, what their ministry was to their respective husbands, what their husbands had done for them, and what advice they would give us on anything. Their answers in- cluded looking for a man you can respect, spending time and prayer with your children, listen- ing and communicating. Oct. 19-Raid of the PPP The library's studious at- mosphere was blasted to pieces as the "Peach-Pit Panthers" stormed through the emergency exit doors, shooting plastic tommie-guns, blowing duck-calls, and throwing sacks of bubble- gum as hand grenades, while fir- ing upon the innocent victims. A Western Seminary student sat passively through it all, asking at the end, "Does this happen every night?,' The PPP identities have remained unknown . . . for a time. Oct. 22-25-Mid-Semester Break Veteran's Day was celebrated with a four-day weekend instead of the usually three. Many took advantage of the opportunity by traveling hundreds of miles home to southern California, visiting friends' homes, or catching up on homework while relaxing at school. Popcorn parties were held in both Memorial Dorm and the Men's dorm-"Hey, Mom White, are we going Cliberal'?" Oct. 26-Nov. 5-Frosh Heart Bro ther I Sister Week Heart friends, that someone special anc nice who did neat and encouraging things for you throughout the week, were re- vealed during Howdy Doody Time at the end of the second week. J Oct. 28-Halloween Dress-up Dinner Rowdiness reached an all- time high in the Multnomah Diner as students forsook their well-tailored threads and donned costumes of all kinds. Highlights included an entire table singing "Happy Birthdayl' backwards since their clothes were on back- wards, a bunch of hoods demon- strating their muscles, and Bruce Brown escorting' his "girlfriend,', Kevin Penman, who looked charming in a pink sheath and pearls. . Oct. 29-Everything you've al- ways wanted to know about married life but were afraid to ask. Organized by the married students of the junior class, the social aimed to bring the married and single students closer to- gether. The evening included Christmas caroling just two days before Halloween, commercial spots during the f'Newlywed Gamej' and winners Eric and Chris Torkelson who had been married barely Skmonth. Oct. 30-Halloween John Johnson's, Steve Rztmp's and Jeannette Van Diest's dorm sections observed Halloween with a treasure hunt and pumpkin carving. James Downing's group couldn't find their clue at Kings, the next day Steve and Jeannette saw it in plain sight Uames needs galssesll. Roilyn Barnhart's Haunyaucker Hilton was the scene of Jean- nette's taking a plate 'full of pie and whipped cream smack in her face. The grads toured the city of Portland in costume CBatman 8a Robin, Moses, green-haired witches, hillbillies, good fairies, etcj, running through a ceme- tary, the airport, and OMSI look- ing for clues ontheir car, rally. Carol .Wegneris group won the if rally. ' ',, , . , Oct. 31-Fortune cookies with the "Honorable saying: an- nouncing the engagement' of Jeff Klippenes to Jacqueline Knuppel' did just that. Jeff pre- sented Jacque her ring by 'carry- ing' it on a silver platter. A kiss plus their own "four-part hand- shake" sealed the pactq Nov. 1-Though her .roommate was on pins and needles, Lillian Dobbs calmly sat through Dan Crane's announcement of her en- gagement to Ed Caswell. Nov. 1-Frisbee Fund-raiser Thirteen hundred MSB fris- bees were ordered by the seniors forirtheirvfund "X'e andsispirit raiser. Bright yellow with blue lettering, the frislgees. were gold. during Preview and at all home basket- ball games. Nov. 2-National Presidential Election The peanut farmer, Gover- nor Jimmy Carter from Plains, Gegrgia, , edged out Presidengt Gerald Ford. An added dimen- sion to the campaign battlqhad been three televised debates. Of interest to many were Carteris statement of faith in God. if Nov. 2-Who's Who in '76 ivolved in the "I found it" bump- Twenty-one seniors were 7 g V nominated for recognitiongin the '76 publication of Whois Who Among Students in Anierican Universities and Colleges: Gary Augustine, Mark Brewster, Susan Casper, Daniel Crane, Julie Denny, Susan Dennis, Joan Farwell, Pamela Graham, Cheryl Halverson, Linda Huie, Tim Killgore, Nevelle Kuckuck, Stephen MacLurg, Christopher Mitchell, Patricia Paethg sgrystal Ralph, James Scanlon, Stanley Sorensen, Douglas Steward, David Taylor and Johri Vredevelt. e -E Nov. 3- After praising his hustlq ability on the soccer field, Coach- Harade -ma-de - known.. Ted McKenna's engagementwtgggqmi Pitts. , ,T - Nov. 1-5-Fall Lectureship Dr. Walter Judd, former congressman and missionary to henna, challenged tus 'with i'i the direction the world aid America were going, politically andireli- giously. In light of the approach- ing election, God perfectly timed the coming of this man, of whom the New York Times has said, "Among his greatest assetsiis a reputation for absolute integ- rity." fSee article, page 885. N ,. -jg: em. , . game Nov. 7-27-Here's Life,-Portland Portland's part in the Campus Crusade's nationwide effort through the local church to reach many with the Gospel started Sunday with the TV and radio, . campaign. Two-hundred- twenty-'five 'churches composed 'of 15 denominations were in- er stictker-zbwuttori-billboard pro- gram. Volunteers calledggPortl'and :residents from neighborhood .phone centers set in lecal churches. The central phone center had 40 phones to receive '-the 10,000 in-Coming callsg of those who wanted to know what we had found. Approximately 7,000 people made decisions dur- ing this campaign. Nov. , 8-Prayer g goof p ,shakes Chapel 7 - 7- Multnomahi must fhave dis- covered ia new field in which to send its alumnif Kathy Gibson prayed for a GEM appointee's teaching in a German cemetary! 'fOh, dear-hee hee-she must have meant seminary!! e Nov. 12-13-Pwview Weekend Bulging the campus popula- tion, 55742 previewersx visited MSB to get a glimpse of life at a Bible school. A combination of pleas- ant weather and good promo- tional material prompted more interested high schoolers than expected by the Public Relations department. A successful portion of the program was the sharing and questionfanswer time on Sat- urday. A panel of students, facul- ty and staff presided before a packed audience in the gym classroom during this session. Nov. 13-A-Frame entertainment games John Lawrence, A-Frame chairman, and John Tietsort, Student Activities chairman, saw a need and worked for a solu- tion: two foosball tables and one air hockey tableladded entertain- ment to the social center. The new additions helped to boost the use of the A-Frame. They made the A-Frame a place to relax and draw students together. Money was provided through var- ious sources: the senior class, WF and Congress. Nov. 13-Gradllfaculty Volley- ball game In an attempt to raiser money for their class retreat, the grads sponsored a volleyball game. In the first set, the female staff members defeated the grad women. In a surprising upset, the faculty and staff men defeated thee grads. Fans were few but loud and enthusiastic. The night ended with food and singing at the Grey House. xi in Nov. 15-Hayride with Agnes They said, "It was worth it." Carrie Hughes, and Terry Cross' dorm sections were on their way to Garfield Community Church for a hayride but things didn't Work out right. First, no chap- erone. Agnes said she'd do it. Starting late, Agnes backed into Ron Baer's car. The group pro- ceeded to get lost three times, finally arriving to have Agnes drive into a ditch and get stuck. Cold and rainy by this time, they played games instead and had their fill of cookies, simore, and hot chocolate. Of course, they started back late, getting lost once more, and arriving in' time for all the girls to receive minutes fexcept those with Agnesj. Two girls even got campuses. Now was it worth it? Nov,'Zf1i6-10lut1-each Day if glylultpnomali took advantage of the H6ie's Lifepoampailgn to Ngo out on November's Day of Pray- er and Praise, reaching 305,000 people with tracts and "I found it" business cards. The Lord blessed with sunny skies and open hearts. Nov. 17-'Library book sale . Held in the A-Frame, a wide selection of books withdrawn from circulation were on sale for 354: a pound. What a deal! Nov. 17-Seige of the Peach Pit The "Mighty Men of Valor from Lower Southern Multno- mea" set out in Roman attire Ccolorful bedsheets, spears, MSB frisbee shields, covered with Roman Brio colognej to right the f 152 wrongs done by the PPP on Oct. 19. Fred Harris knocked on the door while the others hid in thence bushes. As Mark Brewsteropen- ed the door, the Mighty Men of Valor's leader CLarry Barclayj sounded off on a triton shell horn and the ,men stormed the door. "It's an attackf' criediDan Crane, leaping up from the couch. "Hold them at the door." Alas, the Panthers struggles were useless. "My gourd got crushed," moaned Dan. Brent Harcey, the scribe, read the in- dictments against the Panthers. The punishment-Bible verses on cards placed in every nook and cranny of the house, from refrig- erator to bed. The Mighty Men left their emblem on Uthe door, and the scent of 'their visit remained for many hours Cthat Roman Brio was stronglj. Other Mighty Men were Scott Beattie, , Mike Schenatzki, M Lancer wbpowteri, and .7 nl. .Qi Tom it r Nov. 19-In his own inscrutable way, Dr. Wong told of the reper- cussions which might result from Pam Graham 's and Gary Augasti1fze's engagement. , Nov. 23-Oh, no! Spots on the glasses Elegance came to the Mult- nomah Diner as Kathy Graham'sl dorm section ate off of special china and drank from special glasses. Leonard Nightingale ser- enaded them on the violin after thegirls were-resorted to their tables, by the waiters. 4 T Tonight special 'Thanks- giving dinner included fresh fruit which was temptingly piled on tables around the room. Pretty tablecloths and candles also decorated each table. Nov-Late night ping pong Teachers beware. This is what your students do when trying to finish a paper: Cheryl Obershaw and Wendy Ng were in the Grad apartment basement. They tended up trying to win their way to China on a ping pong team. "We sure had fun . . Y' Mr. Kaiser, s -rdid y they ever hand in their papers? . Fall semester-Guzzling Record The Men's Apartment 4194 established a record of eating over 25 pounds of peanut butter in one semester. Can you top .thatl Maybe with a little grape The men in Apartment 43 'titttiii tlieylfre pifehallenging the peanut butter. leateers devouring pickles. lla ii by Judi L. Wong s ' 1-4- , f.. II 1 -.'w ' . II IIIF.I,iQq',FQ':II.I II? V if 'JI K , gi I WIT IFJ -Q-wg4!vf1.IIIIIIf. I a I flv. Hf-5"LfS- J ff!" ff qw fb - ' ' Y 'C . 'iff 'W -b ,- f"f ' 'Q 'fix ' - ig Q . W 1 fa gg: - Q R f I Qgnx . Z ' f flu,-sf. , ' V QL I ' gs-, I, , I W " ,H ' 1,p,- 1 v . 1 , I .- - IQ. 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Chuck Swindoll, speaker A , Qu- for Spiritual Life Week, keeps students in .HP the palms of his hands as he brings to life some seemingly insignificant Bible charac- ters. ,uh 41 I walked into Central Bible auditorium feeling small, almost lost. It was the week of the Spiritual Life Conference, and all I could think of when I entered the auditorium was that I was an ant in a large shoe box. "God, I'm nothing. My life is a string of unanswered ques- tions. I feel I'm not enough for anything or anybody. I can't do anything right. I can't make any right decisions. God-don't You care? Don't You hear? Why are you silent? Spiritual life? What life? The Spiritual Life Confer- ence ran from September 6-10. The speaker? A Rev. Chuck Swindoll. Swindoll? Sounds like swindle. Swindle money, swindle the bank, swindle . . . Does God swindle? Maybe he swindled me when He planned my life. Why is it the way it is? I expected Swindoll to speak about how you can be- come an Isaiah in three easy lessons. Wasn't he a big-name pastor of a huge evangelical church in Fullerton, California? Fullerton? Isn't that L.A.? He'll probably wear White bucks and challenge us to bring the nation back to Christ. But I was Wrong. About the messages, I mean. His first mes- sage was about Jabez described in I Chronicles 4:9-10. Jabez was a nobody as far as the Bible Went. Two short verses. A no- body, just like me. Me, a big pain. In fact, thatls what the name "Jabez" meant-pain. But God blessed him, and he over- came his circumstances by asking God to allow him to continually be a living sacrifice to God, and to keep him from evil. Later on in the week, Swindoll spoke on the little- : , . Upper left.' Don Potts and Ken Paul contrib- ute to the key role of music at Canby as they lead the crowd in a song of praise, Upper right: For active Canby retreatersj volleybally provides exercise, entertainment, and a chance to get acquainted while "loosening up. " Lower right: Students and staff members 'are treated to the music of Multnomah 'sl Singing Ambassadors as the group performs one last time, signaling a close to their summer ministry. e Upper left: Karen Morris and a record number of students and staff members join together in singing "His Banner Over Me is Love, " Right: Stepping up in line, Ruth Bull and Skip Sorenson are two students who agree with the general consensus: "The food is great!" known ministries of Josiah CII Chronicles 343 and Onesiphorus CII Tim. 1:15-181. Sensing our expectations of the new year, Swindoll urged us students to see ourselves as worthwhile and important in God's eyes, no matter what per- sonal problems we may be facing. One quote Swindoll used Ctaken from Hudson Taylorj went something like this: "lt doesnlt matter where the pres- sure is, but it does matter where the pressure lies-that it does not come between me and God, but that it presses me closer to His heart." Students thoughtfully tak- ing down verses and key parts of each message was a common sight. Funny how those last rows in the auditorium were complete- ly empty. It wasn't every week that it was hard to get a front row seat during chapel. After each session, students and staff came forward to ask Swindoll a question, or to relate how his messages had helped them. Apart from chapel, we sensed a new freshness and worth-whileness during class- time. lt wasn't just school. It was acknowledging that God was working out all aspects and ex- periences of our lives, and we wanted to see what God would teach us every day. The captivating effect of Swindoll's quality of warmth and personableness must have carried over into the weekend retreat at Canby, Oregon, even though Swindoll could not attend. Over 150 more Multnomah students attended the retreat as compared to last year, and that with an overall decreased enrollment at the opening of fall semester. Conference coordinator Tom Erickson worked like a beaver to make all the workshops and other activities dovetail into their proper schedule. To him, Upper right: Rookie professor Gary Friesen presents zz message on the "Will of God" as one of the various mini-seminars that challenged smdenzs ' thinking. Lower righ t.' Senior James Copestick forgets the difference between flag football and tackle football as he stops James Thornton from gaining a touchdown. Upper left: Cheering fan Bruce Browntakes a time-out as juniors and seniors put the final crunch on the freshmen and grads during the closing seconds of the Canby Bowl. Upper right: Junior Steve Ramp makes a substantial gain before Dave Squires cuts him ofji Lower Ieft.' Junior and senior gals highlight the annual juniorfsenior verses froshlgrad football game as they provide spontaneous half-time entertainment. l I l the week-long conference and weekend retreat was the most significant one he has experi- enced since he began teaching at Multnomah. Singing by Multnomah's summer tour group Friday night moved many students to meditate on the attributes of God and their relationship with Him. This was followed by a film produced through Wheaton College. The film focused on acceptance of self and all of God's various parts of His Body, especially those you have trouble getting along with. Messages by David Need- ham heightened our desire to seek after God's power and to experience His greatness. The week following the conference, C. B. auditorium was no longer a big spiritual shoebox, but a place where we could meet with our brothers and sisters for a time of edification and medita- tion. Something had happened at the Spiritual Life Conference. We had come to know each other. We began laying the groundwork of self acceptance. We started recognizing and appreciating others as they really were, not as we wanted them to be. by Mike Johnston Calico 55. r e l e Upper left: Kathi Emerson struggles to have her name included on a long list of winners. Lower left: Carol Berry assists the grad class in sewing patches for forlnrn students. Right: With a gleefui giggle, Dawn Muir recovers from a tasty surprise of whipping cream. County U.S.A. "Hey, Susie, you look really cute in pigtails and freckelsl Youlll fit right in at Calico County, U.S.Af' "Well, Fred, you aren't ex- actly projecting your normal Multnomah image in those over- ails." "I couldn't try my hand at bale bucking in slacks and a tie, could I?" '40h, look, Fred! A cake decorating contest. Carol Barry won with that cute Snoopy dog." 'GThe 'hairy foot' looks more like the cakes you bake." "Fred!" Lower left: In an attempt to impress his audience, ll Multnomah man adds his mark to the Women 's Fellowship Hay Toss. Lower right: Lorna Baldwin chooses a "ring- side" seat on the floor where she enjoys Upper left: Carefully disguised, Monelle Allen spends the evening delivering messages of good cheer to unsuspecting side-liners. Upper right: Balancing himself on a saw- carnival festivities which included cake judg- ing, Miss Slick Chick contest, and group singing. , 1 ,, ' , 1 , . ,,,, 1 1 , f ' ' ' v "Just kiddinl. I'll be back in a minute after I try to win one of those cakes." "Any luck?" "Nope. Hey, there's Kathy and Beth Cole. I wonder what they're doing dressed in bows and bobby socks? "Oh, how fun. They're sing- ing Shirely Temple hits. That brings back memories, right, Fred?" "I'm hungry. What do you Want? Corn-on-the-cob, Carmel apples, or cotton candy? '4Cotton candy. I haven't eaten any of that junk for years! 77 horse, Garry Friesen takes every oppor- tunity to defeat ,his opponent, allowing Friesen to compete in the pillowjight finals. XX' , . f ',. .K1 x W I I all , " 1y- - ' . 'q..v " 11 .f1 .nfl-1 1v' N 1A t' , ,, .. ,K ' ' ' .41 , Upper left: Dressed up for "Calico County, " Jeff Klippenes is ready for bale bucking, apple peeling, or sitting and enjoying the fair. Upper Middle: R.,-4, Sulvia Bullock adjusts decorations on her dorm sections "donut on a string" booth, a popular attraction thanks to its yummy pavoff Lower left: Randy Altmeyer shows off an award winner while M. C. Dan Beeghly hands out ribbons to the winning cake bakers. J ,'-'.,g r.7n"'?"1 Q, ,ge ,gg -1 1 .I . ' H5591 ,-3. . U i--nav ' T' ' 4" e -I' '-- -- -3:11 'vs i. - ' ' ,fl 1'-...:.gL:1 "Look, Susie! Who are those beeaauutiful girls?" "They're candidates for the Miss Slick Chic' Contest. Should 1 have entered?" 6'You might have won-even without a costume." "You're so full of compli- 1 S" "" '-""'ifm.' 'T1TF'T"f'. '-If "'Tf: '- .3-X., ments tonight, Fred." "Come on. That guys' quartet, the Uncalled Four, is singing. They can really swing that chariot! " "And then let's try some of the games. The booths are so creative. You know, it really does look just like a county fair, not like the Multnomah gym." "Okay, you go ahead and spit watermelon seeds or peel an apple. I'm going to get my hair cut by those grad girls. Think it's safe? 77 "They can't butcher you "Well, it's been a fun even- ing, Susie." "Wait, itls not over yet. Mark Greeno's band is getting ready to perform." "Looks like a real country group-wash-tub, harmonica banjo and all. There's even a Upper right: Robin Simmons, Lon Mitchell, Scott Pope and John Dunn play some foot-stomping down home country spirituals as the "Comfort of Zion. " Lower right: Dedicating a few sassy songs to various faculty members, Kathy Cole, with her sister Beth, cast dimpled-cheeked smiles during their Shirley Temple routine. This page Upper right: Michele Martin enjoys the success of "Ye Ole Apple Tree, " a sellout at 205 carmel apples. Lower right: Steve MaeLurg tinkles the ivories accompaning several acts and group singing sing-a-long. 'l "Thank goodness that when 'The Roll is Called Up Yonderf you'll be able to sing in tune, Fred. But, until then, can clap your hands real well." "Susie, youlre some friend. I mean-who needs enemies? Want to get a coke at B.C.'?" "Sure, Fred? by Lisl Ritzmann Upper right: Bright lights, music, and leering comics greet "partyers" to "VaudeviIle, USA, I 924. " Left: Marlene Etter and Laurel Halley tote Fred Harris during game time in the Trout Creek barn-or is Fred dragging the girls? Lower right: Opening the'.v11ow, M.C1 Kevin Stone toe-taps down into the audience singing "Ain 'I She Sweet. " .Hiatt 50 Taste of the 'Twenties The scent of nostalgia drew hungry takers. Students quickly picked up a fragrance of the roaring twenties. A few modest flappers, accompanied by wide- lapelled escorts adorned over- crowded buses. After all, who could miss a chance to go back in time, a chance to visit Vaude- ville! But Vaudeville fans were in for a surprise. Leaving the mo- notony of never-ending school projects, students stepped into the brisk October air surrounding Trout Creek Bible Camp. Beauti- ful. But where was Vaudeville? Herded into a swirling array of activity, they soon made Trout Creek's huge barn seem like a cracker-box. Spectators witnessed young ladies struggling to hold onto worn mattresses as the Multnomah gals passed through the hands and over the heads of at least 20 males lying in a row. Room temperature in- creased twenty degrees. So did anxious anticipation. J 'Y 'W W s J N. Upper left: On loan from Adolph Goertzen, Upper right: Former student Leslielwayland a 1924 Model-T Roadster provides the gets tossed as the guys race to deliver their backdrop to Charlie Chaplinis fLarry group of girls Hrst to the end of the matfr-'BSS Glaznerj flirting with Glenda Chadek. line. Img Lower left: Speaking on the 'igood 01' da ys" of the 203, AI Capone lDave Gutlzriej took time to rub-out a fellow bootlegger. Lower right: Denise Augustine strikes a typical flapper pose after the side-splitting vaudeville show, where she changed the show cards for each ac t. Left: Following the directions of caller Steve Ramp, Bob Hayes drops to his knees as his game partner, Michelle Martin, makes the most of a once-in-a-life time experience. Right: Searching for the "Chickadee," Jim Hun ter portrays that old time favorite, W. C. Fields. Walking out into the crisp night air, students admired a starry sky. Entering the "the- ater," they exchanged one set of stars for another. Al Capone Calias Dave Guthreyl set the tone of the show with his pseudo-serious soliloquey about the distasteful- ness of violence. Following Ray Lubeckis one-man-band, Kim Tillgore harmed his chisteners with a trelling of the famous tairyfale, "Prinderella and the Chincef' Melvin the Magnificant mystified the audience displaying his magical talent. A special appearance of the "The Uncalled Fourv aroused coos and swoons from delighted admirers. Sentiments rose While Vaudevillians submitted to the comical antics of W.C. Fields and Charlie Chaplin Ulm Hunter and Larry Glaznerl. Spotlighted sep- arately, they both united specta- tors with one intent-that of historical for perhaps hystericalj fantasy. M.C. Kevin Stone returned after a brief intermission to lead the audience in several choruses of "Tiptoe Through the Tulips." Finally, that ol, heart-throb, Perciville Princeton III serenaded listeners with his version of "Winchester Cathedfalf' sung through a megaphone. Reluctantly saying uso long" to the good ol, days, Vaudeville fans headed home to 1976 and a chance to create their own nostalgia. by Lisa Brandsberg Upper left: Vaudeville fans once again enjoy the "good old days" when popcorn and coke, served by Steve MacLurg and Grace Wong cost only a quarter. Middle left: MSBers wait for the signal to scramble insearclz of their partners, perform- ing stunts like knee-to-ear, foot-to-foot. . . Lower left: "The Uncalled Four" entertains the audience with a touch of irony during an "anti-lovensong "I Wanta Buddy, Nota Gal ,, Right: Perciville Princeton III fG0rdon Goertzenj croons "Winchester Cathedral," sending his listeners in to ji ts of laughter. ,,., . 0 J if ' I r . N A ' 2 ,A 11 ,nl .A f A . K mx' -1 X '. nu, -- .T 1" - - . 1 , W .an . 4 - A .ij ..-,v - 1 .ffl txxy J '.'- '41 WN' Ki' ' xr" II 'Y in . gr Y . 'li , :3 H 1. . .-'I'.- I ' fffja :,' 'f'..'.?' , V ,tf Q, . I' WI, . L- ns.-'4"' W, Q, ' 5 -' 'Q S.M.U. Banquet God at Work Breaded chicken, raisin punch, guys in suits, colorfully dressed girls, missionaries in cos- tumesg singing, talking, putting together puzzles, laughing-what an evening! What evening was it? In case you haven't guessed, it was the 26th annual SMU Banquet. Upper left: Overseas Crusade President Dr. Dick Hillis tells exciting missionary stories to illustrate the banquet theme, "God is at work. " Lower: Missionaries and Missionary appoin- tees were seated such that almost every tableful of guests could ind out first hand how "God 115' at work" on the mission field. Opposite page: Publicity chairman Larry Barclay helps decorate the campus with one of the many signs used to advertise the banquet. 2'9" Sound impressive? It Was. And . . . It was encouraging. Center- pieces, displaying the theme: "God at Workj' brightened up our tables While reminding us that God is at Work. lt was exciting. Everyone craned their necks in anticipation as the SMU Cabinet's gift to the school Was revealed. When the lights were turned off, and the flourescent map was turned on, an "ahh" of delight swept through the gym. Its many lights, indicating MSB alumni around the World, again reminded us that God is at Work. It was enjoyable. Singing t'Jesus Shall Reigni' and listening to the choir's special music was an added treat. Then came the frantic puzzle competition. Gig- gles and guesses sounded throughout the room. Many in- telligent Bible school students wore "puzzled" expressions on their faces. lt was enriching. Dr. Dick Hillis shared many thought- provoking ideas with us. He told us several missionary stories. Al- though these stories were about different missionaries working in different parts of the World, they all had one thing in common. Their theme was persistence. These missionaries were all deter- mined not to give up-even though they faced overwhelming odds. It was encouraging: "God has a spot for you. If you go to that spot, God will enable you. When God sends you forth, just lean on Him and He'll enable you for whatever lies ahead. I Wish I were young enough to have all the opportunities you will.', Impressive? Yes. And guest speaker Dick Hillis made perhaps the biggest impression, conclud- ing that God is at work, and that He wants to use us to do His work. by Darlene Deyoe Upper right: Senior Leonard Pye quickly gained a friendly rapport with the audience as the banquetis master of ceremonies. Middle right: Brad Radke, Scott Manton, Terri Anderson, and a Western Theological Seminary student team up with music pro- fessor John Georege. Lower right: The Ambassador Choir per- forms for their first formal engagement of the year under the direction of music teacher Skip Garmo. N t inf.: L, ,ax , .X xx. 'Mt Q ,X ,HE Y Upper left: A puzzle contest is included in the evening's program, serving as an ice- breaker for conversation at each table. Lower left: Jim Hunter, one of the many seniors serving at the banquet, carefully places a glass of milk at the table of his proctorg Stan Mansfield. Lower right: Last yearly SMU Chairman Barry Arnold and this year's chairman, Dan Crane, Hnally see the culmination of over a yeariv work as they make the special pre- sentation of Multnomahis new "alumni- missionary map. " .., . ' ,, t Us. .gtg , 25' Q- , -u -H " 5. 5.5, -Q 1 'LQ 3: 'fi Ta ,,,'-'?'-L 9 -,BEE ,Q-, 1 -4-1- r ,. 991' -' '3lfQf1'Ef. X , .- ,. . w .......--. .L h'Qf73!?i .eww 4 '- M, . .M 1 . . Iva W. 1- --' . .V . Y .,,,.-e-q-- 'w 5-L Y 14,-FHA I ' ' .n ...Q r .71 A - Kg ' .- I -fmuf-' ' 1 Q , Q . ..-..f"' ' ' Qs' WW!" 4 . X sr Q A, A if" ' . A Y V W A J H' M r , Agfa , J --, 'U . 'V ' :Z ,....aW"" . N W W 1 f ".:. -s - .,. rl.- F m. , . , -1. we LVL' '- -an xx 'I 8 Ax! 'ian on ,r , I Upper left: Multnomahlfimbassadors pray before their game against Western Baptist College. Lower left: Dave Squires demonstrates his talent as he kicks the ball backwards in the game against North west College. Lower right: Ken Bigelow battles over the ball with a Northwest College player. A large crowd of shivering students and high school pre- viewers cheered Multnomah's soccer team on to a narrow victory against Northwest Chris- tian College in the last game of the season. The strong, cold wind ham- pered both teams as they fought for every goal. Each time the ball would be thrown or kicked high into the air, the wind would send it sailing towards the spectators on the west side of the field. With the score of 2-2 at the end of the second half, two overtimes were called, but neither team managed to score. That meant a "sudden death" Z: ' 1 41'i"' n an 2,-, ,q,, 4+ ,L .W ...W , G if 4 - . M 1 'T' . P1-it U -1 Y f , ii. s, .. + f.: A 1 , V V5.1 ' 5 -.4-LAL gui", I 'Q . 'W' :aff ffl f M - l V , '11 ul. Q' . f , f s . ' . .Y -. ,'iiQf"v',',+ H, hlbgsqvr . - Law trrw-. 'M L. f W 'Z 2- Qs ' 1,15 ' mb, ibig my 'ws-QA. 5 x, " ' A'-,",Q,,g 'ii' N 'L' ., 1',3g.g,- V A hgh ,,, N g..,,'E:5 ' .gage 53 UN'-t ... I, wa. A Z U H A- 'f-QP. . ff 1Tf!u'Q:, ,L 'W ,A-:X .iz gg I X l M, ,, ,, ,., 4 .,. .Tu ",--'J I Ili' , 'fr 'A x 9 'K g - Q ' -44, 1 . H 4' F' 112 if ' -Ev 1 quail ff x 1K ,A Q X Vg-3, ,Q 1.- 1 r ' Q a -A so , ilii u - R ,. N w " m,, , . 1 v Upper righ t: Dave Shuck puts distance between Multnomahis goal and the ball during the game against Northwest College. Lower left: Dave Squires tries to deflect Reed College 's Held goal attempt with goalie Mike Paeth assisting as back-up. Lower right: Tim Lim bert charges down the Held attempting another field goal in the North west College game. .f showdown. In sudden death, five play- ers from each team try to kick a field goal, alternating between the two teams. Multnomahis Paco Binkey scored the first goal. Northwest followed suit with a point for their team. Jay Harmes shot next, gaining another point for Multnomah. Northwest miss- ed their second try, making the score 4-3. Phil Gilley booted the third ball for Multnomah, scoring another point. Northwest was unable to make another come- back. Multnomah won with the score of 5-3. That was Multnomah's third league win of the season, putting them fifth in the Northwest Col- lege Conference League Cham- pionship this year. Although Multnomah has had a soccer team since about 1970, the team didn't enter league competition until 1973. For the first time in the teamis history, said Coach Dale Harada, they went out this year as a gospel team. Traveling to a camp near Sumas, Washington, the team shared Christ and taught soccer fundamentals to a group of Canadian high school students. As a result of the visit, many of those same students attended Multnomah's fall pre- view weekend. The team also shared their testimony and some songs with Hope Evangelical Church in Ta- coma, Washington. Award winners for 1976, selected by their fellow team- mates, were Mike Paeth-Most Valuable Player, Jay Harmes- Most Inspirational, and Tom Moore -Team Hustler. 'They never gave up,', said Coach Harada, "And in our eyes, we're the winnersf' by Carl Thompson Upper left: Mom White withstands the cold wzhd as she watches the game against Western Baptist. Lower right: fleft to rightj Front row: Paco Birkey, Mark Addy, Mike Paeth, Tim Limbert, David Shack. Back row: Dan Sievers, Ted McKenna, TK. Stanford, Tom Moore, Dave Squires, Jay Harms, Ken Bigelow, Phil Gilley, and Coach Dale Harada. fnot pictured: Jim Bartholomewj Why Ma 1 V 6' NXS5, AASB. DAZE... This page Upper right: Using Rick Bowen 's hands, Tom Brooks advertises for the All School Party as he depicts his daily morning preparation for a dinner- time skit. Lower left: Wayne Wilburn and Kevin Rucker participate in a game of "cats and dogs" during MSBis first Interdorm of the year, a pie social. Lower right: Glenda Chadek cheerfully 'gives a part of herself" as one of 211 donors participating in the grad class sponsored blood drive. Opposite page Upper right: Following a brief "speech " by Dr. Mitchell, Nevelle Kuckuck and Scott Miller welcome the opportunity to share with Multnomah friends the announcement of their engagement. Lower left: Irving fwoodyj Wood makes a valiant effort playing "If you love me, please smile, " as he attempts to draw out a pleasant chuckle from Patti Paeth at a dorm house get-together. Upper left: Bursting through emergency exit doors, John Tietsort and fellow Peachpit Panthers raid the MSB library, armed with plastic tommi-guns, authentic duck calls, and hand-grenades full of bubble gum. ' T' S'."' ' JT. "" . . f, V +fM.,,,w 1" -uv" ,,.,,?.,.f.. , A Q- 'T' ' Y L 4 -hx 'L ' ,Am-.,, 1-. Yi . ,, M . yn . X .".7' sn' wif ' i '45-egg i' 28:1 i . J 4 , .SL-Vi, 4 .x ,AN " 'EL'-f ,L ,. -,:4,,",,151 'uff V 1? N I Tw D WWW iff ,g f X 93. x m! , 5 rw - if 1.-,,,,......-2-P-H Tn. site page r left: Freshmen add spice to the devotions during Halloween dress-up dinneri er left: Crystal Ralphs steals a quick'nap while the rest of her dorm house enjoys their day fling and fun on a Ladner, B.C. weekend retreat with Chuckie Johnson is family. rr right: Proctor Allen Young watches as Dew Drop Inn representatives challenge the yaucker Hilton women to a foosball match during a house party. left: Bruce Brown leads the junior men in a lively song at the junior class special red by the junior married students f "Everything you wanted to know about marriage but :age V o afraid to ask. "1 ' right: As senior guys enjoy their "Appreciation Dessert, " sentimental senior girls give a rt example of an all-but-heavenly situation when apart from their much loved Hbrothers. " Freshmen- Reqlirylol Intro To Underclassmen I. Course Description: This nine month course is designed to introduce the student to the basic tech- niques of college survival. II. Course Objectives: A. It is the desire of the class officers, Manuel Fernandez CPres.j, Dan Birkey or "Pacon fV.P.J, Tammy Marshall CSec.J, and Linda Wantland CTres.J to gather together a group of 300 random individuals and form them into one unique, self-propelled entity. B. "Striving for excellence" is the pupil's key objec- tive during Congdon exams, Thursday night adress-up" dinners, stu- dent mixers, personal "devos", and the like. C. According to the Senior handbook, freshmen are members of a seperate species, somewhat similar to a cross-breed between the ground hog and a transparent guppie. This course will preferably annul all false concep- tions contrived by upper- classmen. III. Course Assignments: ..- B I X 5 x., I : - r Jgzi'-'X . -- - x ' -'Li v QQEXB Mark Addy -9 .1 Rodney Allen . ' Nm r I 111 Shannon Anderson -'ri .Jai . fli. fr i' -.. Steven Austin ' , x i . in James Bartholomew James Becknall N 1 Don Adkins '-' ,. A ix - Blair Andersen Charlene Argust Ronald Baer -. 24 -. S-:ai - l 'W-.ILQQQ1 1-El: ' ' i,n.All,, 1gr f f Kristi Beattie David Belton c . "5 1-. -iff Pig. .. I 1 is , V ,xt , Wm, Sheryl Adkins Donna Anderson ,S :- x K Denise Augustine lf'3'b 4- px "v12iyfJ 'X A A Michael Bailey . ,I S -- I f n., gl Elyse Beckman "a v iz- - V' N., Henry Berglund in 2-J Robert Allen 'SFI' Joan Anderson ea ' " jS,:r'tI?5. .-+4 .- A - . Y t,. tl . H.. r .- Pamela Aumen J N: ,QI .5 -W Mi '. A '1- Thomas Barberg F AAI Todd Beckman f l A ' Virginia Bergstrom L .V IV r X Kathy Berry --ew ' .J .L-. V' Qt ,W A sw '- N ,N Karol Boersma ,, 1 . ,' Q1 lf X Dan Birkey 4'N f fre -of W kv. I 11' 'vi ,, IJ," , w ...J Linda Boschma 61' ll . Q' Lloyd Dailey delves into the world of fantasy to entertain his friends during Than ksgiving vaca tion. 7 3. . QV . is sl. . Robert Blackwood 4 14,- Y A, C Il "-1 pf ' l Lance Bower -ir , . , .f- l -Y. Y l 5 hi ,.-2. , Q A .,,L-E1 Y , ' , "l Y . -L Terri Brooks . fi" 2 3 I X "' 31 5 aa . . James Bullis W .g ,V -1 l Wesley Callihan X r I 6 . .C Q. ' ."l'F.w Raymond Casper - F' . ,P nh David Blaisdell Judith Brady diese '? Barbara Brown W ' ,, 'iw , ,, C 'fl 1 - 'J -' 'Hill ,iw Douglas Burck X Cheryl Carlson .1 Y Qi: X XV, Dennis Cathey ra . A -.Yr ig, V as fb- ,. . qi- s '5I"" . VI... F ' NC ' . .l,z'.wf ,":'ll" . Tina Bock 1 5 ll'-1" 'fpl qui, i p, 2' TJ! v I 2 fl X , f . I ll lx-S, , Al 1 ,ww 'I Lisa Brandsberg i. "-- 4, ' fi V R JI ' ll Tony Brown V3 ,K A var J X Ernest Burgess ln ly- V V -.. w e-, 41, ., . 1 R Ava..- Mark Carmichael Q fs. Av- sf- , IJ' ear B Steven Boek ,JH 'x fixgx gf .as K ' 1'-4, l rigs VV T? Nancy Breeding . M -1 W., - 1 ,Sf-xg ,fir X B. Terry Bullard 1 W 'Z , V , Noville Burns x Ci Q' X L gf' -at "x Karen Carson V A fh- I 'x . I -1, 1,9 . ", A.. ' - if :gawk V A G1-eg Catlin Michael Cenedella A. Direct all suggestions, complaints, pep-talks, or bribes to freshmen advisors, Garry Friesen and Bill Muir. B. During "Spirit Weekn, frosh are responsible for masquerading as Indians, hillbillies, and ardent mouners, thereby giving a healthy challenge to more advanced associ- ates. C. Each frosh student Will be assigned a "Heart brotheru, or 'cleleart sister". Upon appoint- ment, he will pamper his psuedo-sibling for a period of seven days, Without revealing his identity. Females are to fulfil their assignments first week, males the second week. IV Course Examinations: A. Freshmen will ravage the neighborhood until they find the biggest and best tangible object. This will be acquired through active bartering. CHOW about a radio for Memo- rial's downstairs lounge?j B. Freshmen will meet in the A-Frame for a time of "Cream and Carols" to welcome the Christmas Season. C. Other examinations will be included in a revised syllabus. Course Summary: It is the desire of the faculty and administration that this course meet the needs of each individual student. The final examination will be held on May 20, 1977. Each student will be tested on his ability to satisfactorily handle the material covered in class according to the tem- perment and the talents given to him by God. by Lisa Brandsberg f. mx! Blu Glenda Chadek ,s av- 'I 1 fx" 'Fam of Q" 4 Arlyn Clinton VW i X 'S -, a t 3 1, vX., 71 fa 'i 1 ' Douglas Collins a . at 1" in .- ,- -'5ifr'i+Q"v ., 5 -' iff. f 33+- LE..:.-: 1-3 f . .... MAE A David Coombes .IN ,gz- . T af XQ X ., Stephen Crews Lloyd Dailey i l arf .Ja ,sg fi: so L ,-. Y F Gregory Chapin ,.l ga 9- , x - 'Aix ' j -:...ilv,.arfr s-.og - -- ...I-ww ia '-'xii JE" JY April Coffman z 45' Mary Colson gl A 5 1 'G' . K Q f ,ffi . I I N 4' Jean Cothrell f""'r Tina Charlet f -"H '14 in AF V! ul . , 'N K- ii , 2 41 Marva Cole N 57 4 1 rf ":l. - 'V x A David Compton , 'R i. F 'N gy ' . gs nj rg git, -v ,Q-' , ., ,, Cynthia Craig ., A4-' 5 A Ai ,"l. 'K"l. , . an I ,rf IQ, ,fix x Joseph Cromie Melda Crowell ,. 'y "' , if Debbie Dfifgifl Susan Davenport R' J 9 Y' '- gp. 1. ,Q yi A- - Gary Clelland Covell Coleman -21 . 'Q H F' I' t .-, Clifford Cook Michael Crescitelli 1-.x tr, . In . 4...-z up Debbie Croy Shelley Davis Jn. 4-A , --K .411 1 .4... f.g.g.1.z..'g,11yi3gu,,,f. ggvgiir-ri: 14-N 1 2' '. if, n--M... , ,. - ,. , wr. !.,,,,,-, Y, ,. - J 1 P, 'Trn- Marie Delaplaine X John Doan w-,Q Renata Eaton ,,j,-x Qc? Dani Faris 5 Ir! I ,I L :is il Stella Fong . . 4 , g an X- , D Delson Delmar Alex Delucia 3. 4, ,. ,xl v-'- I ill , A . ji V4 'M' 6 A Lillian Dobbs James Dorothy I . fe - V -g-L M . fi R -as rm fl , 'V I. -aa. XL x .Ia .nes Edwards Terry Edwards Dan Fenner Manuel Fernandez 0- X. E- L4 f,,L',' X H , f I .R A x Gil Rodney France Craig Free xv.. - if Michael DanBleyker 'Y' .,. , W '-x . luv X . li Q--r ' 7 .515 W ,ii X A 'f' . i A Richard Doughty 1 2 . QL s A "uk , ,,,,m , L ' J Heather Elmore ru-. ixm.,.. ,, . M-, , Q. I . ' -1' :N - 1 , y. ' , Q., Ralph Figgins James Freeman "The Swat Hogs" add spirit to one of MSBB' prelimenary basketball games by chanting cheers and stamping their feet in perfect unison. 'T -'rg as . kv 'gr vw-' jf-7 Ann Deneui h Leia X x Samuel Dowdle H .P 'fi 1 . SI if .1 Michelle Engelman ii f--v Wendy Fisk '- 's-...Yr 7 - :uk -. -V1 4.1.- , ,- TX Deborah Fults ""' x . 1' 92. Y L 1 J..qllir.r 5 E w: g A vlr ' Rebecca Desoto 95 . L- D 59 V ' ., 4-r-, ,I .Q James Downing , H A, 4-9 la gl. f j . 'salts J . Marlene Etter Kenneth Fletcher ,,:. Janice Garner ,db " .raid flu, , ,,,. .. I fi "' 1 . ,X . fl , 'rl -IEE i' ' 1 - H.-' , r V v, . V ZYX ' ,, L5 ' ,gf Larry Glazner Lawrence Godfrey Iv.. 4. 'lr gf 7- f 'T l""'f'- , -' y i- gy A M . '! 4, Y ei . Valerie Guyer Lucille Haag i KJ H ., .ig N ,' W 1 X A Robert Geivett J- f-fw-Q: Ax 11,7 ' Waldo Goff Pamela Haas 7 N . -.Mad-yy 1 . Qrf. . , ..-if-. , 1,,,:, , '- , . .s., I, 31.571 . 3.9, ,. ., fn... - 1 "1 -Y! 1 F u , . Gerald Gessner . 't'X' sv'-'YZ Phil Grable Mario Ghioni r, 'MQ nr - 'il - 5' - f- L Wil, AW' I QF ' fa k Steve Gray TC kg , ll ll A , Z' ,J 141 . 4 .i nik f' e is if tl - ll .1"'X A --ri ' l "" K' 1 ' 'Sex 1 217' , - 'Su' 5 rf xw A is Laurel Galey Sharla Hall . Va 's fT"Yf'fg -gal af . YS Q1-X - .. w- , S4-Q , 4 1 , I W - 'll N 53 4 ' ' M , ' ' 'V J7 - Vx. e-- uf '- lla. Glenda Hanneman Woodson Hansell -', 1 4, "1 rg, FW 4, ag, fl ' .v a James Harker Deborah Hart . f i X f - - , . 'f IPS 'ls as I Q- E . W ....,- 5, ' ' Q-lr 'ix H leg! 1 Karen Hassler Jeri Hastings : 1 Q' r r My '-1 e X Phil Giuey 1. 6 4' J, l av- " l ":-vu 1 Q ,V David Gustafson -,N 711 , ,. v i mv ,' N , E '! ,sac ear or Craig Hallman l ' U 5 if Y X Brenton Harcey 5 In , ff I Qlf' H ' J 'El . is A "-4 fl! Ll Rebecca Hass -nl' bf' , 4241-My X. 'Z' x I Robert Hayes -'..v , x lf:-up ri William Hayes - .'v.vA I K 'uh' DV ' 5 .?'ra, X it-4 X . 4' , Carol Hennessey ea fe ' Dt, .4 l 5 1' William Hofer g"'Vz fl V Q XXVH - xiii... Donald Jacobson F-ff" . ' ,Q ,ref A W , gf, "V H-Lx 'Tex , A Paul Heath N I L 1. Kathy Herold are "0 gi X 5. J A fd' David Hoover I William Jager , 'V ,N Aga' 3. A Q I I Karen Jensen Charles Johnson 1 J a 'A J V? , fl K 1 1 1 If' ef 1' L ie ff k Sally Johnson Robert Johnstone .SPL 1 ,, . f X to -Wx Dennis Hegland Peggy Higer ,J . , it ii H X Q ,V ' W . '-.F r Jennifer Hurlbert Q . , 4 X Jay Richard UF- Daniel Johnson X A2 wiv: 51? in ' Robert Jones ai a 5, Heidi Heitmiller Vickie Hendrickson vin "" A 6 ,,. J P ae J' - '+- . ,A NN. ,F Desi-"'. 'G' fi W Ag V J . ul., f Patty Higer Jeff Hodgin Judy Holden .an - 4 . ' " tl' , W .fr .. . 'V 9 ' .4 X ,J N-if Ki mi fil l ' Marilyn Hurst ,ti Av .sn dw :WI ' 1. X - fix Douglas Jenkins ge...-A Nl! gi Karen Johnson . 6: ,z may Mu.. L A Stephen Jones Above: Marty Moffat and Tony Brown give their challengers a tough fight on one of two foosball sets recently installed in the A-Frame. Left: In a skit advertizing the "Heart BrotherfHeart Sister" Week, Paco Birkey relates his frustrations to Dave Belton concerning his heart-partneris thought- lessness. it Tw .AJ nib Jeffrey Kilmer Q5 0, ,K il Keith Kooy SZ' ir- pgs. James Lander s-M ga QQ '-3-:f.'..vl ,A J X at iN Miles Lerum Scott Lowry Sandra Joseph 'G-' A i ,I X , X Gerald Kirkish S. ul I 5' -F - 'X' T wr, M 5. X vm. fr QQ," li, Pamela Kuckuck Ronald Larson ,, X gis 'Ib . 1 s I 141 t V r - five: ,- . .-., S feat-i Hz, Ida-. "' fffffe-I Dawnita Libby x. if Kathy Lucia 1? X .1 ,S ' Kris Kalanges Karen Knapp 3 if' ' Q i 1- tgtlel Y . - rag? K.- "'f'u:"f Stephanie Lamb in eu A Jeffrey Laug bf xii .J ...Q sf ,sg -. - ' I'-Q Dawn Lindquist , , , ' ' qu: in . 3 1 f ' "-'uv' s 1, "fd 3 , Jig-'gl' V Judy Lumpkin , fs.. p I I , Joanna Mc-Lennan, Dani Faris, Denise it I ' tw A McLoud, and Chris Suderman support Mult ' 1-A nomah 's soccer team at a chilly game against .sr iv tgirl N xt. t Mk Rocky Keel Western Baptist College. . .gn Aigll Tarrie Leach fs,- W: 'ie 1 If X A James Little ,Gif new v--Fa "Y ,f, 4,4 .5 am Terrence Lystra :ees -. in Daniel Lee Luis Llerena Y' . I tvs-exit' , 3' ,fm gl i ikqssllal Ginger Mace J ff -X515 W J-gi " fps 1 li I Edna Leithross I D -AQ e . ix ixzrr If ' Q 13 ---' fi". ,.,y. , : .'-,- . f L , L 5:5 '--3' EU wigs ' Margaret Lorah af K -af 6 L --x'tf'iTfi :gY 'ffl' -- ' Q Sami? ' 5 Jeffrey MacLurg A' '. J AH .QV , 'V ' .2 Thomas Maki u l 5 D gi 'I ' 1 'lx 'Ng' .Qy f l x John R. Mathiasen Thomas McKinney an.- A Karl Mesenbrink Cheryl Miller 71 .- it V' ' ,3 L, VNE, ..f 'I Calvin Moncrieff ,,. FV, , r Sandra Maricle Patricia May Joanna McLennan Paul Meyer wi. rl w I , 4- I X r Larry Miller J 1 4 rl gr 1 . .f ' "iffy: i- '-,K 4 u he John Moore v i 33' Jerry Marshall ,A .,'. 0. . -fx 'C' JD '-ix "hi Robin McDonald Denise McLoud ui fix. f l ff Kwai 'ffm-V ER A . fl ilfaliixxf Keith Meyers ' 5 gr I v V. K .H Marilyn Mink 4: . T Thomas Moore V mtg' ' 'gi i ,Qf1,1 vii f Tammy Marshall Diana McGee Cameron McMinn N Q ri, ':, 4 f I3 , 3544, ' . ,.. r r Darlene Mezack Malcolm Mitchell Robert Morgan Heather Martin Q ws., I 'E"' as Terry Mcllvain Daniel McReynolds 1 Ng Dick Miersma ,L- G-..- 4-4, Dennis Moats Thomas Morgan Michelle Martin . ' iiiliin Dean McKenzie Karen Menz Loretta Miles 'f -'fa J -ri' 'Q r "' -X Martin Moffat YQ. an . ' - Ld"- V ' , 4 it , nl' Julie Moulton Dawn Muir ' yr. N nv L William Newkirk Willis Newman .-.F V- Q I wrl f' V KX 53' Janice Obenchain William O'Connor ' 1 5 - , e asf iff 'Ft' , Ay 4 I,fX,,,'7 -2-. .. , 4. Q 23:22---r ,V c' Q. .5 ' x25-:za me R-JN" David Paeth Robert Palioca - ,Qt -1' , 4' Kathy Pemberton Kevin Penman A ' I .3- Michael Pinkerton Patricia Murphy Mary Nichols FY' fn me . . Eff Rebecca Odell .X l Kenneth Pappas of' J olynne Penny V I ite. e ig, 'W . 'ta-r l N Xa l , f a Samuel Poland -aa X , 7? Robert Myers ak,-. Timothy Nieuwsma K.. ? :rf-'ig lx" ' Douglas Oliver Mary Park Riff J Robin Perry 'Q fi? . H- , at Susan Prier 'E lr' as 1? K -, Carol Nash Elaine Newkirk Jim Nightingale Leonard Nightingale x Karen Olson Leanne Osborne Q! 5 ,1 Z,,1f L. Robin Pease EQ xx l Patrick Phinney Beth Purviance Valerie Peck Patricia Pine ff- .4 l.iM'1f5f' i P A Joe Quinn am, , -LJ fi i XA: Bradley Radke -uh 9 5 x 1.5: . ,.' X, xiii , .192 ,H U -Y. v Sandra Reece A Y A. .41 ll I X Randolph Raetz Harriet Reed 'F-.. S., ' 4 4 i re, Carla Rice Timothy Robertson , -Hn 'T x .4 H 'I ?'v X -2-2. " Q-,.! ra Margaret Roseberry Robert Schmidt Q- ff- i -e In I x x . Kevin Rucker ,ef 'iw- .I I' 4 r' 1 I f 0 xl 1' dll-tiki X , A . Conney Selin - :ive X -. Donna Sheets Howard Shepherd L ' 5 ' it Gregory Ralston Julie Rho des .L - 1- - '- .1 'fif X Julie Robins Robert Rolls if --f P qs, .IL ai i Y Y I K ., ' x. M K John Ruttle ix Richard Shatto Patricia Shepherd M 'Mfr fi ' Katherine Saffold William Shaw , QI, qt 3 R, Patrick Shetler While demonstrating his sales pitch, James Downing promotes his entry in the Frosh "Bigger 6: Better Con test. " f , ,Q , 'R 'gl ,I - X l . 'I hh. fl xiii- . ' "-A I 5 Christopher Salter I it 1. .pst an -v -. , -1 "2 i.-is 'Mx 'ii .' . iinili Don Shearer , A sh.: ! . fx P 1 law. 1-isgzff, - . Elaine Shull J? A, is 4, , Q L . Mike Schenatzki , R55 .1 -1' l ,H 'itil Mark Sheeks . x i. ss. 3.-Ai g Daniel Sievers Sandra Smith Lynne Staton Virginia Stutsman uv" ' Jil? Rosalie Teuscher Robin Simmons -1 Stephen Smith at Q, ., -IQ, r' Gary Stenberg Christine Suderman F i A 1 ,fm , 1-va V ' l . if . , 65 ' 'ji , 'W ,A "T Teri Thomas Covell Coleman, scarcely having enough time to enjoy his meal at the MSB diner, hurries to arrive on time at his 1:15 class. -:V M. W i' W5 Roger Slafter S fi? S Scott S pierling ., , QI 1625, . 'rj , J , it A wi ' ICA: If-"li- Q -,.. ,iz Rhonda Stephens gk R' S Stephen Sutton Steven Thompson ,fzfffa ii' 7 5 J ames Thornton l., xi V 'I .. Y, , . J' 4 1' William Smith f 1 -v Fit V, i -47 t 4'1" S 'J a 1 ,. - 1- . I Q V-T. 3:4 Judith Sprague 1+ . ' it Deborah Steward Kenneth Swager 'ns ,.i.,. Jeffrey Smith Christine Stacy , . 5- F Duane Stixrud E f 1 fgs Fl-l t .. Q . ,., - '5 F Marilyn Teig AN A - 5 Julie Smith Truett Standford 4 N Q: 2 xl T - K I in Loren Studley F1 l 1 l I Carl Teuscher Suzanne Turner Linda Veenhouwer Teresa Wayland Lynn Wiedemann fr' as-wh Randy Wilson .Qi-ix Q' ,i X Gregory Wright .4 I X ,. Bonnie Tyler ," v.. K s 'I' 4: " a PQ ,S r RA nl Y t. .5 , Daniel Voetmann dv alll! PM L .1 X ' 'K Eric Weber Q, Kathy Wiggers -N hah John Whipple no .V ' 'Uh' .9- fy Sai, I ,, p, 4 . Robert Zerfind J" ,: 1 . J xiii 1 -' 1, -J 'A Ronald Urban Charles Wadsworth 1 , a , EQ ' A.. 1 un I 4 ,, x :L-vi' .1 ' 'HY . ,fl '-Us ,.- 10 i ' r Q7 ,S s Ki A J-nal Geniene Welch ,f:.jef' D 1 - H-gf 5. 'W rsflbr. ga". FE' David Wiitala 3 Q p hire! lr 47 J ' . X Dale Wise '!.,5w-'1'.3'f', gig. has ' Joseph Vanderzanden I Q. ' Q- n ,""X W' Mark Waidelich Ruth Wentland ffljiv 55 ' ' ,ks- n My! Moa m y John Wild li, Y. - J 4 4 Kathleen Wist Heidi Zibell Michael Zibell Shane Van Winkle Denise Walker 1 . f xf s Ll, A1 ,fl Kim Whetzel va- ' WW? Q i I 4 'W l L 'V X L Sue Wilkinson Wanda Wood Linda Wantland 5 " , W 'Y f , f Michael Wibbels Era Gregory Wilson George Woo Cabinet Closely Gluecl ir :L-. Multnomah's Student Body Cabinet was built-up in more ways than one this year. The cabinet, composed of leaders in each area of student life, was primarily responsible for helping each cabinet member to carry out hisfher job more effectively. Mark Brewster, ASMSB President and head of the cab- inet, had two goals this year. The first was to establish a balanced atmosphere on campus, a balance between the social, spiritual, mental, and physical areas of student life. The second was to bring the cabinet closer together. One way Mark accom- plished these goals was by setting up what he called the "inner cabinet." Leaders of the four major divisions of student leader- ship combined to form this inner cabinet. Randy Armstrong CDe- votional Chairmanj, Jeff Klippenes QASMSB Vice Pres- identj, John Tietsort CStudent Activities Charimanj, and Dan Crane CSMU Chairman? serve on the inner cabinet along with Grace Wong CASMSB Secretaryl, Carol McAnlis CASMSB Trea- surerj, and Mark Brewster. The inner cabinet met once a month to pray, share, and work on areas of need. The four leaders then met with the people in their divisions. Once a month, the whole cabinet got together for prayer, dinner, and fellow- ship. With the prayers and en- couragement of the whole cab- inet, each member was able to perform hisfher leadership job having the assurance that they were not alone. The cabinet was also brought closer together through a retreat the first weekend of the second semester at the Multno- ! 1 A V ,4 lf ' is --gf'-1 -pl lf 1 1 I of if V ,ga f 2"" i-,.... E f . x ' - ,e ?" - f w 5 N I Q , , H g tiff' 3- s . - L, 5 rl- H ll: , ' a ut , k A V lil I u .I mah Training Mission. Mark's three sessions on Psalm 145 were interspersed with ping-pong, volleyball, and food. It was a time to get to know each other in a new and closer way. Mark said he appreciated each member of the cabinet, especially those working hard behind the scenes. Through prayer, fellowship, love, and a lot of cooperation, the student body leaders spent time building up their cabinet. But it took the Master Craftsman to put it all together. by Carl Thompson Opposite page Far left: With a noisy game of "let's pretend, " Dan Beeghly gives Jeff Klippenes some pointers on how to use power tools. Top right: Carol McAnlis and Grace Wong prepare a snack for the cabinet during their winter retreat at Multnomah Training Mission. Bottom right: ASMSB President Mark Brewster holds both his cabinet and the student body together with leadership and a special kind of wit that puts everyone at ease. This page Top left: Venting their frustrations with a game of foosball, Randy Armstrong and Keith Vandegrift challenge Freddie Harris and Cheri Halverson to a match. Bottom left: Proving that he is more than just an advisor, Dr. Fulton Lytle sits down to a game of Racko with cabinet members Steve Ramp, Tom Brooks, Bruce Brown, Bob Reinsch, and Cheri Halverson. wh S ' 80 I IIIIIIIITEII Nov. 25-26-Thanksgiving break i Dec. l-2-Swine flu vaccine clinic The swine flu vaccine fwas available on campus, free of charge, for those who desired inoculation. Controversy over the unknown affects of the vaccine continued at this time but the federal vaccine program remained in operation. Dec. 1-3-Smog alert in Portland suburbs J t Pollution levels rose, causing residents to remain in- doors as much as possible. Low pressure and no wind prevented the air from blowing clear of the area. Dec. 2-Grads celebrate Dr. Mitchell 's birthday Over half of the grad class met at Farrell's to surprise ,iDr. Mitchell with a birthday party. Mrs. Mitchell, and Dr. and Mrs. Aldrich also joined the party. After entertaining the grads with his candle joke, Dr. Mitchell .was hugged by some of the girls. One actually kissed him .and she was an RA, too! Sheltishould be due for a social campus! Y Dec. 3-Roland Salter visits Last year's student body president, Roland Salter, visited the campus on break from his duties with Overseas Crusades. After graduating last May, Roland joined OC in their work in his home country, England. He shared on the f'Hope in the Present" at dinner devotions. Dec. 3-4-Disney comes to Bl As a fund-raising event, the seniors obtained a Walt Disney film, "The Barefoot Executive," and cartoon, "Clown of the Jungle." "Clown" featured Donald Duck as a fearlessiphoto- grapher mixed up with a dodo birdf Kurt Russell, Wally Cox, Joe Flynn and Raffles the Chimp starred in "Executive.', Cox had the audience rolling with laughter in his scenes with Flynn as they perched precar- iously on the 20th floor ledge of an apartment building. Raffles stole many scenes catching both our sympathy and our cheers. A concession stand of popcorn and pop helped make the atmosphere into a movie house Coops! that's "film room,'J. The venture by the seniors was a succgess as measured by the number of people who returned on Satur- day after watching the show on Friday! Forum Dec. 5-Handel's Messiah in the SYU1 ' The combined groups of choir, chorale and orchestra per- formed the Christmas portion of the Handelis Messiah before a standing-room only crowd in the gym. The orchestra was com- posed of the school's band and musicians from the Oregon Symphony. Soloists were Frank Eaton, Bill Hendricks, Patty Higer, Teresa Higer, Scott Manton and Dorothy Phelps. A polished, professional perform- ance, the concert received a well-deserved round of applause. Dec. 7-14-WF's tSecret Angel week Based. on a theme of CHERUBS, each woman on campus was encouraged to' be creative, helpful, encouraging, rejoicing, unique, be different and share Csecretlyj with one of the girls in her dorm section. f'Mortals" received cards, cookies, candy, toys, you name it, from their "Secret Angels." In turn at lnterdorm, f'Angels,' received a favorite recipe from their mortal in appreciation. Kandee McCracken and Don Potts shared John Fischer's "Mary and Joseph,', the story of how God used the lives of Mary and Joseph to bring His son into the world. Grace Wong read the story of the outcasts and the well-supplied mansion, bringing tears and an ache to our throats, and also the realization of the need for sharing our abundance. On cue, Men's Fellowship trudged in singing "Jingle Bell.', Exiting on their second song, the men were given a standing ova- tion. Dec. 9-Reciting a "declaration of interclependencef, Mr. Garmo proclaimed the engagement of Kathy Long and Tim Laughlin. Trumpetors Scott Manton, Tim Killgore, and Tim Snyder an- nounced the banns. A little humor occured when,upon Mr. Garmo's mention of the name "Tim,"Tim Snyder patted Tim Killgore on the back as if in sympathy. Tim Killgore was confused until he realized what Mr. Garmo had said. The dinner crowd quickly picked up the "inside jokew as Killgore vigorously shook his head in denial. Dec. l 1-Open House fDecorating Contest Dorms and houses were open to all eyes of the student body. Both the men and the women had spent the previous week working on decorations of their: houses or doors for the annual decorating contest. The students got to look at each other's creations. Winners in the dorms were as follows: Sutcliffe-Harriet Reed, Mary Colson, Memorial- tie between Kathi Emerson, Susie Estes and Joanna McLennan, Heather Elmore: Men's-Scott Beattie, Mike Schenatzki. lt was reported Scott and Mike worked 12 hours on their "Porchf' It had a doorbell that triggered a taping of Christ- mas music. Apartment winners were: Women-Carol Wegner, Gail Hendrickson, Brenda Hess, Debbie Pricer, and Men-Tom Maki, Ken Bigelow, Lyle Hertzig. Houses: Woman- NOSTALGIA NOOK-Cindy Berg, Kathy Belton, Sharon Johnson, Christy Jones, Kandee McKracken, Kathy Baskin, Kathy Long, Susan Kilcollins: Men! SUBLIME LIME-Jan Harms, Cliff Horr, Dave Steward, Tim Pearson, Ray Lubeck, Mike Peterson, Tim Limpert, Darrell Wilson. Judging was on originality and creativity, imagination and time spent working on it. Com- merical stuff from the store was frowned upon. Dec. 11-Junior Talent Show Twenty-eight people demonstrated their skill, talent and creativity in skits, story- telling, songs, photography, and on musical instruments. Popular acts were: Tim Sauerwein's piano rendition of f'Twinkle Twinkle Little Star," Bonnie Reid's tale of her mothball, Sophie: and Steve Hawkins' "Tale of the WC? Pete Miller and Tim Raven Dec. 14-Student Chapel Utilizing silhouettes, music and narration, students presented the Christmas story in the gym. Throughout the semester, Stu- dent Chapels had brought us better understanding of ourselves and of God. Today's dramatiza- tion showed us the broadness of Godts love. That love prompted God to send His Son to earth. His Son, the Lord Jesus Christ, in turn sacrificed himself because of his love for us. What a precious gift is God's love. Jan 14-Service at the Hilton To add to their last night together, the girls of Hauny- aucker Hilton Cone of the dorm houses closed due to low enroll- mentj had a slumber party in the ,front room of their house. After lat dinner of wetback, fruit salad and banana splits, they pulled mattresses out on the living room floor. Saturday morning rolled around, and none of the six girls desired to get ready to go to breakfast. But they had a plan to get breakfast! Haunyaucker Hilton Con phone to Sublime Limelz "We're acted out a hilarious version of ,,., Wady-7, U i"'KMSB News TV-" A1 Dobraffl E Sublime Lime: 'tReadyv.i.for taughtl Sharon Yerger how to Whaww juggle and Santa Claus dropped in looking for Rudolph. is Dec. 12-After expounding on the concept of marriage, Mr. Day revealed the marriage plans of Janice Baskin and Ken Bigelow. HH: "Ready for breakfast in bed." SL: 'Tm sorry but ldon't know anything about it." Click. Dead phone. The girls were not ones to give up so easily. HH: Cto Alan Young's housel "This is the HH and we're ready for breakfast in bedf, Alan Young: "Well, good for you." HH: UNO, I.m serious. We want breakfast in bed." AY: "Wait a secondtwhisper in the backgroundl. Who is this?" HH: 'This is HH." AY: "And?" Y Q f HH: HAnd we.'re ready for breakfast in bed." AY: f'Well, keep dreaming." HH: UNO, we're serious. Get your pencil. " AY: "Pencil?" i HH: "Yes, you have to get our meal ticket number. There are six of us here." AY: "There7s only three of us so we can't do it." HH: "That's perfect. You can carry one in each hand,"i . AY: flong pausej 'fWe'll do it on one condition. You ebetter be in bed when we get theref, And in fifteen minutes, six trays were carried in. Wonder how much tip they gave? Dec. 17-Tree Trimming in Chapel 2 Kicking off the Student Goal Committee's program to help raise funds for the campus building projects students decor- ated an evergreen tree in the gym during Family Chapel. Dr. Aldrich announced the progress of the building plans and the need for funds. Students lrr were encouraged to consider what pledges they could make toward supporting the building costs. Dec. 17-Junior president bids goodbye Gary Parrett Wasil given a small farewell party in Ml asihe was not returning next semester. He sang one of his compositions, :"We will go out with joy," for consideration as the class song. Dec. 18-Christmas Vespers Choir, Chorale, Band, en- sembles and a special Bell Choir presented a wide selection of Christmas music in the gymt Dec. 21-Carols in the lfibrary The quartet, the "Uncalled Fourf' showed up once again. Rambling into the library at separate times, the four took stations in different parts df the study room. One by one they sauntered up to the reserved book platform, smuggling in their music under.. coats. Their renditions of -thelold-time favorites prodived a g od study break for those in the library. Dec. 25-Merry Christmas! A The weather . service report- ed that a barelyi lrneasureable amount of snow fell today in Portland. Dec. 29-3Q-Sports Ambassador in Pendleton Atit ' Instead of N their usual Christmas vacation tririlto Alaska to play 'village teams, the Multno- mah team participated Y in a tournament in Pendleton, OR. Jan. l-The nineteen-hundred- and-seventy-seventh year of our Lord has begun! l Jan. 4-Happy Birthday, Dr. Aldrich! Jan. 10-1 1 -Registration Though prediction had an increase in enrollment, the actual number of students registered was slightly lower than the fall semester figures. The freshman had 284g Juniors l6lg seniors l9lg grads 85, and MABS drop- ped to 5. g f ' xii 1-0-ll-Seniors retreat to Kah-nee-ta Over 80 seniors, including two married couples, partici- pated in this retreat. Simply a retreat to get away, the after dinner entertainment was swim- ming in 10-20 ldegree weather but a 96-105 degree pool. The first night 's program consisted of impromtu skits and special music. Dec. 27-31-URBANA 76! Declare His Glory Among the Nations The llth Inter-Varsity Mis- sionary Convention convened at Urbana, Illinois, with 32 Multno- mah students a part of the 17,000 delegates in attendance. Sponsored by Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Urbana meets every three years at the University of Illinois. f'Uncle Arnien left from the Portland airport with his "brood" of ll. Throughout the week, Mr. Arnold Pearson was affectionately so-called by the MSB students who travelled by chartered bus or plane from places in California, Portland, Seattle and Denver. Uncle Arnie's group was among the first to arrive at Urbana around 3:00 a.m. After "camping outi' in lounges of the dorm complex, his group registered in the morn- ing for a iam-packed week of Bible study, workshops, mes- sages, and testimonies. Englishinan John R. W. Stott, key-note speaker of the convention, expounded on the "Biblical Basis of Missions." He covered the area of world evan- gelism as spoken of in God's Word. He related the situation in the world today with the place and responsibility of both the individual believer and the cor- porate body of Christ. ,Through small group Bible studies, prayer groups and daily Bible exposition, delegates saw Godis glory and were encouraged to see a vision of "declaring that glory to all nationsf' Evangelists, missionaries and former mission- aries from Latin America, Africa and the Orient, spoke in morning and evening sessions, and during discussions and elective work- shops. Though efficiently organ- ized by the IVCF staff, the con- vention was marked by inform- ality and not rigidity. Besides a speaker, the evening sessions were filled with multi-media presentations, testimonies and music led by energetic Canadian Bernie Smith. g One of the many highlights during the convention was the 'fSacrifical Lunchw on Wednes- day, Dec. 29. Delegates were encouraged to 'fskip a meal for hunger relief" at the noon meal. The University of Illinois rebated IVCF almost one dollar for every delegate who did not eat lunch. Another highlight was the communion service which closed the convention New Yearfs eve. Marian Snyder and Barbi Bruton helped serve during the late evening communion service. One student expressed it this way, 'LA greater part of Urbana was 17,000 subjective experiences of the Lord." Another part of the conven- tion was the 30 degree below zero weather. Delegates woke up one morning to a campus blank- jxeted by snow. Shivering students waited in the freezing cold for many of the shuttle buses that took them here and there for meetings and excursions. Housing combined two or three delegates per room in the universityis dormitories. Just as on the Multnomah campus, the week was a time of getting to know another brother or sister from agdifferent city, a different Qbackground, a different life-styles glnagadidition to the US, delegates came from areas as far as Austra- lia, the Middle East, Europe and-I Asia. California had other highest representation of delegates. A majority ,of participants were college students or college gradu- ates, with the male delegates slightly outnumbering the female. delegates. f Afternoons were spent in workshops or in consultation with missionaries. Intercristo, a computer service, had matched students with the groups whose needs they might possibly tfulfillf Over 100 mission boards occu- pied display space in the uni- versity armory. Also in the display area was the Multnomah booth. Each of the MSB students took a turn at 'miinning the booth and an- swering the questions of inter- ested delegates. The other groups had PR men manning their booth so MSB had an added element of personal experience to share one-on-one with delegates. A new feature of the con- vention, "The Social Context of the International Career," pro- vided two college credits and a program to integrate the Urbana experience with a delegate's View of the church. The course "seriously considered the social context, i.e. the impact of a different culture on the career of a missionary." The Summer Institute of International Studies CSIISJ, a group created after Ur- bana 273 to follow up on the 'needs of students in secular col- I .leges who attended that conven- tion, inspired and coordinated the course attended by students from major universities such as MIT, USC, and the University of California. Jan. 17-On their return to Mult- nomah after the Christmas va- . rcation, a .panel of five out of the 32 students who attended fthe shared in SMU chapel? about their Urbana experience. Carol Wegner related the impact Dr. Helen Roseveare, missionary, to Zaire, had on her concerning the cost of declaring God 's glory. She learned that in her vow to God for direction in the future, she had to remove the condi- tions she'had placed on it. Freshman Tim Robertson received insights into the mis- sionary's role on how to present the Gospel and also himself. Whenever he goes, wherever God 'trsends him, there will be a place for him if he has an attitude of a servant. Effective ministry will come if he works alongside the natives instead of over them. The one thing that had the strongest impact on Rosemary Hill was "the cost of committ- ment." lt was an area she had never thought about, especially here at MSB, surrounded by love and fellowship. Rosemary explained how Dr. Roseveare graphically illustrated the cost by stripping a full-blooming tree. First she re- moved its flowers, then its leaves. Next she broke off every single branch. Finally she stripped-even the bark of the tree to show one may sometime lose everything. The illustration had its effect on us, too. On the last day of Urbana, convention speaker Luis Palau, evangelist and graduate of MSB, shared how his vision for the field of missions had been ex- panded. To the five panelists, Urbana had caused their visions to expand. To those of us who heard their testimonies, our visions were expanded not only in the area of missions, but in the cost of committment and in de- claring His glory in our daily living. Jan. 13-Chapel Challenge ln the second chapel of the new semester, Bruce Wilkinson hit home with his challenge. He rebuked us, and rightly so, telling us that we were spiritually drying up, even here on the Multnomah campus. We did our Christian service duty and attended classes and chapel. But, he asked, did those things make our spiritual lives alive? Why weren't we on fire? Had we lost what we had? Where was that love we possessed as we passed our classmates on the sidewalk with hardly a 'fHi, how are you', to spare? It boiled down to the fact of SIN. Not a sound could be heard in the large CB auditorium. lf Wilkinson had dropped a pin, we would have heard it. There was an immediate conviction and re- action in our hearts as the Holy Spirit moved among us. On campus, prayer groups formed. Students were confessing and getting right with the Lord. Love began to wear work clothes. It was a good way to begin the semester. Jan. 14-Housing Rearrange- ments Due to decrease in enroll- ment, two women's dorm houses were closed since dorm spaces had to be filled first. The girls were shifted to rooms in the dorms or in other houses. The two houses were made available for married-student rental. Girls already in the dorms were also moved around because it was too noisy or too hot were they had been. l One girl, Wanda Wood, moved from Memorial to Sut- cliffe. Ten following girls in Memorial moved either to an- other dorm section or merely down the hall: Joan Anderson, Judy Brady, Tina Bock, Dynell Faszer, Wendy Fisk, Lucy Haag, Becky, Haas, Laurel Haley, Stephanie Lamb, Dawnita Libby, Kari Nelson, Donna Sheets and Lynn Staton. Valerie Guyer, a freshman, replaced Nevelle Kuckuck as an RA in Rutcliffe. The two dorm houses closed were Sunnyside, 8506 N.E. Pacific CNadine Olberg, RCD, and Haunyaucker Hilton, 8344 N.E. Pacific fRoilyn Barn- hart, RCb. Of Sunnyside, Sue Casper moved to Jacque Knuppe's house. Ruth Brown, Melody Gorbet, Cindy Lauer, Diane Mink, Nadine Olberg and Roberta Wigger all moved to Memorial. Of Haunyacker Hil- ton, Janie Bergman moved to Cindy Berg's "Nostalgia Nookj' while Teresa Higer and Janice Nelson moved to Crystal Ralphs' "Omega House." Roilyn Barn- hart, Kathy Cole, Annette Horton and Grace Wong moved to Memorial. The freedom and conveni- ence of living in a house had to be forfeited. The girls in houses develop a closeness and unity, and that also had to be broken apart. First reactions to the an- nouncement of the moves were surprise and frustration. The night after the an- nouncement some of the girls got together to talk out their re- actions and feelings. Though up- set to lose the closeness of the house, they confessed their honest feelings in prayer, not being super-spiritual and accept- ing ofthe situation. Consolation came when they thought God must have something better for them. They thought God ,might Lise them much more to encour- age others when broken apart. Praying for their attitudes, the girls felt more sadness than bitterness. Adjustments back to dorm living came gradually, but they indeed came. It was a chance to see how much others on campus cared, and the girls were gratified by the encouragement from classmates. Jan. 14-15-Cabinet Retreat Of the 26 members of the Cabinet, 17 traveled with Dr. Lytle to the Spencer's house at the Multnomah Training Mission. It was a time of games, sharing, and goal setting. The cabinet got away, got to know each other better, and got some goals to aim for in the spring semester. Even the trip up was fun. Though Jeff Klippenes was the first to leave, half an hour before the rest, he arrived at MTM only five minutes before the second car. He had taken the "scenic routen when he had to make four different turn-arounds to find where to go. Getting ready for bed was more fun. The guys discovered their sink had no water, so they trekked over to the girls' section, brushing their teeth on the way because they had started to wash before making their discovery. Jan. 17-Capital punishment resumed Gary Gilmore, convicted murderer, was executed in the Utah State Prison by a five-man firing squad. This was the first execution in the U.S. in nearly 10 years. The execution -took place after months of public furor over the legality of capital punish- ment. Gilmore had pleaded for the fulfillment of his sentence, twice attempting suicide by drug overdoses. His lawyers and capital punishment opponents tried unsuccessfully to stop the order of execution. Jan. 18-The Holy Land tours During chapel, Mr. Good- rick announced his seventh ex- cursionzto the land of Israel. A 28-day,S first-class luxury tour CCost: 32,0005 "for our moms and dads." Mr. Goodricks's trip will start May 21. Dr. Wong will be the tour's Bible lecturer. Mrs. Goodrick will be on the trip to uwake me CGoodrickJ up at the proper time," and 'fMrs. Wong will go to keep Dr. Wong in line." Dr. Congdon also an- nounced his seventh field studies tour of Israel. Though he told his wife before the first time he planned to go to Israel, "I can learnfip all I need in books... " Qorigdon has kept returning. In ffactf this will be the seventh Holy Land trip 'for both Congdon and Goodrick. But, in contrast to Goodrick's tour, this one will be ten weeks of rough- ing it with backpacks and hiking. Dr. Congdon showed slides of the places the tours will visit: England, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Israel and Sinai. High- light of the tour will be partici- pating in a dig with a top-rated archaeologist. Jan. 19-Dean's Chapel Effective tonight was an- other dress code change. Women are now allowed to wear pants to the evening dinner meal, except on dress-up Thursday nights. Dr. Reeve made the announcement for the administration when it had decided after lengthy discus- sion. Some cheered and applaud- ed this announcement while others reacted somewhat nega- tively. Some felt the code was liberal enough when pants were allowed on campus after 2 p.m., effective last September. Specu- lation arose concerning the re- action ofl the men on campus, whether their courtesies and good manners would decrease, whether their dress habits would become more casual. Jan. 20-Inauguration of the 39th President of the United States, Jimmy Carter. Jan. 203' Faculty family grows Sara Joy Peabody entered world at 7:07 a.m. weighing in at 6 lbs. 15 oi. Sarah's dad, Paul Peabody, graphics instructor and yearbook advisor, described her as "the most beautiful baby girl, with lots of red hair like her mommy," Roycee. by Judi L. Wong 15,1 ish 3 ,,,i'f . K '-A vw . ga, s x X . 'N ,..,,..M,,,A, Foll Lectureship Christian Patriotism I scratched my head and tried to remember whether or not classes started fifteen minutes early that morning. I knew it was Monday, November lst. I thought the annual Fall Lectureship started that day. And I knew that during special chapel lectures, classes always started fifteen minutes early. But I couldnit tell for sure, and I wasn't about to trudge up the hill to Central Bible fifteen min- utes early just for nothing. It didn't seem like anyone was too sure of what was going on. Time changes always threw our schedules into disarray. As I headed towards Sut- cliffe Hall to find out what was happening, a distinguished look- ing man in a dark blue suit bounded from the side door. I didn't recognize him, and I was struck by his spry step and joyful manner. "We will write the next chapter in history or it will be written by default. " ffrtfrifr He greeted me cordially as I passed. Could it be? Yes, it Was! That was Walter Judd. The lec- tureship was on. Classes were fifteen minutes early. At that moment, I had no idea of the treasure the next five chapel sessions would have in store. Amid 1976's star-Spangled, red, white, and blue Bicentennial bash, the "Multnomah Family" received a very special treat. Dr. Walter Judd, a former U.S. Con- gressman and medical missionary to China, challenged us to know the issues confronting our coun- try and to insure that We remain one nation under God. Dr. Judd didn't bring "hell- fire and brimstone" sermons to flog our minds into patriotic Wil lb XXX XX seeks A it as Af' " ' .,'i' ,'l! 35 e.i - e as tf :l l ' i t H ,A ' 1- ,',.,. J.. 1 ' jf ltll -. , 71, , . ,,-,lA,.- ,ff , Y 5 I ffv .1:. t . Q - it 43. - . J Q F Q, X - ...'. 4 - J "You never yet had the Angel Gabriel to vote for - Hes not running. " 1fr1fr'A' submission. Nor did he bring "America get right with God" messages to correct uthe fix we's in." He brought no flaming orations to stir our all-American blood into political activism. Dr. Judd confronted us with political reality based on logic, years of hard study, and decades ofexperience. He lectured on such topics as: "Where in the World are We Going?", "Where in America are We Going?" and "The Christian and His Government." His lec- tures continually sent students back to their classes with heads abuzz concerning the hard ques- tions of America's political situa- tion and the Christian's responsi- bility in it. He raised pointed questions, f it fb'-f 53 Qs l"'f - 51 2 . f'--1, 1 if J "3 .W Ze? - "-" X 1--sk 5 'Y didn 't expect God to use a million dollar method on a fif- teen dollar man." ifrifrifr questions like: "Can a Christian in politics never compromise his beliefs? Which is right in the event of war-killing people or standing by when you could help, standing by and Watching people get killed? How do We make peace in the face of mili- tary aggression from other coun- tries?" These and other questions forced the student body to momentarily remove their theological thinking caps and replace them with ethical ones. Perhaps the greatest minis- try of Dr. Judd came when he stepped out from behind the Central Bible pulpit and onto the campus, holding off-the-cuff con- versations, rap sessions, or meal- time discussions with inquisitive students. Possessing seemingly 'Tm not telling you what to think, I 'm just trying to get you to THINK!" ifrrfrrk' endless energy, he thrust himself into each exchange with a sin- cerity that touched our hearts and knowledge that astounded our minds. Dr. Judd's background never left him short of tales to tell. He spun stories of his ten years in China as a doctor in a northern China medical com- pound. He told of his five months in captivity at the hands of the Japanese army when they overran his section of China. He spoke of this Congressional action or that political person- ality, or the situation in this state or that country. The questions of students and faculty alike rarely went without reply. "Never before has the World seen a period of conflict accom- . li .fir - .lx , wivgf' ff ix . H-. ,.:. ,' 1 - lk , , f x - ,msklfv 1 H X . lr ! f J' it ' i. : N i if 4 1 I i . ,fit , " 1 . " , 1' HI 4 4 Y l , I e ' l X filiil-J Q 3 i J lr -7 ::'Y fm- 5: ' ' i 'X' . X ' . 'T"f'5Af'ii. K' ' ' f 'gil f , 7 - .ffl Av fn' 5 ZF- ' fb - C-V .1 I ,'f4iii':it-4?5lff':Vg f . -R t' e ' , ' L1 Q "" "Wig 4 Q'-'A 1-ti' ? I r-1' .:F..TE:?'5 sl ' -L "Government has become a benevolent Santa Claus! " ifrrfr panied by as much confusion as the one We are now in," said Dr. Judd. He informed us of the ur- gent need to re-establish strong Christian principles of individual freedom Within America. He emphasized his belief, stating that the means to such an end lies in the involvement of Christian people Within the political system rather than the dictation of Christain morality from the Church Without. He reminded us also that no candidate is perfect, and that one must choose on the basis of who adhered to our viewpoint the most, not entirely. As Judd put it, "You never yet had the angel Gabriel to vote for." He challenged us to never 'Br 1? 'Man controls almost all of Nature except his own Nature." affair become idealistic in our approach to peace, but to be mindful of movements underfoot in the World, movements to undermine peace, and ultimatley, Christian principles. "The people of the World have wanted peace for centuries. Why donlt they have it? Because someone else has wanted some- thing different, and they Wanted it more than peace," said Judd. Dr. Judd told us repeatedly, 'Tm not trying to tell you what to think. I'm simply telling you that you must think." And think we did. Our early trudge up the hill to Central Bible that Week was never for nothing. by Keith Vandegrift ,,2- 1 -BABY .J'EsUs:- -i-QBRGRHECY ' 'T V -' This, eooing-childs 1 t l , X 'Calm and-'brighth ' ' Q A- " i 5 ,Born quiet4up.onQliay and 'rags -',, ' F Willvdie. - . .',' Anglia-d'111211ij .' ' ' 1' Stretchediand'erosseQd A'-4 - -a Between. Q.: 'W 'I g Black- creation. and ibroiodin g ,skyi-h He will die ' i ' ' In a silent howl of pain, Nails and spit Wood on flesh Between God and man. He'll leave words that warm And prayers made of men, Fresh fingerprints on our heart. They 'll say God is in His eyes. Behind He'll leave simple men With deep eyes like His. He will love and rebuke, Touch hands with all the children Yet sting like a master's Whip. 1- And He'll know the chill Of our fears, The motive of stars, And tell you what shivers your heart. This gentle-cheeked child, Sleeping now, Will die With torn muscle and blood, Curse and lie. But, Then He will be the weight Cf God's forgiveness, Our birthright from A holding pattern of death. Oh, Let Him sleep, Let Him sleep. He is not yet Born in us. , if Rf-RN 2 X254-,,..f 51 ,ff if'- 17? pa - L ,X ,sg-X TF ,gift P-ik! -Fflfxrr X 65 Qif' 'EX K-' .- ff-HQ I X X IZ QTL.. ,Y-if .- ...2-,.g+,,.? ex i.3jl5S.Qf2- Def ,H ai xx. ,Xa -l'..?,--- - q..N I4- 93 1 nv' Games P ople Play. . . Far right: Girls' Volleyball Coach Richard Srnouse shows his first-place team a unique way to spike. Right: Badminton champ Jim Thornton opens the game with a well-rehearsed serve. Below: Dave Steward enjoys a practice match with his partner Cliff Horr. 331-L rm ' Ia S eral WEL V ' ' t :A an H- ,f - Q A., r 'cn 1 .qi-,. r r l'-X .-Q . G '-x L , x f.'-, . 11 ' 'Q' . .1 -all - v 5 4 r 1 ali' X T m 5+-A s-.V Y., n 5 X V . x ,M why! 'K l Q x 7 L - SR Y " +- 5- 'uf 1. Vp, .s gr' v,, V vf . , ,1' '. .1-Y. L -' " '. - , X- Y , ,. A X .jf , , J.,-. , Y, -1 -A ,Ph MA. I L W k , 'Q 1 U . ' ' ' wr' .-h' 13 ,i A f,.. V --,fr , ,V mf X " ' 1.5. .,,,. X '-ggi?" 3' f .Vs .1 'L ', x V if 5 " , SQ! k ,if fr 4'., , 2556? My , -, Y NF . ,aiv - 4 . , -43-.' ,ii Q . X, ,, . X -M. L.,,.-,,.g , A we-...Q ' ' , jx, AL, -'-M-..,,.......,,, ' . ' ' 2 ---,..s..,,.m..--,. , . 777. "Q bil' ..-"" i' -' gg fi . I . FT'-. h -Em, "I W,,' .QA ,J .. hi 31 . ,wjj I 1 11 f F74 ,, Xxx I N . xl-, Y F ffl 4 Qelezzu . x ,YQ 1 I Upper right: Taking careful aim, team cap- tain Kevin Stone sets up a perfect shot. Lower right: Attempting to intercept a pass intended for Dave Belton, Steve Ramp plunges to the dirt. . " M 145, 35 Q. .fr - ,-, pf ,I 1 'if M.S.B. DAZE . . . This page Upper right: With the advent of our first basketball game came Spirit Week, and with it came "Cowboy and Indian Day," bringing squaws like freshman Patty Higer. Lower left: Visiting the men 's dorm during Christmas-time open house, Adrienne Goodman ponders over a little elfis suggestion to "Kiss his box and set him free. " Lower right: As signs, billboards, and bumper stickers declared "I found it," so did Multnomah students as they helped with the "Here's Life Portland" campaign in which approximately .7,000 people came to know Christ. Opposite page Upper right:Escort service? Hardly! Four cars line up on the walk of Memorial Dorm to greet the girls early one November morning. Lower righr: "Not too much off the top, Louise," says a new registering student as he employs the expertise of Louise Coulter to meet the "off the collar" standard. Upper left: Kicking off the start of tlzeir last semester, Christy lones participates in a skit during the senior class retreat at Ka-Nee-Tah Hot Springs. . ,,,,. u,g,.Q '-,, f..- - . .Cl 1 M L A -.1 9 4 . ,Gai " li HEEL 'if-:P " .Q -F ,. Y g.1,., gf?-.. f 1- 7 .-:.:Qw- ' - . nhl.. nf.-11 sv gf-Q Bdb!eScmncfy Y .nz A 4, . Opposite page Upper left: During a student chapel, Donna Anderson joins with numerous other students to decorate a Christmas tree with a folded dollar bill, helping to finance a new library. Lower left: As students study for finals in the library, "The Uncalled Four" provide a welcome break by serenading them with Christmas carols. This page Upper left.' "It doesn 't hurt a bit" testifies Randy Slater as nurse Ellen Rogotzke administers a swine-flu shot. Upper right: The end of each semester finds many a weary student, and the close of the fall semester was no different as Bill Shaw demonstrates. Lower left: V Thirty-two MSB students joined 1 Z000 other students from across the nation at Urbana, Illinois for Inter-Varsity 's eleventh annual missions conference December 27-31, 1976. Juniors- Signs of Change During the first week of the new fall term, the juniors soon noticed that many of their class- mates and friends of the previous year llildllal returned. This was the first sign that life as juniors would be different at Multno- mah. They had to learn to get more involved with each other, to draw closer together as a class, to become more aware of each other and more dependent upon one another. lt was a time to make new friends with students from the other classes, instead of remaining junior-clique-ish. They had a desire to make the married students, a group often excluded from campus activities, feel a part of the class. This came when the married students were in charge of the October social Csee Oct. 29, page 375. The class council, composed of Gary Parrett, presidentg Steve Ramp, vice-president, Monica Sprague, secretaryg and Barb Roy, treasurerg strove for the above goals by maintaining a "low-key image? Rather than becoming a big organization with lots of meetings but accomplish- ing very little, the council held r"' A Keith Akesson fkai' E., N Wayne Alley :' A N i David Armstrong Marita Barton Kathryn Belton 1 1 , 1 -.., s-1- 1'-w N1 , Monelle Allen Bruce Anderson ' L Mini ,123 V t.., , . y V ,Qs , J . A, Mark Armstrong f px . - V x . Ili. fog QW i fw- v i Ai , ...xx ,. Rebecca Bates, David Berry is ' lb far. , David Botner Richard Bow en . - ,Y rr., L4 1-1 A, .1-aaa. stab..-:A I . Kgs K . J-I X N Lorna Baldwin 1 X Scott Beattie li .K Karl Bigelow ,4 r. 5 rm Q- L 1 5' ' Y? 'xx U -f-if 5. Sylvia Bradley fin 'Cy Lawrence Barclay l Cheryl Beaumont sdmw X'-as X V as X A Joel Bohrer W 5 1 'l Thomas Brooks X I Arthur Brown , -N 49 x l ,1-nb' IQIQ MW: 5 RuthBull Mark Clarke ml Q.-Z... .sth f f. '17 , 'J P, , ,J rx., .1 . N- "' .L 3 Q lily Terence Cross 8 Steven Dahrens Y-sw f . 4--. he Ranjit DeSilva 4' ' Bruce Brown Sylvia Bullock N 6 Kathryn Cole 4.6 Qxgvfwu rf' N U Dwight Croy l '21 G'- . l 'ef ' viki- Richard Daily I as-' ' +" E' if T41 George Devine -4- if Alan Bruton , f Aff I Thomas Cain Y. o " 65 ., 5, .C Beth Cole ,krvgm X ni Mark Bullington gr Noel Carey Fx 1 I 1+ If . 5 r 'lv Daniel M. Collins Opposite page Left:, Maid Jeanette Shoop "a-peels" to Lord Steve Ramp for mercy in a pun-y, funny skit at the junior talent show. pf ' ' if "" A- ' - 'l,,,,L,g ' -13 ., A Charlotte Charlet Jeffrey Clark ..,, ig. ' Y tv L0uiSe C0l1lf6r David Crockett N -. ' , ., John Devine .1 T N- 'Cf e ""l 1 , :xx f X John Dewsnap Above: While course sections close at spring registration, Roger Stevens helps Lozs Pryor to change her class schedule. 9'x bf' Darlene Deyoe less meetings and related more personally and casually with the rest of the class. As the number of students returning for the junior year was about half the class's freshman enrollment, this indicated the students had thought a lot about continuing their studies. After going through the freshman year, they knew that Bible school was no guarantee against depression and pressures. They strove to grow, instead of being swept under by these experiences, to not float through life dependent upon class lectures but to dig into their own Bible study and prayer. The juniors had a leadership change-over after the first sem- ester. Steve took the reins when Gary decided not to return. Though many other juniors didn't return for the second term, there was a higher percent- age over previous years of "returning studentsl' who resumed studies after working or attending another school. Changes in faces, classes, experiences-all part of the juniors' life at Multnomah. ' by Judi L. Wong 1 Q G1 4 Carol Dickson Albert Dobra ph. 5. Q4 Dale Dutter Aaron Eggers . 'v , .3 A ' 1 ,I 1 if A... Rebecca Foster Nelson F reve 'iq F i7l:',1'b ,- I I 451. ,, X ' , I A is ' - , Terry Garvin Kelly Gattenby all li A A I f II'?+I rj 'rg . I I I' 3 III I Kathryn Graham John Gray Glenn Doney Charles Dunn 5 -5-' is' N ac..-" ,J 'A . . I, . V Kathy Emerson Susie Estes .Bk A 4' Xb X wN ' ' - 1257 3 . :-lv. .LE , r 'X ,- Diane Friesen Geraldine Fuller Karen Georgioff Roger Gillil1an John Griswold Gary Grover tl ,254 John Gutierrez s. S. H, - ,. nllx Daniel Hare A 14. K lg ,Q U 'lftgtvl L,. .M Matthew Hensley Wy Nancy Hunt Diane Johnson X xx I I x A Ken Johnstone 2 1 ' Z' '.4 ,Xe , ' lik. " I t I Y .1,:' lk . Roger Haefer A A!! GN - G.- .7--y K P.. . 1 . if 4 : William Hartman ..t -1-X 6- 1, e s-- g,. We ' 1 :LN . X Daniel Hill ' E' YUQ, l , Richard Jarmer James Johnson n Eric Kaplan at ,,,,, T 1-vq ' Qs. 'b' ' K 5 X' X 1 1 x , ,. u 1 ,V A A, ar., hx A V X Steven Hagen Robert Hannah 1 ,sh X. Stephen Hawkins Georgene Hayley 1 1 , ,-.. ,. v, Carl Hires Carrie Hughes ,xl RN. .4 -, "-N 13 ' X C . .1 -1 -. lk, 4,8 - . , 1 1 A 2- .P .. I , Xw .nr William Hendricks -kv is L, ,' 'N 1 i f r. L, .Barbara Hull Above: Brent Harcey reads the "indict- ments" against the Panthers after he, Tom McKinney, Lance Bower and Larry Barclay had stormed the Peach Pit fsee Nov. 17, page 391. Opposite page Left: Sylvia Bradley receives her Student- School Employment award from Dr. Cong- don during the Dec. 17 Family Chapel which also included decorating a tree with gaily-wrapped money. 105 -f : y', '414i-Q ix ,K-xv fl x, ix v fl ' N B 1 "x 1 0 l.. -SYN L' Peter Lindquist Emily Mangold' N w . tsl' , I 'A x X k ' 'YB'-2 ni- -P ' I ' 1' '9 A fig 5 Norlyn Kent lg x ,ad N. . 'R VWQ, IL.,-uv-:dill Dennis Lindskog -Rochelle Manley -Q vi . JN' x Annette McKinney , 1 . fl ,, , .,, Q Janet McNair ,. l Cynthia Lauer F L. '35 f 'xl ,. 'ze L t X5 J L - f 'fl Karen 'Little Keith Lucas Keith Mann Scott Manton A . Craig Knapp . A U . I J. Q ,I I' , Yr X A John Lawrence Ronald Luedtke L ' Dean Mathes Judy Kopperud Q is Qi: X 4 Ralph Lehman if '-if Kennith Maguire Carol McAnlis 3 -t , Y. Nz' Q is .5 flair, 5 . 4. 1 A 1 ' Brent Meeks James Mikos P w 5 I with , f l Sharon Miller Sheila Oxner Jack Phelps Lois Pryor hw , , wr:-f Terry Mendenhall -J- i - 15:- Mark Miller in L xv '1,.' K '.., Leslie Minter Gary Parrett A Joe Polk ' 442,535 P' Steven Ramp of Opposite page Above: Sprucing up for his monologue, Jeff Clark explained that since his selec- tions were serious ones, he should look dignifed and meticulous. Left: Songleader at a junior social, Carrie Hughes demonstrates the hand motions to 'His Banner Over Me is Love. " James Moreschi 3. ,Af 1 J -.lf arf -J Kenneth Paul Karin Nelson ,ra . , .. M lt x . f 'N 2 rlldfrf -J L- ' ,lb Beth Penny ew n-,A Dub Newton Linda Olney James Perla Mike Petersen Opposite page Below: Beth Cole and Connie Weber join their "stuffed" friends outside the Toy Shoppe, one of the establishments in Christmas Village, located at Upper East Wing, Memorial Dorm during the deco- YF! X Gene Poppino Donald Potts f L XX xx Wanda Randall Timothy Raven ra ting con test. 107 Right: In the A-Frame, Gary Parrett wel- comes Gary Grover and his wife to the junior social organized by the married stu- den ts. Below: Bruce Brown leads the juniors in a chorus of "I have the joy, joy, joy, joy, down in my heart. " -"WR: x, ' 7'--X' R . t WN. V, L 1 Ricci Rizzo John Rowlett as 7 Donald Schultz John Sellers Bonnie Reid 1 lfwdks r .1 pai .. 'r'1?-+225-.r " :wg '- -me .Un Ex ur' s . Barbara Roy 1 ll' I. , KY' , 4. Q , , " . N4 . Jeanette Shoop . C 5- , , N Monica Riffe ' an - -' if Tim Sauerwein David Shuck 'E' l if Dennis Simons , u 1 U . V 'I 'r . Y WJ 4 swf , QQ: , t Timothy Snyder if 'Pe b " li' Ii., f 1 ,nb'.1f'f R ,s -i Donna Stephens fa QW ,. 6' I , I V. r ,I .v 1 1 . Sandra Savoy X W . 2 .,, 4. , 'I' 9 ' . an 968. . . y u v o 49,0 mi HQ "'.'. . :f ga., 'C'-' "9 . :asia ,. -l ...zum Ross Shultz .,.. .... T' fag A tg 4 pau Rexford Smith N if - ESQ an F Monica Sprague I gt- ? Q rx 1 Melvin Stevenson W1 1'4- Judy Schmidt r 5 i 5- ',v, l L xl L. 1 Mickey Simmons William Smith --5 z L- is ' ' ' fl , gy ,f'h.A- J' Q95 . fx, ' Bi Samuel Steiger with 4 vf ,. gg: Ziyi. F 1 iefelsfbz :lata Zona Stump C 1 I A, al V ' 54 Hit' E an Carl Thompson 1 ' : 'X - . . It . S. ls 2 ! f ' 1 James Walters Susan Wieker Darrell Wilson Sharon Yerger S .1-'35 '- A P53 s,?'54k 2' .,- ..,.kL.-.Av 1' ,, i,, 1 ,, . .., 1".'l K . 1.2 Eric Torkelson Stanley Watkins 1 , N 'fcxsis X Nm. Douglas Wierman X A Kevin Wirth Joseph Yosso O Y u D l- - Deanne Sundstrom Craig Swanson Gail Thomas -tplifgu V ,E 'l n V .-ff" K I ,ia -. V ' T it.. 1 I l . 'fr. " i1Q1H- Keith Vandegrift Jeannette Van Diest Ann Walkinshaw fl i ' 12" , n LL"-g ff dr, -N23-: jv i J , , U Constance Weber J on West ' us ISQ, , T x . .L if f 1 1 Roberta Wigger Wayne Wilburn ' 1' . If , 'l x Judi Wong Thomas Yassu ati 3-e 'I' W, ' , Q ' 'ri 1 fi Alan Young Glenn Zirkle Qi...- sw , , Above: Called a "budding Ethel Barrett fa popular storytellerj, Bonnie Reid ex cited the juniors with her lispzng tale of my pet mothball, Sophie. " Left: At 6:30 every prher Wednesday Right: With the difficult role of Parliamen- morning, Student Body Vice-president and rariorl. Tom Brooks does 11 good job of Chairman of Congress Jeff Klippenes calls making sure that the members stay within the meeting to order. their constitutional framework. M.S.B. Congress: " In Session" It would seem to most students that all the student congress does is handle the red tape involved in bringing a suggestion before the administra- tion. Not so. According to Jeff Klip- penes, student body V. P. and congressional chairman, the meetings were streamlined so the most important topics were dealt with first. Formal rules that dealt with business meetings were not strictly kept, thus allowing more freedom of discussion. One rule applied with new business: if you didn't do some research on your suggestion, like cost or student need, you had to wait to bring it up until you had done the necessary work. "We wanted to pick up projects that the whole school would be interested inf, Jeff said. "ln that way, we are very unique, a very different organi- zation. We utilized the admini- stration's resources to help ac- complish our goalsf' This year they set goals to raise a certain amount of funds for the construction of the new library. They also worked to modify facilities in John Mitchell Hall. Plus, they investigated pos- Lower left: Freshmen representative Keith Meyers presents his opinion along with President Protem Dave Crockett who acts as chairman in the Congressional Pres- identis absence. Upper rleft: Diana Stuhr, just completing a special report on the chapel checking system, and Assistant Financial Chairman Eric Messinger both represent the grad class during a regular session of Congress. ll"L ntl! -... 'lk I T '-'ii ' 14, 34 sibilities for different chapel checking systems. Q Student congress, during the first semester, was instrumen- tal in extending the A-Frame closing hours on certain days from 10 p.m. to 12 midnight. A continuing concern of class representatives was the improving of teacher-pupil rela- tionships. Many of the congress members focused their Work on the investigation of problems stemming from academic loads and the pressures they create in the lives of the students. -V One significant addition, pointed out by Jeff Klippenes, is that for the first time this year a married student representative is part of congress in an attempt to voice their concerns and needs. Most representatives agreed that the meetings of the body were productive, and that an open, comfortable attitude pre- vailed with each student having the opportunity to be part of the depision making process. All meetings were attended by their S i :tk advisor, Dr. Fulton Lytle, dean of students. "I tried to pull the congress members together," Jeff said, "and give them all a chance to get involved. We are not just a status quo congress." by Mike Johnston Upper right: Financial Committee Chair- man Scott Beatty and Campus Improve- ment Chairman Darrell Wilson join Jeff Klippenes as they listen to a fellow con- gressman comment on Multnomahis aca- demic pressure. Lower right: Seniors Tim Pearson and Ray Lubeck attend to business at hand follow- ing a devotional by Ray, who serves as Congressional Chaplain. 9271- sn, , - , if? - V 3 2' 1, N W' 422683 e,E.:i43gf S12 V-Spf Qyuf A ' as -- 'wiv' 42' if' M R it M Swag , y r V qi iywf X ' am 4 pf f 24w:,,yfWQzfsea tr f ,Wf'u,Q2? Q, M2453 5 152:-A fl iff' JY Fw M W' we I , 35 3439 -QQQAQ . f?i2f4,53g5f,w,,,.- Q 'ff "I ' +.-fllfvf 'QW' il .Y 4, . V u N . Q J-A ' 3 . '11 wmv' -f x,'.f,f" wzawg- . WZ' Rayz." .3 :gm fb'-fm? " ,Wg . N me-24'-,fa gg M ' ' ,ER - - A-51, I ugly A ,f.- 5'-t 5-,av -UQ: :if-,, ' MW - ' .A f we ' "ww ai? 1 .4 wi 'S-fi ,, . 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' 'v"5?-PP'dvU f.m-m5-.142.3-:.4'fLJei4i22f':'V".kf5-- 113 4 Jan.-Frogs change pond The inhabitants of the Frog Pond C8506 NE Pacificj-Mama Frog Trudi Cleveland, Tadpole Debbie Skufca, Bubbles Barbi Bruton, Sweet Toad JoAnn Sugarman, Frog Legs Cherrie Sires, Beetoaden Joan Farwell, Bo Frog Joan Hay, and Nurse Croke Kathy Good-jumped ponds to the house next door when housing arrangements were switched at the start of the semester. Jan. 18-Bedtime story In case someone missed being tucked into bed and read a bedtime story, Donna Stepehens read f'Alexander and the Ter- rible, Horrible, Very Bad, No Good, Day" to her dorm section. Jan. 20-Journalism student sells story We have an author in our midst. Darlene Deyoe, ajunior in the journalism minor program, sold a second article to Scripture Press, publishers of Power take- home Sunday school papers. She wrote the articles for class assign- ments, sending them, to the Power editor in hopes of getting them accepted and published. Jan. 21-Family night in the gym According to Dr. Mitchell, it was the first time the whole Multnomah family.-trustees, faculty, staff, and students-had gathered together for dinner. Included in the program were spontaneous testimonies from students about the day's session of Prayer and Praise. Librarian Stewart Richards gave a f'Walk through the Library," a slide presentation on the building pro- gram. Student Goal chairman Mark Armstrong announced the amount of student faith promise pledges received that morning toward the building fund, 370,280 Jan. 21-Silly sardines Four and twenty blackbirds baked in a pie, but what about a room stuffed with 30 to 35 guys? As a surprise, rfiproctor Dwight Croy crammed 30-35 guys into Mike Wibbels' room. They sang an off-key "happy birthday" when Mike squeezed into his room. Jan. 21-22-Lower East Wing Retreats Cindy Halverson's dorm sec- tion headed out to Mrp 'Kopp's cabin in a car that had a distinct problem. The station wagon acted up all the way, jerking as if Forum having convulsions. All wondered if they were going to make it up some of those hills! Eventually arriving at the cabin, the group prepared the highlight of the weekend, food- wise: steak, baked potatoes, green beans, and bread. The evening was spent sharing, using a ball of red yarn. The yarn was used for an object lesson on being bound together in Christ- tossed from person to person, the resultant criss-crossing strands looked like a web spun by a giant mixed-up spider. Saturday was spent on the beach, collecting shells, drift- wood, and sand in their shoes. Tillamook Cheese Factory was visited by some on the return trip home. Cindy was still dealing with the convulsing station wagon, it died about two blocks from the school but she was able to finally restart it. Jan. 25-Accomplished: Mission Impossible Anyone who's ever had him knows that sneaking in late to one of Dr. Mitchell,s classes in next to impossible. I person brave enough to enter at all once the pre-lecture murmur has died is greeted by one of Dr. Mitchell's corner-of- the-eye stares and perhaps a quip or two about backsliding in late. Twenty minutes late into today's Acts-Philemon class the door of B-1 opened just a crack and two little eyes peered in. A moment later it opened very slowly. From Dr. Mitchell's view it appeared as if an innocent passer- by had opened the door by mistake. A look from the door- knob down, however, revealed the grand sight of junior Tim Raven crawling in on his hands and knees. He took a seat on the stairs and posed his open note- book on his lap as if he'd been there for hours. Mission accom- plished! r Cquoted from the Uplookj Jan. 25-New junior class V.P. Brent Meeks assumed the position vacated by Steve Ramp who became class president when former president Gary Parrett did not return for the spring semester. Jan. 25-Basketball records broken J The Ambassadors set a new record for high scoring game by defeating Sheldon Jackson 126 to 84. Dan McReynolds broke the rebounding record with 21 re- bounds. Dave Steward set a school assist record with 15 assists. Jan. 26-Senior Student Chapel Each month of the spring semester, one class is responsible to organize and produce a student chapel. The senior class as a whole presented today's chapel on encouragement. Through singing and testimonies, the seniors showed how we students were encouraged through circumstances, answers to prayer, and each otheras company. Jan. 26-Hair cuts! No, it wasnit guys whose hair touched their collars or covered their ears that got shorn. It was three courageous girls from the Wild, Wild West Wing: Zona Stump, Jeannette Shoop and Shannon Anderson. These three volunteered to be models for a hair cutting demonstration at the Carousel Beauty Salon. They returned with a new look. A crowd gathered. lt was r' study quiet in the dorm, but the whispers began to get loud! RA Jeanette Van Diest walked up- oh, no! Minutes! She called an on-the-spot dorm section meeting and all excitedly inspect- ed the hair cuts. ss :af Jan. 28-Camp out in the "wilds', The Upper East Wing hall- way of Memorial dorm was the site of a slumber party. They had no camp fire to place theirsleep- ing bags around, but the girls in Judy Schmidt's section had funny stories to tell and cold pizza to eat. Jan. 28-Back to camp! i The dorm sections of Kathy Graham and Larry Barclay joined together in the A-Frame for a time of activities usually done at camp. An introduction game conisisted of each group perform- ing a name song of its own making. Following 'cfree rec" Ctalkingj, 5'rKrafty Kathy" led in making the centerpieces for the Missionary Conference banquet. Singing came next, casino camp would be without music. Food was obtained at the Plush Pippin, where the waitress almost fainted at the sight of such a large group-18 people. Jan. ZS-29-Relaxing Retreat V Washougal, WA, was the site for playing, relaxing, baking, ceauggg, and fighting. Accom- panied by Agnes McDaniels, Dtinna Stephen's section spent a weekend playing volleyball and hide-n-seek, making a pyramid, popcorn balls, and chocolate chip cookies, plus, fighting with pillows. .. 5 Jan. 29-Service repaid In appreciation for its 'fservice at the Hiltonn Csee page 865, the Dew Drop Inn was surprised with an home-made breakfast by the gals of the old Haunyaucker Hilton. Jan, 30 - Feb. 4-Missionary Conference I fSee article, page IZQJ -Ice Cream Break One afternoon Nostalgia Nook invited over some Jewish missionaries and a fewi guys to make vanilla and blueberry ice cream. The guys did most of the cranking while the missionaries shared about their work and the Passover. The Jewish missionaries showed- they were a hardworking people by doing some of the cranking, even in their business suits. Feb. 5-Exodus to the "promise landv Jeff Clark and crew headed out to HaystackWRock and the Oregon coast after solving the minor problems of finding means of transportation and deciding which direction to drive. The dayls activities included playing with seaweed Hbull- whips,', sinking into a deep puddle of miry mud, and riding wave-tossed logs. It must have been Jeff's off day as he was the only one to sink into the mud or fall. off the logs..,Fu1ly drenched, Jeff decided to., remove his wet clothing and alfbw them to dry. It took some persuading, but Jeff finally got two guys to loan him their shirts, which he tied toga- style aroundfhisgvyaist. 1 -s l When one tithe f'bombs" gave out on the 'way home, it was Jeff, still clothed in his skirt of shirts, who had to stand out in the cold to fix the car. This awesome sight was recorded on... film, see piasserbys, and endured by iff.. Feb. 6-Happy Birthday, Laurel! Armed with pillows, the girls of the Upper West Wing lined each side of the hall, Laurel Halley was sent down the center for a 19th birthday soft spank- ing. Everyone them partook of one of the many cakes she had received. Feb. 9-Dinner Dandy To illustrate that worth- while accomplishments can be obtained from watching the tele- vision, particularly the Gong Show, Kevin Stone imitated a water sprinkler. Popular demand brought him back to demon- strate bacon frying. Feb., 11-Parked car totals parked car The little red Karman ghia sat innocently where its owner, senior Terry Hayes, always parked it at the bottom of the hill. Suddenly, a car smacked into it from behind. Little Karman lay completely crushed and crumpled, the offending car settling on top of its roof. What had Little Karman done to deserve such a condition, totaled beyond recognition'?iThe offending car had come from further up the hill. Its owner had carelessly set the hand brake and left the clutch in neutral. What a sight-a driverless car hurtling down the....hi1l,, wipingout poor Little Karmanf All was not a total loss, however, for Little Karman's owner. The insurance company's settlement, combined with an offer for what was left of Little Karrnarfs useable parts, left quite a nice lump in Terry's wallet. Feb. 12-During the Valentine's Banquet, Mr. Muir explained that the natural consequence of exchanging 600 letters in one year would be a wedding engage- ment, such as the one between Sheila Oxfzer and Gary Clelland. Feb. 12-Hunky-Dory Party Going on at the same time as the Valentine's banquet was the Second Annual Hunky-dory party in the A-Frame. Credit goes to Dub Newton, Bob Reinsch, and Brent Meeks for pulling it all together. Roughly 135 people attendedi "Brent's Banana Olympicsl' challenged participants to a variety of activities: measure the number of end-over-end banana lengths from Sutcliffels front double doors to the flagpole fcounts varied-152, 145, 172, 178, 1685, hijack a plane from the airport using a banana "gun,,' return to the A-Frame in 45 .minutes and form a human pyraniid. This finale required the top ' person to eat the banana baton the team had carried around on its activities. Fortun- ately, a new banana was supplied as the banana batons came back mangled, squashed, massacred, munched, mushy, peeled, dirty, grimmy, grungy-not one banana returned edible! Next, l4 dozen doughnuts, one case of apple cider, 15 bags of chips, and 20-plus batches of popcorn were skarfed down. Following food and fellowship was the films! Donald Duck, Goofy, and Chip and Dale pre- ceeded the main feature, 'fThe Absent-minded Professor." When the show was over, there was more snow Cpopcornj on the floor than at Timberline on Mt. Hood! The measure of success! Feb. 12-Turned tables Who are the masterminds, the artists, the culprits behind these formations? Once again, picnic tables behind the dining hall were rearranged, this time upended and placed in a modern sculpture design. Previous maneuvers arranged the tables in a pyramid or end-to-end in a straight line. lt might be kind of chilly at that altitude, but one could have dined among the stars on top of the pyramid pile. Feb. 13-Sunday dinner devotions The various musical ensembles are tools of public relations as well as spiritual ministries. Patty and Peggy Higer demonstrated their method of advertizing the school's pro- grams: singing "If you want Bible, you want Mul-te-no-mah,', to the turn of "The Happy Wanderer. " Feb. 14-Happy Valentineis Day! Csing to the tune of 'GTry to Remembernj Try to remember to treat grad girls tender For they can't flex like weeping willows Try to defend her from studies that bend her Into a knot, so she can't dswallowi ' ' ' Try to remember, support you must lend her. Don't be a pretender or shallow fellow. Try to remember that if you befriend her she'll mellow CSXJ. Try to remember to treat grad girls tender, So they won't cry upon their pillow. Try to remember her dif- ferent gender, So you don,t treat her like a fellow. Try to remember a greeting I-to lend her, I I I Till we, in the summer part for what follows. Try to remember she needs a kind fellow to follow. By Diana Stuhr Rather than wear hearts on their sleeves, the girls in Donna Stephens' dorm section ex- changed valentine cards, candy, and brownies, placing the goodies in decorated paper bags attached to each girl's door. Feb. 14-Happy Birthday, Oregon! The Wild, Wild West Wing joined Steve Ramp's and Jeff Clark's sections in a study break to celebrate Valentine's Day and the statehood of Oregon. According to Squattie Ueanette Shoopl, this was just an excuse for an occasion to t'pork,ou,t" on cake. 5, - i Feb. lf!-Car aflame on driveway Gas from a carburator leak caught on fire as Paul Glazner drove his Nova down the campus driveway to the Post Office. Excitement and uncertainty grew as the danger of the gas tank exploding increased. Several men came to the rescue with fire extinguishers. I Feb. S4154-Ifhea Monopoly..r.Scandal mother always told me nioltgiitoibeat a guy at a game. But I couldnft help it. I knew I was going to win the game because I'd been given a few tips from the World's Best Monopoly player. from the otherside of the Mississippi Cnone other than Woody, of coursel. It was really a hard blow for Woody. He was offering me everything from a weekend use of his car to adate the basketball player of my It was a hard deal to turn down, but I had no choice. My Christian instincts forced me to play fair. I won the game in less than thirty minutes with a measly set of houses." -Christy Jones Feb. 15-GuyfGirl Panels i f A panel of women at the Men'slFellowship meeting and ai panel of men at the Woman's Fellowship Interdorm exchanged throughts and advice,about girl! guy relationships, what and how girls and guys think, their values, their qualities, whatever was on the minds of all involved. The honesty and openness of the panel members allowed new insights to formulate while con- firming old standards of behaviour. Feb. 15-Progressive Room Devotions The Gorp house members moved from room to room. ln the first room, they sang child- ren's songs. Scripture and prayer was shared in the second room. Dessert was served in the third room. In the fourth room a pillow fight ensued. They got so involved with 'the pillow fight that RC Jacque Knuppe forgot to do room check-those sneaks! Feb. l 6-Freshman Student Chapel Through skits, songs, and scripture reading, the freshman class presented the concept of self-love and its negative and positive aspects. Feb. itii ttii I 73uBl'i3ll,,:l joins girls' Study break l"fBria1i," Becky Wagner's ventriloquist's dummy, explained to Karen Georgioff's dorm section what he does and who he ministers to. He and his partner present a Gospel-packed lesson to a variety of groups-Sunday school classes, Teen clubs, Chris- tian schools, and adults. His part- ner learned ventriloquism as a hobby three years ago. Feb. 17-Escorts, Girl-style The park is not a safe place to walk past at night. To prevent Marilyn Hurst from getting scared as she walks home from the bus stop, her dorm section obtained a Safeway shopping cart. Labeling the cart 'tMarilyn's Escort Service," the dorm sec- tion picked her up at the 82nd Street bus stop and drove her home in style. Feb. 18-19-"Wong Show" comes to Parenfs Weekend Over 300 parents joined the campus community for a week- end visit. A highlight of their activities was the Fifth Quarter after Friday's basketball game against Eugene Bible College. Hit of the evening was "The Wong Show,""a takefoff on TV's Gong Show. Hostesses Grace and Judi Wong Cthey are not relatedlj shuffled out in Chinese garments to announce the evening's "hiwawi6us,' enteraimnent and M.C., the "most honawable, misawable, wong-windedf' Dr. Joseph Wong. Acts included Tim Killgore's 'fPrinderella and the Cincef, Kathy and Beth Cole's f'Darling Dimples from the south," and Gordon "GoatsinH Goertzenis magic show. Gonged out of competition was the piano duet of HHeart and Soul" by Chuckie Johnson and Mary Payton. The ,two smallest Congdon kids stole the show at one point by Wandering out in the limelight afteriithe Cole's act. Feb. 18-Goong Hay Fat Choy! Happy Chinese New Year! Feb. 19-While reflecting on the ugood ol, days" during the Presi- dentis Brunch, Kevin Stone announced the engagement of iBecky I-fosteigj Craig Knapp. Feb. 24-Kidnapping! Lisa Brandsberg was abduct- ed from the library by two un- known assailants. Blind-folded, but not gagged or handcuffed, Lisa was escorted around campus and back through the library. Those giggles gave her captors away! This kidnapping was not without a car ride to "unfamiliar territory"-the local Fred Meyer at Gateway. Fortunately, Lisa was still blind-folded, else she would have seen how many Mult- nomah students witnessed her tour of the store. From the stares people gave, one would think Lisa was a green or purple Martian-she most definitely was red! Rather than demanding ran- som, the abductors treated Lisa to a Baskin-Robbins double scoop. Feb. 24- After a romantic evening at the Lake Side Gar- dens, Dolzna Steplzelrzs and Mark Armstrong entered the A-Frame and were pounced upon by friends eager to announce the couple's engagement with a sur- prise party. Feb. 25-26-Retreat or trouble Trout Creek Bible Camp wasnlt very far but Karen Georgioff's section had trouble getting there. The kitchen had their food down for the follow- ing weekend. The keys got locked in the truck. The clouds poured down rain. Saturday, however,"turned out great. Clear skies allowed them to hike to the falls. J Feb. 26-The Gorp clothes line Jacque Knuppe strung her roomiels underwear all over the house with "for sale" signs attached. Karen Morris retaliated by freezing Jacque's underwear. Jacque returned to the house, discovered the scheme, and traded her cold undies for Karen's. Both left the house con- fident that the other's clothes were in the freezer. Both return- ed to discover thier housemates had tied all their socks together and strung them around the house. Feb. 26-Junior Beach Day Thirteen brave souls travelled down to Ecola State Park to comb the rocky beach. The incoming tide prevented the group from staying out too long on the big rocks. Rain held off as the group continued on to Cannon Beach for an afternoon of tag, lunch, and tackle football. One car over heated on the way down but was soon fixed. A close call arose as the cars raced each other down the coastal range at 64-70 mph, a state police car was sighted. Fortunately the policeman was preoccupied and didnlt stop the group. Though bone-tired, the group had had a day of relaxa- tion, fun, and release from the pressures at school. Feb. 27-Happy 22W The Lollypop core group and special friends awaited her arrival, She didn't know she was suppose to be there! Falsely per- suaded to dress for the occasion, Christy G L Cfor godlyj Jones donned a little red jumper, braided her hair in pigtails, paint- ed on freckles, and added a pillow for a little extra stuffing. She was fmisjlead into the dining hall and escorted to her waiting friends. Steve MacLurg, in his best Farrell's style, led the assembled diners in "Half a Happy Birthday." Christy's birthday wasnlt until June so Steve ended the song after the second line. Christy then took a trip around the table, almost losing her pillow onto the floor. by Judi L. Wong Missionary Conference- From ' Darkness To Light 5 is 154' I Over 100 missionaries invaded MSB the week of Jan- uary 30 - February 4. Every- where we looked We saw mission- aries: Morning speakers, panels, seminars, evening speakers, and at mealtime. We had a perfect chance to see what missionaries are really like and to get to know some of them personally. We saw their heart, for God, their love for people, and their strong concern for the lost. As Joy Ridderhof put it, "My heart aches for the lostf' While listening to her as she played her portable gospel phonograph, our hearts were also touched. In seminars we heard many firsthand experiences from missionaries from all over the world. At lunch we made friends with missionaries, finding out many things about them. One thing we discovered is that missionaries are actually real people. They're not angels, or supersaints. They don't even wear outdated suits or old fashioned dresses with their hair wi 1, . -I 1 Upper right: Still fired up after sharing in a morning chapel session, Edith Schaeffer speaks with former student Mark Greeno during the first day of the conference. Lower left: Included in the 3,000 strong audience jilling the Civic Auditorium to capacity, many Multnomah students spend their first evening of the Missionary Con- ference listening to philosopherflecturer Francis Schaeffer as he presents his film, "How Should We Then Live?" ,Ap ,L - 'fx .I A ,A I V X ' ' ,E ,fl I -N . I . ' I la, ' ' 4' , '. - A in a bun. As one missionary I talked with said: 'iI'd like people to accept us as human beings with the same desires and needs as they have, and to pray according- ly." And as another said: HI would like to be treated likejust another person - not as someone different." Missionaries do have real problems and needs. Their lives are not as exciting, romantic, and adventurous as We imagine them to be. What are some of the real, down-to-earth, nitty-gritty prob- lems missionaries face? I asked a number of missionaries, "What is the biggest problem you face on the mission field?" The following are some of the responses from the 18 missionaries I polled: 'Compatability with your co-labors W missionaries." "The first problem is getting on With fellow Workers and next is getting on with the people." "Sometimes it is the Chris- tians who are the problems." "Myself," l - . rf' .Q ,V . 'fr' Upper left: Although meals are often a time of long lines and growling stomachs, they play an important part in the Missionary Conference, allowing student and mission- ary an opportunity for relaxing conversation. a I l flu Q Upper right: Singing and personal evaluation of jilture goals take place in a flag-adorned Central Bible Church, marking the jinal night of the Missionary Conference as guest speaker Ron Wiebe challenges each one to look for God's leading. Lower right: Addressing the Multnomah family five times throught the week, key-note speaker Stacey Woods focuses on broadening one's scope of missions as he developes the theme, "Darkness to Light' v Lower left: Glenda Chadek and Manuel Fernandez inquire at one of the more than 35 bootlzs designed to inform students of the many opportunities available in missions. Upper right: Students Diane McKenzie, Michael Johnston, and a visitor look on as Jeanne Doering poses a question during the literature seminar, one of 72 seminars con- ducted by the missionaries during the week. l Wit' l 'A "J 1 "Making time for daily private devotions and com- munion with the Lord." 'lOrganizing my time and recognizing the value of sched- uled time off for play or What- ever." "Patience to wait upon God to do an eternal work in the hearts of the people." 'LCommunication! Ifl could communicate my ideas and feel- ings understandably to my National brethren, as well as my own missionary colleagues, many 'errors' would be avoidedf' '5Crucifying self and trying to learn that 'in acceptance lieth peace,' realizing there are no accidents or suprises to Godf, From these replies it is easy to see that missionaries have many of the same problems as we do. They too, have problems in personal relations - communi- cation, personality conflicts, and differences of opinion. Although we don't have to learn to speak another language, we also have problems communicating. Yes, even missionaries have difficulty in having consistent 4 daily devotions. They too are very busy and have to make time for their devotions. Several missionaries stressed the import- ance of establishing good devotional patterns now. As one put it, "The habits you're form- ing now will be carried with you into the future." But the missionaries aren't always serious. They also have a sense of humor and are able to laugh. They even have amusing incidents to share: nOne of our single lady collegues pushed herself away from the dinner table and said, 'Tm full' Cin Frenchj. The other single French girls snickered. We were embarassed with her when we found out that she had actually said, 'Iam pregnant!"' g'My wife asked for a hankerchief, but she used the word for diaper? L'Would you believe we were actually mailed used tea bags, by some well-meaning per- son, along with a note saying that they were only used for one cup of tea. I guess they figured that they were tgood enough for the missionaries' " "A couple of M.Kfs killed six lizards and put them in my refrigerator with a note saying, L'These were on special at the Supermarket., i' HI had a servant in my home - she was about twenty when I first went to the field. I didn't know the language and she knew no English. As I was rush- ing off to teach, I gave her two cardsg one on which I had written the recipe for Molasses cookies and the other for choco- late chip cookies. An older missionary had translated it for me into the language. I put one face up on the drain board and the other face down - explaining as best as I could in sign language to make the one first and after- wards the other. You can guess what happened - Molasses Choc- ,Fly f t! 5 1, t, + 1. I '?7'2'f?1. . V if fl .I if If 1 ' 1 f' f 1 ' 1 . l ff W' ff' 1 1" ,f Upper right: Turning the crank, student Stan Watkins discovers how Gospel Record- ings reaches thousands of illiterate people with the message of Christ. Lower right: Rev. John Schierling turns the handle along with Bob Reinsch and Terry Hayes as missionary representatives from "Friends of Israel" join the Nostalgia Nook and Green Slug for an ice cream social. ff ll"-:' Upper left: Gaining a representation from all age groups, Central Bible Church mem- bers and MSB students formed to create a 1 welcomed family atmosphere during the closing rally at the conference. Upper right: Recognizing the need for physical refreshment after numerous ses- sions daily, yearbook staj? member Debbie Skufca assists Janice Obenchain at the con- cessions stand sponsored by the journalism depar tm en t. Lower left: World Missions to Children captures the interest ofstudent Teresa Higer as she talks with one who is able to give her both information and encouragement. v r e W1 -...i.q.' et: 1 -.N Mp Jw ed' A535 olate Chip cookies - ugh!!! "I praise God that mission- aries can laugh and have fun together lin spite of all the pres- sures and tensionsj. There happened to be a rat in my home so I asked the doctor's wife if we could borrow their cat. Much to my surprise, there was a bill from the Poorenbas Missionary Service the next day . . . iodine scratches, napkin service, psych- ological deprivation of kitten while mother cat was killing rat, etc. etc. The total charge came to 52.25. I sent back a bill to them from the Russell Catering Service 092.261 because we had provided the meal in the first place? Yes, missionaries are people - committed people, but they are still human. They have prob- lems and needs, but they also have many blessings as they serve the Lord. by Darlene Deyoe I . D . I . 'C -' I 1 I . ' C' , , ' ' . U , . V , . Q K . - - Q Q J X Q? - I ' Below: Before dinner starts, Peter Winder- Below right: Julie Smith and her date Pete Right: Strolling musicians Jean Peters and C ling serves lemonade to Ellen Rogotzke in Miller take time to chat in between eating Jan Haner provide background music while the foyer of the Marylhurst College dining and listening to the entertainment. dinner is served. hall. ? h O Q7 - O Q? Q7 V if lt, ' 4.1 3 i VaIentine's Banquet - Family, Friends, and Wonderful Things MSB PATTERN 42127 Select pieces for view chosen-A or B Piece 1 - tall SL blond or short 8a dark Piece 2 - red velvet or pink crepe Piece 3 - florist, 117th 8a Halsey Piece 4 - White tux or bluejacket Piece 5 - eat, drive, or go bowling HOW TO USE Study layout Guys: Carefully search through Cupid's Concordance Ci.e. the Student Directoryl to find the right girl. Girls: D0 not get anxious, Mr. Right will ask when he gets his courage up. Publicity chairman Karen Little says ticket sales last 15 more days! Note the Measurements Guys: Tickets cost 34.60-save up during the next four weeks. Ticket chairmen Diane Mink and Karen McDaniel need your date's meal card number. Girls: Need three hours to get ready-finish hemming dress, shower, wash hair, curl hair, put on makeup, get dressed. Final Markings Guys: Buzz her at 5:00-be prompt! Pick up corsage. Do you have the tickets? Girls: Purse: comb, lipgloss, breath mints. Walk down the stairs without tripping-heis waiting! PROGRAM DIRECTIONS 1. Initial cutting Arrive at Marylhurst College. Three couples almost took unusual mode of transportation there. Clothed in formal banquet fashion, they boarded a bus. To the girls' relief, they got off at lO2nd and Glisan where a car awaited. Did the bus passengers really believe them when they said they were going bowling? 2. Decorations Light candles, arrange daisies. Joan Farwell created beauty with a few simple things. The programs designed by Judy Schmidt were unfortunately mis- placed. Randy Brown's crew pro- Below! Notes from the flutes and guitar of Janie Ber man Da Nl g , na e son, and Steve MacLurg blend together as slides are project- ed on the screen to their right. duced f'romantic" lighting with red, green, and blue spot lights reflecting off a rotating mirrored ball. 3. Entertainment Transfer eyes from left stage to right stage. Singers, violins, and flutes provided background music during dinner. Zona Stump read poetry. Doug Steward produced slide shows to complement the music. 4. Speaker Fit together "family, friends, and wonderful things? Faculty member Bruce Wilkinson challenged his listeners to totally accept their friends, to love their family, to set out to enjoy things and fun times. When M.C. Gordon Goertzen presented yellow roses to his wife for her birthday, Wilkinson got so excited that he knocked over his water glass. 5. Finishing Trim ends, enjoy each other. I vs i I- f In order not to "start at 6:00 sharp, but end 11:00 dull," the program concluded at 9:15 p.m. Various activities afterwards included eating dessert, driving around, seeing the city lights, or watching the river traffic. The following morning many were heard to say, "I attended Bedside Baptist with Pastor Sheetsf' Mr. Wilkinson did say to "enjoy what you want to do"- didnit he? by Judi L. Wong Swv,-K ' -'VV Q? Left: Tarrie Leach watches the "Song of 3 Praise" sing on center stage, one of three stages placed around the room. '71 'X lf., Q 'vw 3 Q73 0 ' Q ' QD t L Above: Michael Bailey glances at the photo- grapher while Christy Jones and others behind him watch Mr. Wilkinson on stage. Left: Back on campus in the A-Frame, Hunky-dory party-goers Kathy Graham, Lois Pryor, Miss Susan Ferguson, Sheryl Adkins, John Gray, Dwight Cray, and Bruce Anderson make the winning pyramid after performing other activities in "Brent's Banana Olympics. " 0 IL Basketbal I- Courtin' MSB Style The key to the 1976-77 Ambassador Basketball success came when the team began to break. Fastbreak that is. After a 76-48 shellaking taken from eventual league champions, Northwest Christian College from Eugene, Coach J im Skagen employed a change in strategy that sent the team on an eight game winning streak. Northwest Christian de- feated Multnomah on their first league game just after Christmas break. The coach then sent Dave Steward into the starting lineup to share ball handling responsibil- ities With Willie Newman and told the new, quicker line-up to fast break. Left: Jon West, while going for a lay-up, pulls the team to victory against the Anchormen during Preview Weekend. Below: Adrenalin doubles its pace as Dan Mc-Reynolds controls the jump for his team in the opening half In the eight game winning streak that followed, the team set several school records and changed their mediocre 6-7 record into a quite respectable 14-7, and, in the process, established themselves as strong contenders for the league title. Prior to their win streak, the team had worked hard starting in the middle of October when the players were selected. The team this year con- sisted of veteran co-captains Tim Pearson and J on West, along with senior Dave Steward, and juniors Mike Peterson, Ervin Wood, Ross Shultz, Mickey Simmons and Matt Hensley. Freshmen this year were Dan McRenolds, Paul Meyer, Willie Newman and Eric Weber. McRenolds, a 6'9,' center from Albequerque, New Mexico made his presence known right away by dropping in points, sweeping the boards and block- ing so many shots he made the middle on Mu1tnomah's defense no-man's-land for the opponent offense. Newman, a freshman from Portland's Madison High School, took the helm as Multnomah's floorleader and carried himself on the court with cool not common in many veterans. During Thanksgiving Vaca- tion, the team traveled to the North Valley Baptist Invitational Tournament in Redding, Cali- fornia where they took the first place trophy. The team returned a week early from their Christmas Vaca- tion to attend the Blue Mountian Invitational Tournament in Pendleton, preparing to beef up their current 5-5 record. Placing third in the Blue Upper right: Exhibiting the enthusiasm native in cheer leaders, Joan Farwell directs MSB fans in voice-straining cheers. Lower right: In Multnomahis first game against Puget Sound, Dan McReynolds shows his talent as he steals two for the Ambassadors. Upper left: While "psyching-up" for the second half Ambassadors get a warm wel- come from their over-anxious fans. Lower left: Full of spunk and spirited smiles, Kristi Beattie, Cindy Lauer, Kandee McCracken, Teri Thomas, Joan Farwell, and Laurel Haley entertain the crowd during halftime. Mountain Tourney, they then opened their league play with a disaster against Northwest Chris- tian. The team met Sheldon Jackson College in the midst of their eight-game tear and set several school records. When the final buzzer had sounded that night, Multnomah had tallied 126 points. Dan McRenolds had ripped 21 re- bounds out of the opponents hands and Dave Steward had dished out 15 assists. All were unprecedented in Multnomah basketball history. The team scored in triple figures four times the second half of the season, winding up with a solid second place in the final league standings and a 8-2 record. In the annual National Little College Athletic Associa- tion's Northwest Regional Tournament held in Multno- mah's gym again this year, the team won their first game over Eugene Bible but stumbled the next night, losing to Concordia by a narrow two point margin. They had to settle for third place finish, defeating Trinity Western College in the tourney's consola- tion contest for their last game of the season. The team was cheered on this year by the following: head cheerleader and senior Joan Farwell, senior Kandee McKracken, junior Cindy Lauer, and freshmen Christie Beattie, Laurel Haley, and Teri Thomas. The team finished with an overall won-loss record of 18-9. Dave Steward, Jon West and Willie Newman were selected for the Northwest all-conference team. The team finished with an overall won-loss record of l8-9. Dave Steward, Jon West and Willie Newman were selected for the Northwest all-conference team. Dan McReynolds was select- ed as the team's Most Valuable Player. Mike Peterson was chosen as Most Inspirational Player and Dave Steward was selected as Most Improved Player. Jon West was named team captain for 1977-78. OPPONENTS MSB PUGET SOUND BIBLE 70 76 CLACKAMAS COMM. 99 96 JUDSON 86 75 CHEMEKETA COMM. 77 78 CLACKAMAS COMM. 79 78 CHEMEKETA COMM. 93 66 HUMBOLT STATE 66 52 SAN HOSE BIBLE 70 103 N. VALLEY BAPT. 76 83 JUDSON 68 78 BLUE MTN. COMM. 95 79 JUDSON 71 85 XNORTHWEST CHR. 76 48 YCONCORDIA 60 78 'FCOLUMBIA CHR. 71 87 'KCONCORDIA 64 67 'KCOLUMBIA CHR. 79 100 SHELDON JACKSON 84 126 'FNORTHWEST 66 94 "'TRINITY WEST. 57 98 'FNORTHWEST CHR. 82 57 EUGENE BIBLE 72 91 NORTHWEST 61 101 NLCAA NW REG. TOURNEY EUGENE BIBLE 84 104 CONCORDIA 66 64 TRINITY WEST. 80 92 "'League games Win Loss Season 18 9 League 8 2 :isa Q - I I .aa 1-W ., , - -f.. 1 .. H., Mu-,,,.. ' .-. .-.u...A..i.4 ,-. ,.- i nf' f' -.AVF Upper right: An afternoon of practice gives Dave Steward a chance to sharpen his dribbling technique. Lower right: Offering last minute instruc- tions, Coach Skagen points out his strategy to guard Willie Newman. Upper left: MSB boys won 't let Eugene get away with anything as Willie Newman and Dave Steward tighten their defense. Lower left: Ever conscious of the rival opponen ts, Eric Weber receives a pass from Paul Meyer and hassles to make the shot. I .5 ,, it .11 ...Yi 1121, 41.2 2, ' F ' ' 1 x T S i, ,ff-A -01. ,w ,M .3-,Uv N1 .w,z' Volleyball... " Dig It! " In early October, volleyball coach Richard Smouse met with his team, which consisted of one senior, two juniors and eight brand-newcomers. He informed them they were all going to learn to dive and roll, a means in volleyball by which difficult balls are kept in play an a means by which elbows and knees are readily skinned. The team got the message. Dives and rolls meant hard work. They responded to Richard's announcement with a unanimous groan. Wanda Randall, this year's team captain, and Kathy Pimberton were the only two veterans who returned. Several other girls had played in church leagues, and the majority, as coach Richard Smouse said, "had played aroundf' The team could have been described in one word: inexperienced. The remainder of the team included: Senior Pat C'Chuckie"J Johnson, and freshmen Debbie Fults, Becky Haas, Pam This page Upper right: A good dig, a good set, Dawn Muir slams down another one contributing towards MUlU10mHh'S victory over Columbia Christian College. This Page Lower righ t.' On the way to defeating Northwest College, Becky Haas digs low to set one up on the home court. Opposite page: Wanda Randall, team captain, slides in for a dig during a practice session with Portland State 's "B team. " 4 , 'ww , 5 'M 1 V, -.Zf' I - I ng X,-,JW .. vt 1 f"7VT'IlTWwMlFNl'lWMU M,,vJ-Wh mf H .HAI 'lR"k'h1MII?GlIIl8MW.V!ABVm,w mm. 1 X .1 high Q-wan, 1 im?-'Q :-X, hi-,.4'.'B..,.?" ..e1w.,,,1fMmA1.2m+ M Kuckuck, Dawn Muir, Leanne Osborne, Julie Robins, Chris Suderman, and Kathy Wiggers. Early in the season, the team formed such a strong unity that it kept them together both on the court and off. They grew together as a team, and soon the potpourri of talent had woven itself into a web that provided a sticky wicket for more than a few opponents. The team gained experience in pre-Christmas games with teams in the Portland area. They held their own against some much larger schools, such as Portland State and Portland University. During Christmas, with their first league games staring them in the face, the team learn- ed the price victory requires. They returned from their vaca- tion a week early and practiced twice a day. The team fared well in league play and were topped only by the torrid play of Trinity Western, a team defeated only twice the entire season. Behind Trinity and Multnomah in the league standings came Northwest Christian, Judson Baptist, Con- cordia College, Northwest College and Columbia Christian College respectively. When the volleyball team played their last game February 12, they had compiled a 23-13 league record. By this time, everyone on the team had learn- ed to dive and roll - and to wear knee pads to protect their knees and elbows." by Keith Vandegrift -35 ,- mprf. .f.,vv7f, r ' E1:.,y!17?i,,I- 7, J -5 N Opposite page: Determined to get a low and hard one, Wanda Randall puts her all into it as she serves to Portland Stateis- "B team". This page Upper left-' Senior Chuckie fPatj Johnson, one of the highest scoring servers in the league, proves that she 's equally Consistent in her digs. This Page Upper flgh ti Chris Suderman waits pa lien tly as she prepares for another win against North west College. .PH 1 1 1 This page Lower right! Proving her worth at the line, freshman Kathy Wiggers blocks Columbia Christian 's spike. 'I-.,. f ,f 3-51 r - : , 'U' H - ,I k If ,. , ll 1 I Y , 2 X :sw 2 X MVN 2. ' kj . t, w. Lu- . .Yi I7 P ,'-- A gi Q A u ,,- , iffy- ' -p4?'Z4' A .,,.-as - f-.1"""f-1 'M "'f--A-xg- , .Q-N. . I V " -i ' 1 K .S . 5 x ' iw- Mpfx -J "Qu W J X F, xx Wr- QU ,,' 1 .Avi . V .f A eil, EQ f f 4 . .sl-S v -umm H A " W- "W' 251 :HU W' Q. mm 4, f H - Aw -, J1J' i W, ,f Af . 44 ,sa g - 1 ,f ' 1' 'n, , ,H 1,-7-, - ,,-,qw .I pi A +5 , - ,Fig M f X I: pl I ' ax - 2 ' 4,'A'K,? - f' - A X15 . V' W. , Xu A : 1, 4.9J..,f:' 'N X, .j , ff . -fl wah .f , ,ie ' 12, -.2 '-mfg - .f . tv. Y if . "ms f- zu, fu'- Q I 1 f lf.:-Z", ' F 'LA - fx?-T . ' ' if ' , . 2 F 4A !,j?E2g ,f1 A A 'ww-QV 4 NW vrul- W ' A ' ': ' -..iii N. 'x . fm ' w . -,Ak . y, 'Wm w, I ,M rf. xx an X. RS -.N Multnomah Daze. . . This page Upper right: While helping the Haunyaucker Hilton girls cook breakfast far the DewLDrop Inn, Carl Thompson uselessly warns Alan Young not to take a picture. Lower left: With Ross Shultz acting as banker, Christy Jones monopolizes onloolcerls attention as she skunks Ervin Wood in the monopoly semi- jinals. Lower right: Performing for 'Wfth quarter" during Parentis Weekend, Judi and Grace Wong hostess the "Wong" Show, a take-off on TV's Gong Show fwith M.C. Dr. Joseph Wongj, presenting such talent as Tim K illgore. Opposite page Upper left: Followed by "butler" Jim Cram, Tim Limbert escorts Sandy Savoy to the VIP room where Kari Nelson, Tim Raven, Judy Kopperud, and Darrell Wilson await their arrival for a "neat thing to do" evening ofgracious dining, music, and conversation. Upper right: Hiding their usual rowdiness, Joan Farwell and Cheri Sires sit back and enjoy the entertainment after a filling barbecue with fellows from "Zeta Eta Pi" at the "Frog Pond. " Lower right.' While most spectators are content to watch the Multnomah vs. Reed College rivalry, Tim Pearson and Cindy Lauer entertain themselves with their own private soccer game. .- cf rm. -fi 11- ,,'g'g11-"',,ifg- 1, J. 2' A 17213 ' -J.. lj' -'23, - ' 'V 3:-iv lm 4.-1 N.-.4 41 gettin 1. ,M i.:::'iDc1' ,Ei-4925. ,f f ,gift V., I, ,,,.,...,, at-j,pgF.,E.., VER .a'HrijfV,..,Ts'g, .gi lj' , .L A-gvfff' fi' VER' u 1- 1 ,-.- . .. -.. -ia. ., 1' W. ,V 'iii 'L ' YI 51 F5 lb-11" 0 A ll' M. " F4 . i?i"Xf!-' f 'U 'Y r A ww- 'x' xi N,-fx X , x X, A 'JY lkb 'Ss Xex 75 iv'-Xu I F' '1 'N ,. , ,I ,. . .K . Lv: 'K 419' 4 'ii ff: , n N Opposite page Upper left: Head proctor Bob Reinsch makes the rnost of his "helpfulness" at the Nostalgia Nook ice cream social held during Missionary Conference week. Lower left: Susan Kilcollins demonstrates "how to do it" during a Christmas decorating party at the award-winning Nostalgia Nook. This page Upper left: Showing her versatility, Adrienne Goodman proves that she can both listen to chapel speakers and Hnish sewing her choral dress at a single si tting. Upper right: Temperature rising, twenty-one-year-old Colleen Buizer is askedlto stand during a regular family style dinner as waiters and waitresses lead students in a chorus of "Happy Birthday. " Lower left: Taking a break from studies, Wanda Randall demonstrates knee exercises for'Keith Vandegrift as she works out on the universal. Seniors- Senior's Struggl Sender watched as Senior sat clown and closed his eyes. lt was Senioris last day ol' Messenger School. Sender whispered, "lt seems like only yesterday that you first came here. doesn't it, Senior?" "Oh fHello. Sender. You startled me . . . You know, it's funny you should mention that. That's exactly what I was thinking about. "Sender: l've learned so much! All l can think about is everything you've taught nie, especially this past year." "Why not write down those thoughts in your Message Book?" said Sender. "Perhaps someday, if you should stray away from Me, l'll lead you to your Message Book, and you will recall these days. and you will want to come hack to Me." With The Book on his lap and a pen in his hand, Senior eagerly set to the task. He wrote: Most ofall, may I never forget what l learned from Prophet. With a sense of lH'gClIl',V in his voice, he had fold us: "Always I'CllZ6'lIll7L'l' that Sender knows just exactly lzow uzuclz "c'ruslz- ing" you can take. Did you know that you are .s'eecl.s'? Well, you are! Some of . ,ll 3 .1 .I ., rt , ,,.. . Randy R. 'Xluneyer Kennelh Anderson Terri Anderson ' of .ri . 'V E,- fhs ' Q- A V .. 1 " -,Q . 1 r wfswi if kp h? A 'ny '1: - " it 'si' 1 i i it af' s 'Q i It ,, . Ray Xnllionx D1lIt'.Al'l'l1Nll'0ilg Randy Armstrong Gary Augustine Pam Ball ' Roilyn Barnhart ' it i . -QQ ti . A' X 3 ' Q ,A K I 'L L,., 5 . V X 4 Il ' V ii' , ,.., ,l A ' ' i ll NLC A I I VH , ' A .A 4 . Y .1 , jill., .. . .W Kathy Baskin Cindy Berg Janie Bergman i l .QQ V' fx Nlwglfqf ,A' . 'F' ,',- 1132 N l Anticipating donations for the senior class retreat fund, Mary Kaye Payton stands outside of John Mitchell Dining Hall in yuletide fashion as she gains the attention of passers- by. 14 3' , , B inf , I t f s rt frfflli Marquis Box Everett Bragg W . 'X , its ' V: A 'jfttltvn -ase- Q 1 Au' I ', , 85,1 ,.. Z 1 : mag" ix' , ' We "f N .fir i' i' Z: ' , ,N 'S J L-4.1 Ml Fw ' ' 5: lv Mark Brewster Donna Brown if V 11115: . - r qv i Ruth Brown Barbi Bruton f vc . , he , f 1 K. A2 .q"'iy Q, 'A X-f Qt ,, f rf , N F' ,f ai 49' l is K Kg x wi Cliff Berning n ini Donald Brandt ' my . ll ' . A. ' Lx 1 fl K 1 L -6 x 1 r ,J M 1 in 3 5 f V 5' Mg -:A f x 1 1' Randy Brown Joe Bush Laura Boggs you are dill, some cunzmin, some bar- ley ,... Always relneniber tlzat if you can 't understana' Sender for the pre.sent, just trust Hinz for the future. . . Always remember tlzat Sender longs for your affection. .. Always reznernber what you know about Sender based on your past. His conzpassions are new every nzorning. Great is His faithfulness. " One day, instead of listening to Prophet, I went out to lunch with Callous Apathy. Thanks to C. A., I carne clown with Senioritis. Next thing I knew, there was an epidemic. lf only I had listened to Prophet! I had barely regained nity strength when People N. General visited rne. He asked, "Senior, what will you do now? I nzean, what kind ofa job can you get with just a Messenger School educa- tion?. . . " I was speechless. Discouragetnent brushed past ine. I started to follow hint until I heard a voice front the cabinet say, "lt don 't matter, H And then I realized--no answer would ever satisfy People N. General. So what if l'1n speechless? "It don it nzatter. " U fi in Y ' I ' 5 392' r. . H' ll, 'M ,. . . . r N, . l pn, it. A ' 1455 N 'Qt' ' lp Y . P l 1 Loren Carnahan Susan Casper "Well, Sender-I'm finished. Sender-" Senior stopped as he saw Close Friend approaching. Putting his arm over Senior's shoul- der, Sender softly spoke, "I know. It will be hard to say good-bye to Close Friend, won't it?" With his head bent down, Senior silently nodded. Sender continued, "The1'e's a ban- quet coming up, Senior. lt's in honor of my Son. It will take place some time after both you ahd Close Friend com- plete your mission as messengers. You're both invited. And I promise you-you'll be sitting side by side." by Sharon Johnson 2 P2 Ia V at 5 Q 5, X af , w A 'Q wed? F7 ' - limi f Ut ' l 1 W5 fl ' ' ur Edward Caswell Thomas Chambers , .nl A TL if James Coapstick M After Senior guys have left feeling well appreciated and full of good deserts, Chuckie Johnson applies her dislzroom talents to the clean-up job. Te -fre . 5- - '3. . f .- efif . V -1' ' A ' "N ag I f 'ar - , 'ini 1 "' ' fill i lisa if I il , i Dan Clark Trudi Cleveland , A ,T ' -1 I! Paul Condie Don Corbett i ' " S f 5' . S 9? Ed Cotten Gary Cowden ,, .v A , i 5 1 i ' 'Q LA-I! ll ,ffl Q 'Q A . x V ': I - .A bl, l AJ 1 V X' will I f ...L-if 3 A 9-S- Q "'iV'fl' - . iv' :' f 'F 1 Dan Crane John Culbertson julie Denney Sue Dennis t Q" lm n gt Mary Devine David Erickson Richard Falls Dynell Faszer Willie Easley James Edmonds Marian Snyder moderates the program hosted by Senior girls to show appreciation to their Yellow" classmates. Roberf Fewins Ken Foord Greg Englund Lorne Erickson Debbie Faris Doug F reit-as Mark Evinger Joan Farwell Cafhb' GNJSOI1 Gordon Goertzen A if J Melody G0l'bCt Pam Grallam Mark Greeno i T7 i VM S V' IJ". I I ff r W ' 2 - H - x U K six' Y .. G G 1 G if f Cindy Halverson Jay Harms Fred Harris :F 1 1 .. iv Ed Hatch Joan Hay Terry Hayes , ..,4, fy- r xg , -r 5,--Y .' 4 aw- ' 'VF ' A' 1 F? y -, g- E1 4 1 s, W iv 1 A f, Fix. ' I 5 ,N w ,li N l ,i I: Mark Hazen Dale Heer David Heidel l 4" 'H ' 'G af ' "L, iHgQ- -it H . 1 1 . -if 44' r f'- :' if, i . ya -a' ' 'ig' ,. , rw ., Y , J' I Q, Kathi Good Adrienne Goodman " ff . ' I JI 'N - 9 f 'I ff H , David Guthrie Cheri Halverson Clarence Harvey Glenn Hassett Prior to the "appreciation desert time". Adrian Good- man greets Joe Bush with an appreciation button as he en ters Mitchell Hall for dinner. -. :V ,, ,riffs 1' A iliia - 5. 9 it '- ul: I rd., 5 gr, fi i V : V3-qk .fri s,.U,y N 470- H n g Julie Hendrickson Lyle Hi-ring ,df l ""' .4 J Dan id Holman Cliff Horr ,z ,ry ,Y A ." '-sri.. A ff f"" 7 f l ,Q J 4 -5. , ,U r 'f Q V ' L'-, I., 14 , il Chao-Feng Hswh l mdy Huiv ' ' mm ,V We-sf' f i, j 17' ff Af as " -w-9' it ':"'-'3 if - pl J' 'ff .V ., J , wx - Yf.i, , I fu- y 'lt N Y. WV i ln. .lohn S. Johnson John W. Johnson J"' ., .lx -6 ' 1 2 J W' .Y- 4 I Harold Kallunki Cheryl Kelly X f J, xv 1- 1 LQ' nw M vi 1 mwllgli, 'V' IU 1 Wllliii ll uw ' , .:,':i,..: . ..4:. Y Teresa Higcr Q, 1' Y ' .Q"" . N 3 army! " ' . ,Q ' X-, 1- 3-. Jul- H 4 " N Y In ,L A. - . 'K W 1 Annette Horton Ul'IggS Jessup .gf A- W F , ,5 V k . l , 4 H' . 4 Q My . iqg sl l A 6 r I 1, q M cE?f W Illllllllllll I'lnlukw .lulinsnn F, ffm . 5 "Wi , .J- ,vfl W X W Alf? Sandy Kenlpel 1-nv Preparing fbr dinner, Diane McKenzie works as :me of 88 students employed in MLl1flIUI71Hf1'S food services departmen t. h A if hu ' is JR y ' , ,ami-, -' , 7 ws, Wi . ' 'ir' I A Qiy ij ifi A ' -U . ' 1 2-N ' if Jw' AQWZ i . HLA A A '+P iiir A Q.-My ' f ,r'f'fX.' . f f-. l ni"r ' n fnwi -ll Sharon Jolmnwn Christy Jones f A. . ' . wks' IEW igrfw piasg. I .fy . 1,1235 :Z A ' 'ig - 'J Sue Kilcollins Nevelle Kuckuck -f 'f"1 l l l iii- I is 'A '-lil "1, "red Long 1 l ,41 V n ' l 4? 9 ,l ,Q 2 fw K Li I N ' I , f sz , ,, S 'f' ,4 Steve MacLurg 1 Tim Killgore -f .1 1 f-ffl , , fl , 4- ' Robert Lambert Kathy Long Jeff Klippenes Tim Laughlin -7 vw fp I 1 49 - al! 7' Ray Lubeck " rl 'W ' r M' K' 2. ,ff J l U w f I' 1 F ff. 1 l . .., ll 'Q .8 f 3, A K Q Ken Mansell James Matthews -1. ' I ' Q . I ' . . f 5 - ff' l' , .K . - . 1. . , . V , "f -'Q '4 ' .' V , . . 44. M ', ... ,- P L U ,,-1, , A: .. , - ' . Qi ' ,R f rl lr lv .rg l l ,fi "li 1 , 0 Jacque Knuppe Gradon Kringen Becky' Leiper Tim Limbert will - ,'V"-,, Lil5l1lll.1kli ' if - 3 Sharon Johnson is caught off guard as she arrives at l a basketball game. Stan Mansfield vi ' 1, gf l"l ij V , A ' v l9l+:3 M wi - V lll' 1 V V lags In-1 , 21. . 4 , ll 'A A Fl' V' - - i' Ml " J' I ' .' -'J David May Kandy McCracken Karen McDaniel 'l' g, , 'lb' I! u i V .. 3 I ' I Q fill!" . li -- ,M M , Ei" M .L V 4 ' .Mfr if .fgJ'Q,'f5m f 2 1 ,. ..i'.l,l,4l! f,---'iugv iug 1 fi . 1 1,0 'lily UI' l " l LM? will v 'A' LS f A Jane Mclnturf Diane Mink Thomas Myers Karen McKay F 7 A, f 9, 3 Y ,H l if K , l If ,I .lack Mitchell x - fPictured left to riglztj Senior Class ojjicers Freddie Harris fpresiden tj, Marian Snyder ftreasurerj, Mary Kaye Payton fsecretaryj, Roy ftypewriterj, and Cliff How fvice presidentj meet with advisor David Needham. I !"1-' - 7' K N qi 1 . Q LW N Ki. fx, ' F wi., r r 0 VT? Lv 5 f . ,fx -an lg ,. Jag l '-A. .2 " 123'- iqr 5 ix , 45, 1 - 4 Tl A Q' . xg : X irjzili I-,Z 3 'A .Z ' ' 1 , Reynold Meyer 1., ,i "ix 57.1 n K- bi -1 .J-C515 'sf' l Mark Moffat Karen Morris 'I 44 V K7 -Z fx ,' . ' , Quin, Q 7 x N, .. 1, . gif , lf Lu - V 1- fi, 1, ' , Y Q 5 T P . ' 9. 'he if ,r jli,:'fW ' fi 0 gf-iwC'E'Iil:ffH:HrE1f i.i:m-Grail ,, , -:i'::-.+5f.o:u.1, vi :.iIi1.Z'l,,l' Will Nece Dana Nelson Janice Nelson f" .UN , 2 X Ted Norton ' , Nadine Olberg Mike Pzaetll x I 'ik'-W . EW., , 1. S- s L ' H X :X 1 .3 W 1 -.A ' 5 --.W ,.' ., ' 1 V .- ., ,Q .V 1 I -fl , , 1 A 1, x, ,WH u 'J' ',sx "lx1-:'-- Nl 44,1 .- ,- M 1 A-Yk.""-, , Dressed as Moses to enhance his impact. Gordon Goerrzen poses for a shot after addressing his homile tif-.Y rlasso K? , , 15'-5 V -if x Bob Parsons Cindy Peck Doyle Pickens ' s '. QA. . fu -X , I ' 4365 Patty Paeth E- 'R , f"Y: 71 5 I I Ir' 1 'Niurx I'z1yIon Chris Pankratz , 'FB . ,., .' '- fj 'IP- 'F f f fs- , ,df r -qw ,, . . ,Ps ' d, 4' N ,fr ' riff! " k AN 9 v +41 1, 1 A h Tun Pearson Paul Peck Scott Pope .lan Peszneckcr vs ""'x 'fi N - f X 1 - "7 E216 ., A S ST- A i' r' ,VI Qi Jerry Prouty -'75 1 -sq., y -. 9 . 'U ' 1 ' A f X I i f 1 Y J A. 551 ,.f,.f.- - jr.,-KVM, . 'IISEQCFH -L-'w 1Ial?x'1f:f1g . 51 -:AQ , :rxxl -.,,--1. 46,5 me -x .H g VL ' X W N 1 X ' I ilmk f 5 Leonard Pye 5- . ,4 rn- nf , Bob Reinsch 4 ' if . lx Sh .f if .127 .ou .KN AW M ' 7 ir 'L l 5 f I Cheryl Rodolph Jim Scudder q ,rZ53?2f?" 2- Teresa Simons 1 , Janice Nelson and Teresa Higer join their housemates from Haunyaucker Hilton in cooking breakfast as a way of saying thanks to tlze servant-hearted "Dew Drop Inners. " Bruce Romanoff Ted Rubesh .C 'f-7' i' ,.' 9 V . sn, fl .' N 4' Q ,Q r, -I gg. . Dr- Ala I aj j X X"- 1 ,f i ,' ' '- W l Vance Shafer William Short J-Q ' , V H 7 I, A 'K ' t-ff?" Eli X-TA girl - . .. -,yr U w . Cheryl Sires Richard Skimming V i -'35,:lwr il M lx' . r J er 4 Ki ,"N"" " :Car 2' fi, Crystal Ralphs a-2 . . -,N Ma Charles Rice Debra Sanderson Gary Shults Deborah Skufca 4 ,-, ,T s- rli'A , x rf 4 1 K 1 f. 1 1 I I .v , lx f V . 35- U . - .l 17? - ,Q 1 ':'L Cherie Reincke Harry Roach A , fr 1, ' rdf' I 'C ., if v 'Q 2 Hfi .' A ' f, 51:5 ,HA James Scanlon 2: f D if .1, "" ham. 1 , rf fa M L . Douglas Steward 3 . I A l . J Dennis Sloan Richard Smouse Vw ' 59+ ' ,if In rv, , Marian Snyder igl... Stan Sorensen ,.. QI H' VS A 1' A -1 V - " ' .- ,, V n I. I lit' N ' EQ , "Z, 1 .sm no ,K -'10 5 U N," H., Q , i 14 fri 'A Q El 1,5 i , r :K LQ 3,4 '- Dave Squires Wayne Stallmn Paul State David Steward - ' .fa S - :if A 'J A l D if , ll- X , Q 3 v r ' is ' -' fi X, 'J if ' FQ 51,Q,, if '- , L Q M I N l I 5 .Z f ,X L. V Wig Y , , Q el Kevin Stone Jo Ann Sugarman Susan Swanson fi, Karen Swallom John Tietsort James Swanson l William Tipton ' "- f 31926-", ' 'W-af, ' L ' ? ,--1' .' .. gplllvilwifzzl- , 'x ', ' , N 1 V ,Q " f 'W . . i 1 'A ' ' - ,, X' 4 f N ' 1" , . t 2' Q . dh A -"' 'b L- - ,. w :H V, ' " ,f H: l .' Neff' 2 l i ' X I' -Q s V .N . A , l., , l 1 14. 1 . , ,m'..,.,, ' W Warming up with a cup of coffee, Karen McDan1els in 1 "tiff-",t' A and six other Omega House-mates enjoy sailing near Vancouver, BC during a fall "house retreat." Marianne Tunkkari John V1-edevelt in Wt ,iw 4 '- I nw ?m wa vi 4. 1 x In Ia- ' A L ' ' "X 1 lr ' Q 4 ff ' We .W-, x " l 4 337' gp- J :ff 'T' Y gn C J ix el . , Y L .. r I k 81 a -1. - E z W M. , Pam Vredevelt Jack Wall Dale Wallace Laura Wallstrom Gordy Whipps Dan Wickwire Anne Wilcox l ' -Ii ag, ' 'J 4 " y Often leading songs or reporting rivalry footballfbasketball scores before dinner, waiter Randy Brown fBrownerj settles down to a more mundane calling as he ywipes tables after dinner. Terri Williams Grace Wong Ervin Wood William York Wayne Wallstrom Nancy Whipps Not Pictured: Barry Arnold Janice Baskin Ron Bauer Ken Bigelow Mike Brown Colleen Buizer Ronald Byrum Ron Carter Carrie Cole Phil Congdon Steve Congdon James Cram Richard Devita Diane Gadbaugh Marianne Gardner James Hunter Johannes Knies Steve Laug William Mefford Craig Nollmeyer David Perry Dorothy Phelps Mark Portukalian Marshall Pryor Julie Shafer Carol Sims Jonathan Smith Roger Stevens Davis Taylor Patti Vance Sherman Voiles Cliff Wecks Grads- One Brief Year Where was the best place to meet a grad? In the library, of course! CFuture grads might even consider putting in a reservation for a personal study carrel in the new libraryj Why? "Read the book of Romans 3 times-no, 10 times-for Thurs- day? "We'll have a daily quiz in theology . . . at least once a Week." 'LBy Friday, do a synthesis of the book of Jeremiah. Of course, I only require 2 hours of work per class session." "ln todayis lecture, we'1l cover I and II Kings, I and II Chronicles, Ezra, Nehemiah, and Esther. Ready?'7 HKey word .. . g key verse . . . g key phrase...g theme . . . g memory verse . . . 5 memorable chapters . . . " "If you did the required Work, give yourself a -lg if you interacted with the material, a J+g if you really worked, a J++, if less . . . " g'Pardon me, do you read your Bibles?'7 Yes, the grads came for an intensive training in the Word of God-and they got it! But most grads also experienced the reality of Ecc. 12:12, "The writing of many books is endless, and ex- cessive devotion to books is Wearying to the body." -,-.f,l R ' 'X x V , Glenn Akers ,f-we ,., can . 5, xx X David Bennett . IE , -rf N Richard Brown .' "' Fx l Marilyn Coe - '- 1 !"" y Q' '1 1' ,lf H ti U l ra ,W ae. Lt,se:!'ii': ti, Margaret Barter 4-I .X 'wi " " fe K -2 ' .ftp . 4, .-.X-4. , , - .4 fi N 4.3, L- ,I 'kxlrk x Carol Berry C ies ta:1.,g,.i z . il Judv Canfield .C William Coe H ua' 255 im Paul Beaver ,., ,,',4-A as L41- Vix .C-'S Melody Bertlshofer Marianne Caron John Congdon fffi 'vu . Nik my .J v--sv ,L 7 t Dan Beeghly t t- , ,' 1 . ,HV Sf Jin b . kt x 1 l . U 11: f.. f Q11 Lawrence Bock l .t I wr--11 5 J, J, X3 , A John Chesney W X Kathy Connerly 3 N 6. 'ir' Nh Linda Franzen i , i. --v Susan Gruen uni' 'mt Winslow Hall .1- 1 .9 , .5 an , Q Ti g,f,, 1 Judy Fraser Chris Hack 'iv X! . Stephen Hayley Opposite page Multnomah 's 103 grad students gather together behind Mitchell Hall after charging out of Dr. Mitchellis Spiritual Life class. I' . G 'fx i' 'fl Y, xy L x I2 James Crouch 4 ea.. . 1 r X gi? J ,. ,QQ ' l"r H is GP U ies, , "fig" , . ,f X. David Davis -as , ran -in 'X Qfifbi .N I A ftfxs Joan Davis Dixie Dehaven Lower right: Florence Yip reviews her notes while Marianne Caron considers the implica' tions of Dr. Mitchelliv Spiritual Life lecture. .14 F n a rf.. 'Q Q, e , ii - , 'V 1-' Kai -tw - J. - V 4. 4, -k 5, "CS" g 'fl' , it -J s a x I 4 fi. gfN Donald Davis Jerry Davis iz is: ," ..- - 1 W ,v-- -sa lllgv li W' AF b , V. 'X . ll' 2 2,5 . Jeanne Doering Gretchen Easley , H, ' Lb z -. l disc 1, ki l - f -' 1.mii"" f ' I ...N .nf -. Ruth Hegge V ' ., ' , 1 , ri Y :shi J 'rw W' M l v W 'Vg Ken Heil Gail Hendrickson Brenda Hess Upper left: Glenn "Moses" Akers delivers the grad class version of the Ten Command- ments at their Halloween Party. Lower right: When hels not busy getting acquainted with fellow students, Glen Miller proves to friends and faculty that even a successful businessman values a Bible School education. .-Z 11? K A Stan Johnson .B ri 'H A ,ll v Xu. , ' '. J ll X' '- X . y. je , Kathy Johnston Robert Kruidenier Vicki Lee Xi in .. 6 '1 I i ' .Q - ' v 2 2 I A -:J Julianna Lindskog G03-don Lgcke 1 's l f A W, N ff-ff" xc . , Q K Nancy Hertherington ROSem2ry Hill Cathy McAlpine ' ig.-Q i. , I R "- ,sua- Richard McNeil Y , "X X 'x William Hinderliter I 4 19 is Mike Johnston Rebecca Leverington Barbara Lynch ,Mmm , .J 1 . ,I ll Michael Johnson ' " ' Cl F- if - an . F: .-' f n lx HAMA Jerald Kimble Elwood Lewis ., 1 x mhw David Mai , Q C m 19,7 Lydia Merrells ,IV-'lax :X s 1 'Lu Glenn Miller V g l Wendy Ng Debbie Pricer Ruth Ray Ramon Rendon 5 'E ' yn-us.. ' Q , Y fi in ., . ,ffl 'arf X A A fx ,. Eric Messinger Robert Monaco I '-mf -ri' E . Charles O'Brien Dave Riggs 'I . VJ , , 3 4- g, m 3 ll 7 QW sz 1 if "4 , ,. Roger Ruckert -fi g , I 'ggi 1 X wif - ' l QQ- , t igrl ..f Carl Salo Upper left: Grad class president Dan Beeghly gives "an arm and a leg" for his class as they gather together to play volleyball. 0 Lower left.' Grad girls pose for a shot to remind them of their Saturday at the ocean fleft to rightj: Carol Berry, Judy Canfield, Arlene Sanford, Melody Bertlshofer, Mary Perrin, Diana Stuhr, and Gail Hendrikson. V 'f . fly. , .2 ' ll t it - l ld X i 1 , -23 CL Lex Morgan Noreen Murry Cheryl Obershaw Mary Perrin 'xr Q i .11 ' s if -:"'f'f1 ""-'F . M f - 'T ' AF . .C 5, N Elizabeth Ritzmann Ellen Rogotzke :Q -6- ,, L fc? X - r, A-. -Q - lm'.l'W .w'." 1' ll I 4, , E211-'.13131E".T-'.-'fi Julio Ruibal Ruth Ruibal be ww- 'J Egg.: . , N ' A - . ' ,diff i ' a-1-:Lal + SYM' . R, ' Arlene Sanford Kay Scherwitz Upper right: Gail Hendrikson, Diana Stuhr, and Carol Wegner manage to pull their attention away from Dr. Congdon during his Held trip studies class. . X r - " 97 6 h V 4 4 4' . Q Y , Y Y' I X K ' -,A.' " Steven Schlerf La,-ry Scott f -. .1 Robert Seemuth Robert Semrad i v -ex- L QI 1 ,l'i',i!5'5'21r-:,. uk 'N . , Liu . 1 ,GLX Judy Steinke Ron Stoller fr Qx is , 1:53 ti H A I Robert Shirock 4.-K . 1, , i x - A19.- I x . ' U-a,,?'.. . - '. '-1 L Mnxd ., Afgbw 2 Diana Stuhr 36' 'di .5 4 if 3M Paul Sisco fn, bgri 'ifasf' I X at ' i David Sloma Carrie Swain Robert Tenhaken 1 sew, ' X-34 Q fi ' Pat Turner ff' 1 XA ' . 5 4-f, v..f'3!',ie . . L ., V14 David S pahr I-A i "fi in 44 J' J x . "' 1 Blaine Turner , LJ-., ,, - 1 ai-W-'S7"w.,., Steve Wallace Y r '. Writ nwl v 5 V "E-I.. 1!li5:a..i "im Sandra Ward i 6 5- Craig Woodard Carol Wegner .ff ' '- in. N 'iff' . '.-W' . ,tam Sirius, William Wulff 1 f Q ,,A"' - . 4 " 4. I -gg, i 1 " i .. f X X- il " Te,-ry Whalin Peter Winderling . as, ,J e 1l'f R Elaine Wyatt Florence Yip Andrew Burnett Dan Muir Don Fisher Vaughn Nelson 'wx' Gia: xy, l 1 -e "1'f,.fl ,Q u 1,. -is 5 ft ' M 2:- Charles Girton Kieth Mortz MASTER'S PROGRAM Beginning this year, Mult- nomah received approval for two graduate degree programs. The first program, designed for the graduate of a Bible college or institute, leads to a Master of Sacred Ministry De- gree. At this point, the cabinet, composed of President Dan Beeghly, Vice-president Dave Sloma, Secretary Judy Steinke, Treasurer Ellen Rogotzke, and Social Chairmen Steve Wallace and Lisl Ritzmann, attempted to aid the situation. They planned informal get-togethers at the grey house, class dinners, intramural teams, and special parties like the Halloween car rally and Dr. Mitchell's surprise birthday party at Farrell's. Friendships among the grads grew. Concern for one another was encouraged by prayer breakfasts and weekly prayer cards. This yearis grad class Shit the books" quite a bit but they were just zany enough to win Spirit Week and to try pulling off "grad joke time" at dinners. Multnomah's '77 grad class? It was a body of older and wiser students, with diverse interests and occupations tif you can call a dozen nurses diversej, from all areas of the country, converging in Portland for one brief year to study the Bible and grow in the knowledge of the Lord. by Lisl Ritzmann The second program, de- signed to follow Multnomah's one year certificate C'grad,'J program, leads to a Master of Arts in Biblical Studies. Both programs are one year in length. J ,,.. ,j- l 5 N4-s-H" Q -g R A bove: Grad apartment RAs Cheryl Obershaw and Diana Stuhr chat before their Christian Service workshop with Dean Reeve. Right: The individualistic and unorthodox RCs decide to pose for a picture ftop to bottomj: Cindy Berg Trudy Cleveland, Jacque Knuppe, Crystal Ralphs, Roilyn Barnhart, Nadine Olberg. Upper left: Head RA Julie Denney fleaningj indicates that Kathi Emerson, Jeannette Van Diest, and Karen Georgioff will answer the next set ofsituation-response questions, while Carrie Hughes and Monica Riffe fboth behind Julie j discuss their reactions. Opposite page Lower left: Cindy Berg enjoys the company of the "Green Sluggers" during a Christmas decorating party at her "Nostalgia Nook" on NE 87th. x J , if ,ly rw 'TF Left: At the foosball table, Roilyn Barnhart challenges the "Dew Drop Inn" residents during one of their many get-togethers. Below: Donna Stephens hands in an evalua- tion form to Dean Ludwick, surrounded by ever-smiling RAS: Kathy Graham, Judy Schmidt, Cindi Halverson, Valerie Guyer, Sylvia Bullock. "That's fivel' . . . t'That7ll be three minutes" . . . echoes of campus living under proctors or resident assistants CRASJ. But let the image of discipli- narian, policeman, or minute- giver fade away. Let a warm picture emerge instead . . . RAS, RCs Cresident coun- selors in dorm housesl, and Proc- tors-a committed, concerned group, they ministered with servant hearts as our friends. Glamour didn't play a part in the position. "It's hard work,', one RA commented. Though there were evalua- tions to till out, meetings to attend and quiet to maintain during study hours, the RAS con- sidered their basic responsibility was "to make the dorm section a home away from home." The job gave the girls a chance to be creative. Making a home environment included sending notes to the girls, having study breaks, being available to listen when someone dropped in to talk, or decorating the halls in various ways. Being an RA helped them to relate to people, to work with them as a group RAS, RCS, , Proctors- A Friend in Every Section and as individuals, to shoulder the responsibilities of giving devotions and minutes. The RCS operated under a more relaxed and unstructured system than the dorm RAS. They had the same forms to fill and meetings to attend, but they tended to blend with the girls in the house, not be different or distinct because of their position of authority. One RC described it as tttrying to work underneath things to make the house a unity." Unity was most often achieved through various activ- ities and sharing, rather than with a lot of structure and pro- grams. The house was like a typical family's, with eight people living on top of each other, having seven roommates instead of one, knowing that what happend to one happened to them all. The RCs felt their positions were ones of support, there when someone had to be in charge or make decisions relating to all the house members. RCs also were friends, caring about other people and their needs. Right: Men 's dorm head resident Mom White joins head proctor Bob Reinsch along with proctors Bob Blackwood, Randy Altmeyerg and Dale Wallace at their Monday morning workshop. Above: Mike Peterson shares about relation- ships with hzls' fellow proctors, Doug Steward, Glenn Zirkle, Ken Paul, Bill Tipton, Dennis Cathey, and Alan Young. Right: Ken Foord and Fred Long listen to Dean Keiserlv lecture on leadership. Left: During chapel, and any other time, Terry C'ross is just one of the students, a Below: Dr. Bob Seemuth, Glenn Akers, Dwight Croy and Dub Newton consider regular guy with reponsibilities, but still a what Dean Keiser is presenting on the friend. Above: Jeff Clark, Don Potts, Joe Quinn and Larry Barclay prepare to sing during the opening minutes of their workshop. Not pictured: Occupied with other activ- ities, Dave Hoffman, Steve Ramp and Stan Mansfield missed the photo session at the proc tor workshop. Proctors during the fall semester, Jim Cram, Al Dobra and John Johnson were replaced by Quinn, Cathey and Zirkle in the spring. overhead. Just as the RAS and RCS, the proctors in the dorms, apart- ments, and houses had the same responsibilities, sometimes feel- ing a positional distance between them and the guys. But they also approached their position with the attitude of being available and getting involved with their fellows. Part of being their friends meant viewing themselves as reg- ular guys placed by God in authority positions but not because of superior ability. The job took willingness to leave studies to spend time with a fellow who was hurting, to help him grow. For them, it was a time of preparation for life-time ministry. Shepherding, discipling, building character in their fellows' lives were the aims of the proctors. Rules and minutes did not primarily concern the 'Len- forcersn. The girls and guys under their authority, their needs and their growth took top place. Giving "five,', or "three", was incidental to the time they spent in getting to know them as people, as individuals, as friends. by Judi L. Wong ADDY, Maltk CFr.J PO Box. 5871 M ' San .lose CA. 95150 pp. 61, 66 A ADKINS, Donald CFr.l 3553 NE Tillamook Portland OR p. 66, ADKINS, .Sheryl fFr.J 3211 Breton Ave. Davis CA 95616 pp. 66, 129' AKERS, Glenn CGr.J 404 W Bell Yates Center KS pp. 158,160,167 AKEssoN4, Keith my 7212 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 102 ALLEN, Mone11eCSr.Jr4' 585 Bee sr. Placerville CA 95667 pp. 47, 1027 ALLEN, Robert 11:17 PO Box 9372 San Jose CA 95117 p. 66 A ALLEN, Rodney fFr.J 2331 W 4250 S Roy, Utah 84067 p. 66 ALLEY, Wayne CJr.J Rt. 1 Blue Ridge TX 7-5004 p. 102 1 ALTMEYER, Randy CSr.J Rt. 3 Box 633 Spokane WA 99203 pp. 146, 166 ANDERSEN, Blair fFr'.l 16020 SE Keller Rd. Clackamas OR 97015 p.66 ANDERSON, Bruce fJr.J 18107 Normandy Ter. SW Seattle 98166 pp. 64, 102, 129 ANDERSON, Donna CFr,J , PO Box 104 Haines AK 99827 pp. 66, 100 ANDERSON, Joan um 1910 Harritt Dr. NW Salem OR 97304 p.66 ANDERSON, Kenneth CSL? 3862 Link Ct. Castro Valley CA 94546 p. 146 1 ' ANDERSON, Shannon fl-713.1 2727 Eldridge Ave. Bellingham WA 98225 p.66 5' ANDERSON, Terri CSLD ' Rt. 2 Box 313A Bozeman MT 59715 pp. 50, 53,146 ANTHONY, Ray CSr.J A 521 87th Portland. OR 97220 p. 146 ARGUST, Charlene QFIJ' 17751 Blythe Reseda CA 91335 p. 66 ARMSTRONG, Dale CSr.D 5509 E Linden Tucson ,AZ 85712 p. 146 ARMSTRONG, David fFr1j 4228 SE Francis Portland OR ,A p. 102 ARMSTRONG, Mark CFr.l 1624 Cooks Hill Rd. Centralia WA 985 31 A p. 102 ARMSTRONG, Randy CSr.l 2582 W 5700 S Roy UT 84067 pp. 79, 146 ARNOLD, Barry CSIJ 7918 SE Overland Portland OR 97222 p. 146 AUGUSTINE, Denise CFM 5442 Holland Ave. GradeneGrovelCA 92645 1,, A pp. 51, 66 AUGUSTINE, Gary CSr.J 5442 Holland Garden Grove CA 92645 ip. 50, 146 A A AUMEN, Pamela QFIZJ 15855 E Burnside A Portland OR 97233 p. 66 AUSTIN, Steve CFr.J 2335 Melrose Prineville OR 97754 p. 66 1 'T BAER1, Ronald clam 3296 SE Willow Hillsboro on 97123 p.66 ' BAILEY, Michael if FLD Rt. 5 BOX 47 Gordo AL 35466 p. 66, 129 BALDWIN,lLorrla ULD 2215 Blossom Valley Dr. San Jose CA 95124 pp. 47, 1027 A BALL, Pamela CSr.D 5 2460 Brae Burn Dr. Soap Lake 98851 9, p. 1465 A BARBERG, Thomas CFLJ 108 Skyline Dr. Granit Falls MN 562411. p. 66 A BARCLAY, Larry Ural 3723 N 13 Tacoma WA 98406 pp. 53, 54, 56,102, 105, 167 BARNHART, Roilyn CSr.D Rt. 1 Box 207 Cornelius OR 971 13 pp.45, 146,164 BARTER, Margaret CGr.J 5135 SW 38th Pl. Portland OR 97221 A p. 158 BARTHOLOMEW, James fFr.J Casilla 2492 Lima 100 Peru l 'Y p. 66 BARTON, Meme on 10219 10th Ave. s Seattle WA 98168 pp. 57, 102 BASKIN,-Janice CSr.J - 75 Cardinal Dr. Hamilton Ontario Canada H9A4H p. 146 BASKIN, Katherine CSr.J 75 Cardinal Dr. 7' Hamilton Ontario H9A4H6 p. 146 BATES, Becky UIQ PO Box 306 Hoodsport, WA 98548 p. 102 BAUER, Ronald CSr.J 630 NE 20th Dr. Gresham OR p. 146 BEATTIE, Kristie CFr1J 718 King Ave. Nyssa OR 97913 pp. 66, 132 BEATTIE, Scott CJr.J 718 King Ave. Nyssa OR 97913 pp. 102, 1 1 1 BEAUMONT, Cheryl ULD 336 NE 143Id Portland OR 97230 pp. 53, 102 BEAVER, Peel tom 1940 w sr. Grinnell IA 501, 12 , p. 158 BECKMAN, Elyse CFr.J 4540 SE 74th Ave, Portland OR p.66 BECKMAN, Todd CFLJ 4540 SE 74th Ave. Portland OR p.66 BECKNALL, James CFr.J 1410 SE 88th Ave. Portland OR p. 66 BEEGHLY, Daniel CGr.J 2075 Crozer NW Salem OR 97304 pp. 48, 78,158,161 BELTON, David Ur.D Qtrs. 328'-B Lasher Rd. Staten Island NY 10305 Kathryn fSr.D I Qtrs. 328-B LashertRd-:E ' Staten Island NY 10305 pp. 64, 66, 69, 70, 97,192 BENNETT, David CGr.D 9669 fLarch , p Bloornington CA'923fl6 p pi. 158 2 A - - BERG, Cindy CSLD 60 Penzance Salinas CA 93901 pp.-l46, 164, 165 BERGLUND, Henry CFr.D 7612 NE 65th Portland OR p. 66 BERGMAN, Janie CSr.D 1030 Lewis Cir. Santa Cruz CA 95062 pp. 128, 146 BERGSTROM, Virginia CFr.D 6503A W Lincoln Ave. Yakima WA 98908 p.66 BERNING, Clifford CS1'.D 4074 Carolina Ave. NE Salem OR p. 147 BERRY Carol CGr.D University Dr. C Pittsburgh PA 15240 p. 46, 48,158,161 BERRY, David Ur.D 1701 Covina Medford OR 97501 p. 102 BERRY, Kathleen CFr.D 2335 Sonora Dr. Santa Barbarr CA 93105 p. 67 BERTLSHOFER, Melody CGr.D 113 Barkentine St. Foster City CA 94404 p. 1 58, 161 BIGELOW, Karl Ur.D 205 Coffeen Sheridan WY 82801 p. 102 BIGELOW, Ken CSr.D 205 Coffeen Sheridan WY 82801 pp. 58, 59, 61,147 BIRKEY, Daniel CFrED Rt. 3Box 1922 Sumner WA 98390 pp. 59, 61, 64, 67, vo, 140, 141 BLACKWOOD, Robert crm Rt.,i2. . 1 Holton' KS 66436 A pp. 67, 166 BLAISDELL, David CFr.D 3702 SE 91st Ave. Portland OR p. 67 BOCK, Lawrence CGr.D 8224 NE Hassalo Portland OR p. 158 BOCK, Tina CFr.D 309 Bennett St. Sedro Woolley WA 98284 p. 67 BOEK, Steven CFr.D 9008 NE Hassalo No. 0 Portland OR p. 67 BOERSMA, Karol QFIID 1899 Baseline Cornelius OR 97113 p. 67 BOGGS, Laura fSr.D 734 Lane St. Yreka CA 96097 p. 147 BOHRER, Joel Ur.D Rt. 1 Box 249 West Linn OR 97068 p. 102 BOSCHMA, Linda CFr.D Rt. 4 Box 280 Hillsboro OR 97123 p. 67 BOTNER, David Ur.D 805 Dinsman St. Sidney OH 45365 p. 102 BOWEN, Richard U r.D 1554 Redwood Dr. Los Altos CA 94022 pp. 62, 102 BOWER, Lance CELD clo Warren Cox 2885 SW 198 Aloha OR 97005 pp. 67, 105 BOX , Marquis'CSrfD 8385 SW Hall Blvd. Beaverton OR p. 147 BRADLEY, Sylvia Ur.D 206 SE 94th Ave: I Portland OR 97216 pp. 102, 104 BRADY, Judith CFr.D 6320 Shandee Dr. Meridian ID 83642 p. 67 BRAGG, Everett QSr.D 340 NE 92nd Pl. Portland OR p. 147 BRANDSBERG, Lisa CFr.D 617 N Prospect Ave. Redondo Beach CA 90277 pp. 67, 80, 81 BRANDT, Donald CSr.D 13030-26 S Seattle WA 98168 p. 147 BREEDING, Nancy fFr.D 521 N Royal Eagle Point OR 97524 p. 67 BREWSTER, Mark CSr.D 4513 N 30 Tacoma WA 98407 pp. 78, 147 BROOKS, Terri Ur.D 2500 Douglas Dr. Anchorage AK 99503 p. 67 BROOKS, Thomas Ur.D 2500 Douglas Dr. Anchorage AK 99503 pp. 62, 79,102,110 BROWN, Arthur U r.D 9311 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 103 BROWN, Barbara fFr.D Rt. 1 Box 984 Sequim WA 98382 p. 67 g BROWN, BrucetUr.D 927 Crespi Dr. Pacifica CA 94044 pp. 45, 79,103,108 BROWN, Donna CSr.D 7224 SE 21st Portland OR 97202 p. 147 BROWN, Michael CSr.D 3706 NE 68 Portland OR 97213 p. 147 BROWN, Randy fSr.D 3330 8th W Seattle WA 98119 ipp. 143,157 BROWN, Richard CGr.D 4614 SE Roethe Rd. No Milwaukie OR p. 158 BROWN, Ruth CSr.D Box 26 Grass Valley OR 97029 p. 147 BROWN, Tony CFr.D 811 Crestmont Idaho Falls ID 83401 pp. 67, 71 BRUTON, Alan Ur.D 154W SE 81st Portland OR 97215 p. 103 BRUTON, Barbi fSr.D 15495 SE Slst Portland OR 97215 pp. 112,113,147 BUIZER, Colleen fSr.D 365 S Park St. Lyden WA 98264 p. 65, 145, 147 BULL, Ruth Ur.D 300 Douglas Grandview WA 98930 pp. 45, 53,103 BULLARD, Terry CFr.D 845 Silver Maple Dr. Azusa CA 91702 p. 67 BULLIS, James CFr.D NW 540 Sunset Dr. Pullman WA 99163 p. 67 BULLOCK, Sylvia Ur.D 810 S Holladay No. 10 Seaside OR 97138 pp. 48, 103,165 BURCK, Douglas iF1'.D PO Box 10651 Albany OR 97321 p. 67 BURGESS, Ernest fFr.D 240 SE 93rd-St. Portland OR' p. 67- BURNETT, Andrew CMas.D 8618 NE Holladay Portland OR V p. 163 BURNS, Noville fFr.D 2710 Beethoven Ave. Baltimore MD 21207 p. 67 BUSH, Joe fSr.D Box 37 Hulett Wy 82720 pp. 147, 150 BYRUM, ROI1a1d gsm 8631 NE 'Holladay Portland OR p. 147 CAIN, Thomas Ur.D 8035 NE Flanders Portland OR pp. 65, 103 CALLIHAN, Wesley fFr.D Rt. 1 Box 126 Aberdeen ID 83210 p. 67 CANFIELD, Judy fGr.D 3719 Teton St. Boise ID 83705 p. 158, 161 CAREY, Noel Ur.D Rt. 3 Box 1112 No.l37 Port Angeles WA 98362 pp. 65, 103 CARLSON, Cheryl fFr.D 12270 0lal1a,Va1ley Rd. SE Ollalla WA 98359 p. 67 CARMICHAEL, Mark CFr.D Rt. 3 Box 203 Hillsboro,OR 97123 p. 67 CARNAHAN, Loren CSLD 1380 Carson Rd. Placerville CA 95667 p. 148 CARSON, Marianne CGr.D 123 S Walnut Manteno IL 60950 p. 158, 159 CARSON, Karen fFr.D 4 16622 SW Bonaire Ave. Lake Oswego OR 97034 p. 67 CARTER, Ronald CSr.D 4812 NE 32nd Ave. Portland OR p. 148 CASPER, Raymond QFr.D 43850 N 20th St. E No. 7 Lancaster CA 93534 pp. 67, 141 CASPER, Susan CSr.D I 3417 Vista Dr. Nampa ID 83651 p. 148 CASWELL, Edward csra 105 NE 146th Ave. Portland OR 97230 p. 148 CATHEY, Dennis fFr.D 22445 Starling Dr. Los Altos CA 94022 pp. 67, 166 1 CATLIN, Greg CF1'.D 10610 Valparaiso Los Angeles CA 90034 p. 67 CATTS, Esther fGr.D 12643 SE Market Portland OR 97233 CENEDELLA, Michael fF1'.D 3.17 W 83rd St. New York NY 10024 ' p. 67 CHADEK, Glenda CFr.D 1425 N Liberty No. 13 Boise ID 8,3704 pp. 51, 62, 68,123 CHAMBERS, Thomas fSr.D 6111 E Burnside Portland OR p. 148 ' CHAPIN, Greg Ur.D 17645 SE 272nd Kent WA 98031 pp. 64, 68 CHARLET, Charlotte Ur.D Box 124 Rt. 8 Yakima WA 98908 p. 103 CHARLET, Tina CFr.D Box 124 Rt. 8 Yakima WA 98908 P- 63 CLARK, Daniel fSr.D 8601 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 148 CLARK,.Jeffrey Ur.D 301 E Winnie Way Arcadia CA 91006 pp. 103,106,167 CLARKE, Mark Ur.D 6425 Ni. Gomez Tampa FL336l4 p. 103 CLELLAND, Gary CFr.D 61 N Cecil Indianapolis IN, 46219 p. 68 CLEVELAND, Trudi gsm iooso sw Katherine Tigard ora 97223 p. 148, 164 CLINTON, Arlyn fFr.D 14431 SE Morrison Portland OR 97233 p. 68 COAPSTICK, James CSr.D 14228 S Maple Ln. Rd. Oregon City OR p. 148 COE, Marilyn CGr.D 9312 NE 199th Battle Ground WA p. 158 COE, William CGr.D 9312 NE 199th .Battle Ground'WA p. 158 COFFMAN, April CF1'.D 98-404 Ponohale St. Oiea HI 96701 p. 68 COLE, Carrie CSr.D 6539 SE 77th Portland OR p. 148 COLE, Kathryn Ur.D Box 166 Argyle TX 76226 pp. 48, 103 COLE, Beth Ur.D Box 166 Argyle TX 76226 pp. 103, 106 COLE, Marva Ur.D Star Rt. C Box 61 Palmer AK 99645 p. 68 COLEMAN, Covell Q1-?r.D 5817 NE Mallory Portland OR 97211 pp. 64, 68, 76 COLLINS, Daniel Ur.D 16511 SE Tong Rd. Clackamas OR 97015 p. 103 COLLINS, Douglas CFr.D 14106 SE Estella Milwaukie OR 97222 p. 68 COMPTON, David CFr.D 1984 Myers Lane Medford OR 97501 p. 68 CONGDON, Jonathan CG1'.D 16539 NE Halsey Portland OR 97230 p. 158 CONGDON, Phil CSr.D 16539 NE Halsey Portland OR 97230 p. 148 CONGDON, Steve CSr.D 16539 NE Halsey Portland OR 97230 p. 148 CONNERLY, Katherine Star Rt. 1 Box 8 Eltonia WA 99330 p. 158, 163 CGI COOK, Clifford CFLJ 586 Lincoln Way Willits CA 95490 p. 68 COOMBES, Dave CFr.J PO Box 243 Stanfield OR 97875 p. 68 CORBETT, Don fSr.J 19592 SE Foster Rd. Boring OR 97009 p. 148 COTHRELL, Jean CFr.J 13041 7th Ave. S Seattle WA 98168 p. 68 COTTEN, Charles CSr.J 848 NE 90th Portland. OR p. 148 COULTER, Lousie ULD Rt. 1 805 Capehorn Rd. Concrete WA 98237 pp. 99, 103 COWDEN, Gary CSr.J 1716 SE Belmont Portland OR 97214 p. 148 CRAIG, Cynthia CFr.J 5964 N 83rd St. Scottsdale AZ 85253 p. 68 CRAM, Jim fSr.l 220 27th Longview WA 98632 pp. 143, 149 CRANE, Dane fSr.l Mission Rd. Arouca Trinidad West Indies pp. 55, 57, 149 CRESCITELLI, Michael can 5929 Satsuma Ave. North Hollywood CA 91601 p. 68 CREWS, Stephen fFr.J E1Seglindo CA 90245 p. 68 CROCKETT, Dave ULD 6755 SW 203 Ct. Aloha OR pp. 103, lll CROMIE, Joe CFLJ 7822 S Pine St. Tacoma WA 98409 p. 68 CROSS, Terry Uir.J- A PO Box 166 1' New Paris IN 46553 pp. 103, 167 CROUCH, James CGr.l 2040 'SE I-Iarnden, ' Camano Island WA 98292 p. 159 CROWELL, Melda fFr.J 1 1605 Oklahoma South Gate CA 90280 p. 68 1 CROY, Debbie fFr.J 1401 Honeysuckle Medford OR 97501 p. 68 CROY, Dwight CJr.J 1401 Honeysuckle Medford OR 97501 pp. 103, 166, 167 CULBERTSON, John fSr. 8413 NE Pacific St. Portland OR p. 149 DAHRENS, Steve CJr.J Rt. 1 Box 1273 Estacada OR p. 103 DAILEY, Lloyd CFr.J Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645 pp. 67, 68, 97 DAILY, Richard CJr.J 934 NE 81st Portland OR p. 103 DARGITZ, Debbie fFr.J 530 Carina Dr. Lompoc CA 93436 pp. 68, 75 DAVENPORT, Sue CFr.j 1112 E Toppenish Ave. Toppenish WA p. 68 DAVIS, David CGr.J 15873 NE Burnside Portland OR p. 159 DAVIS, Donald CGrlJ' 4412 'NE 73rd Ave. I Portland OR A p. 159 DAVIS, Jerry CGLJ w 7South Virginia Danv'il1eJL 61832 p. 159 DAVIS, Joan CGr.J 4412 NE 73rd Ave. Portland OR , p. 159 ' DAVIS, Shelley CFr.J Box 124 Rockford WA 99030 P. .68 I I DeHAVEN, Dixie CGr.J 11818 SE Main Portland OR 97216 p. 159 DeNEUI, Ann CFLJ 3016 Meridian St. Bellingham WA 98225 p. 69 DE SILVA, Ranjit CJr.J Box 2041 Manila Philippines p. 103 DeVITA, Richard CSr.J 1912 SW 6th Ave. Portland OR 97201 p. 149 DELAPLAINE, Marie KFIJ 1538 Magnolis Ave. Millbrae CA 94030 p. 69 DELMAR., Delson CFr.J PO Box 1666 Buellton CA 94327 p. 69 DELUCIA, Alexander fFr.l 13215 SE Valernont Ln. Portland OR 97236 p. 69 DENBLEYKER, Michael CJ Star Rt. C Box 61 Palmer AK 99645 p. 69 r-J DENNEY, Julie CSr.J' I 690 Monardas Dr. Redding CA 96001 pp. 149, 164 ADESOTO, Rebecca C1-1t.J 2210'E 32nd St. Tacoma WA 98404 p. 69 DENNIS, Susan CSr.J 18475 StCrest1ine Dr., Lake Oswego OR'97034 p. 149' I DEVINE, George fJr.J 709 NE Donelson Rd. Hillsboro OR 971123 :pix up , . -1 DEVINE, John fJr.J 709 NE Donelson Rd. Hillsboro OR 97123 l , . l DEVINE, Mary CSr.l 709 NE Donelson Rd. Hillsboro OR 97123 p. 149 DEWSNAP, John CJr.J Box 218 Clayton WA 99110 p. 103 DEYOE, Darlene CJr.J 9925 SE Long Portland OR 97266 p. 104 DICKSON, Carol CJr.J 19402 124th SE Renton WA 98055 pp. 45, 104 DOAN, John CFr.D 7506 E Burnside Portland OR p. 69 DOBBS, Lillian CFr.J 12615 Sugar St. Boron CA 93516 p. 69 DOBRA, Al Ur.J 124 N Freeman Hillsboro OR 97123 pp. 98, 104 DOERING, Jeanne CGr.J 50313th St. SW Puyallup WA 98371 pp.50, 123,159 DONEY, Glenn Ur.D 414 N 84th Portland OR .p. 69 . DOROTHY, James CFr.D 1004 76th NE Portland OR p. 69 DOUGHTY, Richard tFr.D 1 114 19th St. Mt. Vernon WA 98273 pp. 69, 140 DOWDLE, Samuel Ur.D Rt. 2 Coledonia MS 39740 pp. 69, 108 DOWNING, James CFr.D PO Box 72 Gasquet CA 95543 ip. 69, 75 DUNN, Charles Ur.D 104 SE 88th Portland OR p 104 p , DUTTER, Dale Ur.D 319 NE 123 Ave. Vancouver WA p. 104 EASLEY, Gretchen CGr.D 9110 NE Hassalo No. 109 Portland OR p. 149 EASLEY, Willie CSr.D 9110 NE Hassalo No. 109 Portland OR p. 149 EATON, Renata CFr.D Co Rd. 229 Cedarville CA 96104 p. 69 EDMONDS, James CSr.D 8241 NE Holladay .Portland OR p. 149 EDWARDS, James QFr.D 4050 NW Carlton Ct. Portland OR p. 69 EDWARDS, Terry CFr.D 7993 Division Rd. White City OR 97501 p. 69 EGGERS, Aaron Ur.D 5918 SE 122 SP 3 Portland OR p. 104, 69 ELMORE, Heather ifFr.D 1605 Norran Ave. El Cajon CA 92021 p. 69 EMERSON, Kathy Ur.D 5303 146th SE Bellevue WA 98006 pp. 46, 104, 164 ENGELMAN, Michelle CFr.D 10300 Kings River Rd. No. 93 Reedley CA 93654 'p. 69 ENGLUN D, Gregory CSr.D 10432 SE 19th Bellevue WA 98004 ERICKSON, David CSr.D Rt. 5 Box 16 Idaho Falls ID 83401 p. 149 ERICKSON, Lorne CSr.D 23387 70 a St. RR No. 6 Bay Langley BC Canada p. 149 ESTES, Susie Ur.D Box 537 TwispWA 98856 p. 104 ETTER, Marlene tFr.D 12603 Lakeholme Rd. SW Tacoma WA 98498 pp.5o,69 1 EVINGER, Mark CSr.D 42 NE 45th , Portland OR p. 149 FALLS, Richard CSr.D 8101 SE Ellis' ' Portland OR p. 149 FARIS, Dani.CFr.D 326 Hi Crest Dr. Auburn WA 98002 pp.69,72 FARIS, Debbie CSr.D 326 Hi Crest Dr. Auburn WA 98002 p. 149 FARWELL, Joan CSr.D Rt. 3 Caldwell ID 83605 pp. 45, 50, 132, 133,143 FASZER, Dynell fSr.D 995 .Fruitdale Dr. Grants Pass OR 97526 p. 149 FENNER, Dan CFr.Di 2010 NE Cleveland Gresham OR p. 69" FERNANDEZ, Manuel CF 6060 SE 32nd Ave. I Portland OR 97297 p. 69, 123 FEWINS, Robert fSr.D 8404 NE Multnomah Portland OR p. 149 p. 149 FIGGINS, Skip CFr.D 209 Crestview Dr. Wendell NC 27591 p. 69: FISHER, Don fMas.D 2805 NE 62nd Portland OR p. 163 FISK, Wendy CFr.D 'J 1963 Camellia Medford OR 97501 p. 69 FLETCHER, Kenneth tFr Rt. 3 Box 1538 Sumner WA 98390 p. 69 FONG, Stella CFr.D ' 700 NE 100 Apt. 31 Portland OR p. 69' FOORD, Kenneth CSr.D 540 N Bay Dr. North Bend OR 97459 pp. 149, 166 r.D -D FOSTER, Rebecca Ur.D 31515 NE To1tHil.l Rd. Carnation WA 98014 pp. 56, 104 FRANCE, Rodney fFr.D 8040 SE Ramona Portland OR 97206 p. 69 FRASER, Judy tGr.D 4020 39 St. Red Deer Alberta Canada T4NOY9 p. 47, 159 FREE, Craig CFr.D Rt. 4 Box 264-C Hillsboro OR 97123 p. 69 FREEMAN, James CFr.D 6936 Pecan Ave. Orangevale CA 9,5 662 p. 69 FREITAS, Douglas tSr.D 8304 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 149 FREVE, Nelson Ur.D 9110 NE Hassalo 106 Portland OR . p. 104 FRIESEN, Diane Ur.D Rt. 2 Box 424D I Forest Grove OR 97116 p. 104 FULLER, Gerry Ur.D Rt. 1 Box 401 Roseburg OR 97470 p. 104 FULTS, Deborah CFr.D 140 Hardy Eugene OR 97404 p. 69 . GARNER, Janice CFr.D 5963 W Gardenia Ave. Glendale AZ 85301 p. 70 GARDNER, Marianne CSr D 1714 Windsor Dr. Mt. Vernon WA 98273 p.15o GARVIN, Terry Ur.D 962 NE 91st No. 4 Portland O.R p. 104 GATTENBY, Kelly Ur.D 4750 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 104 GEIVETT, Robert fFr.D 2315 Mathews Ave. Redondo Beach CA 90278 p. 70 GEORGE, John UackD CMa 2415 SE Ivon Portland OR 97202 GEORGIOFF, Karen Ur.D 3036 NE 45 Portland OR 97213 pp.56, 104,164 GESSNER, Gerald CFr.D 11426 SE 30 Milwaukie OR p. 70 GHIONI, Mario CFr.D 5809 NE 114th St. Vancouver WA p. 70 GIBSON, Catherine fSr.D 8573 Atlas View Dr. Santee CA 92071 p. 150 GILLIHAN, Roger Ur.D 8645 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 104 GILLEY, Phil Ur.D 917 Palm Ave. Wasco CA 93280 pp. 61, 70 GIRTON, Charles, CMas.D 3135 NE 63rd Portland OR GLAZNER, Larry CFr.D Rt. 1 Box 505 Coos Bay OR 97420 p. 50, 51, 70 GODFREY, Lawrence CFr.D 12285 SW Park Way Portland OR 97225 p. 62, 70 GOERTZEN, Gordon CSr.D 1586 Orchard Hts. Rd. NW Salem OR 97304 pp. 53, 80, 81,150,151 GOFF, Waldo CFr.D Rt. 2 Box 183 Powell WY 82435 p. 70 GOOD, Kathi CSr.D 2418 SfStafford Rd. Thousand Oaks CA 91360 p. 150 1 it GOODMAN, Adrienne CSr.D Box 1468 SRA Anchorage AK 99502 pp. 45, 48,145,150 GORBET, Melody CSr.D 547 E 6th Ave. Escondido CA 92025 p. 150 GRABLE, Phil fFr.D Box 606 Sandy OR 97055 pp. 69, 70 GRAI-IAM, Kathy Ur.D 1621 Main Forest ,Grove OR 971 16 pp. 55,'104, 129, 165 GRAHAM, Pamela fSr.D 1621 eMa1n p 3 Forest Grove OR 971 16 p. 150 GRAY, John Ur.D Scenic View Mobil Home C Lakeland FL 33801 pp. 104, 129 GRAY, Steve fFr.D 4922 SE 87th Ct. Portland OR p. 70 GREENO, Mark CSr.D Rt. 3 Box 430 Troutdale OR 97060 pp. 121,150 GRISWODD, .ron oifiyi 2731 McDonald Lane McMinnville OR 97128 pp. 45, 104 GROVER, Gary Ur.D 127 SE 81st Portland OR pp. 108, 104 t. Bc GRUEN, Susan CGr.D 6463 Camino Viviente Goleta CA 93017 p.. 159 GUSTAFSON, David CFr. 24910 S Central Ptrd. Canby OR 97013 p. 70 GUTHRIE, David CSr.D 1 141 W 24th Ave. Eugene OR 97405 X pp. 50, 51,150 . GUTIERREZ, John Ur.D 8221 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 105 GUYER, Valerie CFr.D Box 105 Star Rt. Pauma Valley CA 92061 pp. 70, 165 HAAG, Lucy CFr.D 1461 La Loma Dr. L Santa Ana CA 927057 pp. 70, 98 HAAS, Pam fFr.D Rt. 2 Box 142 A Orland CA 95963 p. 70 HACK, Christopher CGr.D Vernal UT 84078 p. 159 HAEFER, Roger Ur.D 5714 NE Wasco Portland OR p. 105 HAGEN, Steven Ur.D 5547 SW Washington Ct. Lake Oswego OR 97034 p.l05 . 'i . HALEY, Larlrelffl-TQQDZ 5 314 North Bridge 5 Winnemucca NV 89445 pp. 50, 70,122 HALL, Sharla CFr.D Box 535 Hines OR 97738 p. 70 D 1 HALL, Winslow CGr.D 2614 SE 29th Ave. Portland OR p. 159 HALLMAN, Craig CFr.D Rt. 2 Box 216 Poulsbo WA 98370 p. 70 HALVERSON, Cheryl fSr.D 112N 101 St. A liesetiiitie WA 98133 ipp. 50, 79,150 HALVERSON, Cindy CSr.D 112 N 101st St. Seattle WA 98133 pp. 150, 165 HANNAH, Bob Ur.D 12270 2nd Ave. SW Seattle WA 98146 pp. 96, 105 HANNEMAN, Glenda fFr.D 3370 Davis Rd. Fairbanks AK 99701 p. 70 HANSELL, Woodson CFr.D 3203 SE 25th Portland OR ip. 70 HARCEY, Brent fFr.D Rtfl Box 53 -St. Charles MN 55972 pp. 70, 105 HARE, Dan Ur.D 326 Arroyo Encinitas CA 92024 p. 105 HARKER, James CFr.D 917 NE 122 No. 10 Portland OR p. 70 HARMS, Jay CSr.D Rt. 1 Box 850 Dallas OR 97338 ppp. ,61, 150 ...Hit1iRIs,.Ffead1egsm l004'Powell Ave. Grandview WA 98930 pp. 50, 79,l40, 150,153 HART, Debbie CFr.D 3555 Warburton No. 129 Santa Clara CA 95051 p. 70 HARTMAN, William ULD 9110 NE Hassalo A 226 Portland OR p. 105 HARVEY, Clarence tSr.J 9825 N Central Portland OR , . . p. 150 L HASS, Rebecca fFr.J Rt. 4 Box 285 Sherwood OR 97140 pp. 70, 136 HASSETT, Glenn fSr.l 8.615 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 150 HASSLER, Karen CFr.J 1326 Bonita . Medford OR 97501 p. 70 HASTINGS, .Teri CFr.J 1470 W 24th Eugene OR 97405 P. 70 HATCH, Edward CSL? 106 NE 62nd Portland OR p. 150 HAWKINS, Stephen f,Jr.l 519 Laurel Box 546 Eagle Point OR 97524 pp. 96, 105 HAY, Joan CSr.J 2905 Williams Eureka CA 95501 p. 150 HAYES, Robert CFLJ 281 1 Virginia North Bend OR pp. 52, 70 HAYES, Terry QSr.J 8217 New Hope Rd. Grants Pass OR 97526 pp. 124, 150 P' HAYLEY, Georgene ULD 14430 SE Holly View Ct. Boring OR 97009 p. 105 HAYLEY, Steve CGr.D 3619 SE Caruthers Portland OR p. 159 HAZEN, Mark CSr.J 2873 NE 59th Ter. Apt. 6 Gladstone MO 64119 P. 150 HEATH, Paul CFLJ 9603 Evergreen Dr. Bellevue WA 98004 pp. 71, 141 HEER, Dale CSLJ 24065 'l93rd Pl. SE Kent WA 98031 p. 150 HEGGE, RuthCGr.J 2823 NW 92nd Seattle WA 98117 pp. 159, 162 HEGLAND, Dennis CFr.J 8103-190 SW Edmonds WA 98020 p. 71 HEIDEL, David CSr.J 3067 SE 20th Portland OR p. 150 HEIL, Kenneth tGr.J Rt. 3 Edgar WI 54426 p. 159 HEITMILLER, Heidi CFr.J 2303 Cincinnati St. Steilacoom WA 98388 p. 71 HENDRICKS, William CJr.J Rt. 1 Box 35 Clattskanie OR 97016 p. 105 HENDRICKSON, Gail QGLJ no address given p. 159,161,162 HENDRICKSON, Julie CSr.J 51 17 W Sepulveda Blvd. Torrance CA 90503 p. 151 HENDRICKSON, Vickie CFLJ Rt. 1 Box 867 Sequim WA 98382 p. 71 HENNESSEY, Carol CFr.J PO Box 1256 Burney CA 96013 p. 71 HENSLEY, Matthre Url 'Rt. 3 Box 193 'Sherwood OR 97140 pp. 65, 105 HEROLD, Kathy fJr.J Rt. 1 Box 700 Coos Bay OR 97420 p. 71 Hertzig, Lyle fSr.J 911424 Crespi Dr. Pacifica CA 94044 pp. 50, 151 HESS, Brenda CGr.J Rt. 1 Glen Haven W1 53810 pp. 48, 159 A HETHERINGTON, Nancy cor. 4046 Trinity St. Burnaby BC Canada V5C1N8 p. 160 HIGER, Patty CFr.J 3618 S 10th Caldwell ID 83605 pp. 71, 98 HIGER, Peggy CFLJ 3618 S 10th Caldwell ID 83605 pp. 53, 71 HIGER, Teresa CSr.J 3618 S 10th A Caldwell ID 83605 pp. 125,151,155 HILL, Daniel ULD 17730 E Burnside Portland OR p. 105 1 ' 1 HILL, Rosemary CGr.J 6266 Killdee St. Long Beach CA 90808 p. 160 HINDERLITER, William CGr.J 5329 Kalmia Dr. NE Salem OR 97303 p. 160 HIRES, Carl ULD 11071 Nile Rd. Naches WA 98937 p. 105 HOFER, William CFr.J 15827 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 71 HoFMAN,'DAvid qsr.J 519 W 6th si. Imperial NE 69033 p. 151 HOLDEN, Judy fFr.J 2450 Robin Lane Central Point OR 97502 tp. 71 HOOVER, David CFr.J 3150 E Powell Gresham OR p. 71 HORR, Clifford fSr.J 1619 Markham NE Tacoma WA 98422 pp. 53, 100, 151, 153 HORTON, Annette fSr.J 384 4th St. Lafayette OR 97127 pp. 45, 65,151 HSIEH, Chao-Feng tSr.J 2205 SE 103rd Portland OR p. 151 HUGHES, Carrie Ur.l 3351 Bancroft St. San Diego CA 92104 pp. 105,107,164 HUIE, Linda CSr.j 504 Stone Walla Walla WA 99362 p. 151 A HULL, Barbara CJr.J 14554 NE Knott Ct. Portland OR 97230 pp. 45, 105 HUNT, Nancy CFr.J 636 NE 157 Portland OR 97230 p. 105 HUNTER, Jim fSr.J 223 S Lone Hill Ave. Glendora CA pp. 50, 52, 57,151 HURLBERT, Jennifer fFr.j PO Box 45170 Unit No. 1 San Diego CA 92145 p. 71 HURST, Marilyn fFr.J 117 Hilltop Crescent Walnut Creek CA 94596 p. 71 JACOBSON, Donald fFr.J Box 342 Valemount BC Canada VOE2Zt p.71 JAGER, William fFr.J 5211 SW Texas Portland OR 97219 p. 71 JARMER, Richard Ur.J 15829 SE Arista Dr. Milwaukie OR 97222 pp. 105, 141 JAY Richard CFr.J 936 NE 87th Portland OR p. 71 JENKINS, Douglas lFr.J 18020 SE Richey Rd. Portland OR 97236 p. 71 JENSEN, Karen QFLJ 3436 S 162nd Seattle WA 98188 p. 71 JESSUP, Driggs fFr.J 39 NE 79th Ave. Portland OR p. 151 JOHNSON, Charles CPr.J 6165 Arnoldson Pl. San Diego CA 92122 p. 71 JOHNSON, Daniel CFr.J 8665 SE 152ncl Portland OR 97236 JOHNSON, Diane Ur.J 8665 SE 152nd Portland OR 97236 p. 105 JOHNSON, James Ur.J 3930 SE 1 15th Portland OR p. 105 JOHNSON, John S. CSLJ Box 39 Kellogg Rt. Oakland OR 97462 pp. 53,130,151 JOHNSON, John W. CSr.J 8723 NE Hassalo Portland OR p. 151 JOHNSON, Karen fFr.J 3616 .Pacific Wy. Longview WA 98632 p. 71 JOHNSON, Michael CGr.J 118 'Bayside Pl. Bellingham WA 98225 p. 160 JOHNSON, Pat CChuckieJ CS1' J 5152 57 A St. Delta BC Canada V4K3H1 pp.65,l39, 148,151 JOHNSON, Sally fFr.J PV Rt. Box 13 Baker OR 97814 p. 71 JOHNSON, Sharon fS1'.J 1933 Sth Ave. E Clarkston WA 99403 pp.63, 151, ,152 JOHNSON, Stanley CGr.J 5401 Hickman Rd. Denair CA 95316 p. 160 JOHNSTON, Kathryn fGr.J 7151 SW GRDN HM Rd No.5 Portland OR p. 160 JOHNSTON, Michael CGr.J Renton WA 98055 pp. 123, 160 JOHNSTONE, Ken Ur.J Rt. 1 Box 37 Colbert WA 99005 p. 105 JOHNSTONE, Robert fFr.J 8527 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 71 JONES, Christy CSr.J 1293 Fernwood Dr. San Luis Obispo CA 93401 pp. 65, 99, 129,142,151 JONES, Robert, CF1'.J 111 E,41st St. Tulsa OK 74145 p. 71 JONES, Stephen CFLJ 2623 NE Wasco Portland OR p. 71 JOSEPH, Sandra CFr.J 500 Gettysburg . Turlock CA 95380 p. 72 I KALANGES, Kris CFr.J 924'NE 91st No. 3 Portland OR p. 72 KALLUNKI, Harold CSr.J 14766 Woodland Wy. Milwaukie OR p. 1 5 1 KAPLAN, Eric rim 505 NW zofbrisf Estacada OR . D-105 ..,. 1 KEEL, Rocky CFLJ 1433 NW Ash Camas WA 98607 pp. 72, 144 KELLY, Cheryl CSr.J 3405 NE 124 Vancouver WA 98665 p. 151 KEMPEL, Sandra fSr.J 7260 San Luis Carlsbad CA 92008 p.l51 ' ' KENT, Norlyn UIQ 1625 NE106th,,, I Portland OR . 5 p. 1.06 ,. KILCOLLINS, Susan CSr.J 2831 W Iowa Denver CO 80219 pp. 144, 151 KILLGORE, Timothy C Sr.J PO Box 4601 1 Seattle WA 98146 p. 152 KILMER, Jeffrey fFr.J 1808 N 20th .. Grand Junction CO 81501 p. 72 0 KIMBLE, Jerald CGr.J Rt. 2 Hydro OK 73048 p. 160 KIRISH, Gerald fFr.J 912 NE 91st No. 9 Portland OR p. 72 J 425 Conventry' Hoyt Lakes MN 55750 4 pp. 48, 78,111,152 M KNAPP, Craig ULD 2461 Citrus Boise ID 83704 p. 106 KNAPP, Karen CFr.J 2461 Citrus Boise ID 83704 pp. 41, 47, 72 KNIES, Johannes CSr.J 2116 15th Ave. Forest Grove OR 97116 p, 152 p 0 . KNUPPE, Jacqueline rsfij g 4343 E Castro Valley Blvdf' Castro Valley CA 94546 pp.45,152, 164 KOOY, Keith CFr.J Star Rt. 1730 Rd. 5.2 NW Quincy WA 98.848 p. 72 KOPPERUD, Judy ULD Star Rt. Box 216 Babbitt MN 55706 p. 106 KRINGEN, Gradon.CSr.J 7904 SE Taylor Portland OR 1 p. 42 p KRUIDENIER, Robert qofj 2783 SW Montgomery Dr. Portland OR 97201 p. 160 KUCKUCK, Nevelle CSr.J 443 Ridge Rd. North Bend OR 97459 pp. 63, 152 KUCKUCK, Pamela CFr.J 443 Ridge Rd. North Bend OR 97459 p. 72 I KLIPPENES, Jeffrey QSrQi LAMB, Stephanie QFr.J, 633,SW 120th sodfno WA 98146 p. 72 LAMBERT,2Robert tsl. 132LennoxiCt. ' Santa Cruz CA 95060 p. 1572 LANDER, James fFr.J I 1813 SE Cora - Pmflalld OR 1. .. A pl . 7 2 . . LARSON, Ronald fF1'.J 179161 s Hatten Rd. Oregon City' OR 9704518 p. 72 LAUER, Cyrlt-lilia Ur.,j', 1329 Bel Air5'Rd. ' , Tacoma WA 98406 pp. 106,132,143 y LAUG, Jeffrey lFr.J 507 Starlite Ave. Idaho Falls ID 83401. PP- 69, 72 3 LAUG, Steven CSr.J 365,5fSE Mall No. 55 1- Pofndnd oliff' pp. 43, 152 LA0GHL1N.3Qr1m 181,11 PO Box 275' 17 Scappoose OR 97056 LAWRENCE John 1119.1 8230 NE Pacific Portland OR 97220 , 111106 LEACH, Tarrie CJr.J 602 Fall Creek Rd. Longview WA 98632'Q pp. 72, 129,141 LEE, Da11ielQIFr.J wif Star Rt. C Box 61 fl Palmer AK 99645 P- 72 . LEE, VickiilGr.J 1115 Alohi Wy. Honolulu HI 96814 pi. 'ii' -'11 LEHMAN, Ralph 111.5 92Q2NE 37111 Pomdod on p. 106 ..1 LEIPER, RebeccaMCSr.J Rt. 3 Bo1gf8-A Silvertoni OR 97381 p. 152 QLEITHROSS, Edddofrm -8772 NE Ward Portland OR 97220 pp. 72 mpyl, j LERUM, Miles CFD Tacoma WA 98408 P' 44: . LEVERINGTON, Rebecca fGr.J Rt. 3 Box 1081 Troutdale OR 97.060 p. 160 Qf - , LEWIS, Elwood QGLJ 41860 Elder Aveqgf ' Boulder,'CO 80302 p. 160 D .L1BBY,.?fijdwo11dfqPr.J 1 128 Elm St. Sweet Home OR 97386 p, 72 LIMBERT, Tim CSr.D 10830 8th Ave. S ,sod111ogfwA 98,168 pp: 60,f'6l, 143,152 I LINDQUIST, Dawn CFr.J 1531 E'f2Minnesota7 I . Turlock CA 95380 p. 72 A QLINDQUIST,HPo16r9q1r.5' 531 E Minnesota Turlock CA 95380 LINDSKOG, Domus CJ'r.Ii 8620 NE Pacific Portla1f1d,OR Qpggjj T. p- fi ,k.. LITTLE, James CP'r.J 2776'Kfern Avegj 5 San Jose CA 951121 p. 72 ' LITTEE, Kaf6o!f1f,1 112 Bailey Drive 8 Lewiston ID 83501 P-19.521 if . . LLERENA, 1.612 cFr.1 Los Altos CA 94022 pi ii, ,A LOCKE, Gordon fGr,J Rtifl Box 4.1, rp Poftland OTR 9872311 iffi' p. 160 7 LONG, FrederickISrigJ 990 SW Hunter if Dallas OR 97338 pp. 152, 1660 fSr.J'r8i 13645 Paseo Terrano 1. Salinas CA 9,3901 P52152 I LORAH, Margaret fEr.J 57,-14-VGIQVS9lfjSt. ,y.Q.. p Boise ID 83705 A p. 72 7' LQWRYv..sQ'-7-it KFI-Jfzim . 18805 NE Risto Rd! 1 Battle Ground WA 98604 P-772 TLUBECK 'nay qsfg 3323 w 10th to KennewickfWA 9933.6 ppm 1 1, 233 LUCAS, Kellfh 01.1 75295W 031111501 H111 I Portland 40121 'Rf M p. 106 1iUCIA,K2ithyCFr-Je. 1 A Star Rt. A'Box 1305' Anchorage AK 99502 .. ig LUEDTKE, Ronald ULD 7825 SE Byboo Portland 972065 pgsdod - I LIIMPKIN, Judy CFLJ 18.36 Ol1vergAve. 1,1 M San Diego"CA 92109 f p. 72 Betjibara 113153 4864 E Rialto Fresno CA 93726 P21 60 1lig!iSTRAi3l1'errence5IFLJ 1468 sw Bltdsdale Portland MACE, Ginger CEU 1 4813 Montreal Dr. San Jose CA 95130 p. 72 A my MACILIJRG, Jofnowy CFr.Ji7 14425 SE 264 Kent WA 98031 'PP-7255111755 167 MACLURG, Steve CSr.J l4425..SE,264 4 , Kent WA'9803l 1+ 5 pp. 49, 50, 53,1oo, 128, 152 MAGUIRE, Kenneth 111.151, 8635 NE Glisanii' I' A5 Portland OR p. 106 K MAI, David qorjj 5720 SW Tucker Beaverton OR .1 P. 160' ' MAKI, Thomas CFr.J l8900g8th Ave. SW 2'soo1f1diwA 98166 p. 73 MANGQLD, Emily ULD .if Linn Grove IA5751033 M p. 106 MANN,-zKeith gJr.1 Rt. 1 807 E Cooper Spur Rd. Parkdale OR 97047 p. 106, A MANSELL, K01lI1Bth qsfgy 15329 SE Division Portland OR j p 1520. .. ii MANSFIELD, Stanley CSr.J 2631.EfPhinney ,Bay Dr. W. Bremerton WA 98310 A W pp. 57, 152 MANTON, Scott.CJr.J 6904 Oriole Dr. 4 Dallas TX 75209 pp. 56, 106 p MARICLE, saddy in .5 . 133 Hardy Ave. Eugene OR 97,404 p.73'ii 1 5' MARSHALL, Jerry fFr.J 718 Newtown Medford OR 97501 pp. 47, 73 MARSHALL, Tammy CFr.J Rt. 5 Box 5374 Poulsbo WA 98370 p. 73 MARTIN, Heather fFr.J 1136 50th St. Delta BC Canada V4M2T1 p. 73 MARTIN, Michelle CFr.J 23910 98tl11Ave.'S -Kent WA 98031 pp. 49, 52, 73 MARTINI, David CGr.D 1612 SW Westwood Ct. Portland .OR 972011 p. 160 , AMATI-IES, Dean CJr.1 40333 Devonshire Hemet CA 92343 p. 106 MATHIASEN, R. John fFr 324 NE 84th Ave. Portland OR p. 73 MATTHEWS, James CSLJ 1820 NE 104th No. 71 Portland OR p. 152 MAY, David CSr.J Rt. l Box 242 Tualatin OR 97062 p. 152 MAY, Patricia CJr.J 1,3857 21 S Seattle WA 98168 7 3 " U MEALPINE, Cathleen CGr.J 11,6412 Barnstable .J Huntington Beach CA 92649 p. 160 MCANLIS, Carol CJr.J 660 Arroyo Dr. S Pasadena CA 91030 pp. 50, 78,106 MCCRACKEN, Kandy fSr.J Rt. 8 Box 743 Yakima WA 98902 pp. 45,132,153 f.-, . , KM- A., nt-2. MCDANIEL, Karen csnj 2709 Casa Linda Wyff f' Vista CA 92083 pp. 152, 156 MCDONALD, Robin fFr.J 427 NE 84th Portland OR p. 73 MCILVAIN, Terry fFr.J' 3824 NE 17th I Gresham OR Q p. 73 I Q. MCINTURF, Jane fSrQj 2352 NW Birdsdeie f Gresham OR, ,, McKAY Csiiy 228 E Fork Rd .-r3 ' wiininne on 975443 P. 153 J of ffl if MCKENNA, Ted,fSr'.f 12840 SE Morrison Portland OR 97233 1, pp. 59, 61, 153 . MCKENZIE, Dean IFr.l Rt. 1 130188 ID 83702 p. 73 MCKENZIE, Diane QSLJ Rt. 1 Boise ID 83702 ' MCNAIR, Janet Ur. 3123 Dahlia Eugene, OR 97404 p. 106 MCNAIR, Joanne fSr.J 3123 Dahlia V Eugene OR 97404 MCNEIL, Richard qGr.J 447 NW Fargo St. Camas WA p. 160 McREYNOLDS, Daniel CF 82.8 Adams NE Allgpqugerquie 871 10 sitr isfenemay. . it rrhe .rr1it1n1re5f1nn1'in1. QQYIIIO7- . A MEEKS,1J4udy QSLJ 1 3334 NE 71st 1 Portland OR p. 153 I MEEKS, Michael fSr2J 3334 NE 71st Portland OR p. 153 MEFFORD, William QSIZJ 3730 NE 75th Ave. Portland OR 97213 rj 2 fi 1 2 2 . . 115121. .. MEYER, Patricia p Rt. 1 Box 315siE fjif 'J Colton OR ' p. 153 MEYER, Peni 4111.1 11406 20th sr. NE 1, Lake Stevens WA 982581 pp. 73, 133,134 MEYER, Reynold Rt.1B0x315E A ff Colton OR ,V K 2 MEYERS, Kean ciiny . 2000Car1ton 2 B21k6ISfiG1iI1 ',J, PP- 73: 11.1 W iff 4 -f" 187 I is ' 1' p. 73 5' Q9 . I 1 .11. If MIE RSMA, 51.9 10251 Hneiendeff. Bellflower CA 90170602 p. 73 ' MIKOS, James CJr.J 916 E Orange Dr. Phoenix AZ 85014 p p. 107 , MILES,Loretta1fFr.J Rt. 2 Box 1282 Port Angeles WEA 98 3621 pp. 123,153,154 1 p. 153 p' 73 MCKINNEY, Annette..fJr,.J5.1. MENDENHALL, Terry CJr.J if Renton WA 980,55 Q P9047 NE Glisan Apt. B If,fCIfg'si1:1Q513f1fY1 CEU P' 106 2...5 Poitrifxznd OR Meaferd, OR 91501 Ilrn MeK1NN12Y, 1 1173 p,,L-- 1 368 El Montef. 4, iff.. Karen fFr.J' f y ,,itii 1 'gif .'l" 2 p El Cajon CA 92.020 2 319681 'Meena Dr. pp ' 7 3 ' to CG1.Ji i 4422 4th St- -- w 36228 001 16005 Everett WA 9820301 H -439919 as 6 Pef11endvoR, pp. 72, 73 Jaiirii pe'-1611 pl 73 MZ' . 1v1eLoUD, Denise fnrfi? 1 11343-EEEPXI B113 Illini Karl wr-5 MILLER, Mane 637 Dearborn Ave. NE ' rc ar Ve' 10987 E HWY-026 Salem OR 97303 pp. 72, 73 1' MCMINN, Cameron CFr.J it Box 203 1217 NE l22nd Portland OR 97230 p. 73 Caldwell ID 83605 p. 73 MESSINGER, Eric fGr.J 2381 Reading Ave. Castro Valley CA 94546 pp. 111, 161 Stockton CA 95205 'iin E: pp. 65,107,127 MILLER, Sharon ULD "J5 2' 8740 Tuscany Apt. 106 Playa Del Rey CA 90291 I p. 107 ,iq MINK, Diane CSr.D Box 515 Wendell ID 83355 p. 153 MINK,tMarilyn CFr.J '5 Box 515 Wendell ID 83355 p. 73 p MINTER, Leslie ULD 1110 SE Alder Hillsboro OR p. 107 MITCHELL, Chris fSr.J 133 NE 75th Portland OR 97213 MITCHELL, Jack CSr.J 8028 NE Flanders Portland OR p. 153 MITCHELL, Malcolm CFr.J 12698 Pacato Cir. San Diego CA 92128 W p. 48, 73 MOATS, Dennis CFLJ 201 18th Ave. 1' 1 'L Lewiston ID 83500 p. 73 MOFFAT, Martin CFrJ Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer AK 99645 pp. 71,73 A MONACO, Robert CGr.J 1750 SW Broadway Dr. Portland OR 97219 p. 161 MONCRIEFF,:Calvin 2825 Hopkins Ave. Redwood City CA 94062 p. 73 MOORE, John CFr.1 18811 E B St. Spanaway WA 98387 p. 73 MOORE, Tom frm 64305 iNE'BroadWay 1 Portland OR 97213 pp. 61, 73 MORESCHI, James fJ1'.D 3426 NE 19th Ave. Portland OR p. 107 MORGAN, Lex CGr.J 16650 Chaplin Ave, Encino CA 91436 pp. 161, 163 MORGAN, Thomas fFr.D 20 E Oak Ave. Flagstaff AZ 86001 p. 73 MORRIS, Karen lSr.J 5781 Westmorland Cir. Westminster CA 92683 p. 153 MORRISON, Judy fSr.J 18483 Clifton Way Castro Valley CA 94546 p. 153 MOULTON, Julie CFM 117 River N St. Montesand WA 98563 p. 74 I MUIR, Dan CMas.J. 7815 SE 114th Ct. Portland OR 97266 p. 163 1 MUIR, Dawn QFIJEE 7815 SE 114th Ct. Portland OR 97266 pp. 46, 74, 136 MURPHY, Patricia CFLJ PO Box 934 Chester CA 96020 p. 74 MURRY, Noreen CGr.1 245 NE 61st St. p Portland OR ' p. 161 MYERS, Robert CFL? 6621 NE Hancock Ct. Portland OR p. 74 MYERS, Thomas CSr.J 626W N Morton Newburg ,OR p. 153 NASH, Carol CFr.j Star Rt. Box L800 Palmer AK 99645 p. 74 NECE, William C5121 5029 NE Glisan Portland OR it p. 153 NELSON, Dana CSr.J A 1014 Bruce Moses Lake WA 98837 pp. 50, 128, 153 NELSON, Janice CSr.J 3170 SE 175 Place Portland OR 97236 pp.45, 153,155 NELSON, Karin ULD 5602 Aztec Dr. La Mesa CA 92041 p. 107 NELSON, Vaughn QM'as.J 15890 S Wilshire Cir. Oregon City OR p. 163 NEWKIRK, Elaine fFr.I 1210 SE 201:11 A Portland OR p . 74 NEWKIRK, William CFr.J 1210 SE 20th Portland OR p. 50, 74 . NEWMAN, Willis CFr.J 8543 NE Milton Portland OR 97220 pp. 74, 131, 134 NEWTON, Dub CJr.J 1212 Dayton Ave. NE Renton WA 98055 pp. 33, 107, 167 NG, Wendy CGr.J as 6341 Pinehaven Rd. Oakland CA 9461 1 p'.2161 NICHOLS, Mary CFLJ 12225 sw 9th sr. Beaverton OR 970057 p. 74 NIEUWSMA, Tim CFLQ. PO Box 461 Manila Philippines pp. 69, 74 NIGHTINGALE, Jim ULD Mountain Lake MN 56159 p. 74 NIGHTINGALE, Leonard CFr J Mountain Lake MN 56159 p. 74 V NOLLMEYER, Craig CSr.1 8220 NE I-Iassalo. Portland OR 97220 p. 154 NORTON, Ted CSr.1 7843 N Fessenden Portland OR p. 154, O'BRlEN, Charles CGr.J 1913 NE 73rd Portland OR p. 161 O'CONNOR, William fFr.J 748 NE 76th Portland OR p. 74 ' OBENCHAIN, Janice fFr.1 4202 Whitehead St. ' Boise ID 83703 pp. 74, 125 OBERSHAW, Cheryl CGr.J 1351 Plaza St. NW Salem OR 97304 p. 161, 164 ODELL, Rebecca CFr.1 4721 Sorrento Boise ID 83704 p. 74 OLBERG, Nadine CSr,J 313 Summit Ave. J 2 Tacoma WA 98466 pp. 154, 164 OLIVER, Douglas um 527 sn 40th Troutdale OR 97060 Q1 OLNEY, Linda CJr.J ,PO Box 161 Deer Harbor WA 98243 p. 107 OLSON, Karen CJr.J 9224 240111 Ave. SE Issaquah WA 98027 p. 74 p L I OSBORNE, Leanne CFr.J Fairfield ID 83327 p. 47, 74 OXNER, Sheila fJr.J 1337 Glen Haven Dr. San Jose CA 95129 p. 107 PAETH, David CFL1 Box 297 'Stevenson WA 98 648 p. 74 PEATH, Michael fSr.J Box 297 Stevenson WA 98648 pp. 59, 60, 61,154 PAETH, Patricia CSr.J Rt. 1 Box 331A Corbett OR 97019 pp. 53, 63,154 PALIOCA, Robert fFr.1 2070 SW 16th Pl. Gresham OR 97030 p. 74 APANKRATZ, christine qsny g'1217,NE122nd No. 112 fmnnana on 97230 p. 154 QPAPPAS, Kenneth um 5200 SW 141 No. 28 Beaverton OR p. 74 PARK, Mary CFr.J Box 872 Medford OR 97501 pp. 48, 74 PARRETT, Gary ULD 3736 N Ansor Tacoma WA 98407 pp. 107, 109 PARSONS, Robert fSr.J 5102 NE 48 Ave. Portland OR p. 154 . PAUL, Kenneth Um .2141 Sierra Way San Luis Obispo CA 93401 pp. 55,107,166 POPPINO, Gene CJr.J 1767,NE Be1l Portland OR p. 107 PORT UKALIAN, Mark K 8939K SE Clinton Portland OR pp. 50, 154 POTTS, Don CJr.J 1075 La Grande Napa CA 94558 pp. 107, A N Pn1cnR,na3aanli7f I yi Gr. 1607 Douglas Ct. Fremont CA 94538. p. 161 A PRIER, Susan CFr.J 109 Bucarelli San Francisco CA 94121 p. 74 PROUTY, J erry, CSr.J 8232 16th NE Seattle WA 98115 p. 154 PRYOR, Lois CJr.J 9644 S 213th Kent WA 98031 pp..f103, 107,129 PRYOR, Marshall CSr.l 138L70.,SW'2i7t-115 A , Beaverton OR97005 p. 15 4 A PURVIANCE, Beth um 3737 N Duncan Linden CA 95236 pp. 47, 74 PYE, Leonard CSr.J 130 SE 80th Portland OR pp. 50, 55,155 QUINN, J0e.qFr.J 760 Curtis St. - . Blackfoot ID83221 pp. 75, 167 Sr.J RADKE, Brad CFr.J 1217 NE 122 No. 113 Portland OR 97230 p. 50 RAETZ, Randy CFr.J 25811 NE Brunner Rd. Camas WA 98607 p. 75 RALPHs,1crys151flCtsr.J A 27754 A Rt. 1 Box 304 Fruitland ID 83619 pp. 64, 155, 164 RALSTON, Gregory fFr.J Rt. 1 Box 560 Camas Valley OR 97416 p. 75 RAMP, Steven CJr.1 24158 Wolf Creek Rd. Veneta OR97487 pp. 45, 79, 96, 97, 102, 107 RANDALL, Wanda CJr.J 3004 N Aris Flagstaff AZ 86001 pp.107,137,138,145 2. RAVEN, Tim ony 5819 W 109-th St., V' A . Chicago Ridge IL 60415 pp. 107, 141 RAY, Ruth CGIJ 3925 SE 36th Portland OR 97202 p. 161 REECE, Sandra fFr.J 9061 Enloe Way Garden Grove CA 92644 pp. 53, 75 REED, Harriet CFr.J MCB CP SD Butler Comp. Seattle WA 98773 CO B FPO p. 75 REID, Bonnie CJr.J 4328 Surita St. ' Sacramento CA 95852 pp. 48, 56,108,109 REINCKE, Cherie CSr.l 3705 SW Alice p Portland OR 97219 p. 155 REINSCH, Robert CSr.J 7724 N Broadway Kansas City MO 64118 pp. 53, 79,124,155,166 RENDON, Ramon CGr.J 10734 NE Skidmore Portland OR p.. 161 RHODES, Julie CFLJ 86f70.Sky Rim Dr. ,Lakeside CA 92040 11,.fZ.5,, A Rt. 1 Box 1912 St. Helens OR 97051 sl A A A RICE, Charlie fSr.J 11220 SE Stark Portland OR 9721 6 p. 155 RIGGS, David CGr.J 6244 Pembroke Dr. San Diego CA 92115 p. 161 -RIFFE, Monica fJr.J 2574 Mammoth Dr. ,San Diego CA 92123 108, 164 RITZMANN, Elizabeth CGI J Q42.30,fSW1e6th Ave.. 1 gafnandaoa 97201 5 ,pst 61 iitrazo, ima ony 37 W Trail Stamford CT 06903 p. 108 ROBERTSON, Tim fFr.J 326 N Court St. Stanton MI 48888 pp. 69, 74 ROBINS, Julie CFr.J 5115 Hwy. 101 N Seaside OR 97138 p. 75 RODOLPH, Cheryl CSr.J 8065 NE Flanders Portland OR 97220 93155. 1 A. QROGOTZKE, Ellen com Box137 A springfield MN 56087 pp.l01,126,161 ROLLS, Robert' fFr.D 25 Portland Ave. Medford OR 97501 p. 75 ROMANOFF, Bruce CSr.Q 50 Sevilla 'A' Los Altos CA 94022 p. 155 A ROSEBERRY,4'Margaret PCFIJ 1473 N Keene Way Dr. Medford OR 97,501 p. 75, . ROWLETT, John CJr.J 8335 NE Pacific Port1andOR pp p. 108 'P ROY, Barbara ULD 4762 33rd St. San Diego CA 92116 pp. 108,112, 11-3 RUBESH, Ted fSr.J 1610 SE 117th Portland OR 97216 p. 155 ,. RUCKER, Kevin CFr.J 3400 D Kaufman St. Vancouver, WA. . 1 pp. 62, 75 u RUCKERT, Roger CGr.J Rt. 1 Box 201315 Tangent OR 97389 p. 161 RUIBAL, Julio CGr.J 3 888 NE 90th Portland OR p. 1616 RUIBAL, Ruth CGr.J 888 NE 90th Portland OR ' p. 161 RUTTLE, JohascEr.J 2638'SE 11811 Portland OR p.75 SALO, Carl CGr.J 7470 A SW Hall Beaverton OR? p. 161 SALTER,'Chris tFr.1 1329 Bel Air Rd. Tacoma WA 98406 p. 75 A S,ANDER.SON, Debra gsm 901 NEN55th , 5 Portland OR p. 155 SANFORD, Arlene Com K W 1820 Maxwell Spokane WA 99201 pp.161,163 f SAUERWEIN, Tim ULD Rt. 1 Box SSP Hillsborof OR 97123 pp. 56, 108 SAVOY, 'Sandra CJr.J , Rt. 1 Box 3 ' Fort Shaw MT 59443 pp.45,108, 143 . Iames7fSr.J A 'lg Q 236 SE 84th Portland OR p. 155 1 SCHENATZKI, Michael CFILJ 1,726 16th St. S Fargo ND.-58 110241 . p. 75 SCHERWITZ, Kay? CGIJ 11933 SE'LMarket Portland OR 97216- p. 161 SCHLERE, steven com 201 Valley Ave. .Fortuna CA 95540 117162 I 1 SCHMIDT, E. Robert crm, 1101 Alder Dr. 'Lewiston JD 83501 1' 1 p. 75 ,SCHMlDf1Q,fJudyiUr.J '1101 Alder Dr. ' Lewiston ID 83501 pp. 108, 165 . SCHULTZ, Don Q.1r.J 3063 SE 112th Portland OR , p. 108 SCOTT, Larry CGLJ 35929 Glythe Highland TCA 92346 p. 162 , .1 -H SCUDDER, Jimmie csfq 5310 NE 46th P1. Portland OR p. 155 p SEEMUTH, Robert CGIJ 2165'N 64th" Wauwatosa WI 53213 pp. 101,159, 162,167 SELIN, Conney fFr.Jfj 2757 Webster St. Louis Park MN 55416, p. 715. ' Q SELLERS, John qcnipp um Rt. 4 Box 2196 M Gresham OR! 97030 p. 108 A 1- ' SEMRAD, Robert, CGr.J Rt. 1 Arlington SD 57212 p. 162 sHAEE11,faiie fsfg 7 7901 NE Glisan Portland OR p. 155 I . SHAFER, Vance CSr.l 7901, NE Glisan I Portland 1 p. 155 . V SHATTO, Riflhard QFEJ 58041 Baroci Rd. NW ' Calgary Alberta Canada p. 75, . SHAW, wi1u5miqFf.1 3 2461 Citrus Dr. Boise ID S3704 , p p, 7535101 SHEARER, Don CFLJ Rt, 2 Box 177 Spokane WA 99207 w 4 p. 75 SHEEKS, Mark CFDJ 415 NE BirclilSt. I Issaquah WA 98027 p. 75 A V SHEETS, Derma 4111.35 5 15552 Wakenden Detroit MI 48.239 pq "1.1':n 1 SHEPHERD, Howard CFr.J 443.77 NE 76111 Portland t-'. p. 75 A SHEPHERD, Patricia fFr. 3242 NE 13th Port1and,OR197212 p. 75 H - SHETLER, Patrick CFr.J 26158 Lodgepolef Ct. c Hemet CA 92343 p. 75 ' SHIROCK, Robert CGr.J 5108 SE. Ankeny Portland OR p. 162' 'life , SHOOP, Jeanette ULD Rt. 1'B,ox 280 Woodburn OR 97071 , pp. 45e,'102, 108 7 SHORT, William fSr.l ' 8225 SE Taylor Portland OR p. 155 SHUCKZ5 David 03.5 19131 SE Mah Valley Rd Issaquah WA 98027 pp. 58, 60, 61,108 ' SHULL, Elaine fJr.J 344 Esparto Ave. Pismo Beach CA "5e 93449 p. 75 SHULTS, Gary CSr.J 8517 NE Pacific 5 ' fd Portland OR p. 155 p SHULT2, Ross Uni 993 Anzio St. Crescent, City CA 95531 , 1 pp: 110851142 .A C A 4 SIEVERS, Dan fFr.1 10935 SE Clay Portland oR 97216 pp. 61, 75 SIMMONS, Mickey Urjl PPO 1302802 5 Anderson CA 96007 p. 108 I SIMMDNS, Robin cFr.y PO Box 802 Anderson CA 96007 , pp. 487576, 1407 SIMONS, Dennis ULD 8932 .NE,Davis Portlarrdx OR . p. 108 " ,W -1.14. . ,.1:.t..5I3,,, .sffgissi 1, ..,,--,, 5 . 1 Z, . ,.,. .. ., ..,, ,, 11.101, 1-uf 13 4.-33.11. ,.,. .11 . ,, , ,....,, 61,. .,,. .. 1 .. . ,,.,, ., ,,,, ,W 3 .,.,. .,.,,, , , .. .,,.., ... . . N., 11, 9191-Q .v 1113131311 13 , E 1 :,i3-'S1f1:.r15.,1-f k'-' igge . Q 1-51 ffz, ,,.-a., 4 .3 ,. , . 1.1.1141 3 g::,.w,Qgf,g 'L : 3,1-rg. 'env 3-' M- .,j 31 1 1 l rm-31 2 . . . ,,,, .. . 12. ,. 4 nit. 'f 1 . - 1.5 11 79111 1 , . . SIMONS, Teresa C,Sr.J 2904 E1 Rancho D1'. Santa- Cruz CA 95060 pp. 50, 155 SIMS, Carol.CSr.J 1833 NE 1 Portland OR 97220 p. 155 SIRES, Cheryl CSr.J PO Box 6941 Seward AK 99664 pp. 143, 155, SISCO, Paul fGr.J 960 NE 91st Portland OR p. 162 SKIMMING, Richard CSr.J 305 NE 84th Portland OR p. 155 SKUFCA, Deborah fSr.J Rt. 2 Box 72E Hillsboro 971237 pp. 125, 1555 SLAFTER, Randy CFr.J 3002 8th Ave. Scottsbluff NE 69361 ppp. 76, 100 S Dennis CSr.J 1'9',l,243x,NE Broadway 3P6r11aigg1 OR JH -,V. . CGr.J A p TX' 771315 . 5273571-Iw.y. 508 Oialaska WA 98570 SMITH, Jonathon LSr.J Gt61if.D61. Brightwood OR 97011 p. 156 SMITH, Julie 4121.1 1981 Mohawk st. Ashiand on 97520 pp. 76, 127 SMITH, Rexford ULD 1025 NE 91st Portland OR 97220 pp. 108 SMITH, Sandra CFLD 2735 Hwy. 508' Onalaska WA 98570 p. 76 SMITH, Stephen CFLJ 3529 SE Taylor Portland OR p. 76 SMITH, William CFr.J Box H60 Hatfield Rhodesia Africa p. 76 SMITH, William ULD 2735 Hwy. 508 Onalaska WA 98570 p. 108 SMOUSE, Richard CSr.J 1791 Barcelona Ave. San Jose CA 95124 p. 95, 156 SNYDER, Marian fSr.J 626 NE 87th Portland OR 97220 pp. 149,153,156 SNYDER, Timothy U10 6317 Nyanza Park Dr. Tacoma WA 98499 pp. 56, 108 SORENSEN, Stanley CSr.J 326 Hi Crest Dr. Auburn WA 98002 p. 156 SPAHR,.David fGr.Jl 1 . 1158271 NE Glisanl No. ill Portland 1 lp p. 11162 'I I SPIERLING, sport 4151.11 11 95M NW Towle Gresham OR p. 76 SPRAGUE, Judy CFr.J 23405 54th W' Mountlake Terrace WA 98043 p. 76 SPRAGUE, Monica Ur.J 23405 54th W Mountlake Terrace WA 98043 p. 108 SQUIRES, Dave CSr.J Box 97 Kooskia ID 83539 pp. 47, 59, 60, 61 156 sTACi?3g Christine V 1 2604 LiaSPa11H?iS I vista Yumaf1Azf5:s5364jgg A pp' 47' STANFORD, Truett. 5108 Edenview Dr. San Jose CA 9511 1 3533. ,... pp. 61, 76 STANTON, Wayne CSr.J 112 NE Stanton Rd. Granite Falls WA 98252 p. 156 1 5 il -.1 . gef2it-z9l.19..,.17f':xLa'1 1' -1 '1i.1c. 151. ' , 'FiN,,'W2ZIi.1TlJ '-14 'fl-i-'E' H 1-I I 1 . . f'5f3Y'1 aeaaaawggaep. pay .. .k.p, 3,1 53.11-ac iPI?:,.5 7976 iff 5 WSTEWARDQ- 12121125188 Q30 ,4612 343611 ,g.lsj'fE', - 9385408 app.'513,ef130ogf.115gp, 166 1515 3 Duiiiie frm 24,37 Nagrrpyf 4 Portland OR STATE, Paul csrg STOLLER,,5 RO1'l3l.d rom 531 NE 81st 173545 NWPW Union Rd. Portland OR Portland OR p. 156 p. 716 STATON, Lynne QFLI STONE, Kevin C,Sr.J 1601 Brookdale 49203351 18 M .1,,, Medford OR 97501 Tacoma WA798406 p. 76 pp. 50W,,,97, 1340, 141, 156 STEIGER, Samuel CJr.J S'I'UDBEY3,.,Loren fFr.J 5403 N Mississippi 3632 Sunset Portland OR 97217: Santai,.BarfDara GA 931305 3: p. 108 pp,,47,3f7,6f111yLfl1 A STEINKE, Judy fGr.l '77",, QGLJ 34 , Rt. 3 3, Wmdom MN 536101 W, . wpfeaeaggrgy iQ5Q5o595.. ' p' 47, .E 1g.-,7. I V,.,77. STENABERG, 1 9010 S lagsuniigiside 76045 1 Clackaffla-S 0R3970.1.5Qfs. . AHCli!9f525?s5K9f9395192.63 ff? PP. 53, 716 7' 22271 7 1 1 ...3 'f.3 .f.. 1 STEPHENS, 1 D61i11i9i5l'tlialWf21 1.40613 ..i. 3.' W5Sh9uaa11WA gi pp?'51081w"'517Qf51i .... iiyi 1 ll 'WW 7f:f: -1 " fr Viii gl, STEPHENS , 1 Rh911daiQC.Er1 I f3l3fifQ9llffi7 1406 B St. , .,,3.,,, 3,,,, 3 '3t1 3:3 '7"ll ,,'f-.k,4 3 'f'3,5g, Washougai wAf 986710. ,gf P- 76 31533.1.. Q f '1.1 9959 . STEVENS1 Rogef7fSf-52.33s. A an 9007fNE Wing f ill, ., .... 3.i I fi7f:f li Portland OR 3. SeaYieyiiEQWa 987644 ,fy p. 103, 156 3 rp, 11.56.53 'A 151 A STEVENSON, Meivip 01.9 sQgNps11R0M,,Q,igeann6.qrfyg Rr. 1 Box 781C 3533 15f1s'.c14sf. Spendora TX 77372 ..,,., Lypqeaxwga 982364 I 13,1,, p. 108 p. 1709, 7 M ' ' STEWARD, David gsm sUfrToN,,,steph6n CFr.J 4612 S Bell ll001.NE 1471211 St. Tacoma WA 98408 Vancotiver, WA. pp. 53, 94, 100, 134, 135, 156 p. 76 f2f.10951"ff' 2 11839 SE 97th z 7 Portland OR p. 76 p SWAIN, Carrie CGr.J 4' 3015 SE 59th Ave. ,rp Portlantl OR p. 162351 .SWAL1eOM, 1512 1 105 1'0'2K1armo'tft11Ave'.' South Gate CA 90280 p P- 15564, . A SWANSON, cfeiig cJr.yf' A 4610 Division 'P A Vancouver WAX-98663 SWANSON, James QSIZD e"RObBTIS:'i-jfgir 1,314 Gresham OR ffl p. 156 swAN5soN, susan 7205 NW Mt. Lake Way Vancouver WA.,98665 ,TAYI,QR, Daxgis.lSr-J 414 NE 72nd A Portland OR P' 156.111 .1117 , TElG,8Marilyn CFr.J ' 6331 Hampton Rd. S Seatt1e5gWA 98118 ' fp, ,V 5131 TENHAKEN, Robert QGIJ 714 NE f79th1'Ave. 755 Penland OR 1 p. 162 eg p p TEUSCHER,71far1 fFr.757 1319 E Reserve Vancouver WA' TEUSCHER, Rosa1ie 1319.513 Reserve ,V Vancouver WA . p. 76 'THo11211xs, 1Geii1f5fJr.34 20965 Young'Ave. Bend OR 97701 D. Iss- 1 .935 NE Hood 5 QTHOMAS, Teri.CFr.J 1.5004 Antioch Central Point OR 97502 pp. 76, 132 THOMPSON, Carl ULD 7: ,Box 6146 Annex ,7g1AnChQ.r.999 1514569.25502 7, f5pp.1090g1427 ereve 1 THOMPSON, Steven CFr.Jp 13286 Bropkwo.o615gDr. .Lafayette HCA 94549 919'.17 p. 76 237 Taylor Blvd. ,Mi11bfeegacA 94930 . 55- ',,... xiii' T1ErsO.RT, Jolrn gsm Rt. 18 .ai ,1,. .7 1 9'9' Caldwell 'PID 83605 pp. 63, 156 ' TIPTONQ' Willia-15f1?ffSr1J Rt. 2 Box 451 9' Roseburg OR 976470 141p.,gfzf156,.61.466 . PTORKHLSON, Eno Urge Gresha1n,OR 1 Ripe-,Up p, 109 " RTUNKIQARI, Marianne,QSr "'iRt. 2 Tacoma WA 98424 ' pp. 45,156 41 H ' -F' TURNER, Blame com 6' 9 8636 Holladay POIt13.1'ldffOR ,gi TURNEeR,Patr1cia coup, 8636 114e11e6ey5e'+6 Portland OR 8' V p. 162 , TURNER, suieilne 1387 4th St. Halsey ,OR 97348, Ep' X :ggi H 13, TYLER, Bonnie CFIJ Rr. 1'BOX 347011 Sweet Home ORW97386' p. 77 ' 1 -D na1r157fPr:1 719484112414 PO Box 732 ,Scappoose OR 717 i?ANcEfP1551r1eief1isf.J 1478 Oceanaire Dr. San Luis, Obispo, 93401 VANDEGRIFT, Keith 0111 M Rt. 4 37 Merlin Dr. B9Z9mH11f5tMT 5.3715 . 79,1109 VANDERZANDEN, Jee nm fj3309 sE1+.131h Portland OR 97209 p., 77 VAN DIEST, Jeannette U10 Star Rt. Box L-500 Palmer 99645 ipp. 45, 12109, 164 1 VAN WINKLE, Shane CFIJ gs ,,.,. N. .F Long Creek OR 977856 1' ' p. 77 5koETMibQNN,f 1542111161 34506 Deerhorn Rd. Springfield OR 97.477 77 as A VOILES, Sherman CSr.J 1 3,412 NE.,48th P6a1em13il1oR 9721.3 A p. 157 NR1EDE4VELT,1,JQhn ESRI. 11827 SE Ash Portland, V OR p. 157 ,.,f ,C VREDEVELT, Pam 131'-J 71827 SE, Ash -ff 4 11 P6rt1an'dl OR . p.157 ' 1 WADSWORTH, chenes QFD Rt. 1 Box 201 Cataldo IDQ838 1035. ,WAAGNE,R,wRebeccafjlr.L VJZ. Z 9316 Likii7fi7St. re' Honolulu HI 96818 WIAIDELIEZH, Marl?l'fFr.J 2121 Mt. Vernon Clear Lake Mt. Vernon WA 98273 ph I if:-iafiff' 'ff VV WALKER, Denise fFr.J Rr. 5 BOXH84 , Pdit Orchard WA198366 L p. 77 pWALKI.NSHAW, CJr.J5f Rt. 1 Bo:E71'704A Bremerton WA 98310 pp. 56, 109 WALL, .lack QSr.J Rt. 2 Box 70A Monroe 157 ' T 1' WALLACE, Dale gsm 6N Logan UTP 84321 pp.53,96, 157,166 7 8WALLAci1ij Stepl1enfGr.'J1iQ 9040 NE 14th sr. Bellevue WA 98004 162 WALLSTROM, Laura CSr.J 635 sw fl1128th f seattle WA 9814615 p. 157 VWALLSTROM, Wayne fsrj 625 sw 128th ,Seattle WA 98146 pp ...6 WALTERS, James ULD ,10243 Sw...-E3StI1dgQ V 5 PPort1and'OR A fi. 109 'fWANTIS1AND, Lifilja CFr.T 5665 Sakon Rd. Acme 98220 p WARD, Janice CGr.J 7525 SE Hawthorne Portland OR WARD, Sandra CGr.J 8343 NE Broadway Portland OR 97220 p. 163 WATKINS, Stanley CJr.J Rt. 2 Box 68 Philomath OR 97370 pp. 56, 109, 124 WAYLAND, Teresa CFr.J 4986 Wildwood Dr. Northbend OR 97459 p. 77 WEBER, Connie CJr.J Sayward BC Canada VOPIRO pp. 106, 109 WEBER, Eric CFM 15850 NE Glisan No. 19 Portland OR 97203 pp. 77, 134 WECKS, Cliffore fSr.J 20132 NE Thompson No. 9 Troutdale OR 97203 p. 157 WEGNER, Carol CGr.J 1575 24th NE Salem OR 97301 pp. 48, 162, 163 WENTLAND, Ruth CFLJ 7415 SE Evergreen Portland OR 97206 p. 77 WEST, Jon CJr.J Box 258 Mossyrock WA 98564 pp. 109,130, 131 WHALIN, Terry CGr.J 22960 E Dr. Richton Park IL 60471 p. 163 WHETZEL, Kim CFr.J 1640 Joplin Meridian ID 83642 p. 71 WHIPPLE, John fFr.J 860 NE 90th Portland OR p.,77 WHIPPS, Gordon QSLJ 7005 SE Main Portland OR p. 157 WHIPPS, Nancy CSr.J 7005 SE Main Portland OR p. 157 WIBBELS, Michael fFr.J 5521lth Ave. S Clinton IA 52732 p. 77 WICKWIRE, Daniel CSr.J 1228 SE 92nd Portland OR p. 157 WIEDEMANN, Lynn fFr.J 4190 Green Meadow Dr. Meridian ID 83642 p. 77 WIEKER, Susan CJr.J 2418 SW 144th Pl. Seattle WA 98166 p. 109 WIGGER, Roberta Ur.J 7748 Camellia Ave. N Hollywood CA 91605 p. 109 WIGGERS, Kathryn CFr.J 5050 Wildwood Dr. North Bend OR 97459 pp. 77, 139 WIITALA, David CJr.J PO Box 343 Ridgefield WA 98642 WILBURN, Wayne fJr.J BOX 802 Kamiah ID 83536 pp. 62, 109 WILCOX, Anne CSr.J 203 SE 75th Portland OR p. 157 WILD, John CFr.J 312 NE 84th Portland OR p. 77 WILKINSON, Sue CFr.J 265 Wilkinson Dr. San Marcos CA 92069 p. 77 WILLIAMS, Terri CSr.J Star Rt. 2 Box 666 Bremerton WA 98310 p. 157 WILSON, Darrell fJr.J 17-QSW Frazer Pendleton OR 97801 pp.'l09, 111 WILSON, Gregory fFr.J 957 NE l22nd Portland OR p. 77 WILSON, Randy fFr.J 1969 17th Ave. Santa Cruz CA 95062 p. 77 WINDERLING, Peter com 840.fNE 90th Portland OR 97220 ppl'l276, 163 WIRTH, Kevin CJr.J 8324 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 109 WISE, Dale CJr.J 8325 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 77 WIST, Kathleen CFr.J 19300 33rd Ave. W Lynnwood WA 98036 WONG, Grace fSr.J 2638 38th Ave. San Francisco CA 94116 pp. 45, 53, 79,142,157 WONG, Judi CJr.J 1137 28th Ave. Sacramento CA 95822 pp. 80, 81,109,142 WOO, George fFr.J 1712 SE Stark Portland OR p. WOOD, Ervin CSr.J Rt. 3 Belfast ME 04915 pp. 63, 131, 142, 167 WOOD, Wanda CFr.J 11015 Northstar Way SW Tacoma WA 98498 p. 77 WOODARD, Craig fGr.J 1407 NE 71st Portland OR 97213 p. 163 WRIGHT, Gregory KFLJ 2705 SE'ffBro7oklyn iPortland5f7OR , , p pl 77 55 if WULFF, William CGr.D Rt. 1 Rockford IA 50468 p. 163 WYATT, Elaine CGr.J 1715 SE 100 Portland ,OR 97216 p. 163 YASSU, Thomas fJr.J 9537 NE1PacifiC Portland OR p. 109 YERGER, Sharon CJr.J 8521 Holly Dr. Everett WA 98204 p. 109 A p YIP, Florence CGr.J 113603 Monroe Ave. CO1'V8l1iSfOR 97330 p.V.159, 163 . YORK, wiuram gsm 333 NE 84th Portland OR p. 157 YOSSO, Joseph fJI'.J 8621 NE Pacific Portland OR p. 109 . YOUNG, Ann cm 24545Wi1liams ct. Apt 1 S San Francisco! CA' 94080 pp. 64,71V09,M 166 ZERFING, Robert CFr.J 7045 NE Pacific Portland COR p. 77 ZIBELL, Heidi fFr.j PO Box 273 7 Noorvik AK 99763 pp. 77, 141 ZIBELLL Michael CFr.J PO Box 27 Noorvilc AK 99763 pp. 77, 141 ZIRKLEQ Gfemi fJrgJ, 205 E Ave. B Jerome ID 83338 pp. 47, 109, 166 f - fxizr '1 "We wanted Bible that 's why we came to MuItnomah..." 'Youffcome too, if ite 7e Bibleyou want The First Baptist Church of Los Altos congratulates CY N T H I A P E C K Ralph W. Kraft D.D., Pastor The Murphy Chapel congratulates TE RRENCE HAYES Harold A Anderson Pastor The g First Baptist Church congratulates DAVID SPAHA A Rev. David Haines, Pastor The gg g g Palo Cedro Community Baptist Church congratulates 1 U L I E D E N N EY Norman R. Greenneld, Pastor The Grace Baptist Church congratulates TERRI AN DEBSON Glenn Snvouse, Pastor The Redwood Cou ntry Church congratulates D Y N E L L E R Sam Hollingsworth, Pastor Bl The Scott Valley Berean Church congratulates LLand lVlARlLIYN COE Wendell S e ward, Pastor The Hope Evangelical Community Church congratulates IVIARIANNE TUNKKARI DICK DOUG d DAVE STEWARD R lv dSt d P CO GRATULATIO to th 1977 Graduating Class from th Ambassador Staff 1 " ?i'E?'l 'K .. .?i V55'i5'fa EHS' 4 5 ARCTIC MISSIONS INC. , N l ft "ng l r,, 2,. ll .,5ag ' ff: '1' , er : ':z'1, 3 l -:Wil f- l Box 572 Gresham, Oregon 97030 gf fi ,' ' 4, " li 1' I Y I ,,., 1-1 , ga, 1 P 1 ' s Bob Miner Terry Rich Dave Smith Jerry Weis ,, C Mlmsmest If you don't drink- the " 'A - Village Evangelism b h, k , I Urban work est t mg to now about msurance Fleldsf 1 Victory High School is your "Non-Drinkers only" insur- 'mio mn Alaska ,Q-. Arctic Bible Institute - 40 'Q British Commbia l, - Area Bible Schools ance man' a 'Q P 1 . Extension Bible Institute AUTO , HOME , CHURCH , LIFE . E eop e' Correspondence Courses for Nowonnkers ONLY Q P57 Eskimo Multi-Media Productions - 9 - Indian Native Institute of Canada . A KE' Amo: victory Bible Camp fzygff WSUHANEI white Native Bible camps 1710 N-E- 32nd I x N 1 ,' 'S ,xwdfx .-.-,gnI- XXW.: NK., XX, X . 'X.XXWXXi.f -X X -.rf SSX XPWXX me V i. r XX-'emi WA M' W'-W: it ful, ' -iXiXX - XXX+-in-i NXWXA Xi X ,g-X-ml i M. X.XXXlliXXXi:i.Xa YXXW M Wim -X . , Xii wig? -N 1 X, W, it. , , WN 'till 1. PM'liyiflll--HWYFWMWK'lg'lllWii'l'lvWllj'X-7 "X- - WX-rlll'WX"lM WlXr.,lf'Yiyr,tl-GX Mill-igilwiww Q 5 GZ: H! .,'. A Q K. QA? :Ai K MX, f ' 'illzwbrw XX, i.QQQmXXX.,f X. , A -X , ' if WlXl+Y P . Xiu. ' m.X'.'L ll.? Ml i fXImx:X MXXXX X1-. I J. inlet-XX -llX'X WX i vXXXXX XQXX XX iisiiwilil' Xlllinit ilXillllw'ilpl llllllMlll'lW' W "ll"Nlll'kle X X ,,., X X l llllllllll llillulll ill Xllll lll'll'li ll xi Xl X XX XlXX X XXX-X .,,,. XXXXX XXXXXX XX X-XXXXiX-,Xi XMXmlwJlwwXvXwXllllWWllMllillll'lXXX'XXCX '1Xlllil"lXlllllW' i wif "3 iq wimwlm im, :wlal'lvgW 'lll"'Ww'lll'lXilp'." , vw Fixx li ' X ww5E?w'lw wXli'TiXll lwllwxllwf'l"w XXXXX X XXXX XXXXXXXXX will 'Milli-5iXi illXiflli,iWx-l' llXlii1ililllilQilXliiXl"l'lwl'll wsliwl-wwXl2w lqwXsllul'lXlrlwmlii. 5 l i iimliiililiiiililwl"illllilliillllillllmwllill il lliwllillllllll illllllllllllilfllllllll llllli'lllillll'lllll llllv li'WiXXiillFillNlllllllwliiilwmwfiX DICK BOHRER REALTY We Member, Portland Board of Realtors Multiple Listing Service Oregon Multiple Listing Service 8836 S. E. Stark Street Portland, Oregon 97216 255-9844 ll w 1 '5 ily,-OlXliXX'lliiffiiXgXlliiifli,XfX MQXXXX if Xi.,lii,,,lrt,,:gilXX .. ui , Xix, x limi- Jw Xlfiiq- -X X W--A tXWimXXXXqXlXXirylgsiQ,l,i,w xi XXWW X X 0, H X-W with ,W V M r A- OW So oe' 'Yo - Q O, Hlldreth Z 19-27 1977 if I E Q 5 5 cn ' 4 is 0 U7 V d 4,5 5 en Ing O S AND eip' I I I . OPPORTUNITIES FOR SERVICE Sefvlfe COAST TO COAST fzf -VA-InL.---I-13.1-4.1.-. nunvunvnclnourn -:nnannnnonu i Camps Wear Round 81 Summer Onlvl It :II:::IIII-.1 gII::IIIIIII,IIIImIr lk 4 mvmrs Church Planting 84 Pastoral Ministries Religious Instruction in Schools L mL:1lEf95:I5E5'i.7.':'l1 W"'LL Chizldren is Crusades A ?3?55l25l'554'3ff'fI7'o'JIc553?5'l735I351i3?.iLfi'.ff1i'vi22'r'f5ig,-1-nf-is VBS sf Bible Clubs g',gfw72,"-f5"i'54"' Q?5 VE!1llllli Follow Up, Secretarial i i ' NATIONAL OFFICE vende'-5 to Sghgglg 200 - 189 HENDERSON HIGHWAY WINNIPEG, MANITOBA Und lndllsffy R2I. lL7 67th AND GLISAN BRANCH 1 A Y WE MAKE CENTS! 'X NK ol DF Ll, I Multnomah Students are always welcome at CENTRAL BIBLE CHURCH 8815 N.E. Glisan Street Phone 252-1424 Sunday 9:30 a.m. - Sunday School 10:45 a.m. - Morning Worship 5:45 D.m. - Training Hour 7:00 p.m. - Evening Worship Pastor Rev. L. Dwight Custis Assistant to Pastor Mr. Bill Wecks Director of Church Ministries Rev. Jay Beaumont Youth Director Mr. Tad Aldrich Camp Director Rev. LeRoy Ensign Wednesday 7:00 p.m. - Prayer and Bible Study Congratulations to the KW ELMER a. HERZOG graduating Class Swiss FAMILY RESTAURANTBI of 1977 Mi - 6' 5 ,42.", l A Treat You Will Always Remembf ,L sPEcxAL1z1NG IN 5 The Drug Shop i- .I F Eunom-:AN and W-QQ? 'X 'H tg Ammucm noon 7935N.E. Glisan "il-E, if I Casual: relaxed ' - - A' "-' .. x A - atmosphere for Portlandforegon , . - - 1 . '1 W ' X i' y"'m"""1d Te1.253-1843 - -.'-5 Q Ii -Nga, .M 'Aulhenlia:SwissDecnr. " WL. . .,, Z.: ,, 'Slrollingiwusicians " - 'SingAlong. ' ' 'fs 1 . d Demi LCoi:plele Dumas d soDancSnaElE:tla3'lsS nm GUS UNC B0l'lS'- .Omfmi E U 5 Q I . Banqu? Luncheons.Uin:5rs and P , eceplions up to. , .,,,,. .,...,...,.,,.,., BARBERING AND STYLING Resmvminns J X .,. L on corner of 94th and Stark ll ' Qualify service-Reasonable prices Ca MATTERHORN RESTAURANT AIR CONDlTlONED Pon voun COMFORT LOCATED AT SZND and E. BURNSIDE XJOOK FOR THE BJC We appreciate your patrunago Phone 254-2479 Ron Porter-Dale Kirkpatrick INSPIRATIONAL RADIO KPDO. TUNE IN 800 AM OR 93.7 FIVI 4903 N.E. Sandy Blvd. Portland, Oregon 97213 I 1,Q-" .ij 2, g E Al:- 9-5, ,lub in, .,d, QI 0 In I1 I EI I 4 . 39anc.ake8E 7' - rv' - Sneak Zianugg STEAKS CHICKEN OPEN DAILY 6 A.M.-9 P.M. S O D 25 VARIETIES OF PANCAKES, WAFFLES 81 OMELETTES Portland, Ore. 1411 N.E. 82nd Ave. Beaverton, Ore. Beaverton lVlalI Cedar Hills Blvd. G esham Ore Vancouver, Wash. Super Hy. 99 - 78 St. Exit Boise, Idaho 6767 Fairview Ave. Pocatello, Idaho Y , A - 851 E. 5th Ave. E. Burnside 8: Divison Lgwistonl Idaho 6 LOCATIONS N.E.102nd 81 Glisan H N 8: P I rE."1'i1 rescott 'I N.E.-'?ZL2ndii8ii?llQillingsvvorth I S.. ETf86th f 8ef Powell Beavertone-575 Canyon Bd. G,resAham+i1041 S.E. Division ' TASTEETPIE DIFFERENCE "' ' SAVE THE DIFFERENCE "Come and Get lt" CLOSED SUNDAYS Office 256-2727 E.D. Kingsley Lumber Yards 530 S.E. 81st Ave Portland, Oregon seg? gre. :Ialm Springs, Calif. . r . treet 3 3, Calif, 252-8782 BANQUETS AND BUSINESS IVIEETINGS I showed my Mom our year- book, and you know what she had the l1C1'VC to say? I couldn't believe it! I mean, after all, I am 21. Thinking out loud, I had told her: You 'd never guess how many people had a hand in this yearbook. Oh, Mom-I wish you could meet a girl who works in the print shop, fact Kennington. What a sweetie! She has the patience ofJob! And then there were the girls from my house, the Nostal- gia Nook. They supported the staff' with prayers, popcorn. , . even part-time help. Speaking ofthelp, it 's tifegood thing the campus was stocked witlz servant-hearted people, people like Chuckie Johnson l bus. mngr. 1, Joel Bohrerx lads mngrj, Becky hli 0 'Dell, Crystal Ralphs, Sharon Yerger, Roilyn Barnhart, Alan Young, Randy Bmwilf. - - ee. ee ese See that directory? Emily Mangold typed the whole thing. Remember when 1 said we had to retake the senior photos? The whole class was so coopera- tive and encouraging! Ut made me proud to be a seniorii You know wlzo really stands out in my mind? My staff God knows how much I love those people, not for what they do, but for who they are. H -ees A ki Good ol' Gordon. God really used his warmth and good .humor leven his bad humor!! to help solidify the staffs unity. I couldn't believe how much time Debbie put in! I -wonder if this is' a jirst-a Greelgf student working in yearbook! That Carl! When he gradu- ates from MSB, they 'll need half dozen photographers on staff to replace him! ifil I Right away I knew that Judi Wonder Woman Wong was assistant editor material. She proved so dependable' that I gave her the Forum. She was over- whelmed. Most people assumed that Barbi Bruton was kept busy as... the lay-out editor. Aetually, she spent most of her time as the editor's "inner voicev with her, 'Yrs okay, Everythingis going to be alfight. , ." And then there was Lisa. Her artistic ability sure saved the day. lOh, if they only knew!! That Consistently cheery attitude made her a blessing to the whole staJ7Leven if she was a freshman. Mr. Peabody is gonna have quite a staff negct year. Uvsure learned a lot from him.j But you -know, if it wasn 't for Uncle Dick, I wouldn't have even gstayed in the journalism progfam, much iii less become editor. ' "Mom-you aren'I saying anything. What's the matter?,' 'ISharon-did you remem- ber to say thank you?" With a disgusted frown, I pointed to the last page and walked .away thinking, "Some things never Change . . f' PS: Thanks, Mom! f . I r VJ . l J we ' EFI , 'FT' hr ff IJ! H W' YM, K: H' U., V N LV Y - ,. .h 51' . . . , A V 'N ,

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1977, pg 70

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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.