Northwest Nazarene University - Oasis Yearbook (Nampa, ID)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1959 volume:
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The Associated Student Body
NURTHWFSTNAIA RFNF f 011565
presents . . .
During the brief hours of this year, our pathways
as students and faculty have crossed. We have walked
together a while, becoming acquainted, learning from
each other, exploring together the records of time,
with elbows on the window sills of eternity, gazing
oif into the mysteries of tomorrow. There have been
some hardships and a few heartaches, for all of us
have had to work and study, meet deadlines, face
'eXams, and learn to get along with others.
But these have been pleasant paths with fun and
friendship, the treasures of books, the inspiration of
worship, the adventure of new ideas, and perhaps
the beginning of romance. Over all has been the
sense of divine purpose and as we have traveled this
yearis pathways, on occasion our hearts have burned
within us as the Master of Men has walked beside us.
We hope we have been able to capture some of
the treasures of this crossing of our paths this year
here in the pages of this book, in word or in picture.
In later years it may bring back fond memories. And
we trust that wherever our paths may lead in the
tomorrows we may each be guided by the Lord until
we meet again, and again, and then forever.
To one who has been a life-long educator this record
of a year,s educational experience for several
hundred young people is offered in tribute.
A loving son, tower of strength to his aged mother,
A devoted husband and father, warm in affection,
ready in humor, firm in guidance,
Companionable grandfather, lover of horses, and
Lover of youth, warm but not sentimental, stern
but fair, imparting knowledge, demanding per-
formance, calling forth the best,
Man among men, with courage to suffer and smile,
to think clearly and speak out unafraid, prac-
tical in administration, sound in judgement, un-
wavering in loyalty to ideals and friendships.
To an educator who exemplifies truth
To James A. Feltar
the editor affectionately dedicates this
195 9 OASIS
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Each of us will tread a diferent road in
life, but here in this hook is recorded the
memorable crossing of our paths this year.
an W as .1
Campus life . . .
Registration days began with the annual Buckaroo
Breakfast sponsored by the Nampa Chamber of
Commerce. Hot cakes, eggs, and sausages were
on the menu for faculty and students.
Lines formed to advisors' oiiiccs, the personnel
committee, heads of dormitories, the bookstore,
and finally to the business office.
Greeting faculty members and administration and
talking about summer activities all tied in with
the "Golden Chain of Friendsliipu theme at the
Checking with an advisor to make sure that the
correct course of study is followed is a "must"
before cards are turned in to complete registration.
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Unique is the word which best describes the extensive
Plans laid at Student Officers' Retreat help all clubs
and organizations work together for a successful year.
In addition to planning for the year, highlights at the
Retreat included campfire devotions and recreation.
One of the many things that must be taken along to
make the Retreat a success is . . . food!
amural program. Initiated soon after registration,
program includes athletics, music, and speech events.
ipetition among the six athletic-literary societies
es as a basis for naming the winner of the coveted
faculty loving cup at the end of each semester.
Vice-President Larry Halter Welcomes new students and takes them on a
tour of the campus.
Students, worn out after the first busy days of
campus life, soon discover the Student Recre-
ation Center. Relaxation and enjoyment are found
by many who are entertained in the hi-fi room
of the Center.
Twirp Week-oiie of the best ideas A.W.S. ever
had-is sponsored yearly by this organization.
A short week of feminine fingers on the tab,
carrying books, and opening doors, is climaxed
by the Hobo Party.
One of the big formal occasions of the year is
the Thanksgiving Banquet. Delicious turkey with
its trimmings brought happy smiles to the guests.
Autumn colors and decorations carried out the
theme "The Wealth That I Posscssf'
Escorted by jim Nevin, robed by
Martha Hopkins, and presented with
the "Crown of Splendor" by Don
Constable, Queen Jan Kellom reigned
as Homecoming Queen.
Queen jan tossed out the ball to start
the game between N.N.C. and her
old rival, College of Idaho. The Cru-
saders came out on top of a 79-76
score at the Homecoming game.
Following the game the Homecoming
court, the alumni, and the basketball
team were honored at a reception in
Going up for a basket, Sam Willard is checked by C. of I.'s Bob Moreno in the
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Home economics students in dress design
and construction class learn the principles
of flat pattern designing in this modernly
equipped sewing room of the Home Eco-
Showing her creativeness through her art
work is Lorna Read, junior art student.
Lorna displayed many of her pictures at
, the Art Exhibit held in January.
Building this mass spectrom
eter was an cducationzn
process in itself. With
moderate grant from th
National Science Foundatioi
plus the ingenuity and skil
of Dr. Gilbert Ford ani
Prof. Virgil Vail and tl
interest and labors of phys
cal science students, an i
strument worth many tho
sands of dollars has bee
.rm ,geeky EE
"Practice makes perfect" is the slogan of stu-
dents enrolled in business skill classes.
One of the 138 students enrolled in biological
science classes, Dave Jennings keeps a watchful
eye on his experiment.
Instituted second semester was this class in
camp cookery. A course in food preparation for
men, it included basic principles of cookery to
be used around the campfire. The meat for
most of the meals was wild game and Hsh pro-
vided by members of the class.
N.N.C. boasts the largest student National Edu-
cation Association in Idaho. A means of serving
school and community, fifty cadet teachers taught
in cooperating schools this year, with six more
scheduled to practice-teach this summer.
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Saga Food Company, a manager of
college food services, took ove
dining department this year.
traditional Saturday evening
featured charcoal broiled stea
an is is
No day would be complete without checking the mail
box. And what a mad scramble there is after chapel
because . . . the mail has arrived!
Both intercollegiate and intramural sports play major
roles on campus. Witli basketball dominating first
semester athletics, intercollegiate teams also participate
in track, tennis, and baseball in the spring. Sports for
recreational and intercollegiate purposes aid students
in being physically Ht.
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Co-operation is the key word in the lives of the twenty- Tennis continues to increase in popularity on the campus.
two percent of the student body who are married. Played either recreationally or competitively, in the
Putting this key word into practice :ire Tom and Pat spring the game furnishes El beneficial means of relaxa-
Nees, who share housework, studies, and a student tion aftcrabusy day of studies.
just one of those necessary weekly occurrences
the life of a dormitory student is wash day.
wellwvorn path leads into the basement where the
washers and dryers are in continual use.
Long after many other phases
of life at N.N.C. have been
forgotten, the memories of
happy hours in the Coffee
Shop will live on.
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Records are a
t stake each spring
during the final athletic competition
t e year. Schools from nearby
states come to participate in cl
Invitational Track Meet.
Engagement during the school year means "ditch-
mentu at the end of tl-ic year. And . . . there are
ways of catching those who try to escape this
Among the final recitals and concerts
that are so much :1 part of Spring ac-
tivities on the campus was the combined
Treble Choir a d
n Male Chorus con-
Seniors fulfill their great objective as they march from the Administration building to College
Church on baccalaureate morning. The last steps are being taken on the pathway of their
college years-years filled with memories and experiences never to be equalled.
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A Wanl from the President
It isalways a pleasure to add a thought or a greeting to the record of a college year, for that is what a
college' annual is-the story in picture and word of a year of campus life. As I write these lines it seems
that I am living the year '58-,S9 a second time. Leng before registration ever started in September there
were months of planning, setting up the calendar, writing hundreds of letters to confirm faculty, staff, and
lecture arrangements, spending many hours in planning conferences, living the year in prospect. Now there
is the actual living of the year, busy, inspiring, wearisome, trying, gratifying. And some day in the future
in looking at these pages I shall live this year again, and perhaps again.
The theme of this annual, pathways, fascinates and challenges me. It reminds me Hrst of all that life is
never static. There have been times, in youthful romanticism or in middle life's broad plains of toil, when
one could wish for "a sweet little nest somewhere in the West" away from all the rest of the world. But
the soul of man was made for endless progress. So rest a bit, oh my soul, and then be on the trail again.
There is so much profound symbolism in the pathway: others have been this way before, leaving impres-
sions for me to follow, the way takes on the character of the countryside, wide or narrow, steep up a moun-
tainside or winding through a swampg the view changes constantly for the traveler as new vistas stretch out
around each bend and over each ridge, along life's path are rich experiences of people and places which come
only to the one who moves on and upg and at the end of the trail the steps of a good man will lead him to
that celestial country where search and satisfaction are synonymous. In that land we shall forever travel
and yet forever be where we wish to be.
To you fellow travelers of this year ,S8-'59, may you be given the strong step and glad heart to climb
the heights on paths of self-forgetful service. To you young people not yet of college years, may your
pathway lead to N.N.C.'s broad campus with its learning, living, and preparation for time and eternity. To
our friends everywhere, may your way be bright and blessed.
JOHN E. RILEY
Dr. and Mrs. Riley at the entmnce
to the Presidente
Board of Regents
As N.N.C. embarks on the road to a ten-year expansion and building program, much of
the planning and directing of such a program rests with N.N.C.'s Board of Regents.
At its semi-annual meetings the Board of Regents, under the capable leadership of Dr. B.
V. Seals, deals with the various problems which face our institution. As the governing body,
its actions direct the course of our college.
Rev. Charles Powers
Rev. Robert Jackson
Rev. Raymond Kratzer
Mr. Walter Howard
Mr. Enoch Ogstad
Rev. I. F. Younger
Rev. Roy Stevens
Mr. Orville Fischer
Buffalo Lake, Minnesota
Rev. Robert Harding
Rev. R. B. Sherwood
NORTFI DAKOTA DISTRICT
Rev. Harry F. Taplin
Bismarck, North Dakota
Mr. Mervin Morehead
Iillendale, North Dakota
Mr. Earl WordsIs'ortl1
Rev. james R. Yount
Dr. E. E. Zachary
Rev. Philip Salisbury
Rev. Don Peterman
Rev. Duane Muth
Rev. Vernon XVilcox
Rev. Bertrand Peterson
Oregon City, Oregon
Dr. W. D. McGraw, Jr.
Mr. T. S. XViley
Mr. Roy Edwards
Hood River, Oregon
Mr. Gordon Olsen
Room' MOUNTAIN DISTIKIC1'
Rev. Murray J. Pallctt
Rev. Alvin I.. McQuay
Rev. Mendal D. Collins
WIISPIINGTON PACIFIC DIST.
Rev. Roy Yeidcr
Mr. XV. Delmorc McDowell
Mercer Island, Wasliirmgton
Dr. B. V. Seals
Rev. Elwood Smith
Mr. john E. Wordsworth
Mr. Richard Lindbloom
College President, EX Ofheio
Dr. John E. Riley
A flminis tration
Tl-IELMA B. CULVER
Dean of the College
Clmirnmn of Upper Division
L. WESLEY JOHNSON
2 E iz!!
V H344 zz
E MALLALIEU WILSON
Chairman of Lower Division
Faculty . . .
Mathematics and Natural Science
ALVIN R. ALLER
Chairman of the Division of
Mathematics and Natural Sci-
ence, Head of the Department
of Biological Science
DONALD B. TILLOTSON
Head of the Department of
GILBERT C. Form
Head of the Department of
Physical Science, Physics and
Mn.'roN L. DEAN
Mathematics and Engineering
Language and L
JUANITA L. DEMMER
Head of thc Department of
German, French, Latin
MARIAN B. WASLIBURN
Chairman of the Division of
Language and Literature, Head
of the Department of English
ARTHUR H. MANCIJESTER
German and English
M.S. fGcn. Studies,
Journalism and Speech
LILLIAN E. LEWIS
MALLALIEU A. WILSON
Head of the Department
Faculty . . .
GUY E. SHARP
Head of the Department of Sociology
ROBERT C. Woonwnxn
PERCIVAL A. WESCHE
Chairman of Division of Grad-
uate Studies and Chairman of
the Division of Social Science
Head of the Departments of
Economics, Political Science,
FRANCIS C. SUTHERLAND
Head of the Department of
Faculty . . .
Philosophy and Religion
CARL E. HANSON
Chairman of the Division of Philosophy
Biblical Literature and Greek
A. Euwoon SANNEIL
Head of the Department of
Theology and Practical Theology
M. Finmcis Risisves
Head of the Department of
Philosophy and Psychology
PAUL E. KUNKEL
CHESTER O. GALLOWAY
Religious Education and Biblical
Acting Chairman of the Division of Fine
Arts and Acting Head of the Department
Organ, Music Education, and Music Theory
ALLINE M. SWANN
Piano, Organ, and Music Theory
MARVIN R. BLOOMQUIST
Voice and Music Literature
Piano and Music Theory
Jour: Em' Donor:-nr E. LONG
M.S. fGen. Studies, M.A.
Music Education, Orchestra and Band Head of the Department of Art
THOMAS C. Lzscxuz RUTH A. LONG
Piano and Music Theory Art
Chairman of the Division of Applied Economics
Head of the Department of Business
Accounting EVELYN R. GRAY
Education and Psychology
HOWARD E. ZINK
T1-IELMA B. CULVER
Head of the Department of Education
JAMES A. FELTAR
Director of Student Teaching and
EDYTHE P. Laum-
ELMORE W. VAIL EULA Tomnnucn
M.S. fEd.j B.S., Certified Dietician
Physical and Health Education Home Economics
Oxmm E. HILLS Pfrrmca vvl-IITMARSH
Head of Department of Health and Home Economics
Physical and Health Education
FLORENCE D. ALLER
Head of the Department of Home
Home Economics and Physical
Student Go vernment
"You think you have prob-
lems! You ought to see all
These words might well
express the sentiments of
the student council as they
wrestle with the problems
facing the N.N.C. student
body. To the fifteen who sit
on the council, falls the task
of running the many student
organizations on campus in
a smooth orderly pattern.
The membership of the
council consists of the stu-
dent body officers, class rep-
resentatives, the editors of
the Crusader and Oasis, the
manager of KROK, the stu-
dent recreation center direc-
tor, and two representatives
from College High School.
Capably heading this year's
council is A.S.B. president
Before any self-respecting
rooster is up and about, that
is to say at seven o'c1ock
every Wednesday morning,
the council meets. At that
time they discuss student
problems and render decisions,
which they hope will keep
"most of the students happy
most of the time."
Roberta Miller, Secretaryg Larry Halter, Vice-Presi-
dentg Bob Parker, Treasurer.
Sharon Johnson, Dorothy Mittlcidcr, Larry Hull, Bob
Parker, Jerry Hull, Roberta Miller, Noel Fitch, jim
Nevin, Al Lewis.
The fundamental reasons for the formation of the personnel council were to discuss student
problems and to act as administrators in matters of student personnel. Much of the responsibility
of making college life run smoothly rests with this organization.
WARNIE TIPPI'fT Miss HELEN WILSON ELMORE VMI.
Dean of Men Dean of Women Din-clor of Inlrumurul
The council is composed of the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, the Director of Intra-
mural Activities, the student body president, the head residents and presidents of the dormitories.
With the selection of such a group the greatest number of problems and activities of campus
life can be dealt with most efficiently. Views of both the students and the faculty are presented
in the course of a council meeting. It is the action taken by this group which makes the life of
the student more enjoyable and profitable While he attends Northwest Nazarene College.
A place to study, a building which houses the writings
of the great masters of the past, a storehouse of knowledge.
These and many other phrases can be used to describe the
intellectual center of N.N.C.,s campus, the R. T. Williaxns
Being used for classrooms and oflices in addition to
serving as a library, this building is an important part
of the academic side of campus life.
The library staff, under the direction of head librarian,
Edith Lancaster, and assistant librarian, Helen Rambo, is
run so as to best facilitate and aid the student in his
quest for knowledge.
A view into one of the library reading rooms
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Miss EDITH LANCASTEP.
Mrss HELIQN RAMBO
Mr. McConaughey, Mr. Reisch, Mr. Trom-
burg, Mr. Wright, Mr. Smith.
Asxixlant Business Manager
Beryl Hostetter, Evelyn Johnson and Edna Lubiens
Mrs. Geller, Mr. Hoyt, and Mrs. Jacobson
NIARY ALYCE GALLQWAY
Sccrefary to Dr. Riley
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Emadee Frieson, Ellen McUnc, Louise Weitman, and
Mrs. Eby, Mrs. Johnson, Manager, and Marjorie Cox
Haroldine Yancey and Norma Humphrey
Serreiary lo Business Manager
Marilyn Morrow and Bonnie Wright
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' E , V
Front row-Helen Couch, Secretaryg Harold Nevin,
Vice-President. Back row-Jim Nevin, Representativeg
Don Thompson, Presidentg Wally Steward, Treasurer
Down the pathway of time and through the years of study the class of '59 has
progressed. Now they have reached the broad highway that leads from the shelter of
N.N.C. into the storms of life.
May the knowledge of life, the cooperation with others, and the fellowship with God
that they have gained at this institution, guide them as they embark upon their separate
walks of life and keep them ever in the pathway of Truth.
ANNA Mm: BAUERLE
A.B. Home Economics
A.D.P.g S.N.E.A. 2-3-4, Sec. 33
Nine-to-Five 35 C.W.B. 1-25 Home
Ec. Club 2-3 -4.
A.B. Elem. Eff.
Cascade Collegcg A.D.P.g S.N.E.A.
2-3-4g Zeta Kappa Rho 2.
- BEN CLOUSER
A.B. Sec. Efl.
St. Maries, Idaho
A.B. Bus. Adm.
Walla Walla, Wasliixigton
Oly Ash. Dir. 4, Treas. 35 F.B.L.A.
Prog. Ch. 2, Pres. 3.
A.B. Sec. Eff.
L.S.P. Pres. 35 Dorm Council 2-35
S.N.E.A. 2-33 Class Pres. 3.
A.B. Engiueerirzg Physics
L.S.P.g N Club I-2-3, Pres. 45
Track 1-2-3-45 Marshall Sci. 3-4.
A.B. E11giuecri11g Physics
Olyg Marshall Science 2-3-44 Track
A.B. Bio. Sci.
A.D.P. Ath. Dir. 25 S.N.E.A. 3-4.
A.B. Elem. EJ.
A.D.P. Treas. 3g S.N.E.A. 1-2-45
Home Ec. 1-23 Class Sec. 43 G.N.G.
3-45 Gen. Miss. Sec. 4.
A.B. Sec. Iizl.
University of Coloradog A.D.P.g
Treble Choir 3, Vice-Pres. 45 S.N.-
E.A. 3-45 Zeta Kappa Rho 4.
A.B. Bus. Arlm.
Walla Walla, Wasliingtolm
Olyg F.B.L.A. 1-2-3-43 Men's Club
A,B. Biol. Sci.
Pasadena College 2-33 A,D.P. Treas,
49 Marshall Sci. 1-4, Pro. Ch. 4.
I..S.P.g S.N.E.A. 3-4g Marslmll Sci-
Noxzr. RILEY FITCII
Olyg Key to Kampus Editor lg S.-
N.E.A.g Scriblerusg OASIS Ed. 4
A.B. Bus. Allyn.
Lewis and Clark Collegeg L.S.P.
Circle Kg Business Clubg S.N.E.Ai
A.B. Elem. EJ.
Micchcll, South Dakota
A.D.P. Ath. Dir. 4, S.N.E.A, 2-45
Music Club 2g G.N.G. 4.
A.B. Ser. Ed.
Central Wasli. College of Education,
Athenian Pres. 25 Student Council
JOANNE HORTON GIIIM
A.D.P. Pro. Ch. 23 G.N.G.g S.N.-
E.A.g OASISQ Scriblerus Vice-Pres
A . i
mi ff 3
Peek' g f'
ILB. Elem. EJ.
Portland State Collcgeg Athenian
Pres. 2, Arh. Dir.g State S.N.E.A.
Pres.g Dorm Pres.g Crusader Choir.
Vclva, North Dakota
A.B. Home EC.
A.D.P. Ath. Dir.: Home Ec.g Speech
Club Scc.g S.N.E.A.g G.N.G.
George Fox Collegeg Sparrang Cru-
saderg Tennisg S.N.E.A.g Basketball.
A.B. Rel. Ecl.
A.D.P.g Male Chorus 2-3-43 C.W.B.
Group Leader 2g C.M.A. 3-4.
A.B. Elem. Eil.
Sioux City, Iowa
A.D.P. Ath. Dir. 3g Treble Choirg
F.M.B.g C.W.B.g S.N.E.A.
A.B. Elem. Ezl.
L.S.P. Sec.g Crusader Choirg C.W.B.
Prog Ch.g Dorm Councilg Zeta Kap-
pa Rhog S.N.E.A.g A.W.S. Sec. 4.
A.B. Home Ee.
S.L.A. Sec.g F.B.L.A.g S.N.E.A.,
G.N.G.g Nine-to-Fiveg Home Ee.
A.B. Elem. Ed.
A.D.P.g Home Ec.g S.N.E.A., F.B.-
L.A.g Scriblerusg Zeta Kappa Rho.
A.B. Music Evl.
L.S.P.g Marshall Sci.g Male Chorus
S.N.E.A., Men's Club Vice-Pres.
A.B. Hnmu Er.
A.D.P. Sec.g Home Ee. Club Vice-
Pres.g Nine-to-Fiveg A.W.S. Pres.g
S.N.E.A., Who's Who.
RUTH BARBER LEGGIZTT
A.B. Elem. Erl.
L.S.P.g C.W.B. 1-2-3g S.N.E.A. 3-4.
A.B. Elem. Eil.
L.S.P.g G.N.G.g Nine-to-Fiveg Zeta
Kappa Rhog C.W.B.g S.N.E.A.
Walla Walla, Washington
Oly Sec., F.B.L.A. Sec.T1-cas.,
Miss. Treas.g Nine-to-Five
IVERNA LYDA LAIR
A.B. Bus. Erl.
George Fox College lg S.L.A.
Ch, 35 I7.B.L.A. 2-35 S.N.E.A
A.B. Bio. Sci.
NIERXVYN DEAN MA1'soN
A.B. Mum' Ed.
Crystal Lake, Iowa
Olivet Nazarene Collegeg Atheniang
Crusader Choir 44 Male Chorus 4.
A.B. Bus. Adm.
Sundre, Alberta, Canada
Canadian Nazarene Collcgcg Atheni-
ang F.B.L.A. 33 F.M.B. 3g Archery.
Olyg OASIS Bus. Mgr. 2, C.M.A.g
C.W.lS.g Zeta Kappa Rho.
A.B. Rel. Ed.
MARILYN MURRAY Moiuxow
A.B. Elem. Ezl.
Oly Treas. 2, S.N.E.A.g Gen. Miss.
Prog. Ch. 3, Treas. 43 Dorm Coun-
cil Treas. 3g Zeta Kappa Rho.
A.B. Blix. Azl.
Cascade Collcgcg Spartan Pres.g IRB.-
I..A. Pres, Class Vice-Pres. 4.
S.L.A.g F.B.L.A. 2-3-4.
A.B. Elem. EJ.
L.S.P.g S.N.E.A. 2-3-4.
A.B. Bus. Ad.
L.S.P. Cheerleader 1-2-3, Pres. 35
Baseball I-2-3-45 N Club 2-3-4,
Sec.-Treas. 43 Band 1-2-3-4g Class
Rep. 3-45 OASIS 1-2-3.
Oly Ath. Dir. 2, Pres. 3-4, Marshall
Science, N Clubg Varsity Track.
A.B. Elem. Eff.
Olyg C.W'.B. lj Home EC. Club I-
Zg S.N.E.A. 1-34 Zeta Kappa Rho.
A.B. Bio. Sri.
Oly Pro. Ch. 33 Marshall Science
Club Pro. Ch. 45 C.W.B., G.N.G. 4.
A.B. Elem. Erl.
Portland State College, S.L.A.g Cru-
sader Staffg S.N.E.A.g F.M.B.
S.L.A.g Marshall Science Club Pres.,
Young Democrats, Trackg N Club.
A.B. llfflliir' Elf.
Bethany Nazarene College, Spartang
Crusader Choir, Madrigals.
- Q " Zz.
A.B. Music Ed.
Athenian, Crusader Choir 23 S.N.-
E.A. 3-43 Music Club President 4.
A.B. Elem. Ezl.
A.D.P. Prog. Ch. 33 S.N.E.A. I-2,
Prog. Ch. 3, Sec. 43 Scriblerns 23
F.B.L.A. Z-33 Art Club 2-3g C.W.B.
Home FREEBORN REED
A.B. Elem. Eli.
MERVEN REED DUANE RonERTs ALAN LEE Rohm
A.B. Hisiory A.B. Elem. Erl. Ali. Rrligion
Nampa, Idaho Nampa, Idaho Walla Walla, Wasluingtorl
S.L.A.g S.N.E.A. 3-49 C.M.A. 3-45 Wayne State Teachers Collegeg Olyg Circle K 1-2-3-4, Crusader
I.R.C. 2-3-4, Marshall Sci. Club Athenian. Choir l-2-3-45 Class Pres. 23 C.XV.B.
3-4. Vice-Pres. 2, Pres. 3g Band lg
PATRICK Rossi Dorm Pres. 45 NVl1o's XVl1o 4.
BETTA RODRIGUEZ A.B. Sociology
A.B. Elem. Ed. Genoa, Italy BRAD SAFFELL
Stevenson, Wasliington University of Genoag Spartang 1,R.- A.B. Religion
Oly, C.W.B. 1-2-3g S.N.E.A. C. 3-4. Sheridan, Wfyoming
Crusader Staff 3-43 F.M.B. I A,D,P,
BEVERLY SCHMELZENUACI-1 A.B. HARIKY SMITH
A.B. Elem. EJ. Taipcx, Taiwan, Formosa A.B.
Nampa, Idaho L.S.P. Nampa, Idaho
L.S.P.g S.N.E.A. 1.
L.S.P.g Track 1-25 S.N.E.A. 3-4,
A.B. Elem. E11.
Hood River, Oregon
Olyg S.N.E.A. 2-3, Vice-Pres. 4.
L.S.P. Sec 4g Dorm Council 45
Music Club Sec. 34 Crusader Choir
2-3-45 Vocalairesg Class Sec. 4.
A.B. Nlllxiz' Eff.
A.D.P.g Crusader, Male Chorus,
Zeta Kappa Rho, Wl1o's Wlxo.
A.B. Elem. EJ.
Olivet Nazarene College, Athenian,
S.N.E.A.g F.M.B.g Treble Choir.
A.D.P.g Zeta Kappa Rho, Nine-to-
Five, S.N.E.A.g Crusaderg C.W.B.
A.B. Bio. Sci.
L.S.P.g Scriblerusg American Nurses
Ass.g Nat'l. League of Nursing Ed.
A.B. Eugimfvriug Pbysirs-Cbvlrzixiry
L.S.P.g Marshall Sci. Clulag junior
Honor Marshallg Zeta Kappa Rho.
Ali. E1a'nlvl1lar'y EJ.
A.D.P.g Dorm Council 24 C.XV.B.
l-23 S.N.E.A. 2-3.
A.B. Elvm. EJ.
Canadian Nazarene Collcgeg Pasa-
dena Collcgcg S.N.E.A.g Home Ec.
Clubg Bandg Marshall Sci. Club.
A.B. Elrm. Ed.
S.L.A.g Class Sec.g Crusader Choirg
Vocalaircsg Madrigalsg S.N.E.A.
CATHERINE WHITE JONES
A.B. Elem. EJ.
S.L.A.g Speech Clubg Scriblcrusg
Gen. Miss. Soc.g S.N.E.A,g A.W.S
A.B. Elem. Ed.
Olyg Bandg Business Clubg S.N.E.A.,
Nine-to-Fiveg C.W.B.g Dorm Coun-
cil SeC.g Madrigalsg Crusader Choir.
A.B. Svc. Eilnc.
W Va 13
L1z1LoY BAKER JAMES BATEMAN CAVIL BENSHOOF
DAN ETULAIN DICK ETULAIN NAOMI GEORGE-
RON HUNTING1'ON BRADFORD MARTIN Mu.mu2D MASON
DAVID MATTSON RonER'rA MILLER HIROKO OKITO
CECIL SHEPPARD BARBARA SMxTH WALLY STEXVARD
PHILIP STUCHELL LYL12 TAPLIN Tom TRACY
Front row-Myrna Dean, Secrcraryg jack Wrigl1t, Chaplaing jerry Groenig,
Treasurer. Back row-Larry Hull, Representativeg George Harper, President.
One more year has been completed, one more step has been taken along the road to
education, for this, the junior class. N.N.C. will claim the activities of most of its
members for another year as they prepare for the future.
The class of '60 has proven its leadership abilities this year by providing both the
president and treasurer of the student body. The way seems bright for the final trek
of the college journey.
Milton Alexander Ray Arnold joy Babb
Leona Barnes Elvin Bartholomew Mary Ellen Battcrshcll
Clayton Bonar l Helen Bonar Neil Bramson
Phillip Campbell Leland Carter lrvin Childers
Sandra Coombs Mary Crum John Cummings
Mary Lou Bohl
Louise Miller Dorothy Mircleider
Selma Myhre Bonnie Nealcigh
.Ioan Ogburn Robert Parker
Patricia Price Lorna Read
Verle Ruby Sheila Shaper
Carol Moses Lola Myers
Darlene Nyc Warren
Hugh Pierce Elizabeth
David Rodriquez Marilyn Rose
Laurie Seaman Gloria Smith
iargaret Snarr Sharon Templcman Ernest Thompson Merton Thornton Betty Thorson
nrl Tromburg Stanley Tromburg Barbara Urwin Ron VnnOrder Mary Waller
Mac Webb Perry Winkle Donna Witcher Belle Woodward Jack Wright
Kay Yoo Charles Yourdon
H FE- 4
9532 . Q M
a. if we .
332523: ' fi
S H E 5? 2 s
-:. , .. -' "2-2-:...7" 'K A 1:15 Q
. 1 .A .-.- U -. sees wigs,
b E tulu W+4i?'Q'Wwiflg- Sage?
I -- 21 sa: ef Q 5 H B A ' Z-ggi
A.,., ' " e- 413, isis?
.... 2 . H
- . ,, . -- -1- f. ., ., ..: 255. ' f H 'IQ-A -5, I-:fe w
I h, I., F: .,.:: V - 5: egg. ""' 1 - .I .,.
,- .... 5 - u. -' its
.. ,. H iz: ,M , 1,g::2::" fl-
. f 2 .
U A 'B 'Q I. ' H
: . ' f, f. il E A B
.A l'-e : ' , -'If f . , Sf- H 1 .azz
Front row-Ed Hosford, Vice-Presidentg Orem: Maurer, Secrctaryg
Glenn Slemmer, Treasurer. Secom! row-Al Lewis, Student Council
Representativeg Gordon Olsen, Presidcntg john Wriglit, Chaplain.
When the doors of N.N.C. opened last September, with the rocky path of their freshman year
behind them, many sophomores found signposts on the roadway of life once again Winding to-
ward this institution of higher learning.
A feeling of superiority developed as the sophomores initiated the freshmen into the Ways of
college life, but soon they too, settled down to the duties of study and participation in scho-
lastic activities. As they depart once again, they realize that if they are to grow as individuals
they must face more dihicult trails.
Larry Clark Mervel Coil Carol 'Coulter Marjorie Cox Virginia Cro
jerry Dirkse Carolyn Eby Warren Eliseuson Darryl Fine Marilyn Fran
Clarcnc Freeman David Fricsen Lois Gardner John Gennaro Careta Hamm
Eugene Hansen Gretna Harmon Glenda Heppcl Roberta Heppel Chuck Hodg
Donald Hoff Joan Horne Edwin Hosford Charles Huntington Jerry Isaacson
David Jackson Robert Jackson Doris Johnson Sharon Jolmson Marilyn Knclke
jo Ann Katsel Ruelil Kerch Marilyn King Rosemary Kunkel Allen Lair
Albert Lewis Slmradnn Lisk Bob Loon Darrell Loudcn Velma Lown
Jacquelyn Soderholm Ethel Stover David Stuart Ralph Swenson
June Todd LeRoy Trowbridge Karen VanHorne jerrie Waller
Ruth Watkins Gerry Wesche Phil Whice Richard Williamson
Don Wilson Wesley Woolbriglic I-Ihroldinc Yancy
Freshmen initiates Sue Winklc and Sharon
Yeider recite their "lowly fresh" verse to
sophomore Rich Benner.
Seniors gather before the commencement program to talk over
this big event in their lives.
Class Higbligll ts
Along the four-year journey through a col-
lege career, there are many experiences that
are memorable. Serving to bring the class to-
gether as a group, each activity is a highlight
of college life.
First as initiates then as initiators each class
goes through the rigorous and unifying ex-
perience known as Freshman Initiation. Such
things as green beanies, the tug-of-war, the
flag hunt, and other activities, both scheduled
and unscheduled, make this time of trial and
tribulation a long-remembered occasion. Class
activity for the underclassmen concludes with
the two classes uniting and co-sponsoring the
Freshman-Sophomore picnic in the spring.
As Juniors, all class energy is concentrated
on honoring the Seniors through the Junior-
Senior Banquet in May.
The inal year of college holds the most
significent events of college life. The scavenger
hunt, comprehensive exams, the sneak, Investi-
ture, the Senior program and class project,
Baccalaureate, and Commencement write "finis"
to the college career.
As each student passes from the campus
into the various walks of life the class activities
shall have their niche in each memory. As an
alumnus, each graduate remembers with loyalty
we -. si
First row-Lois Young, Secretaryg Richard Brooks, Vice-Presidentg Del Rim-
bey, Chaplain. Second row-Larry Jackson, Treasurerg Wes Aman, President.
In September, 198 freshmen began to explore a new pathway which they hope will
lead them to a larger, more abundant life. N.N.C. became their home for nine months
and the atmosphere of studies and the society of their fellow students became their
new environment. Freshmen tests, activities, initiations and full measure of studies
have made those beginning days grow into weeks and months to round out their Hrst
year as they look ahead to new lanes that will lead on to the highway of life.
Norman Hall Roy H
Philip Hammond Glenys Haren Donald Heard Stan
cKay Ginger McKenna Cheryl McNaught Terry McNuught Christine Mead Lois Mendenhall
Mary Lee Lester
Second Semester Students
Frou! row-Sharon Green, john Reed. Seroml row-Joan Soderlmolm, Bob Brooks, Harriet
Burkheimer, Marilyn Precious. Third' row-james Springer, Alf Peterson, Terry Wnlderhaug,
bx :"",. xx
The Athenians may have won the faculty loving cup,
but don't try to tell an Oly that the Athenians
are the best society. A vehement and certain argument
will ensue. Any loyal Oly will tell you
that the present plans call for the faculty loving
cup, symbol of society supremacy, to be
resting in the trophy case of the Olympians next
semester. That's the natural place for it!!
And barring some unforeseen event Qsuch as two other
societies finishing ahead of themj the Olys
will change their present not-to-be-endured status.
ltr Prcsialeilfx: John Wright,
Front row-Ellen McUne, Ginger McKenna, Myrna Dean, Janet Bohl. Srroml mu:-jolm
Wright, Don Ogburn, Rich Benner, Elon Booker.
Well, the Athenians did it, and did it well! Not only
did they take the faculty loving
cup, but also ranked first in so many different
events that it grew rather monotonous
to the other societies. In total team sports, individual
sports, total athletic and sportsmanship points,
jamboree points, play participation points, total lit- , f i
erary points, and total sports points
they outdid all other societies. Then to prove that
they're also good sports the Athenians
came in second for the sportsmanship award. Nice
going, gang! President Dave Jennings says it was
cooperation that did it. "Everyone was in there pulling."
Swrwsler Prcxiilwlls: Rich Williani
son, Dave Jennings.
Frou! row-June Todd, Getrie Waller, Luella Daniels. Sccoml row-Sandy Coombs, Marilyn
Hartley, Dave Jennings. Tbirrl' row-Rich Willininsoii, Larry Halter, Lauren Ellis, Jack
Front row-Ruby Keating, Eunice Hodges. Second row-Connie Hill, Emily Dc ong
Louise Weitman. Tbirzl row-Don Thompson, Lehman Mosley, Jerry Dirkse.
The Alpha Delta Phis, who have been
the Yankees of Intramural activities for
so long, have finally fallen by the way-
side. But don't despair, loyal A.D.P.'s,
for the modern Yankees always come
back. fOf course, they never fell as low
as fourth place eitheixj However, all
is not bleak and dismal in the A.D.P.
picture as the men won the team sports
trophy and the fair sex placed third.
All loyal A.D.P.'s are hoping and expect-
ing that this fall will be only temporary.
Semester Presidents: Ruehl Kcrch, Don Hoff
Semrsfer Presidents: Harold Nevin, Gordon Miller
Well, the mighty Spartans are finally
living up to their great name. Only a
tremendous effort on the part of the
Athenians kept them out of first place.
They took iirst in women's sports and
also in closed night. "Consistency,' is
the word to describe the Spartans as
their lowest position was a fourth place
finish. They may have the coveted trophy
cup in their case next semester, again
they may not, but not because they
Froni rrm'-Cnreta Hammond. Mary Wfallcr. Sccoml rou'-jackie Soderholm, Lois Young,
Gordon Miller. Tbinl row-Paul Murphy, Harold Nevin, George Harper.
Pl'!'XillEIZfI Dick Etulnin
First row-Diane Barlow.
Iverna Lair, Karen Mills,
Thanks to the L.S.P.'s, the S.L.A.'s Hnished
in flfth place. fThis thought was borrowed
from Professor Vail.j It really wasn't as bad
as it sounds. The men came in second in
team sports and combined talents with the
girls to take second in total individual sports.
They trailed in play participation and jamhoree
but president Dick Etulain says all will he
different this semester. Every S.L.A. hopes so!
Glenis O'Neil1, Lois Draper. Sn-mul row-
Becty Thorson. Tbiril row-Max Reed,
The biggest, nicest trophy of all, the sports-
manship trophy, belongs to the L.S.P.'s. Any
member of the Lambda Sigma Pi Society will
contend that possession of this trophy shows
the true colors of a society and that this
trophy is the most important of all. Looking
to the future, the L.S.P.'s hope they will have
the faculty loving cup to place beside it.
Whether this is wishful thinking or prophecy,
only the coming days can tell.
Semexfcr Prrsiriz-nix: Dan Etulain, Perry Winkle
First row-Barbara Ui-win, joan Ogburn, Joan Sodcrholm, Carolyn
Eby. Second row-Perry Winkle, Roberta Nelson, Sharadan Lisk.
Although they range from lowly freshmen to studious
seniors, it took only a few weeks of pranks, prayer meetings,
and midnight "grab" fests to unite the Morrison Hall girls.
Each of them has had profitable days when she received
a "Care" package from home, and exasperating days when
the washing machines broke down.
The grand piano in che parlor has more than once had
an eyeful of activities varying from reducing exercises
to the more romantic pursuits of college life.
Closely linked with Morrison is the name of the head
resident, Mrs. Volk, who has the warmth of dignity. She
has gracefully filled many roles in meeting the needs of
Front mu'-Mary Willianason, Peg Jensen, Ethel Kraft Bark mu joan Ogburn Karen
Seibold, Lois Gardner, Minnie Humphrey Carers Hammond
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The Mangum girls can look back on nine months of
abundant living in this, their home. During the early
weeks of school they saw many freshman steadies go down
fighting and come up spluttering from the traditional
tub dunking. The social pace eventually slackened, but
throughout the dorm the raucous buzzers rang faithfully
fthough not always frequentlyj. They have learned to
open their doors carefully, for they have been faced with
a "zoo of stuffed animals, a string of Wet tea bags, and
even a dead Wildcat lying on the bed."
One of the big factors in their happiness has been Miss
Gray, the lady with an understanding heart and a ready
car. The girls may leave the wood and brick framework
of Mangum-but they take many memories with them.
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Front row-Shirley Pautzke, Joyce Oldcnkamp, Linda Maestretti. Bark rou'-Lois Young,
Sharon Satrum, Beth Schwabauer, Sharon Johnson, joan Horne, Gerrie Waller. .Ian Jensen,
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- Life in Chapman Hall is an exciting experience. Activity
is the password. Dorm meetings are conducted in orderly
1 fashion with freshmen sitting in the "reserved sectionv-
Bull-sessions, shower parties for the new steadies, flying
ping-pong balls, and endless successions of shenanigans
form a large part of che repertoire of Chapman residents.
You don't have to be zany to live here-but it helps.
Dorm prayer meetings with special speakers and indi-
vidual wing prayer meetings are times of blessing and
inspiration and help to hold the students steady spiritually.
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Fran! row-Gordon Olsen, Alan Rodda, Dick Etulain. Szfcoml row-Larry Halter, Paul
Barber, Roger Burkhart, John Wright.
This past year the girls in "dear old Hadley" have added
their Freshman and high school doings to the annals of its
halls already dusty with history. All the inmates have
thoroughly enjoyed life together, whether competing in
a bubble-blowing contest or praying through problems.
Mrs. Friesen, their head resident, has shared their dorm
life. Her popular sewing machine has been up and down
the halls, stopping in many rooms-and so has Davy, the
youngest member of the Friesen firm.
Many girls hate to leave your halls, Hadley, but you
leave us a rich store of precious memories.
Dorm Prrxirlmll W
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Front row-Glenda Anderson. Janice james. Anna Marie Johnson, Gail Graff. Swolzrl row
-Edith Ness, Betty Messenger, Marilyn Slemmer.
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Srufual-Mary Lou Bohl, Ruby Keating. Slrxnding-Myrna Dean, Roberta Miller. Miss Rhodes, Marilyn
Briarwood Hall has become the renovated Home
Management House, an added feature of the Home
Economics Department this year. Formerly used as
a dormitory, this building acquired a new look in a
remodeling job and a new name in the title of Home
Management House. Five women under the guidance
of head resident and teacher, Miss Rhodes occupy
the building. All the women are upper division home
economics students. They run the house, do the
cooking and all of the other duties included in the
task of housekeeping.
Instructor and Hemi Resident
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Looking to the future, N.N.C. embarked this year on a long range building program. The iirst
step was the ground breaking for the erection of a new dormitory, which will house 120 women.
It is hoped it will be ready for occupancy by the second semester of the ,S9-'60 school year.
The administration, with the approval of the Board of Regents, applied for a building loan
from the Housing and Home Finance Agency of the federal government. After the acceptance
of the application the plans for the dormitory were begun. The ground breaking ceremony for the
structure, which lies east of Morrison Hall, took place in March during the semi-annual meeting
of the Board of Regents.
As this building is completed one can visualize the student union, the science building, the
gymnasium, and other buildings which will be on the N.N.C. campus in the near future.
The official ground breaking for the
new dorm took place March ll,
A.W.S. introduced its theme this year as "Be the
lady that you are." In October it sponsored the
pajama party at which there was reputed to be the
loudest group of girls assembled in the history of
pajama parties. The ladies got calmed down again
in time to don their formals for the lovely Thanks-
This year, in addition to Twirp Week, A.W.S.
sponsored Ladies' Choice Weekend in a desperate
attempt to promote social contacts with Chapman
Behind each of its successful functions has been
the encouragement and patient help of A.W.S. spr-1'
sor, Mrs. Riley.
Front row-Florann Pywell, Barbara Kiel, Kitty jones. Ruby Keating, Mrs. Riley. Seroml
row-Phyllis Hickerson, Bonnie Quick, Phyllis Fletcher, jackie Soderlxolm, Marilyn Hartley,
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Lauren Ellis, Al Freeman, :md Jim Bateman, showing Officers: Al Freeman, Pres.g Lauren Ellis, Sergea:1t-nt-
the banner they presented to the school. Armsg Sam Willard, Vice-Pres.
Men 's Club
"Activity" seems to have been the watchword
for this year's Mcn's Club. As one of its projects
the group purchased and presented a school banner
to the student body. Special events sponsored by
the club were Coke Date Week, and Stag Night.
They cooperated with A.S.B. to promote Ladies'
Choice Weekend. Much of the new vim, vigor,
and vitality of the club was inspired by its enthusi-
astic president, Al "T Bone' Freeman.
Front row-Sandy Coombs, Noel Fitch, Arthur Manchester, Doug Shetler, Lynn Riley,
Miss Washburn. Secwm' row-Louise Weitman, David Rinker, Mary Waller, Ben Clouser,
Joanne Grim, Dick Etulain.
Although it is primarily a divisional club
for English majors, Scriblerus is open to any-
one With Z1 liking for literature. Advisers for
the club are the teachers of the English depart-
ment, this yeafs president is Dick Etulain.
An annual project of the club is sponsoring
the Bertha Dooley creative writing contest.
Hats off to the future Whitmans, Emersons,
Front row-Joanne Grim, Miss Wasliburn, Louise
Weitnian. Staffrling-Dick Etulain.
Fronl row-Jack Wriglit, Prof. Wilson, Louise Wcitman, Prof. Manchester, Ralph Neil.
Back row-Larry Clark, Richard Benner, David Rinker, Al Lewis.
Pi Kappa Delta ushered in a new era on the campus of N.N.C.-an era of national honoraries.
P.K.D., national speech honorary, became the first of its kind on the N.N.C. campus. The
newly formed organization serves a useful purpose on the campus by encouraging speech activ-
ities and sponsoring the Intramural Speech contest. In addition to its local functions,
sends speakers to state and national tournaments. Serving the club in its first year of existence
has been hard-working president Larry Clark.
Ofircrx: Miss Wilson, Larry Clark, Richard Benner, Prof. Wilson, Prof. Manchester
The number one service club on the campus is Circle K. Sponsored by the local
Kiwanis club, this year it is functioning under che able leadership of Larry Hull. Usher-
ing, conducting campus tours, and helping their sponsors, the Kiwaninns, carry out
community projects, are among the many services of Circle K.
Front row-Dave Jennings, Gordon Olsen, Paul Barber, Bob Peppley, Rich Benner, Wally Steward, Dick
Etulain. Secoml raw-Larry Hull, AI jones, Rich Williamson, George Harper, Bob Parker, Dave Friesen,
Larry Halter, Dan Etulain, Don Constable, Jerry Hull, Roger Burkhart, Lauren Ellis.
OjHc'rr.v: Ed Hosford, Larry
Hull, Dr. Ford, George
Harper, Al Jones.
Front row-Lois Draper, Bev Johnson, Barbara Urwin, Louise Weitman, Phyllis Martin, Janice Klein,
Carol Moses, Mrs. Galloway. Swami row-Ellen McUne, Myrna Dean, Lorna Read, Doris Johnson, Ginger
McKenna, Carol Gray, Norma Humphrey. Tbirrl row-Mary Martin, Joyce Oldenkamp, Bonnie Klein,
Kathie Santo, Jeannette Keel, Sharon Yeider, Minnie Humphrey.
"Man, did my boss chew me!" Such a statement as this would never arise in a Nine-to-Five club meet-
ing. Nevertheless the purpose of the club is to discuss the problems and learn of the existing opportunities
in business. All students engaged in secretarial work, on or off campus, may join the Nine-to-Fivers. Who
knows, there may be another Ann Sothern in this group!
Ojccrs: Louise Weilnian,
Mrs. Galloway, Barbara Ir-
win, Phyllis Martin, Norma
Front row-Dr. Aller, D. Ogburn, D. Nye, T. Tracy, H. Yancy, D. Orkney, M. Poole, Prof. Tillorson.
Serond row-Prof. Beals, G. Slemmer, J. Ming, R. Swenson, J. Lenn, C. Cnstleman, Prof. Dean. Third
row-N. Hall, C. Powell, E. Hanson, N. Bramson, C. Fullerton, B. Jackson, A. Maine.
Mar Imll Science Club
Through lectures, discussions, films, and field trips Marshall Science Club investigates
and explores the world of science. By these varied means the club has presented programs
of interest to the entire student body. Under the able leadership of president Dale
Orkney, the club had as its project this year the completion of the school telescope.
Seulczf: Darlene Nye, Prof. Vail.
Slamiing: Ron Huntington, Tom
Tracy, Dec Freisen, Dale Orkney.
Front row-Clarene Freeman, joan Ogburn, Careta Hammond, Bev johnson, Carol Moses, Arlis Fulgham,
Gretta Harmon, Mrs. Aller. Bark row-Mrs. Whitmarsh, Marilyn Kaelke, Kathy Schroder, Janet Moore,
Bonnie Nealigh, Gerry Wesche, Charlene Welcli, Anna Mae Bauerle, Carolyn Eby, joan Haines, Edith
Walter, Miss Tombaugh.
Home Fconomics Club
The Home Economics club welcomes all girls interested in their activities, and
what girl is not a prospective homemaker? The programs this year have been a prac-
tical help. The members have seen a film on silverware, watched a demonstration of
gift wrapping, and learned how to make spaghetti the Italian way from Pat Rossi.
President Bev Johnson has had the support of this year's sponsors, Mrs. Aller and
Mrs. Whitmarsh, who alternate sponsorship with Misses Tombaugh and Rhodes.
Frou! row-Carol Moses, Creta
Hammond, Bev Johnson, Joan Og-
burn, Arlis Fulglmm. Serum! rou'
-Mrs. Aller, Miss Tombaugh, Mrs.
Frou! row-Dr. Sutherland, K. Shen, P. Rossi, A. Maine, J. Deatherage. Bark row-J. Franklin, B
Thorson, B. Jackson, K. Gilthvedt, C. Powell, R. Kunkel.
The purpose of the International Relations
Club is to foster a better understanding be-
tween the nations of the world. Anyone
is welcome into the club who is inter-
ested in international affairs. It is of special
interest to foreign students, missionary stu-
dents, and those majoring in history, soci-
ology and political science.
Special programs are planned for each
meeting. Every year delegates are sent to
conferences of special interest to the club.
Sealed: Jim Franklin, Dr. Sutherland. Slamliug:
Betty Tlmorson, Kenneth Shen.
Business majors and interested students
are invited to join Future Business Leaders
of America, better known as F.B.L.A. The
,S8-'59 chapter of the history book of the
club is led by their president, Harold Nevin.
From their midst may emerge a business
tycoon of tomorrow.
Firxt row-Prof. Byers, Bob Parker. Sccoml mu-'
-Jackie Soderholm, Harold Nevin. Tbiml row-
Joyce Oldenkamp, John Clark.
Firxf row-jackie Soderliolm, Darlene Cameron, Janet Bohl, Ethel Stover, Roberta Nelson, Beverly Price,
Carol Gray, Diane Barlow. Scroml row-Linda Macstretti, Sandy Coombs, Lois Mendenhall, Joyce Olden-
kamp, Prof. Byers, Dorothy Montgomery, Connie Hill, Leah Mitchell, Linda Green. Tbirrl row-Neil
McKay, Harold Nevin, Carl Thompson. Gordon Olsen, Dan Etulain, John Clark. Fourth row-Arvid
Kreps, Jim Nevin, Elon Booker, Max Read, Bob Parker, Wally Steward, Ralph Ewer, Denis Frederickson.
Scalwl - Miss Ruth Long,
Miss Dorothy Long, Sland-
ing-Marjorie Cox, Lorna
Read, Phyllis Hickerson, Phil
To create an interest in art is the purpose of Beta Chi Alpha. This club was responsible
for the beautiful Christmas scene beside the library, and helped with the decorations
at the homecoming. President of the '58-'59 organization is Lorna Reed. Advisors of
the club are Misses Ruth and Dorothy Long.
Sealed-Lorna Read, Phyllis Hickerson, Philip Stuchell, Margorie Cox. Standing-Miss R. Long, Miss
D. Long, Mary Fullmer, Richard Brooks, Ruth Watkins.
Officers: Ron Van Order,
Mr. Bloomquisr, Al Olson,
Whether you're a polished piano recitalist or just a beginner on the musical saw,
if you are interested in music, you are invited to join the campus music club, Mu
Led this year by Allan Olson, the club has promoted music by assisting in the Civic
Music Concerts and providing some special music for chapel.
Seaied-Joan Martin, Barbara Kiel, June Todd, Mr. Bloomquist, Janet Wagg, Ann Huntington, Janet
Bohl, Janice Vanderstoop. Sfllilliiflg'-SIIRIOD Perkins, Virginia Crow, Anita Wilson, Florann Pywell,
Dec Friezcn, Shirley Olson, Al Olson, Ron Huntington, Peg Jensen, Joan Haines, Merwin Matson, Sheila
Schaper, Roland Becker, Sharon Cary, Barbara Bosley.
From' row-B. johnson, R. Keating, I. Lyda, N. Fitch, R. Miller, J. Klein, L. Wcitman,
M. Hopkins. Sccomf rmu-C. Hammond, M. Dean, L. Riley, J. Ogburn. G. Kalb-
t d t fleisch, M. Kelley, M. Humphrey. Tbiru' row-M. Waller, B. Thorson, D. Nyc, M.
u Kaelke, J. Haines, C. Gray, A. Fulgham, G. Harmon, S. Coombs. Fourth row-
D. Bottemiller, M. Matson, N. Bramson, B. Anderson, C. Powell.
The Student National Education Association serves as an aid to the prospective teachers of
the college. The monthly meetings are for the purpose of acquainting the students with the
problems they will encounter in teaching.
This year the club was led by Dave Friesen. Other officers were Laveta Urwin, Vice-President,
Ethel Kraft, Recording Secretary, Lorraine Paul, Corresponding Secretary, Kenneth Somerville,
Treasurerg and Joan Ogburn, Program Chairman.
Frou! row-B. Rodriguez, M. Marrow, D. Friesen, L. Urwin, E. Kraft, L. Paul, M.
Neale, R. Olin. Second raw-Mrs. Leupp, K. Valdez, D. Kalkbrenncr, H. Couch.
E. De-long, P. Martin, P. Jensen, M. Williamson, L. Draper, N. George, D. Brumfield.
Tlairfl row-W. Steward, B. Leggett, E. Hodges, L. Maestretti, A. Graham, B. Kiel,
V. Ruby, R. Kunkel, M. Branum, V. Lown. Fourth row-V. Crow, J. Moore, S.
Satrum, P. Hickcrson, J. Martin, L. Read, E. Price, D. Johnson, W. Schaper, S.
Templeman. Fiflh row-G. O'Neill, S. Carey, D. Rodeen, D. Rankin, B. Nealeigh,
J. Dean, N. Humphrey, D. Witcher, L. Gardner, j. Schmidt.
Callegiate Ministerial Assaciation
The Collegiate Ministerial Association, the division-
al club for philosophy and religion, is composed of
all those preparing for full time Christian service.
The main objectives of the club are to foster a
ministerial fellowship, to provide inspiration and in-
formation, and to give other aids that a minister
of the gospel will need.
Some of the new features of the club this year
include a weekly "noon-session" meeting, a code of
ethics, a development guide fscripture memoriza-
tion and preachingj for the students, and the choice
of following the Scriptural motto, "But we will
give ourselves continually to prayer and to the
ministry of the Word." ACTS 6:4.
Ojfccrs: John Vfright, Jack Wriglmt, Alan Rodda
Ralph Neil, Dr. Hanson, Roger Burkhart, Prof.
Sanner, Bob Longanecker, Larry Clark.
Frou! row-Larry Clark, Roland Becker, Ken Ammcrman, Paul Barber, jack Wriglit, Marvin Bresslcr,
Lynn Brown. Sefolla' row--Perry Winkle, Roland Anderson, Ralph Neil, Ernest Moore, Alan Maine,
Don Humble, Charles Buster, Bob Longanecker, Alan Rodda, John Wfright, Richard Mason, Roger
Burkhart, Omar Stover. Third row-Les Shelton, Chuck Hodges, Cavil Benshoof, Ken Reeder, Leroy
If you have been around campus at 1:30 some
day this year, you have probably heard
the melody of a girls' chorus drifting from
the music hall. Led by Mrs. Waller,
Treble Choir has been busy this year with many
appearances both on and off campus.
The girls have sung on television, at College
Church, and in chapel. After
their program at Roosevelt Grade School last
December, they went to Mrs. Waller's
house for a Christmas party. The outstanding
event of their schedule was the
combined concert with the Menls Chorus. MRS, WALLER
Sealed-Dixie Mathis. Front row-Sandra Schaper, Eunice Hodges, Ruth Aylett, Sharan Perkins, I-Iiroko
Okito, Glenda Anderson, Elaine Edwards, Gail Graff, Sharon Gibson. Seroml row-Gina Snyder, Mary
Ellen Barterslxell, Shirley Pautzke, janet Bohl, Anita Wilson, Ginger McKenna, Glenys Haven, jan Jensen-
Tbirzl ro-zu-Judith Potratz, Verla Ruby, Kay Flynn, Cheryl McNaught, Ann Huntington, Sherrill Friesen,
Carol Gray, janet Lancaster, Lois Mendenhall.
Scnlecl-T. C. Leckie. Front row-Alan Maine, Larry Trowbridge, Walt Hopper, Ken Kalbfleisch, Robert
Loon, Thomas Paine, Larry jackson, Don Hoff, Cordell Angicr, Mr. Bloomquist. Sccoml row-Rich
Hansen, Gerald VanOrdcr, Gene Goode, Chuck Hodges, Lehman Mosley, Don Brumfield, Bob Jackson,
jack Thomas. Tllfflll row-Curt Hawkins, Ron Mills, Gary Condon, Larry Azeltinc, Calvin Powell,
Richard Brooks, Terry McNaught, Terry Walderlzaug, Ray Colson. Fourth row-Merwyn Matson, Darrel
Louden, Del Rimbey, Bob Longanccker, Neil McKay, Swede Lisk, Les Shelton, Keith Smith, Wilfred Ross,
Giving various musical programs on the N.N.C.
campus and performing at nearby churches
was the task ably done by Men's Chorus. Under
the leadership of Mr. Marvin Bloomquist
the chorus has had a busy year as they enriched
and added to our college musical program
with their tenor and bass voices.
Staf, front Io back-J. Gennaro,
S. Templeman, D. Lyle, J. Todd,
D. Fine, B. Schwabaucr, E. Hos-
ford, S. Coombs, L. Halter, C
Eby, B. Kiel, L. Angier, N
Bramson. Clef, clockwise-D
Friesen, L. Seaman, J. Haines
G. Olsen, E. Bartholomew, S
Schaper, B. Clouscr, K. Pcrshall
B. Farris, L. Riley, R. Kerch
M. Franklin, R. Hendriks, S
Satrum, J. Dirkes, J. Chcnoweth
A. Rodda, N. Mars, R. Becker,
J. Kellom, C. Castleman, M
Williamson, R. Williaiiison, M
Snarr, M. Matson, M. Hartley,
Christian music at its best was presented to
thousands of people this year by the Crusader Choir
directed by Professor Warnie Tippitt. The choir
sang at churches, schools, and local gather-
ings throughout the year but the highlight for
the choir was, of course, the spring tour
through the Northwest. They concluded their
tour with the presentation of their annual
concert at home in College Church.
Fronl raw-J. Todd, D. Rankin, C. Eby, J. Wagg, R. Mills, M. Lubicns, L. Maestretti, D. Warn, E.
Ness, G. Galligan. Svcoml row-M. Matson, E. Bartholomew, D. Heard, E. Euly, D. Todd, R. VanOrder,
R. Colson. Tbiril row-L. Gardner, M. Cronrath. Fourlb row-T. McNaught, B. Leggett, G. Wriglmt,
"All right now, all togetherf, Following these
instructions from Professor Eby the familiar
music of the school song and other arrangements
come from N.N.C.'s band as they furnish
music for all home games of the Crusader basket-
ball team. Showing their versatility the
students serve in the pep band and then go "formal
in the spring and present their annual concert.
NOEL RILEY FITCH
Miss WASHBURN AND Mn. JOHNSON
The book which you now hold will become
clearer and more important to you as time passes.
The Oasis, as does every annual, will serve as
the touchstone to bring back many memories.
In this book lies the pictorial and literary por-
trait of the college life on the N.N.C. campus
for the year 1958-59. Through this annual you
may recall many of the wonderful, carefree days
of your college career spent at Northwest Naza-
Patience, diligence and much work go into
completing an annual. Certainly, this year's editor,
Noel Pitch, has had the "lion's sharel' of the
work. Noel, along with her staff, has put in
many, many hours in recording the faces, places
and events of the college year.
May this book in the future evoke for you
many fond memories and help you to recapture
some high lights of days spent at N.N.C.
,Qt ., . V N ,sv
LYNN RILEY, Assixlimf Ezlilor
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Sealml-June Todd, Dorothy Mitcleicler, Alice Graham, Junclla Finkbcincr. Shlmlilzg-John Ming, Carole
Stuart, David Stuart, Lois Young.
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Assistant Erlifor TW,
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Stal?-Bonnie Nealcigh, Twillah Dorris, Norma m ,
Soderholm, Beth Schwnbnuer.
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Miss HELEN WILSON GORDON OLSON
Sponsor Business Manager
A compilation of news, views, and happenings-coupled with predictions, features,
and stories of coming events-the college newspaper is a vital part of the life of any
campus. With Dorothy Mittleider as editor the Crusader has sought to faithfully
record events, mold and guide public opinion, interest and entertain, and in general-
be the voice of N.N.C.
jim Franklin and Ruth Olin Dick Etulain, Mary Waller, and Al Lewis
1 I 3
"The Voice of the Crusader," owned and operated by the Associated Students, has
advanced, during its eight-year life, from a College High School dream to a college
reality. KROK, with plans for further advancement, now provides entertainment,
educational emphasis, and spiritual values from twenty to twenty-five hours per week
on its carrier frequency of 670 kilowatts.
Besides providing listening pleasure for an audience, the "station with a Christian
purpose" enables some twenty students to gain a limited knowledge of radio technique,
as well as develop leadership and initiative.
KROK's slogan is "More audio radiance for the radio audience."
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Firsl row-Chuck Hodges, Doug Slxetlcr, Joyce Oldenkamp, John Ming, Al Lewis. Srvoml rozcf-Wayne
Paul, Rich Mason, Del Rembey, Charles Fullerton, Gene Groenig, Lehman Mosley.
Assistauls: Gene Hanson, Cordell
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Dear this-s Niiiier:
'ion have heen recofnfnended to ns ir ofn igonr cankgns tor recognition
in the X958-69 Edition oi Whois XPTYXO AMOSG 6'Y13D?lN'Y5 XS PNKBRXC PN
'ONXNTE-Yt5i'Y'iE-S NSD COLLEGES . it is a igieasnr e- to teii qon that igonr
nomination has been acc epted.
The stndents recognised by this or genie-ation each year are nogninated
ir ofn appr oirlignateiq 'IBO coiieges end orli'-1 er sities. Campus nofrfinating
cofnynittees are instrncted to consider , in fnaiiing their seiections, the
stndentx s schoiar shin, his participation and ieader ship in academic and
ei-Ltracnrricnier activities, his citizenship and service to the schooig his
pro-gnise oi intnre nsetnlness. t
'ihe organisation aw ar ds each fnefnher a certiiicate oi recognition,
presented on the caynpns either at gr adnation or eariier in the ijear . Aiso,
it provides a Qiacefnent or reierence service to assist -gnefdoers seeising,
efnpioiginent, schoiar ships or ieiionl ships, etc. There is no cost to fnein-
bers tor incinsion in the Qnhiication or ior any oi the services render ed '01
the or ganifbation.
Ybeiore gon iiii in the hiayds iornis that accompany this ietter , niease
read the instrnction Sheetg this sheet eivgiains the natnre oi each iorfn and
the purpose ior which it if-riii he nsed. it is qonr responsihiiitq to cofnniete
qonr iorqns car einiiq , nartictnariq the two 'oiogr aghii 'oiariiss and to niaii
ijonr coynpieted iorfns to this oiiice pr ofnptiij . One oi the Efnpioqrf'-ent .
Y oryns shonid 'oe retnrned with igonr other iorfnsg and the other aiong with
qonr requests tor recognfnendation. 'irq to retnrn qonr iorfos within ten
da-qs at the iatest so there wiii 'oe no chance ot omission.
Onr staii wishes to add its co-fnpiifnents to' those ijon have receiil ed o
the cannons and to extend gon a cor diai weicofne . KN e hope gon -wiii conf
sider this recognition a sqnaii 'rew ard ior wo-:il weii done and an enconr'
fnent tor the intnre.
V Sinner eiq ijonrs, .
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Wlm 's Wllo
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in American Col eges and Universities
Student Body Vive-President
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in American Colleges am! Universities
Wllo 's Wlm
in American Colleges and Universities
NOEL RILEY FITC
Wl1o 's Wlzo
in American Colleges and llniversities
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Chap-nzau Hall Presia'enl
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es Lake, Waslxington
Scriblcrus Club Prexifleni
in American Colleges and Universities
CATHERINE WHITE JO
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in American Colleges and Universities
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xxociatcrl YVo1m-11 s Club President
in American Colleges and Universities
Leroy Baker Leona Barnes Helen Bonar Sandra Coombs Edna Cramer Dick Etulain
Noel Riley Fitch Dave Friesen jerry Hull Dave Jennings Peg Jensen Albert Lewis
Phyllis Martin Dorothy Montgomery Marilyn Morrow Lola Myers Selma Myhre Tom Ness
Philip Ness Shirley Olson Lynn Riley David Rinker Glen Slemmer Don Thompson
Gerry Waller Paul Wliitmarsh Richard Williamson
Promoting and recognizing scholarship is the chief purpose of N.N.C.'s honor
society, Zeta Kappa Rho. Students are permitted to join the organization only after
maintaining a grade point of 3.4 or above for two consecutive semesters.
During the Christmas season the members of Zeta Kappa Rho We1'e guests of the
Phi Delta Lambda at a vesper tea held at the home of the Riley's. Zeta Kappa Rho
concluded the years activities with a breakfast at which new members were welcomed
into the organization.
King and Gueen of Hearts
Eros, alias Dan Cupid, reigns supreme on the campus of N.N.C. for at least one
clay during the year. This event honoring Cupid is the King and Queen of Hearts
Banquet held annually during the Valentine season and sponsored by the student body.
Seniors Marilyn Poole and Cec Campbell reigned as King and Queen of Hearts this
year. The royal couple were attended by Juniors Ruth W'atkins and Swede Liske,
Sophomores Jackie Soderholm and Bob Peppley, and Freshmen Sue Winkle and Henry
Svatwl-Sue Winkle, Freshmang jackie Soderholm,
Sophomoreg Ruth Watkins, Junior. Stamling-jerry
Hull, A.S.B. Prcsidentg Marilyn Poole, Queeng Cecil
Campbell, Kingg Swede Lisk, juniorg Bob P l
Sophomoreg Hank Savage, Freshman.
Darkness and a hush fell over the Nampa High Gym
at about 8:15 the evening of January 24th, 1959. Witli
hi-fi music in the background, each of the five princesses
was introduced as she entered and proceeded to the other
end of the gym with her escort. The tenseness reached
its peak as Don Constable, "N" Club president, presented
an armful of red roses to . . . Queen Jan Kellom
From her throne on the side of che auditorium the
queen and her royal court viewed the game in which we
joyously defeated College of Idaho.
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Pnmcess CONNII2 HILL
Pxumcrss Lawn' Rum
PRINCESS Joyce OLm:NKAxu1
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Kauffman Buck row-B. Clouscr, B. Pepplcy, D. Hanson, G. Obcrg, A. Freeman, S. Willard, J. Isaacson.
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62 .............. W.. Seattle Paciic
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62 .... - .............,. Westminster
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CHEERLEADERS: Front row-M. Franklin, C. Gilmore, M. Brnnum,
O. Maurer. Bark row-D. Knott, J. Gongwer.
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Finishing the '58-'59 season with a 17-win 9-loss s
record, the Crusaders lost out in their bid for the ORMN HILLs,C0aCb
N.A.I.A. District 5 berth by losing the final game of
the season to College of Idaho 50-49. Although they lost nine games, the N.N.C. ive
were on the short side of the score four times by four points or less. The most thrilling
games of the season were those splitting a pair of contests with Westmont, a highly
touted California team.
Tom Tracy led the Hillsmen with a 17 point per game average. Bob Peppley, despite
a broken Wrist, was second in scoring with a 14.5 average. Dave Hanson at 6' 8" and
A1 Freeman and freshman Gene Oberg both at 6' 7" gave N.N.C. a height advantage
that they made use of all season.
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COACH E1.Moruz VAIL
Facing a very difficult schedule, including a team
that defeated last year's varsity, the Junior Varsity
found the going very rough all season. Neverthe-
less a share of the J.V.'s success can be measured
by the playing experience that it provided for many
of next year's players.
Coach Elmore Vail can be congratulated for his
hard work and earnest desire to achieve Christian
leadership among his team members.
K7ICOIi1lg"B. Lloyd, J. Nevin, J. Wriglxt, D. Etulain, B. Brooks, D. Kinyon, Manager J. Deathcrage. Stamlmq Couh
"Pop" Frazier, K. Jones, E. Thompson, C. Campbell, S. Willard, D. Crawford, B. Clouser, I.. Ellis, P. White J Franklin
Despite many losses, last year's baseball season will
be remembered for a long time because it was the
last year of coaching for "Pop" Frazier. The past
eight years "Pop" has produced many top baseball
prospects and has showed forth the stabilizing Chris-
tian influence for which he is so much respected.
Leading letterman on the squad was junior out-
fielder Dick Etulain who hit at a .396 clip, Lauren
Ellis was second with .3 50, Al Kinyon was third
with .333, and John Wright rounded out che top
four with .300 even. Etulain also led the team in
R.B.I.'s runs scored, hits-and-walks-received depart-
With thirteen returning lettermen from last year,
and Bob Peppley and Dave Jackson from two years
ago, prospects for Coach Elmore Vail's team look
COACH J. B. "Pon" Fmxznan
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The N.N.C. track squad had an eventful season.
With Don Constable, Paul Finkbeiner, and
the Hull twins leading the way the Crusader thin
clads placed high in many of their meets.
Besides playing in their own invitational the local
tracksters competed in meets at Eastern Oregon,
Boise Junior College, College of Idaho and the
District S N.A.I.A. finals at Billings, Montana.
Firxt row-D. Constable, D. Ogburn, D. Busenbark, and J. Hull. Second row-R. Mills, Manager, L.
Hull, G. Harper, A. Freeman, M. Sharp, D. Orkney, Coach Orrin Hills.
Larry gives to Jerry
Returning track letterrnen for this year include Jerry Hull, Larry Hull, Don Constable,
Dave Busenbark, Don Ogburn, George Harper, Al Freeman, Marty Sharp and Dale
Orkney. Constable holds the school record in the 4405 Harper and Sharp hold it in
the high jumpg and, Marv Bressler, in the javelin.
Both Constable and Finkbeiner qualified for che N.A.I.A. nationals, but only Fink-
beiner was able to go and he failed to place in the 880.
Fiflkbeinef P11-15? Constable takes second
Tennis Team: C. Sheppard, A. Zellmer, D. Etulain, D. Hanson, J. Wriglit, G. Harper
Men 's TENNIS
Plagued by a lack of depth in team members, the N.N.C. men's tennis
team suffered numerous close matches. George Harper led the N.N.C.
"netsters" losing only one match during the entire season.
With three returning lettermen, this season's outlook is much brighter.
George Harper and Dan Etulain will be back in action for N.N.C. this
year. Because of the strength of this year's team, new matches with
Whitman College and possibly one or two Utah schools have been added
to the schedule.
Women 's TENNIS'
The Crusaderettes playing their fourth year of varsity competition
made another good showing losing only one of their matches. In addition
to this good record, the gir1's team took a large part in enabling N.N.C.'s
tennis teams to win their own invitational for the second successive year.
Also the girl's team entered the Northwest College tennis meet in Eugene
where they won their first round matches only to be rained out the
next day. 'With nearly the entire team returning from last year, this
year's team could prove to be the best all-round tennis year for N.N.C.
W01ME113 Tennis Miss Rhodes, H. Burklieimer, M. Hopkins, M. Humphrey, D. Mittleider, O. Maurer,
,,,3. ,g ., ...I ,
'56 'Y' W- V
Svalml-Carmen Gilmore, Joan Ogburn, Phyllis Hickerson,
Miss Rhodes, Mary Waller, Martha Hopkins, Barbara Urwin.
Siumling-Beverly Johnson, Sandra Coombs, Minnie Hum-
phrey, Kathy Pershall, Eunice Hodges, Alice Graham, Phyllis
Martin, Lois Gardner, Arlis Fulgham, Harriet Burkhcimer,
Myrna Dean, Betty Thorson, Marilyn Poole, Lois Draper.
G. N. G.
Gamma Nu Gamma, the girls' athletic club,
acts as a service club on the campus. It strives
to promote wholesome Christian sportsmanship
among the women students. Any girl who attains
the required number of points, through partici-
pation in intramural sports, may become a mem-
Planning the Homecoming, ushering and sell-
ing at basketball games and helping at track
meets and baseball games are some of the ac-
tivities of this busy group.
Each year the G.N.G. takes on a project which
it carries through to help improve and promote
athletics on the campus.
" " Club
A busy year it was for the "N" club, N.N.C.'s
letterman's organization, as they
planned and performed many services upon
our campus. Don Constable, Dick
Etulain, and Jim Nevin headed the club in
planning its projects, which in-
cluded sponsoring the election of cheer-
leaders, and the homecoming Queen and her
court, two club work-days, and
ticket-taking at the basketball games.
Frou! row-Jinx Franklin, Dick Etulnin, Bob Peppley, Coach Hills, Don Constable, Jim Nevin, Mr.
Elmore Vail, Sam XVillard, Lauren Ellis. Back row-Phil Wliire, XVally Steward, Bob Brooks, Dave
jackson, Don Ogburn, Larry Hull, Tom Tracy, Dan Etulain, Al Freeman, George Harper, Cecil Campbell,
Marty Sharp, John Wriglit, Jerry Hull, Dale Orkney, Ray Arnold.
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Col ege Higll Faculty
This year's faculty headed by
James Frazier has done well in
promoting College High. The
staff of twelve teachers eight
of Whom are new this year have,
in every way, co-operated to help
make this year at College High
one that will long be remembered
for its education with a plus.
JAMES B. Fimzuan
College High School Faculty
Mrs. Shirley Dean
Mr. John Eby
Mr. Dave Gardener
Mr. R. W. Jackson
Mr. Wallace Johnson
Miss Iverna Lyda
Mrs. Wayne Nelson
Mrs. Clarice Ness
Mrs. Hope Reed
Mrs. Louise Wesche
Mr. Phil Younger
Mark, D. Sauer, P. Fletcher, E. McNaught, J.
Jackson. Back row-R. Flemming, J. Roberts, L.
Estabrook, K. Tippitc, D. Mark, R. Whittington.
.ftuzlen t Go vernmen t
College High Student Council is the beginning of actual experience in democratic stu-
dent government and leadership for many students. The Council composed of the student
body president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, sergeant-at-arms, and I1 representative from
each class directs all-student affairs in C.H.S.
Student Council offers an example which shows that leadership abilities, Christian prin-
ciples, and student government can be successfully combined.
"Tra"51'm'k'C" i 7 is Q53
Dfw E JOHN SON
What the future holds in the light of the
spiritual and mental growth attained by the grad-
uating Seniors will only be known as time unfolds
At the highest point of their high school years
the Seniors of 1959 enjoyed the many Senior
activities including the Thanksgiving banquet.
Christmas caroling, Senior trip, Junior-Senior Ban-
quet, Senior parties, the fellowship together in
classes and the final fulfillment-graduation.
The president of the class was Bill Manley, with
Jim Jackson as Vice-Presidentg Bob Mangum,
Treasurer, Valyene Thompson, Secretaryg and Lyle
Estabrook, Student Council Representative.
May the unforgettable moments of their Col-
lege High School days fill their lives with bless-
ings and happiness.
WEE M53 regards
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CLASS OFFICERS em B' ,e e Q:
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Fran! row- ,wks SHE sea
Manley, J. Jackson.
Bark rouf-L. Esta-
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Mary Ann Kemper
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0' .Y Leonard Rose
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5" K R J. Hoffman G. House A. Johnson
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N G. Valentine Warn P. Wlesclie
No! piclnrnl--Merlyn Lubiens, Earl Templeman
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This has been a good year for the Junior Class, both scholastically
and spiritually. The high light of the year was the Junior-Senior Ban-
quet. Other activities were . . . Halloween party . . . raising money
. . . Christmas party . . . and giving the Seniors a "bad" time. Our
class officers were: President, Buddy Kinzlerg Vice-President, Ruth
Olsong Secretary, Judy Hoffmang Treasurer, Harriet Sharpg Student
Council Representative, Kenny Tippittg Program Chairman, La Donna
Tillotsong Point System Representative, Janet Warn.
W..-.. .E ,
. The highlights of the sophomore class this year were the Freshmen-Sophomore Flag
hunt, the annual Christmas party, and the traditional formal Sophomore banquet with
Queen Bettie Whaley and King Earl Fairbanks.
Their sponsor this year was Mrs. Louise Wesche. The oificers were Earl Fairbanks,
Presidentg Bettie Whaley, Vice-Presidentg Jeanne Kratzer, Treasurerg Carolyn Younger,
Secretaryg Judie Roberts, Student Council Representative and Evel S P '
, yn anner, oint
wi ' ":' '- - ' .vi
E. E :" 11 :
i 1 ..a-5
- 5 T- r .
A ili Aim
K. Bergstrom B. Childers E. Fairbanks V. Gibson J. Grewe '
S. Hill G. House M. Hunt J. Kratzer L. McNnuglir
gang: L. Martin N. Miclmclis Ogstad D. Phillips Roberts
E 'i E. Sanner S. Sporleder B. Wllaley G. XVolcott P. Wynia
Eiglz tl: Grade
Se ventlz Grade
Front row - J. Bromngem,
Rutherford, D. Warn, K. Hunt-
ington, B. Wliitmarsli. Secoml row
-P. Sauer, Dyer, R. Jackson, R.
Martin, J. Merritt. W. Pewirr.
Tbirrl row-NV. Fisher, B. Holtry,
J. Belisle, C. Humble, L. McNaught.
Las! ron'-L. Lancaster, B. Par-
sons, D. Mark.
Front row-Mrs. Philip Ness, D.
Bone, K. Johnson, R. Doane, P.
Whaley, R. Minor, A. Wesche.
Second row-L. Childers, L. Hig-
gins, M. West, J. Lancaster, J. Bal-
lard, D. Stowe. Tbirrl row--P.
Belisle, T. Clark, R. Childers, L.
Higgins, J. Sporleder. Last row-
J. Stanford, L. Henry, R. Flemming.
Front row-Mrs. Hope Reed, S.
Flecchcr, L. McNaugl-it, G. Tippin,
R. Whittington. Lust row-C. Mer-
rirc, R. Chester, M. Dyer, D. Par-
terson, D. Sheperd.
Front row-L. Cotner, R. Ol-
son, V. Thompson, H. Sharp,
G. House, P. Fletcher, G. Wol-
cott, J. Semays, J. Roberts, V.
Whaley. Seroml row - M.
Kemper, B. Byers, J. Warn, S.
Lancaster, J. Finkbeiner, A.
Bergstrom, M. Hiner, K. Hunt-
ington, R. Jackson, P. Wesclme,
J. Hoffman. Third row-B.
Mangum, D. Johnson, D. Ru-
therford, E. Templeman, D.
Sauer, M. Lubiens, K. Tippitt,
V. Gibson. Back row-P. Sauer,
W. Smith, E. McNaught, J.
Jackson, B. Kinzler, D. Belisle,
W. Dahl, B. Manley, Gillespie,
The choir under the direction of Mr. John Eby has had a good year.
New choir robes were purchased as a result of a candy selling project, and with the help
of the P.T.A. this group represented College High well by singing at churches and at the dis-
trict festival. Three members of the choir represented them in the Music Educators Confer-
ence choir in Seattle.
The band under the leadership of Mr. John Eby has done well this year. They participated
in a candy selling project for the purchase of band uniforms, and choir robes. They played at
games and made other concert appearances. With pride they sent Don Sauer to the North-
west Music Educators Conference to play in the honor band.
J. Bclisle, K.
B. Childers, J.
K. Bergstrom, J.
R. Minor, D.
P. Sauer. Back
B. Mangum, V.
M. Lubiens, E.
D. Doane, E.
K. Tippitt, B. Par-
" " Club
Frou! row-Don Sauer, B. Manley, J.
Jackson, D. Vail, McNaughc, L. Rose.
Sccoml row - W. Smith, V. Gibson,
K. Tippitt, D. Mark, B. Parsons. Third
rozu-J. Ogstad, C. Alexander, D. Johnson,
L. Lancaster, K. Bergstrom, P. Sauer. Las!
row-M. Hessling, L. Thompson, A. Woods,
J. Whitmarsh, G. Valentine, B. Kinzler,
Boo ts uml
Frou! row-G. Valentine, D. Vail, J. jack-
son, D. Sauer. Scconrl row-Mr. R. W.
Jackson, H. Sharp, J. Semays, J. Gillespie,
A. Johnson, L. Rose. Thin! row-K. Berg-
strom, N. Miehaelis, V. Gibson, L. Mc-
Naught, R. Jackson. Lax! row-P. Sauer,
B. Holrry, D. Mark, L. McNanghr, J. Dyer.
Front row-LaDonna Tillotson, H.
Sharp, Anna Marie johnson, Junclln
Finkbeiner. Seronrl row-P. Wcsche,
R. Olson, E. Dyer, B. Mark,
Warn, V. Thompson, V. Whaley.
Tbinl mu-Mrs. Philip Ness, M.
I-liner, C. Younger, P. Fletcher, E.
Sanner, B. Urwin, L. Corner. Lax!
row-L. McNaught, Roberts, M.
Kemper, A. Bergstrom, S. Lancaster,
V. Alexander, P. Mangum.
Spani I1 Club
Front row-L. Tillorson, J. Finkbeiner, R.
Olson, J. Jackson, P. Fletcher, P. Wesche,
J. Roberts, Mr. R. W. Jackson. Seroml row
-S. Hill, S. Lancaster, J. Whitmarsh, E.
Fairbanks, M. Hunt, L. Martin, P. Man-
gum. Tbirrl row-M. Hiner, C. Younger,
G. Wolcott, J. Warn, N. Michaelis, S.
Sporleder. Last row-P. Wynia, J. Kratzer,
E. Sanner, H. Sharp, A. Johnson, J. Broma-
Sealed-Mrs. Philip Ness, A. Woods, K.
Tippitt, J. Gillespie, L. Cotner, M. Hiner.
Second row-P. Wesclme, B. Byers, A. John-
son. Tbirrl row-L. Tillotson, J. Warn,
S. Lancaster, P. Wynia, S. Skeleton, J.
Finkbeiner. Las! row-R. Olson, J. Bclisle,
J. Whitmarsh, H. Sharp, J. Semays.
PRINCESS BECKY Pnmczzss ARDYCE
r L+ M mm
f 3 1532 5-.
Homecam 71g . . . . . I9 9
si 5 if
N fin' W 15
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? 5 71-V:
w ' ,
PRINCESS JUDY QUEEN PHx'1.1.1s Pxuzvcnss Jum
Front row-E. McNaught,
B. Manley, J. jackson, G.
Valentine, D. Vail, B.
Kinzler, D. Sauer. Las!
row-Mr. D. Gardner, J.
Belisle, B. Parsons, B. Hol-
try, L. Thompson, A.
Woods, K. Tippitt, W.
Baslre tb all
The College High Trojans were this Year's "Skyline Conference Kings," undefeated in Con-
ference play. Coached by Dave Gardner, ex-N.N.C. scoring ace, the Trojans had an outstand-
ing year with a very small number of "close" games. Although the Varsity squad was made
up chiefly of Seniors, there are some good prospects from this year's Junior Varsity team.
Leading the team in scoring was Jim Jackson, College High Center, who was followed closely
by a scrappy guard, Bill Manley. Coach Gardner deserves to be congratulated for his excel-
lent work with this year's College High Trojans.
Frou! row-K. Bergstrom
L. Lancaster, D. Mark, B.
Wllifl113FSl1, C. Merritt.
J. Belislc, B. Holtry, V.
Gibson, B. Parsons, D.
Warii. Last row-Mr. D.
Holtry, Dyer, W. Fisher,
The Varsity and Junior Var-
sity Cheerleaders cheered this
year's team on t
victory. They have Worked to-
gether to build school spirit at
the Pep Assemblies and games.
Right--Harriet Sharp, LaDonna Tillots
on, Junella Finkhciner, :md
The 1958-S9 Football Team made 1 ood h ' f
. g s owing or this
Even though their record was not outstanding, the experience
gained will be valuable in the years to come.
L1-fl - Laura McNnught,
Judy Roberts, and Roberta
W gi I , ,E
" ,,..--r ik
From' row-V. Gibson, L. Rose, D
L. Lancaster, J. Ogstad, B. Parsons
Bergstrom, P. Sauer, D. Mark. Bark
Coach Campbell, D. Johnson D.
J. Whitmarslm, J. Jackson, E.
B. Manley, A. Woods, B. Holtry,
Knceling-XV. Smith, D
Holtry, E. MeNaugl1t, K
Mr. D. Boyd, B. Manley, D
Vail, D. Wilson, K. Tippitt
Six lertermen are returning this year to
Trojan baseball squad. They are trying
etter the record of eight wins and four
from last year and plans include more
in the schedule.
J. Ogstad, D. Johnson, M.
Hessling, D. Holtry, W.
Dahl, B. Manley, Coach
Last year's College High trackmen Hnished a
very successful season. They did very well in all
meets in which they entered, including an invi-
tational meet in Boise.
The cinder boys, J. Ogstad, M. Holtry, D. Johnson,
D. Holtry, Bill Manley, Wayne Dahl, B. Kinzler, were
led by coach Paul Finkbeiner, a track man himself.
The track season of '59 should be very successful
since the team has lost only one letterman.
Bergstrom. Svroml row-
6 N ff ,f
. XJ JK
11 U ,X
- gsmzfr l 1
i ' " 1
Chapman Hall prayer chapel
on 0ur Campus
Northwest Nazarene College, a holiness institu-
tion, gives a maximum religious opportunity to the
students. The spiritual tide is kept consistent by
the influence of godly professors, the devotional
chapel services, prayer and fasting services, and
dorm prayer meetings. Along with the religious in-
fluence many opportunities for service are opened
to the student in C.W.B. visitation groups, the Gen-
eral Missionary Society, as well as in services in
the local churches of Nampa. With such an atmos-
phere N.N.C. truly offers every student the oppor-
tunity for development in Character, Culture, and
Students convene for the daily chapel service The PraYCf and Fasting gfolfp meets every Thursday
for a time of devotion and prayer.
iris tiun Workers
Alzoxfrz Ojfcvrs, ,wulvrl-K. Pcrshall, -I. Ogburn. Slumling
-A. jones. G. Olsen. G. Miller. R. Benner. Rigbl top:
Grmrjv Ivailvrs, seulml-J. Wriglit, P. Barber, G. Olsen.
Slumling-L. Brown, D. Hoff, Dirkse, Wrigl1t, D.
Rigbl 'lllilllflff C.XV.B. Singspiration
'Right boiiom: Gordon Olsen, Sharon Sarrum, Jerry
Grocnig, and Beth Schwahauer.
Christian Wforkers Band, one of the
most influential clubs on campus, is
dedicated to the task of representing
Christ and N.N.C. "The Exalted
Christ" was this year's motto-"And
I, if I be lifted up from the earth will
draw all men unto me.', fjohn 12:
325. The influence of C.W.B. is felt
on Sunday afternoons at the jail, the
hospital, and the rest homes. On week-
ends mnny members held services in
and around Nampa. Between semes-
ters, C.W.B. was represented in thir-
teen weekend meetings. In all of the
work in C.XV.B. this year, their pur-
pose has been to exalt Christ and to
wield a strong influence for N.N.C.
Scaled Roland Becker Kathy Pershall Helen Couch Jack Wright. Standing-Sharon Satrum, Marilyn Morrow.
U I f
General MISSIDIIUI' y Su cle ty
The major objectives of the General Missionary
Society are to foster interest in home and foreign
missions among the students and faculty, and to
keep the revival and missionary fires burning as
brightly as did the founders of our college.
The Thursday Chapels are the chief responsi-
bility of the society, whose program chairmen
for this year were Kathy Pershall and Sharon
Satrum. Their work as witnessed by the chapel
services has been efficiently and commendably
The project chosen was to supply the furni-
ture for the Bible training school in our new
work with Rev. Jerry Johnson in West Germany.
The motto chosen for the year was "How shall
they hear except?', Another new project was the
placing of bulletin boards in the halls to apprise
the students of news from the mission fields.
Smted-M. Rose, E. Cramer, E. Hodges, D. Rodeen, R. Kunkel, H. Yancy. Sflll1f1i11g-'Df. Sutherland,
K. Valdez, O. Acock, L. Clark, R. Martin, J. Schmidt, M. Fullmer.
Foreign Mission Bam!
Sealer!--Dr. Sutherland, Rosemary Kunkel. Siam!-
illg'H3f0ldiDC Yancy, Larry Clark.
Under the faithful leadership of Larry Clark,
the Foreign Missions Band has studied anew and
emphasized the foreign fields in our total mis-
sionary program. Originally this organization was
primarily for prospective missionaries, but now
with former students representing N.N.C. on mis-
sion fields around the world, the vision of missions
has enlarged and the organization is open to all
who have a concern for missions. This yearis
programs have included lectures and slides pre-
sented by our missionaries who give students a
Hrsthand view of their work.
DR. B. V. SEALS
DR. V. H. LEWIS
lecturers aml Revival Speakers
Education and spirituality go hand in hand in making a complementary whole for student
life on the campus of N.N.C. Through the opening convention and revival speakers and lec-
turers which appear every year the students receive constructive spiritual guidance. This year's
speakers were Rev. James Hamilton in opening convention and Dr. V. H. Lewis in fall re-
vival for first semester. Second semester brought to our campus missionaries Merril "Abe" Ben-
net and William Sedat for the Mangum Lectures, Rev. Roscoe Pershali for the Miller Lectures,
and Dr. B. V. Seals for the spring revival.
REV. ROSCOE PERSHALL
Rev. JAMES HANKILTON
Sandra Coombs, Barbara Kiel, Marilyn Hartley, Kathy
Darryl Fine, Don Erickson, Al jones, Rich Williamson
Each summer musical groups travel many
miles representing Northwest Nazarene Col-
lege in the various churches, camps, and in-
stitutes throughout the zone. The purpose
of the groups is to acquaint the people of
the zone with the purposes and program of
the college and to encourage prospective
students. Making the swing through the
eastern part of our educational zone was the
male quartet, the Royalaires, under the spon-
sorship of Clayton Bonar. The girls' quartet,
the Collegianaires, traveled over the west-
ern half of the zone with Dee and Vi Free-
born as their sponsors. Upon returning to
school this fall, these talented, consecrated
young people were integrated into the col-
lege musical program.
i., , , sf,-su
The annual presentation of the Messiah has become for N.N.C. and the Nampa
area a traditional and vital part of the holiday season. Much that is meaningful
would be lost from the Christmas season without the lofty strains of Handel's
Messiah bringing us "the Old, Old Story" with meaning ever new. Each Christmas
season the 15 0-voice choir under the direction of Professor Warnie Tippitt sings
this majestic oratorio. This year's soloists were soprano, Pansy Martin, an N.N.C.
graduateg contralto, Sharon Transue I-lublerg tenor, Reverend David Albright of
Nampag and bass, Professor Marvin Bloomquist of N.N.C. The Messiah is spon-
sored by the Nampa Ministerial Association and presented by the Philharmonic
Choral Society in College Church.
ev f as
ggigwfs 14 ME -2
"Church home away from home" is
the phrase which aptly describes College
Church. The beautiful brick edifice at
the northwest corner of the campus serves
as the center of the religious life of the
The challenging messages of the pastor,
Rev. Eugene Stowe, and the inspirational
song services led by Warnie Tippitt, the
minister of music, make each service a
time of spiritual blessing. Under the
guidance of Chet Galloway, the depart-
ment of Christian Education offers to all
an opportunity for service in the church.
Mn WARNIE Tivvrrr REV EUGENE Srowls Mn. CHET GALLOWAY
Mmzsler of Mum' Mzmster Minister af Christian Education
H ul an ,HH
Nnrthmrnt Nazarene Qlnllvgv
New Dormitory for Women
A Growing Liberal Arts College
To Serve a Growing Church and a Needy World
Offering the A.B. Degree in Eighteen Major Fields
Offering a sound foundation for life and for graduate
or professional study.
CONSTRUCTIVE soc1ALLY -
Providing intelligent busy living on a Christian campus,
a pattern of true Democracy.
ACTIVELY CHRISTIAN -
Presenting Christ as the Way, the truth, and the life.
FALL TERM BEGINS SEPTEMBER 10, 1959
JOHN E. RILEY, President
NAZARENE PU 1 -
Nas-zaxrrnr Zifhvnlngiml Swminzxrg
1700 East Myer Boulevard
KANSAS CITY, MISSLOURI
Mendelll T yl
P d t D
DON B. FIVEOOAT
District President N. Y. P. S.
MRS. GORDON T. OLSEN
District President N. F. M. S.
HAROLD M. SANNER
Chairman District Church School Board
W. D. MCGRAW, JR.
E. E. ZACHARY, Superintendent
Gllami nf 1959
nrihmvnt Bintrirt 131557
BEING REPRESENTED AT N. N. C. BY 70 YOUNG PEOPLE
D. R. Peterman
District N. Y. P. S. President
J. C. Hawthorne
D. R. Peterman
District N. Y. P. S. President
Glhurrh nf the 21.2-zarrnv
Congratulations to Northwest Nazarene College
Graduates of the Class of 1959
District Superintendent - -
Raymond B. Sherwood
District N. F. M. S. - - Mrs. Milton Harrington
District N. Y. P. S. - -
District Church Schools - -
District Treasurer - -
District Secretary -
- Wilfred Stukas
- Franklin Butler
Rev. Mildred Roberts
- Mrs. John Irwin
E112 linrkg iilinnniain Eieiriri
CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1959
"O beautiful for spacious skies,
For amber waves of grain,
For purple mountain fmajestfies
Above the fruiteol plain.
Alvin L. McQuay
Glhurrh nf the azarrnv
NORTHWEST NAZARENE COLLEGE
and Graduates of 1959
D1strict Superintendent - I. F Younger
Dlstrict Treasurer -
D1strict Secretary -
N F. M. S. President
N Y. P. S. President
S S Chairman - -
- W W Moore
Rev. E B Hartley
Mrs. Lela Jackson
- Rev. Walt Lanman
- Rev. Raymond Kratzer
1959 GRADUATINIG STUDENTS
DONALD BRUMFIELD DOROTHY MONTGOMERY
ANNA MAE BAUERLE ALAN OLSON
Extends Best Wishes and Congratulations
to the Graduating Class of 1959
www- 1 E f s -yfv
4 .W W Q
The above young people show our great interest in and
wholehearted support of Northwest Nazarene College.
DR. B. V. SEALS.
Dr. B. V. Seals
Rev. Darrell Teare
Rev. Fred Fowler
District N. Y. P. S. President
Mrs. E. E. Baker
District N. F. M. S. President
Mr. John Wordsworth
Rev. Virgil Grover
District Church School Chairman
iliirat hnrrh nf the azarrnv
TO NORTHWEST NAZARENE COLLEGE
AND CLASS OF '59
Z ,: A 1 XS "My house shall be filled with music,
n with song, with praise and prayer,
.,,, 0,7 3, ., , 'eh Q JZ, N .
J m ll And the lmrcleiis of life shall be
'fm' Ji 'f I ' 3 ' 2 - lifted from all who enter there."
,g ,fmwfi 1 2 :g:jlf' gL2'.5,wgV V :J '
' 2 - - S
0 An Aggressive Church With a Message for Today
O Serving Students of N. N. C. for Forty-Six Years
Raymond C. Kratzer Mr. and Mrs. Dick J. Edwards
P3St0l' Associate Ministers
572211112 iliirnt Qlhurrh
CONGRATULATES THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1959
4401 Second Avenue Northeast
Near the University of Washing'ton
JUNIOR CHOIR U BRESEE CLUB
Mrs. Peggy McDowell College Students and Young Business Peopl
Director John Maxey, Advisor - Wayne Aller, Pres
ROY J. YEIDER, Pastor
Minister of Music and Youth
Singing for a Worship Service
N N 0135 Swinging Qlhnrrh 351111112
TER GALLOWAY EUGENE STOWE WARNIE TI
ster of Education Pastor Minister of
Qlhnrrh nf Ihr azarvnr
Gene Groenig Penny Lisk
Gerry Groenig Sheridan Lisk
CONGRATULATIGNS T0 THE CLASS OF 1959
KENNETH H. PEARSALL LEE EVERLETH
Minister Assistant Minister
"Serving Yakima . . . for 54 Years . . .
and preparing for a greater tomorrow . .
Ellirnt Qlhurrh nf Thr azarrnr
with young people and
money for Northwest
Class of 1959
520 N' Holly Raymond W. Hurn
Medford, Oregon Minister
Ellirai Qlhurrh nf ihr Nazarrnr
Walla Walla, Washington
THE CLASS OF "59"
A Church With
A Long History
N. N. C.
C. L. RODDA
Pastor fClass of "32"J
401 - 6th Avenue North
Twin Falls, Idaho
to the Class of 1959
W. ELTON GREEN, Pastor
357 - 6th Avenue North
iliimt Gllmrrh nf tlgv Narzarrnv
CONGRATULATES- THE CLASS OF 1959
CRAWFORD T. VANDERPOOL
Sunday School Superintendent
N. F. M. S. President
N. Y. P. S. President
Qlhnrrh nf thr azarrnr
Fourteenth Avenue and Sixth Street North
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '59
, V '
REV. M. W. KEMPER.
PROFESSOR JOHN EBY
Minister of Music
Gllgurrh nf the Nazarrnr
'We're Proud of N.N. C ....
Congratulations Class of '59"
DON B. FIVECOAT
205 S. Edwards
SOUTH DAKOTA DISTRICT
Clllgurrlg nf 1112 Nazarrxw
Congratulates the Class of 1959
Albert O. Loeber-Dist. Superintendent
Ruth C. Loeber -N . F. M. S. President
Verl Fisher - N. Y. P. S. President
Glen Dayton-Church School Chairman
Boosting for N. N. C.
THE HEART OF THE
IHirnt Glhurrh nf Ihr Nazarrnr
MURRAY J. PALLET
nf the Nazarrnr
REV. FRED FOWLER, Pastor
CFormer A. S. B. President,
2315 Burwell Street
DUANE E. MUTH
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE I . fi I
S. E. 17th Ave. at Lambert St. in 'A
P""t'a'1d, Oregon ....
ffvisit oregon During 1959 -
Onr Centennial Year,
We Proudly Salute Our 1959 Graduates:
HAROLD JOHN NEVIN
JAMES F. NEVIN
.VERNON L. WILCOX, Pastor
TO THE CLASS OF 1959
Zliirut Glhurrh nf the Nazarnnr
Center at Thirteenth
' ll y t gf .t 4 . HH11i'IOSVIi7MiTIli-l-'E TRUTH
it OU Cl ea" AND THE TRUTH SHALL
,Nu MAKE YoU FREE"
A, 6 Psalm 105:2
illrrat Qllmrrh U gs
nf the TEL? Er 7 1
NUZUYPHP ' U
T eg' A g i . 21
lk! i . .-f -A E
'1 : , X ' -rn.-i - , '-:L l--- --Ufg::'j' .3722
p iff A 'wwe
I :V 'U' 347, Winn H'
.19 ml ell Wem Christian Greetings
up M n'ifljl'l','fll Q to the graduates of 1959
W. 12th and Main - Portland, Oregon
HAROLD M. SANNER- Pastor
OF THE NAZARENE
. . . a friendly church in the
heart of a friendly community
54th Street and Humboldt Avenue South
H H MINNEAPOLIS, M1NNEsoTA
gn. the Wear-t of emo:-lfand REVEREND ROBERT E. HARDING, Pastor
A Loyal Supporter of N .N.C.
, iii A - fi?
We Are Proud of Our Students at N . N . C.! ' I :-:- 5
DONNA LOVETT " 7+
LERoY TROWBRIDGE KENNETH REEDER '
GENE OBERG JIM WILSON "V ,.,
illirsai Qllmrrlg nf thr Nazarrnr -
1154 S. E. Douglas Street, Roseburg, Oregon Pam'
. Zllai1'11ir1u Gllmrrh nf 1112 Nazarene
Falrvlew and High Nampa, Idaho
Congratulations to N . N . C. and Class of '59
3522152252221Leffifiif rs --' C. C. Whittington James H. Carkhuff
Pastor Minister of Music
A HEARTY WELCOME TO
THE CLASS OF ,59
N. N. C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
Preserving college friendships in future years.
Encouraging continued loyalty to N. N. C. and its ideals.
ti' Contributing to improvements of the physical equipment of the college.
"Have we heard from you recently?"
Robert Hempel ------- President
Paul E. Kunkel ----- Executive Secretary
CAMAS THE Moscow CHURCH
Glhurrh ui the Nazarene
N. E. 4th and Ione
,Av:, Q ,
ROBERT W. SHEPPARD
HOWARD C. TITTERINGTON
Director of Music
Students at N. N. C.-
enriched by your alumni-
by your graduate students
at the University of Idaho-
by your A Capella choir tours-
sends greetings and congratulations
to N. N. C. and the 1959 OASIS Stai.
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Class of '44, Pastor
BACKING N. N. C.
Gllmrrh ni the Nazarmue
REV. WAYNE K. NELSON, Pastor
Samaritan Qlnmmuaitg 'ianapital
YOUR HOSPITAL HOME
Here to Serve the Sick with Friendly Service
"Patience with Patients"
RAY A. SAUER - Administrator
A. E. QEdj WARE AGENCY
Your Independent Insurance Agent
"Serves You First"
GLEN REED 8z ELLEN CASLER
See Us For ALL Your Insurance Needs
116 - 13 Ave. South NAMPA Phone 6-2466
MO"TGOMEF"WARDr u r dd uruuuuuuuururuuuuu d uu
NAMPA'S ONLY COMPLETE DEPARTMENT STORE
Ser 44- Cen ter brag
"YOUR WALGREEN AGENCY"
Your Neighborhood Drug Store
"The Store of Personal Service"
Photo Supplies School Supplies
Hunting and Fishing Supplies
Fountain Drinks Mixed Just the Way You Like 'em
SO MEET THE GANG AT CLIFF'S
723 - 16th Ave. So. Dial 6-5371
gor icbortraits with lGDerso41czfz'tCg
ELLIS and ELAINE CHAPIN, Photographers
Glzapln Qhoto Shop
117 - 14th Ave. South Dial 6-3331
AND IN THIS CORNER . . .
Q 0 when you
A . BETTER
Q p ELECTRICALLY
EXTRA HELP FOR YOU
7 In I
D!! en fi. 1
I DA H O
..Does SoiUCHmSQomL5 R
"Always First with the Finest in Men's
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS and SHOES"
Sava boiler lllarleet
Groceries Frozen Food Lockers Produce
141 and 14rt A Meat market
Fresh and Cured Meats Meats for Your Locker
Home of the Bar-B-Q-ed-Chicken
512 - 12th Ave. Road - Phone 6-1212
:I CASTLE GATE COAL - PURINA CHOWS :-
I: In those I:
:I CHECKERBOARD TRUCKS :-
:u DIAL 6-7271 VAIL PRIDDUCE C0lIlpEiIly :I
the finer lines of W P E R
TOILETRIES ' '
REVLON 8 CO'
ANJ OU P
Sav At You' Drug "Your F1-iegdly Fuller Paint
Mor R e x a I I Store tore
1221 - 1s So. Ph. 6-2403
q NiAMPA, IDAHO Phone 6-2476 124 - 14th Ave. So.
S 8: H GREEN STAMPS
24 12th Ave Rd Dlal 6 9976
The Store That Serves You Best
FOOD LOCKE RS
104 Holly Street Phone 6-5491
AIBERISUNTS' I-'00D CENTER
FOUNTAIN if BAKERY -A' GROCERIES,
"The Campus Grocery and Variety Shop"
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '59
523 Holly St.
UML J wwe X
mow Q elm wwf
., , Q
JM QW, M af ?vod S 6117166
LA SERVING OVER 40 COLLEGES NATIONALLY
Striving To Serve Fine Foods
. . . and Give the Best of Service
TRY YOUR COLLEGE
BOOK STORE FIRST?
The Selections Are Large
SERVICE . . .
that measures up in time of need.
N.N.Ql. Ifinnk Svinrr
0 d and Operat
ed by the C ll g
Alsip Funeral Chapel
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '59
Phone 6-2489 Nampa
For the Values in
FURNITURES and APPLIANCES
Furniture and Appliance
-Where the Best Costs Less-
Phone 6-4661 1302 - lst. St. So.
SPARK OIL HEATERS
ASHLEY WOOD BURNER
ZENITH-HOFFMAN TV 8: HI FI
Finest Furniture for Less
Oasis Craft - Resorter Outboards
Chris Craft - Mercury Engines
Johnson Motors - Teenee Trailers
COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES
FINEST IN -
Floor and Wall Tile
Things for the Home
FORMER STUDENTS OF N.N.C
7 vor Covering
RENT A TYPEWRITER
WE Portables and Standards
All Types Available
APP RE CIATE ROYAL
N. N. C. OLYMPIA
Ask About Our Rental Purchase Plan
M1126 Small Down Payments with Low
424 - 12th Ave. Rd. Phone 6-2456
Nampa, Idaho 121 - 13th Ave. So. Phone 6-4653
i" 'I Niqvbiuzv: Congratulations to Class of 1959
, J , c:.1-:ANING
,,,4Q .:,, A .A,g. i ,,,a,,. , W4.,.,A'.4f:A::.:'iB::E :zz , QTEHG5 ffaanszi
Floor -Campus Rep1'esentatwes-
Coverings MORRISON HALL CHAPMAN HALL
1211 - sera st. so. 317 - 12th Ave. so. KAMPUS KORNER
Phone 6-0581 Phone 6-4676 133 Caldwell Blvd.
Moron oo, Mon
Dodge Power Giant Trucks
DODGE PLYMOUTH am!
H I Q U Goffege
A umm Boosters of N. N. C. PHONE 6-2431
TO0T 81 TELL DRIVE-IN CAFE
Melton tBuckJ Boeder
BURGER - IN - A BASKET
Hamburger on a Bun
with Relish, Lettuce and Fries
Nampafs Most Complete Drive-in Cafe
Booth, Counter, and Car-Hop Service
Breakfasts - Lunches - Fountain
Nampa Chief Motel
I clah0's Largest
Downtown Location on Highway 30
Free TV in Every Room
Dining Facilities Swimming Pool
Residential and Commercial Wiring
Kitchen Hoods and Fans
Sales and Service
107 - 14th Ave. South
N6l7'1'UD6l Troy Lczundvy Ina
See Our Campus Representative
For Cleaning Work
The Place to Go
For the Brands You Know
IDAHO DEPARTMENT STORE
ENJOY THE BEST
Batons Diamond Corner
For the Finest
Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry
Silverware - Gifts
13th and 2nd
While in Nampa
116 - 12th Ave. So.
For Complete Shoe Service
Repairing - Shining - Dyeing
NAMPA'S STYLE CENTER
AND FAMILY SHOES
Llnion Cgrcwef .ggency
315 - 12th Ave. So. Phone 6-2448
Complete Travel Information
AIR - BUS - STEAMSHIP
LADIES1 MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR
Nationally Advertised Brands
Home of Quality Cleaning
l2tl1 A VE CLEANERS
916 - 12th Ave. So.
PICK UP AND DELIVER
The Best in Flowers
7fZCl47'Li0Cl Cgyoral GOQ
Greenhouse To You Days Fresher
FLOWER SHOP and OFFICE
1211 - 2nd Street South
STA ll0RD 818
Your Home Owned
Phones: 6-3508, 6-3509 1217 - 2nd St. So. Nampa, Idaho
UWIOH fewelry lloyd lumber fo.
"Your Friendly Jeweler"
Hamilton and Bulova
WATCH REPAIR Fuel Oil
WITH EXTRA CARE We Appreciate the College
114 - 12th Ave. South Thank You
Phone 6-1151 12 - 14th Ave. So. Phone 6-2434
ALL STANDARD OIL l
Nampa - Caldwell - Wilder
Serving Idaho Since
1 9 1 0
Nampa bn, Cleanel-A
Across from Post Office Phone 6-02
MA C Y CLEANERS
Drive in on 13th Avenue
11 - 13th Ave. So. Phone 6-6331
R. L. farafiy
LIFE : : FIRE : : AUTO
611 - 15th Ave. So.
6-1936 - PHONE - 6-0277
NAIVIPA CITY CAB
bay ff Nite grocery
816 - 12th Ave. so.
9:00 a. m. to Midnight
Your Dependable GE Dealer
112 - 13th Ave. So. Nampa, Idaho
APPLIANCES - FURNITURE
Store of Exclusive Quality
MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT
A 81 W DRIVE IN
Fast Service - Quality Products -
A Sz W ROOT BEER
- Special Rates -
For School and Church Picnics or Parties
177 Caldwell Blvd. - Nampa
Breakfast Lunch Dinner
Stampede Room - Round-Up Room
Private Parties and Banquets
WE SERVE THE FINEST
Phone 6-2640 117 - 12th Ave. So.
Apparel . . .
Di 1 A 3111
no - 12th A s
Abrams, Jerry, 71
Acock, Olive, 63
Alcorn, Gary, 71
Aldrich, Charlotte, 63
Alexander, Carolyn, 71
Alexander, Milton, 57
Aman, Richard, 70, 71, 107
Ammermon, Kenneth, 71, 105
Anderson, Glenda, 71, 89, 106
Anderson, Robert, 63, 104, 141
Anderson, Rowland, 63, 105
Angier, Cordell, 71 , 107
Angier, Leland, 63, 108
Arnold, Ray, 57, 149
Aylett, Ruth, 71, 106
Azeltine, Larry, 63, 107
Babb, Joy, 57
Bailey, Paul, 57
Baker, Leroy, 54, 130
Barber, Paul, 63, 88, 96, 105
Barber, Wilson, 57
Barnes, David, 63
Barnes, Leona, 57, 130
Bartholomew, Elvin, 57, 108, 109
Bateman, James, 54, 93
Battershell, Mary Ellen, 57, 106
Bauer, Verla, 71
Bauerle, Anna Mae, 45, 99
Roland, 57, 103, 105, 108
Benner, Richard, 63, 69, 80, 95, 9
Benshoof, Cavil, 54, 105
Blaser, Eileen, 77
116111, Mary Lou, 57, 90
Bonar, Clayton, 57
Bonar, Helen, 57, 130
Booker, Elon, 45, 80, 101
Booth, Robert, 71
Borah, Marlus, 63
Bosley, Barbara, 71, 103
Bottemiller, Dean, 77, 104
Bramson, Neil, 57, 98, 104, 108
Bramson, Philip, 45
Bravo, Jorge. 71
Brooks, Bob, 77, 142, 143, 149
Brooks, Richard, 70, 71, 102, 107
Brown, Carol, 71
Brown, Marton, 63, ios
Brumfield, Donald, 45, 104, 107
Bullock, Beverly, 57
Burkhart, Roger, 57, 88, 96, 105
Burkheimer, Harriet, 77, 147, 148
Busenbark, David, 144
Buster, Charles, 71, 105
Butler, Gordon, 71
Cameron, Darlene, 71, 101
Cammack, Marilyn, 63
Campbell, Cecil, 45, 131, 142, 143, 149
Campbell, Phillip, 57
Carter, Leland, 57
Cary, Sharon, 63, 103, 104
Casper, Arden, 71
Castleman, Cordell, 63, 98, 108, 115
Caven, Jerry, 45
Chenoweth, Janice, 63, 108
Childers, Irvin, 57
Clark, Darlene, 71
Clark, John, 57, 101
Clark, Larry, 64, 95, 105
Clark, Richard, 71, 141
Clouser, Ben, 45, 94, 108, 136,
Cogdill, John, 57
Coil, Mervel, 64
Colson, Raymond, 71, 107, 109
Condon, Gary, 71, 107
Constable, Don, 45, 96, 144, 149
Coombs, Sandy, 57, 81, 94, 101, 104,
108, 130, 148
Couch, Helen, 44, 45, 104
Coulter, Carol, 64
Cox, Marjorie, 41, 64, 102
Cracker, Carol, 71
Crakcr, Gilbert, 71
Cramer, Edna, 46, 130
Crawford, Don, 142
Crichton, Floyd, 72
Cronrath, Melvin, 72, 109
Crow, Virginia, 64, 103, 104
Crum, Bonnie, 72
Crum, Mary, 57
Cummings, John, 57
Cummings, Lyle, 46
Daniels, Luella, 57, 81
Dean, Joan, 57, 104
Dean, Myrna, 56, 58, 80, 90, 97,
Deatherage, Jerry, 77, 100, 142
DeJong, Emily, 46, 82, 104
Dexter, Edward, 72
Dirkse, Jerry, 64, 82, 108
Dixon, Dorothea, 72
Dorris, Twilla, 72, 112
Draper, Lois, 58, 84, 97, 104, 148
Dummler, Terrence, 72
Eby, Carolyn, 64, 85, 99,108, 109
Edgar, Marjorie, 72
Edwards, Elaine, 72, 106
Edwards, Lois, 72
Eliseuson, Warren, 64
Ellis, Lauren, 58, 81, 93, 96, 142
Eshelman, Gene, 72
Etulain, Dan, 54, 85, 96,101,146
Etulain, Dick, 54, 84, 88, 94, 96
Ewer, Ralph, 46, 101
Faris, Robert, 58, 108
Fine, Darryl, 64, 108
Fischer, Lucie, 72
Fisher, Robert, 72
Fitch, Noel, 37, 46, 94, 104, 110, 123
Fitch, Philip, 46
Fivecoat, Bill, 72, 141
Fleming, Dale, 58
Fluetsch, Robert, 72
Flynn, Helen, 72, 106
Franklin, Jim, 53,100, 113, 142, 149
Franklin, Marilyn, 64, 108, 137
Frederickson, Denis, 58, 101
Fredricks, Ednathea, 72
Freeman, Al, ss, 93, iss, 139, 144, 149
Freeman, Clarene, 64, 99
Friesen, Dave, 64, 96, 104, 108, 130
Friesen, Dee, 46, 98, 103
Friesen, Sherrill, 72, 106
Frisk, Philip, 58
Fulgham, Arlis, 58, 99, 104, 148
Fullerton, Charles, 72, 98, 115
Fullmer, Mary, 72, 102
Galligan, Gordon, 72, 109
Gardner, David, 46, 124
Gardner, Lois, 64, 86, 104, 109, 148
Gause, Stan, 72
Gennaro, John, 64, 108
George, Naomi, 54, 104
Gibson, Sharon, 72, 106
Gillespie, Joseph, 72
Gilmore, Carmen, 58, 137, 148
Gilthvedt, Kary1,72, 100
Gongwer, James, 137
Good, Eugene, 72, 107
Grad, Gail, 72, 89, 106
Graham, Alice, 58, 104, 111, 148
Gray, Carol, 58, 97,101, 104,106
Green, Linda, 72, 101
Green, Sharon, 77
Grim, Joanne, 46, 94
Groenig, Gene, 72, 1 15
Groenig, Jerry, 56, 141
Gudmundsen, Naomi, 58
Haines, Joan, 58, 99,103,104, 108
Haley, Irma, 58
Hall, Norman, 72, 98
Hall, Roy, 72
Halter, Larry, 37, 47, 81, 88, 96, IU
Hammond, Careta, 64, 83, 86, 99, 104
Hammond, Philip, 72
Hansen, Eugene, 64, 98, 115
Hansen, Rich, 107
Hanson, David, 47, 136, 138, 146
Harada, Makoto, 77
Harmon, Gretta, 64, 99, 104
Harper, George, 56, 58, 83, 96, 14
Harris, Mildred, 47
Hart, Russell, 58
Hartley, Marilyn, 58, 81, 92, 108
Hatlestad, Carl, 47
Haven, Glenys, 72, 106
Hawkins, Curt, 47, 107
Heard, Donald, 72, 109
Hendrix, Ray, 58, 108
Heppell, Glenda, 64
Heppell, Roberta, 64
Hickerson, Phyllis, 58, 92, 102, 104
Hicks, Kathy, 58
Hill, Connie, 58, 82,101,132
Hiner, Stan, 72
Needham, Joseph, 74
Hodges, Chuck, 64, 105, 107, 115
Hodges, Eunice, 47, 82, 104, 106, 148
Hoff, Donald, 65, 82, 107
Hopkins, Floyd, 73
Hopkins, Martha, 47, 104, 147, 148
Hopper, Walter, 107
Horne, Joan, 65, 87
Hosford, Edwin, 62, 65, 96, 108
Hoskins, John, 73
Howard, Joan, 73
Howard, Joan Lee, 58
Hoyt, Diana, 73
Hudson, Dan, 59
Hughes, Billy, 47
Hull, Jerry, 36, 37, 59, 96, 119, 130,
131, 144, 149
Hull, Larry, 37, 56, 59, 96, 144, 149
Humber, Donald, 59, 105
Larson, Norma, 73
Leggett, Ruth, 48
Leggett, William, 59, 109
Lenn, James, 73, 98
Lester, Mary Lee, 73
Lewis, Albert, 37, 62, 65, 95,111,112,
Lindeman, Richard, 59
Lippert, Roy, 59
Lisk, Penny, 73
Lisk, Sharadan, 65, 85, 107, 131
Lloyd, Aaron, 142
Longanecker, Cheryl, 73
Longanecker, Robert, 59, 105, 107
Longcor, Sandra, 73
Loon, Bob, 65, 107
Louden, Darrell, 65, 107
Lovett, Darla, 73
Morgan, Herbert, 49
Morrow, Dean, 60
Morrow, Marilyn, 41, 49, 104, 130
Moseley, Lehman, 74, 82, 107, 115
Mosely, Howard, 74
Moses, Carol, 60, 97, 98
Mull, Wendell, 74
Murphy, Paul, 66, 83
Murray, Myron, 74
Myers, Lola, 60, 130
Myers, Wyl11a, 66
Myhre, Selma, 60, 130
Neal, Lois, 74
Neal, Mary, 49, 104
Nealeigh, Bonnie, 60, 99, 104, 112
Nees, Patricia, 60
Humphrey, Minnie, 59, 86, 97, 104,
Humphrey, Norma, 41, 59, 97, 104,
Huntington, Ann, 73,103,106
Huntington, Charles, 65
Huntington, Ron, 54, 98, 103
Jackson, David, 65, 143, 149
Jackson, Lawrence, 70, 73, 107
Jackson, Robert, 65, 98, 100, 107
Jennings, David, 59, 81, 96, 130
Jensen, Eudeanne, 47, 86, 103, 104, 1
na Marie, S9
Johnson, Beverley, 48, 97, 99, 104, 148
Johnson, Doris, 41, 65, 97, 104
Johnson, Richard, 73
Johnson, Sharon, 37, 65, 87
Jones, Al, 59, 96
Jones, George, 59
Jones, Keith, 142
Kaelkc, Marilyn, 65, 99, 104
Kalbfleisch, Gwen, 59, 104
Kalbfleisch, Kenneth, 73, 107
Kalkbrenner, Delores, 104
Lucas, Roger, 59
Lyle, Douglas, 108, 136, 141
Lyda, Iverna, 48, 84, 104
McConaughey, Glen, 73
McConnel, Lee, 73
McCormack, JoAnn, 73
McCoy, Mnrgy, 73
McEwen, Ardella, 77
McKay, Neil, 73, 101, 107, 136, 139
McKenna, Ginger, 73, 80, 97, 106
McNaught, Cheryl, 73, 106
McNaught, Terry, 73, 107, 109
McUne, Ellen, 41, 66, 80, 97
Maestretti, Linda, 66, 87, 101, 104
Mahany, Margaret, 59
Maine, Alan, 66, 98,100,105,107
Mann, Raymond, 48
Manselle, Marian, 66
Marks, Robert, 59
Mars, Nancy, 66, 108
Martin, Bradford, 54
Martin, Joanne, 59, 103, 104
Martin, Mary, 73, 97
Martin, Phyllis, 48, 97, 104, 130, 148
Mason, Mildred, 54
Mason, Philip, 48
Mason, Richard, 66, 105, 115
Mathis, Dixie, 106
Nees, Thomas, 49, 122, 130
Nelson, Bob, 66
Nelson, Roberta, 74, 85, 101
Ness, Edith, 74, 89, 109
Ness, Philip, 66, 130
Nevin, Harold, 44, 49, 83, 101
Nevin, Jim, 37, 44, 49, 101, 1-12. 1-19
Newcomer, James, 74
Newkirk, Irene, 66
Nye, Darlene, 60, 98, 104
Nyhus, Warreii, 60, 112
Oberg, Gene, 74, 136, 139
Ogburn, Donald, 50, 80, 98, 144, 149
Ogburn, Joan, 60, 85, 86, 99, 104, 148
Ogden, Myrna, 74
Okito, Hiroko, 55, 106
Oldenkamp, Joyce, 66, 87, 97, I01,
Olin, Ruth, 50,
Olsen, Gordon, 62, 67, 88. 96, 101,
Olson, Allan, 50, 103
Olson, George, 74
Orkney, Dale, 50, 97, 98, 144, 149
Katsel, Arvilla, 59
Katsel, JoAnn, 65
Kauffman, Jerre, 73, 136
Keating, Ruby, 48, 82, 90, 92, 104
Keel, Jeannette, 73, 97
Kelley, Marilyn, 59. 104
Kellom, Jan, 59, 108
Kemp, Paul, 73
Kennedy, Franklin, 73
Kerch, Ruehl, 65, 82, 108
Kiel, Barbara, 59, 92, 103, 104, 108
King, Marilyn, 65
Kinyon, Don, 142
Klein, Bonnie, 73, 97
Klein, Janice, 48, 97, I04
Knott, Dale, 59, 137
Kraft, Ethel, 48, 86, 104
Kratzer, Ron, 77
Kreps, Arvid, 59, 101
Kunkel, Rosemary, 65, 100, 104
Lair, Allen, 65
Lancaster, Janet, 73, 106
Mathis, Laurence, 73
Matson, Merwyn, 49, 103, 104,
Mattson, David, 55
Maurer, Orrene, 62, 66, 92, 137, 147
Mead, Christine, 73
Mendenhall, Lois, 73, 101, 106
Messenger, Betty, 74, 89
Paine, Thomas, 74, 107
Parker, Robert, 37, 60, 96, 101
Parsons, Bill, 67
Partee, Sandy, 74
Patterson, Ronald, 67
Paul, Lorraine, 50, 104
Paul, Wayne, 67, 115
Pautzke, Shirley, 74, 87, 106
Meyers, Virgil, 74
Miller, Gordon, 66, 83 '
Miller, Louise, 60
Miller, Roberta, 37, 55, 90, 104, 121
Mills, Karen, 66, 84
Mills, Ronald, 66, 107, 109, 144
Miner, Harold, 74
Ming, John, 74. 111,115
Mitchell, Leah, 74, 101
Mitchell, William, 49
Mittleider, Dorothy, 37, 60, 111, 112,
Montgomery, Dorothy, 49, 101, 130
Montgomery, Stanley, 66
Moore, Ernest, 66, 105
Moore, Janet, 66, 99, 104
Morgan, Donnell, 74
Pearson, Gary, 74
Pcck, Alta, 67
Pcppley, Robert, 67, 96, 131. 136, 138,
Perkins, Sharan, 74, 103, 106
Pershall, Kathy, 60, 108, 148
Peterson, Alf, 7
Pierce, Hugh, 6
Precious, Marilyn, 77
Price, Beverly, 74, 101
Price, Elizabeth, 60, 104
Price, Patricia, 60
Pywell, Florann, 50, 92, 103
Saffell, Brad, 51
Quick, Bonnie, 74, 92
Rankin, Donna, 74, 104, 109
Rnyborn, Eldon, 74
Raymond, Willard, 74
Read, Lorna, 60, 97, 102, 104
Read, Max, 60, 114, 101
Reed, Hope, 50
Recd, John, 77
Reed, Merven, 51
Reeder. Ken, 67, 105
Reyes, John, 77
Riley, Lynn, 67, 94, 104, 108, 110
Rimbey, Dclwin, 70, 74, 107, 115
Rinker, David, 67, 94, 95, 130
Roberts, Duane, 51
Rodda, Alan, 51, 88,105,108, 125
Rodeen, Darlene, 74, 104
Rodriguez, Betta, 51, 104
Rodriguez, David, 60
Rogers, Larry, 67
Rogers, Keith, 74
Rose, Marilyn, 60
Rosenau, Norman, 74
Ross, Wilfred, 74, 107
Rossi, Patrick, 51, 100
Ruby, Verla, 60, 104. 106
Russell, Dennis, 75
Santo, Kathie, 75, 97
Saunders, Kenneth, 109
Savage, Henry, 75,131,136, 139,
Satrum, Sharon, 67, 87, 104, 108
Schaper, Phyllis, 75
Schaper, Sandy, 75, 106
Sehaper, Sheila, 60, 103, 108
Schaper, NVancla, 60, 104
Seheel, Clifford, 75
Schmelzenbach, Beverly, 51
Schmidt, Dennis, 75
Schmidt, Jeanette, 67, 104
Schroder, Katherine, 67, 99
Schuerch, Vada, 75
Schwabauer, Beth, 67, 87, 108, 112
Seaman, Laurie, 60, 108
Seibold, Karren, 75, S6
Sharp, Marty, 67, 144, 149
Shanks, Judy, 75
Shawen, Naomi, 75
Shelton, Trueman, 75, 107
Shen, Kenneth, 51, 100
Sheppard, Bertha, 75
Sheppard, Cecil, 55, 145
Sheridan, Russell, 75
Shetler, Douglas, 67, 94, 105, 115
Shcwey, Elgy, 75
Simpson, Wanda, 75
Slammer, Glenn, 62, 67, 98, 130
Smith, Barbara, 55
Smith, Gloria, 60
Smith, 1'1arry, 51
Sn1ith, Herb, 75
Smith, Keith, 75, 107
Snarr, Margaret, 61, 108
Snyder, Gina, 75, 106
Soderholm, jackie, 68, 83, 87, 92, 101,
Soderholm, Joan, 77, S5
Somerville, Kenneth, 52
Sonneson, Clayton, 75
Sprenger, James, 77
Steward, Wallace, 44, 55, 96, 101, 104,
, 136, 138,
Stover, Ethel, 68, 101
Stover, Omar, 75, 105
Stuart, Carole, 75, 111
Stuart, David, 68, 1 11
Stuchcll, Philip, 55, 102
Sumrall, Billie, 75
Swanson, Orville, 75
Swenson, Joyce, 75
Swenson, Ralph, 68, 98
Taplin, Lyle, 55
Templeman, Sharon, 61, 104, 108
Thackery, John, 75
Thomas, jack, 75, 81, 107
Thomas, Jeanette, 75
Thompson, Donald, 44, 52, 82, 128,
Thompson, Ernie, 61, 142, 1-13
Thornton, Merton, 61
Thorson, Betty, 61, 84, 100, 104, 148
Tindall, Les, 52
Todd, Don, 109
Todd, june, 68, 81,103,10S,109,111
Tracy, Bill,75, 136,141
Tracy, Tom, 55, 98, 136, 138, 139
Trainor, jerry, 84
Tromburg, Earl, 61
Tromburg, Stanley, 61
Trowbridge, Leroy, 68, 105, 107
Turner, Peggy, 75
Urwin, Barbara, 41, 61, S5, 97,148
Urwin, Laveta, 52, 104
Valdez, Katherine, 52, 104
VanderStocp, Janis, 75, 103
Vanl-Iorne, Karen, 68
VanOrder, Gerald, 75, 107
VanOrder, Ronald, 61, 103, 109
Wagg, Janet, 75, 103, 109
Walderhaug, Terry, 77, 107
Waller, Betty, 52
Waller, Mary, 61, 83, 94, 104, 111
112, 147, 148
Waller, Geraldine, 68, 81, 87, 112, 130
Walters, Edith, 75, 99
Warn, Darrel, 76, 109
Warner, Linda, 76
Warwick, Ralph, 76
Watkins, Ruth, 68, 102, 131
W'atson, jackie, 52
Webb, Mae, 61
Wehling, Carol, 76
Weitman, Louise, 41, 52, 82, 94, 95
Welch, Carlenc, 99
Welker, Lowell, 76
Wells, Sheila, 53
Weselie, Gerry, 68, 99
Wesche, Harold, 52
Wesche, Mabel, 53
White, Catherine, 53, 92, 127
Wliite, Phil, 68, 136, 138, 142, 143
Wfhitmarsh, Harvey, 76
Whitmarsh, Paul, 53, 130
Wiglc, Joan, 76
'Wilson, Don, 68
Willard, Sam, 53, 93, 136, 159, 142
Williams, Gary, 76
Wfilliams, Michael, 76
Wfillizlmson, Mary, 53, 86, 104, 108
Williamson, Riclmrd, 68, 81, 96, 108
Willing, Nolen, 76
Wilson, Anita, 76, 103, 106
Wilson, james, 76
Wilson, jerry, 76
Vfinkle, Byrl, 69, 76, 131
W'inkle, Myrl, 76
Winkle, Perry, 61, S5, 105
r, Donna, 61, 104
Wood ward, Belle, 61
Woolbright, Wesley, 68
W'r1ht, Bonnie, 41, 53
Wright, jack, 56, 61, 95, 105, 143
Wfriglit, John, 62, 80, 88,105,142
Yancey, Haroldine. 41, 68, 98
Yeend, Marva, 53
Yeider, Sharon, 69, 76, 97
Yoo, Kay, 61
Young, Lois, 70, 76, 85, S7, 111
Younger, Phillip, 53
Yourdon, Charlie, 61, 114
Yuly, Eldon, 109
Zellmer, Arthur, 76, 145
College Higlr lmlex
Alexander, Charles, 157, 160, 161
Alexander, Viola, 154, 160
Ballard, John, 158
Belisle, David, 154, 195
Belisle, Jirn, 158, 159, 161
Belis1e,Jol1n, 156, 159, 161
Be1isle,Pa11l, 158, 161
Bergstrom, Ardycc, 154, 159, 160, 161
Bergstrom, Kenny, 157, 160, 163, 16-1,
Bowne, Davy, 158
B1'O1'1121gCl'1,J1111, 158, 161, 163
Byers, Bonnie, 156, 159, 161
Chester, Richard, 158
C11i1ders,15ob, 157, 159, 161
Childers, Linda, 159
Childers, Rosemary. 159
Clark, Tom,158, 159
Constable, Virginia, 156
Cotner, Lorraine, 156, 159, 160, 161
Dahl, XVayne, 159, 165
Doane, Ray, 158, 159
Dyer, Edna, 156, 160
Dyer, Jarncs, 158, 160, 163
Dyer, Mary, 158
Estabrook, Lyle, 153, 154, 161
Fairbanks, Earl, 157, 159, 161
Finl-rbeiner, hlunclla, 156, 159, 160, 161
Fisher, W'in. 158, 163
Fletcher Phillis, 153, 154, 159, 160,
Fletcher, Steve, 158
Gause, Stan, 154, 161
Gibson, Vernon, 157, 159, 160, 163
Gillespie, jim, 156,159, 160,161
Grewe, Julie, 157
Henry. Lucile, 158, 159
Hesling, Merle, 157, 160, 161, 165
Higgins, Larry, 158
Higgins, Lilyanna, 158, 159
1-1111, Sharon, 157, 161
Hiner, Marilyn, 154, 159, 160
Hoffman,judy,156, 159, 162
Holtry, Beryl, 158, 160, 163, 164
Holtry, Danny, 156, 16-1
1-louse, Garnet, 157
House, Georgia, 156, 159, 161
Humble, Carol, 158
Hunt, Mary, 157,161
1-luntington, Kaye, 158, 159
Jackson, Jim, 153,15-1,163,164
jackson, Roberta, 158, 159, 160, 164
james, janice, 154
Johnson, Anna Marie, 156, 160, 161,
Johnson, Dave, 153, 155, 160, 164, 165
johnson, Karen, 158, 159
Kemper, Mary Ann, 155, 159, 160
Kinzler, Floyd, 156, 159, 160, 163
Kratzer, Jeanne, 157, 161
Lair, Linda, 155
Lancaster, Jerry, 158, 159
Lancaster, Larry, 158, 160, 163, 164
Lancaster, Sharon, 156, 159, 160, 161
Mcrlyn, 1 59
Mangum, Bob, 154, 155, 159
Mangum, Patty, 157, 160, 161
Bill, 154, 155, 163, 164, 165
Mark, Dick, 153, 158, 163, 164
Martin, Ruth, 158
Merritt, John, 158
Merritt, Larry, 155
Michaelis, Nancy, 157, 160, 161
Mi11or, Robert, 158, 159
McCullough, Alvin, 156
McNaug11t, Ernie, 153, 155, 163, 164,
McNaug11t, Larry, 158
McNaugl1t, Laura, 157, 160, 164
1V1CNIlL1gl'1C, Linda, 158, 159
Parsons, Bob, 158, 159, 160, 163, 164
Patterson, Dennis, 158
Pewitt, Wanda, 158
Roberts, Judie, 153, 157, 160, 162, 164
Rose, Leonard, 155, 160, 161.164
Rutherford, Darrel, 157, 159, 161
Rutherford, Joy, 158
Sanner, Evelyn, 157, 160, 161
Sauer, Paul, 158, 159, 160, 164
Semays, Jeanne,155, 159, 160, 161
Sharp, Harriet, 156, 159, 160, 161
Shepherd, Don, 158
Skelton, Sharon, 156, 161
Smith, Wendell, 155, 159, 160, 163
Sporleder, joan, 158
Sporleder, Suzanne, 157, 161
Stanford, jerry, 158
Stowe, Don, 158
Templeman, Earl, 159
Tl1D111pS011, Lloyd, 155, 160, 163
Thompson, Valyene, 154, 155, 159, 160
Tillotson, LaDonna, 156, 160, 161, 16-1
Tippitt, Gary, 158
Tromburg, Edgar, 156
Urwin, Brenda, 155, 160
Vail, Delbert, 155,160, 163, 165
Valentine, Glen, 156, 160, 163
W'arn, Duane, 158, 159, 161, 163
Wesche, Alice, 158
West, Marvin, 158, 159
Whaley, Betty, 157
Whaley, Parry, 158
Wllaley, Virginia, 155, 159, 160
Wl1itn1arsh, Ben, 158, 159,161,163
Whitmarsh, joe, 156, 160, 161, 164
Whittington, Ron, 153, 158
NVi1son, Janet, 155
Wolcott, Gloria, 157, 159, 161
Wooc1s,A1,156,160,161, 163, 164
XVynia, Peggy, 157, 161
Younger, Carolyn, 157, 160, 161
The Road Turns., .
The theme of this book has been "PathWays.', Here We have given a
brief View of the hundreds of roads traveled during this year. The editor
Wishes to express her appreciation to the staff, sponsors, photographer,
printer, advertisers and others who have helped to record the school year
in this book. Now as We leave N.N.C. We see ahead those paths to be
traveled through the future years.
The road Winds up the hill to meet the height,
Beyond the locust hedge it curves from sight-
And yet no man would foolishly contend
That Where he sees it not, it makes an end.
For to every man there openeth a Way,
and Ways, and a Way.
And every man decideth the Way his soul shall go.
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