Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1961

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1961 volume:

Minneapolis, Minn. necessary but not self sufficient... a means toward an end. Vi ARE WITNESSES LUKC ilHHH Functions toward fulfilment of life Jf as a way... a complement toward completion. All arc necessary, and yet lacking in use¬ fulness without use, 1 he-following pages of the Northwestern Scroll arc designed to display Northwestern College in ac¬ tion in the years 1960 and 1961 . . . the people who arc Northwestern availing themselves of the means provided toward Education for Christian Leadership. facilities. but Northwestern is people. Curtis B + Aren son Minneapolis, Minn. Bible Course ' ' JifeiSid frr thr GW atul Father of pur Lord jttuf Chriit which both begotten ut ttRiiin u r to 4 living hope ’ I Peter 1:3. " Lead me in thy truth and teach me. " Gradu¬ ation from Bible School, 1933, Years of prep¬ aration ahead for Christian leadership. Educated in Christian Leadership " He taught the people knowledge, " Bible survey « « . Speech , . . a capable and popular teacher. 12 to Lead in Christian Education " We then as workers together " Associate dean with Dr. Moyer and Mrs. Riley. Dr. Akenson counselled with them and students on matters of student guidance. 1 J We respectfully dedicate this, the 1961 Scroll, to one who has proven himself to be an able administrator, a capable instructor, and a close friend to all who want and need his friendship, our president Dr. Curtis B. Ahenson, Phil 1:6. DEDICATION Spring is a time of rehearsal for the A Cappella choir in preparation for conning concerts, the oratorio, " St. Paul " arid many chape! performances. Spring fever lures Fred Rowden into its clutches as studies go by the board for a refreshing perusal of the recent comic page. Spring is election time at Northwestern. Former student body president Paul Bergeson introduces the four candidates, Dick Morrow, Steve Shel don, Mac Soderquist and Dwayne Cole to the student body for careful study, Spring manifests itself in many dif¬ ferent ways one of which is a rack full of boots. Versatile Memorial Hall auditorium has many uses. Students crowd its confines for the regular daily chapel (above) and ardent band members rehearse within Its walls, (below) Spring Is the Time Spuinc is a rather indefinable tiling. Nobody really hnows when it begins or ends. Hvery- one longs for it to come and then, when it is here, ll lev pine for summer. Some people identify spring with mud and slusli and rain. Others of more aesthetic quality choose to think of flowers and grass and sunshine. At Northwestern it is merely another season that forms part of another semester that combines with itself to form another school year. It is like the oilier seasons in that it is chock full of activity and different onlv in that it forms the welcome culmination of the school year, I he i Tonic missions conference occurs in the spring and is a welcome time of education for the students. It is under the influence of th is conference that manv of the students decide to work for the Lord in camps, schools and villages during the summer. Just before Easter vacation the choir takes off nn its an¬ nual choir tour which is labelled hv choir members as the wildest two weeks of the year. The choir has the opportunity to sing to the glory of the Lord as they travel all over the country. Last spring they traveled East through Niagara, New York, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and points East and West. The season seems to lend itself to outdoor activity. 1 lie juniors sponsor a canoe trip down the St. Croix river (or those who care to participate in wet clothes and sum hurn; ll ic seniors plan and execute a skip day that leaves the rest of the students “holding the school” for a day, while they silently and suddenly steal away for a rest from last min¬ ute cramming. As the old philosopher has so wisely stated, “Spring is sprung, the grass is riz, I wonder where the students isL In the true spirit of spring house cleaning, Roto Jenkins removes winter ' s refuse from the windows of the administration building. 17 First bagger Denny Bragg goes into the dirt for a peg trying to catch the man leading off first 18 ivV Northwestern Baseball, Back row from left to right Coach Molkenthln, Walt Green, Bob Breen, Ralph Young, Jim Carlson, Denny Bragg, Bob Gardner, A! Ingals and Dale Johnson, Front row: Larry Moon, Al Elliot Don McIntosh, Dwayne Cole, Lee Judson and Don Trott. 3 Afternoon in the Sun ' Spring is the time of year when a young man ' s thoughts turn to baseball ’ Or at least the thoughts of those enthusiasts who steal away every spring afternoon to pit their skills against themselves in practice or another team in competition. Baseball is not publicized at Northwestern. Actually, the school doesn ' t have the facilities for the sport hut it is con¬ sidered important enough to merit the solici¬ tation of other ball fields to engage in physical activity in this manner. Last year seemed to he an adequate ex¬ ample of the lack of publicity received for the sport. But then, that ' s logical. Who wants to publicize a hall team that won two games, tied one, and lost seven? The team doesn’t exactly lack hatting power, for il displayed five hitters with a .300 or better hatting aver¬ age, topped off by Don Troll with a .429. What the team did lack was fielding power or coordination. Analysis of the team ' s plnv revealed that most of the opponents’ runs were gained on Northwestern’s errors. The problem of Northwestern baseball seems lo he one of rebuilding. The combina¬ tion of exams and graduation continually ere ales havoc with the size and talent of the team. The high spot of die season came when Northwestern lost to Marlin Luther 17-2. Well no, that wasn ' t really the high spot. It was merely a contributing factor. he climax came a few weeks later when Martin Luther returned and Northwestern won 3-2. Under the careful eye of the ump, Lee Judson con¬ centrates afl his training Into an attempt to belt the leather over the right field fence and ad infinatum. Ready at first base Denny Bragg keeps close watch on both the base and the Martin Luther runner lead¬ ing off. Walt Green, anchor man for the one mite relay team, strains the last few yards to the tape on spirit and intestinal fortitude for a new conference record Northwestern ' s mite relay team, holders of the conference record as set at Sheboygan, Wisconsin last year. From front to back: Dick Angelo, Denny Bragg, Lee Judson and Walt Green. In the hundred yard dash, Northwestern ' s Lee Judson, third from [eft, finished second to the man already well on his way to the tape with an apparent false start Judson tost out by a mere half step. Dick Angelo passes alt comers in the conference track meet with a surge of power in his successful bid for a new con¬ ference record in the half mile. Well-Buttoned Season The track team took occasion in the spring to prove that good tilings come in small pack¬ ages Traveling to Sheboygan, Wisconsin for the conference meet, NW picked seven men to represent her and placed third in the con¬ ference through their efforts. Every one of the seven received ribbons for placing in their individual event. There were certain high spots in the meet when all eyes fell on Northwestern. For example, when Dick An¬ gelo placed first in the hall mile, setting a new conference record and when the mile relay team of Angelo, Judson, Bragg and Green set a new conference record in that event. A suc¬ cessful season was chalked up as the track shoes were put away and tilings look very good for this year. The casual Eagles formed a traveling squad of seven men and placed third in the conference meet From left to right: Gary Kniffen, Walt Green, Harold Macilliot, LaVerne Bartel I, Denny Bragg, Lee Judson and Coach. We must not fail to mention live faithful few who spent (heir time running around La he of the Isles and were well rewarded in the two cross country meets they participated in by making a good showing for North¬ western SCHOOL RECORDS SET IN 1960 100 yard dash-—-Judson—10.2 880 yards—Angelo—2.06 220 yards low hurdle—Bartcll—22.8 Pole Vault—Kni(Ten—— 10 ' 6 " Shot put—Marcelliot—38 ' 10 " Discus—Marcelliot—110H I l 2 u Mile relav—Angelo, Judson, Bragg, Green— 3:41,6 Sprint medley—Green, Macintosh, Bragg, Sheldon—3:563 ' ■wy-w-; - ,r I Harold Marcilliot, Northwestern ' s lone weight man, caught by the camera in the classic wind up of the discus thrower. 21 Spring brings the Home Missions Conference to Northwestern with its displays to help students like Frieda Baris visualize the need on the home missions front. - “ ' ‘ " ' ' " “ ' WIUKW Northwestern’s racketeers, from left to right; Dick Erickson, Don Smithgall Ron Smithgall, Cliff Maddy, Doug Carlson, Gil Picken and Clifford Olson. Ross Andrusko earned money for his school bill by racing his old Dodge, M Miss Acne ’ to victory in a de¬ struction derby. . V. At Paul Bergeson, last year ' s student body president, congratulates Steve Sheldon on his victory in the student senate presiden¬ tial race to the obvious pleasure of all except Bozo, the happy senate tramp. A study in concentration, Dick Erickson waits patiently for the return of the tennis ball into tits sphere of activity encouraging a smashing serve. Beatnik on the courts, Cliff Maddy, moves menacingly forward in pursuit of that elusive little white balk «r- i W ' ' SPRING Symphony of Life The Spring Banquet is tlie Best attended so¬ cial function of the year. 1 hat stands Lo rea¬ son—the cost of it is included in the student activity ticket. Of course, it never did anyone any harm to avail himself of this oppor¬ tunity to enjoy himself and, judging from last years banquet, this is entirely possible. 1 he Symphony of l ife was presented with master of ceremonies. Mac Soderquist, as the conductor. Different scenes of college life were presented centering around Christ as the resolver of all dissonant lives. One of the high¬ lights of the evening was the presentation ol the Scroll, resulting in a surprised musician, Mr Oliver Mogck, to whom it was dedicated. Dr. Carl Dimdquist. president of Bethel Col¬ lege. adds a fitting climax to the evening with his challenging message. The banquet halt broke into a roaring ovation and revealed a surprised musician upon the announce¬ ment of Mr. Mogck as the dedicatee- The choice Is stamped and thereby sanctioned by the Btsdorf grin of approval. Following tradition, dedicatee Mr. Oliver Mogck receives the first copy of the 1960 Scroll presented to him by the editor, Dick Morrow. Mr. Mogck was petitioned for a vocal solo at the banquet. When he pleaded lack of prep¬ aration, his wife was well prepared with words and accompaniment. i Northwestern ' s famous acting guild always furnishes us with the finest of enter¬ tainment, and the Spring Banquet was no exception Liz Worgaard is joined at the piano by Judy Patton, Dotti Boyke, Wait Green, Al Widder, and Dick Erickson, who presented some [r Gld favorites. " Mac Soderquist our director for the evening, led us through the symphony of life , . touching on gay childhood, the minor chords of love life, and our adult Christian responsibility Bethel College furnished the speaker for the evening in the form of its president. Dr. Lundquist has been a welcome rhetorician at many a school function Dick Erickson excites action on stage by overturning a bowl of popcorn — into the laps of three startled actors Top ’o the Year Throughout the Spring season the Fine Arts Building is a bee-hive ol activity. 1 lie strains Mendelssohns Elijah can be heard rever¬ berating through the FAB from its leaky roof to its hollow catacombs. Practice is the pass¬ word for the choir as they work diligently on this great sacred classic until, finally, they combine with the voices of some alumni and a condensed version of the Minneapolis Symphony to present the Elijah to a packed house at the First Baptist Church auditorium. Meanwhile, the aspiring actors and actresses of Northwestern are filing the FAB audi¬ torium with memorized lines and, conse¬ quently, produce a week-long playing of “One Foot in Heaven” to a capacity audience. In the midst ol all this wc hear the sound of the concert hand ensemble striving for perfection in their last big event of the year, the spring concert. The sportsmen break out tennis rackets and golf clubs for a brief visit to the courts or links. But the visit is indeed brief for their spirits arc soon dampened with the dew of studies and the rain of exams. Of course, the tribulation of exams is endured bv all and the end result is in direct proportion to the previous preparation. Nevertheless, the tribu¬ lation is brief and is always climaxed by the all-school spring picnic. At long last the hair goes down and the spirits go up. Interested enthusiasts go swimming and water skiing while others play baseball an d volleyball, 1 he spring picnic is climaxed with a time of de¬ votion from God s Word, and last year there was an anti-climax of a freshman-senior water fight. The school year is over and the last major function is awaiting us: graduation. Tension in the anteroom off the choir foft of First Baptist Church as choir members prepare for their entrance to perform the “Elijah. " The Northwestern A Cappella choir, joined by selected alumni, joined members of the Minneapolis Symphony in presenting Mendelssohn ' s " Elijah " under the direction of Mr Berntsen. The First Baptist Church auditorium was filled for this performance. Soloists were Jan Graber Arthur Thom, Oliver Mogck and Judy Jones. Senior to Alumnus ... in seconds A college graduation is probably one of the besl available examples of mixed emotions. 1 here is a distinct clash between the pleasure of having at last made the grade, and the de¬ gree of sadness involved in breaking friend¬ ships built up over four years. Generally though, the predominant feeling is one of joy. hour years ago it seemed like a long haul to that graduation date, and now you can ' t figure where those four years went. It seems like only yesterday that you were registering for the first time and singing little rhymes to the upperclassmen that were so often sting to vou in later years. But the day is finally here for the graduation exercises to begin. Before vou know it you ' re marching in a processional through boring Park with the rest of the seniors just prior to the Cap and Gown cere¬ monies in the chapel Dale Johnson, class president, uses this opportunity to present a beautiful card file for the new library to l)r. Akenson as the senior class memorial. You feel a slight surge of pride knowing that your eight dollars’ worth of class dues helped to buy that thing. Mr. Geier of the Speech de¬ partment challenges the senior class and all those in attendance with “ 1 he Curse of Me¬ diocrity.” You have so many things to do and time is a premium Sunday comes and brings with it the Baccalaureate service. The choir sings, there are a few special numbers, and Mr. Knuteson of the Bible department speaks on “Earthen Vessels.” School resumes for the next week as the commencement service isn ' t until Friday. You wish the day would hurry up and come and vet there are so manv things to do between now and then. Somehow, everything is taken care of and Friday follows Thursday in its usual pattern. I he service finally begins and Chuck Morrow, Glenda Gciszlcr and Paul Rergeson give testimonies interspersed with choir and trumpet trio numbers. Rev, Carrol Satre speaks on the theme of the graduation, " Expanding Horizons and, at last, they be¬ gin bestowing degrees and diplomas. 1 he drone of names becomes monotonous until your own rings in your ears like a trumpet call. You take your diploma, smile nervously at Dr. look, the chairman of the college hoard, while he shakes your hand in congratu¬ lations and walk down the stairs at the side of the pl atform with the pride in your heart pushing its way out through your smile and a college diploma clasped tightly to your bosom like a long sought friend. Paul Bergeson gives the last minute polish to hts speech as seniors file into the First Baptist auditorium for the commencement excercises. Old hands at graduation processionals, fac¬ ulty members patiently await the signal for their entrance into the Cap and Gown day ceremonies in Memorial Hall. Under the theme of " Expanding Horizons ' ' Northwestern College seniors pass through halls and doorways on thetr way to a partial realization of that expansion. GRADUATION Dr. Akenson draws applause for an announcement or remark from the dignitaries on stage with him at the Com¬ mencement excerctses. Seated teft to right: Mr, Knuteson, Bible professor, Dr, Satre speaker for the evening, Dr. 0. A, Lookj president of the board of directors, and Drs. Hartill and Toussaint of the Bible department Capped and gowned for the last time, graduates listen to challenges which they feel completely unprepared to meet after four years of college. After a processional in Loring Park, graduates file into Memorial Halt for Cap and Gown day ceremonies and an address by Mr. John Geier. An underclassman looks on in envy and awe as a senior heads to the front of First Baptist auditorium; a processing center that takes in sen¬ iors and turns out alumni. s i _1H J ■ 1 1 ' Grim faced graduates display faciat amazement at the fast passing of four years of study. This is it! The result of four years of striving. A sheepskin in return for many midnight hours. YE HAVE NOT CHOSEN ME. BUT I HAVE CHDSEN YOU. AND ORDAINED YDU. THAT YE SHOULD GO AND BRING FORTH FRUIT . . . JOHN IS:I6 I A mute sign on the wall of the auditorium cries out a challenge to graduating seniors as Mr. John Geier addresses the Cap and Gown day audience. Daily chapel is a constant at Northwestern and when the variable of fall rolls around, the two naturally coincide. Suffering the effects of the fall picnic, Jean Lundberg patronizes available space on Erickson ' s car for transportation. For men like Ingals, Dick and McIntosh who don ' t mind the fringes of nature in their food, the fall picnic provides perfect relaxation before classes- Nosing the Grindstone Again Pall is school: and school is manv different things to many different people. It may be the end of a wonderful summer and the begin¬ ning of another drag of a school year. For wide-eyed freshmen it is the beginning of a completely new experience. For others it is a happy time of re-acquaintance with old friends, and for still others it is the beginning of another season of concentrated search for truth. Tli is is especially true at Northwestern For here vc concentrate on the study of the life, words, and works of Him that is all truth, llic Lord Jesus ClirisL. I Ms function oversees all others that arc part of Northwestern in the fall and there arc manv of these. Every new school vear brings new students and freshmen must be initiated. Three days of embarrassment for the frosh arc culminated with initiation ceremonies which put them through the paces to become full-fledged North western Eagles. The fall picnic tabes everyone away from the school for n few hours of nonsense and a good chance to get to know new people. New faces appear on the faculty and staff. Mr. Holsteen, beside becoming head of the missions department, adds his touch to the chapel program and becomes known ns Mr. Chapel. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Widmark join the staff to take over maintenance and the cafeteria. Northwestern needs to be kept info rmed, so Carl Kremer and Curt Brandon arc selected as co-editors of the Walker to ful¬ fill this function. In true national tradition, certain hardv souls endure the rigor of harsh bodily contact to enjoy intramural football under the lights in Lor mg Park. Special scries of chapel services arc licit!. Rev. Darby of Navarre came for three davs and Professor Ross Andrusko tries to send the last girl into the swimming pool by pushing a line of precariously balanced girts at the freshman initiation in the FAB auditoriurn. Freshman Carat Loberger is forced to her knees with a marriage proposal for John Falconer at freshman initiation. Rhaelah Hart and Shirley Combs pick up the missions paper, the Vision, at the senate desk Dublin presented a series on prophecy lo 1 he chapel audience. While die school year is hastening by at a rapid rate, the college hie ullv are busily engrossed in a self-study of lire college in an effort to prepare Northwestern for examiners from the University of Min¬ nesota. i As FMF secretary, Dotty Boyke finds herself responsible for keeping missions bulletin boards and tract racks up to date. FALL Bob Witey eagerly appeases his hunger with pizza and coke at the postconcert choir party. An unknown culprit caught in the act of wrapping Dick Erickson ' s car completely In heavy wrapping paper. They say that cuts down the visibility. At Northwestern, intramural toucli football must suffice the football enthusiast. Intramural teams play weekly to a championship under the lights of Lortng Park. Doug Sprague holds his spellbound audience captive and excited with suspense as he carefully elaborates on the Intricacies of a joke. Focus on Now Two important factors have come to the at¬ tention of the student senate: it doesn ' t take long to get fed up with studies; and the hustle of starting a new school year can be detrimen¬ tal to the spiritual life of the student. With these in mind they planned the tall retreat just one month after school started. Eighty- five students packed up and went to a YMCA camp on the St. Croix river For a couple of days. Volleyball, baseball, football and other group games successfully removed studies from cluttered minds and a panel symposium and messages by Dr. Lundquist of Bethel and our own Dr. Akenson emphasized our spirit¬ ual focus on the present. 4 Mac Soderquist enthusiastically leads group singing at the fall re treat at St. Croix Y Camp. 4 An Evening with Melody " When da T give her the corsage? 1 ' " Do I pin it on or docs she? 3 " Which side of lier do I walk on?” " Should T make him wait for me?” " Should I take his arm?” There are still a lot of questions on both sides, but they will be answered. The school of hard knocks is a good place to learn. He hesitantly talks his way out of his blunders till, at last, they arrive at the Prudential building and they can both enjoy the program without having to say too much. The curtain opens on a lovely autumn set¬ ting complete with harvest moon and colored leaves. The program of musical numbers, built around the theme, " An Evening with Melody,” progresses but he doesn ' t remember them alh lie has divided attention. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mogck sing a lovely duet, (1 wonder if she knows she dropped her gloves.) The guys ' trio sings the Happy Wanderer complete with Iicdcrhoscn and coiled rope, (My, that Bob Wilcv bas a nice build.) Mr. Eddie Thomas contributes bis particular style to Autumn Leaves and Mr. Haugen presents a saxophone solo, (I wish she ' d keep that for¬ mal out of my lap.) A girls ' trio sings and Donna Baker presents a beautiful solo to vio¬ lin accompaniment. (Oop, just pushed him off the arm rest.) Dick Morrow sings " Jenli¬ me with the Light Brown 1 lair " in the pres¬ ence of Jean Lundhcrg (he sounded surpris¬ ingly sincere) and Dick Weins recited " The Creation " with piano background. (Minmm, what a voice on that male.) After a brief in¬ termission Dr, Cook presents a devotional (now that ' s my idea of a good speaker) and the 1960 Eall Formal is over. (I hope 1 can get her home without really goofing up.) Different reactions to a common problem are displayed by Bob Wiley. Steve Sheldon and Dick Morrow as they visually and vocally portray " The Happy Wanderer " with Ed Gruhn. Amongst fallen leaves, Mr, and Mrs Mogck join voices in full rich, har mony, f Concentrated Missions w rj As main speaker of the con¬ ference, Dr. Trank Glasser, home director of the China Inland Mission spoke many times a day. " TO KNOW HIM AND TO MAKE HIM KNOWN.” Tliis is the general aim of the Bible and Foreign Missionary Conference. Tlie object is to arouse, maintain, anti extend a foreign missionary interest for die student and faculty body of Northwestern College as well as the invited people of tlie Twin City area. For wc know that every Christian has the obligation and yet jov in making it his purpose to put missions first in his life for the supreme cause of winning people unto Christ until He comes again. The history of the annual conferences dates hack to 1946. For many years before this there had been conferences from time to time. A " Northwestern Conference,” which was primarily a program of much Bihlc study hv special speakers, was held each summer at Medicine Lake beginning in the year of 1940 for a two-week period. Dr. Stnm has been the director of the conferences since 1948. Tlie conference unofficially begins on a Sun¬ day evening at First Baptist Church and con¬ tinues for a week with morning services in Memorial Hall and evening meetings at First Baptist Church. In the spring of each year the secretaries compose a list of alumni who will he on fur¬ lough during the next year’s conference time. From this list letters arc sent out in May and correspondence is exchanged right up to the time of the conference taking care of general information. During tlie conference all hous¬ ing, food, transportation expenses arc taken care of by the F M F. Offerings arc taken each evening to help care lor these expenses. YE ARE VITNE55E5 LUKE SH. ' HB Missionaries crowd the chapel platform, as do students and faculty the auditorium, to hear Dr, Glasses 39 Probably the greatest learning experience in the conference took place during the counselling sessions with the missionaries in the gymnasium. John Heibert of the Sudan Interior Mission explains the use of some of the objects on display. Dorothy Boyke, FMF Secretary, joins mission¬ aries from other lands who are appropriately attired for a nationalities dinner during the conference. Dr, Harry Stam, himself a missionary in Africa for twenty years, probably works harder than anyone else involved to make mission¬ ary conference a complete success. One of the most attractive displays in the gymnasium was this complete model of a typical Japanese village. The theory that a dinner table provides a vast source of knowledge is substantiated by many faces intent with informative conversation. Dr. Stam increases his already vast storehouse of knowledge by conferring with as many friends as possible. Each missionary;brought tools, fetishes, weapons, and other objects to the conference from their mission fields which helped to give a clearer picture of the life of the people not yet reached by the gospel. A group of students learn of the work of Africa Inland Mission from an alumnus, Doris Persons a representa¬ tive of that board. Very often students are called to various fields as foreign ambassadors for Christ while attending this conference. Faculty and students alike take advantage of the op¬ portunities the conference affords for learning the nature of missions work. Missionaries here for the conference also lecture to classes, show slides and hold panel discussions for students. Kathy Kelly inspects the book shelves with a look that says, " I wish they would mark these. I can ' t remember where I left my boyfriend " A moving cafeteria line is not seasonal but Is at least somewhat of a surprise in the fall r Fall means concentrated rehearsal for the concert band ensemble for before they know it, the time for the annual Christmas concert is upon them calling for perfection. Plowing and Playing Things happen so fast in the fall. Students arc still in the process of adjusting or readjust¬ ing to college life and, lie fore they know it, mid-semester exams have come and gone. 1 lal- lowcen falls into this season somewhere but is onlv observed by those who choose to make use of this spirited sanction on foolishness. Different functions of flic winter months be¬ gin with tedious work ol practice. " 1 be basket¬ ball team begins wind sprints and jaunts around Loring I.akc while the debaters begin hasty research on compulsory health insur¬ ance. The annual Talent night provides op¬ portunity for talented students to display their wares and to create enjoyment For all watch¬ ing. Mrs. Ethel Wilcox employs this season to announce her retirement form the employ¬ ment office to the distress of her personal col¬ lege friends and job seekers in general. All in all, college life hurries by (airly normally until suddenly we find the same English Ford that was in the auditorium engulfed in a deluge of wrapping paper. When new chairs were bought for the lobby the students were asked not to use them, so they provided their own for student use onty. An eavesdropper peers through the window elacc fsitcrht hv Hr FrirU nn. info a General 43 The Individual Priscilla Foote and Jerry Jones f alternates as Antigone and Creon, in a tense scene of argument between Antigone and the king, Creon eventually ordered the girl put to death. Tim first dramatic presentation of the year by Northwestern ' s speech department was the Greek tragedy " Antigone,” It was the story of an individual s struggle with her govern¬ ment and herself. Antigone was a girl en¬ gaged to he married to the kings son. Before she was married, however, King Creon made a decree that her brother who has been killed in a struggle for the throne is not to lie buried by anyone, hut is to he left in the sun to rot. Because it is her conviction that anyone left in this condition will not he admitted into heaven, she defies the order of Creon and buries her brother. As a result of her unre¬ pentant attitude, Creon orders her buried alive in a cave. Due to Antigone’s action, her fiance, the son of Creon, commits suicide and The curtain opens on ' ‘Antigone” revealing the complete cast, from left to right: Fred Ebey as the messenger. Dick Morrow as Creon the king; Dave Gates as CreorVs page; Jean Lundberg as Antigone; Carl Krenier as the Greek chorus or narrator; Cy Dewey, Tom Mix and Ken Lundquist as guards; Jessie Rousselow as the nurse; Kathy Kelly as Ismene, sister of Antigone; Doug Sprague as Hainan, the king ' s son. Absent from the picture are Iris Mauer who played Eurydice, the king ' s wife and Jerry Jones and Priscilla Foote who were double cast as Creon and Antigone. vs. the State his death invoices the same action from the queen. The decision of story moral is Iclt to the audience and produced many divergent opinions among the viewers regarding right and wrong or good and bad. Although the play was written hv the ancient Sophocles it was rewritten during the second world war by [can Anouilh so that much of the dialogue was quite contemporary. Also, the problem is a timeless one and very acutely presented so that die audience Teh a real part of the action on the stage and the inward struggle o( the characters portrayed. 1 he simplicity of the costumes and the scen¬ ery all served to keep die audience involved in the action and lecling of the play. For the cast, Antigone was an opportunity to express talent and spirit as well as pro¬ viding entertainment for others. Antigone tried in vain to explain to Haemon, her fiance, that they cannot be married without telling him that she will be put to death by the king for dis¬ obey! ng him. Dress rehearsal presents an exact duplicate of the final production as Croon ' s guards (Ken Lundqutst and Cy Dewey) keep a strong hold on Antigone and listen to their self-styled leader (Tom Mix) present his hopes for a raise from Creon for this capture. Creon remains unbending in his purpose in spite of the righteous pleas and arguments of his future daughterin-iaw. Creon culminates the argument by calling for her death. Even Ismene, her sister, cannot dissuade Antigone from her fateful determination to bury her brother against the edict of the king. This action proved to be her nemesis. The seventh floor of the YMCA becomes alt things to all men depending on the individual but with notic- able emphasis on the " men " for it serves as the boys dormitory for underclassmen fulfilling the quali¬ fications for residence Winter drives athletics inside to warmth and such things as basketball, volleyball, handball, and weightlifting. 46 Progress in Winter Winter was honored to witness two giant strides of progress in Northwestern. During the month of February, Northwestern com¬ pleted its debt-retirement program. For many long years tbe school had been working toward this goal and were spurred on to greater heights by an offer of two hundred and fifty thousand dollars contingent upon the completion of the debt retirement by January 15, 1961. Mr. Stenberg led public relations on a direct path toward debt retire¬ ment until, finally, the goal was reached. Northwestern was debt free and automati¬ cally the recipient of the funds for the new McAlister librarav, so named in honor of the donor. The other giant stride forward was in Northwestern radio. T lie college owns Mid- America ' s Inspirational Network which main¬ tains stations in Minneapolis, Waterloo, Iowa, and Fargo, N. D. In March, MAIN expanded into the Sioux Falls, S. D. area hv procuring radio station K1I10 in that city. Throughout the winter months, North¬ western debaters traveling throughout the country tested their shill against schools such as West Point, Kansas State, Northwestern University, Air Force Academy and on ad infinitum. The traveling debaters have done exceptionally well tills year, making clean sweeps of tournaments at Bradley and Uni¬ versity of Wisconsin. The pleased expression on the face of Or. Akenson as he hands over a check to Mr. Peterson of the Minneapolis Savings and Loan Association seems to say, " This Is the final payment on the mortgage against Memorial HalL " Northwestern debaters pack toothbrushes and de¬ bate materials and head for Peoria, Illinois, to the Bradley University meet Enraptured Musktes watch Northwestern ' s Carlson go up for two points. It ' s basketball ballet as Steve Sheldon leaps high for two extra points! Sheldon towers over his half hidden and grounded opponent while Soderquist waits the outcome. Once again under the bucket and going up for the shot is freshman Stan Amundsen. Once up on the backboard he seldom misses. Carlson and Amundson converge on a lone Lakeland player and the ball in a successful attempt for victory. t Exuberant pleasures overflows as Northwestern wins over Pillsbury 100 to 68 after losing to them in the first game at Owatonna. A hasty planning session is under way as Soderquist and Coach cook up Eagle strategy for the next quarter. High Flying Eagles There are a lot ol figures and statistics that can be written about this very successful bas¬ ketball team but they pale into insignificance in lhe light of the one big event of the year. Northwestern Beat Bethel. Not only did Northwestern beat Bethel but Northwestern beat Bethel on the Bethel court during the Bethel Founders’ Week (Of course, Bethel beat Northwestern on the NW cotirL in the other game but well let them write about that one.) I be team, the best we’ve bad in six years, had fine men who averaged in double figures led by Stan Amundson and bis 21 point aver¬ age which placed him second in the league scoring race. The team placed fourth in the final league standing and first in team scor¬ ing with an eighty point average and a burst past the one hundred mark four times in the season. Northwestern Eagles: Back row: Coach Molkenthin, Mac Soderquist, Jim Carlson, Steve Sheldon, Jirn Hartman, Doug Sprague, Dick Eley, Bruce McKeever, Cy Dewey, Manager. Front row: Walt Green, Don McIntosh, Jim Molken¬ thin, Will Carroll, Dwayne Cole, George Kraus, John Huffman, manager. The Lakeland Muskies hasten on to the scene but Mac Soderquist maintains care¬ ful guard while Stan makes an easy lay ' up off the fast break. Steve Sheldon pushes straight through the Lakeland Muskie defense to get the shot away and add to the Eagles ' lead while Stan Amundson positions himself under the basket in the event of a rebound. Bruce McKeever makes a perfect one point landing In the supreme effort to save the ball from going out It was effort like this that gave the Eagles a good solid win over the Piilsbury Comets i In the second game. If Dave Gates, cheerleader, holds the flag in part of the pre-game ceremonies that are a part of every Northwestern basket¬ ball game. The bench strength of the Eagles is seen here as they watch the action of their teammates. Mac Soderquist tries to wrestle the ball away from a Pi I Is bury player while “Mac " McIntosh holds him. The big five of Northwestern ' s junior varsity stand proudly with championship trophy and Coach. Left to right: J3ni Molenthin, Pete Jenkins, Doug Sprague, trophy, Coach, Dick Eley and Dan Hansen. Freshman Leah Pritchard and senior Naomi Erickson served as co-captains for the successful 1960-61 EagEettes, Bobby socks, blue bcrmudas, and bruises . . . That ' s the EagEettes! From left to right these charming young ladies are: (front row) Sharon Harris, Leah Pritchard, Naomi Erickson, Anahld Keoteklian, Pearl DeBoer, Joanne Winton, {back row) Marlene Arnold, Frieda Baris, Janet Post, Marjorie Myers, Loretta luciow, Gail Beauchamp. Forward Loretta Luctow tips the ball to waiting teammate Gait Beau¬ champ, Marlene Arnold rushes to the aid of her fellow teamsman who finds the opposition a little more than she can handle. A Barbara Lord, secretary of the music department, pfays for the College a cappella choir as they perform for the Christmas chapeh Fran Reschlien comes to Will ' s as- sistance before he stabs himself to death trying to pin on his bouton niere. With every eye intent on following Mr r Mogck ' s conducting, and every voice intent on harmony, the choir excelled in producing a Christmas concert that was superb and certainly true to form for the college A Cappella choir. O Sing of His Birth The scene was set with huge pine wreaths and hanging white Christmas trees. Blue lights hnthed the front of the auditorium ns the Northwestern College A Cappella choir dressed in powder and midnight hlucs, filed onto the risers in alternate rows of light and dark to present the annual Christmas choir concert, " I he choir was under the direction of Mr. Mogck and the audience listened care¬ fully for a change. ! he change was there in tone and the high standard of quality emit¬ ting from the combined voices was certainly there, f he choir had outdone itself and Mr. Oliver Mogck had excelled in producing music that thrilled the hearts of all listening. The Northwestern College choir, this year substituting concert rehearsals for a tour, maintains a level of music that is honoring to the Lord. CHOIR CONCERT The speech department sent the teams of Wrenn and Jones, and Morrow and Kretner to the Northwest regional tournament at St. Thomas in Minneapolis. Morrow and Kremer returned with a five and three record and Wrenn and Jones won six and lost two to qualify them for the finals and the West Point regional tournament at Omaha, Nebraska. Northwestern ' s traveling debate squad are at least ready for traveling if not de¬ bating as they leave for Madison and the University of Wisconsin tournament The team returned with a clean sweep of B division and the radio commentary contest and five out of eight wins in A division along with various other trophies, and honors. 54 Students in Dr. Cook ' s Greek class, disturbed at his habit of lecturing past the bell and asking the time, gave him a Christmas present of a hanging watch enclosed in a glass case. L-4 Donna Johansen, radio station sec¬ retary, doubles in the control room by taking transmitter readings for announcers. Radio station KTIS was the scene of much activity during March as engineers overhauled the equipment for general effectiveness and in preparation for the expansion of Mid America ' s Inspirational Network to K1H0 in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. The FMF featured the country of Japan in one of their winter meetings with alumnus Millie Morehouse and friends from the Japanese-American church in the twin cities. A Dull Season Full of Interest To the average student winter is downright disagreeable. This world is populated with people who usually prefer to be warm and dry. But winter chooses to upset all laws of social acceptance and do her host to mate people cold and wet. In fact, in Minneapolis, the situation is even worse,, for it is just wintry enough to displease those who dislike the season and not quite wintry enough to please those who do. " It ' s too cold out. " “I wish it would snow. " “The snow is too wet. " f ‘The snow is too dry to pack. " “There is too much snow, " “There isn ' t enough snow to ski. " etc. Despite all this contradictory condemnation, winter usually manages to fill the months prescribed to it and ihen step aside for spring. It is a pretty good sign that winter is near when intramural basketball starts and those who, for various reasons, are not able to play varsity or JV hall, pit themselves against one another to determine who is top dog on the bottom idle. The following is not exclusive to Northwestern but is certainly of great in¬ terest to its students and faculty: presidential election was bold and, to the delight of some and the consternation oT others, IFK squeezed into the White I louse on the “Kennedy land¬ slide. " Rev. Glenn Anderson of Edina Baptist church gave a series of lectures in chapel on practical soul-winning that were extremely valuable to the students. Vacation is a sweet sounding word in any students vocabulary and Christmas vacation is even sweeter, but as all good things must come to an end, so does Christinas vacation and at the end there wait final exams. Exams mark the end of the first semester and this results in a brief semester break. A few new students come to join the ranks of the schol¬ ars and Northwestern jumps headlong into a new semester, I he Foreign Missions Fellowship main¬ tains its constant run of activities through the winter months, presenting special programs on different mission fields and constantly maintaining student interest in missions. Maintenance took advantage of the winter months to revamp the cafeteria into a more efficient institute. I) I 55 WINTER Candidates for King and Queen cf Winter Wonderland: Sophomores Dick Angelo and Linda Anderson; Juniors, Audrey Johnson and Dan Hansen; Seniors, Jerry Jones and Elin Carlson; and Freshmen, Kathy Kelly and Norman Thompson Winter Wonderland Wayne Baker displays satisfaction at the rendition of " Dry Bones” given by Connie, Ruth and Carol, The trio also sang " My Funny Valentine " ' to whom it may concern. Three male voices find each other in the maze of modern harmonv and through the melody of Winter Wonderland present the theme of the winter banquet. Other artists, Mae Sodcrqmst, Eddie I homes, the girls ' trio and Dick Hansen of Young Life, com hined their talents to present entertainment for the one hundred couples in attendance. The hig event of the evening was the crown¬ ing of the Snow King and Queen. Those in attendance narrowed the field of candidates down to Dick Angelo and Linda Anderson, a couple already well acquainted. Credit for the evening goes to the Sophomore class and co-chairmen Doug Sprague and Delores Arndt, Bob Wiley, the only man on campus who sings in his sleep, joins Dick Morrow and Steve Sheldon in Winter Wonderland " ' while Tom Dewey accompanies on bass and gases intently. Dick Hansen, the evening special entertain ' ment sings " Bessie the Heifer " to the accompaniment of the largest guitar in the world. The hat serves to distract from the music. Snow King, Dick Angelo, places the snow queen crown on his classmate and steady girl, Linda Anderson. Both are sophomores, making the banquet a complete success for the sophomores who produced it. The Big Transition...what’s it like? Northwestern College doesn ' t choose to put life size pictures of Dr, Akenson w itli pointed finger captioned “We need youT on the sidewalk in front ol school hut it does have ways and means ol recruiting students. The most concentrated effort in this regard is College Days. For three days in the middle of March, prospective students from all over the country come to Minneapolis to sec North¬ western in action. Now, of course, normal college life isn t enough to keep a high school student going so they arc presented w itli dif- ferent programs and events which try to cram a complete picture of Northwestern into three davs. The interested participants come to the school, register for College Days and move into the dorms for a couple of nights. After all, what is a college without dorm life. In the daytime, the kids attend classes and chapel servic es which this year featured Dr. Carl¬ ton Booth, of Fuller Seminary, the worlds most energetic song leader, soloist and speaker. Special programs were planned to portray school life in both humorous and seri¬ ous natures, buzz sessions were held with stu¬ dent senate members, college fashions dis¬ played for the girls and a basketball clinic was held for the hoys, 1 he Alumni Varsity basket¬ ball game was integrated into the schedule and followed by an hour of fun with Phil MacDonald and Dick I lansen of Young l ife. At the end of three days, one hundred and fifty kids wended their weary ways home, having seen a small glimpse of NW go speed¬ ing by, Jean Lundberg and Tom Prickett joined their efforts with the advisory skill of Mr, Appenzeller to produce a tremendous College Days that will be rewarded only by familiar faces next fall. Dr. Carlton Booth of Fuller Theological Seminary, featured college days speaker, leads the chapel audience of present and prospective students m chapel. and YE ARE UITNE55E5 nr these things LUKE aHIHB Sheron Egle presents the welcoming overture to prospective students who are registering for three days of observation of Northwestern. For those who are honestly concerned, the picture is a reverse negative development. The college days program was geared at such a rapid pace that participants had no choice of activities during " free " time. These are not the provided sleeping quarters. They just happened to fall there. Co chairmen Tom Prickett and Jean Lundberg seem to have held up well under the strain. They had begun planning college days shortly after school began. I ft ■ ft ■ » co CO CO ' - « ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ m m m m m m S. COMBS B. DAVIS N. ERICKSON C. HENDRICKS C. COX B. DAVIS L GUSTAFSON J. HUFF C. CROW E. DICK C. HAYES S. JOHNSON J. JONES C. KRIEGER D. KRIEGER J. LARSON D. LUNDBERG K. UJNDQUIST Ronald A. Anderson, Osseo, Wisconsin. Missions; F.M.F. President 4, Richard Reagan Benedict, Powell, Wyoming. Bible; F.M.F. 1,3; Intramural Basketball 2,3; Vice President Freshman Class. Gerry Berry, Moncton, New Brunswick , Canada. Music Education; Freshman Class President; Choir 1,2,3A5. John D. Bower, AlnzMeapotis, MiiHiesom, I listory; Choir 3; Basketball 3. Dorothy Boyke, Sngb joif, Michigan. Elementary Education; A.CJE, 2,3,4; Senate 4; Scroll 3; F.M.F. 3,4; Vision 4- Curtis Brandon, Minneapolis, Minnesota. English; " N " Club 3,4; F.M.F, 1; Walker 3, Co Editor 4, Vice President of Senior Class; Co-Chairman Spring Banquet 3; Intramumis 1,2; Track 3. Elin Carlson, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Bible; F.M.F. Freshman Class Representative; Debate 2; Class Secretary 2, F.M.F. International Student Representative 3; Senate Rep. 3. Richard Carlson, Spicer, Alinnesom. Bible. Dwayne Cole, Pecatonica, Illinois. History; Bas¬ ketball 1,2, Captain 3,4; Baseball 1,23, Captain 4; " N” Club 1,2, See .-Treasurer 3, President 4; Class Treasurer 3; Class President 2; Walker Stall 3. Shirley Combs, Polsoif, Montana. Bible; Scroll 2; Navigators 4; Wytana 2. C. Donald Cox, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Bible; Prayer Band Leader 2; Class Treasurer 3; Intra¬ mural Basketball 2,4; F.M.F. Representative 3; Stu¬ dent Days 3. Carroll C. Crow, She bbnrg, loiua. History; Walker Staff 1,3; Scroll Staff 2; Intramural Sports 4. Barbara Davis, Si. Patti, Minnesota Elementary Education and Christian Education; Band 3; A.C.E. 3, President 4, tft ffl Z 0 30 w Betty S avis, Powell, Wyoming. Commercial; A.C.E. 3. Eugene Dick, Munich, North Dakota. 1 listory; Basketball 1,3; Intramurals 2,4; Political Science Club 1,23,4; Baseball 1. Naomi Erickson, Aiiimcapofis, Minnesofo. Mis¬ sions; Vision Writer 23,4; Vision Editor 3; Walker Writer 3,4. Basketball 3, Co Captain 4; F.M.F. Rep rcseii la live 4. Louise Gustafson, Rohhinsdale, Minnesota. Lie men la rv Education; A.CJL 1,2,3,4; Spring Banquet 3. Carl Leroy I [ayes, Elnt Springs, South Dakota; Bible; Prayer Band 1, Leader 233; F.M.F. Cabinet 4. Colleen Hendricks, Siomv falls, South Dakota. Commercial Education; Vision Stall 1; Basketball 1; Pep Club 2. James 11 lief, Mound, Minnesota. Bible. Sharon Johnson, Sherwood, North Dakota. Chris¬ tian Education; Intramural Sports 1; Band I; Stu¬ dent Senate 3; Class Secretary 3, Jerry II. Jones, Quincy, Illinois. Speech; Class Representative to Senate 4; Debate 4; Class I reas- urcr 2; Intramural Football 1,2,3; Intramural Bas¬ ketball 1. Conrad S. Kriecer, Englewood, Colorado. Music Education; Choir 1,23 Treasurer 4, President 5; Band 134,5; Track 5. Donna J, Kriecer, Choconut, Pennsylvania. Music Education; Senate 1,2,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Band 3,4; Walker 1; Dramatics 2. John L. Larson, lias son, Minnesota. Bible. Duane Jerald Liindreiki, Milaca, Minnesota . Bible. Kenneth Lundqlhst, Si. Paul, Minnesota. Speech; I rack 2; Debate 3,4; Junior Class President 3; Drama 4. 63 0. LUTTER d. Mcintosh J. MAPSTON J. PATTON M. PETERSON D. SCHMIDT R. MORRIS D, MORROW R + NOE E, NORGAARD R. OLSEN K. PAGE C. SCHOTT S. SHELDON P. SLOBODIAN A. SMITH M, SODERQUIST X SPRINGER D. TRfPLETT R. WILEY L WORLEIN J, WORTMAN David E. Lutter, Mmueapoh ' s, Minnesota. Music Education; Choir 1,2, Vice Pres, 3,4; Band 1, Vice Pres. 2, President 3,4; Class Treasurer 3; Pep Band I t 4; Golf 2 ? 3; Intramural Sports 1; Ski Club 3, Don McIntosh, Hannah t North Dakota. History; Vision Staff 1; Basketball 1,233; Baseball 1,233; Track 33; “N” Club 1,23, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Senior Class Treasurer; Vice President of Political Science 3, President 4. James Mapston, Pol sow, Montana. Bible; Debate 2; Vice President Junior Class, Robert James Morris, Port Huron, Michigan - English, Dick Morrow, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Speech; Choir 23; Band 3; Senate 33; Scroll Editor 3,4; Walker 4 ; Debate 33; Dramatics 33; Class Presi¬ dent 4, Ronald L. Non, Webster City, form Bible. Elizabeth Kelley Norcaard, Robhinsdale, Miw- nesota. Elementary Education; A.C.E. 233; Choir 3; Student Senate Secretary 23; Play 1; Walker Staff 13 Richard Olsen, Traverse City , Michigan; English and Christian Education, Karen Page, North field, Ohio. Commercial; Choir 1; Band 1; Scroll Staff 1; Student Senate 2. Judy Patton, Edina, Minnesota . Elementary Edu¬ cation; A.C.E. 33; Political Science 3; Choir 3; Spring Banquet 3. Merilyn Peterson, Plaza, North Dakota . English; Choir 3; Walker 3, Assistant Editor 4; A.C.E. 3, Donavon Schmidt, Colorado Springs, Colorado . Bible; F.M.F. 4; Prayer Band Leader 2; Intramural Basketball 1,233; Basketball 1. Clayton Schott, Unfc miso , Minnesota. Bible; Choir 1; Dramatics 3. Steve Sheldon, Colorado Springs , Colorado . 1 Iis- lory; Basketball 1,233; Choir 1,233; " N " Club L2, Vice President 3, and 4; Senate 2, Senate Presi¬ dent 4; Political Science 3,4; Baseball 1,2; Track 233- Peter Sloisodian, P.R. SaenzPena, Chaco, Argen¬ tina . Bible and Missions. Arlene Smith, Adrian, North Dakota. Commer¬ cial Education; Basketball 1. Mac E. S oderqhist, Albrncapoh ' s, Minnesota. Mu¬ sic Education; Band 3, Vice President 4; Choir 3, Vice President 4; Basketball 33; Vice President of Student Body 4. Joyce Ann Springer, Aurora, Nebraska. Music Education; Band 233 Choir 23, Secretary 4; In¬ ternational Student Representative I3M.F. 4; Pep Band 3; Cara Ions 2,3; Cirls Trio 33- Dianne Triplett, LaCrosse, Wisconsin. Commer¬ cial Education; Basketball 1; Choir 1,2; Band I; Scroll Staff I; Vision Staff I. Robert Wiley, Salem , Oregon . Music Education; Choir 1,2333; Band 4; Intramural Football 2333; Intramural Basketball 2333; Intramural Volley¬ ball 4; Coll 3, Choir Treasurer 5; Business Manager Scroll 5; Cheerleader 23; " N " Club 333; Ski Club 23 Lorena Worlein, Mnnieapohs, Minnesota. Com¬ mercial Education, Elementary ' Education; A.C.E. 33: Prayer Bands 3,4; Play 3. Joann Wortman, George, Imva. Christian Educa¬ tion; Elementary Education; F.M.F. Representative 3; A.C.E. 3. Vice President 4; Choir 3; Class Secre¬ tary 4. 65 SENIORS Senior class officers, Don McIntosh, Joanne Wortman, Curt Brandon and Dick Morrow, president 66 GRADUATION HONORS SUMMA CUM LAUDE McIntosh, Donald Norgaard, Elizabeth Olsen, Richard MAGNA CUM LAUDE Bower, John D, Cole, Dwayne Kricgcr, Donna Sheldon, Steve Soderquist, Machlin Worlein, Lorena CUM LAUDE Benedict, Reagan 11. Carlson, El in Cox, Donald Crow, Carroll Larson, John Lundberg, Duane Morrow, Richard Springer, Joyce Wort man, Joann Anderson, Barb Dewey, Carlyle Gardner, Patricia Hamptcn r Joanne Johnson, Audrey Kremcr, Carl lindow, Ken Mauer, Iris Nylin, Judy Bliss, Bart Ebey, Fred Gabrielson, Ken Hansoh, Daniel Johnson, Charles Kutchner, Barb Luciow, Loretta Mix, Tom Pease, Tom Del], Russ Fiansburg, Richard Green, Walt Hokanson, Kenneth Karges, Dean Lewis, Sue Mattson, Merridee JYloritr, Marian Randal, Ruth 67 JUNIORS Junior Class officers, left to right: Dan Smith, Marian Moritz, Carl Krerner, president, and Tom Mix Anderson, Jim Arndt, Delores Bergman, Robert Bridgman, Tedd Christopherson, Kay Dirkse, Jack Egel, Sheron Falconer, John Hansen, Sharon Anderson, Linda Asher, Carol Bergstrom, Leanne Bucha-durik, Gloria Cielusak, Diane Dostai, Judy Eley, Richard Fluck, Louis Haraldson, Grace Andrusko, Ross Baris, Frieda Bergstrom, Vera Carlson, James Cook, Keith Dunn,. Rodney Ewert, Daniel Foote, Priscilla Harrison, Anita Angelo, Richard Beauchamp, Gayle Berthiaume, Carol Carroll, Terrance Dalke, Charlotte Dykslra, Tressa Fagrelius, Gail Grimsbo, John Hart, David 69 Herzog, Fred Jorgenson, Marie Lundberg, Jean MoJkenthin, James Nathan, Robert Peterson, Jeanne Prickett, Arlyn Ries, Sue Sidholm, Artnts Hokanson, Marlys Kremer, Glenyce Maddy, Cliff Moon, Larry Nelson, Jody Peterson. Phyllis Reschlem, Frances Samuelson, Janice Smith, Naomi Homb, Geliy Lawson, Clara J, Mayo, Paut Moore, Janet Norton, Sharon Peterson, Ron Richart, David Schave, Lois Spilman, Jean Ingalls, Alvin Love, Robert Mcy r Helen Myers, Marjorie Peterson, Gary Peterson, Virginia Rowden, Fred Scott, Jeanne Sprague, Douglas 70 Thayer, Marie Thoreson, Carol Tichenor P James Wellman, Cordell Wiens, Carol Wine gar, Clyde YVrenn, Charles Yocum, Kenneth 71 FRESHMEN Adams, Karen Adkins, William Amundson, Stanley Andersen, Shcroll Anderson. Marion Arnold, Marlene Backlund, Ronald Baker, Wayne Barron, Connie Bender, Eddie Denham, John Benhardus, David Benson, Peggy Bergeson, Roland Berglund, Allen Barnes, Karen Butha’durik, Peter Berger, Karyn Carey, Verne Carlson, Joyce Carpenter, Loma Carroll, Will Choi, Jeong Hoon Church, Sharon Coleman, Robert Corey, Marsha Corneil, Sharon Courts, Susan Cox, Elton Crockett, Wallace Daggett, Douglas Joe Banana Davis, Carolyn Davison, Ardith DeBoer, Pearl Dykstra, Lucy Eide, Carol Eslinger, Delino Flack, Sherita Fredman, Ardith Gaustad, Paul Haglund, Gladys Hartman, James Hunter, Rosalie Jansma, Judith Elliott, Robert Feldick, Curtis Florla, Bonnie Freerksen, Marilyn Grant, David Ham, Karen Hassman, Dean Hurst, Phyllis Jenkins, John Erickson, Karen Ferrin, Russell Foss, Gilbert Frisvold, Ruth Gearhart, Rachel Harris, Sharon Hauck, Bob Ingersoll, Patricia Jensen, Philip Erslad, Stanley Finnamcre, Robert Foster, Jody Gates, David Gravley, Robert Hart, Rhaelah Huffman, John Jaeger, Corrine Johnson, Sharon Lee I - I 73 FRESHMEN I Moritz, Robert Moritz, Ruth Moyer, Nancy Nations, Larry Jonah, William Karges, Bonnie Kraus, George Letellier, Dorothy McCullough, Annette Mattson, Marvel Jousma, Ruth Kelley, Kathleen Krueger, Merigene Lewis, Mabel McGlothin, Linda Maltsson, Grace Judson, Larry Keoteklian, Anahid Larson, James Lowe, Harold McGormley, Susanne Mayer, Douglas Kappauf, Maxine Klocstreich, David Larson, Karen Lucht, Kenneth McKeever, Bruce Meltor, Patricia Melvie, Janice Mendenhall, Phyllis Miller, Jack Miller, Sandra Nelson, Judy A. Nelson, Judy K, Nemes, William Nordlund, Judith O ' Brien, Sharon Peterson, Carol Plisousky, Albert Roszhart, Karen Starchy, Sharon Olson, Kenneth Peterson, Dianne Post, Janet Sanders, Harold, Jr. Sohtstrom, Sharon Oman, Carol Peterson, Fred Pritchard, Leah Schtefelbein, Donna Swanson, Ardis Parish, Kenneth Pilcher, Carol Puls, Gerald Sieg, Jane Swanson, Mary Jane Swenson, Nancy Terlouw P Martha Tiffany, Calvin Thompson, Norman Thompson, Tom Thompson, Vivyen Toavs. Frances Van Ham, Phoebe Voss, Linda Wagar, Nancy Wahlin, Patricia Ward, Francis Weins, James Wichlund, Juanita Williams, Gordon Win Ion, Joanne 75 FRESHMEN Woodward, Terri Wortman, Beverly Yeley, Ann Yost, James Frank, Janice Johnson, Calvin Roden, Karen Russel, Nancy Shcld, Glenna Williams, Rulh Block, Duane 76 Freshman class officers, Del Hslinger, Jim Hartman, president, and Jim Yost. Absent from the picture is class officer Stan Amundson. 1 The student senate m the act of forming school policy: from left to right, Mac Soderquist, vice president, Steve Sheldon, president, Jean Lundberg, Jim Hartman, Jessie Rousselow, Merldee Matson, Jim Carlson, Donna Krieger, Tom Prickett, Dorothy Letellier, Fred Peterson, Dorothy Boyke, Jerry Jones, Roland Bergeson, Carl Kremer, Dick Morrow, Harry Swanson and Karen Page, The senate is composed of class presidents and representatives elected from each class. Responsible to Spirit, Mind and Society A bulletin board poster reminds the students of the senate prayer meeting held once a week in the chapel. The prayer meeting centers its activity on prayer for school functions. TONIGHT 6 ' -30 IN CHAPf The 1961-62 student governing body, the Senate, 1ms operated in n year of many changes. Under the leadership of President Steve Sheldon, your representatives attempt¬ ed to beep the operation of Northwestern running smoothly and progressively to make todays Northwestern student body the lend¬ ers and teachers of tomorrows world. Each formal meeting of the Senate was opened with prayer to invoke the help of Cod and remind the senate members of the real re¬ sponsibility and serious tasks that were theirs to carry out The spiritual life of the student body was always of concern to tlic Senate, and every attempt was made to insure that all students keep God and ITis will in mind throughout all oF their endeavors. A chapel committee of student Senate members was appointed to work with members of the faculty and admin¬ istration to help make and keep chapel re¬ freshing, informative, and of lasting value to all who participated. Of course, the social life of the student body was not neglected cither. Every banquet and other social affair was dealt with bv the student government in some measure. Vari¬ ous functions were sponsored bv the Senate and others were delegated to classes or in¬ dividuals. Spiritual life, social life, the intellectual life and every other area of student concern makes and made this year a bnsv and success¬ ful one For the student Senate. The student lounge serves as a place lor relaxation, visiting, TV viewing or chess or carom playing. Here a student takes time out from her studies to peruse one of the magazines found throughout the lounge. Representing the senate. Roily Bergeson sells station¬ ery, school supplies and stamps, etc., after chapel at the senate desk. I - Paul Bergeson, president of the student senate last year, shows Steve Sheldon, newly elected president for the year 1960 61, some of the things of concern to this important office. Sheldon ' s term of office saw many important innovations in the life of the school, many of them action or approval of the senate. Dottie Boyke and Jean Lund berg were elected by the students to serve as secretaries in the FMF, This office handles all the traffic for the Foreign Missions Fellowship. LL Q -nr1i-r»rr Pif+o 4T In a more material and concrete sense { OCllUlXl vJllLo tO i-yODdllOIl Northwestern students helped to proclaim Ik the gospel in the world by their gifts to Far Northwestern ' s Foreign Missions Fellow- Eastern Bible Institute and Seminary and a ship under the presidency of Ron Anderson small church in Lebanon. By the end of the tried to keep a concern for the lost of this first semester, the students had raised $3,500 world before the student body. Every month for a classroom in the Philippines. Although some program or activity reminded students this project had been started die previous that all people of the eartli do not share die spring, much of the money was raised in the blessed hope that we claim in Jesus Christ. fall. Mr. Maksoudian brought the need of Prayer bands which met every morning in the believers in Lebanon for a new church various rooms in the school proved to be a building and the student body chose to assist blessing to many who attended and were of in the erection of diis church, great comfort to those who realized diat Your FMF has tried this year to make mis- Northwestern students were bringing them sions and their importance real to you that before God. 1 he missionary conference, held God ' s concern might be your concern also. October 31 through November 4, was a time of learning and inspiration to students and faculty. The FMF cabinet reading left to right. Back row: Dan Smith, Carl Hayes, Ron Peterson, Walt Green, Carl Krerner, Dr. Stam, Ron Anderson, Mr. Holsteen. Front row: Carol Weins, Mary Willmington, Joyce Springer, Dottie Boyke, Jean Lundbcrg. Mr. Holsteen, head of the missions department, and Dr. Siam, Instructor in missions at Northwestern, served as advisors to the group. Probably the two most important officers were Ron Anderson, president, and Dottie Boyke, secretary, although all the members of the cabinet were vital to the work of the group i V With the smiling approval of " Mr, Missions ' Dr t Stam, the FMF treas urer, Carl Kremer, presents a check to Phil Armstrong of the Far Eastern Gospel Crusade. The money came from student offerings which culmi¬ nated in this check to build a new classroom for the Far Eastern Bible Institute and Seminary. Miss Millie Morehouse, former student at Northwestern, now home on furlough from Japan where she is serving the Lord. Miss Morehouse worked with FMF often this year. Dr. Vic Mischra, university graduate student and missionary to India spoke a number of times to different mission groups on campus WWV Cabinet members of the ACE (above) display pleasure in the teaching business. From left to right, seated: JonI Loquai, Helen Zwemke, Joann Wortmar, Standing: Mrs. Hart, advisor, and Barbara Davis Education major Judy Nylin (below) dis¬ plays the characteristic predicament of said majors as they prepare for their teaching days. 84 ACE r left to right, front row: Judith Norland, Sharon Storeby, Lorena Worfein, Vera Berg- strong Carol Weins, Louise Gustafson, Mrs. Hart. Second row: Leah Pritchard, Marian Moritz, Betty Homb, Barbara Davis, Jan Frank Third row: Marsha Corey, Marjorie Meyer, Lorraine Nelson, Grace Haraldson And Some Teachers... A classroom in use in the evening; a group of interested students; a sociology teacher dis¬ cussing emotionally disturbed children; this can only he the ACT. The Association of Childhood Education is a national organiza¬ tion with a chapter established at Northwest¬ ern in 1956. 1 he association is made up pri¬ marily of education majors hut is open to any¬ one with an interest in children and enough money to pay the nominal dues. The organi¬ zation meets once a month and lias engaged in such activities as a carol sing to a children’s hospital, a film presentation of religious free¬ dom in schools, a reading demonstration by children or a presentation of education oppor¬ tunities. 1 lie ACE is an education in itself for passersbv and a fringe benefit to the edu¬ cation department for those involved. Small but Sweet The nucleus of the big sound of Northwestern with Dave Lutter as presi¬ dent Donna Kreiger as secretary treasurer, and Mac Soderquist as vice president The " Northwestern College Concert Band Ensemble offers the opportunity for those who play woodwind, brass, and percussion in¬ struments to get experience in the art of en¬ semble playing. I his experience has been gained through performances in the school auditorium, through combined performances with the iVIacPhnil School of Music band, through playing at athletic events, and through chapel appearances. ' I bis year Mr. Reuben 1 laugen has directed the hand due to the absence of Professor Hisdorf who is on sab! xitical leave, 1 lie Land lias not gone on a tour ill is year but lias given more local concerts. The Northwestern College Concert Band ensemble combined efforts and personnel with the ensemble from the MocPhail school of music. The combined bands were under the direction of Mr. Reuben Haugen (upper left), and presented a number of concerts in the spring. Singing Praises On tiie admonition to “make a joyful noise unto the Lord” die Northwestern A Cappclla Choir combines seventy voices in practice and praise. Mr. Mogck substituted as director for Mr. " B” who was on sabbatical leave and achieved the lull rich sound from the choir that is characteristic of his own voice. 1 he annual choir tour was replaced by several local church concerts, a spring concert, and the oratorio “Saint Paul” by Mendelssohn. In¬ spired by the success ol “ I he Elijah last year, the choir joined with outstanding soloists to present this sacred classic. The Northwestern a cappelfa choir as they appeared at their annual Christmas concert. Under the capable leadership of Mr. Mogck, the choir had a good year. They presented the usual concerts plus a spring oratorio. A congratuiatory handshake joins the old and the new: Mr. B, choir director on leave, and Mr, Mogck, this year ' s successful choirmaster. Northwestern ' s entire Debate squad and their coaches- Other activities beside debate proved the skills of the team at the various touma- ments Championship debater Jerry Jones directly addresses the opposition In a practice debate on the assump tion that practice makes perfect. Speaking of Wms Debate is a fairly fluctuating function even to the extent of tlic resolution. At the begin¬ ning of the year it is, “Resolved that the Unit¬ ed States should adopt a program of compul¬ sory healtli insurance for all its citizens.” A few weeks later we hear, “Resolved that I will never debate again unless someone else docs my research.” Near the end of a successful one like this one it is, “Resolved that I shall pour all of my energies into debate next year to reach the West Point nationals.” Northwsetern College has ranked among the best debaters in ihc nation this year, cul¬ minating the season by sending Jerry Jones and Chuck Wrcnn to the National West Point elimination tournament in Omaha. Ne¬ braska. Jerry and Chuck, both in their first vear of debate, were chosen from all ihc de¬ baters in the nine state midwest area to he one of twelve teams in this tournament. Our debaters represented Christ an d NW by plac¬ ing eighth in the tournament, only two places away from West Point. Mr. Miller and Mr. Geier flank the school ' s championship team as they congratulate them on winning a place in the National eliminations Chuck Wrenn and Jerry Jones were the happy fellows. Making Melody A Northwestern girls ' trio, Carol Peterson, Ruth Jousma and Connie Barron, are in com slant singing demand. Trumpeters Wayne Baker and Mac Soderquist join with Cy Dewey ' s J, slushpump” for in- strumental art Male voices blend in harmony with Del Eslinger, Cy Dewey, and Mac Soderquist, Jim Wiens with Wayne Baker at the piano. The North westerners, one of the school ' s more constant quartets with George Kraus, Ross Andrusko, Dick Eley and John Benham, with Meridee Matson at the piano. When one is a member o( a musical group at North western, opportunity knocks more than once; npporlunity, that is, to serve tlie Lord through practical work. Quartets, trios and instrumental groups from Northwestern are in constant demand for church and evan¬ gelistic meetings in and around tine area. The groups are organized and managed by the students. Junior Varsity cheerleaders, Marsha Corey and Priscilla Foote, caught in the act Behind the Eagles Athletics, service and fun are ihe objectives of the Pep Club nL Northwestern, an organi¬ zation open to all students, " I he club was re¬ organized this year with n new charter. At¬ tendance at the athletic events oE the school demonstrates participation in athletics for club members. The club worked closely with the cheerleaders in stimulating enthusiasm at the games. " J hey also fulfilled other (unctions: selling popcorn, advertising coming sports events, and selling pompons. Cheerleaders, with a singleness of mind and uniformity of motion, emit enthusi¬ asm in an effort to transmit it to the crowd on behalf of the Northwestern Eagles, Varsity cheerleaders, kneeling, left to right: Sandy Miller, Charlotte Dalke, Jean Lundberg, Linda Voss, Connie Barron. Standing: Dave Gates. Linda Anderson, pep club president, faithfully pursues money and mater¬ ials in order to generate enthusiasm. Retiring editor Dick Morrow. Scroll workers, Chuck Wrern, Jean Lundberg, and Bab Loves display organized confusion in the search for corresponding copy pictures and layout You think Balboa had a rough time. The rest of the Scroll staff, Chuck Wrenn, Louis FI lick and Connie Barron. The Scroll staff in part, left to right, back row; Dick Morrow, Jean Lundberg, Doug Sprague. Front row: Bob Wiley, Bob Love. Comment on “No Comment” Bi- ye not filled with consternation, my friends, at the inadequate size of the copy block for the Scroll. Let’s face it, we’re not going to make any more work for ourselves than we have to. We feel it quite unneces¬ sary to write a commentary on that which you now read. 1 he hook is compiled by a selected editor and those volunteers who choose to help h im on the Scroll staff. Please feel free to carefully scrutinize the Poole It is our sin¬ cere wish that you enjoy it to the utmost. Available athletes obligingly pose for a picture of the N Club. From left to right, back rowi Walt Green, Mac {one eye) Soderquist, Dick Angelo, Al Ingals and Dwayne Cole, Front row: Ken Lund ' qulst, Bob Wiley, Dan Hansen and Don McIntosh. What’s Going On? Tiv a won id that moves as rapidly as the one in which wc live and considering that most of the moves can he traced to politicians. Nor tit western considers it important to he well informed. Certainly, there arc news media hut there is analysis behind the news. It is for this reason that the political science club meets regularly to discuss the news mak¬ ing events of the world in the light of political theory. This year has not been lacking in discussion topics such as the presidential elec¬ tion or the Congo, One of the featured meet¬ ings of the year involved a discussion of the issues in the presidential campaign as pre¬ sented by Dr, Wesley St, John of Mainline University. To he well informed in any area is important hut in politics it ' s necessary. The functions and activities of the " N ,J club are the responsibility of its cabinet, Dwayne Cole, president, Walt Green, vice president, and Don Macintosh, secretary. For Men Only One or tiie best “manned " organizations on campus is the “N” Club, (hat’s understand¬ able because ibis club has only male mem hers. Even in spite of this, the " N” Club can boast of a most profitable year, Due to the fact that this elite organization consists ol those men who have won a letter in intercol¬ legiate athletics, the group is not unruly in size. Graduation this year will cut about hall a dozen seniors from the membership list, ill eluding President Dwayne Cole and Treas¬ urer Don Macintosh. The " N 11 Club has made substantial prog¬ ress this year, making a few vital purchases for the athletic department and still staying in the financial black, he club is consider ing a donation to the Venture of Victory bas¬ ketball team, serving the Lord in the Tar East through basketball evangelism. o r 2 n r M 2 m Z ft m 1 2 ft r C 09 Professor John Dahlin confers on matters politic with officers of the Political Science Club, Don McIntosh, Carol Thorsen and John Grimsbo, f L t i I i WALKER No Dead Lines Here These are the people who report the news of a turbulent world, or create a turbulent world so that news may be reported „ , , depending on how much copy is needed to complete the WALKER, Last-minute copy . . . editors racking their lira ins for catchy headlines . . . the squeeze and stretch involved in paste-up . , . all these arc involved every two weeks to keep stu¬ dents and friends of Northwestern up to dale on what’s happening in and around the school. Putting out a school paper involves not only talented writers and worried editors Inn many people outside the staff of the paper. Those who make the news, those who criti¬ cize the finished pages and, most of alh the readers arc integral parts of the literary organ of the students, the Northwestern Walker. Northwestern ' s “two angry men " ... at “deadline " time, are Curt Brandon and Carl Kremer, co-editors of the WALKER, Under the direction of these two young lions of the journalism world, our school paper has prospered and enjoyed its most successful year. Keeping the student body informed on “What ' s What " in missions is the responsibility of these students, all members of the VISION, the Missions bimonthly publication. Front row: Sue Lewis, Tressa Dykstra, Dottie Boykc, Naomi Erickson r Mary Wilmington. Back row: Dan Smith, Tom Mix, Walt Green, Jim Selby, Pat IngersolL Three Stages of Editing Would you like to be the next Vision Edi¬ tor? Sue Lewis, the present editor, experi¬ enced a loss of emotional stability when in¬ formed of her appointment. Suspicious sur¬ prise (Me! Arc you sure?) wns followed by doubtful enthusiasm (Can f do it?) and con¬ cluded wilh patient exasperation (Why didn ' t someone warn me?) Perhaps the work ol editor of the schools missions paper would be easier if the staff realized the meaning of deadlines or if it weren’t such a headache to write headlines. Brainstorming sessions overflowed with help less laughter and such rejected suggestions as “Ease and Fleas,” or “Patience and Perspira¬ tion ’ Proofreadings fail to eliminate errors but after the storm there’s a rainbow. he editor has new insight into editing and the students new insight into missions. Anahrd Keoteklran, foreign student from Syria, is Interviewed by Vision reporter Na¬ omi Erickson, Retiring VISION editor Mary Wilmington gives newlyelected Sue Lewis some help ful hints. 93 .. ... • • ... . t • ■ --” - , . « . .. . .. . Curtis B. Akenson MA, D + D +J President Margaret Frost Johnson, B.S. Associate Dean of Students Education William Appenzeller, M Ed. Dean of Students Glenn Erickson, Ph.D., Director of Admissions and Records. Richard B. Stenberg Administrative Assistant to President 11ahold Allford Field Representative in Public Relations. Spencer Bower Acting Vice President of Business and Radio, Instructor in Missions. 1 ' Iff 1 fl ' r 1 1 " TP " j ! 1 11 111 II m mJj i Northwestern ' s financial affairs are all conducted under the scrutiny of Miss Dorothy Hanna, business man¬ ager of the school; Fern Spielbergcr, R.N, f gives sympathy, aspirin and such needed panacea to all ailing students In the school dispensary. y cij Mrs. Patty Anderson, Northwestern ' s reg¬ istrar, and Mrs. Allford, assistant, are those responsible for flinging open wide the doors for incoming students. Dorotha Williams, Librarian, keeps order in the library, books on the shelf and fine notices in the stu¬ dents’ boxes. Mrs, Mennes, housemother in Lyman Hall, Mrs. Garvey, housekeeper, Mrs, Boreen, Russell Hall and Mrs. Meyer, Stimson dorm mother. Pat Mathieson, Shirley Anderson and Irene Stod dard form the friendly business office staff who take your money and return only receipts and smiles m ! §rf ' ■ 1 W J Cfeo Edwards and Grace Hutchins, as secre- taries to the deans, do their paper work and everything else that no one else knows how to do. Marge Isaacson, switchboard operator and Miriam Larson, receptionist are the first people outsiders meet when they call or visit the school. Lf Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Widmark in their apartment below Lyman dorm. The Widmarks joined the staff this year with Mr. Widmark in charge of maintenance and his wife as cafeteria head. (A u u U Ul U) 100 As secretary to the vice president, Virginia Carlson must keep things in order in Mr. Bower ' s office. The cafeteria staff obligingly takes time from their various duties to pose in their element for the photographer and thereby represent hours of hard labor in food preparation. D. BAIER W. BERNTSEN W. R. COOK H. BAXTER D, BISDORF J. DAHL1N M. BERG H. BRUNDIN EL DANIELSON Don Baie+r B.M. Northwestern College; M.Mus. Indiana University; additional graduate work, Uni¬ versity of Minnesota Music. 3 Ielen Baxter Minnesota School oT Commerce; Cregg College; Music Department Gustavos Adol¬ phus. Commercial Education. Marie IL Bimt; Abiturium Madchenobcr resl scluile (Elizabeth School) Mannheim; Verbs index 1 University of Heidelberg; Verbandex II Univer¬ sity of Heidelberg; Ph.D. University of I leidel berg. Science . William l . Berntsen B-A. Iowa State Teachers College; M.Mus. Northwestern University; Moody Bible Institute; additional graduate work, Uni¬ versity of Minnesota. Music. On Sabbatical leave, 1960-6 L Don L. Resdori- North Central Bible Institute; B.j L MaePhail College of Music; B.A. North¬ western College; M.Mus. Michigan State Uni¬ versity; graduate work, University of Minnesota. Additional work at Michigan. Music. On Sabbatical leave, 1960-6 L Harold T. Brundin BjM. Minneapolis College of Music. Music. W. Robert Cook B.A. Westmont College; I h.M. Dallas I heologieal Seminary; I h i). Dal¬ las heologieal Seminary. Bible, Greek. John E. Dai n in B.A. North western University; M.A. Northwestern University; Moody Bible In¬ stitute; Trinity Seminary; Augustana Theological Seminary. History, Political Science. Berry Danielson B.A. University of Minnesota; M.A. University of Minnesota; Graduate work, University of Minnesota. Social work. Sociology 101 FACULTY R. HAUGEN M. HOLSTEEN G. JENNINGS E GUSTAVSON R. HART J. E. HARTILL F. M. DAVIS G. ERICKSON J. GEfER 102 FACULTY R Mark Davis Prairie l iblc Institute; B.A. Bryan University; M.A, University of Tenn.; addi¬ tional graduate work, Duke University- English. On leave, 1960-6L Glenn Erickson B.S. Bemidji State College; De¬ partment of Missionary Medicine, Northwestern College; A.L.A. University of Minnesota; M.A, University of Minnesota; S.Ed. University of Min¬ nesota; Ph.D. University of Minnesota, Philosophy, Psychology. John Geier B.A. Northwestern College; M.A. University of Minnesota; additional graduate work, University of Minnesota. Speech. Edith Gitstavson B.S, University of Minnesota; Graduate work, University of Minnesota Arf. Ruth Ristesund Hart Northwestern Bible School, Diploma; B.S. General Beadle State Teach¬ ers’ College; M.A. University of Minnesota; addi¬ tional graduate work, University of Minnesota. Education. J. Edwin Hartill A.B. Muskingum College, Ohio; B.D. Northwestern Theological Seminary; D.D. Bob Jones University. Bible. Melbourne IIolsteen B.A, Wheaton College; M.A. Wheaton College; additional graduate work, University of Minnesota and Wheaton College. Missions. Reuben Haugen B.Mus. MacPhail College of Music; M.Mus. MacPhail College of Music. A l nsic. George Jennings B,D. Northwestern Seminary; B.S. University of Minnesota; M.A, University of Minnesota; Candidate Ph.D. University of Minne¬ sota. Anthropology and Geography. Barbara Lord B.A. Northwestern College; grad¬ uate work. University of Minnesota, and MacPhail College of Music. Af if sic. Ivan Liideman B.S. Mankato State College; M.A. Colorado State College oF Education; addi¬ tional graduate work, University of Minnesota. Education. Y. L. Maksoudian B.S. California Poly tech meal College; graduate work, University of Minnesota. Mathematics. Peter Meinstma B.S. Bob Jones University; graduate work. University of Minnesota. History. I Iarold Miller B.A. Northwestern College; M.A. University of Minnesota; additional graduate work, University of Minnesota. Speech, Oliver Mogck B.P.S.M. Morningside College; M.Ed. University of Minnesota; Graduate work. University of Minnesota and Chicago Musical Col¬ lege; Lingher. Music. I ' RED Molkenthin B.A. [ la id in ' Simmons Uni¬ versity; B.D. Northwestern Seminary; Iowa State ' lcachers College; graduate work. University of Minnesota, Physical Education, Coach. Calvin Myrbo B.A. Bob Jones University; M.A. University of Minnesota; graduate work, Univer¬ sity of Minnesota. English. VVali -ace Nelson B.S. University of Minnesota; M.A. University of Minnesota; additional gradu¬ ate work, University of Minnesota. English. B, LORD I. LUDEMAN Y. L. MAKSOUDIAN P. MEINSTMA H. MILLER O. MOGCK F. MOLKENTHIN C. MYRBO W. NELSON 103 FACULTY Low a iii) A. Pond B.A. Northwestern College; graduate work. University of Minnesota. History . Edwin j. Potts B.A. Westmont College; TluM. Dallas Theological Seminary; Th.D. Dallas rheo¬ logical Seminary. Bible, Christian Education. Robert T. Sandin B.A. Bethel College; B,D. Bethel Seminary; M.A. University of Minnesota; Ph.I). University of Minnesota. Philosophy. I Iaiuiy Si am A. IP Wheaton College; D,D, Wheaton College, Missions. Eddie Thomas B.Mus. Wheaton College; M.jMtis. American Conservatory of Music. Music. Rachel Thompson B.A. St. Olaf College; grad¬ uate work, University of Minnesota. English. Irene Woods Northwestern Bible School; B.S. University of Minnesota; MA. University of Min¬ nesota. English, Leu a Foote B.A. Northwestern College; B.M, Ed. Mi nneapolis College of Music. Music. 104 E. POND E. POTTS R. SANDIN H. STAM !. WOODS E. THOMAS L. FOOTE R. THOMPSON 105 Vital Preparation In the eyes of a yearbook editor, depart¬ ments like Bible and Missions arc oT converse structure. Volumes can be written on either subject 1)ut to photograph the departments is a different matter. Granted, there are pro¬ fessors hut a slight perversion of an old adage informs its that “when you ' ve pictured one, you ' ve pictured them all.” We can be thank¬ ful that the importance of a department and the degree to which it lends itself to photog¬ raphy arc not directly proportionate When Northwestern College began it was made up of these two departments: Northwestern Bible Institute and Missionary Training School. I his institution was founded and is grounded on the Word of God and its inherent com¬ mission to go and tell all people These de¬ partments offer complete college level train¬ ing in their respective fields and constitute requirements for every student ol the school. Training in Bible and Missions, whether it be primary or secondary, major or minor, is the reason for the presence of every student at Northwestern. All other departments may be necessary but these two are of utmost importance. Do Hartilt, " the grand old man of Northwest- ern, " finds or takes time to answer inquisitive students. Mr. Hofsteen, head of the missions department, conducts a small efficient missions class in his own office. A common sight through the doorway of Do Cook ' s office is to find him pouring over his books in preparation for his next lecture in Bible or Greek. EDUCATION Teaching to Teach Tiie education department could well pla¬ giarize as its slogan, “Progress is our most im¬ portant product. J ' Whether that he the case or not progress is certainly a predominant characteristic of the department. 1 his depart¬ ment includes elementary education which is on the last leg of its journey toward com¬ plete certification within Northwestern, and the Christian education department which is " certified” in any Christian worker ' s book. Administrators, realizing the importance of education in Christian leadership, have stressed this area of learning. As a result, we have a department that not only has a credit rating with the University of Minnesota, but has sure sights on complete certification in both elementary and secondary education. Practice teaching is an important phase of the education curriculum. Barbara Davis teaches a kin¬ dergarten class at Riverview school to fulfill this part of her education obligations. Lorena Worlein displays the technique that ali education majors must learn in art class while preparing for a teaching career. Louise Gustafson searches the files for material for her edu¬ cation major In the presence of Mrs, Ruth Hart r education de¬ partment head. Dr. Berg r head of the science department takes time from a busy schedule to confer with Karen Erickson on the personal problems of an amoeba or some related piece of subject matter. Freshman Karen Adams, student assist ant to Dr. Berg, performs dissection on what could be anything from lycopo diaceae to lipldodendraceae .... so to speak. Undergraduate lab assistant, Richard Olsen, expfains the intricacies of a lantern microscope to the unseen inquirers. Dissection Anyone? Ousi-rvation has led me to believe dial most students at Northwestern would rather enjoy the beauties of nature than worry about in¬ tricacies of it nr the way it functions. It is for this reason that Dr. Berg and her associates of the science department have a real problem on their hands in teaching the rudiments of scientific analysis to ignorant college students. Since science is a requirement at Northwest¬ ern, thev have had no choice hut to take the student by the horns and begin the long proc¬ ess of injecting scientific knowledge into the deficient brain. 1 be science department lias come a long wav and has made significant progress this year, I lie department plans In expand the curriculum into specific fields of scientific study In the light of significant happenings in the world ol science around us and under the capable direction ol Dr. Berg, the science department has begun to inslill in the minds ol the students the importance ol being well educated in ibis area. It also helps to have science to graduate. 107 SCIENCE z 0 h u 3 0 u at? u Z u 0 Mental catenation serves to stimu¬ late the intellectual capacity of mathematics students under Mr. Maksoudian. Mrs. Helen B axter teaches the art of concentration amongst clatter along with typing, bookkeeping and shorthand. OuOCOOOOOQfl 30OQG0OOO M £0Qfl )£OOfMJO £ And Then We Have Tub term " general " is ambiguous, perhaps false, but certainly convenient. In a yearbook il lias nothing to do with the connotated “de¬ partment designed to train the student to solve all the world’s problems in one day.” It merely means that lire editor has no choice but to combine all the departments which he did not sufficiently photograph and label them “gen¬ eral This is not the fault of the department hut that of the yearbook. This vague classification might include Mathematics, Physical Education, Commer¬ cial, Social Sciences, Psychology, Anthropol¬ ogy or what have you. Neither space nor talent allows complete elaboration on all or any of these worthy fields. Suffice it to say that each area is worthy of complete individual cover¬ age and, when combined amongst themselves and with other departments, form a well- rounded, complete program of liberal arts for the Christian student. Professor John Dahlin, head of the Political Science department, conducts a seminar for history seniors in ' eluding Abe Lincoln. 103 Mr. Calvin Myrbo, head of the English department, joins with his associates. Miss Woods and Mr. Nelson, 3n a critical review of the school paper, Missing from the picture but a part of the de¬ partment is Mrs. Thompson. Coach Molkenthin supervises wrestling instruction in Physical Education class. Dave Pratt referees the match while a stray hand appears on the mat in a desperate signal for help. While unconcerned observers stand by, wrestlers in Phys. Ed, class endure pain and affliction for the sake of physical supremacy. 109 MUSIC i I - I , L . ■ I I i A brass section warms up before band rehearsal. The band is an integral functional activity In the music department and is under the direction of Mr, Reuben Haugen, Hard, Melodic Work The statement has been made that a music w major must lie Fairly easy because the music student is seldom found in the library. But it ■ is the exact opposite of this deduction that ■ causes many music majors to spend five years | t instead of lour in this field of study, 1 he i music department presents a concentrated field of studv that has gained the status of being transferable to any college in the na- 1 ‘ lion. Northwestern ' s music majors progress 1 i to graduate work in such schools as Michigan , ( State and Drake University. In the absence of Mr. Berntscn, Mr. Oliver Mogck has taken I over as department chairman and very ade¬ quately maintained the high standards of the department. Pear not il you find not the hon¬ orable music major in the library; the depart¬ ment of winch be is a part gives him enough to do in the practice rooms of the Pine Art Building. Pete Jenkins applies himself to practice in one of the practice rooms or catacombs in the basement of the Fine Arts Building. Willy Carrol displays the fruit of a week ' s practice in voice before his instructor, Mr. Harold Brundin. The music department offers private lessons in voice, brass and strings. i no Fran Reschlien, speech department secretary, confers with professor John Geier on some rather humor¬ ous document The speech department puts the emphasis on practical speaking ex¬ perience. Jerry Jones drives home his conclusion while an anonymous hand takes notes. director for KTIS doubles Whoneedspeech? Mr. Paul Ramseyer, program as an Instructor in the speech department with such responsibilities as Fundamentals of Radio and Radio Programming. It is held bv sonic people that everyone knows how to speak and, there Pore, we don ' t need to teach speech. But Northwestern, in rejection of this theory, has established a speech department around Messrs, Miller, Gcicr and Ram sever and lias required every student in Northwestern to study fundamen¬ tals of speech. Besides this, a major is offered in the field of which more and more students are availing themselves. The speech depart¬ ment maintains many activities for its majors and other interested students. Debate is of¬ fered and finally narrows itself down to a trav¬ eling debate squad that sent a team to the midwest regional tournament this year. Dra¬ matics is offered and results in two plays pre¬ sented to the public every vear. Participation in radio broadcasting is offered as is a con¬ centrated study of die theory of the different areas of speech and practical training through the medium of speech making. IN MEMORIAM To Chuck . ♦ . • Student • Musician • Christian brother • Child and servant of God , . . Who Couldn’t Stay. " Whatever the expanding horizons have in store for me, whether it he pain or pleasure, my prayer is that I might ever remain faith¬ ful to Him.’ Chuck Morrow, Graduation, June 10, 1960. h z w s u t- (A bJ Z S H U 0 0 Northwestern College predicates its work upon this statement of faith: L Wc believe in the Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments as verbally inspired of God, and iner- rant in the original writings and that they arc of supreme and final authority in faith a aid life, IL Wc believe in one God, eternally existing in ihrec persons — Father, Son and Holy Spirit. HI. Wc believe that Jesus Christ was begotten by the Holy Spirit, and born of the Virgin Mary, and is true God and true man. IV. Wc believe that man was created in the image of God, that he sinned and thereby incurred not only physical death but also that spiritual death which is separation from God, and that all human beings are born with a sinful nature, and, in case of those who reach moral responsibility, become sinners in thought, word and deed, V. Wc believe that the Lord Jesus Christ died for our sins according to the Scriptures as a representative and substitutionary sacrifice; and that all that be¬ lieve in Him arc justified on the ground of His shed blood IV, Wc believe in the resurrection of the crucified body of our Lord, in His ascension into heaven, and in TIis present life there for us, as High Priest and Advocate. VII. We bel ieve in " that blessed hope the personal, premidenial and imminent return of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. VIII. We believe that all who receive by faith the Lord Jesus Christ are born again of the Holy Spirit and thereby become children of God, IX. We believe In the bodily resurrection of the just and the unjust, the everlasting felicity of the saved and the everlasting conscious punishment of the lost. We, the staff of the 1961 Scroll, would like to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to Mr. Art Segal and Mr. A1 Ominsky of the Bureau of Engravers for their much needed help and advice in the production of this book; to Mr. John Anderson, free lance photographer, for his contribution in that department; to our ad¬ visor Miss Hanna, for her guidance and helpful suggestions and to the Dahl Company for their excellent work on the cover of this book. With the help of these people we have attempted to produce an annual which will successfully reproduce For you this year at Northwestern. Editor; Dick Morrow Assistant Editor; Jean Lundberg Assistants to the editor: Bob Love Chuck Wrenn Photographers: Doug Sprague Duane Block Riley Svihel Typist; Connie Barron Business Manager; Bob Wiley Coordinator; Louis Fluek Contributing Writers: Carl Kremer Walt Green Naomi Erickson Dotty Boyke ACKNOWLEDGMENTS STAFF Senior Minister REV. PAUL P. FRYHLING MINISTER OF MUSIC JAMES P. DAVIES SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Sunday School—Classes for Ail Ages - 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m. Broadcast oyer KTiS-FM, Minneapolis; KFNW, Fargo; KICY, Nome, Aforlra Evening Evangel ------ 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening—Bible Study and Prayer - - - 7:30 p.m. YOUTH ACTIVITIES Sunday, 5:30 p.m. Junior Hi ond Covenonl-Hi Leagues 6:15 p.m. Youfh Fellowship Supper B:45 p.m. College and Young Adult A Chrisr-centered program of bouyoncy and enfhutiasm, geared to- our timee, include WOrlhwhilc ipHiken, diSCuifiont H filfni and social . We Welcome You to Worship With Us FIRST COVENANT CHURCH Chicago Avenue ond Seventh Street South Minneapolis, Minnesota ROBERT T. LORD Ohio National Life Insurance Co. Consult with Lin experienced Underwriter who is a Northwestern grad. 1515 E. Lake Street Office: PA. 4 3607 Residence: UN- 9-2773 ANDERSEN ' S FAMILY SHOE STORE 1 509 Nicollet Avenue - Fe, 9-5377 Complete line of Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Footwear Casual and Dress Shoes Organ Zone at Jts Ernest Selected and Used by Northwestern College (2) University of Minnesota (2) MacPhail School of Music Augsburg College Bloomington High School and Many of Twin Cities 1 finest churches and homes Prrced $1,695 fo $17,000 Models: Two fo four manuals Exclusively at McGinnis " ISIS, (near Hennepin) 04+U RO+f 2950 NICOLLET AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS 8. MINNESOTA artistically designed CHURCH CHRIST PRINTING D. L. Pearson General Manager TAylor 7-4621 ALL M. L. NOVACK Diamond Setter SERVING THE NORTHWESTERN STUDENTS FOR 41 YEARS 930 Hennepin Avenue FE. 3-2900 COMPLIMENTS OF MINNEAPOLIS SAVINGS AND LOAN AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION Est. 1817 Missionaries to the " otherwise unreached " Organizing and maintaining Sunday Schools Week Doy Released Time classes Bible Study and Prayer Groups Daily Vacation Bible Schools Bible Conferences for rural youth Young People ' s Meetings " Pioneers for Christ " Home Visitation to sick and needy Personal Evangelism Scripture Memory Work OUR GOAL " Every Child rn Rural America in Sunday School and a Bible in Every Home ' REV. DAVID L CARLSON, Supt. {Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana) Northern District 705 Plymouth Bldg Minneapolis 3, Minn. National Office 1816 Chestnut St. Philadelphia 3, Pa. ELLIOTT FILM COMPANY 14 Nicollet Avenue Fc. 6-2645 16mm Sound Film Library Entertainment - Features - Cartoons - Comedies Universal International (The Three Stooges, etc.) Features J. Arthur Rank Productions United World Films Distributors Religious Films - Walt Disney Deligheful Technicolor Productions VICTOR 16MM SOUND PROJECTORS Sale and Rental Service Projector Repair Service All Makes and Models Hundreds of Outstanding Films to Choose From! 115 I ommj ' Book Christian Education Supplies and Books 2950 Nicollet Minneapolis TA, 7-4723 Compliments of CHET CODY ' S FURNITURE 501 W. Broadway 116 HEATED SWIMMING POOLS Congratulations to the SENIOR CLASS OF lOttl from the SOPHOMORE Class Compliments of The C. Reiss Coal Co. CENTRAL EVANGELICAL SUNDAY SERVICES: Sunday School Morning Worship 9:45 a.m + l 1 :00 a.m. FREE CHURCH Evening Service Lamplighters 7:00 p,m. 8:30 p.m. 10th Ave. So. and 7th SL, THURSDAY; Minneapolis, Minn, Prayer Service 7=30 p.m. Homo of THE LAMPLIGHTERS A Unique and Challenging Program for College - University - Business Young People At Your Service Since 1879 WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF INSTITUTIONAL PACK FOODS and FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT ASIESENS 509 Washington Ave. So, Minneapolis, Minn, POWDERIIOltN PARK BAPTIST l6 th Avenue South and East 33rd Street . The home of Spiritual Clinic with Pastor ff Ma( KTIS Monday thru Friday at 11:30 a.m, . , . Services 9:35 a.m. Sunday School. 11:00 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday Worship Services. 6:00 pm Sunday Youth Services. Prayer Meeting, Thursday at 7:15 p.m. R. F. McIlnay, Pas for Herb Hazzard, Associate Pastor and Youth Director Prof, William Berntsi-n, Music Director LORING Open 8 6, Monday through Saturday BARBER SHOP All Styles of Hair Cutting Newly Remodeled Shop with Latest Equipment Featuring Hair Vac — Sterilized Linen Good Grooming Begins at Our Shop 1351 Nicollet Ave. COMPLIMENTS OF taau ICE CRT AN CO. 1855 E. Lake St. PArkway 9-9349 117 Congratulations from CLOVER LEAF Creamery Company 420 W. Broadway, Minneapolis Compliments of Pay par Envelope Company 9 East 16th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. CHRISTIAN GREETINGS IN THE GOSPEL FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH ] 0th and Harmon Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Curtis B. Akenson Pastor Christian Greetings May your faith in Christ lead to a life of faithfulness in Christ Tune in — " Moments with the Master” — KTIS Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at 1:05 pan. Welcome to the Services THE FIRST EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Minneapolis, Minnesota Leonard Hagstrom, Pastor James ForsTROM, Minister of Youth Donna Krieger, Organist Conffrutulutians to tlte SENIOR CLASS OE 196 I from the FRESHMAN Class THE MEXICAN MILITANT MISSION, INC. Is Helping to Build SPECIAL NOTICE: For special prayer requests, news letters, or speaking engagements, write to: Christ’s Church i»i Mexico Rev Walter Gome , Ht x 636 Pharr, Texas SET UP Evangelizing the lost Founding New Testament churches Training national leaders Building the Indigenous Church EMPHASIS Salvation through the blood of Christ A life of practical holiness Service to Christ by winning souls MAINTENANCE An interdenominational faith work carried on by freewill contributions Comp unenfs YALE PLACE GROCERY GROCERIES BEVERAGES 1329 Yale Place Fe. 3-9862 Since 1892 BOYD-MAYFLOWER TRANSFER STORAGE CO. COMPLETE DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR YOUR HOUSEHOLD GOODS East Lake Street - Minneapolis Moving Podifing Storage Crating Shipping TAylor 3-5271 119 GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH East 38th Street at 22nd Ave. So. John A. Valine, Poster A frfendly church with an emphasis on youth . . . where Northwestern students ore always welcome. Preaching the Word of Grace in the Day of Grace CAFE Dl NAPOLI 816 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. There is a place for YOU in Goths great program of missions SUDAN INTERIOR MISSION Preaching Christ in Africa since 1893 General Director: Rev. Albert D. Helser, Ph.D, Write Us Today 164 W, 74th St n 405 Huron St., New York 23, N.Y. Toronto 5, Out. JIM MARTIN INSURANCE AGENCY Experienced Insurance Counsel from a Northwestern grad. We specialize in Auto, Hospital and Life Insurance. WE, 8-4074 Res LL 5-1892 NORTHWESTERN BOOK AND BIBLE HOUSE Eighth and LaSalle Minneapolis The Evangelical Alliance Mission 2845 W. McLean Avenue, Chicago 47, Illinois 1043 Clifton Ave., N.W., Moose Jaw, Sask., Canada TEAM congratulates the class of 1961 and ivishes all of its members God’s richest blessings as they take up their life’s rvork. TEAM offers opportunities for dedicated Christian service in some of earth’s To the Graduates and Students PRINTING LITH O G RAPH Y ART LAKELAND COLOR PRESS MINN EAP O LI S B RAI N E R D From SALEM EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH }J01 14th Avenue South Minneapolis, Minnesota Rev, Virgil A Nyberg, Pastor Ivan Sandau, Minister of Music 121 THE PHOTO MILL 1511 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Everything photographic — Dealers for — EASTMAN KODAKS BELL AND HOWELL REVERE ARGUS DUPONT GRAFLEX JOHNSON MEAT CO. Selected WALLACE JOHNSON MEATS 1417 Nicollet Avenue FEJerol 3-6365 FISH Minneapolis 4, Minnesota c POULTRY Serving Wholesale and Retail RESTAURANTS INSTITUTIONS HOTELS INTERNATIONAL TEACHERS ASSOCIATION Encouraging placement of Christian teachers throughout the world. Executive Secretary—Glen W. Erickson 333G Longfellow Avenue South, Minneapolis “Teachers FOR THE Nations God Speed and Rest Wishes to Graduates and Students A Good Place to Save—A Good Place to Borrow s T. PAUL FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Thrift is a virtue;. Practice it faithfully and you will solve many nl ' life ' s problems. 35 3 ROBERT STREET BETWEEN FOURTH FIFTH ST, PAUL f , MINN. CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Cont rtitiilaiians U i the Ollexiny : A low faciilly-hliidtMil ratio A growing library A trained facility Lntpha sizing,: Biblical siudies Missions Baplis! dislijictives Newly nr [uired uihi ' s dnriuilnry 1500 EAST TENTH AVENUE DENVER 18, COLORADO Viihnon C, Giu tmns, President Kakl S + Kai.lam , Dean At Becky ' s Cafeteria, where these Northwestern students helped make the Christmas more pleasant iiecbp’s Cafeteria Home of Fine Food and 1934 Hennepin Ave. S. Minneapolis, Minn. - i r n i r K Christian Fellowship Hours: 11 d 5 A M. to 2 ; 00 P.M. 4:1 5 PM. to 7:30 PM. Closed Sundays SIMOi; CLASS OF tWi I from the JUMOU Class 123 Fine Diamonds ORIGINAL DESIGNS Kp C. CORNELIUS JEWKUBY CREATIVE JEWELERS 324 Krc ge i f g s Minneapolis SALES . . , REPAIR 415 Kresge Bldg. MINNEAPOLIS FE, 9-7707 Frisch Bldg. ANOKA HA, 1-4553 I FAR EAST BROADCASTING COMPANY, INC. extends its sincere appreciation to the students o£ North western College for providing this studio in Hong Kong to facilitate the production of programs in Chinese, to be broadcast from Manila, Philippines, and Okinawa to the China mainland as well as the Overseas Chinese in all countries of Asia. For free monthly publication write to: P.O. Box 1, Whittier, California ITALY GMII holding forth the Word of Life . . . FRANCE GREECE GERMANY MOROCCO ECUADOR COLOMBIA MEXICO CANADA PANAMA BAHAMAS ALASKA SUDANESE REPUBLIC BRITISH HONDURAS GOSPEL MISSIONARY UNION 1841 E. 7th St., Kansas City 24, Missouri We, the Union City Community Church, lake pleasure in expressing our sincere congratulations to Carl Hayes upon his graduation. The members of the First Baptist Church of Pecatanica wish to congratulate Dwayne Cole upon his graduation. The Milaca Evangelical Free Church wishes to extend Christian greetings and congratulations to Duane Lundberg upon his completion of education for Christian leadership. Congratulations to Louise Gustafson upon her completion of Christian Education, from the members of the Robbins- dale Baptist Church. The Pleasant View Church of Aurora extends their best wishes and congratulations to Joyce Springer upon gradu¬ ation. Wc of the Vine Evangelical Free Church extend our congratulations to Naomi Erickson upon her completion of Christian Education at Northwestern. 125 A Adams, Karon; Cedar Rapids, Iowa.. .70 Adkins, William; AJimieapoIi s, ATiji 11 .,70 Amundson, Stanley; VaiJey City, No. Dak . 70 Andersen, Sheroll; Mimrefojihfl Reach, Minn. .... . ..... ,..70 Anderson, Barbara; Tyler, Minn. . r r .65 Anderson, James; Mi mien j7of is, Afinii .. . .67 Anderson, Linda; Mhuzeapolfc, Minn .67 Anderson, Marion; Si Uineeuf, Afiun.70 Anderson, Kona Id A.; Afiuncfljjolfs, AJimi.60 Anderson, Ronald E.; AJimwujw is, Minn. Andrusko, Ross; AfiJiucapo is, AJimi.67 Angelo, Richard; Phillips, Wis . ...67 Arndt, Delores; Rmton, No, Dtih.67 Arnold, Marlene; Albion, Mich ..70 Asher, Carol; Ponf ac, Mich.67 B Backlund, Ronald; AnoUn, Minn,...70 Baker, Donna; Binghamton, New York .,, 60 Baker, Wayne; Binghamton, New York ., r 70 Baris, Frieda; SiuToygnu, V is.., . ..67 Barnes, Karen; Rochester, Mrun.70 Barron, Connie; Pontiac t Mich ... 70 Bartcll, Virgil; Herman, Minn, Barton, Richard; Racine, Wis. Beauchamp, Gayle; ValJey Cdy No. Dak.. 67 Belknap, Judy; Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Bender, Eddie; Braiuerd, AJimi. .70 Benedict, Reagan; A iiineofa, A rnn .60 Ben ham, John; Aliuof, No Dak. , .,.70 Bcnhardus, David; Afimteapolis, Minn ...70 Benson, Peggy; Grygla, Minn .70 Berger, Karyn; Sandstone, Minn..70 Bergeson, Roland; Fertile, AJimi..70 Bcrglund, Allen; Bruno, Minn . ..70 Bergman, Robert; Cayuga, N. D,. , .67 Rergquist, Ronald; AJinnenpofis, Minn. Bergstrom, Leannc; Fergus Falls, Afinu,...67 Bergstrom, Vera; Btirwtfitn, Afimt..,,67 Berry, Gerald; AJoncion, N. B., Canada 60 Berth iaume, Carol; AJiuuetf$wIis, Minn....67 Bliss, Barton; Pine City, Minn .65 Block, Duane; A inneapolis, Minn. Borden, Fred; Pillager, Minn. Borden, Gerald; AJiuueo ' poiis, Minn Bower, John; Minneapolis, Minn .60 Boyke, Dorothy; Sogiuaw, Aflch.60 Brandon, Curtis; AJmucayobs, A Jinn.60 Brckken, Wayne; New Auburn, Wise. Bridgman, Tedd; Afif ord, Mich.67 Bucha-durik, Gloria; Chaco, IrgcntiiifT, . ..70 Euchadurik, Pedro; Chaco, Argentina ... 70 C Carey, Verne; Storden, Minn.. .... . .. .70 Carlson, Douglas; A Jiuueapolis, A linn Carlson, Elin; Englewood, Colo... ..60 Carlson, James; Mrimenpolis, Mims .67 Carlson, Joyec; Minprenpolis, Minn. ,.70 Carlson, Richard; Minneapolis, Minn... .60 Carpenter, Loma; Waverly, Iowa, .,, .. ,70 Carroll, Will; Newark, N. }. .... .70 Carroll, Terrance; WiJJowwicfc, Ohio .67 Choi, Jeong lioon; AJimienpolis, Minn.. . 70 Christopherson, Kay; Grand Forks , N D „ .67 Church, Sharon; Richfield, Minn.70 Ciclusak, Diane; Minneapolis, Minn. .,67 Cole, Dwayne, Pccfifonica, i!L..60 Coleman, Robert; Alimreapolis, Afiun.70 Combs, Shirley; Poison, Aleut ..60 Cook, Keith; Af inn eapolis, AJimi.67 Corey, Marsha; Albion, Mich ..70 Cornell, Sharon; Willmar, Minn,.. ,.70 Courts, Susan; Weslaco, Texas. . .70 Cox, Donald; AJinueapolis, Minn.. ..60 Cox, Elton; Anoka, Alims. , .70 Crockett, Wallace; Worthington, Minn. .,70 Crow, Carroll; Sheflsbnrg, Iowa . ..60 D Daggett, Douglas; Wiudom, Minn. ..70 Da lager, Eugene; Brat nerd, Minn, 126 Dalke, Charlotte; Powell, Wyo . , .67 Davis, Barbara; St. Paid, Mum.60 Davis, Carolyn; Poiifme, Mich.. ,70 Davis, Grot la; Fairmont, W. Vir. Davis, Betty; Powell, Wyo . .60 Davison, Ardith; Wayland, hi . . 70 DeBoer, Pearl; Corona, So. Dakota .70 Dell, Russell; Rurstall, Sash,, Cauaila.65 Dewey, Carlyle; Cloquet, Minn .65 Dewey, Thomas; Cloquet , A Jinn Dick, Eugene; A Ionich, No.Dak .65 Dickerson, Cinda Lou; Si. Paid, Almu. Dirske, Jack; Ann Arbor, Mich .67 Costal, Judy; Mimieapoiis, Afimt.67 Dunlap, Karen; Westbrook, Minn. Dunn, Rodney; Ilaltock, Minn.67 Dykstra, Lucy; Sibley, la. . ... t ,70 Dykstra, Trcssa; Sibley, la... ..67 E Ebey, Arthur; Pontiac, Mich .. ,65 Egel, Sheron; Afgoua, hr..... .67 Hide, Carol; Minneapolls, Minn ...71 Elcy, Richard; Grand Rapids, Mich.. r 67 Elliott, Allan; Eihuru, 111. Elliott, Robert; Albert, Ul .....71 Ellison, James; Lime Springs, hr. Erickson, Karen; Anoka, Mittn .71 Erickson, Naomi; AJmueapoJis, AJimi.60 Erickson, Richard; Minneapolis f Minn Erst ad, Stanley; Lake Wilson, Minn .71 Eslinger, Deli no; amesimi u, N D.71 Ewert, Daniel; Mountain fake, Minn.... .67 F Fagrelius, Gad; Colorado Springs, Colo ...67 I akoncr, John; BrniumJ, Minn.67 Fcldtck, Curtis; AJiuueapofis, Minn.71 Perrin, Russell; Minneapolis, Minn .71 Finn a mo re, Robert; AJimteapo is, AJimi_71 Hamburg, Richard; AJinuc ipoIis, Minn., r 65 Floria, Bonnie; Lousing, Afich.. . ...... .71 Fluek, Louis; Marion, fif . .. .67 Foote, Priscilla; Kansas City, Kan.. ...... r 67 Foss, Gilbert; Stordett, AJimi....71 Frank, Jan; Laurel, Mont ..74 Franz, Jo Anne; Colfax, la. Fred man, Ardith; AJ inn capo is, A Join.71 I reeby, Douglas; Minneapolis, Minn Ereerkscn, Marilyn; West Concord, A linn., 71 Frisvold, Ruth; Slayton, AJiuu.71 Puliriman, Bob; El Portal, Calif. G Gardner, Patricia; AfinuenpoiR, Minn ....65 Gates, David; Waterloo, Ja,....... . 71 Gaustad, Paul; Victor vide, Calif. ... , , .71 Gearhart, Rachel; Battle Lake, Minn, ...71 Glazner, James; Anoka, A Jinn. Gomez, Fernando; Bogota, Colombia, S. A. Grant, David; feffers, Minn. Gravely, Robert; Spicer, Minn . ...71 Gray, Robert; AJimieopolrs, Minn. Green, Walt; Minneapolis, Minn . ...65 Grinisbo, John; Palisade, AJimi.67 Gruhn, Edward; AlcGregor, AJimi. Gustafson, Louise; Minneapolis, Afimt.60 H Ihiglund, Gladys; AJinueapolis, AJiun.71 Ham, Ivaren; Detroit, AJich...71 Hampton JoAnnc; Caufon, Ohio .65 Nansen, Dan, Dos Monies, Iowa .65 Hansen, Nancy; AJiuneapohY, AJimi. Hansen, Sharon; Garvin, Minn .67 Hardley, A Aron; Traverse City, Mich I laraldsen, Grace; Villa Park, Ul . ..67 Harris, Sharon; Colorado Springs, Colo... .7 1 Harrison, Anita; White Bear, Minn.67 I lart, David; Hudson, Wisconsin ...67 Hart, Rhaelah; AJimicapolis, Minn., ..71 Hartmann, James; Brownsville, Penn.71 I lassman, Dean; New Hampton, Iowa. ., ,71 Llauck, Bob; Braincrd, AJimi...71 Hayes, Carl; Elm Springs, S. D .60 I lend ricks, Colleen; Sioux: Fads, S. D.60 I lerzog, ( red; Excelsior, Minn .68 I lokanson, Ken; Minneapolis, Minn. .65 llokanson, Marlys; Minneapolis, AJinu....68 I tomb Butty; DnWi»gloii, Wis,.,.68 Hovda, Gary; AfAI jimi. Huff, James; Afcnind Afitui.. .....60 Huffman, John; Colorado Springs Colo...71 Hurst, Phyllis; Pine River, Minn..71 I Ingalls, Alvin; Isanti, Minn .68 Ingersoll, Patricia; Minneapolis, AJimt... . .71 J Jaeger, Dean; Spencer, Iowa .............71 Jansma, Judith; Westbrook, Mmu..71 Jenkins, John; Wales, Penn..71 Jensen, Philip; Si. Croix, Wise.71 Johnson, Audrey; Tyler, AJiun..65 Johnson, Cal; Boek, Minn.. .....,74 Johnson, Sharon; Sherwood, N. D..60 Johnson, Sharon Lee; Carlos, iMjuu.71 Jonah, William; Lroising, Mich.72 Jones, Jerry; Kosisko, Minn ,............ .60 Jorgenson, Marie; Park Rapids Minn ....61 Jemsina Rutliic; Holland, Mich ..72 Judson, Larry; Ypsrhiiiti Mich. .,,..72 K Kappauf, Maxine; Hinckley, Minn .72 Karges, Bonnie; Oriska , iVo. Dak.. .72 Karges, Dean; Orisfoi, No. Dak .65 Kelley, Kathleen; Minneapolis, Minn,.. . .72 Kcorcklian, Anahid; Aleppo, Syria. .72 Kloesircich, David; Jamestown, No. Dak... 72 Kraus, George; Rochic Wis.............. 72 Rremer, Carl; Bratnerd, Minn. ..65 Krenvcr, Glenycc; Braincrd, Minn.68 Krieger, Conrad; Englewood, Coh .60 Krueger, Mcrigeneg Minneapolis, Minn, .,72 Kurshner, Maurice; Alnple Plain, Minn. Kutehen, Barbara; Detroit, Mich .65 L Larsen, Jim: Winihrop, Minn, ........... 72 Parson, John; Kasson, Minn ...60 Larson, Karen ; Colorado Springs, Coh , .. . 72 Lawson, Clara J.; Montrose, AIo..67 Letcllier, Dorothy; Norris, So. Dak.72 Lewis, Mabel; Anoka, Minn ...,72 Lewis, Marisue; Crcston fmva ..65 l Jnddicn, Raymond; AJiiruoapolis, Aliim. Lindowp Kenneth: NeillsviUe, Wis. . . . Lobergcr Carol; Wcstbcnd, Wis. Loquai Joan; Knsson, Alum. Love, Robert; Climax, Mich . Lime, Harold; Grand Rapids, Midi. Lucht Kenneth; Elk River, AJiun. Luciow, Loretta; A innenpo is, Minn. . . Lundberg Duane; Afiktefl Minn. Lundberg, Jean; Bancroft, Wis, ........ Lundqmst Kenneth; St. Paul, Minn, .. Putter, David; AJumeapolis, Minn. . . . , M McCullough, Annette; Pine City, Minn . McGormlcy, Susanne; Albion, Mic?;. McIntosh, Donald; Jlnnuah, No. Dak. MeKeever, Bruce; AJmueapolis Afinn. Maddy, Clifford; Afinneapobs, Afina. . . . Manz, Marilyn; Minneapolis, Minn, Maps ton, James; Poison, Mont. March Holt, Harold; .Minneapolis, Minn, Matson, Merridce; Minneapolis, Minn. Mattson, Marvel; Kennedy, Minn. Mattsson, P. Grace; ,Minneapolis, Minn. Maurer, Iris; Sf rector 111. Mayer, Douglas; Bruce, Wis. ......... Mayo, Paul; Anoka, Almn. . .. Mcllor Patricia; Minneapolis, Minn. . Mdvie, Janice; Thief River Falls, A linn. Mendenhall, Phyllis; N ew Albiji Iowa Merrick, Ronna; Mutdiinsoii, Minn. Mev, I ielen; Bremerton, Wash . Miller, Diane; Minneapolis, Minn. Miller, Sandra; Anoka, A linn. Miller, Sheldon; Des Moines, Iowa Miller, Jack; A Jiuneapolrs Minn. Mix, Thomas; Lhlgerwood, No. Dak . . Mdkenilun, James; Alinneiipolis, Minn Muon, Larry; Ann Arbor, Alidi ...... Moore, David; AJimienpofis Minn. ,. . Moreland, Wes; Rochester, A Jinn. Moritz, Marion; Alifacff, Minn.. Merit . Robert; Cavalier, No. Dak. . .. Moritz, Ruth; Napoleon, No. Dak. Morris, Robert; Port Huron, Midi. ... Morrow, Richard; Mipuieapolis, Afiint Mortenson, Arlene; MiucfcJcy, Mlfin. Morton, Lorraine; Billings, A font. Moyer, Nancy; Omaha, Neb, .. Mullins, Paulene; Corrdl, Minn. Myers, Marjorie; Cedar Rapids, Iowa 65 N R 68 72 65 60 68 60 62 .72 72 60 72 68 62 .72 .72 .65 72 68 .72 .72 .72 68 72 .72 .65 ,68 68 68 ,65 72 72 62 .62 72 .68 Nathan, Robert; Underwood, No. Dak. . ..68 Nations, Larry; Denver, Coh. . . 2 Nelson, Judith; Bemidji, Minn, ..72 Nelson, Judy; Dodge Center, Alinu.68 Nelson, Lorraine; Orleans, Minn .68 Nemcs, William: Wdliuar Alinu . ......72 Newman, Robert; Afinucnpdis Minn, Noe, Ronald; Webster City, hum ..62 Nordlimd, Judith; Gihbean, Minn. .72 Morganrd, Elizabeth; Minneapolis, Minn. Mortem, Sharon; West Concord, Minn. . ..68 Nylin, Judith; Alnmeapdis, AJjhii .-65 Rask, James; A fin urn pdfs, AI inn. Reed, William; St. Paul, Minn. Reschlein, Tran; LaCrosse , Wis. ........ 68 Riehart, Dave; Solon Springs, Wis.68 Hies, Sue; Afinucapo is, Aliuir. ...68 Riseh Doug; Minneapolis, A linn. Roden, Karen; St. Paid AJjuji.... .. 7-1 Roclirhurn, lames; Marsh field, Wis. Ros harl, Karen; Aurora, Neb . .....73 Rousselow, Jessie; Dresser, Win. .66 Rowden, I red; Cedar Rapids, Joiea . .....68 Ruby, Lauretta; AJnrtefta, Mfun. ..66 Russell, Nancy; Wayzala, Afiun. , .74 O O ' Brien, Sharon; Co basset, Minn .73 Oja hi, Larry; Mruucripdis, Afinu, Olsen, Gloria; Anoka, Minn.. .73 Olsen, Richard; Traverse City, Mich. , . ,,62 Olson, Donald; Aliuiicapolrs AJiirn. ..73 Oman, Carol; Chippciva Jails, Wis..73 Ostenson, Robert; A iuneapdis, Afina. Qstrus, Georgette; Pdicaii Rapids, Afinu. P Page, Karen; North tdd, Ohio ..........62 Parish, Kenneth; Edina, Minn .73 Patton, Judith; Aliuueapdls Miuu.62 Pease, Thomas; Coon Rapids, Minn .,65 Peck ham, Mildred; Hustler, Wis. Peterson, Carol; Minneapolis, Mian- .....73 Peterson, Diana; Lake Crystal, Alina, ....73 Peterson, Fred; Huron, So. Dak. ...73 Peterson, Gary; Minneapolis, AJiun.,68 Peterson, Jeanne; Last ! roy, Wis, .68 Peterson, Marilyn; Plaza, No. Dak, ......62 Peterson Phyllis; Isanti, Minn .. . .68 Peterson, Ron; Racine, Wis. ...68 Peterson, Virginia; Chippewa, halls, Wis...68 Pilcher, Carol Ann; Of turn urn, fouin ..73 Plisousky, Albert; Gary, lud. .73 Pollard Barbara; J r ort Lauderdale, FJa. Prjst, Janet; Blooming Prairie, A Jinn..73 Pratt, David; Cedar Rapids, fotivr Prickett, Arlyn; Morris Minn. . . . ..68 Pritchard, Leah; Ames, Iowa .73 Puls T Gerald; Wyoming, Afich. ..73 S SajmicLson, Janice; Will mar, Afiun ,.... .68 Sanders, Harold, Jr.; Alnyivnod, Ji!.73 Schavc, Lois; St. Rani, Minn.68 Sebiefdbcin, Donna; Somerset, Wis. .... .73 Schmidt, Dona von; Alinneajndis, Minn. . .62 Schmidt, JoAnn; Aliuneapolis, Minn. Schott, Clayton; Miuireapolis Minn, ,....62 Scott, Jeanne; Cedar Rapids, Jouvr ...... ,6 8 Selby, James; Mimreapolis, Afinn. ..66 SettclI, Rand; Miimeapolis, Minn, Sheldon, Sieve; Colorado Springs, Coh. ..62 Shold, Glemia; Wayzata, Minn .74 Sidholm, Annis; Alinucapolis, Minin .....68 Sieg. Jane; Aiigtiste, Wis. , ... ,73 Sjervin, David; St. Paul, A linn. Slobodiaii, Mary; Minneapolis, Minn.66 Slobodan, Peter; Alianvapolis Minn, ,...62 Sin it It, Arlene; Adrian, No. Dak. .. ..6 2 Smith, Carol; East Troy, Wis...66 Smith, Dan; Solon Springs, Wis. Smith, Naomi; Big Rapids Mich. Sodcrcjuist, Mac; Afinneaprdis, Minn .62 Spilman, Jean; Afa»forvdld, A Jinn, ...... .68 Sprague Douglas; Mijmeapofis, Minn. ...68 Springer, Joyce; AJiiinenpolls Afina. ..62 Storcby, Sharon; Sfraudqidsf Minn. .....73 Swanson, Aril is, Minneapolis, Minn .,73 Swanson, Harry; St. Potd AJiun..66 Swansim, Mary Jane; Elk River Alum. .. .73 Swenson Nancy; Richfield, Minn. .......73 127 T TotIquw, Martha; Pella, Iowa ,, , ..,73 I liayer, Marie; Kerkhovcn, Minn .69 Thompson, Craig; Bed Wing, Aliim.66 I hninpson, Thomas; Mtikiromigo, IVis. ..73 I hompson, Vivyen; WJiiteftaJJ, Wrs. .... .73 T homsen, Norman; Rogers, Jllrmt.73 I horcson Carol; 5f, CborJes, Aliizit.69 Tiehcnor, James; Di Crosse, VP is, ..69 Tiffany, Calvin; Pepin, Wis ..73 Toavs, Frances; Wolf Point, Mont.73 Triplett, Dianne; LnCrosse, Wrs. .62 U Hi lie, Joyce; Pit fjalo, Mian, V Van Gerpcn, Edyihe; Edmond, Jotea . . . . . 66 Van I lam, Phoebe; Pdht, Iowa ......... 73 Van Zand her gen, Viola; LaCrosse, IV is. Van Zorcn, Judith; Newberry, Mich. Voss, Linda; Sibley, Iowa .73 W Wager, Nancy; Valley City, No. Dak. .. . , 73 Wahlin, Patricia; Warren, Minu ..73 Ward, Francis; Ensfumir, ATiim. .........73 Ward, Ronald; function City t Kan. Wt ins, James; A inneripdis, Mjjjm ......73 Wellman, Cordell; tooko, Minn.. .69 Wicklnmh Juanita; IfinekJey, Minn. ., .. ,73 V idder, Allan; Minneapolis, Minn.66 Widdcr, Pearl; AJrnncripdis, Almn. Wiens, Carol; iron Afoirntam, Mich. .. ...69 Wiley, Robert; Salem, Ore. ..62 Wiley, Ronald; Vieim, Vo.. 73 Williams, Gordon; Becker, Almn. ........75 Williams, Ronald; Minneapolis, Minn. Willmington, Mary; Quincy, 111 .66 Wincgar, Clyde; A innefTpoIis, Minn.S9 Win ion, Joanne; Goinins, Mich . .,,,, 73 Wilt, Frederick: Neu 1 Uhn, Minn. Woodman, Emily; Stanley, Wis, Worlem, Lorena; AJumeapo rs, Minn. +1 + 62 Wortniau, Beverly; George, fmen .74 Wormian, Joann; George, Iowa.. .62 Wrcnn, Charles; Sondi idd, Midi. .......69 Y Yelcy, Ann; Big Rnpids, A lick. Yocum, Kenneth; Hinckley, Minn. Yost, Jim; Colorado Springs, Colo . . Z Ziebarth, Carol; fiofrbijjsddc, A Jinn. Zvvemkc, Helen; Kasson, A linn. ... 128 74 69 74 66 66

Suggestions in the Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


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