Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 130

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1962 volume:

Bob Love Editor Mr. Mark Davis and Mrs, Rachel Thompson F ic«ity Advisors Northwestern College Minneapolis, Minnesota Volume 41 Dedication... to you To each member of the human race, to each American, to each student at Northwestern, life is something different. Elementary psychology teaches that hered¬ ity environment x time = development level. Heredity, environment, and time go to¬ gether to form an individual personality which cannot be exactly duplicated. The gift of individuality within each mem¬ ber of humanity makes life mean various things to different people. Individual person¬ ality has been with man since Adam, since “man became a living soul.” Such person¬ alities as Abraham, Moses, David, and Paul are remembered for the way in which God used them as individuals. Stalin, Roosevelt, Khrushchev, and Churchill are remembered as individuals who changed the course of history. The most important unit of our civil¬ ization is the individual. At Northwestern College, “Education for Christian Leadership” is the motto which helps guide each student to achieve his own goal through self-expression as an individual. Northwestern stands as the living testimony of what one individual can do: Dr. W. B. Riley. Northwestern stands for Christian edu¬ cation for the individual. To the student who carries his learning from classroom ideals to everyday reality . . . to the one who is not afraid to stand for what he believes in his religion ... to the person who expresses himself in truth ... to the member of our society who shows by his actions that he has a goal in life — to the individual we dedicate the 1962 Scroll. 4 Through an ever onward and upward process, Northwestern students live, learn, work, and grow with man and to God. Education for Christian leadership motivates each student to achieve his own goal through self-expression. Juniors Administration ORGAN 57 Educational 60 Spiri 77 Seniors Spring 25 Fall 37 Winter MISISTR1TI Faculty 55 Offices 56 01 Services IZ1TI0NS ual m Sports 68 Musical !9 Student Services CLASSES 86 Sophomores 90 Freshmen m Special Students Pia { VrYA ' Budding trees seem , „ to give fever. Walks along dusty paths . . . changing — to swim in Calhoun, Crowds come ... to see " Huck Firm” But , alas studies are still there, Graduation ... it is not the end . “SPRII T G” NUMBER 13 is at tempting; to pul one on (lie Irilin. At least live first base conch is taking ilie action very calmly as live camera catches (he home plate trio at (he moment of climax. “BASEBALL” HIT AND RUN! The batter is en his way before lie has released his bat When he reaches first,, another piece of equipment will be discarded —r the batting helmet. Nine Men with a Diamond Northwestern s 1961 baseball season began with a blazing start with a 15 13 win over arch-baseball rival Bethany Lutheran. Bethany, always tough, took the Eagles a little too lightly, and the Eagles promptly scratched them with Captain Dwayne Cole leading the way with four runs batted in, In the second half of a double header, rain stopped the game after one half an inning. This rain not only stopped the game, but it also put out the Eagle Hame as the team went the rest of the season without winning a game. Probably the greatest disappoint¬ ment was losing the conference playoff game to Pillsbury 3-L Naturally the two losses to Bethel did not serve to strengthen school ties. Five players hit over .300 which gave the season one bright spot, Doug Risch .407 Walt Green .400 Yern Carey .364 Pat Crilly .364 Jim Carlson .355 “ANNIVERSARY” “Unto l ' s He gives the keeping” This phrase from Dr. W. B. Riley’s favorite hymn “Let the Lower Lights Be Burning” served as the theme for an anniversary dinner held in honor of his 100th birthday. Five hundred and twenty-one people gathered at the Pick-Nicollet Hotel April 11, 1961, to commemorate Lhe founder of Northwestern Col¬ lege. President Curtis B. Akenson introduced many friends of Dr. Riley who had known and loved him. Among those who served and worked with him were Dr. J. Edwin llartill, George Wilson, and evangelist Merv Resell Each gave an insight into the dynamic influence Dr. Riley had had upon his life. Mr s. Riley related many experiences she shared with her husband. Once she asked the doctor what he felt his greatest accomplishment in life was. He replied, “it was the starting of Northwestern Schools.” Mrs. Riley has been able to witness Lhe growing of this school — a dream fulfilled. DR. WILBUR SMITH, the main speaker of the banquet, gives Dr. Riley’s friends a challenge of llie type that made our founder frreat. Tribute to Our Founder DR. SMITH is flanked by our president. Dr, Akenson, as lie leads in prayer. Mrs. Riley (below) was con¬ nected with the college even before her marriage to its founder. She not only la light, but also served as counsellor and dean of women. DR. J. EDWIN HARTiLL lias been wilb the college longer than any oilier faculty member. He was bead of the Bible Department under Dr. Riley, The girls ' trio (below), composed of Donna Krie er, Joyce Springer, and Gladys Ilughind, represented lhe student body of the college. 17 1 “TRACK” GEORGE KRAUS, the strain of the effort telling on his face, comes across I lie finish line yards ahead of the next place man — also from Northwestern, AT THE scoring uiblc, North western’s 1 jOh i s FI tick on the far right frowns criti¬ cally at the results of the various teams as the scores and playings are tabulated. DAVE BEMURDUS comes out of the blocks to start the medley relay. As is common in Spring sports, he is performing without the benefit of audience. Dig Those Cinders Although less than a dozen men competed, the Eagles of Northwestern had a successful track season in the spring of 1961. Freshman sprinter and jumper Phil Jensen was the big gun as he counted for 58 points in open competition in the six meets. His speed helped the team to set three new school records in various relays. Captain Walt Green finished second in the point total department getting most of them in the 440 dash. Walt in every race that he ran cut his time a few tenths of a second. He finished the season with Ins best time of 53.4 for a new school record. The team had no strength in the weights or jumps. This weakness hurt the scoring ability of the team, for weights and jumps account for over a third of the total points. The Eagles did nose out Augsburg for second place in one meet 3C — - 351 2 The conference meet saw Northwestern win one first, lhat by Jensen in the 220 yard dash. The returning lettermen plus added Freshman talent should give the running Eagles a good season in track in 1961-62. Walt Green is returning captain. 220 yard dash — 22.8 140 yard dash — 53,4 440 yard relay-46 4 880 yard relay — 1 ;37 9 Sprint medley relay — 3:51.4 Phil Jensen Walt Green Dave Gales, Walt Green, Phil Jensen, Lee Judson Dave Gates, Walt Green, Phil Jensen, Lee Judson Walt Green, John Jenkins, Phil Jensen, George Kraus THE EAGLE’S truck team in its entirety. Buck row, left to right: Coach Molkcnlhin, John Jenkins, captain Walt Green Conrad Krieger, I avc Lnttcr, and Gordon Williams, Front row: George Kraus, Phil Jensen, Dave Rcnhardus, and Dave Gates, JOHN JENKINS in mid-air as he strains to add frac¬ tions of an inch to his broad jump effort. DAVE LUTTER, senior weight man, looks very statuesque as he putts the shot as far as he can without disqualifying by stepping out of the circle. BANQUET” To the Seniors “Above tiie Clouds” is ostensibly the land of the future — not heaven, but the best parts of life for all alumni of Northwestern College, First Christian Churchy 2201 First Avenue South, became that land for a few minutes at the Spring Banquet as underclassmen portrayed the futures of seniors in a place called Eagle City. Other than this imaginary journey, the evening included toasts by Mr. Jennings of the faculty and by Carl Krenier of the student body. Carl also emceed the program. A very moving message by Bill Starr of Young Life delivered the major challenge of the evening. Dr. Akenson con¬ cluded the evening with appropriate remarks. The entire program was planned by the junior Class, The decorations of silvery pink clouds and little pipestem men climbing up the candles helped to set the scene for a program designed to take the audience into the land of the imagination, BILL STARR of Young Life gives the challenge of the evening l y relating a few of his experiences in Europe, and then exhorting the audience to live a life for Christ as bright as those who suffer persecution in Communist countries. IT WAS a hard fight, but after the day of the election everyone thought they had elected a good mayor in the person of Dick Morrow, “WH , I) 14. HO BEESON, why IUlrt i you irll :i poor linlr Southern -o] you felt lliuL w«y . . . Ymirsc Pll many you.” s PiAY ?? EERIE SHADOWS dunce on liio pale parlor walls as Annl Sally reads ihc anonymous note of a murder that ' to take place in her house at twelve THE KING and the Duke, master criminals of the “muddy .Missouri Miscreants,” pose as the “concerned uncles” of the Wilkes ;irts Through the kindness of Aunt Sally ' s heart, they are able to stay at the Sawyer residence and concentrate on their “real concern " . , (hat of nabbing the Wilkes ' girls ' fortune. HUGK AND TOM have difficulty in agreeing upon a course of action to free OR Jim who has been imprisoned as a runaway. Play Daze Northwestern ' s Spring Dramatic presentation was staged from May 2 to May 6, Huckleberry Finn was produced in lhe Fine Arts Building Auditorium, II is tire stage production of Mark Twain’s immortal classic. The actors and actresses spent much time in prep¬ aration for the Play Nightly rehearsals continued for some six weeks preceding play week. Such efforts were pleasingly rewarded. The cast played to capacity crowds almost every evening. While Lhc plot was simple and direct, the humor was somewhat difficult to portray Dan Hansen as J luck played the mischievous nephew of AuiiL Sally, a role played by Fran Kcschlein. Duck’s side kick and partner in crime was Tom Sawyer as portrayed by Dave Gates Jean Lund berg arid Carl Kremer added the ever-present element of romance as Mary Jane and the Doctor The two other Wilkes girls were Diana Cielusak and Pris Foote Loretta Lueiow and Jessie Roussclow played the typically busy body daughter and mother, Jim, the runaway slave, was represented by Steve Sheldon Fred Ebcy and Dick Morrow, the unscrupulous “uncles struck an in¬ tellectual note in their “interpretation” of Shake¬ speare. In keeping with Speech Depart incut philosophy, the play served not only as entertainment for the audience, but also as an educational experience for the cast. Dll JOHN SNVDElt gives the message of the evening as the departing seniors listen and wait expectantly for their final minute: the receiving of their diplomas. Farewell to Books, Hello to Experience LAST MINUTE conferences like the one shown are necessary to see that everything goes perfectly DR AKENSOM leads the way through Tearing Park on Cap and Uown day. “GRADUATION” EACH SENIOR reaches the spotlight ns lie accepts his diploma. He hips his tassel ns lie departs — a graduate of Northwestern College It all began in tlic middle of the winter when the Seniors ordered their caps and gowns, or maybe it was before that, in the fall when they had their pictures taken Actually it began four short years ago when a group of wide-eyed freshmen started the confusing business of registration, and now it is about over The long sought degree for each is at last about to he awarded Materially, the fruits of four of the Lest years of a person’s life should amount to more than an ornate piece of expensive paper with the important words “Northwestern College,” “Curtis B. Akenson,” and the graduate’s name upon it But the significance of the paper, the ceremony, and achieving a Bachelor of Arts take four years On cap and gown day the Seniors and the faculty walked through the park in black robes After wind¬ ing their way around the duckpond and over the bridge, they returned to Memorial Hall to hear a message by Dr Akenson, and learn who was to receive the scholarships and other awards given out to people who wilt be returning to the college. Dick Morrow dedicated the Scroll to Dr Akenson. After each student picked up his copy laughter filled the halls as yearbooks were autographed The pangs of leaving school were realized by those who were no longer Seniors, but alumni. A few 7 more days of examinations, a picnic, and then the biggest day of four years arrived-— Commencement The night was hot and humid; the First Baptist Church auditorium was packed to over¬ flowing to see the Class of 1961 awarded and set on their way Jerry Jones and Steve Sheldon spoke on FOR THE capped figures in ilm picture it Is tlie lust time that they will sing with Nort1 1 western’s concert choir as a student behalf of their class. They related familiar ideas and experiences Dr. John Snyder gave a message on the theme ; “Tn the Meantime, Faith, Hope, and Charity ” Then Dr. Sand in, the new acting Academic Dean of the college began t o call the names of the graduates. Tassels were flipped as each ex-senior left the plat form. The benediction is pronounced; the honored group filed out of the hall to the strains of “Pomp and Circumstance.” In THE SUMMER months of 1961, construction began on a new library for Northwestern College The funds for the new library were received upon liquidation of Northwestern’s indebtedness, as a gift from the estate of Amelia McAlister Upshur. “TASK BEGAN” Beginning of a New Era Crisp leaves . whisper as you walk. Razzled students . . . in the rush of orientation — then . , . initiation . Retreats . , , to be alone with God , aW f or rca£s . . with all the dress. 1 l TAKES a loi of coffee in the form of milk to keep tke orient til ion show on the road. Miss Fran Resclilein and Miss Jean Lundberg work together lo help I he new students start their college career right BECOMING A registered student at Northwestern is a frustrating time, hut it is one of the first requirements. Most All in a Day’s Work Hues of cold and bronze began to touch the green garb of summer The delicate blues and corals of fragile blossoms gave way to tlie deeper rust and amber of autumn Sunlight played invitingly on lakes and pools, but few accepted ihe invitation. Leaves whispered into the entrance-way of North¬ western College, and then quickly hurried on to some unknown destination. This building, so peaceful during the summer months, suddenly became a bee-hive of activity The orientation committee arrived on campus This gregarious crew of upper classmen was intent on putting the proverbial best foot of the college forward. They had gathered to administer the final touches to a week of orientation activities. This week was the most important of the school year. It was designed to introduce the new student to Northwestern. Perhaps the introduction was a bit unorthodox; a style show, picnic, faculty talent program, banquet dinner, fun-night, buzz sessions, an oriental drama, and a week-end retreat to relax from the exhausting program. In the event a freshman endured the rigor of orientation week, he attacked another obstacle almost as frightening—the registration line. Finally, with books, class schedule, and school bill in hand, he emerged a college student. The opportunities of a full life at Northwestern lie before him. “REGISTRATION” students accomplish ll c fete only after they have conferences with advisors, completed forms filled in, and wailing in line after hue. “INITIATION” From Egg to Eagle Making their “entrance fnto The Eagles” was probably tougher for freshmen this year than it has been in the past The three day event followed the traditional theme and brought freshmen through the complete cycle of Eagle growth The first day began with the freshmen in the embryonic stage the egg stage followed, and finally on the third day the freshmen became Eagle fledg¬ lings The culminating event through which the Eagle fledglings could complete their “Entrance Into The Eagles” was the evening initiation program held in the FAB . . . the home of the Eagles. Fledglings participated in many events demon¬ strating everything from their intelligence (count¬ ing the boards on the stage floor) to their endurance and patience (definitely tried as they climbed the fire escape barefooted only to tread on slimy, wet noodles, hear witches’ laughter, and endure electric shocks and leaky showers). But when the freshmen completed this tour, they found that they too had completed their “Entrance Into The Eagles ” They were now “accepted,” I HERE ARE a few days endi fall when the meouiing Freshman students arc lor men led hy the uppcr-classmen. It is all a part of becoming a full-fledged Eagle. Need more he said ? IT TOOK ii few minutes to fret ihiupcs straightened out, and the end was much better as a resuit: John Falconer and Dick Eley cooperated to form a mighty efficient emceeing team. “TALENT NIGHT” Best Talent Forward A liusil FELL over the audience and an air of expectancy prevailed in the l i tic ArLs Building Auditorium as the spotlight slowly swept the stage to pick up the youthful figure of the moderator for the evening. “Welcome to Talent Night 1961. I’m your moderator, Dick Eley. ' A gasp came in unison from the audience as another figure rushed up on stage proclaiming “Pm late, but Pm your Talent Night moderator, John Falconer.” The fellas resolved the confusion by agreeing to coordinate their efforts as moderators and began the Talent Show. Chaos ended in contentment as the students watched some of Northwestern’s skilled classmates perform in musical ensembles, solo, and in dramatic presentations. Altogether ? twas a pleasant evening. 31 “RETREAT” Escape to Enrichment “In everything enriched . . . r (I Corinthians 1:4) this scriptural phrase set the tone for the two day retreat at Camp St, Croix near Hudson, Wiscon¬ sin, Enriched . . . in humor by the fun, skits, and singing enjoyed in the rustic lodge with an even more rustic stage and improvised rustic ideas for a relaxing time of hilarity. Enriched . , . in spirit by a thought-provoking message from Dr, Akcnson about the scope and in¬ fluence of Bible study. Enriched , . . in body by the mealtimes that were probably no better but much more fun eating the same food with the same people hack in the college cafeteria. Enriched . . . by the fun and fellowship into the late hours between and within the cabins even at the expense of sleep. Enriched , . , in the free time in which we were encouraged to he alone, to know ourselves, to coun¬ sel alone with our Creator. TRYING FOR a new flagpole sitting record, Carl Krcmer failed when lie couldn ' t make it to I lie top of the pole to begin his sitting. A ROLE-PLAY conducted by Jessie Rousaelow, Roily Bergson, Jean Lundbcrg, and Torn Bower elicited the desired response from I lie audience ns they evaluated tlie ideas of the players on the correct Christian altitude toward Cod. NO LITTLE emphasis was placed m feeding the flesh ;it our retreat. Digestion was assisted by the hilarity of the mealtimes also. Enriched . . by suggestions made by faculty mem¬ bers and fellow students to whom we listened and with whom we talked, sharing together the doubt as well as the affirmations that make the Christian way of life unique. Enriched . . . in everything, “being enriched in everything to all bountifulness, which causeth through us thanksgiving to God.” The results and benefits of activities like the Fall Retreat are not immediately perceptible to all those who take part, but the blessings may be realized even years after the locale and personnel who made it a “Good Time” are lost in the clouds of memory. Sometimes a question unanswered, an idea planted will flower and develop almost unrealized, when engendered in a receptive atmosphere devoted to spiritual stimulus—a Fall Retreat atmosphere. How is such an atmosphere attained? By adver¬ tising the opportunity to escape the trials of the pres¬ ent and to retreat to a place of quietness with God; by hours of preparation in diligent study and fer¬ vent prayer by members of the college who seek this kind of enrichment for others; by gathering a group of people who seek this kind of enrichment and making them aware of the means available for its attainment. That ' s how one creates an atmosphere conducive to spiritual self evaluation; that’s how one makes a retreat that gives all participants an oppor¬ tunity to be “in everything enriched,” DIE AND MRS, HAftTlLL presented some very help¬ ful material on effective liible study and its place in the Christian experience. ROSS ANDRUSKO (in the far corner) joined the fdrls in a favorite retreat pastime, volleyball. BLOCK, RUN PASS! Touch football helped reircuiers work up gigantic appetites and also helped them jjain stained knees and torn shirts us mementoes of the fall retreat. J U VENESCENCE LISTENS as Father Time instructs her in lessons of lime, “FORMAL” Autumn Serenade Steal away from the cares of college life, and find a quiet garden long forgotten by summer There relax upon a hidden bench and dream of a time when “Autumn leaves begin to fall.” The 1961 fall formal provided just such an escape for busy Northwestern students. The beautiful audi¬ torium of the Prudential Insurance Building was brightened by hold splashes of fall colors in silks and taffetas. Classic decorations of time pieces and flowers indicated Lhe evening’s t heme, “The Hour Glass.” Excitement mounted as the eight o’clock hour approached. The curtains opened and all were whisked away into a lovely secluded garden. Here the spirit of youth comes Lo dream of the seasons and all they hold for a happy, full life. As she wandered through the garden of Father Time, the kindly old gentleman gave Juvenescence sage advice concerning the passage of time and the lessons to he learned from it. Northwestern musicians down lhe leaf-strewn path took us through a day by means of melody. We awakened with “It’s Morning” and closed our day by acknowledging. “It’s a Grand Night for Singing ” When we completed our journey through lhe day, sacred selections encouraged us to meditate in music. With the strains of “Day by Day” still lingering in the autumn breeze, our thoughts were turned once more to the application of “The Hour Glass,” through a devotional given by Mr. Miller of the Speech Department. TWO OF the visitors into that secluded garden are slioYi ' ii as they stop to sing and play. Their footsteps rustle in fallen leaves as they shuffle through the leaf “Strewn paths. “PLAY” Papa Is Not All Tiie simple farmhouse of a Pennsylvania Men nonite family was ihe setting for the Speech Depart¬ ment ' s first dramatic presentation of the year. Pater¬ son Green’s play Papa Is All centers around a family situation The Aukamps, a strict Mennonite family, endure a number of domestic difficulties because of Papa’s tyrannical temperament He be¬ lieves be has been invested with the right Lo inter¬ pret the Holy Scriptures and to enforce bis views upon the other members of the family. The children, THE PLAY east assembled in llic Aukamp home: (left to right) Jim Weins as Ihe iVitnsjIviima trooper, Pris Foote as Emma, Tom Mix as Pupa, Jean Limdherg as Mrs Aukamp, Chuck Wrenn as Jake, and Lore la Luciow as Mrs. Yoder Jake and Emma, rebel against Papa’s rules, and crisis is reached when Mrs. Yoder, a well-meaning but gossipy neighbor, reveals to Papa that Emma has been seeing a young man. In strict Mennonite background such as the Aukamps 1 this is a serious violation. Ihe indignant father prepares to shoot the villain who has brought disgrace upon the household. Mounting suspense is broken when lake who was to drive Papa to bis destination in the Ford- car, returns home to tel! the family Papa is all. Jake relates that the car stalled on the railroad track, and an on-coming train smashed into the vehicle before the old man could jump out. With Papa gone the family enjoys new and wonderful freedom. The once gloomy farmhouse is filled with sunshine and cheer. But happiness for the Aukamps is to be short-lived, for Papa is not alb Jake had merely knocked his father over the head with a monkey-wrench, and had put him on a coal car to rid the family of him forever Although trains may travel many miles away, they come hack just as far and Papa returns He tells the family that even the sinful action could not keep him from carrying out divine justice. It turns out, however, that Papa had shot the wrong man, and the Pennsylvania authorities, not willing to forgive a divine mistake, relieve the Aukamp family of its unwanted scourge. The play Papa Is All reminded the audience of the old Biblical proverb: " They that live by the sword shall die by the sword.” MIL AUKAMP enjoys enforcing his views upon ihe olher members of the family, bill .sometimes they don ' t accept his views too readily Mrs. Yoder, that well-meaning neighbor who is always gossip¬ ing, is often un unexpected caller at the Aukamp home Facilities of tiie new library include book stacks on the lower level with a capacity of 50,000 volumes, a conference room, a typing room, individual study areas, and an audio-visual department with a record and film room, listening booths, and a projection room. The cornerstone was laid on December 19, 1961 during a special outdoor chapel program. Cornerstone Day Arrives soft falling snow . , , makes a winter wonderland in Loring. Echoes from the gym . ■ tell of basketball. Cheery fireplaces . . Christmas carols . . carol concerts . . sleigh rides -— then . , . open books for the final slide. “WINTER” SOME PEOPLE reiilly like to jump, and it is a good tiling for one of the essentials of a good basketball team is rebounding. These boys really take it in earnest. WALT GKEEN, senior letterrmm. goes in for another lay-up. Willi quirk passing and rapid ground work, yon don ' t have so much trouble with interference from the opposing team. 11 EKE 15 the starting five . . . six: Jim Carlson Doug Sprague, and Paul Andrusko standing, and John Jenkins, Walt Green and Lee Judson kneeling. i ‘ “BASKETBAIA 39 The Eagles... “You can ' t tell a book by its cover ” and you can’t judge a basketball team by its won-lost record. According to the record this year the Eagles have had a very unsuccessful season. Winning four and losing twenty quite clearly points up the team’s defects. Height—or the lack thereof—was the major obstacle in the path of the Eagles in their quest for a successful season. With a team 6 5 3” at its tallest and 5’8 ' J at its shortest, the Eagles had difficulty bringing in rebounds against teams that had men as tall as 6’ 10”. The year in spite of its record was successful from a number of standpoints, WalL Green had his most successful season as the team’s leading scorer with twenty-six points a game, and as the team ' s leading rebounder, Jim Carlson, John Jenkins, Doug Sprague and Lee Judson, the other four of the start¬ ing five, also improved greatly throughout the sea¬ son. These four will be back next year. The season was also successful from the stand¬ point of practical Christian living. Daily Bible reading and prayer helped keep the team aware that Christ was their Captain. The basketball floor pro¬ vided an ideal testing place for the teams’ Christian life. The spiritual highlight of the season came at Watertown, Wisconsin after tile Northwestern and Milton games. Here the team, divided among four churches, presented messages, special music and testimonies. Although the team had an unsuccessful won-lost record, they consider Lhc season a success if their testimony of Christ was effective even to one person. WHETHER IT he at parade dress or parade rest, lhc Fugles of tVorthwestern look sharp. Rack row: Boh Elliott, Eil Bender, Paul Phillips, Jim Ellison, Jim H bcrp:, Jerry Pan btirii, Dave I ce, Jim Molkenthin, and Couth Molkenthin. Front row: Wall Green, 1 1111 ! Andrusko, Dou " Sprague, Jim Carlson, John Jenkins, ;md Lee Judson. 41 “GIRINS’ BASKETBALL” ... and the Eaglettes With only five reluming players, the 1961 62 girls team organized under the instruction of a new coacli. Shirley Anderson. Joining las! year’s top scorer arid this year’s co-captain, Leah Pritchard, were two freshmen. Barb Crawford and Kay Gapen. Along with this trio excellent action was added with Lois Tillman Pearl DeBoer and Verna Holmes. Along with the first string there was an active group of girls in reserve. An aggressive team and an eager spirit made for a good season. Along with the successes each year also lias a few disappointments. There were sprained ankles burned knees, and fingernail scratches Margie Myers was pul out of action by injuries Girls il seems, have a great talent with fingernails that boys don ' t encounter when they play basketball. CO-CAPTAINS LEAH PKITCHAKI) ami M ar ic Myers gel Eogriher with Coat ' ll Shirley Andn-sim to look over llic record hook afler a very successful season. Helow: The 42 The Christmas season came and went at North¬ western as everything else, but it always has a spe¬ cial meaning to each student. Besides the traditional things such as Christmas trees, turkey dinners, and presents, it represents the season commemorating the birth of our Savior. As the students separated for the holiday vacation they proclaimed the message of the Savior’s birth. “CHOIR CONCERT” Singing Music On Fkukuary 23 the Sophomore Class made good use of nature’s well-prepared theatre of fresh snow and mild weather by sponsoring an outdoor winter activity. “Freez’n Fun” featured an evening of snow antics and games on the slopes of Glenwood Park. Knee-deep snow made games like tug-of-war. broom hockey T and three-legged races a novel variation from their conventional forms. The snow fun was followed by a program and refreshments at First baptist Church. The program at the church included the comic pianist Phil Burnell and some student skits and talent. The program concluded with a devotional by Spencer Bower, lloagic Buns furnished fuel for the famished “freez’n fanners” to warm their freez n frames before their hike back to the dorms. BEFORE JOINING others who at¬ tended the concert. Miss Beth Rer- £e$on stops to make a comment to Mr. Bernslen concerning the superb performance. THE (ill III STM AS CONCERT of the choir is the end of many weeks of practice. But no one in the choir counts llioiii as wasted, and neither does the audience after they have heard the concert. “WINTER ACTIVITY” Freez’n Fun in Winter “The Sound of Music” officially opened the Christ mas season as the Northwestern College Concert Choir presented its annual Christmas program De¬ cember the fifteenth. Months of preparation, grueling hours on the risers, individual rehearsing in musty basement practice rooms were all forgotten when the fashion¬ ably attired group advanced to the chapel platform to present the program. A church scene with simulated stained glass win¬ dows and pipes belonging to an imaginary pipe organ, built by the members of the choir, helped to create the appropriate atmoshphere for the holy season One of the most fascinating and intricate numbers of the evening was a selection for double choir by J- S Bach. A choir favorite was “The Morning Trumpet.” Among lhe favorites of the audience were the two familiar gospel numbers “After” and “Our Great Saviour.” Both of these numbers were pre¬ sented in joint performance with Mr. Eddie Thomas at the piano No Northwestern Christmas concert would he complete without the singing of the familiar “We Wish You a Merry Christmas,” The audience was delighted with this traditional close as the perform¬ ers sang with obvious enthusiasm METEORS . STARS hail snowballs , . or just .soft snowflakes? A RUN, a jump, a leap . . FLOP , , Tom is on tils way. COME ONI Cel serious! You can ' t cl it in that way, or is tliut the way the gentlemen of Britain cat? PHIL BURNELL, comic pianist (?) at work? 45 “MISSIONARY CONFERENCE” FROM DARKNESS unto Christ . . . lliis ageless appeal of Missions was presented tincw to Northwestern students at our ISlIi animal Missionary conference. The three inspirational days included individual emmselin " , special interest groups missionary films, and challenging services- A New View A WINTER HIGHLIGHT at Northwestern this year was again the Missionary Conference- February 14-16 was set aside as a lime Lo he devoted to an under¬ standing of missionary work in various areas of the world. While the major portion of the mission¬ ary representatives were from foreign fields, some of the fifty-six missionaries in attendance were from home areas, This year classes were dismissed so that all stu¬ dents could take a full and active part in all the events that were planned. A returning feature of the conference and always a favorite of N. W. students was Dr. R. R. Brown from tile Omaha Gospel Tabernacle. A representa¬ tive of the International Fellowship of Evangelical students from Singapore, David Adney, was also a featured speaker and available for conferences with interested students, as was Phil Armstrong from Far Eastern Gospel Crusade- Winnifred Larson thrilled the listeners with her singing of God’s praises. The challenge lhat became the theme of the three days’ activities . - . “How shall they hear?” 46 CONFERENCE WOULDN’T wem complete if Dr- ft. ft. Brown didn ' t journey up from Kansas to add Ids own special variety of humor and preaching. DAVID ADENEV and Phil Armstrong served as special conference speaker . “TASK COMPLETED” While many people were busy preparing their new Easter outfits in the Spring, Northwestern Col¬ lege put the final touches on its new library. lL was quite a move from the old to the new, but the stu¬ dents and administration were delighted to have to assist in “Education for Christian another “link Leadership.” w mm .r , -t ' V’ 1 ' ' i ■ r’ " ■ - ' j : ' 00K DEPOSITORY Curtis B, Akensgn, President — Dr, Akenson s s in¬ terest in the growth and progress of Northwestern College was evident long before lie accepted the presidency in 1960. Nineteen hundred and sixty two is his twenty-fifth consecutive year serving Northwestern as faculty member, associate dean, member of the Board of Directors, or chief admin¬ istrative officer. President Akenson earned his Mas¬ ter of Arts degree at the University of Minnesota and received his honorary Doctor of Divinity from Northern Baptist Theological Seminary. “Mr. President, Deans Roiikrt Sand ijv, Academic Dean—The office of Academic Dean is a recent addition to Northwest¬ ern s administration. Mr, Robert Sandiri as the Act- ing Academic Dean is chief advisor to the president of the college in matters of college policy. He also acts as chairman of the faculty and promotes a continual self-study of educational policy and prac¬ tice in the light of the best principles of education. He hold a R.A. and B.D. degree from Bethel College and Seminary and an M.A, and PhJX from the Uni¬ versity of Minnesota, William Appenzeller, Dean of Students — While the position of Dean of Students is not new to administrative listings at Northwestern, it’s numer¬ ous and diversified activities arc just now being realized for their importance. William Appenzeller as Dean of Students serves in coordination and supervisor of housing, food and health services, student employment, financial aids and scholarship administration. In addition the Dean stimulates so¬ cial. cultural and recreational life of the students and is responsible for a counselling program. He holds his M. Ed, from the University of Minnesota. Margaret Frost Johnson, Associate Dean of Stu¬ dents— ' [ ' lie Associate Dean of Students. Margaret Johnson, who serves with the Dean in administra¬ ts on of personnel services, has some new responsi¬ bilities to perform this year. The junior Counselling Program works in relationship with the oil ice as an advisory capacity. In addition, Mrs, Johnson guides in student activities and is doing graduate work at the University of Minnesota. She has her B.S. from Mankato Stale Teachers College, Administrators •. Richard Stenrehg Administrative Assistant to the President Russell Blank Radio Chaplain Harold Allford Field Representative in Public Relations Spencer Bower Acting Vice President oj Business and Radio Pat Anderson Registrar Dorothy Hanna Business Manager Dokotha Williams Librarian Marvin W. Andkkson Donald R. Baier Greek and History Music William A. Berntsen M usic Donald L. Bisdorf M usic Harold Brundin Music Robert Cook Greek and Bible Marie H. Berg Natural Science John Dahltn History (on sabbatical leave t 1961-62) Stanley 11. Bean Social Science Betty Danielson Sociology Faculty... F. Mark Davis English Glenn Erickson Psychology John Geiefe Speech Edith W. Gustavsoh Art Ruth M. I{. Hart Education. J. Edwin Hartill Bible Melbourne 1 Iolsteen Missions George J. Jennings Anthropology Nancy Lienke Anthropology Ruth Ludeman Education 52 Myrl Peterson Mathematics Edward A, Pond istory Edwin J, Potts Christian Education Wayne A, Sanford Education Harry Stam Missions C. Eddie Thomas Music Rachel Thompson English Irene Woods Engl ish Jessie Roltsselow, Grace Hutchins, and Ma ROAR ET R ESC 11 LEIN Audio Visual an d Library Cleo Ldyvards Secretary to the Deans Mrs. George Jennings Secretary to the President Mrs. Harold Allford Assistant to the Registrar Office Employees... Barbara Lord Secretary of the Music Department Shirley Anderson, Irene Stoddard, and Phyllis Ingalls Business Office Secretaries Miriam Larson Receptionist and Secretary to Mr . Marge Isaacson Switch board Op erator Sten berg and Helpers. MRS. MAYME DOREEN, Mrs, M, O. Mcnues :irul Mrs. Jessie Meyer eon tribute to the “homey” atmosphere of the do rms MRS. HELEN BRONSON Y.M.C.A, Dorm Maid TOM CORRELL Head Maintenance Man NEW ATTEMPTS at upgrading cafeteria food can all be attributed to this group of staff members, Left to right: lua Widmark, Georgia Hutchins, Oscar Widmark, Florence Jacobson, Irene Johnson„ Emma Enfield, Pauline Rardwell, and Pearl 1 la mil ton ■ 1 ERNE SPIELHERGER, R.N School Nurse DIE C A. AUNG, M.I). School Doctor “ACE” Hey, Teach! “Just what is A.C.E.?” is a question often asked Education club members. A.C.E. is an abbreviation for the Association for Childhood Education. 11 is a student group interested in the education develop inenL of children. 11 ere at lS T or ill western College the Association for Childhood Education seeks to raise the standard of teacher preparation and to encourage continued professional growth for teachers and lead ers in the field of education. Through monthly meetings the club actively pur¬ sues many phases of childhood education, Work¬ shops are held in such areas as art. arithmetic and class room discipline. 1 hese workshops have had speakers as well as participation by club members. Other activities of the club has included: caroling at the Sister Kenny Hospital in December, selling Fanny Farmer candy to help finance the yearly project (purchasing books for the library or a scholarship for one of the A.C.E. members), setting up an A.C.E, “classroom” in the school cafeteria one night in February as the club members served supper to the students. EACH MEETING of A.C.E. is devoted lo discussion of prob¬ lems which arise in teaching si illations. It looks as if the girls call sometimes ask questions which bring thoughtful deliberation even in the ease of the must experienced. A.C.E OFFICERS pal her in Hie home of advisor Mrs. Hart (renter) lo talk over plans for the coming year, l eft to right: Corel la laic low, Treasurer; Marian Moritz, Secretary; Marjorie Myers, Vice President; and Judy Nylin, President. ])R. 15I RG Inis a ajn brought some interesting cx ampler of German life anil culture for examination. Her accent is deceiving . . . actually she ' s French. t “GERMAN CLUB” SI 11 It I,FV AINDERSOtV ;md Holly ISer 4 esc n are pres¬ ently serving as German C’luh officers. Auf Deutsch Among THE new organizations at Northwestern the German Club is the first language club on the cam¬ pus, Organized under a constitution, the dub pur¬ poses to provide practical language expression for the students studying German. The club also seeks to acquaint the student body with German culture. Dr. Berg a native of Germany, is the club ad¬ visor and has been instrumental in aiding tire club in its early development. The club activities included sponsoring a German meal in the school cafeteria and presenting programs of German culture for the student body. The club has enjoyed German meals at Dr. Berg’s and at Mr. Appenzeller’s residences. It also has participated in activities sponsored by German clubs in other colleges in the area. N. W, DEBATERS present formidable competition both in intercollegiate tournaments and in intra-squad competition. WHO ' D EVER guess that you need so many clothes for a three- day expedition? A change for every round of debate, or have they picked up some luggage that doesn ' t belong to them again? “DEBATE’ First Contention “Resolved that Labor Organizations should he under the jurisdiction of anti-trust legislation. I his was the debate question which Northwestern’s learn debated Lb is year with the colleges of the Upper Midwest, The team was very successful this year, for had anyone dropped into the Speech office he could have seen on display a number of certificates and trophies won at various debate tournaments by Northwestern debaters. This year students repre¬ sented the school in the Twin City Debate League and ranked high in competition with sixteen other colleges. In the annual Forensic League the debaters placed first with the University of Minnesota second. The debaters captured third place in regional con¬ tests at Bradley University and Nebraska Univer¬ sity In these two tournaments the students won thirty-six debates and lost only eight T lie debaters also ranked very high in other tournaments at Wis¬ consin State, Sioux Falls College, and St. Thomas, winning over seventy per cent of all their debates. COULD IT be that assistant debate coach Jones is reporting our progress to rival debaters . , » and over coffee and rolls ut that. EACH OUT-OF-TOWN trip begins with prayer for a safe journey and guidance as we debate. “FMF” Marching Missions ] ii e Ktrkicn Missions Fellowship of Nortli western College is a student service organisation designed to interest students in missions. The F.M.F., spon¬ sored by Lhe Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship, seeks to present Christian missions in a manner which will attract the maturing Christian concern of Northwestern College students. The F.M.F. office located in the basement of the school has become a friendly “center ' for many students as they en¬ deavor to realize the importance of missions in their lives, 1 be F.M.F provides a number of services to the school. Jn its liny office are the records and corre¬ spondences of all alumni missionaries. Files are also maintained of all mission hoards and all mis¬ sion fields. In addition to the Ides, there are mission¬ ary books, missionary sketches and foreign curios. The F.M.F., however, is more than an information center. It sponsors special programs every month, presents a chapel service every week, and plans an annual Bible and missionary conference. The con¬ ference is the major project of the year. The entire program is uniquely managed through student lead¬ ership and the efficient direction of Dr. Harrv Siam, ll brings to Northwestern scores of missionary speakers. The conference provides a wonderful op¬ portunity for students to become aware of God ' s call to foreign missionary service. Annual mission¬ ary projects such as the sending of a student to a mission field during the summer. F.M.F. also spon¬ sors a missionary map. and purchasing radio equip¬ ment for ELWA in Monrovia, Liberia. Daily student prayer groups under the leadership of F.M.F, inter- FHE F.M.F, officers and secretaries have quickly completed the clay’s work and so arc now ready to pose for a picture behind their neatly cleared desk. cede for the fields of Africa, Europe, India, Orient. North, and South America, Officially each student at Northwestern is a mem- bei of f .MT. Special representatives arc elected by the student body to conduct the official business of the organization. This elected group, the F,M.F, council, is composed of two elected representatives from each class, the F.M.F, executive committee the editor of the official publication—the Vision —and the chairman of the missions department. The I is ion editor is appointed by the executive commit lee. ' fhe executive committee is elected at large from the student body. Offices of the committee are the president, vice-president treasurer staff secretary, and assistant stall secretary. The secretaries are re¬ sponsible for the management of the F.M.F. office. Mission’s Vision The Vision, official organ of Lhc Foreign Missions Fellowship, has but one goal: the presentation of Christian missions to the students of Northwestern College, Designed to create and satisfy interest in mission opportunities, the Vision seeks to explore and report foreign and local missions activities. The paper is staffed by students with a definite concern for missions at Northwestern; a concern reflected in the articles. Articles range from student and missionary interviews to news events from Lhe foreign fields. Advance glimpses and retrospective reports on Northwestern and inter-school missions events provide a large amount of copy. This is Northwestern’s Vision: a lip of the KM.F. hat to Sue Lewis, editor. MISS SUE LEWIS types busily away in an attempt to make lhe Iasi minute rush as another copy ol the I fcion -;ocs to press. Although that desk is unusually clean, it is not typical of newspaper editors. THE K-M.IL council, including representatives from each class, meets regularly to discuss future plans. THE VISION stair publishes regularly a pocket size newspaper to keep students in¬ formed as |o the missionary activities around school and the activities of our missionary acquaintances. “PRAYER BANDS” yj ir IS.- i » V 1 tv IT IS no effort for these people to arrive at school on time. Each morning they conduct prayer ha rids which pray for missionary needs around the world. Ufl 10 r htl Dorothy Murtz, Tom Mix, Jim Selby, Harry Swanson, and Jim Anderson. Missing from the picture is Hon Peterson. Early in the Morning 62 I he prayer bands of the Foreign Missions Fellow¬ ship of Northwestern College reach the world from Alaska to Zulu land. In the files of the six prayer bands, the requests of hundreds of missionaries are recorded. Transferred from the prayer letters lo the hie cards as rapidly as possible, the requests arc as recent as the latest missionary news releases. Led by dedicated students, the prayer bands provide a direct and effectual contact with the missionaries around the world. Constant prayer support rapidly changes impersonal names to well-known acquain¬ tances. Intercession rewarded is recorded on the cards as missionaries write of God’s triumphs on lire mission field. The prayer bands, meeting four times weekly before classes, provide spiritual preparation for the day’s activities. Northwestern’s annual missionary conference provides opportunities for meeting the missionaries for whom students pray. The six bands, meeting in different class rooms, pray for the needs of the entire world—Africa, Europe, India, Latin America, North America, and the Orient. “PRAYER MEETINGS” Hearts and Minds in Prayer The meaning of prayer is many things to many people. To some it is the force that moves the Arm of God. To others it is the effective preparation of the heart to receive the blessings of God. No matter how one chooses to regard prayer, however, it is to all true believers a vital lifeTine. Here at North¬ western, every Wednesday evening in the Chapel, students gather to “make their requests known to God.” This time is not a substitute For private devo¬ tion and communication with the Father. Rather it is a union of hearts and minds in obedience to the promise that “if two of you shall agree on earth as touching anything that they shall ask. it shall be done for them of my Father which is in Heaven ' This year, responsibility for the leadership of these prayer meetings has rested on “prayer captains. Each class is represented by a “prayer captain.” These four captains provide an element of variety in the devotional part of the meeting The devotional, however, is subordinate to the main which is inter¬ cessory prayer. I PRAYER TIME is import am time to these men. It is a time each morning when the heart is brought closer to God fur a day in His service JOHN GfMMSIiQ leads the devotions of an evening prayer meeting. After i few testimonies or possibly a short devo¬ tional talk the students divide into groups of four or five to lift their hearts toward heaven in petition THE N-CLUB is comprised of athletes who have won their Idler in ail intercollegiate sport. Gathered oil the steps of Memorial Hull are I lie following Icllemien: (Upper row, left to ri-dit) Walt Grcen t Douj; Sprague, Tom Thompson, Jim Carlson, Pul Oilly. (Bottom row, left to rijdil) Dan Hansen, Doit£ Kisch, Cal Tiffany, I ee Judson, AI Wi elder. “‘X’ CLUB” Athletic Athletes The “N™ Club is probably one of the most elite clubs within the organizational set-up of Northwest¬ ern. This “eliteness™ comes from the fact that the club is comprised of the male members of the cam¬ pus who have won a letter in inter-collegiate athletics. In accordance with yearly practice, the club gave a gift to the Athletic Department. This year the gift was a vibrator for use in therapy on sprains. An¬ other of the year’s projects was the giving of seventy - five dollars for Basketball Evangelism in the Philip¬ pines under “N” Club alumnus Bill McKee. Just in case you think that this club is unsociable, we beg you not to hasten on in darkness. A Pizza party for the entire student hotly was held after the Pillsbury game. The proceeds went to the “N™ Club treasury. The officers of the club for 1961-62 were Jim Carl¬ son, President; Walt Green. Vice President; and Dick Erickson, Secretary-Treasurer. “CHEERLEADERS” Northwestern’s Cheers The genuine loyalty of all the Eagles’ fans is most ultimately expressed in lhe voices and action of these five, the Northwestern cheerleaders. Encouraging school spirit is their aim as they hack the learn. Should you enter the gymnasium during a basketball game you would detect without difficulty the words of a chant in which the crowd is being led; “We’re behind the Eagles all the way!” T-E-A-M TEAM! Upon the shoulder of ihcse five young ladies rests the responsibility of keeping srliool spirit at a Iii li ebb. (Left to ripdit) J Sandra Miller. Pearl DeBoer, Louise Till mail. Joan Sndcnga, Jean Limdbcrg 61 “PEP CLUB” Here’s the Peppiest Last fall following the election of [he cheerlead¬ ers an active pep club was organized. Writing a constitution and electing officers was the first order of business. Those elected to serve as officers of ihc club this year were: President—Marsha Corey Vice President—Karen Larson Secretary—Verna Holm Treasurer-—Kay Gapen Point Keeper—Nancy Moyer Assistant Point Keeper—Lois Tillman The club members, seeking to be recognized as a unique group, purchased special at Li re. This special get-up consisted of gold sweaters, white blouses, black skirts, and gold sox. The club endeavors to promote school spirit and to interest the Northwestern community in the ath¬ letic events of the school. During basketball season pep club members have made all the publicity posters for the games, have sponsored the sale of pom poms, have assisted in checking Lickets at the door, have participated in pre-game activities by forming a funnel for the PRETTY, PEPPY, and just plain noisy— that describe ihc pep-dub gidsl Under the able leadership of Marsha Corey, ilie club lias enjoyed a successful first year. entrance of the team, have spent time learning the cheers to support the cheerleaders, and have as a unified activity supported the Junior Varsity, the girls team, and the Varsity squad. To remain a member of Pep Club, each member must earn a certain number of points. Points are gained by attending games, by wearing the club get-up, and by making posters. Through the point system members may win an eagle patch for their sweaters. 65 IT TAKES planning? to produce a winning; team, These boys had a lot of planning, and us their reward they became champions in intramural football. Come On Team Weight reducing, exercise, love of sports, and fellowship are a few of the reasons why students participate in intramurals. A large portion of the student body is active each week playing football, basketball, paddleball, pingpong, chess, softball, and any other sport that is in season. With the entire student body assigned to an intramural team this year competition was keener than ever. Evenly bal¬ anced clubs made victory possible for any team. With a variety of intramural activities a team which proved weak in one sport might have excelled in another. Trophy points, given for each successful game, encouraged keener competition. At the end of the year the winning team was awarded a trophy at the Awards Banquet. A special salute to Walt Green, who w f as in charge of all intramural activities, and to all the intramural captains who made 1961-62 a successful and popular year in intramural athletics. ALTHOUGH IT nmy seem like a seal ' s balancin ' ? act, this is really llie free throw contest fur iiimimurals. Piii Crilly has wonderful poise as he tips that halt through die basket for one more point. 66 “OTKAMUBALS” YOU MUST ml mil that il was a fine touch tackle, but that man no longer has tlie ball, buddy, You’ll have to practice running (he 100 yard dash in full gear if you want lo get him before he lets dial hall go. THESE ARE die people that keep intramural running smoothly around Northwestern. (Teft lo right, back row) Doug Sprague, Jim Carlson, John Jenkins, and Walt Green, (Front row) Frieda Haris, Fat Malhieson, Judy Nylin, and Leah Pritchard, JIM YOST attempts to gel away from the congested area of the court to make a shot, hut finds that he is a natural leader when everyone else follows him. Singing Melodies The a cappella choir, under the direction of Pro¬ fessor William Rerntsen, socks to present integrated choral music, marked by deep sincerity of expres¬ sion. Throughout the year the choir presents many excellent pieces of choral and gospel literature. The choir first performed in December, after much hard work in preparation for the annual Christmas concert. The second semester brought several changes for the choir—smaller (forty members) and morning rehearsals (Friday at 6:00 A.M.). 1961-62 holds many memories for the a cappella choir members—The hay-ride; Mr. B ' s cooking; the tensions of concert night; the spring with its church suppers, passing countryside, car sickness, Rook, intimate friendships, spiritual renewal, hilarity, and solemnity From March 23 to April 1, the choir traveled sev¬ eral hundred miles presenting thirteen concerts in the surrounding five state area. Upon returning to the campus, the choir closed its musical season with its annual spring concert. In all its activity the choir sincerely seeks to “sing with the spirit, and . . . with the understanding also " (I Cor. 14:15) 68 WHETHER IT he informally on busses or formally in the preseniiition of the annual Christmas concert, when this group gathers, music is forthcoming “cnoiR” THE CHOIR cabinet appears sophisticated, suave and sweet, until grade time comes, and then the mood changes lo one of utter feroe«t7% “STUDENT WIVES” WHO WOULD ever guess ilia I this group of girls are actually going for iheir P.H.T.V? The Better Half OFFICERS OF the association of student wives spend a few minutes together to plan the activities for ike month to come 1RS. JOHNSON introduces some of the married couples on campus as it is their day to present the chapel service Student Wives Fellowship is an organization made up of the wives of students attending North¬ western College The group seeks to bring the wives of all married students at Northwestern into a closer unity. It strives to have a part in the spiritual, social, and intellectual life of each member. Fellowship, fun, study, and information arc a part of ihe monthly evening programs A short Bible study is presented at each meeting, and refreshments are served by die hostess and co-host ess. The year 1961-62 has included a Halloween parly (to which the husbands were invited), Christmas caroling, a discussion of the techniques of entertain¬ ing, a panel on mental and emotional health, and several missionary discussions. The climactic event of the year is the graduation exercises in May The wife of each graduating senior is awarded die de¬ gree of P.H.T (Putting Husband Through), 69 “SENATE” MINUTES FROM THE SECRETARY ' S BOOK Fall 1961—Spring 1962 The meeting was called to order. The advisor, Mr. Geier, led in prayer. The secretary ' s report was read by Judy Nylin and approved. The treasurer ' s report was given by Jim Yost. One of the first items of business was the approval of a budget system for operating Senate funds. The motion that a new T.V. s et for the lounge be purchased was made and carried out. The women of the Senate bought and sewed new burlap curtains for the lounge. Dan Smith took charge of establishing a men ' s prayer room on third floor. Family night suppers were instituted by the Senate, but left in charge of the various clubs organized within the student body. The Faculty Chapel Committee decided that the Senate should be given charge of at least one chapel period—a responsibility the Senate happily accepted. Two Workshop periods were or¬ ganised for prospective Senate members and student leaders. The responsibilities of the orientation and initiation pro¬ grams for incoming students were handled by the Senate in conjunction with the dean ' s office. The two picnics of the year—fall and spring—were sponsored by the Senate. School closing hours and the library hours were extended at the request of the Senate. After much difficulty, a pol¬ icy for the selection of student editors for the Scroll and Walker was submitted by the Senate, Suggestions were made to the administration for resolving this perennial problem. Each meeting was closed with prayer. Respectfully submitted. Executive committee of the Senate 70 The Political Front THE SENATE “en masse” looks on as some members examine a proposed constitutional change. Reactions were varied and included belli liunior and question Ts it eonslernation, disgust, or dismay that brings this reaction front President Krenter? THE EXECUTIVE committee, Fred, Judy and Jim, spend a few minutes in structuring reports to be presented to the rest of the senate members SENATE WOMEN, while out numbered, are not “out” spoken. “SCROLL 5J In Case You Wonder Another Scroll has come from the presses and is now in the students’ hands. The seemingly impos¬ sible has been accomplished, but oh, the aches—the pains—the pressures of those deadlines. The hook is compiled each year by a selected editor and those students who choose to assist, or, as the case may he, are forced to help only to maintain their sanity against the persistent cries of the editor. No picture of the staff appears. There was a staff, however. They were mostly those few people who ran around with dates of missed deadlines in their eyes. The picLure does well to illustrate the general organization of the Scroll from start to finish. Editor- —Bob Love Assistant Editor and Art —Jeanne Lundberg Class Picture Editor—Louts Fluck Photographers— Duane Block Fred Borden Dan Hansen Jim Molkenthin Writers —Walt Green Carl Kremer Tom Mix Fran Resciilein Typists —Marsiia Corey Nancy Moyer Rjioda Sandberg Judie Ward Business Manager —Chuck Wrenn Faculty Advisors —Mark Davis Rachel Thompson THESE ARE (lie ones (hat write and produce the copy tliat goes to the printer to give Northwestern its Walker. left to right, bark row: Marsha Corey, Chuck Wrenn, Tom Rower, Ron Wiley, Ross Andrusko, Tom Mix, Tom Dewey, Holly llergesnn, ami Kathy Kelly. Front row: Sharon Harris, Pat Malhieson, Jessie Rousselow and Mary Willniington — co-editors, Diana Cielusak, Fran Resclilein, and Kalhy Esh, Meet the Press A POLITICAL FOOTBALL tossed to and fro between the Student Senate and the administration, the Walker plays a very important role in student life at N.W. The paper proves important in fermenting thought-provoking controversy on the campus. The paper also provides an outlet for creative and jour¬ nalistic abilities, a stimulus for intellectual, spiritual and imaginative thinking. The Walker also serves as a “traveling salesman,” Sent to prospective stu¬ dents all over the United Slates, it helps to inform high schoolers about N W. “WALKERS 73 VIRGINIA CARLSON nets as secretary and “Girl Friday she types the daily logs and answers the phone. DIALS TO turn , , . buttons to push , , , meters to read , , . all of which to the layman is very confusing, Inst to the radio mein it ' s their life. EACH DAY Mrs, Riley is heard on the Family Network with her devotional commentary. - TUCKED IN one corner of die KT1S studio this UFI machine dictates the lat¬ est Happening to be broadcast on the air. i’l KTIS-AM and FlVI KFNW KNWS KNWC “ITS RESTING TIME” and Dr. Stain is about to record another broadcast of missionary interviews and thoughts for meditation. “They said jt cot]Id n’t bo done.” The phrase is by no means new. In fact, it might almost be labeled as trite but it is, nevertheless, one of the best " 1 told you so” phrases in existence. The phrase is applied to the world’s outstanding events that “couldn’t lie done” but were. For instance, who ever heard of a radio station not financially underwritten with com¬ mercial advertising? In fact, who ever heard of a network of such stations? That was the whole prob¬ lem . . . no one ever bad. So. when thirteen years ago North western College established a radio sta¬ tion with absolutely no commercials, they said, “It couldn’t be done.” But it was done. And done so successfully that another station was opened . . and then another . . . and then another, until finally Mid-America’s Inspirational Network owned both KTIS AM and FM in Minneapolis, KFNW in Fargo, North Dakota, KNWS in Waterloo, Iowa, ami KNWC in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. With the strategic placement of these stations the upper mid¬ west is blanketed with radiant radio . . . the best in sacred programming. In the meantime, “they” are still scratching their amazed heads and wondering who had the courage to dream of a network of gospel broadcasting, not holding enough faith in that segment of humanity known as “God s people to dare to try a similar venture. Meanwhile, the Creator of all manipulates a network of gospel broadcasting that dares to trust Him for its existence and its power in proclaiming the Good News. INTERVIEWS AND discussions of both secular and religious hue tire are aired carii day over the radio facilities. FROM EARLY morning lo late evening records spin on Northwestern College Radio turntables with music to please every listening taste. Senior Prayer A misty evening, A dulling sadness Creeps, silently, slowly, over sleepy, dreary books. At times like these the mind wanders back through years of studies And thinks and hopes, and plans, And dreams of things to come. Four years have passed since once we stood Amazed and lost ? bemused and tossed. We’ve known assignments’ loathesome chores; We’ve felt reports’ dread, awesome rack; Yet here we stand and cast about With well ' found friends and firm hand-clasps. The Spirit’s power still leads us on; We ask for light for but one step . Spirit of God, eternal light, Grant us the wisdom to know our frailty; The strength to see Thy might; The courage to trust Thy providence. And faith to walk in Thy ways . Thomas L. Mix 77 “SENIORS” Barbara Andersen, Tyler, Minnesota, Christian Education, Basketball 1,2; Cheerlcading, 1.2; Girls Softball 1,2; Band 2; Secre¬ tary 1,4, will instruct thee and teach thee in the way which thou shah go; I will guide thee with mine aye. Psalms 32:8 . Norman Anderson, Edmonton, Al- berta , Canada , Bible, Bui God forbid that I should glory, save in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ 5 by whom the world is cruci¬ fied unto me, and unto the world , Galatians 6:14 , Ronald Bergquist, M inneapolis, Minnesota. Bible. F or to me to live is Christ, and to die is gain. Philippians 1:2L Bart Bliss Pine City, Minnesota . Missions. Track 1.2; Intramural Sports 3,4; Dramatics 4; Class Vice President 3; F.M.F, Representative 2, Treas¬ urer 3; “N 11 Club 1,2,3 4. Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own under¬ standing. In all thy ways acknowledge him, and he shall direct thy paths. Proverbs 3:5,6. Fred V, Borden, Pillager, Minnesota. Christian Education. Band 3; Choral Club 1; Men s Glee Club 2; Scroll 4. And we know that all things work to¬ gether for good to them that love God to them who are called according to His purpose. Romans 8:28. Russell Dell. Durstall, Sash. Can¬ ada. Bible, 0 the depth of the riches both of the wisdom and knowledge oj God! How unsearchable are His judgments, and His ways past finding out! Romans 11:33 . Fred Ebey, Pontiac, Michigan. Speech. Intramural Sports 3.4; Choir 2,4; Band 1,2; Debate 3; Dramatics 3,4; Student Senate 2; Student Senate Vice President 4. See then that ye walk circumspectly, not as fools, but as wise, redeeming the time , because the days are eviL Wherefore be ye not unwise, but un¬ derstanding what the will of the Lord is. Ephesians 5:15-17. Allen Elliott, Elbum, Illinois. Bible. Basketball 1,3; Baseball 1,3; In¬ tramural Sports 1,2,3,4. Therefore, my beloved brethren , be ye steadfast, immovable, always abound¬ ing in the work of the Lord, foras¬ much as ye know that your labour is not in vain in the Lord. Corinthians 15:58. James Ellison, Lime Springs, Iowa. Bible Basketball 1,4,5; “N” Club 5.; In¬ tramural Sports 2. This book of the law shall not depart out of my mouth; but thou shah medi¬ tate therein day and night, that they rnayest observe to do according to all that is written; for then thou shah make thy way prosperous , and then thou shah have good success. Joshua 1 : 8 . Walt Green, Minneapolis, Minne¬ sota. Bible. Basketball 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Captain 3.4; Cross Country 4; Choir 2,4; Vice President 4; Vision 2,3,4; F.M.F. Representa¬ tive 2,4; Prayer Band Leader 3; F.M.F. Vice President 3,4. If he then be risen with Christ, seek those things which are above , where Christ sit tel h on the right hand of God. Set your affection on things above, not on things on the earth, for ye are dead, and your life is hid with Christ in God. Colossians 3:1-3. Jq Ann re JaNIKOWSKI, Minneapolis. Minnesota, English. Band 1; Scroll Staff 2; Vision Staff L2: Walker 3; FAFF. Representa¬ tive 1.2; Political Science Club 2.3. For I am not ashamed oj the gospel of Christ; for it is the power of Cod nnto salvation to every one that be- lievcth; to the Jew first - and also to the Creek, Romans 1:16 . Mar i sure Lewis, Crest on, Iowa . Ele¬ mentary Education. Vision Staff 3; Editor 4; A.C.E. 3,4; Political Science 3, Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own under¬ standing. In all thy ways acknowledge him, and he shall direct thy paths. Proverbs 3:5,6, Caki. Kkemek, Brainerd, Minnesota, English, Basketball 2; Baseball 4; Intra¬ mural Sports 1,3,4; Scroll Staff 3,4; Walker Staff Editor 3; De¬ bate 2,3; Class Vice President 1,2; President 3; Student Senate 3; Student Senate President 4; F.M.F. Treasurer 3. For the Lord shall be thy confidence, and shall keep thy foot from being taken. Proverbs 3:26. Carol Gunderson, Minneapolis, Min¬ nesota. Elementary Education. A.C.E. 2,4. That ye might walk worthy of the Lord unto all pleasing, being fruitful in every good work , and increasing in the knowledge of God: Strength¬ ened with all might, according to his glorious power , unto all patience and longsuffering with joyfulness, Colos - sinus 1 : 10 - 14 Kenneth Lindow, Neils vide, Wiscon¬ sin , History. Baseball 1; Track 1; Intramural Sports 1.2; Cross Country 3; Ping- pong 2, And we know that all things work to¬ gether for good to them that love Cod , to them who are the called according to his purpose. Romans 8:28. “SEMORS” Jean Laquai, Kasson, Wisconsin. Ele¬ mentary Education. Choir 2,3; Band 1,2,3; Secretary 2; A.C,E, 3; Secretary 3, For it is God which worketh in you both to will and to do of his good pleasure. Do all things without mur¬ mur in gs and disputings. Philippians 2:13,14 , Marian Moritz Lunoberg, Milaca, Minnesota. Elementary Education. Band 1,2; A.C.E. ] ,2,3,4; Trcas- urer 2; Secretary 4; Class Secre¬ tary 3. Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine otvn under¬ standing. In all thy ways acknowledge him , and he shall direct thy paths. Proverbs 3:5,6. lias S, Maurer, St rent or t Illinois. Speech, Debate 1,2,3; Dramatics 1,2,3, Now unto him that is aide to do ex¬ ceeding abundantly above all that we ask or think, according to the power that worketh in us. Ephesians 3:20. Patricia Matiijson, Minneapolis , Minnesota, English, Intramural Sports 1; Walker Staff 2. For God hath not given us the spirit of fear ; but of power, and of love t and of a sound mind. Timothy 1:7. Loretta Luciow, Minneapolis , Min nesota. Elementary Education. A.C.E. 1,2,4; Drama l t 2 t 3,4; Girls 5 Basketball 3; F.M.F. Representa¬ tive 4, Have not 1 commanded thee? Be strong and of a good courage; be not afraid , neither be thou dismayed: for the Lord thy God is with thee whither¬ soever thou goest. Joshua 1:9. 81 Thomas L. Mix, Lidgerwood , North Dakota English Intramural Sports 2,3,4; Oratorio Choir 3; Vision Stall 3 4; Walker StafT 4; Debate 2,3; Dramatics 1,2,3,4; Class Vice President 3 4; Prayer Band Leader 2.3,4: F.M.F. Treasurer 4; Student Library Rep¬ resentative 4; Political Science Club I ; Future Pastors Club Presi¬ dent 2. He that saith he a bidet h in him ought himself also to ivalk , even as he walked. I John 2:6 Wesley F Moreland, Rochester, Minnesota Missions Prayer Band Leader 4 My help corneth from the Lord , which made heaven and earth. Psalms 121:2 . Jessie L. Rousselow, Dresser, Wis¬ consin, Speech, Walker Stall 4; Walker Editor 4; Debate 1.2,3; Dramatics 1,2,3; Slu¬ der] L Senate 2,3,4 Being confident of this very thing , that he which hath begun a good work in you will perforin it until the day of Jesus Christ, Philippians 1:6. Lauretta Rudy, Marietta, Minnesota. Music Education. Choir 2,3,4; Band 1,2; Senate 4. Thou will keep him in perfect peace t whose mind is stayed on thee; be¬ cause he trusteth in thee . Isaiah 26:3. Ram Settee Minneapolis Minne¬ sota. Bible Prayer Band Leader 2; WyTaue 1 , 2 Being confident of this very thing that he which hath begun a good work in you will perform it until the day of Jesus Christ Philippians 1:6. “SENIORS ’ 9 Mary Slobodian, Minneapolis , Min ¬ nesota. Missions. Call unto me, and will answer thee, and shew thee great and mighty things, which thou k no west. not. Jere¬ miah 33:3 , Harry Swanson, Sl Paul, Minnesota History, Intramural Sports 4; Class Presi¬ dent 4; Student Senate 3,4; Student Senate Treasurer 3; Prayer Band Leader 4 ; F.M.F. President 4. Have not commanded thee? He strong and oj a good courage; he not afraid, neither he thou dismayed; for the Lord thy God is with thee whither¬ soever thou gocst . Joshua 1:9 . Alan Widijer, M inneap oils, Minne¬ sota. Bible, Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Intra¬ mural Sports 1,2,3,4; Swimming Instructor 4; Club 1,2,3,4 I beseech you therefore, brethren, by the mercies of God, that ye present your bodies a living sacrifice, holy acceptable unto God, which is your reasonable service Romans 12:12 Craig T, Thompson, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Bible, Basketball 4; Intramural Sports 2,3,4; Ping-pong champion 2,3; Prayer Band Leader 1. That if thou shah confess with thy mouth the Lord Jesus , and shall be¬ lieve in thine heart that God hath raised him from the dead , thou shall be saved , Romans 10:9. Mary Edna Willmincton, Quincy, Illinois Bible, Softball 1; Ping-pong 1,2; Walker Stall 2,3; Walker Co-editor 4; Vision Staff 2; Vision Editor 3; F.M.F. Representative 3 Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own under¬ standing. In all thy ways acknowledge him , and he shall direct thy paths. Proverbs 3:5,6. Dick Carlson K aY Cl 1 ri s to p her son Rodney Dunn Sharon Egel Delores Arndt Frieda Baris Tedd Bridgman Jim Carlson Ken Cubriehon John Grimsbo I eo Hammond Dan Hansen “JUNIORS” Grace llaroldscu Ronald Ilovda [lob Love Jea n Lund berg ■ 7 T’? Merridce Matson Paul Mayo Helen Mcy Jim Molkenrliiu Marjorie Myers Paulcne Mullins Ixirratnc Nelson Sharon Norton Gary Peterson lion Peterson Tom Prickett liiith Kan tin II r rim Heschl ein Dave Kichart Fred How den James Selby Bullion Sidhom Naomi Smith Jean Spilmaii Doug Sprague Ronald Wald Cordell Wellman Carol Wiens Chuck Wrenii Kill Adkins Roily lkTgcson Tom Correll Bob Elliott Gene Anderson A1 Ucrglund Elton Cox Del Eslinger Carol Asher Pedro Ruclia-Durik Carolyn Davis Carol Fadcnrceh t Wayne linker Will Carroll Arditli Davison Ruth Frisvoid Ed Render Diane Cielusak Pearl DeBoer Ray Fritz John Benham Rob Coleman Tom Dewey Bob Gravely Margaret Rensou Marsha Corey Jack Dirske Gladys Magiund Caryn Berger Sharon Comeil Carol Fide Karen Ham HO Sharon Haris Pat Ingersoll Bonnie Kargcs Mabel Lewis Khaelah Hart Judith Jansnin Cathy Kelley Bob Lovering Dan Hazard 1 ' rcd Herzog John Jenkins Phil Jensen Analiid Keotcklian Dave Klostrcieh Ken Luc lit Anneiie McCullough Gary Hovel a Cal Johnson Karen Larson Doug Mayer John HiifTnian liiilE l Jousma Dorothy T eiellier Phyllis Mendenhall I “SOPHOMORES” K7 Ronmi Merrick Curol Oman Pritchard Sharon Storeby Rob Moritz Ral[)Ii Parker Dotip RUch Martha Terlouw “SOPIIOMOKES” Nancy Moyer Carol Peterson Graham Roberts Tom Thompson llob Nathan Fred Peterson Harold Sanders Yivycn Thompson Judy Nelson A1 Plisousky Donna Schiefelbcin Norm Thomsen Carol Nill Janet Post Jane Sic Carol Tiioresoi Carol Foote Connie Garrison Alice Clojd Ma n rice Hagen Kathy Hall Judty Fadenreeht Judy Faust Paul Feitli litis Fcrrin Slireita Flack Phyllis Arndt Toni Baker Dave Bcniiardns Judy Bergeson Jeanne Bjorklund Nancy Blyseth Lois Bos Toni Bower Carol Browning Don Bitrman Lana Adams Dan Alinqiiisi Phyllis Anderson Sherrill Andrews Paul Andrusko Art Carlson Barbara Christensen Tom Cleveland Barbara Crawford Warren Dahl trom Lance Davies Ruby Drotts Miriam Ediitgcr I ois Emmcl Kathy Esh Gwen Mitchell Dave Moore Dorothy Mortis Merlin Muhr Bonnie Nelson Beulah Nelson Shirley Noyes Delores Otness Gerald Pangburn Jon Psake lack Perdue Virginia Perkins Grace Peterson Margery Pettibone Paul Phillips Ron Pitkin Marjorie Pasmussen Roger Reed Roger Hozcndal Burton Rynders Barbara Salewski Ray Sam nelson Hhoda Sandberg Judy SehliIter Kathy ScliofF Wayne Shippy Ron Soderquist Sue Stephens Gayle Stone Joan Sudenga 92 Sharon Unruh Kathy Voog Bernard Waage John Wallin Anna Ward J ndie Ward Nell Weld Kerniit Wellman Curl Wiens Sieve Wilson Stic Wilson Terri Woodward Jacquelyn White Don Wyatt Judie Yelcr Vernice Swanson Jim Swfick John Thomas Maewin Thompson Lois Tillman UniseTlllmim Nathan Tosicn Betty Troyer Nancy Tr) " pstad Evelyn Turner “FRI5SIIMFA-’ FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — Tom Bower, President Dots Till man j Secretary Louise Fill man, Treasurer Ted Marsh, Vice President “CLASS OFFICERS” SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS-Francis Ward, Hoys Treasurer Graham Roberts, Vice President Marsha Corey, Secretary Dorothy I ettiler, Girin Treasurer Del Eslitifier, President JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS —- Dong Sprague, Vice President Hob Love, I Soys Treasurer Kay Ctirislophersori, Secretary Frieda Haris, Girls Treasurer Jim Carlson, President SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Tom Mix, Vice President Ken Gabriel son. Treasurer Harry Swanson, President Barb Anderson, Secretary (not present in picture) 95 “OUR THANKS” The staff of the 1962 Scroll expresses sincere thanks and apprecia - tion to Mr. Art Segal and Mr. Alan Ominsky of the Bureau of En¬ graving for their much needed help and advice on the production of this book; to Miss Hanna for her guidance and ass istance in business management; to the faculty advisors, Mr , Davis and Mrs. Thompson, for their diligent concern and helpful suggestions and to the Dahl Company for their work on the cover. With the help of these people we have attempted to produce an annual which will adequately represent to you the past year at Northwestern. FIRST COVENANT CHURCH Chicago Avenue and Seventh Street South Minneapolis, Minnesota MINISTERS PASTOR —REV. PAUL P, FRYHLING ASSOC. PASTOR — EUGENE C SHATTUCK MINISTER OF MUSIC JAMES P. DAVIES SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Sunday School—G osses for All Ages. 9 A 5 o.m, (Two college age groups) Morning Worship - - - - - ' ' 11:00 o.m. Broadcast over KTIS-FM, Minneapolis? KFNW J Fargo; KICY, Nome, Alaska; KRSL Minneapolis Evening Evangel. 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening — Bible Study and Prayer - 7A5 p.m. Faith for Our Times Broadcast - - - - - - - B:35 a.rn. YOUTH ACTIVITIES Sunday, 5:30 p.m. Junior-Hi and Covenant-Hi Leagues 6:15 p.m. Youth Fellowship Supper 8:45 p.m. College and Young Adult A Cfiri t-c flt f d program of beuypney and anHiutiairn, gtartd ta our timet, includes worthwhile tpeaken, dilCUUioni, film and tocialt. ROBERT T. LORD Ohio National Life Insurance Co, Consult with an experienced Underwriter who is a Northwestern grad. 1523 E, Lake Street Office: PA. 4-3607 Residence: UN, 9-2773 Compliments YALE PLACE GROCERY GROCERIES BEVERAGES 1329 Yale Place Fe. 3-9862 We Welcome You to Worship With Us M. L. NOVACK Diamond Setter SERVING NORTHWESTERN STUDENTS WITH ENGAGEMENT RINGS FOR 41 YEARS THE MEXICAN MILITANT MISSION, INC. Is Helping to Build Christ’s Chtircli in Mexico 930 Hennepin Avenue FE. 3-2900 BOYD-MAYFLOWER TRANSFER STORAGE CO. COMPLETE DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOR YOUR HOUSEHOLD GOODS Since 1892 ■ Moving Packing Storage Crating Shipping 400 East Lake Street - Minneapolis - TAylor 3-5271 SET TIP Evangelizing the l ost 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 SPECIAL NOTICE: For special prayer requests, news letters, or speaking engagements, write to: Rev. Walter Gomez Box 636 Pharr, Texas ELLIOTT FILM COMPANY 1114 Nicollet Avenue Fc. 6-2645 16mm Sound Film Library Entertainment - Features - Cartoons - Comedies Free Educational Films COMPLIMENTS OP Features J. Arthur Rank Productions United World Films Distributors Religious Films - Walt Disney Delightful Technicolor Productions VICTOR 16MM SOUND PROJECTORS Sale and Rental Service Projector Repair Service All Makes and Models ICE CREAM CO. 1855 E. Lake St. PArkway 9-9349 Hundreds of Outstanding Films to Choose From! THE PHOTO MILL CHURCH 1511 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. — Dealers tor — EASTMAN KODAKS ARGUS BELL AND HOWELL DUPONT REVERE GRAFLEX artistically designed CHURCH CHRIST PRINTING ALL D. L Pearson General Manager TAy lor 7-4621 2950 NICOLLET AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS 8. MINNESOTA Congratulation from CLOVER LEAF Creamery Company 420 W. Broadway, Minneapolis NORTHWESTERN BOOK AND BIBLE HOUSE There is a place for YOU in God ' s great programs of missions Christian Literature SUDAN INTERIOR MISSION and Supplies Preaching Christ in Africa since 1893 Eighth and LaSalle Minneapolis 164 W, 74th Sr., 405 Huron St., New York 23, N.Y. Toronto 5, Ont 102 CHRISTIAN GREETINGS IN THE GOSPEL FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH TOth and Harmon Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Curtis B. Akenson Pastor THE CURTIS HOTEL TEAM... a world-wide ministry HELDS x CEYLON • FRANCE • INDIA • JAPAN • PERU f “ . KOREA • NEAR EAST • NEW GUINEA NETHERLANDS ANTILLES • TAIWAN • VENEZUELA-COLOMBIA PAKISTAN • PORTUGAL • SPAIN • SOUTH AFRICA TIBETAN FRONTIER • SOUTHERN RHODESIA MINISTRIES ™ ™ EVANGELISM • SCHOOLS • ORPHANAGES BIBLE TEACHING LITERATURE ✓ CHURCH PLANTING MEDICINE • RADIO The Evangelical Alliance Mission Vernon Mortenson, General Director Delbert Kuehl, Candidate Secretary 2845 W. McLean Ave Vf Chicago 47, Illinois In Canada: 1043 Clifton Ave , N.W., Moose Jaw, Sask. Organ Zone at Jts Tinest Sefected and Used by Northwestern College (2) University of Minnesota (2) MacPhail School of Music Augsburg College Bloomington High School and Many of Twin Cities ' finest churches and homes. Priced $1,695 to $7 7,000 Models: Two to four manvols Fully transistored, covered by a 5 year factory guarantee. Exclusively at McGinnis BISSSPsi. (near Hennepin) ANDERSENS FAMILY SHOE STORE 1509 Nicollet Avenue - Fe. 9-5377 Complete line of Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Footwear " Beacon " Boota Christian Education Supplies and Books 104 Casual and Dress Shoes TA. 7-4723 2950 Nicollet Minneapolis CENTRAL EVANGELICAL 10th Ave, So. and 7th St., Minneapolis, Minn. FREE CHURCH COMPLIMENTS OF MINNEAPOLIS SAVINGS AND LOAN PASTOR HAROLD DERIVES Homo of THE LAMPLIGHTERS SUNDAY SERVICES: Sunday School Morning Worship Evening Service lamplighters THURSDAY: Prayer Service 9:45 a.m. 1 1 :00 a.m. 7:00 p,m, 8:30 p + m. 7:30 p.rtL A Unique and Challenging Program for College - University - Business Young People Congratulations Compliments of The C. Reiss Coal Co. to the SENIOR CLASS OF 1962 from the SOPHOMORE Class JIM MARTIN INSURANCE AGENCY GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH Experienced Insurance Counsel from a Northwestern grad. We specialize in Auto, Hospital and Life Insurance. Special rates for under 25 ami Alan led. JA 9-1030 2651 Thomas Ave N. Res, LI 5-1892 East 38th Street at 22nd Ave. So John A. Valine, Pastor Dirk Nelson, Director of Christian Education A friendly church with an emphasis on youth , . . where Northwestern students are always welcome. Preaching the Word of Grace in the Day of Grace INTERNATIONAL TEACHERS ASSOCIATION " Teachers FOR THE Nations” Encouraging placement of Christian teachers throughout the world. Executive Secretary—Glen W. Erickson 333(i Longfellow Avenue South, Minneapolis Congratulations To the Graduates and Students From SALEM EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH }!01 14th Avenue South Minneapolis, Minnesota Rev. Virgil A. Nyberg, Pastor Ernie Rischer, Minister of Music IBccfep’s Cafeteria Home of Fine Food and Christian Fellowship 1934 Hennepin Ave. S. Minneapolis, Minn. Hours: 11 = 15 A.M. to 2:00 P.M, 4:15 P.M. to 7 30 P.M. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FROM b. a. rose music company 901 HENNEPIN AVENUE MINNEAPOLIS 3, MINNESOTA PHONE FE 5-6845 ' Beit Cieami and ' Bemia ' i Monogramming and Embroidery Expert Tailoring and Zipper Work 8 Hour Dry Cleaning Service SPEC AL D SCOUNT TO STUDENTS Closed Sundays Congratulations hi the CLASS OF 1962 from the 98 Spruce Place 336-4448 JUNIOR Class • •- ’ i 1- 4 God-Speed and Best Wishes to Graduates and Students remember THRIFT IS A VIRTUE Practice it and you will solve many of life’s problems A GOOD PLACE TO SAVE A GOOD PLACE TO BORROW StPad exleJid SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION A tl A, QJion, Prciident 3J3 Rfjberl Strt(t CONSERVATIVE BAPTIST THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 0Hexing,: A low faculty-student ratio A growing library A trained faculty Emphasizing: Biblical studies Missions Baptist distinclives 1500 EAST TENTH AVENUE DENVER 18, COLORADO Vernon C. Grounds, President Seminary Administration Building 107 JOHNSON MEAT CO. WALLACE JOHNSON 2947 Bloisdell 333-6365 Mmneapolis, Minnesota Selected Serving MEATS RESTAURANTS FISH INSTITUTIONS POULTRY HOTELS Wholesale and Retail Suamjetiaw Bock Ceuta an agency of the Lutheran Evangelistic Movement 904 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis Minnesota • Christian Literature • Sunday School and D.V.B,S, materials • Religious Pictures • Bibles and Testaments • Complete line of Visual aids • Greeting Cards Vour Christ-centered Book Store ready to supply your needs in church or in the home. 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 p.m. Welcome to the Services THE FIRST EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH Minneapolis, Minnesota Leonard Hagstrom - Pastor James Forstrom - Minister of Youth Donna Krieger - Organist GMU holding forth, the Word of Life Congratulations to the SENIOR CLASS OF 1962 front the FRESHMAN Class ITALY 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 At Your Service Since 1879 WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF INSTITUTIONAL PACK FOODS and FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT ASLESENS 509 Washington Ave. So. Minneapolis, Minn. POWDERHORN PARK BAPTIST 16th Avenue South and East 33rd Street . , The home of Spiritual Clinic with Pastor " Mac” KTIS Monday thru Friday at 11:30 a.m. . . Services 9:3 5 a.m. Sunday School. 11:00 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday Worship Services, 6:00 p.m. Sunday Youth Services, Prayer Meeting, Thursday at 7:13 p.m. R. F. McIlnay, Pastor HERB HAZZARD, Associate Pastor and Youth Director Prof, William Borntsen, Music Director AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION Est. 1817 National Office Northern District 1816 Chestnut St. 705 Plymouth Bldg. Philadelphia 3, Pa. Minneapolis 3, Minn, REV. DAVID L CARLSON, Supt. (Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana) Missionaries to the " otherwise unreached " Organizing and maintaining Sunday Schools Week-Day Released Time classes Bible Study and Prayer Groups Daily Vocation Bible Schools Bible Conferences for rural youth Young People ' s Meetings " Pioneers for Christ " Home Visitation to sick and needy Personal Evangelism OUR GOAL " Every Child in Rural America in Sunday School and a Bible in Every Home. " LORING BARBER SHOP CAFE Dl NAPOLI 1351 Nicollet Ave. Open 8-6, Monday through Saturday 816 Hennepfn Ave, Minneapolis, Minn. AH Styles of Hair Cuffing Newly Remodeled Shop with Latest Equipment Featuring Hair Voe — Sterilized Linen Good Grooming Begins of Our Shop ' fyi MOfld ' JZuUji Personalized Service STUDENT PRICES K. C. Cornelius Jewelry Co. 628 Nicollet Ave, (3rd floor) Minneapolis, Minnesota A GOOD COMBINATION if we can get together. Mac Soderquist CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. Office: CA. 2-4766 Home: WA. 7 4718 Index Adams, Lima Denver, Colorado ..90 Adkins, William. Minneapolis, Minn .86 Almrjuist, Daniel, Minneapolis, Minn,. .90 Andersen, Barbara. Tyler, Minn, ..78 Andersen, Stanley, Cassville, Missouri, .. . ,86 Anderson, James, Minneapolis, Minn,. .84 Anderson, Norman. Alberta, Canada (Edmonton) .......... 7R Anderson, Phillis, Big Lake, Minn, .90 Anderson, Ronald, Cloquet, Minn .. Andrews, Sherrill, Zim, Minn.. ..90 Antlrusko, Paul, Minneapolis, Minn...... . .90 Andrusko, Ross, Minneapolis, Minn .. .81 Arndt, Delores, Buxton, North Dakota .81 Anult, Phyllis, Buxton, North Dakota .90 Baker, Toni, Minneapolis, Minn .90 Baker, Wayne, Vestal, New York ....86 Baris, Frieda, Sheboygan, If is.. ..84 Barron, Constance, Pontiac , Mich,. ........ Bender, Edgar, Brainerd Minn . .86 Bcnham, John, Minot, North Dakota. ..... ,86 Bcnkardus, Dave, Minneapolis, Minn .. .90 Berger, Koryn, Sandstone, Minn .. .86 Bergeson, Judy. Radcliffe, Iowa .90 Bcrgeson, Roland, Fertile , Minn.. .86 Berglund, Allen, Bruno, Afina...86 Bergqmst, Ronald. Minneapolis, Minn. ..... 78 Bjorktund, Jeanne, Minneapolis, Minn.. 90 Bliss, Barton, Pine City, Minn.. ..78 Block, Duane, Minneapolis, Minn......... .96 Blyscth, Nancy, Tioga, North Dakota .♦.. . ,90 Borden. Fred, Pillager, Minn... . .78 Bos, Lois, Holland, Michigan ............. 90 Bower, Thomas, Hopkins, Minn.... .,.90 Bridgman, Tetld, Milford, Michigan .84 Browning, Carol, Minneapolis, .Minn .90 Bucha-Diirik, Peter, Buenos Aires, Argentina 86 Bunnan, Donald, Fort Dodge, laiva .,.90 Carlson, Arthur, Butterfield, Minn... ..90 Carlson, Jim, Minneapolis, Minn.. ........84 Carlson, Richard, Minneapolis, Minn .84 Carroll, Will, Newark, New Jersey. .......86 Chappell. Larry, Cortez, Co lorado. .. Christensen, Barbara, St. Croix. Falls, IT is . .90 Christensen. Joanne, Minneapolis, Minn... . Cliristoplierson, Kay, Grand Forks, N . D .81 Ciclusak, Diana. Minneapolis, Minn.. ..... .86 Cleveland, Thomas, Baglay Minn.,....... .90 Cole, Bill, Belleflawcr, California .. Coleman, Robert, Minneapolis, Minn .86 Corey, Marsha, Albion, Michigan . .86 Cornell, Sharon, Willmar, Minn .. ..86 Correll, Thomas, Minneapolis, Minn .86 Cos, Ellon, Anoka, Minn.. ........ .86 Crawford, Barbara, Clisbon, lown.... .90 Crilly, Lowell, Minot, North Dakota. .. Culler, Carole, WykoJJ, Minn............. Dahlstrom, Warren, North Branch, Minn.. . .90 Davies, Lance, Thief River Fulls Minn .90 Davis, David, Ikmlev, .West Virginia . Davison, Ardith, Wayiand, Iowa .. .86 DeBoer, Pearl, Corona, South Dakota..... ,86 Dell, Bussell, Minneapolis, Minn .79 Dewey, Thomas, Cloquet, Minn .86 Dirkse, Jack, Ann Arbor, Michigan .86 Donaldson, Pauline, Osseo, Michigan ..% Droits, Ruby, Thief River Faffs , Minn.. ... .90 Dunn, Rodney, Haliock, Minn .. ,84 Ebey, Arthur, Pontiac, Michigan .. ..79 Edinger, Miriam, Cackle, North Dakota. . . .90 Egel, Sharon, Algona, Iowa. ..84 Eide, Carol, Minneapolis, Minn .86 Eley, Charlotte, Minneapolis, Minn.84 Eiey, Richard, Minneapolis, Minn......... .84 Ellison, James, Lime Springs, Iowa , .......79 Elliott, Allen, Minneapolis, Minn.. ..79 Elliott. Carl, El burn, Illinois .. ..86 Erninel, Lois, Clearbrook, Minn ..90 Erickson, Richard, Minneapolis, Minn.... .. Esh, Kathleen, Siren, Wisconsin . ...90 Eslinger, Delind, Jamestown? N. D .86 Fadcnreclit, Carol, Munich, N. D ,......... 86 Fadenreclvt, Judith, Westbrook, Minn .90 Faust, Judith, Vermontville, Mich... .90 Feltli, Paul, Minneapolis, Minn . .....90 Ferrin, Russell, Wayzata, Minn ...90 Flack, Sherita, IF ill o wick, Ohio .90 Flansburg, Richard, Anoka, Minn.. , ..84 FJuck, Louis, Marion, Illinois.. .96 Foote, Carol, Lansing, Michigan .90 Foote, Priscilla, Kansas City, Kansas .84 Frisvold, Ruth, Slayton, Minn . 86 Fr it ?. R ay m on d, M if wan kcc, IF iscansin .86 Gabrielson, Kenneth, Dal bo. Minn .........84 Gapen, Delores, Seattle , Washington . Gardner, Pat, Minneapolis, Minn... . Garrison, Connies Rochelle, Illinois . Gender, James, Bismarck, North Dakota. Gloyd, Alice, Spencer, Iowa .. .90 Gordon, Virginia, Cedar Falls , Iowa . Graveley, Robert, Minneapolis, Minn .. .86 Green, Walt, Minneapolis, Minn.. ..79 Grmisho, John, Grand Rapids, Mina .84 Gunderson, Carol, Minneapolis, Minn.. .... .80 Hagen, Maurice, Duluth, Minn .90 HagUind, Gladys, Minneapolis, Minn .86 Hall, Kathleen, Forest City, Iowa. ........ .90 Ham, Karen, Detroit, Michigan .86 Hansen, Daniel, Scranton, Iowa. ..84 llaraldson, Grace, Villa Perk, Illinois .84 Harris, Edith, Colorado Spring, Colo .87 Hart. David, Hudson, Wisconsin ... Hart, Rhaelah, Minneapolis, Minn .. . .87 Hauck, Robert. Brainerd, Minn.. . .. , ,91 Hammond, Leo, Thermopolis, Wyoming . .84 Hazard, Daniel, Madison, Wisconsin ......87 Hennessey, Miriam, Anoka, Minn ..91 Hesselink, Patricia, Riulyard, Michigan . . .91 Heller, Janet, Esmond, North Dakota .91 Hewitt, Paul, Minneapolis, Minn... ... Hill, Keith, Cedar Rapids, Iowa .91 Hippauf, Karen, Woodville Wisconsin , - 91 Hofen, Caroline, Spencer, South Dakota. . . .91 Hokanson, Kenneth, Minneapolis } Minn ... . .96 Holm, Sheldon, Detroit Lakes, Minn .... .91 Holm, Verna, Anoka, Minnesota. ........ .91 Hoselhj Sliaron, IFn A;er, Minn,, ......... .91 Ilovda, Gary, Minneapolis, Minn ..87 Ilovda, Ronald, Minneapolis, Minn.. ...... ,84 Huffman, John, Colorado Springs , Colo.. . , .87 Tngersoll, Pat, Minneapolis, Minn.. ..87 Jackson, Cearyl, Sioux Falls, S. D . . . . Jacob, Kathleen, Sheffield, Iowa .91 Jacobson, Marian, Kandiyohi, Minn .91 Jabnke, Peter, Durbin, North Dakota .... .91 Jankowski, JoAnnc, Minneapolis, Minn ... . ,8Q Jansma, Judith, Westbrook, Minn .87 Jansma, Marvis, Westbrook, Minn . ...91 Jcfson, Ellen, Gamer, Iowa. .91 Jenkins, John, North Wales, Penn .87 Jensen, Lyla, St. Croix Falls Minn.. ..... ,91 Jensen, Phillip, Minneapolis, Minn . .87 Johnson, Audrey, Tyler Minn . Johnson, Calvin, Clarissa, Minn . ..87 Johnson, Vernetta, Lake field, Minn .91 Jansma, Ruth, Holland, Michigan, ..87 Judson, Lee, Ann Arbor t Michigan. ....... Karges, Bonnie, O risk a North Dakota .87 Kelley, Kathleen, Minneapolis, Minn .87 Kelley, Thomas, Minneapolis, Minn ..,.91 Kedtcklian, Anahid, Aleppo , Syria .87 Klostrcicli, Dave, Jamestown, N D .87 Kreiner, Carl, Brainerd, Minn. .. .80 Kuelil, Janice, Heron Lake , Minn .. .. Kurslmer, Maurice, Barron, Wis . LaBonte, John, Minneapolis Minn .91 La Fee, David, Quinn, South Dakota .......91 Larson, Karen, Colorado Springs, Colo .87 Lee, David, Portland, Oregon .91 Letellier, Dorothy, Norris, South Dakota ., .87 Lewis, Mabel, Anoka, Minn .87 Lewis, Marisue, Creston, Iowa, .. Liiidow, Kenneth, Minneapolis, Minn . .30 Loge, Harold, Minneapolis, Minn.. .. Love, Robert, Climax, Mich . ...84 Lovering, Robert, Minneapolis, Minn .... .87 Lowe, Harold, Grand Rapids, Minn........ Lucht, Kenneth, Elk River, iMinn .87 Luciow, Loretta, Minneapolis, Minn .80 Liindberg, Jeanne, Bancroft, Wisconsin ... .84 Lund berg, Marian, Milaca Minn .81 McAllister, Phyllis, Peoria, Illinois . -91 McCullough, Annette, Pine City, Minn .87 McGlotliin, Linda Pontiac, Michigan .... .91 Marsh, Ted, RockfordIowa . .. .91 Martin, David, Minneapolis, Minn .. Mathieson, Patricia, Vandergrijt, Pa .81 Matson, Merridee, Minneapolis, Minn .85 Maurer, Iris, Streator, Illinois .81 Mayer, Douglas, Bruce Wisconsin ,.. ... .87 Mayo, Paul, Anoka, Minn . .. .US Mendenhall, Phyllis, New Atbin, Iowa .87 Merrick, Ronna, Hutchinson, Minn .,BR Mey, Helen, Bremerton, Wash .S5 Mikulcncah, Ruth, Athene Wisconsin .91 Miller, Sandra, Anoka, Minn ., -.91 Mitchell, Gwendolyn, Detroit Lakes, Minn..,92 Mix, Thomas, Ltdgcrwood, N. Dak., .B2 Molkenlhm James, Minneapolis, Minn .85 Moore, David, Amery, Wisconsin. .■ - - 92 Moreland, Wesley, Pine island, Minn .82 Moritz, Dorothy, Mitaca, Minn . 92 Moritz. Robert, Cavalier, North Dakota..,. 88 Moyer, Nancy, Omaha, Nebraska .RR Muhr, Merlin, Krebs, Oklahoma .92 Mullins, Paulene, Correli , Minn .. - - 85 Myers, Margorie, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. .R5 Nathan, Robert, Coleharbor, N. I) .RR Nelson, Beulah, Minneapolis , Minn .92 Nelson, Bonnie, Red ll ing, Minn ..92 Nelson, Judith, liemidji, Minn ...38 Nelson, Lorraine, Orleans , Minn .. + .85 Nill, Carol, Wheaton, Illinois. ... + ....... .88 Noyes, Shirley, Hinckley, Minn .,92 Norton, Sharon Lee, if est Concord, Minn,. .85 Nylin, Judith, Minneapolis, Minn.... .96 Olson, Richard, Superior, Wisconsin. ,. Oman, Carol, Chippewa Falls, Wis .. ,RR Ostcnson, Robert, Minneapolis, Minn . Otncfs, Ddoris, Bagfey, Minn .92 Panghurn, Gerald, Minneapolis, Minn .92 Parish, Kenneth, Birmingham, Mich . Parker, Ralph, Minneapolis, Minn........ .88 Paske, Jon. Albert Lea, Minn .92 Pease, Thomas, Coon Rapids, Minn.,...... Perdue, Jack New Virginia, Iowa .. . .92 Perkins, Virginia, tndianola, Iowa, .92 Peterson, Carol, Minneapolis, Minn .RR Peterson, Elaine, Fast Troy, Wisconsin . Peterson, Fred Huron, South Dakota .RR Peterson, Gary, Minneapolis, Minn .. .85 Peterson, Grace, Proctor, Minn., .92 Peterson, Leonard, Ogilvle, Minn .. Peterson, Ronald, Racine, Wisconsin .85 Pcttihone. Margery, Chicago, Illinois, .92 Pilcher, Carol Ann. Ottumwa, Iowa, Phillips, Paul, Denver, Colorado .92 Pitkin, Ronald, Mason City Iowa. .92 Plisousky, Albert, Gary, Indiana . . .88 Post Janet Blooming Prairie, Minn .88 Prickett, Arlyn, Morris, Minn.. ... .85 Prichard Leah. Arnes, Iowa. ..88 Puls, Gerald, Minneapolis, Minn . Pundy, Eileen, Minneapolis, Minn .96 Rasmussen, Marjorie, Whitehall, Wis. .92 Reed, Roger, Excelsior, Minn... .92 Rc chlcin Frances, LaCrosse, Wis .. ,85 Richart, David, Solon Springs, Wis . Risch, Douglas, Minneapolis, Minn .RB Roberts, Graham. St. Lucia, Brisbane, Australia .88 Rowden, Fred Cedar Rapids, Iowa .. . .85 R oze n da I, Ro go r LaCross c. W is con stn .92 Lauretta, Ruby, Marietta, Minn., .82 Rybcrg, James, Mora, Minn. .. Ryndcrs Burton, Minneapolis, Minn . .92 Salewski, Barbara, Coleman, IT is.,., .92 Samuehon, Kaymon, IFillmar, Minn .92 Sandberg, llhoda Hopkins, Minn.. ...... 92 Sanders, Harold Maywood, Illinois .88 Seliicfelhein, Donna, Somerset, IF is .. .33 Sell lit tor Judith, Monona, Iowa. ........ ,92 SchofT, Kathleen, Lisbon, Iowa. .92 Selby, James, Minneapolis, Minn.. ....... ,85 Sctlcll, Rand Wheatland, Wyoming .82 Shippy, Wayne, Coiome, South Dakota... .92 Sidhom Sidliom, C air ok, Egypt... .85 Slog, .lame, Augusta, Wisconsin .... .88 5jerven, David, St. Paul , Minn ........... Smith, Dan, Solom Springs, IF is ..96 Smith, Naomi, Big Rapids, Michigan. .85 Soderjpilst Ronald, Sandstone, Minn ,.... ,92 Spilman, Jean, Mantarvilfe, Minn.. ...... .85 Sprague Doug, Minneapolis, Minn .35 Starhuek, Abilene, Anoka, Minn., .. . Stephens, Sue Ayrshire, Iowa . .... . . 92 Stone, Gaycl. St. Paul , Minn... .. .92 Storehy, Sharon Strandquist, Minn.. .... .88 Strom, Herbert, Excelsior, Minn .. Sudercga, Joan, George, Iowa ..92 Swanson, David, Stephen, Minn .93 Swanson, Harry, St. Paul. Minn .83 8wick, James, Minneapolis, Minn .93 Terlouw, Martha, St. Paul, Iowa .88 Thomas, John Harvey, Leamington , Spa. England. , . ,.93 Thompson. Maewin, Whitehall, Wis ........93 Thomsen, Norman, Rogers, North Dakota. ■ ,88 Thompson, Thomas, Mukwonago, IF is.. ... ,88 Thompson, Vivyen, Wis... ..88 Thoreson, Carol St. Petersburg, Florida. . ,88 Tiffany, Calvin, Pepin, Wisconsin., .89 Tillman, Lois, Wilton, Wisconsin .93 Tillman Louise, Wilton , Wisconsin ..93 Tosten, Nathan, Minneapolis, Minn .,......93 Troycr, Betty, Wayland, Iowa... .93 Tryggestad, Nancy, Stockholm, IF is .93 T 11 rner. Eve 1 y n, Alexan dria , M inn .93 Unruh, Sharon, Clyde, North Dakota .93 Voog Kathy, Minneapolis, Minn ... ,93 Voss, Linda, Sibley, Iowa . 89 Waage, Mervin Dcs Moines, Iowa .93 Wald Ronald, Hopkins, Minn. .. 85 Wallin John. Minneapolis, Minn.. 93 Wanninger, Paid. Minneapolis, Minn ,... Ward, Anna. Danville, Iowa. .............93 Ward, Francis, Minneapolis, Minn. .89 Ward Joanne. St. Vincent, Minn .89 Ward. Judith, BiUings, Montana .. , , .93 Young, Robert Saginaw, Michigan. . Yost, James, Colorado Springs, Colo .89 Weins Jim St. Paul, Minn . .R9 Weld Nellie Denver, Colorado .........93 Wellman, Cordell. Anoka, Minn .85 Wellman, Kerniil. Anoka, Minn.. ....... .93 Whipple, Charles, Indianaltt, Iowa........ .89 Wkkluml Juanita, Hinckley, Minn ....... .89 Wiens, Carol, Iron Mountain, Michigan.. ..85 Wiens, Curtis, Avon , South Dakota ...... ,93 Wiens, Katherine, Winnipeg, Canada ..... .89 Widder Alan Minneapolis, Minn .. .83 Wiley, Ronald, Minneapolis, Minn . .96 Willmington, Mary, Quincy, Illinois ...... .83 Wilson, Franlyn Derby, Colorado .. .93 Wilson, Stephen, Minneapolis, Minn .93 Winegar, Clyde, Minneapolis, Minn....... Wort man, Beverly George, Iowa ,........89 Wrcmt, Charles, Lathntp Village, Mich .89 Wyatt, Donald, Minneapolis, Minn.. ..93 Ycley Judie, Big Rapids, Minn ...93 Yocum, Kenneth, Hinckley, Minn .89 -«


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