Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1965

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1965 volume:

m PffiBSS KbCqjHck tmm tmr mono of urz Published by the NORTHWESTERN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Northwestern College Minneapolis, Minnesota EDITOR: ROGER J. ROZENDAL assistant editor: loyd d. shiffer In Dedication to Dr. Sandin IN DEDICATION TO DR. SANDIN Whatsoever things (ire trite, whatsoever things are lovely 9 whatsoever things arc just, what saver things are pure f whatsoever things are lovely ; whatsover things are of good report . think on these things, —Piitltppiaws 4:8 Truth , , . ill that is genuine, AH that is sincere And simple; Honesty , . . That compels respect , That admits only What is worthy Of Cod; Justice . - By all standards Whether divine or human, Always equal; Purity . , That, peace of heart And chastity of mind, T ran seen ding mere goodness; Lovelin ess . . . That beauty of character Which endures And increases, E n hancing hoi in ess „■ Esteem . . The well-sounding, Well-spoken report Which expresses kindness , Winning people; Quietly You think on these things , And your character Has taken on the contour Of your thoughts . !n return for your dedication To Jesus Christ , To the ideals of Philippians 4:8 , We dedicate this book To you. rJT j I • ■ Imp ■[ i , f v —■ ViS.V v p — V f m ■ • " cl ' f .; • 1 BF J rlft l! mi F jT ml V -- c N VKtfU 1 TjIlI WgV vs ' 7 " V-r w J ' j . 1 n?xf , rV T3B J ux A. ; v - ' »S i 7 - ■- w ,y ‘fiW •uv.-.y vl iS%7S ON COMMITMENT This is the book of those Who come to Northwestern To learn of life in the present world . , . To face the idealism of a neio world. We each come ivith a basic commitment; We each leave with a deeper commitment. We start ivith a commitment — Not to the little tasks of life, But to Christ . . . And to Him only. Commitment for eternity — This we have in Christ, Yet it remains for us To pledge our whole selves . . . For time. It is progressive — Ever reaching a higher plateau in Christ; Sometimes falling. Yet never quite so far; Haltingly advancing toward maturity. Its object is Christ — To have faith as He taught, To live as He lived, And greater than these . . . To love as He loved. DIRECTION.15 INTERACTION.38 EXPERIENCE.55 ADVERTISEMENTS.93 What happens at Northwestern? Four years . . . and a life is changed. We cannot leave as we came; For everything is different. During these four years We have set aside old prejudices And discovered new truths; Our faith has not altered f But we have chipped away the religious trivia, To find beneath it the gleaming essence of faith More precious than before. We have a freedom here -— A freedom designed to build character Through a belief That trust begets trustworthiness. For most of us There conies a time when we understand The purpose of it all. Suddenly Those hours of study and loathsome assignments Really do matter, When we begin to relate our faith To every area of life. Then we realize — Apart from Christ we are nothing. This book rep resen is One rear at Northwestern. A year storing memories — Memories of a quiet, pensive walk Through Laring Park Where trees stand While their leaves like men and ideas Fluctuate and die. Autumn f With its vivid palette of colors f Brings the elegance Of the Fall Formal, Where weeks of preparation Culminate in a few short hours But that formality gives way To more relaxed evenings As we listen to The sounds of a hootenanny. Ashamed of her lateness. Winter creeps in silently While the college feigns dormience. Bringing with her All the snowball potential For weeks of fun. Winter also brings The tense anticipation Of an exciting basketball game As the score-gap narrows — Thus generating great frustration. Afterwards Dorm discussions which stimulate Our thinking Direct us toward new discoveries ' wm DIRECTION Their lives Pointed us Toward a personal relationship To Christ, With full commitment. Their actions Kept us Ever conscious of living A Christ-centered life Before others. These are the ones Who directed us Onward toivard God, Toward a greater knowledge . . . Toward Christian responsibility. Their words Challenged us To healthy questioning . . . To deeper thinking. What is commitment to the Lordship of Christ? It is altitude. The attitude . . . . that quickly admits the guilt of sin. accepts the redeeming mercy of our Lord Jesus Christ and lives free of inner conflict and continuous unhappiness „ . . that is anxious for nothin " and prays about everything ■ - - that saySt Even so, lather , for it hath seemed good in Thy sight” ■ , that 7is God gives skill . . . He could not make Antonio Stradivariiis violins without Antonio ” - - that behind the dim un known “Standeth God amid the shadows keeping watch amon g II is own” - . , that says, “Neither count I my life dear unto myself. 9 —CuRTrs B. Akenson, Pii.D., President THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE BOARD OE TRUSTEES is composed of the officers of the Northwestern College Corporation plus llie chairmen of the standing committees of the Board The college president is ex-officio to the Committee and serves as its secretary. Mem¬ bers of llie Executive Committee are Harry E. Atwood, Chairman; Curtis IE Akensom President of the College: (standings James T + Knutson, Vice-Chairman; Paul H. A Munson. Secretary-Treasurer; Verge! B. Edwards, Chairman of the Radio Committee; 0. Ardell Look, Chairman of llie Education Committee and Carl 0. Wallin, Chairman of the Finance Committee. Not pictured is Curly sle l .„ Norris, Chairman of the Proper¬ ties Committee. Board of Trustees Curtis B. Akenson President oj the College , Minneapolis, Minn. Paul H. Albinson Mortician .Minneapolis, Minn. ClTARLES A. A LING Physician and Surgeon, Minneapolis, Minn, Harry E. Atwood Business Executive .Minneapolis, Minn. Victor P. Chamberlain, Sr. Retired Minneapolis, Minn. Vergel B, Edwards Business Executive . ... Minneapolis, Minn, Thor A. Hansen Dentist .Minneapolis, .Minn. Paul K. Hendricks Pastor Brainerd, Minn. James T. Knutson Judge and Attorney .. Anoka, Minnesota 0. Ardell Look Pastor . ........ Anoka, Minnesota Ernest H. Matthias, Sr. Contactor . Waterloo, Iowa Martin NordlaNd Physician . Minneapolis, Minn. Carlysle L. Norris Real Estate Broker Minneapolis, Minn. Axel A. Olson Savings and Loan Executive, St. Paul, Mi mi. Walter J. Reschlein Retired . Mrs. W, B. Riley Retired Carl 0. Wallin B a sin css Exccati in S. Marx White Retired Dunedin, Florida Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. 17 J- A Di vision of Bible and Christian Education W, Roukht Cuc k t Associate Professor of Bible and Greek 13.A. Westmont College; Th.M,, Th.D f Dali as XI icol o » cal Scm i na r y Northwestern is not Christian Simply because we have Bible courses; h is Christian throughout. We are convinced That God is the source of all being — That Personal Being Who stands behind the universe As its Creator , Sustainer, and Redeemer, Who will consummate in history If is divine purposes. The Bible is our textbook; Scripture alone Gives us the record of God ' s revelation of Himself, Man hi h is dignity and depravity , And the relationship of history To God ' s purpose. George C. Fuller, Assistant Professor of Bible and Creek B.S., Haver ford College; B.D P Princeton Theological Seminary; Tli.M,, TLD„ Westminster Theological Seminary X Edwin Hartjll, Assistant Professor of Bible B.A., Muskingum College; B,D tp North¬ western Theological Seminary Kenneth L. Barker, Instructor in Bible B.A„ Northwestern College; Th.M,, Dal¬ las Theological Seminary; PIiJX Candi¬ da le, Dropsie College for Hebrew and Cognate Learning Edwin J. Potts, Associate Professor of Christian Education B.A., Westmont College; T!lM p Th.D. p Dallas Theological Seminary 21 Division of Education and Psychology Glenn W. Eeuckson, Pro lessor of Psychology Diploma, Department of Missionary Med- icinc, Northwestern Bible School; 11,5,, Bcmidji State College; M.A., Ed.S,, Ph.D., graduate study, University of Minnesota, St Cloud Slate College Pamela A. Fostkk, Instructor in I f hysical Education ll.S., Sargent College (Boston Universi¬ ty) ; M.S., Indiana University Our aim . . . teachers Who will respect their pupils ■— Their dignity and their freedom; IF ho arc aware Oj the importance of moral training; Who reflect the personality of Christ hi times of failure and discipline; Whose own intellectual curiosity And freedom of thought Inspire reflection in their students; Who view their task as meeting the needs Of the whole person; And who help them develop Their latent capacities. Estelle KnudseN, Instructor in Art B.3. M-EtC University of Minnesota Ronald W. Lievense, Instructor in Physical Education B.A., Northwestern College; IhS,, Omaha University; graduate study, University of Minnesota 22 I " in Ludeman, instructor in El cm cntitry Education B.A., Colorado Slate College; M.A., ad¬ ditional graduate study. University of Minnesota Wayne A. Sanfumj, Recorder anti Instructor in Education Diploma, Northwestern Bible School; Th,D +( Northwestern Theological Semi nary; Ik5. + M.A., additional graduate study. University of Minnesota At.UfcN E, SaiULTZ, Instructor in Physical Education and Director of Athletics D.S., Mankato Slate College; M.S., South Dakota Slate University; additional grad¬ uate study. North Dakota University 23 Division of Fine Arts Service The key stress In training the student, Implies a dedication of life IF hick is in itself a continual Praise to Cod , Manifesting unselfish service Without regard to personal advantage . is this stress IF hick permeates the fine arts program ■ The uniqueness of music At Northwestern College Lies in the continuous effort To discern the relevancy Of Christian principles To music disciplines. We seek To ever improve skill. Not to self glorification But to the glory of God And to the service of mankind. Acquiring Scholarship and craftsmanship Of the finest quality Is Not to display The skill of an individual Or to win praise For the institution; Rather To praise God — That He be increased And the spokesman of His praise Decreased. William Li Behimtsen, Associate Professor oj Music B.A., State College of Iowa; M.M., North¬ western University; additional graduate study. University of Minnesota Don L. Bisdork, Professor of Music Diploma, North Central Bible Institute; B.M„ MacPhail College of Music; B.A., Northwestern College; M.M., Ph D., Michigan State University Judith Carls, Instructor in Music B.M« f Wheaton College; M,A,, University of Minnesota 24 C Wesley Ciimstjan, Assistant Professor of Music BALE , Wheaton College; M.M., North¬ western University; additional graduate study. University of Minnesota Edcau E. Ekuh Assistant Professor of Music lS t A., University of Minnesota, Duluth; M.1VL, Manhattan School of Music Hahold A. Miller, Professor of Speech B.A t Northwestern College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Minnesota Donald Richardson, Assistant Professor of Speech B.A., Bethel College; D,D h , Bethel Theo¬ logical Seminary; M.A. t Ph.D. Candi¬ date, University of Minnesota Jessie Uoejssblow, Instructor in Speech B.A., Northwestern College; graduate study. University of Minnesota C. Ed vari Thomas, Assistant Professor of Music B.A., Wheaton College; M + M f American Conservatory of Music; PhJX Candidate, State University of lown 25 Divisioji of Literature and Language IJuuiMtA Amu:rsln, Instructor in English Diploma, Baptist Bible Seminary; B.A., North western College; hLA. t North wes¬ tern University Personally imparting opinions To those about us; Gradually understanding ideas Of others; Mutually conveying ihoughts Among ourselves. I .earn ing Trout the present And from the past. The entire gamut of life Passes over us; Passing on ' The customs of some men , The ideas of great men r The characters of all men. W Mauk Davis, Assistant Professor of English Diploma, Prairie Bible Institute; B.A., William Jennings Bryan College; M.A., University of Tennessee; PhJX Candi¬ date, Duke University TaiI ' Ciiisn Hsta, Instructor in French B.A., National Chinan University, Shang¬ hai, China; M.S., Columbia University; Pli.D. Candidate, University of Paris, France; additional graduate study. Uni¬ versity of Minnesota AniKur Ffum;, Instructor in German B.A., Tabor College; M.A., University of Kansas 26 TTT Calvin L. Myubu, Associate Professor of English B.A., Hob Jones University; M,A m PliJX, University of Minnesota HaciiEL Thompson, Instructor in English B.S., St. Olaf College; graduate study, University of Minnesota Cunt a Rozentals, Assistant Professor of French and Spanish B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Candidate, University of Minnesota Oscah J. Schmiegk, instructor in P hilosophy B.A., University o( Wisconsin; B.D,, Clii- eago Lutheran Theological Seminary; ad¬ ditional graduate study, University of Minnesota 27 i.r Division of Natural Science and Mathematics MahiK H. Behc, Professor of Natural Sciences B.S., MS., PhJX, University of Heidel¬ berg, Germany; post-doctoral studies, Northwestern University and University of Michigan Allan Kicmeeit, Instructor in Mathematics B,A +f M.A., University of Kansas addi¬ tional graduate study, University of Min¬ nesota IIowaui) M. Stien, Associate Professor oj Biology 11.A., Northwestern College; M,EiL Mac- alesler College; Fh.TX, University of Wyoming Fractions, linear equations? exponents And unknowns; Compounds, elements f organic and inorganic Chemistry Arid qualitative analysis; Concepts Or meanings And man’s nature In his relationship To his biological development. And to his environmental surroundings; The fairs of the physical and biological orders r The understanding and appreciation of nature Implant in the mind The phenomenon Of man’s design Division of Social Sciences A thorough and exacting study of people As they pertain to contemporary society Is a valid and mature discipline. Our courses have purpose . They are not simply dull ancient studies — They are commentaries on the past Attempting to give purpose. Direction and value To the present And the future. Gradually , Wc perceive life as it was Yesterday; We understand more fully life as it is Today; And we begin to speculate on life as it will be Tomorrow. Achilles Avra amides, instructor in History B.A., Bob Jones University; Th.M., Dal¬ las Theological Seminary; M.A., addi¬ tional graduate study. University of Min¬ nesota Stanley lh Bean, Associate Professor of Social Science B.A., Houghton College; Columbia University; 1XS.S. Candidate, Syracuse University John E- Dahltn, Associate Professor of History and Political Science Diploma, Moody Bible Institute, Trinity Seminary; B.A. t M.A., Northwestern Uni¬ versity; additional graduate study, Aug¬ ust ana Theological Seminary, University of Wisconsin, University of Minnesota 30 Betty Danielson, instructor in Sociology B,A» ALA . University of Minnesota Melbourne E. H lstekn, Instructor in Missions B.A, ALA, Wheaton College; additional graduate study, University of Minnesota Edward A. Bond, Instructor in History RA, t Northwestern College; M. A , addi¬ tional graduate study. University of Min¬ nesota George j T Jennim-s, Asoscinte Professor of Anthropology Diploma, Northwestern Bible School B.D, Northwestern Theological Semi nary; B.S., M.A„ llij). Candidate, Uni vcrsiiy of Minnesota Peter E. Mkjntsma, fust met or in History B.S, Bob Junes University; M.A, atldi lional graduate study. University of Min¬ nesota Richard B. Stenberg Business Manager Dorothy Hanna Business Office Manager Wayne A. Sanford Recorder Staff Cleo Edwards, Secretary to the Deans oj Students Barbara Lynarij, Faculty Secretary Marie Fair .Secretary to Dr, Geier Miriam Larson, Secretary to Mr. Sienbcrir Rum Jousma, Receptionist Mary Lou Haruhn, Assistant Librarian Dorothea Williams, Librarian I HE McALlSlER LIBJtAI{ SIAM ' includes Philip Van Dc Yoord Venn Erickson, Prarl Burgeson and Judy Nelson. Luverm; Gl stavson, Secretary ta Dr. San din June Jennings, Secretary {o Dr . A ken son Dave Davis, Food Service Director THE CAFETERIA STAFF meludcs Wilma WyuLt, Mahrl Ciingdmw, Martha Tcrlouw, Irm Wid mark, Fred Johnson and Mildred Swanson. Stajj DORM MOMS me Mrs. Myers. Mrs. Moreen anil Miss Drown THE MAINTENANCE PERSONNEL include Oscar Widnuirk, Archie Han- -iml A 1 r ' -ivpiAP 35 Lowell Saunders, Radio Consultant and Director oj Continuity KTIS AM FM DIRECTOR id Mid-America ' s Inspirational Network, Spen¬ cer Bower, mid President of Northwestern, Curtis B. Akcn- son. join iti the ■ironnd-breaking ceremony for our new FM station in Fargo, North Dakota, another dimension in keep¬ ing Northwestern College Radio an effective communication of Cod’s Redeeming Crace. Bart Bless, Announcer and Record Bruce Hanson, L I h ration A n n on n cc r Rill Western, Announcer and Personnel Coordinator 36 RADIO RECKPTIOMST and secretaries arc Mm id All ford. Vjrjrfnfci Carlson and Margaret Erie PAUL KAM5EYEK, Program Coordinator and producer of such programs as “Reflections” and A Singspiration T ” shows die award far the program, “A Teacher Affects Eternity. " KT1S AM I ' M Tom Bower, Announcer and creator oj “Inspiration” Ron Traux Announcer and originator oj “Console Melodies ' IlfMALLEY, Chief Engineer 37 INTERACTION These are the ones With ivhorn we have lived; Together We form the mosaic Of Northwestern. We are ever learning To live loith each other. It is difficult — We err; We begin again. Friendships Which will last indefinitely Are formed; Contacts may be lost But memories . . . Never. m 0 t sm. HIM £ 4 ' .- mm 1 5 Cilt M? V ClMWRjJcD Lisbon Iowa J ti ic Eda at t iort JoiiN E. Dick Munich, North Dakota History Jack W, Diiiksl: Mi mica polls, J [ innesota History Ruby V. Djiotts Buffalo, Minnesota El an rtt tar) r E d u cat iu n Dkijno Eslincek .1 mm slown, North Dakota Social Science Raymond Fiiitk Mil w a u k ee, W i sco n si n Social Science Fkeei Hekzoc Excelsior, Minnesota Social Science Kaken Cecelia Hippauk Woodville, Wisconsin Elementary Education 40 I HE OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS art; John Murray, Vice- President; Ellen Jefson, Treasurer; Joan Nelson, Secretary and Ted Marsh, President, Gary L. Hovda Minneapolis, Minnesota Christian Education Kathleen M. Jacob Sheffield, Iowa History Makian Jacobson Kandiyohi, Minnesota English 41 Mavis Ruth Jansma Westbrook, Minnesota Christian Education Ellen Ruth Jefson Forest City, Ioiva Elementary Education Judith Fadenrecht Lewis Minneapolis, Minnesota El cm entary Education Robert Layering Minneapolis, Minnesota Psychology Theodore D. Maksh Dallas, Texas History Gwendolyn Mitchell D etroit Lakes, Minnesota English Dorothy Carolyn Moritz Milaca, Minnesota Elern en tary Edit cat ton John D. Murray Stcwartville, Minnesota Social Science Senior Class 42 Jo -an Audrey Nelson OberJin, Ohio English Shirley E. Noyes Hinckley Minnesota Social Science Roger J. Rozendal La Crosse. Wisconsin Speech IUkuaka Jean Salewski Coleman, Wisconsin Music Education Darlene Sauseji Waterloo Iowa Christian Education Ronald B. Sodeiiquist Sandstone, Minnesota Speech Judith J, Sen litter Monona, Iowa Elementary Education Gayle V + Stone St, Paul, Minnesota Psych ology Lola Joy Seeiiusen S tcwarlvillc, Minnesota €hri$ti m Education Martha Terlouvy Oskaloosa, Iowa Elementary Education Wayne Snippy C olonic, South Dakota Psychology Thomas Thompson Mukwonago, Wisconsin History Senior Class Laurel Elaine Tjrretts Bag Icy, Minnesota Elementary Education Anna May Ward Danville, Iowa Elementary Education Juanita C. Wicklund H inckley, Minnesota El cm en i ary Edttca t i on “Only one link in the chain of destiny can be handled at a time” stated Chur chill. Some of us manhandle the links T others polish, refine and integrate the material of life. Some of us are more readily enslaved by life , while others learn in part to make life work with them , Looking back over four years, ive seniors see how college changed our lives. We notice contrasts in maturity t but we have all progressed. With bundles of idealism t we staggered to college. Some felt, others lost the load—later to search for it, while a few just, walked through—with honors. Yet college wouldn ' t be education if we hadn ' t changed some goals and motivation As Northwestern struggled f committed itself, faltered and climbed on, we grew with it. Few classes will experience the uniqueness of helping a college find itself and watching it come into its own as we have. Commitments for the future are vague at best. Our future links will be meaningful and integrated only when based on the reality of a life lived and examined step by step Pos¬ sibly our job is to just keep walking—the commitment of the next step. Ted Marsh, President, Senior Class Tony Willing Melbourne, Australia Fre-Thcology Frederick Witt M inneapolis, Minnesota Music Education Charles M. Wrenn Mirmeapolis, Minncsota Speech Curtis J. Wiens Avon, South Dakota Pre-Theology Unpictured Seniors Verna Holm A noka, Minnesota Social Science Harold Loci; Robbinsdalc, Minnesota English Carol Browning Mujiii M inneapolis, Minnesota Social Science Burton Uynders Minneapolis, Minnesota Pre- Theology James Wllns South Sl Paul, Minnesota Speech Patricia Waiilin Youkgberc Warren Minnesota Eicm en in ry Edtt rn t inn I ' HYLUS ARNDT JOHN FALCONER DAVID FELLOWS JAMES CORDON WILLA CORDON JANE BENNETT JANE HANSEN SUE HARVEY MIRIAM HENNESSEY DcWAYNE HEKIIRANDSON ROBERT BERDAN DIANE JOHNSON THOMAS JOHNSON KATHRYN JONES MARLENE LARSON ELAINE CLARK JACK MILLER CORDON MORITZ GERALD PANCRURN JANICE PARK CLARA COOPER EUGENE DALACER Junior Class PATRICIA WIENS KAREN ZIMDARS MAURICE HAGEN LEONARD IIALE MAVIS SANDERS LARRY SEVERSON KERMIT JELMELAND CLIFFORD JENSEN PAUL SIWEK PRISCILLA STONE MERVIN WAAGE MARLYS WICKLUND ROGER PAULSON CHARLES PETERSON JAN WIDMARK SUSAN WIELER RONALD PITKIN KATIIRYN ROWLEE DONALD LETELLIER RONNA MERRICK 47 EVELYNE ANDRE WILMA RANKE JEAN BARNHART ROBERT BEKGESON WALLACE BERTHIAUME CLINTON I5IRST STEVEN BOR WICK LOIS BOS Sophomore Class BETH BRAMMELL ORVIN BURMA JOHN CARLSON JAMES CULLEN HOLLY DAY MARIAN DEWEY DOROTHY DONALDSON DENNIS DO ROAN DORIS DUMSE DAVID ENNA JANE ERICSON MILTON EWERT FRANCIS FENLASON JANNA MAE CORDON EVA CRAY PAUL OLSON LOIS PETERSEN ROBERT GRAY RICHARD HANNA GAIL HANSEN JUDITH HARRISON MARILYN IIARTILL ROBERT IIOSMAN JOAN PETERSON CHARLES POLESKY CAROLYN RASMUSSEN ULRICH REIIMENKLAU DAVID JAMISON BRUCE JOHNSON JUDITH JOHNSON ARTHUR KALAFUT DAVID LIN DM ARK DIANE McFARREN RERECCA ROOD SHARON SANFORD LEONARD SCHANTZ RALPH SCHENCK BRUCE McLELAND LARRY MOON DWIGHT NELSON JEAN NOREN LESLIE NORMAN LARRY OJA LA SALLY SHELDON LOYD SHIPPER 49 DANIEL BOWER KAREN BREVA SUZANNE BUCK ROBERT BORSCH BARBARA CARLSON BETA CARPENTER MYRON CLARK DARLENE DAY PAUL DeBOER DONALD DICKENS RICHARD DOWNING BETTE DUMSE BEVERLEY ELLIS HELEN ELLIS DELIGHT ERICKSON HERMAN ESSMAN LINDA EEL DICK KENNETH FREEBY CHARLENE FRY JAMES HALLAN LINN EA HASTINGS MARTHA HENNESSEY DIANA HEU BERG Eli DIXIE HOLZER JEANINE HULDEEN RALPH HUNT SYLVIA JEPSON BONNIE JOHNSON CAROL JOHNSON DIANE JOHNSON 51 DARYL JOSE KEITH KRUEGER IANTHE KURKOWSKI MARY MITCHELL ROSS MOEN CHERYL MOLE ATT DAVID NAUGLE VIRGINIA NELSON LYNETTE NOYES CAROLYN OKERT PATRICIA PERDUE CAROLYN PERKINS JUDITH LAMMERS KAY LARSON THOMAS LATHAM SUSAN Mac DONALD RUTH MATTERS WILLIAM MEYER LANCE SCHELVAN MAXINE SCHLITTER FLOYD SIMMONS CONNIE SMITH NANCY SMITH RAYMOND PETERSEN BRUCE PETERSON LAUREL QUIRING CARY RASK RONALD REIER MARLENE R1EKEN JAMES ROMSLO CHARLES SANDERS DAVID SANDERS JOHN SANDERS MARILYN SODEKQUIST PHOEBE SONMOR JAMES STENSTADVOLD CONNIE STEVENSON LARRY STOESZ SHARON STULL LEON THOMSEN BARBARA TINDALL RICHARD TONN LOUELLA TURNQUIST Freshman Class GERALDINE WICK JUDITH Z1LA GLENDA VER HOEVEN DARLENE WAAGE MARIANNE WEST MAKLEEN VAN DYKE 53 K These are the things We have been doing — Learning From life’s hardest teachei Experience. EXPERIENCE Moments Of defeat and success, Happiness and despondency, Regret and thankfulness, Have all been a part Of our entire learning experience fc. i Every encounter Leaves cm impression Which results In greater knowledge . . . Deeper commitment. Freshmen Orientation and Retreat The beginning T , That first step of independence f Saying good-bye to home, Fam ily And friends -— Remaking a drab old room hi to “home for a time; joining a new family With “Northwestern as the common name; Making new friends Which ivill last a lifetime. Orientation , . , Bewildered ami confused— Trying to get acquainted with Northwestern, Learning new names , Relying on friendly counselors. Meeting faculty advisors The retreat . - . A time to look over the past week With its rush of unpacking. Learning directions And tests; A time to look forward to growing — A growth that reaches out To receive And to give. After the retreat . . . The end— The end of the beginning. FRESHMEN AND upperclassmen alike enjoyed tlic retreat entertain¬ ment provided by other upperclassmen and faculty, including Mr. Thomas. MU THOMAS’ talented fingers and clever antics drew the undivided attention of the freshmen girls. 56 Chapel and Spiritual Emphasis Chapel is worshipping together —- Listening, Singing, Praying. It is realizing Self, Others, Place in time And thought. Chapel is striving to comprehend Our relation to The Living Word of God is learning To trust Daily, Practically In His Truth . Chapel is our pulse; Our fingers touching it Realize The presence of power And its potential. WITH HIS MUST LOVE the college campus and his greatest pleasure found in addressing fellow students in the language they understand, Dr J, Edwin Orr, our guest during Spiritual Emphasis Week, discussed with us, “Life with a Capital ‘L7 ROY GUSTAFSON, Associate Evangelist of the Lilly Graham Evangelistic Association, Arthur Mathews, Candidate Secretary of the China In¬ land Mission and Cameron Townsend, Founder and General Director of Wyvliffe iJihle translators were notable chapel speakers. 57 Kampus Koinonia RAV PElEKSEN, JOEL THOiM AND DAVE FELLOWS strummed their guitars at the Kampus Koinonia that was held under the shadows of Ole Bull, while Kami Hippauf and Jo in Nelson lis¬ tened intently. Joining with Ole Bull was one nf the features of Full Koinonuis. My goal is to find out what God expects from me, and what I can expect from God . ?J —Bob Lovering BOB LOVERING played Ins saxophone and spoke at a Winter Koinonia. Amidst the constant onrush Of studies, Amidst the endless swirl Of pleasures , We pause for fellowship Through stillness. That stillness —- As though life stops for a moment — Is a time for quietness. Because He wants to speak, A song, A poem 9 A breath of silence — Not a contribution to the frustrated Search for knowledge. But a still, quiet gain Of personal inspiration. “Be still And know that ! am God ” HON TKAUX of KTIS rendered a sample of his piano artistry (Lap), Mrs, Jennings led in a devotional (above) and Paul Ramsey er, also of KTIS, sang some favorite rarols li 1 llic special Christmas Koinonia. 59 “TO SET AT LIBERTY THE EIGHTEENTH ANNUAL BIBLE AND MISSIONARY CONFERENCE began with an alb college family style prayer breakfast at which Dr. Akenson presented a challenge for missions, Students, faculty and administration then joined together in prayer. Pictured are Dr. Akenson delivering his address, students Eva Cray and Dave Emui, and Assistant to the President, Harry Stain, REV. KENNETH MEYER, of Crystal Evan gdical Free Church, Crystal, Minnesota, spoke during one of the afternoon sessions on “Are Evangelical Churches Inculcating a Missionary Attitude and Outlook.” Rev, Meyer lias trav¬ eled in missionary work throughout South America. Bible and Missionary Conference ivill never understand how Christians got the mistaken concept that we should choose our own way until we are “called” to invest our lives where every stroke ivill count for eternity. The General Director of Overseas Crusades , Dick Hillis t said t “ w ' as never called — was Commanded” Martyr Jim Elliot said “We don ' t need a call, we need a kick in the pants” Yet, while we say ive ' re willing, we fail to do anything about it—and because we aren ' t “called” we attempt to squeeze the counterfeit of personal ambition into the mold of God ' s will. However, it doesn ' t fit—and never will, As far as the Gospel is concerned, this attitude produces sophisticated and respectable failures, Our ration¬ alizations are accepted by those who assure us that social status indicates success. But Cod examines the heart , and in the New Testament calls such men fools. You cannot outgive God! He will not be your debtor! If you’ll make yourself a candidate for miracles, God will perform them. A life of eternal effectiveness and peace will be the result. Being an ambassador of Jesus Christ is a privilege! If the Gospel is true . . . nothing else matters. If the Gospel is not true . , , nothing matters. —Bill McKee HILL McKEE, representing Overseas Crusades in the Philippines, played an active role during the con Terence both in his relationship to students and through his challenging messages. ONE OF THE .MOST valuable facets of the conference Is that students are given opportU ' nily to gain from the missionaries new in¬ sight into the various aspects of missions. Talk¬ ing with James Gould, a missionary to the Ivory Coast, are Tony Willing and John Murray 61 “THE LADY’S NOT FOR BURNING Fall Flay WAS DREAMING I stood on Jacob’s ladder, vailing for the gates to open. And the ladder was made entirely of diminished sevenths. " I WON 1 HAVE evil tilings looking so distinguished ' cried Tyson as lie Tap- percoom and the chaplain lamented deeply that the witch, condemned to die the next morning, had charmed the parly with her warmth and beauty. " I THINK I MAY never speak steadily again, 11 Richard uttered as he and Alizon discovered their love for each other. 62 1HE CHARACTERS in (lie cast were Dan Martinson as Richard Laurel Tibbetts as A|i on, Chuck Wrcnn as Thomas Mendips, Dorothy Donaldson as Jennet Jourdemayne, Dick Downing as Humphrey, Delight Erick¬ son as Margaret Devise, John Sanders as Nicholas, Jim Wems as Hchble Tyson, Dave Enna as Tappercoom, Ron Sodcrqimt as tile chaplain and Jim Cullen as Skipps, DURING A dress-rehearsal, Mrs, Harold Mil¬ ler gave criticisms to the cast. “THOMAS, only another fifty years or so arid then 1 promise to let you go.” The mantrap of love forced Thomas to reject his pleasant thoughts of death and accept Jennet s offer. 63 THE DEHATE AND TOKENS ICS squad includes Marian. Dewey, Sharon Wremu Delight Erickson and Dorothy Donaldson, (standing) Floyd Sim¬ mons. .Miss Koiisselow, Boh Berdan, Chuck Wremi Pjii]i Phillips, Gwen Mitchell. Roii RoxcndoL Boyd Yancy and Larry Severson Debate and Forensics MISS KOtJSSELOW discusses sonic de¬ bate techniques with Gwen Mitchell and Boyd Aancy. Miss Rotisselow is the dehale and forensics coach. 64 DEBATING the topic “Resolved: that the federal government should es¬ tablish a national program of public works for the unemployed,” ftog Rozendnl and Bob Berdan, the negative squad, won “Excellent” uw ' ards at the Bradley Invitational Debate and Forensics Tournament at Bradley University, Peoria, Illinois, last November. They compiled a four vins-one loss record, defeating teams from Indiana Stale University, Bradley Uni¬ versity, Cue College and Blackliawk College, and losing to the University of Wisconsin, CHUCK AND SHARON WKENN, debating in Twin-City Debate League competition, won lop honors in the negative division at the first tournament held at Uamlinc University, St, Paul, Minne¬ sota. Winning each round of their debates. Chuck and Sharon earned the highest ratings in speaker points of any Irani at the everiL 65 TONY WILLING, emcee for this festive occasion, set the pace for an evening of enjoyment. MR, AND MRS, LEONARD HALE enjoyed the music of the Bob Mantzkc choralaires along with other guests at the “Enchanted Isle.” Fall Formal KENT CARLSON, Barb Crawford Laurel Tibbetts and Ted Marsh casually dial at the entrance to the Howard Johnson’s Motor Hotel. LITTLE PRINCESS Pam West eagerly listens to Great Chief Rainmaker Dave Enna unfold some of the fascinating tales of Iiopi Indian lore to the rhythmic heat of Brave John Sander’s tom-tom. CHIEF RAINMAKER told the heart stirring legend of a Iiopi hrave Darlene Waage and his squaw Ray Petersen while the rest of the tribe watched in suspense A SCENE bROM HIE DAIL LIFE of Brave Rristlccliin is played by Sharon Stanton as he receives his daily morning cup from HeajmiivBig-Cookum-Mucli Gwen Mitchell. Sadie Hawkins I1IE I-INAL NIGH 1 of Sadie Hawkins all Iiopi braves and squaws had to givum gobs of gratitude to tribe’s oldest mother Tony Willing, while Big Chief Bog Rozen- dal gavum big pledge of toe-tem. 67 CHOIR PERFORMERS were C. Edward Thomas, accompa nisi, Wilma Ranke, Maurice Hagen, Edgar E. Eklof director, Boyd Yanry, Patricia Trainch Judith Carls, accompanist, I second row) Karen Brown, Carol Johnson, Sharon HosetL Mavis Jansmu, Bruce Johnson, Marilyn HariUL Elaine Clark, Judith Harrison, (third row! Linneu Hastings, Judith Hergerson, Gail Hansen, Larry Severson, Thomas Latham, Kathleen Jacob, Kathryn Row Ice, Carolyn Okert, Marlys Wicklund, I fourth row) Marlene Reiken, Iantlic Kurkowski, Frederick Wilt, Curtis Wiens, David Fellows, Warren Alex¬ ander, Roger Paulson, Mar] ceil Van Dyke, Evelyne Andre, and Barbara Crawford, Concert Choir directed by Edgar E. Eklof TENOR SOLOIST Maurice Hagen, singing in the Christ¬ inas Concert, portrayed with his voice, the theme of Bach’s “Christians Be Joyful " SOLOISTS m the presentation of the oratorio were Wilma Banke soprano, Maurice Hagen, Boyd Yancy, base, and Patricia Tramcl, alto. Christmas Carol Sing GRANDPA READ the Christmas story as Grandma listened intently, Jerry pointed out that this was the true spirit of Christinas. THE CAROLERS, completely exhausted after the last number, look a short nap cm the set before the next scene. ROSS MOEN anticipated Santa Claus coming down the chimney, hut he had already come through the door. Christmas . . What does it mean? Earnestly Pouring over term papers Due before vacation; Anxiously Searching for a cheaper ride home; Miserly Pinching pennies on Christmas gifts. Rationalizing, “IPs the thought that counts”; Constantly complaining About “commercialized Christmas” And the modern hustle and bustle of downtown shopping areas. Why do we yearn For the “ old-fashioned Christmas? Was Christmas really different When Grandma ivas young? Yet- It was different But maybe IPs better now. We’ve kept their customs of Caroling t Christmas trees , Gifts. And tve f ve added more of our own — Sending cards. Flying home for Christmas, Electricity , , . electricity t too — The blinking lights on the Christmas tree , The decorated homes and buildings. The animated scenes in the Downtown store windows. All these things. Old And new t Make Christmas today Bat Christmas is still more. IPs showing Christian love By giving; IPs reading the Christmas story Before we open our gifts; IPs thanking God For His gift to us; IPs the birthday Of our Savior and Lord, BOO CRAY AND JOHN SANDERS were seen from ihe ornament’s point of view. THE JUDICIAL COMMITTEE include Don Lelellier, Don Wyalt and Garv Hovdn. Northwestern Student Association MEMBERS OF THE SENATE are teloekwise} Ralph Schenck, Jan Widmark. Dennis Durban, ' lum Bower, Dan Bower. Joel lliom, Cheryl A fait. Dave Sanders. Paul Siwek. Keith Krueger, Ken Smith. Gwen Mitchell. John Murray, Leonard Hale, Jim Gordon and Ted Marsh, 72 73 Eagle -MARIAN DEWEY, Copy Editor MARY SICILIA, Editor of ilu- EAGLE DAVE EMNA, Assistmi! Editor of (lie EAGLE 74 Scroll 1965 [.OVD SI IN-TEH, Assistant Editor HOC KOZEtNDAL Editor, ]%5 SCROLL ,IO-AN NELSON, Copy Editor CUM ON IHHST, Chief Hhotoorapher 76 ACE Language Club MEMBERS OE THE LANGUAGE CLUB include Gordon Moritz, Kathy Rowlec, Doris Dumse, Jim Gordon (second row) Shirley Noyes Janice Park, Lyncttc Noyes, Miriam Hennessey, Elaine Clark, .Mr, Albert Foote, advisor, (third row) Miss Gunta Rozentals, Dick Hanna, Joan Peterson, Judi Harrison, Bob Hosman and Ianlhe Kurkowslci, MEMBERS OF ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION include Marilyn Marti]], Anna May Ward, Jo-an Nelson, Ruby DrntK Laurel Tibbetts, Ellen jefson, Karen Ilippauf, (second row) Marlys Wieklund, Carolyn Okert, Clara Cooper, Janice Park. Dixie Holder, Sharon Hoscih, Dorothy Moritz, Judy Schlkter, Elaine Clark, ( third row) Connie Ste¬ venson, Lola Brown, Susan MacDonald, Sharon Sanford, Judi Harrison, Pain West and Sue Harvey, 78 THE OFFICERS AND ADVISOR OF THE POLITICAL SCL ENCE CLUE are Fred Witt, President; Barb Christensen, Treas¬ urer; Bob Beryeson, Vice-President; Gwen Mitchell, Secretary; and Mr. Peter Meintsma, advisor. THE OFFICERS OF STUDENT MISSIONARY FELLOWSHIP are Don Lctellier Vice-President; Jane Hansen, Assistant Secretary; Lola Seeliusen, Secretary; Sharon Hoseth, Treasurer; and Tom Bower, President. p Political Science Club SMF WRA .MEMBERS OF THE WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION include Karen Breva, Judy Zila, Pam West, (second row) Miss Pam Foster, advisor, janna Mac Gordon, Betli Brammell, Louella Turnquist, Sylvia Jefson, (third row) Joan Peterson, lanthe Kurk owski, Elaine Clark and Sharon Sanford. 79 ■ THE BASKETBALL TEAM includes I kneeling) Tom Johnson, Jim Ryberg Paul Fuller, Dun Bower and Wes Vi, (standing) Coach Ron Liev- enstg Bob Gray, Art Remington, Fan! Phillips, Larry Stocsz, Ray Petersen, Gary Rusk, Paul Andrusko, Rich lllomberg, Warren Alexander anti Assistant Coaeli Denny Bragg. WES VI 82 Basketball HAY PETERSEN Oil COME NOW! PAUL FULLER 83 85 DENNY DORGAN m ART REMINGTON Basketball 86 THE WRESTLING SQUAD includes Herman Essman, Tom Thompson, Floyd Simmons and Ralph Hunt, (standing) Dirk Down Anderson, Boyd Yancy, Ron Reier, Dave Sanders and Coach AI Schultz, Bill Wresiling RALPH HUNT THE GIRLS ' R: SKET13ALL TEA.M includes Joan Peterson, Leta Carpenter IUHj CraulWd. Diana Ileulicrger, Gwen .Mitchell, Ellen Jefsorn Karen Ure a Kimna Merrick. Darlene Day and Jan Wit) mark, (standing Connie Stevenson, Coach Pam Foster and Carolyn Okert. Girls Basketball HARll CRAWFORD 88 JIM E-OUT during the game DIANA EIEUBERGEK KA KEN I lit EVA 89 Intramurals TONTf WILLING and Tom Johnson reached the finals o! the intramural handball tournament Tony won the championship r 2E f ' ££Sl BIBLES, BOOKS, GIFTS, RECORDS AND PICTURES COMPLETE SELECTION FOR THE STUDENT, THE HOME AND THE CHURCH NORTHWESTERN BOOK AND BIBLE HOUSE 301 LaSalle Ave. • Minneapolis, Minn. M. L. NOVACK Diamond Setter SERVING NORTHWESTERN STUDENTS WITH ENGAGEMENT RINGS FOR 44 YEARS 930 Hennepin Avenue FE. 3-2900 TRANSFER STORAGE CO. .Storage COMPLETE • DEPENDABLE • SERVICE Crafmg FOR TOUR HOUSEHOLD GOODS • Shipping 400 East Lake Street Minneapolis - TAylor 3-5271 Compliments of CAFE Dl NAPOLI Congratulations To the Graduates and Students From SALEM EVANGELICAL FREE CHURCH 3 01 14th Avenue South Minneapolis, Minnesota 816 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Virgil A. Nyberg, Pastor Ernie Rischer, Minister of Music 94 FOR YOUR CORSAGES, BOUTONNIERE OR OTHER FLOWER NEEDS CALL FE. 8-7681 (24 HOUR TEL. SERVICE) OR VISIT IRadai 0 ?l vU4t 1200 LASALLE AVE. WE DELIVER " WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS " MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Compliments of RIEKE HARDWARE CO. 3107 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota TA 3-7198 George Reedy shows Miriam Hennessey the quality features of the Bolex movie camera. AFGA Cameras Leica Cameras Bolex Movie Cameras See us for all your camera needs. THE PHOTO MILL 1511 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn, a world-wide soul winning ministry FIELDS CEYLON ■ FRANCE - INDIA JAPAN KOREA NEAR EAST - NETHERLANDS ANTILLES • PAKISTAN PERU PORTUGAL SOUTH AFRICA SOUTHERN RHODESIA SPAIN TAIWAN [Formoiol • TIBETAN FRONTIER TRINIDAO VENEZUELA.COLOMBIA WEST IRIAN IN w Gumcal MJNJSTJMfS EVANGELISM SCHOOLS ORPHANAGES BI LE TEACHING LITERATURE ■ CHURCH PLANTING MEDICINE RADIO |M rrf The Evangelical Alliance Mission d Vrmon Mortenton, Gtritral Direclor Dtlbcri Kuthl, Candidal Secretary 2845 W. McLean Ave,, Chicago, Illinois 60647 In Conodd: 1043 Cliilon Av ., N.W., Mostt Jdw, Satk. D. L. Pearson General Manager 866-3346 1515 EAST 66TH STREET MINNEAPOLIS 23, MINNESOTA 95 GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH East 38th Street at 22nd Ave. So Rev. Ralph E. Cooke, Pastor Rev, H, Wm. Barber, Director of Christian Education Mr. Verne Olson, Minister of Music A friendly church with an emphasis on youth , . . where Northwestern students are always welcome. Preaching the Word of Grace in the Day of Grace £tiaitgc£U Ht Bwfe Center on agency of fhe Luf ieran Evongel sfrc Movement 904 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis Minnesota « Christian Literature • Sunday School and D,V;B.S. materials • Religious Pictures • Bibles and Testaments • Complete tine of Visual aids • Greeting Cards Your Oinjf-cenfered Book Store reody to supply your needs in church or in the home. THE MEXICAN MILITANT MISSION, INC. Is Helping to Build Christ 9 s Church in Mexico SET UP Evangelizing the lost Founding New Testament churches Training national leaders Building the Indigenous Church EMPHASIS Salvation through the blood of Christ A life of practical holiness Service to Christ by winning souls MAINTENANCE An interdenominational faith work carried on by freewill contributions SPECIAL NOTICE: For special prayer requests, news letters, or speaking engagements, write to: Bov Walter Gomes Box 636 Pharr, Texas Thrift is one of the first virtues " Abraham Lincoln A GOOD PLACE TO SAVE SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION A» l A. Qlrtn, 353 fiob.ft Sire ! A COOD PLACE TO BORROW 96 A personal message from Billy Graham In recent history young people have been used to save and to destroy nations. Castro was able to seize [he imagination of Cuban youth and brought about a revolution in his country Hitler captured the hearts of young people in Germany with his “strength through joy " program and nearly transformed the map of Europe permanently. We have watched the riots in Venezuela and the snake dances in Japan and Korea, led by youth. All over the world young people are marching, filled with energy, eager to change their generation. They are marching our world toward a rendezvous with destiny. You cannot make plans as our generation made them. Yours is a different era, an era filled with danger and menaced by storm clouds on the horizon. Unless we solve the problems of this generation the world may be blown up. We do not have any more time. We cannot wait any longer. That is why young people are restless. They are afraid. They are insecure, and they are marching and searching and rebelling. In Moscow three years ago I saw 50,000 students gathered in Red Square, stamping their feet and chant¬ ing, “We ' re going to change the world. We ' re going to change the world 1“ I thought to myself, what if we could get students in the United States and all around the world, including the Soviet Union and China, to march under the banner of Christ? Why couldn ' t we be a dedicated minority, committed to Jesus Christ, with love in our hearts and with his flag to follow? I am asking this of students everywhere I go. 1 am asking you to give your life to jesus Christ because there is no alternative but eternal loss. Give even your leisure time to Christ, There is no adventure in all the world like the life in Jesus Christ But you must be ready to “rough it, " for Jesus is not calling you to a picnic or a playground. He is calling you to a battlefield where there is dying and suffering. )esus is going out to conquer the world, and he is calling young people who are ready to crucify self to take up the cross How about you? 97 In Trust With The Qospel The First Evangelical Free Church 52ND STREET AND CHICAGO SOUTH MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA WELCOME TO THE SERVICES SUNDAY D :45 A.M. nm A.M. 6:00 P.M. 7:00 P.M. 8:30 P.M. Sunday School Clases for all Morning Worship Service Youth Groups Evening Gospel Service College and Career Fellowship (Twice Monthly) TUNE IN — " Moments With the Master” — KT1S Wednesday , Thursday, Friday, 9:05 A.M. Andrew E. Johnson— Pastor James Forstrum— Minister of Youth Leonard Thompson— Minister of Music Best Wishes to the SENIORS of 1965 THE FRESHMAN CLASS ■■MHMMHHHHNMHnSi CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS from A FRIEND 2) umond ' Jibuji Utindloti Personalized Service STUDENT PRICES Creative Jewelers K» C. Cornelius Jewelry Co 628 Nicollet Ave. (3rd floor) TRANSFORMING TRUTHS m FOR CHRISTIAN LIVING Christian Service fellowship PUBLICATIONS (Su£C iicrf to th Haffhon Service) Minneapolis, Minnesota 7415 WAYZATA BLVE . MINNEAPOLIS, MINN, 55426 PHONE 544-3306 98 CONGRATULATIONS To The 1965 GRADUATES from SOPHOMORE CLASS ' Bmm DOOfe Wooddale Baptist Church in the heart of Richfield Christian Education Supplies and Books UNion 6-3343 1515 East 66th Street Minneapolis 7101 Nicollet Avenue South Minneapolis, Minnesota UN 9-3037 PETER D. UNRUH, Pastor BERNARD LEIN, Assistant Pastor DAN BOYER, Music Director JACK SYMON, Organist “Qreetings from ,. , CRAMER ELECTRIC 3101 Irving Avenue South Minneapolis, Minn. God hoi q special place for you in His plan for world evangelism. To find it means a life of Joyous en¬ richment. To miss it can mean an unsatisfied 1 life, despite outward success. Where do you fit in? Do you know? If not, let us help you. May we send you our helpful booklet Who Should Go? and literature covering all phas¬ es of missionary work? We will be happy to counsel you concerning the possibility of service on our fields; and pray with you for guidance. We invite you to write us. Sudan Interior Mission 1 4 Weil 74th St r , New York, N.Y. 10033 40S Huron it., Toronto 5, Ontario 99 Jietfep’s Cafeteria Home of Fine Food and Christian Fellowship 1934 Hennepin Ave. S. Minneapolis, Minn. Catering and Parties by Reservation Hours: 11:15 A.W. to 2:00 P,M, 4:15 PM. to 7:30 P.M. CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS YOUR COLLEGE STATIONS KTIS AM-FM — Minneapolis, Minn. KNW5 AM — Waterloo, Iowa KFNW AM—Fargo, N. Dak. KNWC AM-Sioux Falls, S. Dak. MID-AMERICA ' S INSPIRATIONAL NETWORK Owned and Operated by Northwestern College Closed Sunday s Congratulations from CLOVER LEAF Creamery Company 420 W. Broadway,, Minneapolis 100 Your Appearance BEGINS With a GOOD Haircut Three expert barber to serve you at MODERN BARBER SHOP 17 West 15th Street Minneapolis, Minn. Optn B-6 r Monday through Friday Saturday B-5 W v % rd ™ Asilwyf NI ' .BIK 13, WNHIUIA The Small Church with a Big Welcome Rev. Harry L. Noll, 529-4401 Pastor Office AN INDEPENDENT, FUNDAMENTAL FELLOWSHIP RESERVATIONS - CALL FE 3-0231 Eye Glasses — Contact Lens ELWOOD CARLSON OPTICIANS 302 Wilmac Building 719 Nicollet Ave Minneapolis, Minn. FE 2-5681 You Always Feel At Home At The CENTRAL FREE CHURCH in the heart of the city I0th Avenue South at 7th Street Minneapolis, Minnesota REV, HAROLD DEVRIES, Pastor SUNDAY Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Morning Worship 11:00 A.M. Evening Service 0:00 P.M. College Age 8:30 P.M, Mid-Day Meditation — 1:05 P.M. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1965 NICOLLET BAKERY 3749 Nicollet Ave, Minneapolis, Minn. TA 3-1741 101 ELLIOTT FILM COMPANY 1114 Nicollet Avenue 336-2645 Minneapolis, Minnesota 55403 16mm Sound Film Library Entertainment - Fen lures - Cartoons - Comedies Sports - Travel - Miscellaneous HUNDREDS OF FREE FILMS Cathedral Religious Films MCA Paramount Universal Features United World Films Distributors Walt Disney - Delightful Technicolor Productions VICTOR 16mm SOUND PROJECTORS Projector Repair Service All Makes and Models AUDIO-VISUAL SUPPLIES Appropriate Films for All Occasions JIM MARTIN INSURANCE AGENCY Experienced Insurance Counsel from a Northwestern grad. AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION has been " TEACHING THE UNCHANGING WORD " since 1817 National Office Northern District 1816 Chestnut St. 705 Plymouth Bldg. Philadelphia 3, Pa, Minneapolis 2, Minn. REV. DAVID L. CARLSON, Suph (Minnesota, North Dakota and Montana) Missionaries to the " otherwise unreached " Organising and maintaining Sunday Schools Week-Day Released Time classes Bible Study and Prayer Groups Vacation Bible Schools Bible Conferences for rural youth Young People ' s Meetings " Pioneers for Christ " Home Visitation Personal Evangelism Special ministries to Migrants — Indians — Negroes — Mexicans CHRISTIAN GREETINGS IN THE GOSPEL We specialize in Auto, Hospital and Life Insurance. Special rales for under 25 and Married. JA 9-1030 2651 Thomas Ave. N. Res. LI 5-1892 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 1 Oth and Harmon Minneapolis, Minnesota Dr. Curtis B. Akenson Pastor 102 CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATE Now that you are a graduate of Northwestern College, the Northwestern Alumni Association welcomes you into its membership. —NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CONGRATULATIONS To The 1965 GRADUATES Congratulations to the SENIOR CLASS ASPLUND COFFEE COMPANY Suppliers of The Highest Grade Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Coffees from Foremost Ice Cream Ja 9-0216 Minneapolis, Minn. Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. Mark 16: IS MALI REPUBLIC COLOMBIA FRANCE MOROCCO ALASKA BAHAMAS PANAMA GREECE CANADA ECUADOR MEXICO GERMANY ITALY SWITZERLAND BRITISH HONDURAS GOSPEL MISSIONARY UNION Smithville, Missouri, U + S,A. CURTIS HOTEL HEATED SWIMMING POOLS SINGLE FROM $ 6.50 DOUBLE FROM S9.00 J-M jed in tk Uf pa%due4t Giovanni ' s Pizza Dial and Dine 335-7677 423 Hennepin Piping Hot Food Delivered to Your Home THE LOGICAL NEXT STEP IN TOTAL PREPARATION DALLAS THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 3909 Swiss Avenue, Dallas, Texas 75204 “Bon Voyage” Write the Registrar for catalog FROM CIIUCK AND ROC But favourable impressions oft repeated Will open many more Compliments of North Western Hanna Fuel Co. SB MEDIA GRAPHICS, INC. counsel, planning and production of creative visual communications materials 130 SOUTH TENTH STREET □ MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 55403 104 CON OR A TULA TIONS to The Senior Class of 1965 from The Junior Class Since 1879 WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF INSTITUTIONAL PACK FOODS and FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT cAtteAenA St. Paul MINNEAPOLIS Fargo LORING BARBER SHOP 1730 Nicollet Ave, Open 8-6, Monday through Saturday • All Styles of Hair Cutting • Newly Remodeled Shop with Latest Equipment • 4 Barbers to Serve You Spence - Tom - Speed - Jack Good Grooming Begins at Our Shop " It ' s Worth Walking To " ROBERT T. LORD Ohio National Life insurance Co r JOHNSON MEAT CO. WALLACE JOHNSON 2947 Blaisdell 333-6365 Minneapolis, Minnesota Selected Serving MEATS RESTAURANTS FISH INSTITUTIONS POULTRY HOTELS Wholesale and Retail Consult with an experienced Underwriter who is a Northwestern grad, 1 51 5 East Lake Street Office: PA. 4 ' 3607 Residence: UN. 9-2773 ANDERSENS FAMILY SHOE STORE 1509 Nicollet Avenue - Fe. 9-5377 Complete line of Men ' s, Women ' s and Children ' s Footwear Casual and Dress Shoes 105 Don Baldwin, Genera! Manager, shows Denny Dorgan the merits of a Corvair Monza. £ 7 Pays To-Buy With Confidence” FIRST COVENANT CHURCH Chicago Avenue and Seventh Street South Minneapolis, Minnesota MINISTERS REV. PAUL P. FRYIING, Senior Minister REV. C. REUBEN ANDERSON, Assoc. Minister REV. WARREN S. BENSON, Minister of Youth and Education MR. JAMES P. DAVIES, Minister of Music Schedule of services ' Tenth for Our Time " Broadcast,. WPflC, Minneapolis ............ . 8:35 a.m. Sunday School—Classes for All Ages .. _ 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship ........ ............ 1 liQO a.m, Broadcast over KTI5-FM, KRSI, Minneapolis; KFNW, Forgo, N, Dak., KICY, Nome, Alaska Evening Service ........ 7:00 p.m. Thursday Evening—Bible Study and Prayer ..... 7:30 p.m. J. N. LARSON CHEVROLET, INC. 420 Central Ave, Minneapolis, Minnesota Just Across the Third Avenue Bridge CONGRATULATIONS To the Graduates and Students COLLEGE AND YOUNG ADULT ACTIVITIES Sunday, 8:15 p.m.. Youth League We Welcome You to Worship With Us LORING CLEANERS SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY 21 West 15th St. FE 8-9962 FROM BETHESDA FREE CHURCH 2600 East 38th Street Minneapolis, Minnesota H. B, Prince pastor A PROGRESSIVE CHURCH IN A PROGRESSIVE COMMUNITY WIRTH PARK BAPTIST CHURCH 4111 Olson Highway Golden Valley — Minneapolis 22 LAUNDRY SPECIAL — clothes washed for you washed dried, soap bleached — All for 30c per washer MEN ' S SUITS — cleaned and pressed 99c PLAIN SKIRTS — 50c TROUSERS — 50c A GOOD COMBINATION if we can get together. William Adam, Pastor FR 4-1902 537-6594 Mac Soderquist CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. Office: CA. 2 4766 Home: WA. 7-4718 106 World Wide Pictures Exclusive Distribution of BILLY GRAHAM FILMS 1313 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota 55403 For Rentals Call 332-8483 This is the proposed seminary complex now under construction in suburban Arden Hills, where classes begin in the Fall of 196-5, Announcing the " New " BETHEL THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY Featuring — NEW FACILITIES A GROWING FACULTY STRENGTHENED CURRICULUM BETHEL THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 1480 North Snelling Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota 55101 “The Man of God Communicating The Word of God” General Index A Adams, Lynn Adams, Peter Akcnson, Curtis B. 16, 17, 36, GO Albirison, Paul FL 17 Alexander, Warren 50. 69, 82 A Ilford, Harold 32 All ford, Muriel 37 Andersen, Barbara 26 Anderson, Carol 50 Anderson, Shirley 33 Anderson, William 50, 87 Andre, Evelyne 48, 69 Andrusko, Paul 41, 82 Appenzeller, William S. 18 Arndt, Phyllis 46, 84 Atwood, Harry E. 17 Avraamidcs, Achilles 30 B Ranke, Wilma 48, 69, 73 Barker, Kenneth L 21 Barnhart, Jean 48 Bean, Stanley 1L 30 Bennett, Jane 46 Benson, Lois 50 Berdan, Robert 46, 64, 65, 73 Berg, Marie IL 28 Bergen, Marsha 50 Rcrgcrson, Judy 50, 69 Rergcson, Bob 48, 75, 79 Bergeson, Pearl 34 Rerntsen, William B. 24 Berthiaume, Wallace 48 Birsl, Clinton 48, 76 Bisdorf, Don L. 24 Blank, Russell G. 32 Bliss, Bart 36 Blomberg, Richard 82, 85 Bor wick, Steve 48, 91 Bos, Lois 48 Bower, Daniel 51, 72, 81, 82, 84 Bower, Spencer 36 Bower, Thomas 37, 41, 72, 79 Borecn, May me 35 Bragg, Dennis 82 Bragg, Kathleen 41 Braniniell, Beth 48, 79 Brekke, John Breva, Karen 51, 79, 83 Brown, Karen 69, 89 Brown, Lola 35, 78 Buck, Suzanne 51 Burma, Orvin 48 Rursch, Robert 51 C Carls, Judith 24, 69 Carlson, Barbara 51 Carlson, John 48 Carlson, Kent 66 Carbon, Lois 33 Carbon, Richard Carbon, Virginia 37 Carpenter, Leta 51, 88 Carrier, A1 35 Christensen, Barbara 41, 79 Christian, C. Wesley 25 Clark, Elaine 46. 69, 78, 79 Clark, Myron 51 Cook, Elaine 33 Cook. W. Robert 20 Cooper, Clara 46, 78 Crawford, Barbara 40, 66, 69, 88 Cullen, James 48 D Dahliu, John E. 30 Da lager, Eugene 46 Danielson, Betty 31 Davies, Lance Davis, David 35 Davis, F. Mark 26 Day, Darlene 51, 88 Day, Holly 48 DeBoer, Paul 51 Dewey, Marian 48, 64, 74 Dick, John 40 Dickens, Don 51 Dietz, Janice Dirkse, Jack 40 Donaldson, Dorothy 48, 63, 64 Dorgan, Dennis 48, 72, 86, 90 Downing, Richard 51, 63, 87 Drotts, Ruby 40, 75, 78 Dumse, Bette 51 Dumse, Doris 48, 77, 78 E Edwards, Cleo 34 Edwards, Vergel B. 17 Eklof, Edgar E, 25, 69 Ellis, Beverley 51 Ellis, Helen 51 Enna, Dave 48, 60, 63, 67, 74 Erb, .Margaret 37 Erickson, Delight 51, 63, 64 Erickson, Glenn V. 22 Erickson, Verna 34 Ericson, Jane 48 Eslinger, Delino 40 Essman, Herman 51, 87 Ewert, Milton " 48 F Fair, Marie 34 Falconer, John 46 Feldiek, Linda 51 Fellows, David 46, 58, 69 Fen la son, Francis 48 Foote, Albert 26, 78 Foster, Pamela A. 22, 79, 88 Freeby, Kenneth 51 Fritz, Raymond 40 Fry, Charlene 51 Fuller, George C. 21 Fuller, Paul 82, 83 G Ganschow, Mabel 35 Geicr, John 32 Gordon, James 46, 72, 78 Gordon, Willa 46 Gordon, Janua Mac 48, 77, 79 Gould, James 61 Gray, Eva 48, 60, 73 Cray, Robert 49, 71, 73, 82 Gustafson, Roy 57 Gustavson, Luvcrnc 34 H Datum, Mary Lou 34 Hagen, Maurice 47, 69 Hale, Leonard 47, 66, 72 Hale, Shirley Tlallan, James 51 Hanna, Dorothy 33 Hanna, Richard 49, 78 Hansen, Gail 49, 69 Hansen, Jane 46, 79 Hanson, Archie 35 Hanson, Bruce 36 Hanson, Robert Harrison, Judith 49, 69, 78 Hart ill. J. Edwin 21 Hartill, Marilyn 49, 69, 73 Ilarvcy, Sue 46, 75, 78 Hastings, Linnea 51, 69 Hennessey, Martha 51 Hennessey, Miriam 46, 75, 78 Herhrandson, DeWaync 46 Herzog, Fred 40 Heubergcr, Diana 51, 83, 89 Hill, Dennis Hippauf, Karen 40, 58, 78 Hollerud, Eileen 33 Holm, Beatrice 33 Holm, Verna Holstcen, Melbourne E. 31 llober, Dixie 51, 78 Hornstdn, Wayne Floselh, Sharon 41, 69, 78, 79 Hosman, Robert 49, 78 Hovda, Gary 41, 72 Hsia, TaO ' Clicn 26 Huldeen, jeanine 51 Hunt, Ralph 51, 87 J Jacob, Kathleen 41, 69 Jacobson, Marian 41, 75 Jamison, David 49 Jansma, Mavis 42, 69 Jefson, Ellen 41, 42, 77, 78, 88 Jefson, Sylvia 51, 79, 84 Jelmeland, Kermit 47 Jennings, George J. 31 Jennings, June 34, 59 Jensen, Clifford 47 Johnson, Bonnie 51 Johnson, Bruce 49, 69 Johnson, Carol 51, 69 Johnson, Charles Johnson, Diane 46 Johnson, Diane 51 Johnson, Fred 35 Johnson, Judith 49 Johnson, Margaret Frost 19 Johnson, Thomas 46, 82, 85, .91 Jones, Kathryn 46 Jose, Daryl 52 Jmisma, Ruth 34 K Kalafut, Arthur 49 Kennerud, Nancy Knud sen, Estel le 22 Knutson, James X 17 Krueger, Keith 52, 72 Kurkowski, lanthe 52, 69, 78, 79 L Lambert, Vaughn Lanimers, Judith 52 Larson, Kay 52 Larson, Marlene 46 Larson, Miriam 34 Latham, Thomas 52, 69 LetelKer, Donald 47, 72, 79 Le wis, J udiih 42 Llevense, Ronald W 22, 82 Lindmark, David 49 Logc, Harold Look, O. Ardcll 17 Lovering, Robert 42, 58 Ludeman, Ruth 23 Lynard, Barbara 34 M MacDonald, Susan 52, 78 Malley, Don 37 Marsh, Theodore 41, 42, 66, 72 Martinson, Dan 63 Mathews, Arthur S7 Matters, Ruth 52 McFarren, Diane 49 McKee, Bill 61 MeLeland, Bruce 49 Meintsma, Peter E, 31, 79 Merrick, Ronna 47, 88 Meyer, Kenneth 60 Meyers, William 52 Miller, Flarold A. 25 Miller, Jack 46, 90 Miller, Patsy 63 Mitchell, Gwen 42, 64, 67, 72, 75, 79, 88 Mitchell, Mary 52 Mocn, Ross 52, 70 Moffalt, Cheryl 52, 72 Moon, Larry 49, 90 Morey, Patricia Moritz, Dorothy 42, 75, 78 Moritz, Gordon 46, 78 Mosher, Chari a Mulir, Carol Murray, John 41, 42, 61, 72 Myers, Jessie 35 Myrbo, Calvin L 27 108 N Naugle, David 52 Nelson, Dwight 49 Nelson, Jo-an 41, 43 58, 75 76, 78 Nelson Judith 34 Nelson, Virginia 52 Noble Robert Noren, Jean 49 Norman, Leslie 49 Noyes Lynetle 52 78 Noyes, Shirley 43 78 Nuttall David O Ojala, Larry 49, 90 Qkert Carolyn 52 69, 78 88 Olson Paul 49 Orr, J. Edwin 57 Osterhus Michael P Pangburn, Gerald 46, 70 Park Janice 46 78 Paulson Roger 47, 69 Pella George Perdue, Jack Perdue, Patricia 52 84 Perkins Carolyn 52 Perkins Samuel Petersen, Lois 49 Petersen, Raymond 53 58 67 t 82, 83, 85 Peterson, 13nice 53 Peterson, Charles 47 91 Jclerson, Joan 49 78 79, 88 Phillips, Paul 64 82 Pitkin, Ronald 47 Polesky, Charles 49 Pond, Edward A. 31 Potts, Edsvin J. 21 Q Quiring, Laurel 53 R Ramscyer Paul 37 59 Rask Gary 53, 82 Rasko, John Rasmussen Carolyn 49 Relmtenklau Clrieli 49 Reier, Ronald 53 87, 90 Remington Arthur 82 86 Reynolds David Richardson Donald 25 Richer t, A Allan 28 Rieken, Marlene 53, 69 Robertson, Margaret Romslo James 53 Rood, Rebecca 49 75 Rousselow Jessie 25 64 Rowlee, Kathryn 47, 69 73, 78 Rozendal, Roger 43 64 65, 67 76 Rozentals, Cunt a 27 78 Ryherg, James 81 82 Rynders, Rurt S Salcwski Barbara 43 Sanders, Charles 53 Sanders David 53 ,72, 87 Sanders, John 53 63, 67, 70 Sanders Mavis 47 Sand in, Robert T 2, 3 18 Sanford, Sharon 49, 78, 79 Sanford, Wayne A, 23 33 Saunders, Lowell 36 Sauscr Darlene 43 Schantz, Leonard 49 Sell cl van, Lance 53 Sdicnck, Ralph 49 72, 90 Schlitter, Juditli 43 78 Schlitter Maxine 53 Schmiege, Oscar 27 Schultz, Aldcn E 23, 87 Scdiusen, Lola 43, 79 Selby, James Severson Larry 47, 64 69 Sheldon, Sally 49 Shifter Loyd 49, 76 Shippy, Wayne 43 Sicilia, Mary 50 74 Simmons, Floyd 53, 64 87 Siwck, Paul 47 72 Sj ' oquist Robert 50 Smith Connie 53, 84 Smith, D an Smith, Ken 50, 72, 90 Smith Nancy 53 Sodcrquist Marilyn S3 Soderquist Ronald 43, 63 Sonmor Phoebe 53 Stain Harry 32, 60 Stanton, Sharon 50, 67 Steftek, Margaret 50 Stenherg, Richard B. 35 Stenstadvold Ji m 53 Stevenson Connie 53, 78 88 Stien Howard M + 23 Stoddard, Irene 33 Stoesz, John Stoesz, Larry 53, 82 Stone, Gayle 43 Stone, Priscilla 47 Stull Sharon 53 Swanson, Mildred 35 T Tcrlouw, Martha 35, 43 Thom, Joel 50, 58, 72 Thomas, C. Edward 25, 56, 69 Thompson Rachel 27 Thompson Thomas 43 87 Thomsen, Leon 53 Tibbetts, Laurel44, 63, 66, 78 Tindall Barbara 53 Tinquist, Jonathan Tjtcombc, Pat 50 Tonn, Richard S3 Townsend Cameron 57 Tram el Patricia 50 69 Truax, Ron 37, 59 Turnquist, Loud la 53 77, 79 Turtle Nancy 50 V Van De Voorde Philip 34 Van Dyke, Marleen 53 69 Van Ham, Phoebe 50 Ver Uneven, Glenda 53 Vogel Richard V. 19 W Waagc, Darlene 53, 67 84 Waage Mervin 47 Wallin, Carl 0. 17 Ward, Anna May 44 78 Wei ns, Jim 63 West, Marianne 53 West Pamela 67, 78, 79 Western, Bill 36 White, Ed 50 Wick, Geraldine 53 Wicklund Juanita 44 Wicklund, Marly 47, 69, 78 Widmark Ina 35 Widmark, Jan 47, 72, 75, 84 88 Widmark, Oscar 35 Wieler Sue 47 Wiens Curtis 44 69 Wiens Men no 50 Wiens Patricia 47 Wilcox Jane 50 Williams, Dorothea 34 Willing, Tony 44, 61, 66, 67, 73, 91 Wincgar, Clyde 45 Winter, David 50 Winther Douglas 50 Witt, Frederick 44 69 79 Wrcnn, Charles 44, 63 64, 65, 77 Wrcnn Sharon 45, 64, 65 Wyatt Donald 45, 72 Wyatt, Wilina 35 Y Yancy, Boyd 50, 64, 69 87 Yi Wesley 45 81, 82 Yost, Kathleen 45 Youngherg, Patricia 45 Z Zabel John Zila, Judith 53, 79 Zimdars Karen 47 109 Senior Activities PAUL DOUGLAS ANDRUSKO Baseball 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4-; Cross Country 1,3 4; Intramurals X ,2,3,4; “N UJ Club 2,3, President 4. THOMAS J. BOWER Class President 1,3; Debate 1,2,3; Drama 1.2; EAGLE 2,3; Forensics 1,2, 3; Senate 1.2,3,4; SMF President 4. KATHLEEN HALL BRAGG A capella Choir 1,2; ACE 1; Basket¬ ball 1,2; Brass Ensemble 2; Intramur¬ als 1,2; MENC 3,4; Pep Band 2; Ra¬ dio Ensemble 2.3,4. BARBARA JEAN CHRISTENSEN Eagle 3,4;. Political Science Club 3,4. BARBARA CRAWFORD ACE 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,4; MENC 3.4; Pep Club I; Woodwind Ensemble 1,3; WRA 4, JOHN E. DICK Intramurals 2,3,4 JACK W. DIRKSE Basketball J; Intramurals 1,2.3. RUBY V. DROTTS ACE 1,2, Treasurer 3, Secretary 4; EAGLE 1,2,3, Business Manager 4; Pep Club 1, Secretary-Treasurer 2,3; Sen¬ ate 2,3. DELI NO ESLINGER Class President 2; Class Vice-President 1; German Club 3; Senate 2,3. RAYMOND FRITZ FRED HERZOG Intramurals 2; Navigators 1. KAREN CECELIA HIPPAUF ACE 2,4, Secretary 3; Choir 2,3; NW- SA Secretary 3; SMF 1,2,3,4. VERNA HOLM Basketball 1.2; EAGLE 2; Pep Club Secretary 1; Intramurals 1,2. SHARON JOY HOSETH ACE 3,4; Choir 1,4; SMF 3, Officer 4. GARY L. HOVDA Choir 1.2; Judicial Council of NWSA 4; SMF 2,4, Treasurer 3. KATHLEEN M. JACOB ACE 3; Choir 2.3,4; Pep Club 1,2, Sec¬ retary 3; SMF 3. MARIAN JACOBSON ACE 3; Drama Production 1-2,4; EA¬ GLE 3,4; Pep Club 1.3; SCROLL 3. MAVIS RUTH JANSMA Choir 2,3,4; Drama Production 4. ELLEN RUTH JEFSON ACE 2,3, Treasurer 4; Basketball 1,2,3, Captain 4; Class Treasurer 4; Ensem¬ ble 4; SCROLL 4. JUDITH FADENRECHT LEWIS ACE 2,3; Brass Choir 2; Radio En¬ semble 2,3. ROBERT LOVERING THEODORE D. MARSH Class President 4; Class Vice-President 1; Choir 1; EAGLE 2, Editor 3; Po¬ litical Science Club 4; Quartet 1,4; Senate 3,4; SMF 2,4, President 3; Ra¬ dio Ensemble 3. GWENDOLYN MITCHELL Basketball 3,4; Debate 4; Drama 2; EAGLE 3; Political Science Club 3.4; SCROLL 3. DOROTHY CAROLYN MORITZ ACE 1,2,3,4; EAGLE 4; SCROLL 2,3; SMF 3,4. CAROL MUHR Class Secretary 2,3; SMF 2,3. JOHN D. MURRAY Class Vice-President 4; EAGLE 2, Man¬ aging Editor 3; Senate 3,4; Social Ideas 4. JO-AN AUDREY NELSON ACE 2,3, Vice-President 4; Drama 3; Class Secretary 4; EAGLE 3,4; SCROLL Copy Editor 4; SMF 2,3,4. SHIRLEY E. NOYES Language Club 4; Pep Club 3; SMF 3, 4. ROGER J. RQZENDAL Baseball Manager 1; Basketball Man¬ ager 1; Debate 3,4; Drama Production 1; EAGLE 2,3; Forensics 3; SCROLL 3. Editor 4. BURTON RYNDERS BARBARA JEAN SALEWSKI Choir 1,2,3; MENC 3,4; Pep Club 1; Woodwind Ensemble 3. DARLENE SAUSER JUDITH J. SCHLITTER ACE 3,4; EAGLE 3; Intramurals 1; SMF 3,4. LOLA JOY SEEHUSEN SMF 3, Secretary 4; Softball 2. WAYNE SHIPPY Debate 2; Drama 2,3; EAGLE 2,3. RONALD B. SODERQUIST Choir 1,2,3; Debate 1; Drama 2,3,4; Radio Ensemble 2,3; Senate 1, Vice- President 3; SCROLL 3; Wrestling 3. GAYLE V. STONE Debate 2,3; Drama 2; Forensics 2,3; Language Club 2; Wrestling 3. MARTHA TERLOUW ACE 3,4. THOMAS THOMPSON Baseball 1.2. LAUREL ELAINE TIBBETTS ACE 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Class Treasurer 3; Drama 3,4; Pep Club President 3; SMF 2,3. ANNA MAY WARD ACE 1,3,4; Basketball 2; Choir 2. JUANITA C. WICKLUND ACE 3; EAGLE 3; Pep Club 3; SMF 3. CURTIS J. WIENS Choir 1 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,3; Track 1,3,4. TONY WILLING Class Vice-President 2; Forensics 2; President of NWSA 4. CLYDE LEON WINEGAR FREDERICK WITT Choir 3.4; Political Science Club 3, President 4. CHARLES M. WRENN Debate 1,2,3,4; Drama 2,4; EAGLE 1, 2,3; Forensics 1,2,3; SCROLL 1,4; Senate 3. SHARON HARRIS WRENN Basketball 1,2; Class Secretary 1; De¬ bate 2,3,4; Drama 2,3; EAGLE 1,2; Forensics 2,3; German Club 2 ? 3; In tramurals 1,2; Pep Club 1,2; Senate 2,3; Softball 2,3; Vision 1,2. DONALD LeROY WYATT Judicial Council of NWSA 4; SMF 2,3. WESLEY YI Basketball 3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Club 3,4; Tennis 3; Track 3. PATRICIA WAHL1N YOUNGBERG KATHLEEN SCHOFF YOST A capella Choir 1,2; ACE 1; Intra¬ murals 1; MENC 3,4; Pep Club 1; Ra¬ dio Ensemble 3,4; SMF 1,2,3,4, ABRAHAM’S TEST And Abraham stretched forth his hand , and took the knife to slay his son —Genesis 22:10 J find h hard to understand lliis passage, I know that for some people all tins is entirely clear, but J cannot view the passage in the way they do. For example, there are, on Lite one hand, people who find this story entirely understandable as a Biblical trace of the practice of human sacrifice which is known to have characterized early forms of religion Abraham, they say, is just a religious primitive. On the other hand, there arc people who find the story entirely understandable as a typological prognosti¬ cation of the sacrificial death of Christ — the whole point of the story centering in the ram caught in the thicket, the sacrifice which God provided, as Abraham had said he would. For people who view the passage in either of these ways there are no particu¬ lar probhns. But as I see it, it is Abraham, not the rain who Is the central figure in the story. And according to the New Testament, the whole affair is a demonstration of Abraham’s great faith, a faith which you and I are urged to emulate Abraham’s being willing to sacrifice bis own son is held up to ns not as a heinous crime or a primitive superstitious ritual, but as the proof of the highest attainment in faith. May he you have to lie a father to experience the kind of dismay which 1 feel about this passage Maybe you have to have the experience of cherishing a helpless little one, protecting him, providing for his needs, sharing his delights, to have it really hit you But how could Abraham have brought himself to do it? Did he not think it was wrong for him 1o kill his own son? Or did he do it to save his own skin because he knew that God would punish him if he did not do as he was told? But if this is the explanation, Abraham can never again be regarded as a hero. Tie must have known it was wrong and be could not have been doing It just to protect himself. l H or my part, I can never think of Abraham’s Lest without being reminded of Kierke¬ gaard’s rehearsal of the scene in Fear and Trembling . ft uas early in the morning , Abraham arose betimes, he kissed Sarah, the young mother, and Sarah kissed Isaac , her delight, her joy at all times. And Abraham rode pensively along the way , he thought of Ilagar and of the son whom he drove out into the wilderness, he climbed Mount Moriah, he drew the knife. It was a quiet evening when Abraham rode out alone , and he rode to Mount Moriah; he threw himself upon his face, he prayed Cod to forgive him his sin, that he had been willing to offer Isaac , that the father had forgotten his duty toward the son. Often he rode his lonely way , but. he found no rest He could not comprehend that it was a sin to be willing to offer to Cod the best thing he possessed, that for which he would many times have given his life; and if it was a sin, if he had not loved Isaac as he did, then he could not understand that it might he forgiven. For what sin could be more dreadful? Or did Abraham really suppose that Isaac would understand? Could a boy accept as a father a man who once drew a knife to kill 1dm? Or could he learn to worship a God who could have required that he should be murdered? was early in (he morning Abraham arose betimes, he had the asses saddled, left his tent, and Isaac ivith him, but Sarah looked out of the window after them until they had passed down the valley and she could see them no more. They rode in silence for three days. On the morning of the fourth day Abraham said never a word, but he lifted up his eyes and saw Mount Moriah afar off. He left the young man behind and went on alone with Isaac beside hint up to the mountain But Abraham said to himself, I will not conceal from Isaac whither this course leads him ” He stood still, he laid his hand upon the head of Isaac in benediction, and Isaac bowed to receive the bless¬ ing . And Abraham’s face was fatherliness, his look was mild, his speech encouraging. But Isaac was unable to understand him, his soul could not be exalted; he embraced Abraham’s knees, he fell at his feet imploringly, he begged for his young life ? for the fair hope of his future, he called to mind the joy in Abraham’s house, he called to mind the sorrow and loneliness. Then Abraham lifted up the boy, he walked with him by his side , and his talk was full of comfort and exhortation. But Isaac could not understand him. He climbed Mount Moriah, but Isaac understood him not. Then for an instant he turned away from him r and when Isaac again saw AbrahanTs face it was changed, his glance was wild, his form was horror. He seized Isaac by the throat , threw him to the ground, and said, ft Stupid boy f dost thou then suppose that am thy father? am an idolater , Dost thou suppose that this is God ' s bidding? No, it is my desire? 9 7 ' hen Isaac trembled and cried out in his terror, “0 God in heaven, have compassion upon me. God of Abraham, have compassion upon me. If I have no father upon earth, he Thou my father? 9 But Abraham in a low voice said to himself, “0 Lord in heaven, thank Thee. After all it is better for him to believe that l am a monster, rather than that he should lose faith in Thee? 9 Who can understand Abraham? And who can have a faith like Ins? Consider the severity of the test to which this man was put, Abraham was asked to sacrifice his son, his only son, Isaac, whom he loved, Tins was trial enough. But remember: This was the Abraham who had joyfully received God’s promise — the promise that “in thee shall all the families of earth be blessed” (Genesis 12:3), Then after long waiting, the birth of Isaac had given Abraham the fulfillment of Ins hope. Isaac was the son of promise, the heir through w hom God ' s covenant would he established (Genesis 17:21). Abraham knew that in terms of Cod’s promise to him, Isaac was his only son. It was Isaac in whom his seed was to he called (Genesis 21:12). And now the Cot! who had made promise to Abraham was asking him to destroy the very means through which that promise was to he fulfilled (Hebrews 11:17-19), What must Abraham have thought? “Surely 1 am mistaken about what God requires,” he must have said. “God cannot really be asking me to give up that. Why, lliaL would be self- contradictory.” But no — there is no rebuttal from this man of faith. God calls to him, and lie answers, “Here am I.” God commands him, and lie obeys. In my imagination 1 have gone often to Mount Moriah, to watch Abraham meeting his Lest. And always 1 return to sink down in utter weariness and exhaustion, place my face in my hands, shake my head and ask, “Who is as great as Abraham? Who can understand him?” I find this a bewildering passage. But as always in hard passages of Scripture there are also some (dear lessons that any of us can perceive. There arc some principles implied here that you and I can fully understand and make a precept for our own action. First, the story of Abraham’s testing emphasizes that for the man of faith there can never he any question about God’s power. Abraham may not have understood what he was required to do, hut he dared to commit himself in utter trust to the God who he knew could do more than his wildest imagination could conceive. The story, then, is a lesson in trust, illustrating what is involved in having a faith which God reckons for righteousness. Second, the story of Abraham’s testing emphasizes that to the man of faith God ' s promises arc not for time, but for eternity. In faith’s eye the world of space and time is not finally the domain of Lhc fulfillment of God’s promises. Faith knows that God does not settle all his accounts at the end of every month. So the man of faith never identifies the fulfillment of God’s promise with some personal or institutional success, some personal relationship, some happy circumstance. Nor does he see any default of God’s promise in some temporal reversal. Abraham, says the writer of Hebrews, was a paragon of faith, because even in the land of promise —the Canaan which God had given him —he did not settle down, but he lived in a lent, for he looked for no earthly city, hut for a city which hath foundation, whose builder and maker is God (Hebrews 11:9, 10), Third, the story of Abraham’s testing emphasizes that the man of faith is required to surrender unto God even the thing that he holds most dear in order that his com¬ mitment to God’s will may be complete. “That through which God works,” says Meyer, “is first wholly surrendered to him.” What we wish to keep back from God may be very precious to us; it may he entirely legitimate and praiseworthy in itself. It may he something as dear as one’s own son. It may lie a talent which you have worked hard to develop. It may be a vocational ambition which you have labored to realize. It may be an institution which you have endeavored to build. But everything must be surrendered. There is no such tiling as a conditional commitment to God, And if you and 1 have not made it clear that our commitment to God is without reser¬ vation, God may submit our promises to the tesL to see if we mean them. You too may have your Isaac, whom God will ask you to surrender. Robert T. Sandin Northwestern lives on Because Men of ideals Have entangled Their lives So thoroughly With their dreams , That These dreams Have refused to die. Northwestern lives on is a college Wh ich cm bodies vain es. .. Values Which build men And their dreams The value of a person -— Unique Within himself t The value of integrity — The strongest fiber Of maids relationship To God And other men, The value of liberty — That Wh ich perm its expressia 11 And accepts the risk Of a wrong choice t The value of love — To receive Only to give again All values Combined and Complete In Christ Equal The reality Of Northwestern. ON MEANING Meaning—a nebulous will o the wisp upon which one pounces , , . Only to find that it has eluded him , . . Until he steps back, seeing all of experience panoramaed before him . This is Life. The man Who lives in minutes never sees days; He cannot know a year . Time-—that vehicle which carries one away from himself And the intricacies of his involvement To ever higher plateaus from which he looks down at the past . . . And there finds Meaning. Summer-—a safety valve venting the steaming frustrations Built up by the pressures of academic life . , , Brings one out of his life of bits and pieces, f orces him to see the whole, Helps him to understand . . Meaning. Northwestern i JOb—a weird admixture of emotions, stimuli, experiences; sometimes an elusive fantasy—- almost a year that never happened. Yet, the longer one looks the more he realizes, that as with the Great Stone Face, his visage begins strangely to resemble that of the year, , ♦ He cannot deny its existence for when he looks in the mirror of time, the year is there . . . it is he, himself . Meaning begins to crystalize out of the shrouds of time- From this new vantage point, one sees a class — not raucous bell, incomprehensible lecture, mad staring at the clock . . Rather infinite particle now blurred into a continuum of academic experience One realizes that far more important than what he learned is the fact that he did learn, and that he is learning to learn ... he thrills . Meaning begins to synthesize. Northwestern 1965 unfolded a unique year — Surprises no seer could anticipate , , Excitement . . . Bitter disappointment . , Success . . „ Frustration , . . , Some men crumbled . others grew tall; All quivered , at least a bit . A president who could not betray the confi dence of others A dean who refused defeat . . . A faculty which lived in uncertainty . , . A student body perplexed by constant change. , . Meaning — whatever it is . . . looking back one sees not a point. But a process. Uncertainly — dangerous in that one becomes preoccupied with himself , Life forges by . . . he has forgotten to look , But one ' s search for Meaning takes him past uncertainty. Again he can see the happiness, the success, the beautiful Smearing into a continuum of experience . , , Meaning . Finally, peering through time, he was certain he had reached his goal. He thought he saw Meaning, but its face was God’s, Commencement » „ , This is the test Of our commitment —- To take on the responsibility Of Northwestern; To fulfill our motto: “Education for Christian Leadership;” To continue life As we have discovered it These past four years; To employ the talents We have found and developed; To live and work Only to the glory of God; To show forth The love of Christ As we confront other men. Lord s we perceive We cannot do it alone; Please give us strength To accept and live This challenge of Northwestern. Amen. vfe ' - 1 M ; M ill m mmm - ’ - ' " . ■ :. • ■’,, • , • -.1 v j ’ .‘ V; ., ■; .■ : cy?; ■• ' ■ S ' i . . •■ ' • k-’ V, - ' • ■ f» C 5 ■ ' ■ • yi MSaBBBh ;- - . : ■ ; v i : , ' ■■ - " r‘ •• - ■•■ ' - :•?:• W • •; v. ■. v HHUM ' ■■■• te : : - ■ £• v ' :;: „; ■■ ' : fe. : , J wlS M0 V ' A ' •■ • ■•■•. ' i IMaRfli HH z wmwm IMP

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

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


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