Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1978

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1978 volume:

flli | J yt I lp ■ f? s " v S ' ■L ■ ' Jft 1 j ■ H J Northwestern College, Roseville, Minnesota t ,Jt -JL ' Dedication In the name of our triumphant Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ, we of the Scroll dedicate this book to the Northwestern students—the essence and lifeblood of this institution. Possessions I have the job of being a stu¬ dent. I have a name and a face, not just a number, I have goals; sometimes hazy, sometimes clear. I have an identity formed, and yet daily is reforming. I have a desire for knowledge, for learning, and for grasp¬ ing wisdom. I have teachers praying for and with me, available to advise and discuss. I have reached out to those around me and shall contin¬ ue, giving to them as I also need to receive. I have a school, my place for a while. Northwestern College. by Liz Abeler Contents The Battle for life 4 New Students 18 Returning Students 38 Graduates 62 Student life 82 Athletics 104 Organizations 130 Staff 150 3 The Battle for Life ... or Death Arrayed in her magnificent splen¬ dor, the fully blossomed flower reigns as queen of all nature ' s glory. So beautiful... so perfect. Yet, the flower ' s life is not an easy one. Dependent on the life of her predecessor, the flower ' s seed must endure the terrible winter and germinate to her special timetable. But more than that, the flower must burst her way through soil ' s tufted surface, prevail over stingy weeds, and survive both drought and storm. Stubbornly, the flower fights on, looking to the day when she will stand triumphant as na¬ ture ' s beauty queen. Life, for a flower, is a battle, yet more so for physical, social, mental, and spiritual man. Fallen from that perfect state, man is polluted with sin, separated from his creator, and doomed for a certain death. Man strives for health. Man struggles against man. Man fights with nature. Man wars with his lov¬ ing Maker. All of life is a battle; but, all is not without hope. Christ died in atonement for sin, bridged the gulf between man and God, and now lives as Conqueror over death. And more, this Christ promises to navi¬ gate us through life ' s daily challenges. Victory? Indeed. 4 ah 5 Upon recognizing and accepting the challenge set before him, even the battle for life, a fool is he who would enter the war without first preparing for the long road ahead. “Do you not know that those who run in a race run all, but only one receives the prize? ... I run in such a way, as not without aim; I box in such a way, as not beating the air; but I buffet my body and make it my slave, lest possibly, after I have preached to others, I myself should be disqualified. " 1 Cor. 9:24, 26-7. i. . sm UMSMT . J Preparing for the Rough Road Ahead ■n , •’w ' -m r— rw ■ 1 . ‘Without a Combat You Cannot Receive the A doctrine test. A tuition payment. Major decision af¬ ter major decision. The battle of life goes on and on. Modern day cheerleaders have been saying it right ait along. " We have to fight to win! " Several decades ear¬ lier, Thomas aKempis penned nearly the same thought, when he wrote: " Be therefore prepared for the fight, if you will have the victory. Without a combat you cannot receive the crown of patience. If you will not to suffer, you refuse to be crowned. But if you desire to be crowned, strive manfully, endure patiently. Without labor there is no ar¬ riving at rest, nor without fighting can the victory be reached. " Our orders are to fight the battle. We have an adver¬ sary to overcome and a life to be lived. 6 a - The tension nears its peak. With the score knotted and just under two minutes left to be played, an entire season of sweat and sacrifice awaits the clocks final verdict. Sensing all that is at stake, the coach wisely calls for a time out The team huddles around. No one speaks, all eyes fixed on the coach. Calmly, confidently, he maps out the new strategy and reaffirms his faith in the team. Then there is silence, each member rethinking his own duties while hop¬ ing to capture that second wind. The whistle blows. There is one last cheer. And the game goes on. I ! Time Out 11 sm « W ,Jt " It doesn ' t matter if you win or lose, it ' s how you Dlav the game. " Such may be true for an athletic contest, or a Survey test in which prizes and grades are soon forgotten; but, in the battle for life, nothing shy of winning can be tolerated. Winning makes toil worth its price. Nothing exceeds the joy of victory, and nothing compels one to strive yet harder than the small sample of the final success. In the game of life, in which crowns and lives are eternal, victory means everything, for advancement comes only one win at a time. Fve Run the Race ... and Won! Like a river glorious Is God ' s perfect peace, Over all victorious In its bright increase; Perfect, yet it floweth Fuller ev ' ry day. Perfect, yet it groweth Deeper all they way. Stayed upon Jehovah, Hearts are fully blest— Finding, as He promised, Perfect peace and rest. —Frances R. Havergal 13 Defeat... yet... Indiscriminant, defeat touches all. Broken relation¬ ships. Unfulfilled goals. Displaced joy. Shattered dreams. Defeat is a real and an undeniable part of life ' s never ending battles. But, like Paul, we must face up to these setbacks, learn what there is to be learned, and then plod on, never allowing defeat to best us. “For which cause we faint not; but though our out¬ ward man perish, yet the inward affliction, which is but for a moment, works for us as a far more exceeding and eternal weight of glory. " 2 Cor. 4:16,17 rs M mm t i 3 rj , o0 K. roaUxn-, xn ,. ri v; t 1 g n ci f o 4 K ft »■ -. --‘ r . ' t in i : t ' ■ r: ■ „ I ' Vij,; 14 i C i v jr- ' V vnre 15 ■PT t liHir «Ji A Final Rest With the sun, another day ... and year disappears from us. Also gone are many of the battles that were such a major part of our lives. Looking back, it has been good. Each struggle has brought the chance for a new victory, and with each new victory, progress in our campaign for a deeper life in Christ. Our only conclusion: God has been good, With renewed confidence, then, we look on to tomorrow, and to the day when at last, with our Guide, we will enjoy that perfect rest. Declaration ,pf Interdependence Let it be declared, announced, and hereby celebrated . . . That all people everywhere are dependent upon one another. That everyone needs everyone else for freedom, life, love, and happiness. That all things in the " " natural order are dependent upon everythlng“efs? That our Intle planet and alt the planets and all the solar systems are foa Jate of mutual dependence upon onaanother That this iniveVsalty shared depend comes from God and Is of God, And that each indfvmtei part of thisrgreat relationship has M own part to play its own destiny to fulfill in Gjd ' s plan. New Students Freshmen ... We are the freshman class. When we came in the fall we knew very little, though some of us thought we had all of the.answers. The Bible knowledge exam quickly changed that idea. Knowing that we had a lot to learn, then, we tried to learn, tried to find answers, and still tried to have fun. Most of us succeeded. We couldn ' t help but be a bit na¬ ive at first, thinking that North¬ western could cure all of our spiri¬ tual ills, get us a date every Friday night, or hand us doctrine on neat 3x5 cards, typed, alliterated, and al¬ phabe tized. But, as freshmen, we were forgiven. And we were a bit idealistic about our potential. Not content to use our fishing and tentmaking talents for God, we were going to become world famous evangelists, inter¬ national concert musicians, and es¬ tablish radio stations in every com¬ munist satellite country on Earth. All of these are very good and hon¬ est aspirations, and no one was to tarnish our dreams of changing the future, as well as the past. So we came to Northwestern, most of us with these starry-eyed objectives. Now, after one year of encountering college level classes, teachers, and other idealists, we re¬ alized that, to learn and then to fi¬ nally achieve, we had to deny our own dreams for a while. It was dur¬ ing that " while " that most of those stars in our eyes faded, replaced with a zeal, a vision, and a fire from an infinitely greater Source than ourselves. 19 T7 Linda Aasen Bradley Adams Wanda Albers Gussie Allen Christine Anderson Doug Anderson Kristene Anderson Renae Anderson Robyn Anderson Shirley Anderson Charles Ball Deborah Barnier Jo Batson Craig Bennett -121 BK - ' 1 ' : 5 S ' JeMMi i EB a ss I Craig Benson Diane Bergstrom Wendy Jo Black Melody Blomberg Craig Boldebuck Lorilee Bolhouse Duane Bontrager Janet Borner Mary Boyd Katharine Brandstatter Patricia Bright Cecilia Buller Lyd Butow Walter Byars 21 V A m F ’ l Wi i t r, r - 4 m f Rene Carver Darby Carlson Ricky Carlson Beth Carstenbrock Rodney Christen Catherine Christie John Clifford Rosemary Cole John Conklin Hugh Davis Wade Du roe Kosann Eisenman T i Alan Ekblad Barbara File Stanley Ellis Sue Emerson Karen Engstrorn Karen Erickson Kent Eveland Jeffrey Even sen Ronald Ferguson Jeffrey Flanders Beverly Flank Bonnie Flink 23 ► ' m ¥ i - J ' 4 m L ' Stephen Foster Daniel Fultz Timothy Giesbrecht Kevin Gingerich Ann Golding Lois Graber Patti Grassman Patricia Hagstrom O ' Neal Hampton Bradley Hansen Diane Harris Willie Harris Debra Heideman Jill Helgeson 24 ■■■ T i Julie Helgeson Daniel Henke Pamela Henry Doris Herendeen Robyn Herman Kim Hill Donita Hofer Kevin Hofer Lora Hofer Brenda Hofman Margaret Holm Lisa Holzworth Thomas Houvenagle David Hove 2h r. Lorraine Huber Lynn Huber Lycinda Hughes Patricia Janke Gregory Jesser Brenda Johnson David Johnson Doug Johnson Gloria Johnson Gregory Johnson Kimberly Johnston Sheryl Kadlec Suzanne Kenknight Patricia Kennell 26 v Judd Kile Sandra Klemm Karla Kliewer Jams Kopp Brian Kramer Nathan Kreutter Renee LaDow Craig Laing Melodic Laing Constance Larson T I 27 m Dawn Larson IT r Glen Larson Joseph Lathrop Lori Lehner Jeffrey Lemp Jay Lennartson Debra Lentz Lori Lenzen Michael Lewis Rebecca Lewis Mark Lindahl Reginald Litz Heidi Losby Kristi Losletter James Lynch Laura Mader Pamela Marsland Thomas Mason 28 -c , ,r , Rody McAndrews Charles McCall Sharon McCullough J. Wayne Mitler Debra Moody Roger Morgan Jancie Myers Alison Mash Rick Naylor Deborah Nelson Mara Nelson Nancy Mess Donna Nichois Mary Norell 29 Steven Oeike Pam Olson Terri Olson Mike O ' Neil Elaine Osenga Susan Ostrom Julie Palm James Pangborn Joseph Parayi! Marcy Patterson Greg Paulson Pamela Paulson Scott Paulson Paul Pentz LeeAnn Peterson Steven Peterson 30 Thomas Peterson Trudy Peterson Elizabeth Pilgrim Harrison Pinckney Joann Pittman Anthony Podraza Cynthia Porterfield David Prins Steven Ranney James Reed Todd Reed Thomas Rhoades Holly Roeh! Rachel Roen 31 S IT? -- 32 Heidi Rohrbach Lori Rongstad Jeffrey Roszhart Daniel Rutzen David Sathrum Lee Anne Schafer Rodney Schlotte Karla Schuck Linda Schwartz Heather Scobbie Deloris Selland Brenda Senner Diane Simmons Julia Smith Kim Smith Sandy Smith Jon Sopher David Spidahl Diane Sprunk Charles Stahl Sheila Stettler Julie Stein Bill Swanson Keith Swenson Jill Thoreson Barbara Thurman Robert Thyren Fay Tindle Christopher Tjornhorr Danny Tomlinson 33 Stephen Tschanz £La 34 Curtis Tungseth Ivan Veldhuizen Jewel Velie Vince Wagner Karen Waldecker Marty Walter John Wanzong Rick Watke Sandra Wehler Debbie Wessman aasaE Christ! Wetzig Susan Wiens Mark Wilkins Rachel Willard Grant Wilsey Vtlene Wipf David Witwer Mark Wood house Darla Yeo Julie Zieska Barth Zurbuchen Paul Zwickey Not Pictured Sandra Aim berg David Anderson Mark Ball Robert Bowen Paul Carlson Steve Carlson Kim Coffey Eric Conrad Daniel Corporaal William Dale David Durkot Sharon Edlund Scott Erickson Thomas Erie James Fitzgerald William Fox Rose Greene Sharon Groeneweg Rick Harrison Trixie Hix William Hicks Richard Hill Steven Hinson Kay Holter Greg Hull Sandra Hunter Cassandra Jerde Pamela Johnson Viola Johnson Peter Klocksien Mark Kremer Kevin Krueger Terri Krueger Kathy Kuehl Kelly Kuehl Shelby LaValley Scott Little Larry Lundgren Starla Maendl Sheila Matheson Kent McKenzie Nancy McRoberts Craig Metcalf Carol Meyers Raymond Miller Richard Mitchell Dennis Nelson Robert Newman Tim Norland Julie Nunn Alan Olson Pamela F Paulson Don Peterson David Peyton Michael Pontius James Pulju Jacqueline Rowe Mark Sauers Michael Sehake Lynell Scherbing Lenny Sedlock Ken Smith Jamie Stern Amy Tedlund Bill Tedlund Stacy Thompson Wendy Truax Marc Tyler Ronald VandenOever David Viel Cheryl Waage Lynette Watson Karl Wichmann Tom Wienk Kenton Wilson 35 Added Features, People Give Campus New Looks Northwestern College was not called the " New North¬ western " for nothing. From new instruments for the band to the purchase of a real human skeleton for the Science Department, the college featured many new looks. Among the several staff additions, none was more welcomed than Dr. Donald Ericksen, the perfect selec¬ tion for a new Dean of Students. Another addition was Otis, who drove the new, fresh out-of-the-factory bus which bussed students to and from Centennial. With its new System 32 data computer, a new Wang word processor, and a new cassette tape reproducer for the library, Northwestern was more electronic than ever before. Sports fans also enjoyed a new remote-con¬ trolled football scoreboard, two new gymnasium score- boards, and a new board for the baseball field. And it was the athletes, who put points up on those new score- boards, that were among the benefactors of the new universal weight machine, the new " leaper, " and a new gym floor design. Less serious athletes appreciated the new foosball table and the new surfaces for the pool tables. We all felt the presence of these and other new things added this year. For example, remember the first time you walked through those new doors on the stairways? Remember how handy that new vending machine was for Saturday afternoons spent in the library? And the list could go on. Yes, it was a " New Northwestern. " T I PICTURES: l) Northwestern ' s most valuable addition, Dr r Ericksen, the new dean of stu¬ dents, 2) Not only did we get a full-time bus driver in Otis, we also got a new bus. 3) Among the new procedures; the popular book check in the library, enacted here by K r Nelson and J. Hawkins, 4) KTJS ' s new auto¬ mation computer, nicknamed " Otto, " 5) M. Mobley, T. Hoxte, and T. Padrazo make use of the new universal weight machine. 6) G. Gjerdinen on the new System 32. m udents Returning ;t victory was whei Upperclassmen I am a returning student. I came back to Northwestern, but not before changing a little. I ' m not certain if the school did it, or if it was the people I met here; but, 1 feel more comfortable now, even a bit established. For one thing, I ' ve noticed a new feeling of accomplishment and a certain sense of security. I ' ve made it through at least fifteen years of school now, and I, at last, can fi¬ nally see a sliver of light at the end of the tunnel. The security comes in knowing that people care. They know my name, and I know theirs. I ' ve found a niche and I have mean¬ ing at Northwestern—for others and for myself. Also, I ' ve gained a new con- fidence in myself, and in my Savior. Sure, 1 struggle in this temporary battlefield; but, I can see more clearly than ever before that victory is to be, not mine, but ours. And though I ' m still mostly self- centered, even this is changing. More than anything, I ' m learning what it really means to be selfless: loving, serving, giving without a de¬ sire for return ... Though it hasn ' t always seemed so clear, this was where I really be¬ longed this year. Even in my mis¬ takes and periods of doubt, I ' ve learned and changed even more. Maybe in time I ' ll stop being a re¬ turning student to become a gradu¬ ate instead. 1 Nancy Abbott Elizabeth Abeler William Abeler Paula Abraham Donald Anderson Douglas Anderson Judy Anderson Kristy Anderson Lee Anderson Tim Ayers ,-r ♦ i i Nathan Balzer Dale Becker Susan Benedict Myrna Benham T t Mr Carol Bennett Cynthia Berg Brian Bergen Eileen Berntscm Mark Bettenga Phillip Blake Bruce Blatchley Johnny Blaylock Thomas Bioyer Karen Bodin Lila Boote Matthew Bordes Karen Borg Nathan Bostrom . c dojki v-.-tm Michael Bryan Julie Buckhaus Craig Buckles Laurie Buckles Peter Buckles Brian Budisb Mark Carey Randy Carey Ronald Carey Carla Carter Cyd Bushnell Steve Buss Philip Butler Dawn Capistrant T t Dwight Carter Daniel Christopherson Kym Christopherson Frank Clinger Ray Cole David CondifF Mike Coughlin Barbara Dalluhn Vern Damm Rachel del Aguila Wanda Dixon 43 F WT 9 Mm ' fL ■ Michelle Druckemilter David Elstad Jolene Engh Darlene Eng strom Curtis Erickson Tamara Esau Mark Eumurian Jerry Fast Hugh Fendry Debra Feyma Douglas Fields Mark Finnestad Eileen Flaaten Debra Friesen Dwight Fultz Yvonne Gerrelts Timothy Geske Karen Gibson Daniel Gilbertson Paul Glass Steve Gonzales Jeffrey Gowler Daniel Graham Gail Haagenson Mark Haas Richard Haglund 45 Douglas Hanson Joe! Hanson Lome Harrington Patricia Haugen James Hawkins David Hayes Timothy Heins Richard Heitke Mark Henderson Sara Nell Heppner Reginal Herman Stephen Hibma 46 T I Karen Hill Carrie Hoerauf Julie Hoke Christine Holladay David Hollrah Mary Hoxie Jeff Huber JVlark Huber Mike Hudson Bruce Uterman Paul Jahnke Candice Jeska A1 J r . m L - - r % r? 4 8 Brenda Johnson Daniel Johnson Hope Johnson Jeannette Johnson Nancy Johnson Ray Johnson Ronald Keith Marcia Kennedy Linda Kile Timothy Kinley Michael. Kirby Daniel Klingbiel rp I ' Wf J i ' m Heidi Knudson Cindy Kory T I Carma Kulish Mark Langmade Miles Larson Gail Laun Lance Lechner Don LeClere Dalisay Lentz Rath Ley Bruce Lindquist Clayton Lindsey Susan Lloyd 49 mm - - — wv - Rea Maattala Timothy Malone Lillian Mante Bryan Marker Timothy Marks Jann Mattheis Ronald May Stephen McNeiil Philip Medcalf Janet Meyer Darlene Michael Steven Miller T t Grace Moen Miriam Monsen Patrick Muro Gary Mack Scott Mailman Marcia Neilson Fred Nelson Kim Nelson Randy Nelson Tamela Nelson Merrijo Nesland Timothy NeUell Stephen Nielsen Richard Nodland 51 52 David Nyquist Laurie Oellerich Larry Olson Charles Pankratz Sheryl Pascoe William Patterson Susan Paulsen Rosalie Paulson Debra Pearson Deborah Pennington Christopher Peterson Wayne Peterson Mark Probasco James R eich el Paul Reynolds Barbara Rogness Steven Romiek Gary Rose Thomas Sanford Cynthia Scherer Steven Schoepf William Schraven Valerie Schumacher Kevin Schumann 53 Nancy Schwabe Susan Silver Janet Simmons Charles Sopher Monica Sopher Gordon Spahr Beverly Speake Kari Stahlberg John Steen Doug Stensby Beverly Stiner T Deborah Stoube Ruth Stuck Darlene Swanson Dak Swanson Donald Swanson Nancy Synstelien Barbara Takahashi Deborah Talley Paul Talley Linda Thompson Deborah Thornton Lisa Tjornhom 55 Philip Tuttle Jonathon Ulrich Deanne Voy Steven Walsh s ■ David Washburn Barbara Wasser Earl Weller Scott Wichterman Not Pictured Sinclair Allen Bradley Anderson Jeffrey Arnold Daniel Asp Christopher Ball David Ballard Karen Bertram Greg Billberg Terry Black Julie Bomstad Sieve Brant Mark Christianson Gary Dal bey Alan Davis Paul Eickstadt George Eldridge Johnathon Ellis Curtis Erickson Robert Fosseen Pam Fredrickson John Frye William Gardner Karen Garley Betty Gerten Tim Godfrey Gerald Goetze John Gullberg Phillip Hannan Vincent Heiberg Mark Hendricks Jodi Herman Julie Hodgson Laurie Hostvet Steve Hudson Cheryl Johnson Bruce Undberg Melvin Mobley Vern Montzka Sherry Morris Thomas Mouw John Nowacki Tom Olson Brian Pace Roger Peterson Teresa Pheneger Kenneth Plaistcd Charles Rivers Duane Roub David Rurup Richard Schnittker Marla Schwede Kenneth Scott David Shaffer Tim Smith Deborah Snell Pamela Sonmore Greg Stafki Scott Stanton Pamela Steege Ron Stewart Phillip Summerset Dennis Swanson Roger Swanson Pam Sylling Julie Szczech Steve Thompson Philip Towner Gary Tyler Gary Wees Lori Westfall Cathleen Willis Lynda Zoet Karen Gulbramon Sharia Wipf Roxann Wohlwend Keith Wolhart Keith Wood Henry Williams Patricia Williamson Lawrence Will man Kenroy Wipf Remembering The Way It Was . ... Inside ... Fighting to get to your P.0. only to find it empty, laughing around the dinner table in a noisy dining hall, catching a few wtnks in a crowded chapel, singing down the long tunnel with a few friends, jot¬ ting down notes for Dr. Hartill ' s Survey class in the Gold Room . . . The events, the routines, the classes that you experienced within these confines will be cherished ... or disdained for years to come. 58 IT ... And Outside Perhaps we who have made daily trips to our campus have missed some of the most special features of the college—its beautiful scenery. Go back a bit. Pretend you are once again taking your first trip around the campus. Remember the long, wooded driveway, the spar¬ kling Lake Johanna waters, the se¬ cluded trails through the undevel¬ oped areas, the green lawns and beautifully plotted flower beds? Can you recall walking through either of the court yards of the Romanesque-styled Nazareth Hall, or along the path leading from the more modern Riley Hall to Moyer? And think of the quiet of the island and the athletic field, tucked away among the trees. Perhaps thinking back to the speed bumps, crowded parking lots, and ice-slickened sidewalks comes easier. Pity. You ' ve missed it. v • FinallyOver... For you, graduate, com¬ mencement at last has arrived. School is out forever. No more pen¬ cils. No more books. No more teachers ... And no more exams. No more research papers. No more cramming. No more roommates. No more inspections. No more food service. It ' s finally over. You deserve all those things to be in the past. You ' ve earned your cer¬ tificate or degree. You fulfilled the requirements of the program, found ideas that could be accepted as, truth, and still found time for fun with friends, some who will be friends for life ... or longer. You will never forget about Northwestern ... the alumni office will make sure of that. And when you do think of your college days and or years, hopefully they will be pleasant and good thoughts, for ex¬ cept for homecoming, concerts, parent ' s banquets, and chapel ap¬ pearances, the only time you ' ll be back on campus will be in thought or prayer. So, now that student life at Northwestern is over, it ' s time for writing sermons ... for church choir rehearsals ... for interviews with missions boards... for pre¬ paring Christian education curricu- lums... for professions... for es¬ tablishment ... for ... Is it really over? Hardly. You ' re just a " freshman " in the school called " life. " 63 £ T EE Ruth Amor Rebekah Barnhill Timothy Carlson George Charlton Rosella Davis Tammie Champlin Morman Christiansen Julie Dickey Lily Boehler Cindy Bogardus One-Year Bible Certificate Yvonne Germain Kevin Haas Ui Evelyn Hinsverk Valerie Hombacker Cheryl Johnson Karen Johnson Barbara Larson Debra Larson Lorna Larson Sandra Learned J oyce Little Tanner a McKee Donald Miller mam aai Cur Its Neuendorf Marcia 0Icy Cynthia Olson Ramona Otteson Karen Sthirmang David Schrag Carol Skay Pamela Smith Karen Smith Randy Snyder Phillip Stiner Melody Swanson Sandra Swed berg Julie Syme Jeff Terhark Deborah Thoreson Linda Vclie Cathleen Willis Kenton Wilson David Vandcrgon Ronald Workman Jeanic Wenner Susan Wyman Ky V. 1 4 ' w Associate Degree in Arts and Bible Clyde Bloyer Joan Gardner Rachelte Golly Reflections . . . My Years at Northwestern " The combination of classes, roommates discussions and bul! sessions have increased my knowledge and given me a rational basis for my faith that is consistent and satisfying. Seif-growth, resulting from much in¬ trospecting, has been immeasurreably increased. " Wade Wahl Elizabeth Guldseth “The Lord has been teaching me the secret of trusting Him with every¬ thing . . . especially in learning to walk one step at a time. " Cherlyn Luithle “Although all my years here at Northwestern have taught me much I think I learned the most my second year. I was an RA that year and 1 learned much more than just patience! I learned to put my simple trust in the Lord. " Diane Malley Devon Holm Linda Johnson Diane Malley Melodee MerU Lori Westfall Certificate in Bible and Secretarial Diana McCalliim Sheryl Olsen Debora Loftsgard Brenda Jacobs m gg 1 a Rrchard Blatchley Associate Degree in Arts, Vocations, and Bible Joyce Gerten 70 w ’» ' - Thomas Hoxie Reggy ItHch Dale Hilden Gary Horn " " The Lord ' s time table has not always been an easy schedule around which to live . . . challenging at times. However, to wait on the Lord and believe that He will reveal to me what He wants me to do, has been an exciting experience ' Kenn Dahmes " ' The lesson of greatest significance to me has been realizing that God wants me and wants to use me ' just as I am ' —my personality, every¬ thing that ' s me. God made me the way I am for a purpose, and accept¬ ing that fact has made a world of difference in my life ' Joyce Gerten ' " My years at Northwestern have been a learning experience for me in many ways. The Lord has been using the school and the people that I know to help form my character and being—but I know God is not fin¬ ished with me yet. " Cindy Webster Jan Kohlmann Marie Lugmbill 4 Sandra Napier " The biggest lesson I learned is the realization that I am a servant, and that everything I think, say, and do should serve and glorify God. Jesus did God ' s will first, helped others second, and served himself last. " Gary Horn George Townsend Alan Northquest Curtis Patterson Rebecca Sheppard Cindy Webster Bachelor of Arts in Ministries Mary Andrews James Ask Debra Bernsten Mark Bristow Larry Brey 73 wm Peter Clement Claudia Diethert UMAM Gerald Canfield David Clifford James Cook Roger Ellis s 4 Vicki Hale " I once read, ' If you love something, give it up. If it comes back to you, it ' s yours. If it doesn ' t, it never was I ' ve learned to give up ail to the Lord, even my joys and love. When 1 do, He weeds out the valuable and gives them back so much more richly. " Vicki Hale ' " My greatest lesson: To learn that life is an adventure, and that God is an ad¬ venture; To experience the joy and pain of growing; To live is the rarest gift in life, ' Most people exist, and that is all (Oscar Wilde) " Peter Clement Raymond Haas John Enderby Cynthia Flor Mark Gronski ' M ' 1L 1 James Hinson ' The demand to be disciplined En all areas of study, especially En the Word, has been my greatest experience here. To be a person who desires to worship the Father has been my focus. I will never regret that emphasis ' John Sanny James Hoverman lb Todd Jones - Mi i m BH Steve Lirginbill Rujsell Malone Grace 0h|jn Jeffrey Lundquist Mark Lundquist CherJyn Luithie •• »■ j m Peter Pentz " A very typical experience during my years at Northwestern was talking to people that dis- agreed with me. It happened day after day that I would be able to have my view challenged, thereby teaching me much. " Jeffrey Peterson Jeffrey Peterson 78 A Debbfe Stewart Myron Tschetter Aaron Uran Donald Trulson Janan Sewright Ik Bachelor of Arts in Music Karen Shaw Roger Willroth Wade Wahl " The greatest experience possible at NW is not attained through aca¬ demics or co-curricular activity; but rather through the personal friend¬ ships which develop within the Christian environment, " Terry Esau Bert Weiton Paul Williams Terry Esau - Vf Bachelor of Science in Business Administration Jeffery Gunderson Gaylon Rost Seniors Not Pictured: Dallas Asher, B A. Ministries Darleen Beck, B S. Business Clauia Bennett, B.A. Ministries James Quintus, B,A. Ministries Randy Rodenborg, B.A. Minstries Donald Shaffer, A A.V.B. Donald Schmitzerle, B.A, Ministries Bachelor of Arts Business Administration Rhoda Gulleifson Thank You, Lord Lord, it ' s me again. Thank You for always being here. Could You make me feel like I ' m always here, too? Sometimes I had trouble with my priorities, like when the softball tournament became more impor¬ tant than books and classes. Thank You for letting us win anyway, Lord. You worked through the post of¬ fice boxes, too. Thank You for filling mine with the right things when I needed them, and not Just when I wanted them. I learned a lot of new ideas through my studies this year. Thank You. But, there were many more things that I should ' ve learned, too. Thank You for them also, I think. Remember when I asked You to teach me patience? Thank You for my roommates, Lord. Although they ' re not perfect, thank You for my teachers. Lord. It sounds funny, but their mistakes made me like and believe them even more. There were a few people who al¬ ways asked me how I was, even though they didn ' t seem to care. Thank You for them. And forgive me for lying when I always an¬ swered, " Fine " . There were even more people at school that did care. It was these relationships. Lord, that made the year pass by quickly, though I knew it would be the longest year of my life. What I really mean, Lord, is to say thank You for numbing the pain of learning and existing with the joy of being Your child. by LIZ ABELER 83 Apartment Life Did you ever doubt that your roommates thought about you? Think back . . . After hours of late study one night, you crawled into bed and that perfectly placed, half-cooked spaghetti clung to your bare leg. You returned from a hard day at school only to discover your underwear in the freezer. Did you ever wonder how your bed got short sheeted? And do you remember the pan of water that greeted your arrival—and feet-when you came home from an easier day at school? Yes, your roommates did think about you. And, more, it seemed like the whole building was thinking about you. Someone upstairs jumped rope ail during study day, keeping in rhythm to the beat of the " apartment stereo " located next door. Remember the torture of being forced to sample the neighbor ' s baked creations . . . every weekend? And do you recall some of the " riots " they included you in—especially the one where they stuff ed your car full of leaves? All along you knew that people really did think about you. How often did you sit back in your chair, and, as you watched your Packers lose again to the hometown Vikes, contemplate the joys of dorm life? This was your home. Besides, where could one go when he was pennied in Residence Assistants Stationed behind the academic battlelines, fifteen student volunteers offered their services in helping out where help was needed most. These resident assistants, assigned to a dorm floor or quad as a live-in jack of—(most) all-trades, fulfilled countless roles; eg. a part-time complaints service rep¬ resentative, ' " telegraph " operator, psychiatrist, coun¬ selor, mediator, general store owner, apartment in¬ spector, stereo " disrepairman " . . . Their qualifications were many. They were to talk to quiet people, listen to noisy people, know everything, need no sleep ever, be courageous and spiritually strong, and exhibit a never ending patient attitude and a keen sense of humor. " R.A. ' s, " says R.A. Doug Stensby, " ' are just ordinary people in a special position receiving a unique blessing. We are able to stand close enough to the action to see the victory of God ' s grace in growing friendships, deep¬ ened lives, and a peaceful dormitory. " PICTURES: 1) R.A. H. Williams leads a rousing floor meeting, These gatherings were weekly and attracted mixed attention. Another dorm feature was the Sing and Share times held each Sunday night. 2) R.A s: On floor: J. Herman, G. Wessman, L Boote; seated: 5. Silver, D. Berntsen, M. Finnestad, L. Hostvedt, K. Stahlberg, C. Jo Kory; back row; H. Williams, 0. Swanson, D. Stensby, T. Geske, G. Spahr, K, Schumann. 3) Mike NodJand family, head residents of " G " building; Chuck Erickson family, head residents of l ' H " building. 4) Craig Olson family, head residents Moyer. 5) Mike and Colleen Gray, head resi- dents of " E " building. Not pictured: Diana and Gary Duerkson family, " F " building; Tony Arends family, former n F " head residents. 85 McKee ... Both way tears flowed. If it wasn ' t in response to the speaker ' s side- busting humor, it was in answer to the evangelist ' s moving appeal to be the person God desires us to be. The evangelist and Spiritual Em¬ phasis Week speaker was Bill McKee, a Northwestern graduate of 1955, famous in his college days for super stunts that would make our own Nate Bostrom look like a novice. Masterfully fusing humorous and practical approaches to the heart is¬ sues of Christian living, McKee chal¬ lenged students and faculty alike to claim the victorious, three dimen¬ sional life that Christ promises. Keying on the joy of the Lord as the Christian ' s strength, McKee stressed the serious reality of our adversary, " Christian ' McKee cautioned solemnly, " don ' t let Satan rob you of your joy, for when he ' s got your joy, he ' s got your strength ' The response was beautiful. " I think that you should know that this is revival ' McKee announced as he viewed the dozens of students kneeling at the front of the audito¬ rium, all purposed to " drive their stakes " in spiritual commitment. The total impact of the Holy Spirit ' s working through McKee that week in September will never be known. PICTURES: X) Spiritual Emphasis Week speaker. Rev, Bill McKee: with his humor, he burst open the sides of students and faculty alike; and with his Holy Spirit enpowered messages, he cut open the hearts of nearly all. 2) The response was stirring, Dozens came and knelt in the front, driving their stakes. They stood and released their bur¬ dens. 3) Throughout the week there was much to be thought over, and even more to be prayed through. T I Chapel Time " Be still and know that I am God. " Laying aside their books and all thoughts concerning study, North¬ western students daily retreated to the chapel to energize their spirits and rest their minds. Naturally, chapel had its off days; but more often chapel, with its spe¬ cial speakers and music groups, succeeded in encouraging students and faculty alike in their daily walk with Jesus Christ. There were also special emphasis weeks—spiritual, prayer, and missions—and an entire day of prayer set aside to meet par¬ ticular needs. Chapel is people. It is people sing¬ ing, listening, learning, and some¬ times trying to catch up on sleep. It is people uniting to pray and to share. Simply, chapel is people gathered together to discover and glorify our victorious Lord and Savior. PICTURES. 1) Outside speakers, such as Rev. Murray Hicks from Lake Harriet Baptist Church, musical groups, and special chapels often provided stirring challenges, 2) which led students to times of meditation and commitment, 3) Sometimes the after chapel times were the sweetest, as students stayed to share problems and exciting daily happenings. 87 H m %V| r ibf rt : r . 4 ■ God, Special Guests Join in Celebration ■r; f , College Celebrates 75th Along with the special guests who voiced their praise for Northwestern ' s first 75 years, it even seemed as if God had His say, evidenced by the perfect blue sky which roofed the outdoor celebration, October 2 marked the institution ' s " Diamond Jubi¬ lee ' and gathered to honor the achievement were over 3,000 guests. Among the special speakers, former col¬ lege president, Dr. Billy Graham, delivered the main address. " I pledge to you. Bill Berntsen, that I want to recom¬ mit my support to you and Northwestern today ' Gra¬ ham said. " 1 count it a privilege to be counted part of your history and I want to be a part of your future ' Joining with Graham were other members of his team, Cliff Barrows, Myrtle Hall, George Beverly Shea, and Tedd Smith, and others, who represented various facets of the school ' s ministries, including fourth presi¬ dent Dr. Curtis Akenson, and Trustee chairman, Judge James Knutson. The spirit and beauty of that day will remain vivid in our memories for years to come. 88 . 1 . PICTURES; I) Dr. Billy Graham, the featured guest at the ’‘Diamond Jubilee " celebration. 2 ) Dr. Graham, the school ' s second president, addresses the audience. 3) Current President, Dr, William Berntsen, reviews Northwestern ' s history. 4) Team song leader, Cliff Barows, S) Team pianist, Tedd Smith. 6) Northwestern ' s Jerry Rubino and the Concert choir and ensemble, 89 2m m rw A Sparkling Diamond Cold, drizzly rain and tough defeats in three sports failed to dampen the sparkling spirits of the Diamond Jubilee homecoming festivities. Creative residence decorating ignited the activities, with the first floor E ' s " Star Wars " and the top of H ' s " Super Jubilee " claiming first prizes. The coronation ceremonies, in its beautiful pagentry, highlighted the weekend, as President Berntsen named Elizabeth Abeler Miss Northwestern for 1977-78. “Being chosen queen by my friends and fellow students is sure to remain as one of my sweetest memories. " Elizabeth said. A lively pep rally and a light band concert and ice cream social, followed by rollerskating, brought the night, special for all, to a fun conclusion. Action resumed on Saturday afternoon, though Con¬ cordia got the best of Northwestern in football, 21-6, and in soccer, 4-1. The Running Eagles, however, brought homecoming victory as they impressively ran away with Northwestern ' s first invitational. A pizza feed and a concert featuring “Resurrection, " " The New Beginnings, " and " Lydell " brought the festiv¬ ities to an exciting end. V T am, like all of you, very average, fi¬ nite, limited and imperfect. And yet, God chose to save me and to use me. And because He loves me, He chose to test me, which I am to count as a joyful experience. The joy of the Lord is my strength, and as a part of these divine quizzes and exams, I have found myself singing or humming. It is then that the enemy says to me, " How can you hum at a time like this? " ,And I answer back, " Because I can ' t see the words ' And my joy is increased, and I am closer to God and closer to that very acceptable, infinite, unlimited, and perfect woman that someday, beyond the limits of time and space, I shall be. " QUEEN ELIZABETH ABELER T PICTURES; l) Queen Eliz abeth ' s candidate address. 2) Homecoming candidates (L to R) Marcia Kennedy, Tami Esau, Elizabeth Abe- ler, Jann Mattheis, Becky Sheppard. 3) P, Buckles meets his Cindereagie 4) B Budish, flanked by D. Peterson, returns a kick against Concordia, 5) Marcia congratulated by escort D, Stensby. 6) The third floor of G ' s l The Unknown Comic ' ' greeted Open House visitors. 91 m rvr ' You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown! ' Fall Production " ' What would you think if someday you and I should get married? " ' Lucy, flashy-eyed, asked the disturbed Schroeder. At that, the audiences, near sellout for all four public performances, exploded in laughter, warming to the hu¬ mor so typical of the musical, " You ' re a Good Man, Charlie Brown, " performed November 3, 4, and 5. The production, directed by Mr. Mike Gray, his first as a drama instructor, succeeded in telling the story of Charlie Brown, who, after a life of total defeat, discov¬ ers that even he was liked and appreciated as a unique person “The cast and crew knew their talents came from the Lord ' Mike said, “and it was their sincere desire, ex¬ pr essed through prayer, work, and time, that the Lord would use the efforts for His honor. " PICTURES: 1) The Company; back row (L to R); Saliy r Pam Johnson; Patty, Joann Pittman; Linus, Don Miller; Lucy, Deb Barnier; Schroe¬ der, Jeff Huber; Pigpen, Gordy Spahr; front row: Woodstock, Linda Schwartz; Charlie Brown, Dan Gilbertson; Snoopy, High Davis. 2) " Charlie Brown, you blockhead! " 3) 1,11 Friends. " Snoopy and Wood- stock. A) " -Married? " Schroeder alarmingly ponders. S3 " We ' re the best team!! " 6) " I am not crabby! " Lucy informs her little brother Linus. Director: Mike Gray. Musical director: Wayne Cooke. Orchestral direc¬ tor: Dr. David Osterlund, Student director: Dave Hove. Pianist: Mark Henderson. Supporting crew: J. Zieska, P. Kennel, K. Schumann, T. Heins, IVL Bristow, H. Losby, R. Green, C. Gray, B. Lewis, V. Schuma¬ cher, H. Johnson, T. Peterson, J. Wanzong, K. Anderson. Orchestra: B. Speake, C. Kultsh, E. Flaaten, D. Fields, P. Pentz, P Blake, J. Flanders, K. Christopherson, M. Nielson, D. Swanson, B. Gerten, G, Rose, M. Finnestad, TW ‘Flowers for Algernon’—Winter Play Charlie Gordon, a quiet, sweet man, has an LQ. of 68. His reading teacher, Afice Kinnian, recommends him for an experimental operation to be performed by Dr. Strauss and Professor Nemur The operation had been successfully per¬ formed on a mouse, Algernon, with rapid gains seen in con- coordination and intelligence. " You want I should open my mouth and say aah ' ? " Charlie asks psychologist Burt Seldom mistaking his pre¬ operation mentaf test for a physicaf exam. After the opera¬ tion, Charlie learns slowly at first, then more rapidly, ex¬ ceeding the knowledge of his teachers and doctors. Speaking foreign languages and calculating new scientific equations didn ' t hinder Charlie from also learning about the old Charlie Gordon and how people really treated him. The audience watches Charlie remember his awful child¬ hood. They also watch Charlie racing time to avoid his im¬ pending regression, but the fate of Algernon spells Charlie ' s doom. Before his final regression, Charlie writes one final report to the doctors and leaves before he can be sent away . . . but not before he puts flowers on Algernon ' s grave. " Flowers for Algernon " , performed February 9, 10, and 11, was a moving dramatic presentation which touched the hearts of all. THE CAST: ChaHie, Kevin Schumann; Alice, Valerie Schumacher; Dr. Strauss, Dave Hove; Professor Nermir, Jeff Even son; Burt Seldon, Henry Williams. SUPPORTING CAST: K. Rooke, P. Muro, J. Zieska, M. Border W. Albers, D. Barnier, S. Rooke, D. Miller, C. Wetzig, M. Neilson, j. Johnson, K, Christopherson, E. FJaaten, L. Watson, T. Heins, D. Nelson, T. Kiniey, L. Hofer, 0. Nichols, W. Dixon. Director: Mike Gray. Student Director: Tim Heins, Shop foreman: Don Miller. Sets: D. Miller, B. Marker. Props: G. Spahr, P. Kennell, K. Kuehl, S, Walsh, M. Lundquist. Costumes; B. DalJuhn, L, Watson, J. Johnson, N. Abbott. Lights Sound: J. Lathrop, H. Davis, D. Hilden. Publicity Tickets: P. Olson, R. Green, C. Buller. T I PICTURES: 1) After the operation Charlie asks, " Am I smart yet? " 2) Mrs. Feldman dreams of raisins at Mrs. Conner ' s bakery. 3) Frank gives CharJie some “funny " coke. 4) Charlie ' s past haunts him, 5) Charlie battles with strong emotional feelings toward his teacher, Alice, 6) Charlie caused social disgrace at a Foundation party, 7} Mrs. Mooney, the land¬ lady, gives Charlie a few do ' s and don ' ts. 8} “If 1 wanted to be a mother. Professor, ! would have married and become a mother] " 95 Christmas Concerts: ‘Wonderful’ Jesus Of the Music Department ' s nu¬ merous concert performances throughout the year, none was more beautiful nor more stirring than the Christmas concerts special, " His Name Shall Be Called Wonder¬ ful ' performed December 9, 10, 11 . In addition to performing individ¬ ually, the Concert Band, the Con¬ cert Choir, the Male Chorus, and the Women ' s Choir combined to form a massive Christmas Chorale. Several special effects also added to the programs quality appearances, including a candlelight processional, dramatic narrations, and a season¬ ally decorated stage, " Truly, He is ' Wonderful! ' And what a theme for a song! ... To Him we sing, Thanks be unto God for His unspeakable gift the Sav¬ ior, whom we call ' Wonderful. ' " This, the theme of the concerts, was triumphantly underscored by the Chorale ' s singing of Handel ' s " Hallelujah Chorus " as the pro¬ gram ' s grand finale. PICTURES; 1) M. Luginbill and other mem¬ bers of the Concert Choir in the candlelight processional. 2) The Christmas Chorale. 3) The three choirs combined on several num¬ bers. 4) J. Pittman read a humorous, Christ¬ mas narration. 5) J, Mattheis played a harp prelude. 6) The Concert Choir. 7) Members of the brass ensemble. Banquet, Concert Highlight Weekend An elegant Friday night banquet at the “famed Chateau d ' Azure of the Swiss Alps ' " and an informal concert by the Gamble Folk highlighted the annual Sno Daze festivities. Organized by the social committee of the NWS A, the Sno Daze weekend also included a pair of tournament basket¬ ball games and an evening of movies, featuring “The Great Race” and “The Guns of Navaroae. " Held the weekend before winter quarter finals, the Sno Daze activities, even without the traditional broomball tourney, provided a relaxing breather for students facing the anxiety of final exams. PICTURES; 1) The Gamble Folk entertained and ministered in an Informal Friday night concert. 2) K. Wilson, IVK Patterson, and R, Herman enjoy the Sno Daze banquet. 3) D. Friesen and X Buckhaus delight in their candlelight dessert. 4) M. Huber shoots over two Viterbo defenders, Viterbo won the game, though Huber was named all-tournament, 5) M, Bryan positions D. Miller and M, Holm for their color portraits taken by the Camera Club. Blooddrives Set Records Choosing to help mankind with a priceless gift costing nothing but a measure of time, many students and faculty gave a pint of their blood in the bi-annual blooddrives conducted in joint by the Red Cross and the NWSA. The November 7 drive, co-ordinated by Bill Schraven, collected 135 pints, more than any other year. 160 donors and 75 volunteers were involved. The goal was set higher for the March 17 drive. Bill Schraven organized that campaign also, assisted by Dan Klingbiel, recruitment, and Cathy Christie, advertisement. 200 pints was the goaL PICTURES: 1) S. Ellis and 2 ) 0. Anderson give a pint of blood. 4 i Banquets As tradition would have it, North¬ western Students and faculty alike enjoyed the special banquets which added a beautiful and tasteful touch to the school year. Deliciously and elegantly prepared by the food services, the banquets throughout the year included new and returning students banquets in September sponsored by the Trustee ' s, Holiday and Sno Daze banquets put on by the Student So¬ cial Committee, and the year ending spring banquet. PICTURES: 1) S, Benedict and a guest enjoy the Holiday banquets. 2) M. Hoxie and M. Bryan having a friendly talk as they wait for their food. 3) These students mix fellowship with their food in experiencing this banquet. mgr m y ppn m$% o “ ■ ■ ' -Wm T Academics We studied and learned much. We were tested and then chal¬ lenged to try harder. Academic life produced mixed feelings for most. The joy and thrill of discovery was so real; yet, the despair of realizing how little one actually knows was so humbling. Students we shall always be . . . PICTURES: 1) H. Johnson in a chemistry lab, making careful observations of her project. 2) Broadcasting students made good use of the lab facilities located in the basement of the KTIS wing. 3 ) Survey note taking had these students in deep thought and reflection. 4) The skiing class provided the chance for improvement with profes¬ sional instruction. ■Tiiitim « 1 Christian Ministries Many, Varied As an extension and expression of classrooms goals at Northwestern College, the varied ministries of¬ fered through the Christian Ministry department were intended to fully equip and train students for future positions in Christian service. Obedi¬ ence to the Lord ' s commission to " go, teach .., make disciples ' was the primary objective, and to this end, Christians are to serve until His return. (Titus 2:13-14) Courage Center, Union Gospel Rescue Mission, and Woodview De¬ tention Home indicate somewhat the scope of Christian Ministries at Northwestern. Courage Center for handicapped young adults provided opportunity for contact with physically handi¬ capped persons. Our students as¬ sisted in recreational activities, sharing Christ in one-to-one conversation. Union Gospel Mission of St. Paul is a traditional rescue mission. The ministry of preaching, singing, and testifying exposed students to a cul¬ ture unknown to most. Woodview Detention Center for juvenile delinquents provided op¬ portunities to witness under some¬ what stressful conditions. Since the Inmates generally are held for only one week before trial and sentenc¬ ing, the students aimed to get the Gospel message across in one encounter. Though other involvements were many and varied in nearly every as¬ pect, the joy of service to God and others was common to all. PICTURES: 1) J. Flanders, with open Bible and recording pad ready, listens to the com¬ ments from a caller on KTlS ' s Friendship Line. 2) J. Engh leads her Indian Church Sunday school class in " Stop! " 3) R. Schnittker donned this clown ' s costume in a Hospitality House party. 4} C. Bennett listens to the problems of a Woodview Detention Home youth. 5) W. Dixon finds her hands full in leading this Indian Sunday school class, 6) L, Anderson looks on as a Hospi¬ tality House youth throws a wet sponge. 7) J T Batson and Hospitality friends. 102 mm r P t: k r " : A Bn rTTi P J • ’ 1 7 " i-S V 11 I 9 Ah ... Victory For the typical sports fan, an " all you ' ve got " effort is good enough. Bad calls, poor conditions, and just plain bad luck make los¬ ing an easy write-off. Even the greatest of victories are soon forgotten. For the average athlete, how¬ ever, there are no excuses for de¬ feat. He has worked too hard, paid so great a price. For him, there is no next time; thus, nothing short of victory even counts. At Northwestern, victory, espe¬ cially in athletics, has been a ma¬ jor aim in each endeavor under¬ taken. And victory has come. There have been national cham¬ pions, like the 1977 track team, conference title holders, and even All-American performers. If that indeed has been victory, then Northwestern has experi¬ enced it many times. But in Chris¬ tian athletics, as coaches point out, victory means more than a trophy and a conference title. As in the battle for life, victory in athletics is important, and very much attainable. First, however, we must know for what it is that we search. i m m m m m i m i m i iiiiiii i m y+s III ' I 105 riULJ. 11 ' IN 1 Pulling Together Fielding few returning lettermen and a large group of inexperienced freshmen, the pre-season outlook for the 1977 football season was not all that favorable. But, with their trust in the will of the Lord, the team en¬ dured a season against several formidable opponents, coming out with a respectable 4-5 record. Spiritual togetherness and team unity were the key ingredients to this year ' s successful program, elements mixed by the leadership of co-captains Brian Budish and Roger Willroth, both seniors completing outstanding four year careers. The offensive unit, perhaps the fastest Northwestern has ever fielded, was inconsistent in scoring as the inex¬ perience proved to be a big hurdle. But, whatever was Sacking was made up for with a hard hitting defense. Led by a quick line, the Eagle defenders were among the best in the conference. In 1977, the Eagles lost as many as they won; how¬ ever, they were unbeatable in their Christian witness and fellowship on and off the field. THE FIGHTING EAGLES; Back row (L to RL F, Nelson, J. Peters, L Rochell, T. Black, Coach M. Boehland, R. Keith; fifth row: D. Viel, L. Sedlock, C. Tungseth, J, Lynch, R, Harrison, S. Ellis, T. Rhoades, V. Wagner; fourth row: W, Byars, IVL Tyler, K. Hofer, M. Walter, H. Pin¬ ckney 111, IVh Carey, 0, Carlson, S, Ranny, R. Schlotte; third row: T + Kinley, B, Hansen, C. Bloyer, B. lindberg, 0, Hampton, R Watke, D. Peterson, G. Johnson, R, McAndrews; second row: C. Sopher, W. Pe¬ terson, Wl, Bordes, R. Willroth, B. Budish, P r Muro, D. Asp, M. Kirby, N. Balzer; front row: J. Tutt, B, Dale, S Allen, J, Hinson, T. Carlson, W. Harris, J. Sopher. IP11 1 ifi “A winning attitude exists when a group becomes a team and each member is sure enough of himself and his contribution to praise the skills of the others ' Coach Melvin Boehland PICTURES: 1) D. Vsel clears the way for R. McAndrews on a power sweep, 2) J. So- pher ' s kick-off return against Pillsbury re¬ sulted in this TD celebration, 3) The Fighting Eagles. 4) M. Bordes gains on a quarterback keeper. 5) D, Asp and P. Muro combine for this tackle. 6) Coach Mel Qoehland, 107 M i j r 9 L . " Winning is giving yourself totally to a performance . , . It is possibfe to defeat your opponent and not be victorious, and, if giving your all, to be a real winner in a losing effort ' Coach Barb Lindman ... Volleyball Style " Up with the Eagles power! Hey! Hey! Hey! " in response to the exciting play of Northwestern ' s " Women In Gold, " the volleyball supporters grew in number and volume with every home game, bearing tes¬ timony of the women ' s fine play. Facing extremely tough competition, the women ' s vol¬ leyball team did not have a winning record, though they were much improved over last year. Captained by Deb Pearson, the team made up for its deficiency in height with superb jumping ability, a never ending enthusiasm, and strong team unity. " The fellowship we shared with one another brought a unity to the group that aided us even on the floor, " Shele Golly explained. The season closed triumphantly as the women brought home a first place trophy, Northwestern ' s first for a women ' s team, from the Immanuel Lutheran Invitational. PICTURES: 1) Celebrating a game victory. 2) Coach Barb Lindman. 3) S, Golly sets for K. Engstrom. 4) The Women in Gold; back row 1L to R} Coach B. Lindman, J. Borner, H. Greulich, K. Engstrom, L. John¬ son, D. Pearson, L + Zoet; front: De. LenU, A. Golding, Da. Lerttz, K. Anderson, S. Golly. 5) J. Borner controls with a bump. 6) Captain D. Pearson sets for Da. Lentz. 109 ‘Running Eagles’ Building Tradition Continuing their makings of a winning tradition, the Running Eagles completed their second straight year of running unbeaten in conference. The harriers also successfully de¬ fended two championships, the TRCC and MRCC, and added a third, the NLCAA Northern districts. Capping the season, the Eagles placed fifth in the NCCAA nationals in Pennsylvania. Tim Malone paced the team throughout the season, placing first in every team meet but the Nation¬ als, where he was eighteenth. Cap¬ tain Kenn Dahmes usually ran sec¬ ond, followed by Dave Prins, who improved with every meet. Dwight Carter, Mark Finnestad, and Brian Marker filled out the team, providing the necessary depth for a consistant conference champion. PICTURES: 1) K. Dahmes claims second place in NW ' s meet. 2) Dahmes, T. Malone and D. Prins celebrate the trio ' s top placings in NW ' s invitational, 3) T. Malone stretches his lead over two Bethel runners. 4) M. Fin- nestad and D. Prins shoe-up for the meet. 5) Harriers D, Carter and D. Prins in full stride at a meet held at Como golf course, b) Coach Stephn Farra. ' " In cross-country, each runner is really competing against his own human weakness and finitude . . . When a runner breaks his best time, regardless of where he places, he is elated. He has pushed back his own limitations. He has won, and he knows it. " Coach Stephen Farra k? t i’ ! A f y; Y r A First Year Soccer Just One Goal Short Coach BNI Maclear said it all: " ' We were just one goal away from being the best ' One goat, indeed, as the first year soccer team opened its season with six straight one goal defeats. Im- proved in every way over last year ' s club, the squad salvaged the sea¬ son ' s final two contests, winning de¬ cisively to finish with a 2-8 mark, The Eagles used aggressive play, as seen in the hustling of co-captain Brent Rolsten, Doug Stensby, and the sliding Gordy Spahr, in gaining respect around the conference and overcoming inexperience. Behind goalie Doug Hansen and fullbacks Jay Leonartson and Jeff lemp, defense was the team ' s strength. Top scorers Jim Tomas- zewski, co-captain Bill AbeJer, Dave Spidahl, and Scott Paulson led the offensive charge. There were no real superstars; rather it was simply a team effort— an effort that laid a solid base for soccer ' s future at Northwestern, ;SSLj0»fplif T i ' " Victory: when achieved, to be cherished; when lost, to be a great teacher ' Coach Bill Maclear PICTURES ' 1) J. Lemp sends a pass up the right wing. 2) The team; back row (L to R): J. Flanders, D. Stensby, Coach B. Maclear, D. Hansen, R. Mitchell, T. Esau, B. Abelev- front row; M. Lindahl, S. Paulson, G. Spahr, J r Lemp, J. Leonartson, S. 8uss, B. Rolsten, J. TomaszewskL Not pictured: D S pi d ah I and R Miller. 3) J. Tomaszewski and S. Paulson work the ball upheld. 4) Forwards B. Linguist and B. Abeler anticipate R. Miller ' s shot on the net. 5) J. Lemp and D. Spidahl hustle to gain possession, b) Coach Bill Maclear. 113 Cagers Play Through Winning Season Paced by the high scoring Melvin Mobley and board strength of Jerry Fast and Mark Huber, the men ' s bas¬ ketball team played through another successful season under Coach Duane Christopherson. Fast break orientated, the offensive attack was de¬ pendent on the big rebounders to generate the breaks. When the play slowed, the Eagle ' s veteran ball handlers, Mark Gronski and Ray Cole, set up the action. Among the team ' s accomplishments was a Holiday Tournament championship at Maranatha Bible College, where the men totaled 226 points in two games. Mob¬ ley ' s 46 points in the championship game set a school record. Success also resulted in the fine play of a strong bench, such as in the services of freshmen Marty Wal¬ ter, Kevin Hofer, and Charley Ball, and veterans Al Northquest and Steve McNeill. PICTURES: 1) K. Hofer controls play in the front court. 2) The Men ' s basketball team; Back row: Coach Christopherson, J, Reed, M. Walter, A. Northquest, J. Fast, M. Huber, S. McNeill, M. Mobley, B. Zurba- chen, M. Gronski, D. Schroeder, J. Leonartson; front row: G. Rust, T, Krueger, R, Cole, C. Ball, K, Hofer, V, Wagner, D. Fultz, D. Johnson, 3) Key rebounder, J, Fast, maintains position and puts up a shot for an easy two. 4) Guard M, Gronski drives through the lane to score two on a layup. 5) C. Bali in free for a break away layout, assisted by M, Mobley. 6) Scoring ace M, Mobley takes a pass from one of the Eagles ' guards. Mobley fed the team, and the conference in scoring. 7) Coach Duane Christopherson, " Our greatest Athletic success during the past 5 years at North¬ western has not been with super- skilled individuals, or even great numbers of ' Blue-Chip ' players, but with those teams where the members have set aside personal ambition in order to fill supporting roles for a greater unified effort by the team ' —Coach Duane Christopherson --- 13 Determination Carries Short Women Cagers The 1977-78 season was a tough one for the " Women-in Gold " . Tri¬ mmed from fourteen to seven play¬ ers and from a 5 ' 7 " average to a 5 ' 4 " in the season ' s opening weeks, the women ' s basketball team played galantly against tremendous odds. Coached by Vickie Swanson, her first year as a coach, the women re¬ lied on their speed, balanced scor¬ ing attack, and fast-breaking abili¬ ties. Such was necessary, for of their seven that remained, none was taller than 5 ' 6 " . Yet, it was a good season they would say, as the women thrust their best into the apparent “impos¬ sible " situations. Though victories were scarce, determination and team spirit were high. “Victory: That one might leave the contest with dignity, for true dignity is never gained by place and never lost when honors are with¬ drawn. " Coach Vickie Swanson PICTURES: 1) The Holly-Dalt connection on a drive for the basket. 2) Scrambling for possession of a loose ball. D. Lentz sets up the action. 4) The Women ' s Basketball team: 6. Lindman, De. Lentz, H, Roehl, S. Golle, S. Matheson, Da. Lentz, B. Thurman, Coach V. Swanson. Wot pictured: 0. Thorn¬ ton. 5) Da, Lentz leading the women on a fast break, something the team does best. 6) talking strategy on a time out 7) Coach Vickie Swanson. 117 Short-handed Matmen Show Well The only thing that held back the wrestling team from having a win¬ ning season was a deficiency in wrestlers to overcome the inevitable defaults of every match. Yet, with only six wrestlers, the team made due and still made some strong showings. The only up¬ perclassman wrestler, junior Randy Nelson, described them as " a strong, young squad with superb potential, even with the lack of experience ' Though they were not able to win any meets. Nelson continued on into national competition showing well. Coached by Wayne Benedict, the grapplers were: Randy Nelson, 126; Willie Harris, 142; Allan Olson, 167; Oneil Hampton, 177; and Jim Lynch, 190. " The wrestler has assets given by God which, along with gaining skills, may be developed in a reasonable allotment of time and effort. If in this context the wrestler can win, that ' s the winning I can live with ' —Coach Wayne Benedict PICTURES; 1) Coach Wayne Benedict. 2) R. Nelson reverses and moves toward control. 3) In the up position, W. Harris readies. 4) T. Padrazo presses for the fall. 5) J. Lynch maintains position, 6) 0 Hampton gets his pin. 7) A. Olson swings around his opponent for two points. S) The wrestling team; J. Wanzong, j. Lynch, R. Nelson, Gneal Ham¬ pton, W. Harris, A, Olson, Coach Benedict. Not pictured; H r Pinckney, T. Padrazo. US Icemen Continue Climb to Team Status With intercollegate status as its goal, the Hockey Club completed a second season of fast-paced action. At¬ tracting 15 players, ail of whom attended or were at¬ tending Northwestern, the ciub made great gains, espe¬ cially in the quality of play. In all, about 10 games were played against such teams as Bethef, St. Paul Bible, Golden Valley Lutheran, the Minneapolis Reds, and the St. Paul Post Office. Though at disadvantage with some inexperience, the Club proved to be tough competition. Doug Hansen, Bill Lindquist, and Chris Tjornhom led the offensive charge, with the goaEie Tom Rhoades, and defensemen Jeff Lanz, Peter and John Budish, and Jay Leonartson, among others, giving stiff interference. Wei! backed by school supporters, hockey ' s future ap¬ pears to be bright at Northwestern. PICTURES: 1) The action around the net was often times hot and fierce, as in this case. 2) J. Lanz, who has had much to do with the existence of the dub, watches the action from the bench. 3) Other members on the bench view the play on the ice, catching their breath in the fast tempoed play. A) Action along the boards. 5) J, Tutt at home on skates, b) Among the many positions that he plays, here Lanz takes the face-off outside his own blue-line. sum . Behind Every Successful Team There Lies ... Granted the teams have played great, but what would the teams have been without their fans? And the fans without their cheerleaders? This past year there were two types of cheerleaders, the first being the traditional, organized squads. The football cheerleaders were; captain Lisa Guldseth, Cyd Bushnell, Valerie Schumacher, Kym Chris¬ toph erson, Lorilee Bolhouse, Becky Klug, Holly Roehl, and Leeann Peterson, The wrestling cheerleaders were: captain Becky Klug, Linda Johnson, Sheila Stettler, and Julie Buckhaus. The basketball cheerleaders were: captain Kym Christopherson, Pam Olson, Beth Carstenbrock, Jan Bor- ner, Sharon Groenerweg, and Leeann Schafer. The other brand were more unorganized, spontaneous, and very zealous. These were the vocalists at the football, volleyball, and basket¬ ball games who could not wait for the other cheerleaders to do their thing. Fans? Cheerleaders? What could a team do without them? 1 22 PICTURES: V The Eagle football cheer¬ leaders lead a strong visiting crowd at the away Pi Us bury game in backing the gridders. 2) ’ ' Give me a silent ' " " SILENT! " " Give me a cheer ' " CHEER! " " Now give me a silent cheer ' . r ! " Such was just an example of the cheers coming out of the very vocal " unorganized " cheering section. 3) The wrestling cheerleaders support the Eagle malmen in one of the home meets. 4) The basketball cheerleaders pep the home view¬ ers in backing the victorious cagers. 5) With cheering like this, the womens ' volleyball team performed beyond their capabilities, fired up by the deafening support. 123 mm IM Volleyball Involving 120 students, the fall quarter saw the most successful intramural volleyball program ever at NW. In all, over 300 games were played—games marked by fierce competition, lively action, and good sportsmanship. u The Force” and the “Fumblers Stumbiers " came out on top of the two divisions, Purple and Gold respec¬ tively. The two divisions were necessary in structuring the play of the fourteen teams involved. A playoff cham¬ pionship tournament climaxed the season, with “The Force " capturing the overall title, topping the “Slammer Jammers.” PICTURES; 1) B. Patterson slams home a spike. 2) K. Schumann shows why the league was known for its individuality. 3) R. Workman discusses strategy with his team. 4) ' ' The Force " , the eventual champions, tally another point on this spike during the season ' s play. 5) The big men of each team, A. Northquest of " The Force " and M. Bentenga of the " Slammer Jammers " , clash at the net in the championship match. - $ ' in ■Haiti Badminton Tourney Coming back from an opening round loss, Darby Carl¬ son outlasted Lenny Sedlock to gain the men ' s double- elimination intramural badminton championship. Darby claimed the title by topping the runner-up in two straight matches, the finale going to 18-16, Defending champion, Shelle Golly outclassed Karen Engstrom to keep the women ' s title. Karen later com¬ bined with Nate Balzer to win the mixed doubles cham¬ pionship, putting down Dali Lentz and Bill Abeler. PICTURES, In mixed doubles action. 1) T. Kinley, teamed with 0. McCallum, smashes one to 2) B, Abeler and D. Lentz. Sixteen Teams Battle in Basketball IM’s The word to describe the 1978 Intramural basketball season was " competitive " , as over 100 students participated on sixteen different teams. To facilitate varying degrees of ability the teams were divided into two divisions. The Purple Divi¬ sion featured the return of the es¬ tablished teams of last yean the Staff and Faculty, " The Mag- nificient 7 " , " The Has-Been ' s " , " The Boogie Bozo ' s " , " Cool and the Gang " , " The Flunkers Dunkers " , and others. The Gold Division was comprised of the newer teams: " The Wogs " , " Flea Circus " , " The Reindeer " , " The Corporation " , and others, in- eluding two individual sign-up teams. Intra-mural basketball at Northwestern demonstra ted to all that not all the talent played on the varsity basketball team. PICTURES: 1) R. MacAndrews puts up a shot for " Coo! and the Gang ' in its game verses the staff. 2) Referee R, Keith keeps a close eye on the action. 3) Unable to score enough points on the board to win, the Reindeer succeeded in scoring enough points with the fans to term their season " successful ' 4) A tight " Corporation ' ' defense kept the " Wild Bunch " from an inside game, 5) " Cool and the Gang " prepare with prayer, 6) " Flanker Dunker " S, Hudson fobs a pass down court for J. Tutt in their game verses the Boogie Bozos, 127 5 I- A t j Everybody Gets the Chance To Star ... ... Free-style! Not all of us are Bruce Jenners, Fran Tarkentons, or Arnold Schwarzeneggers, but that does not hinder us from competing, and com¬ peting at levels suited only for us. For many, that means less than intercollegiate status. So, the intra¬ mural leagues or the pickup football games behind Centennial on a Sun¬ day afternoon were perfect. Or maybe it was the phy. ed, classes that fulfilled the body ' s craves for ac¬ tivity and good, clean competition. Whatever, we are all capable of free-style athletics, and the op¬ portunities were aboundant. PICTURES: 1) These students enjoyed an In¬ formal volleyball game at the Student Gov ' t sponsored game night. 3) Weight lifting was a common form of individual involvement, each working towards goals fitting only to his limitations, 3) Phy, ed, courses offered many opportunities for free-style in¬ volvement; here, gymnastics. 4) Another phy. ed. favorite, karate, taught by T. Ayers, 5) The Sunday afternoon favorite: sports on the tube, especially with football in the fall, 6) Game night basketball, 7) Individual com¬ petition, such as ping pong here, also pro¬ vided an outlet for excess energy. 12S r -45 r a j larira m Remember the school ' s musical? Remember the trusting, loving, warm relationship that Lucy and her brother Linus shared? Remem¬ ber how she tried to intimidate him with her fist on numerous occa¬ sions? And Remember how after Lucy knocked Linus flat on the floor with a sisterly punch, he asked his five fingers why they couldn ' t get organized and do that? The works of the organizations, clubs, and en¬ sembles at Northwestern are quite similar to this punch of Lucy ' s. Though Lucy ' s actual fist, a mere five fingers of her entire body, was the only part that came in contact with Linus during the punch , it con¬ tained the power of the rest of the body. But if unclenched, these five fingers by themselves would have been broken or twisted in attempt¬ ing the punch with all that force be¬ hind it But together, folded, com¬ pacted and directed, a successful mission was the result Lucy ' s fist had behind it a fore¬ arm, an upper arm, a shoulder ,,, in short, her entire body. Directed by a powerful thrust, coordinated balance, and natural fotlow- through, the real goal was a hit with impact backed up with force. In gist, it required organization of all the body ' s parts. And the result of the organization: Success! This analogy of a fist may seem too violent for those not involved in an organization. But those involved understand that work, time, sweat, organization, aggression, and asser¬ tion are just a few of the necessary elements for victory. Northwestern Student Association Student Council Active " We, as the elected members of the council, will act primarily as the communication link between the stu¬ dents and the administration. We will labor against apathy and encourage student participation in all areas of school life. We are to be examples, initiators, and fin¬ ishers in all that we set to do, " So the Student Council was purposed, and so they acted. The 10 member board was comprised of 2 freshman, 7 sophomores, and the vice-president of student ser¬ vices. As their major tasks, the Council undertook a re¬ view of the student handbook, compiled a working di¬ rectory of student ' s talents and skills, finalized a student constitution proposal, researched plans for a student union, and offered service involvements in com¬ munity affairs. PICTURES: 1) Council (L to R): S. Paulson, B. Abeler, J, Pittman, Mr, Herman, advisor, C. Berg, B. Schraven, D. Klingbiel, T, Nelson, P. Tuttle, S. Buss. 2) Vice-president of Student Services, B, Schraven, and members discuss a key issue, 3) NWSA president, J. Hoverman, presents a plaque to President Berntsen which stated the students ' appreciation for his dedicated service. 4) J, Hoverman addresses the NWSA, 5) Vice-president of Social Activities, D. Stensby, at the Holi¬ day banquet. 6) Cabinet: back row: P. Buckles, organizations; M. Fin- nestad, communications; Dr. Erickson, advisor; D. Stensby; B. Schra- ven; front: L. Mante, secretary; J, Hoverman; S. Silver, residences. 132 Cabinet Gains Ground Aimed at promoting a sense of Christian community between students, faculty, and the administration, the Northwestern Student Association ' s working arm, the Cabinet, completed a year of dedicated service and liai¬ son, knowing that additional groundwork towards the makings of active and purposeful student association had been laid. In addition to the major tasks undertaken, such as organizing a Youth Conference, running bloodmobiles, and organizing social events for nearly every weekend, the six member board sought to meet their objectives by serving as examples and as student body representatives. Though they made great gains this year, student body president, Jim Hoverman believes that better things are ahead, but only as students claim NWSA their own, and as the administration demonstrates greater trust. " This is a great school, " Jim said, " and for two years I have been the President of some great students and have had the privilege of working with a fine Adminis¬ tration. I leave this institution with a hope of a bright tomorrow. " Jim ' s love for the school was matched by the NWSA ' s loyal and hardworking vice-presidents: Peter Buckles, Doug Stensby, Bill Schraven, Mark Finnestad, and Sue Silver. Concert Choir Enjoys Special Year A southwestern United States tour highlighted a special year for the 64 member Concert Choir, Northwestern ' s largest performing ensemble. The choir ' s major perfor¬ mances included singing for North¬ western ' s Diamond Jubilee, and the annual Christmas and Spring con¬ certs. Special programs for the Kiawanas of Minneapolis and the Twin Cities ' Dales added to the year ' s ministries, To pay for the group ' s attractive burgandy and gray outfits, the choir sponsored special fund raising so¬ cials, such as the annual Lasagna feed, the Karen Johnson-New Hope concert, and the Halloween party. PICTURES: D Officer C. Holladay, K. Shaw, D. Stensby, D. Voy. 2) The choir ' s accompanist, K, Shaw, was much appreciated by all. 3) Christmas tidings were sung at some of the Twin Cities ' Dales. 4) First row (l to R): Mr. Rubino, D, Stoube, T. Esau, D. Voy, H. Davis, R. Stuck, R. Herman, S, Silver, M, Coughlin, J, Bomstad, J, Lennart- son, L, Kile, S. KenKnight, l. Veldhuizen, M, Luginbltl; Second row: J. Clifford, S. Miller, V. Schumacher, K. Wilson, J, Hodgson, K. Swen¬ son, C. Bennet, M. Lewis, C. Kory, C, Tjornhom, S. Benedict, L Hughes, C Sopher; Third row: C. Patterson, N. Abbott, P. Tuttle, L. Lehner, K. Anderson, B. Blatchley, M. Druckmiller, D. Miller, D. Thor¬ ton, D. Schrag, C. Holladay, M, Threachler, K. Shaw; Fourth row: S. Nauman, T. Reed, D. Feyma, R. Schlotte, L. Tjornhom, D. Stensby, M Hoxie, K. Wolhart, D Engstrom, J. Cook, T. Esau, P Williams, J. Smith, B. Itterman. Canada Tour Highlight for Concert Band Playing before churches and schools, the Concert Band traveled into Canada on the ensemble ' s sec¬ ond tour. The band also performed at Diamond Jubilee, athletic events, Homecoming, and at Christmas and spring concerts Though it did not experience growth in size, the Concert Band continued its ascent to becoming a top quality ensemble. PICTURES: 1) First Row: K, Christopherson, M. Rasmussen, 0. Nichols, J. Gerten, B. Speake, C. Kulish, S. Faulson, E. Flaaten; Second Row: D. Michael, 0. Klug, G. Laun, D. Swanson, K. Gulbranson, S. Hunter, W. Albers, P, Sylling, P. Williams, J. Stein, H. Johnson, J. Buchaus; Third Row: T. Houve- nagle, 0. Fields, P, Talley, G. Johnson, P. Pentz, D. Anderson, C. Benson, J. Mattheis, L. Huber, R. Carlson, Fourth Row: 5. Pas- coe, C. Lindsey, G. Eldridge, R. Bowen, J. Flanders, G. Rose, R. Bfatchley, D, Bontra- ger, P. Blake, P. Pentz, W. Duroe, B. RoS- sten, L. William, Dr. Osterlund 2) With sound of trumpet the concert began. 3) Officers: R. Blatchley, J. Mattheis, D. Fields, K. Christo- pherson. 4) G. Eldridge showing percussion skill. 135 J v a—la—————— ■ ' ' f Women’s Choir The Women ' s Choir, a performing group of thirty-six, had an exciting year giving of their time, talents, and many Sunday evenings, minis¬ tering in several churches and com¬ bining on occasions with the Maie Chorus for a mixed sound. With several goals in mind, the choir, under Cheryl Henry ' s direc¬ tion, sought to minister as well as build musicianship and create enthusiasm. 2 PICTURES: Women ' s Choir; back row: W. Truax, H. Roehl, K r Smith, K. Erickson, D, Heideman, C. Olson, J. Szczech; third row; B. Larson, IVl, Holm, B. Senner, E. Flaaten, L. Barber, B. Carsten brock, K. Brandstatter, C. Henry; second row: J, Bor- ner, D. Wessman, L. Schwartz, D. Bergstrom, J, Thoreson, J. Batson, R. Roen, W. Albers; first: G Johnson, K, Hill, K. Ander¬ son, D- Sprunk, L. Watson, L. Larson, C. Christie, T. Peterson; not pictured: L. Boote, B. Johnson, K. Kliewer, K. Keuhl, P. Ol¬ son, S, Stettler. 2) Choir at the Dales, 3) Pianist W. Albers. A) Miss C. Henry. 136 Male Chorus Ir it ' s third year of existence, the 23 member Male Chorus enjoyed Sts first tour, traveling through several central states on a eight day spring trip. The choral group also per¬ formed special Christmas concerts at the ' ' Dales " , sang at metropoli¬ tan churches, and treated North- westerners on several occasions with their standard choral repetoire of spirituals and hymn arrangements. PICTURES; Male Chorus, 1) The Chorus singing at a local Dales, presenting in song the Christmas story. The men combined with the Women ' s Choir in this ministry. 2) Direc¬ tor: Mr, W. Cooke. 3) Officers: M. Carey, M. Henderson, R. May, J. Huber, S. Oelke. 4) Back row; D. H oil rah, D. Hove, D. Sathrum, M. Carey, S. Oelke, M. Woodhouse; third row: R. Johnson, IVL Henderson, D. Rutzen, B. Patterson, J. Frye; second row: C. Buck¬ les, G. Mack, B. Hansen, J. Skillings tad, J. Huber; front: R, Carlson, R. May, D. Tomlinson, 0. Johnson. Mot pictured: R. Litz, M. O ' Neil, R, Heitke 137 mm a Man iaaaimMMBM U | ™ 1 nr Ensemble Ministries Representing both Northwestern College and Jesus Christ, five musical ensembles performed regularly throughout the year, ministering to churches, rallies, banquets, and several college events. Resurrection, a six member vocal ensemble, blended the contemporary with the traditional for their numer¬ ous concerts in Minnesota and neighboring states. One special highlight was a moving performance before in¬ mates of Stillwater State Prison. The New Beginnings, comprised of ten vocalists, and instrumentalists, and on special occasions five brass players, used a more contemporary sound in their min¬ istry, which ranged from a radio rally for WNWC to sev¬ eral youth rallies throughout the state. The Talleys, Northwestern ' s " family " ensemble, used a variety of keyboard, brass, and percussion instruments in their year ' s ministry which reached as far as Detroit, Michigan. They will continue their service in a multi¬ state summer tour. Abundant Joy, a six member unit formed last spring to tour the summer, incorporated Christian drama and a puppet ministry into their musical ministry. The eight member Radio Choir added another dimen¬ sion to the ensemble ministry by taping weekly selec¬ tions for Northwestern ' s new program, devotional in na¬ ture, " Communique. " Ensemble Members Clockwise, starting at the top: RADIO CHOIR: C. Diethert, M. Kennedy, R. Maattaia, D. Shaw, M. Finnestad, 8. BJatchfey, J r Gunderson, TALLEYS: P. Williams, P. Talley, D. Talley, ABUN¬ DANT JOY: K r Swenson, M. Druckmifler, D, Dietrich, C. Flor, T, Sanford, S. Paulson. RESURRECTION: D, Gilbertson, G. Bi- Itberg, R. Wohlwend, C. Holfaday, J. Huber, E, Hinsverk. MEW BEGINNINGS: B. Itterman, J. Rubino, R. Stuck, C. Erickson, T. Esau, L. Tjornhom, $, Schoepf, l, Leohner, J. Bomstad, L Kile, R. Bowen. Drama Club Drama Club consisted of students who devoted time, prayer, and ef¬ fort to stage the three productions offered by the Drama program. Members were responsible for every aspect backstage while often hold¬ ing down a role on stage. Besides the responsibilities con¬ nected with the three plays, the club attended theatres around the Twin Cities, and established the foundation for a touring group that would perform and witness in the various churches and schools in the area. PICTURES: 1) Rehearsing for the play, " Flowers for Algernon ' are H. Williams and K. Schumann. The two had the male leads. 2) The drama club members; Back row: J. Evensorv, S. Shwalch, J, Lathrop, T. Hines, H. Davis; Front row: B. Dalluhn, J. Pittman, D. Barnier, V. Schumacher, P, Olson, C. Wet- zig; advisor, Mike Gray. The club also In¬ cluded members of the productions who served as stage help or lead roles. Several are not pictured. Eagle " We are the staff of the Eagle, the school newspaper ' s writers and photographers. As one can see, in this yearbook the Scroll staff has captured the candor and color of the college in pictures, accented with prose. We also attempt to cap¬ ture the school in writing and pho¬ tography, suggesting alternatives, offering opinions, and injecting some humor into the dry and dismal routine of daily life. " “One would guess that between two such groups there would grow jealousy, contempt, polarity—espe¬ cially if one of the groups excelled far above the other. Not true . .. Well, maybe some sibling rivalry, And how vicious could that be? " The Eagle. PICTURES: 1) The Eagle editors: Liz AbeJer, the assistant editor, concentrated on writing, Becky, the editor-in-chief, on layout. 2) Eagle photographers: S, Oclke and J. Everson. The two contributed to the Scroll production as well. 3) Eagle staff: C, Lindsey, ft. Carey, B. Klug, $. Golle, N. Bostrom, B + Kramer, W. Albers, M. Patterson, L. Abeler. 4) The advisor was M. Gray, who also served as advisor to the year¬ book publication, the Scroll. 4 r ' Mm Vi % 9 ■ a - PICTURES: I) Rotoract president, S- Miller, leads Christmas Singing at one of the ice cream socials, 2) Rotoract members: J, Batson, m. Pat¬ terson, C, Kory, K, Anderson, S, Miller, K, Christie, J. Sewright. 3) Busdrivers: M, Hendricks, IVI, Bryan, C, Bennett, D, Swanson, Not pic¬ tured: 0, Becker, 4) Northwestern added a new, full-time busdriver in Otis Blyton. Also, Otis served as a mechanic on the buses, keeping the vans and other vehicles in running order. 142 Rotoract For Rotoract, a community ser¬ vice organization sponsored by Ro¬ tary International, it was a growing year, and with their purpose set to create a broader interest for service within the student body, it was a busy year. Sponsoring such projects as ice cream socials, a broomball tournament, Lumberjack Days, the Career Opportunity Workshop, a Christmas can drive, and assistance at Courage Center, the Rotoract Club demonstrated their vital place in student life, NWC Busdrivers T t SMF Student Missionary Fellowship was a time of great Christian fel¬ lowship for students especially in¬ terested in missions. S.M F, aimed to rid the stereotype attitude of missions from students, and to create an awareness of the poten¬ tials and variety of opportunities in missions. Directing the efforts toward be¬ coming a spiritual core in the school, President Tim Geske led S.JVLF. in weekly organizational meetings, prayer groups, and other pursuits throughout the year, such as weekly offerings for student short term missionaries, Inter¬ national Awareness Day during Mis¬ sions Week, and as Outreach Pro¬ gram aimed at helping international students in the Twin City Area, PICTURES: I) SMF members; Back row: J, File, G. Paulson, C. Pahnish, J, Vltzgerald, T, T. McKee, M r Hendricks, M. OJey, IV). Bristo, L. Johnson, B, Hansen, J. Flanders, M. Sopher, S. Buss. Middle: S. Lull’ll ie, B. Jacobs, S. Lloyd, J, Anderson, R, Gullifson, P, Bright, l. Velie, 0, Hofer, S. Velie, Front: T. Geske, Dr, Pittman, D. Swanson, D. Vandergon, J. Tomas- zewski, G. Townsend, 2) With weekly offerings, SMF was able to raise over $5000 which was to be given to student missionaries. 3) The weekly Monday meetings featured special speakers on occasion. Throughout the year, then, SMF members received a fairly good orientation of world missions. I t J .i 3 . i i j tr % m ; r. % yA Mil Lettermen’s Club The Northwestern letterman ' s Club is a student service organiza¬ tion for athletic lettermen, having as its long term objective the rais¬ ing of monies for letters and letter jackets. Operating concessions at athletic events and selling Christmas trees were two ways the club met their goals. The club, led by Brian Budish and Kenn Dahmes, also facilitated the opportunity for the athletes to fel¬ lowship together as a body of sportsmen. PICTURES: 1) C- Bloyer sells an N-Club Christmas tree to students P Bright and C. Larson. The project proved successful in raising money for letterjackets. 2) Active N- Club members: Back row: S. McNeill, G. Horn, V. Heiberg, T. Malone, D. May, T. Carlson, G. Rust, R. Harrison, A. MorthquesL Second row: J. Fast, R. Watke, V. Wagner, K. Hofer, M. Walters, D. Carlson, T. Ktnley, B. Budish. Front row: R. Cole, B. Hanson, J. Leonartson, J. Lemp, N. Batzer. Ski Club Comprised of about fifty-five people under the organization of Reggie Herman, the Ski Club made weekly trips to such local slopes as Birch Park, Wild Mountain, Snow Crest, and Welch Village. A January trip to Porcu¬ pine Mountain in Northern Michigan high¬ lighted the Club ' s activities. All in all, the club provided a good chance for students to fellowship together in fresh air and on frozen inclines, or as Reggie put it, " to experience the cool, enjoyable crisp¬ ness of God ' s perfect creation ' 2 PICTURES: 1) J. Clifford, 6, Barnhill, and B. Bergen stop atop of a slope at Snowcrest to talk over their run, 2) Though only a beginner, " instructor” Mrs, Wessman demonstrates her improved skills on a stee¬ per slope. 3) D. Heideman, heeding the instruction of the class ' s teacher, practices her paralleling, ski poles In hand. The teacher was a part of the Snowcrest staff. 4) Ski Club members; Front row: K. Schuck, B. Barnhill, D. Stoube, S, KenKnight, J. Pittman, S. Johnson, J. Smith, V. Hornbacher, S. McCallough, H. Knudson. Second row: 0. Vandergon, P. Kennefl, J. Stine, S. Olsen, N. Ness, J. Helgeson, L Larson, D. Larson, J, Palm, J. Herman, H. Patterson, P. Steege, V. Schumacher, R. Herman. Third row: R.S. Schfotte, T. Hines, J. Reichel, C. Buckles, B, Bergen, L Buckles, R, Herman, K. Wohlhart, M, Lindall, C. Ball, K. Wood. IM Committee Structuring tournaments and league-play for student participa¬ tion in several sporting activities, the Intramural Committee worked hard and saw its reward in seeing organized and well-tempered competition. Directed by Rich Bfatchley and advisor Mel Boehland, the com¬ mittee planned-out and coordinated both team activities in volleyball, basketball, and softball, and more individual oriented events, such as badminton, ping pong, pool, and one-on-one, two-on-two basketball. With the emphasis on " fun ' the committee succeeded in providing wholesome activities for all involved. PICTURES: 1) The Iritramurals Committee: R. Blatehley, L Thompson, J. Batson, B Lindman, S. Budish, B. Zurbuchen, M. Boehland. 2) Trophies were awarded by the IM committee to tournament champions, such as “The Force " ' , IIVI-volleyball cham¬ pions. 3) 3M committee workhorse, under whose leadership the IM program has been smooth and fun for all, R, B latch fey. Social Activities Striving to counteract the effects of boredom, loneliness, and un¬ changing routine, the Social Activi¬ ties Committee worked to provide special events throughout the year, Cindy Berg, Bruce Blatchley, Cindy Jo Kory, Clay Lindsey, Sue Lloyd, and Doug Stensby, with the advice of Mrs. Gerry Wessman, supplied most of the manpower for the projects. Besides keeping the regularly scheduled rollerskating parties go¬ ing, and working on Homecoming, movie nights, and the student-fac¬ ulty basketball game, a large por¬ tion of this group ' s effort went into the several banquets, the Sno Daze weekend, and the Parents ' Week¬ end in the Spring. The Social Activities Committee defined victory in terms of the en¬ joyment of those whom they served. PICTURES: 1) Putting their heads together for the best possible ideas, The Social Com¬ mittee: G. Wessman, B. Blatchley, S, Lloyd, D. Stensby, C Kory, C. Lindsey, C. Berg. 2) Among their various tasks, the Social Activi¬ ties Committee prepared and organized the Holiday Banquets, which were enjoyed and appreciated by all who took part. PICTURES: 3) The Areo Club: P, Sonmore, G. Paulson, B. Swanson, F. Clinger, L. Hu¬ ber, J. Roszhart, J. Skillanstad. i at Aero Club Designed to create means and channels through which students are able to explore the various areas of aviation, the Aero Club brought together students inter¬ ested in flying. Activities like visiting the Minneapolis Control Center and the Air Museum, viewing films, and hearing special speakers were part of the club ' s activities. Jon Skil- lingstad was the student leader of the organization. n % i j ! ■ W g ! 14 7 k ii u k k a Jy zma t T " Scroll " or Aims to Show Victory’s Possibility For those of us involved in the production of this book, the benefits of the forced confrontations and re¬ quired appointments that have accompanied our job have been many. We ' ve met many of you and we ' ve seen you perform your specialities. But there has been more. We ' ve learned lessons. In addition to preserving a complete-as-possible record of the life experienced in your year at North¬ western, we ' ve also done our best to show you a picture of victory in it ' s living context Look at the pictures. Check the copy more closely and then think back to your year ' s many struggles . . . and then the victories. Life is a battle. That ' s the biggest lesson we ' ve learned. To do things in the best possible way is not easy, for there are no short-cuts to victory. For us that meant long hours in N21A, in the dark room, on the phone, at the typewriter, and in finding, then recording, you doing your thing. But we ' ve persevered, though not unto perfection. Yet, the lesson ' s of life have been many and valuable. Victory? Indeed it is possible, but first comes the combat. So we have learned. T i THE SCROLL STAFF Editor......Bin Abeler Assistant ...►. Valerie Schumacher Advisor,...Mike Gray Business manager..fo Batson Darkroom technician.Mark Woodhouse Principal photographer, .Frank Clinger Photographers.Jeff Evenson, Steve Oeike, Reg Herman, Mike Bryan, Mark Hendricks Staff....Liz Abeler, Heather Scobbie, Patty Bright, Sherry 0l$en,_ Connie Larson, Elaine Osenga, Kristi Lostetter, Sue Emerson Contributions...Gordy Spahr, Doug Stensby Lisa Tjornhom, Jill Thoreson, Monica Sopher, Wanda Albers, Jolene Engh, Kim Hill, Nate Bostroni, Linda Schwartz, Feature copy... .Liz Abeeler, Bill Abeler Portrait photography..Camera Art Publisher.......Herff Jones Yearbooks; MarceJine, Mo, PICTURES: 1) Darkroom technician and por¬ trait photographer, Mark Woodhouse, 2 ) Editor Bill Abeler and assistant editor Val¬ erie Schumacher. 3) Principal photographer Frank Clinger. 4) Members of the Scroll staff: S. Qelke, E. Osenga, C. Larson, S. Emerson, B, Abeler, J, Evenson, H. Scobbie, V. Schumacher, L, Tjornhom, F, Clinger, K. Lostetter, P. Bright. 5) Business manager Jo Batson, principal writer Liz Abeler. 149 r L .7. a- M .jcti Most Important At Northwestern, which is the most important group of people? Is it the staff, the faculty, or the administration? What about the faculty, who teach, advise, and come in contact more often than any other with the student? They have educated them¬ selves to educate. They study and meditate on their subjects, strug¬ gling to infuse their love of the topic into the student. Is this the most important group at Northwestern? Or might it be the staff, who do the " menial tasks " and without whom the college would be a dusty, unorganized clot of confusion? They answer tedious questions, alphabe¬ tize final exams, tabulate column and multiplied columns of fees due, and sort mail and library cards. Or is it the administration that is the most important? They concen¬ trate on the budgets, class sched¬ ules, disciplinary delicacies, future direction of the institution, and community relations, smoothing over the rough areas and filling up the dents on the cogs and gears of the educational machine. Which is the most important group of people at Northwestern? The answer, the above groups would say, is none of the above. For them, the most important is the student body. Thus, these groups make the students body ' s welfare, happiness, future, and edu¬ cation their livelihood, vocation, and love. 151 El iPJNSI».)M ■ - : :££-, r ff ££££ r r r 1 2$%3 W ' r TSSgSgH ' ; £%ll ' m Administration Dr. Wm, B. Berntsen, President ws , ' j, .. f " v " f " ' sV. ' i ' -i Gene Kordick, Public Relations Director Dr. Robert Posegate, Admissions Records Director Kurian Parayil, Development Partners in Progress Director Harold Allford, Director of Business Affairs Financial Aid John White, Food Service Director Dr. David Gndercin, Development - l. . r-JE,:- .U-.. .1 2. aaiai3LWiLg.:jx Dr. Wm. BeVier, Dean of Education Dr, Donald Erickson, Dean of Students Dr, J. Edwin Hartill, Bible Dean of Night School Administration Directs Victorious Year For Northwestern ' s leaders, the strains and pressures of adminstratlon have been many. There have been trying moments concerning the college ' s future de¬ velopment, physical and academic. The legal action against Arden Hills over per¬ mission for building the Fine Arts Center was long and hard. The work of self- study and a later examination for accreditation posed anxious moments. None¬ theless, through victory or disappointment, God showed Himself to these men and women to be the perfect and sovereign Guide, directing always in a way honoring to the Name which Northwestern proclaims. Mrs. Germain Wessman, Dean of Women Wayne Benedict, Dean of Men Ralph Anderson, Allumni Affairs Athletic John Bronner, Christian Service Director Gene Gjerdingen, Data Processing Director Director -LZL a. A ■ ■ " TT " TW Dr. Don Albright Mathematics, Chemistry Mr. Duane Christopherson Physical Education Mr. Melvin Boehland Physical Education Mrs. Shirley Almen Dr. Edward Berryman Part-time; French Part-time: Music Faculty Members The humor of Dr. Hartill. The exposition of Mr. Smith. The consistency of Mrs. Posegate. The thought-provoca- tiveness of Dr. Dunnett. The introspection of Mr. Farra. The rationality of Dr. Pittman . +1 Each professor was special, different in his own way. Each taught . . tested . . . and talked like only he could. And for this reason, each of them will be remembered by each of us only as we knew them. 1 Mr. David Clatterbuck Dr William Conley Mr. Wayne Cooke Christian Education Part-time: Anthropology Music Dr Walter Dunnett Mr. Paul Enns Bible Bible Mr. Stephen Farra Psychology Mrs. Linda Gianoulis Part-time: Spanish Mr. Michael Gray Drama, Journalism Mrs, Janice Grisham English Mrs. Sally Harris English " ELL. 05 Mr. Timothy Johnson Mr. Howard Laing Part-time: Music English ‘ ✓ T Mr DelRoy Johnson Biology Mr. Charles Herman History Mr. Harold Huber Business Dr. Donald Lindahl Miss Barb Lindman Mr Floyd Martin Dr. James Mason Mr. Ronald McRoberis Business Physical Education Art Part-time: Greek Math p •- PICTURES: 1) Mr. Weis, broadcasting teacher, describes various facets of radio com¬ munication to his students, 2) Mr, Clatterbuck often made good use of the overhead projec¬ tor as a teaching method for Christian educa¬ tion, 3) Making final preparation on the Christmas concerts, are Dr. Osterlund, J, Ru- bino, F. Martin, W, Cooke, J. Silby, C, Henry, and M. Gray, 4) Or. Hartil! dist ributing mate¬ rials to his survey classes, 5) Dr. Dunnett al¬ ways had a moment to talk, here with J. Sanny t b) Mrs, Posegate assisting G. Eld ridge on an electric piano. 7) This was the ' " Williams Play " , but the effort to handcuff Roger Free¬ man and Chuck Olson failed, as did the stu¬ dents ' bid for victory. The staff won in a wild game, 67-60, 8) Stage-hit Dr. Woods reacts to the " poisonous " water in an orientation week skit. 9) Dr r Albright assists a couple of students with their chemistry experiments, 10) Mr. Farra discusses issues with D, Shaffer. 11) The staff carolers making music at the Christmas concerts. 160 Mrs. Mary Reed Part-time: Speech Mr. Philip ftohler Mr. Gerald Rubino Speech Music Dr Dennis Schroeder Rev. Jack Smith Secretarial Science Bible Mrs. Karen Sutherland Part-time: Math Miss Jackie Thomson Part-time: Music Mr. William Weiss Broadcasting Dr. Irene Woods English Not pictured Mr. Robert Adney Mr. Michael Brand Mrs. Mary Chamberlain Mr. Edgar Eklog Mr. Thomas Gilkey Miss Mary Johnson Miss Cheryl Henry Mr. Reuben Haugen f { ' , » Northwestern Network: Good News Radio Of Northwestern ' s many support¬ ers, none is more vital than that of the Northwestern College Radio Network, both in providing high visi¬ bility and education subsidies. Broadcasting the Gospel in word and song throughout the upper Midwest, the network utilizes five locations and nine stations; KTIS AM FM, Roseville; KNWS AM FM, Waterloo; KFNW AM FM, Fargo; KNWC AM FM, Sioux Falls; and WNWC AM, Madison. One special highlight each year is experienced in the Share-a-Thon which each station conducts. KTIS, for example, managed by Paul Ramseyer, saw nearly 5400 listen- ers pledge over $350,000 to meet operational costs. With studios on Northwestern ' s Campus, KTIS is a big promoter of the college, broadcasting special programs, such as " Northwestern Profile ' ' and " Communique " , chapel, and some athletic events. 162 NEvv ' b - OAM JCTT C98J FI AYTIME J. §J ANYTIM WHEN YOU NEED IT MOST PICTURES: 1) Cornelius Keur, Executive di¬ rector of the Northwestern College Radio Network, 2) Paul Ramseyer, manager of KTIS Radio, AM and PM, 3} KTIS sound technician, D. Malley, controls the board while others are recording. 4) W. Pederson, a KTIS announcer, known for his " World¬ wide Good News Report " and " Commuter ' s Carousel ' 55 KTIS receptionist, l. Rudolph. 6) Student R. MaataCa with an intervee on " Northwestern Profile ' 7) ' Tips for Teens ' ' host, Mel Johnson, These and many other people are known for their dedicated service as the Good ' News Radio Station broad¬ casts the Gospel through the air. 163 r to % i-V jf f f J r. i, ,-K vmjTjMX ' m ' vwr-.a ' - ■-» ma: t - ' nr. -LZ. UZML -g- Staff Personnel PICTURES: 1 Custodians and Maintenance: Loren Abbott, super¬ visor; Herman Friesen; Paul Johnson, Ervin Hartschen; Bob LeT- ourneau; Ernie Funkhouser, carpenter; Bill Spooner; Wayne Johnson. Wot pictured: EHe Horsdorf, Richard Bentdahl, Archie Hansen, Otis Blyton. 2) Jerry Beilby, Audio Visual director. 3) Librarians: Cathy Pe¬ terson, Bernice McKean, Mary Thiedeman. 4) Joyce Pankonin, Nurse- Health Service, 5) Powerhouse crew: Glen Peterson, Roger Freeman, Chuck Olson, Anvie Peterson, Heating Power Plant, b) Food Service: Joy Little, salads; Laurel White, salads and desserts, Mike Flaa, Riley kitchen supervisor; Jim Flaa, evening chef; Joe Fry, day chef; John L. Connolly, coffee-shop chef; Bob Palmer, Special Events co-ordinator and banquet manager; Lois White, salads and desserts; Bob Jacobs, assistant evening chef; Noomie Magnuson, desserts; Patricia Forster, Riley kitchen supervisor. Not pictured: Bryon Plucker, steward; Dan White, office staff; Paul White, director of Food Service. 7) Riley sec¬ retaries: Eva Kordick, public relations; Lois Hayes, receptionist and switchboard operator, Ardath Gatten, President ' s secretary; Jo Ann BeVier, public relations; Karen Berg, Alumni and PIP; Betty Ahlgrim, Partners in Progress; Dianne Pike, Financial Aid; Jane Nelson, Ath¬ letic Department; Joan Scroeder, mailing list clerk; Lois Nelson, Spe¬ cial events. 164 mmi nusss SU5SS WEEB3BMS2E aas ' ■WT,-««3g-ilWTr ; y? " ' - »■» -2L, vr - -y-«7 a ' V.TT Staff Continued PICTURES: 1) Sherry Holm, admissions re¬ ceptionist; Corrine Benedict, Dean BeVier ' s secretary; Lorraine Thornton, admissions; Norma Mason, Registrar ' s office; Bazy Cook, Registrar ' s office, 2} Philip Bjorklund, ad¬ missions counselor, 3) Joyce Doudney, Stu¬ dent Dean ' s secretary; Karen Ciatterbuck, faculty secretary; Wylma Buckles, faculty; Bonita Ericksen, Dean Eritksen ' s secretary; Karen Berg, Alumni PIP; Ethel Smith, Music division; Eleanor Anderson, Alumni Depart¬ ment. 4) Dennis Jacobs, financial aid assis¬ tant; Dorothy Hanna, financial aid 5) Ce¬ lesta Bleeker, accountant; Edna Peterson, clerical; Diane Northquest, bookkeeper; Nancy Post, cashier; Ruth Liynski, book¬ keeper; Sheila Wall, receipt clerk; Kathy Cal- der, bookkeeper. 166 Student Index • Portraits • Organizations Aasen, Linda 20 Abbott, Nancy 135, 94 Abeler, Elizabeth 40, 90, 141, 149 Abeler, William 40, 113, 125, 133, 149 Abraham, Paula 40 Adams, Bradley 20 Albers, Wanda 20, 135, 136, 141, 94 Allen, G. Jo 20 Allen, Sinclair 106 Almberg, Sandra Amor, Ruth 64 Anderson, Brad Anderson, Christine 20 Anderson, David Anderson, Donaid 40, 135 Anderson, Douglas J, 20 Anderson, Douglas L 40 Anderson, Judy 40, 143 Anderson, Kristene J, 20, 136, 142 Anderson, Kristy K. 40, 109, 135 Anderson, Lee 40 Anderson, Renae 20 Anderson, Robyn 20 Anderson, Shirley 20 Andrews, Mary 73 Arnold, Jeffrey Asher, Dallas Ask, James 73 Asp, Daniel 106, 107 Ayers, Timothy 40, 127 Bali, Charles 20, 115, 145 Ball, Christopher Ball, Mark Ballard, David Balzer, Nathan 40, 106, 144 Barnhill, Rebekah 64, 145 Barnier, Deborah 20, 93, 140, 94 Batson, Jo 20, 136, 142, 149 Beck, Darleen 40 Becker, W. Dale 40 Benedict, Susan 101, 135, 40 Denham, Myrna 40 Bennett, Carol 41, 135 Bennett, Craig 20, 142 Benson, Craig 21, 135 Berg, Cynthia 41, 133, 146 Bergen, Brian 41, 145 Bergstrom, Diane 21, 135 Berntsen, Debra 73, 85 Berntson, Eileen 41 Bertram, Karen Bettenga, Mark 41 Billberg, Greg 139 Black, Wendy 21 Black, Terry 106 Blake, Philip 135, 41 Blatchley, Bruce 41, 135, 139, 146 Blatchley, Richard 70, 135, 146 Blaylock, Johnny 41 Blomberg, Melody 21 Bloyer, Clyde 68, 106, 144 Slayer, Thomas 41 Bodin, Karen 41 Boehler, Lily 64 Bogardus, Cindy 64 Boldebuck, Craig 21 Bolhouse, Lorilee 21 Bomstad, Julie 135, 139 Bontrager, Duane 21, 135 Boole, Ufa 85, 41 Bordes, Matthew 106, 107, 41, 94 Borg, Karen 41 Borner, Janet 21, 108, 136 Sostrom, Nathan 41, 141 Bowen, Robert 135, 139 Boyd, Mary 21 Brandstatter, Kathy 21, 136 Brant, Steve Brey, Larry 73 Bright, Patricia 21, 143, 144, 149 Bristow, Mark 73, 14 3 Bryan, Mike 42, 101, 142 Buckhaus, Julie 135, 42 Buckles, Craig 137, 145 P 42 Buckles, Laurie 42, 145 Buckles, Peter 42, 90, 133 Budish, Brian 42, 90, 106, 144 Buller, Cecilia 21, 94 Bulow, Lyd 21 Bushnelf, Cyd 42 Buss, Steven 42, 113, 133, 143 Butler, Philip 42 Byars, Walter 21, 106 Canfield, Gerald 74 Caplstrant, Dawn 42 Carey, Randy 42 Carey, Mark 42, 106, 137 Carey, Ronald 42, 141 Carlson, Darby 22, 106, 144 Carlson, Paul Carlson, Ricky 22, 135 Carlson, Timothy 64, 106, 144 Carstenbrock, Beth 22, 136 Carter, Carla 42 Carter, Dwight 111, 43 ChampJin, Tammie 64 Charlton, George 64 Christen, Rodney 22 Christiansen, C, Mark Christiansen, Norman 64 Christie, Catherine 22, 136, 142 Christopherson, Dan 43 Christopherson, Kym 43, 135 Clement, Peter 74 Clifford, David 74 Clifford, John 22, 135, 145 Cflnger, Frank 43, 147, 149 Coffey, Kim Cole, Ray 43, 115, 144 Cole, Rosemary 22 Condiff, David 43 Conklin, John 22 Conrad, Eric Cook, James 74, 135 Corporaal, Daniel Coughlin, Michael 43, 135 Dahmes, Kenneth 70, 110 Dal bey , Gary Dale, William 106 Dalluhn, Barbara 43, 140, 94 Damm, Vern 43 Davis, Alan Davis, Hugh 22, 93, 135, 140, 94 Davis, Rosella 64 del Aguila, Rachel 43 Dickey, Julie 64, 74 Diethery, Claudia 139 Dietrich, Richard 139 Dixon, Wanda 43, 94 Druckemiller, Michelle 44, 135, 139 Durkot, David Duroe, Wade 22, 135 Edlund, Sharon Eickstadt, Paul Eisenman, Rosann E. 22 Ekbald, Alan 23 E ld ridge, George 135 EJie, Barbara 23 Ellis, Janathan Ellis, Roger 74 Ellis, Stanley 23, 106 Elstad, David 44 Emerson, Susan 23, 149 Enderby, John 75 Engh, Jolene 44 Engstrom, Darlene 44, 135 Engstrom, Karen 23, 108 Erickson, Curtis 44, 139 Erickson, Karen 23, 136 Erickson, Scott Erie, Thomas Harlan Esau, Tamara 44, 90, 135 Esau, Terrance 81, 113, 135, 139 Eumurian, Mark 44 Eveland, Kent 23 Evensen, Jeff 23, 140, 141, 149, 94 Fast, Jerry 115, 144, 44 Fendry, Hugh 44 Ferguson, Ronald 23 Feyman, Debra 44, 135 Fields, Douglas 44, 135 Finnestad, Mark 44, 85, 111, 133, 139 Fitzgerald, James Flaaten, Eileen 45, 135, 136, 94 Flanders, Jeffrey 23, 113, 135, 143 Ffink, Beverly 23 FJink, Bonnie J. 23 Flor, Cynthia 75, 139 Fosseen, Robert Foster, Stephen 24 Fox, William Fredrickson, Pam Friesen, Debra 45 FA - Y . j Frye, John 137 Fultz, Daniel 24, 115 Fultz, Dwight 45 Gaffney, Rex Gardner, Joan 68 Gardner, William Garfey, Karen Germain, Yvonne 64 Gerreits, Yvonne 45 Gerten, Betty Gerten, Joyce 70, 135 Geske, Timothy 85, 14 3, 45 Gibson, Karen 45 Giesbrecht, Tim 24 Gilbertson, Dan 45, 93, 139 Gingerich, Kevin 24 Glass, Paul 45 Godfrey, Timothy Goetze, Gerald Golding, Ann 24 Golly, Rachelle 68, 109, 117, 140 Gonzales, Steve 45 Gowler, Jeff 45 Graber, Lois 24 Graham, Dan 45 Grassman, Patti 24 Greene, Rose 94 Greulich, Heidi 108 Groeneweg, Sharon Gronski, Mark 75, 115 Gulbranson, Karen 135 Guldseth, Elizabeth 68 Gullberg, John Gulleifson, Rhoda SO, 143 Gunderson, Jeff 81, 139 Haagenson, Gaif 45 Haas, Kevin 64 Haas, Mark 45 Haas, Raymond 75 Haglund, Richard 45 Hagstrom, Jane 70 Hagstrom, Patricia 24 Hale, Vicki 75 Halstensgard, David 70 Hampton, O ' Neal 24, 106, 119 Hannan, Philip Hansen, Bradley 24, 106, 137, 143, 144 Hanson, Joel 46 Hanson, Douglas 46, 113 Hanson, Ronald 70 Harrington, Lorrfe 46 Harris, Diane 24 Harris, Willie 24, 106, 119 Harrison, Rick 144 Haugen, Patricia 46 Hawkins, James 37, 46 Hayes, David 46 Heideman, Debbie 24, 136, 145 Heins, Timothy 46, 94 Heitke, Richard 46 Heiberg, Vincent Helgeson, Uill 24, 145 Helgeson, Julie 25 Henderson, Mark 46, 137 Hendricks, Mark 142, 143 Henke, Daniel 25 Henry, Pam 25 Happner, SaraNell 46 Herendeen, Doris 25 Herman, Jodi 85, 145 Herman, Reginal 135, 146, 145 Herman, Robyn 25, 145 Hibma, Stephen 46 Hicks, William L, Hilden, Dale 71, 94 Hill, Karen 47 Hill, Kim 25, 136 Hill, Richard Hinson, James 76, 106 167 r -V " ■’ . Hinson, Steven Hinsverk, Evelyn 64, 139 Hoard, Kathleen Hodgson, Julie 135 Hoerauf, Carrie 47 Hofer, Donita 25, 143 Hofer, Kevin 25, 106, 115, 144 Hofer, Lora 25, 94 Hofman, Brenda 25 Hoke, Julie 47 Holladay, Christine 135, 139, 47 Hollrah, David 47, 137 Holm, Devon 68 Holm, IVlargaret 25, 136 Holm, Sherry Hotter, Kaye Holzworth, Lisa Horn, Gary 71, 144 Horntaacher, Valerie 64, 145 Hostvet, Laurie 85 Houvenagle, Thomas 25, 135 Hove, David 25, 137, 94 Hoverman, Jim 76, 133 HOxie, Mary 47, 101, 135 Hoxie, Thomas 71 Hubbard, Candy 26 Huber, Jeff 47, 93, 137, 139 Huber, Linda 26, 135 Huber, Lorraine 26, 147 Huber, Lynn 26 Huber, Mark 47, 115 Hudson, Mike 47 Hudson, Steve 127 Hughes, Lycinda 26, 135 Hull, Gregory Hunter, Sandra 135 Itrich, Peggy 71 Itterman, Bruce 47 Itterman, Bryon 81, 135, 139 Jacobs, Brenda 69, 143 Janke, Patricia 26 Janke, Paul T. 47 Jenne, Ted SI Jerde, Cassandra Jeska, Candice 47 Jesser, Greg 26 Johnson, Brenda 26, 48 Johnson, Brenda Sue Johnson, Cheryl A. 64 Johnson, Cheryl R. Johnson, Daniel 48, 137 Johnson, David 26 Johnson, Douglas 26, 115 Johnson, Gloria 26, 135, 145 Johnson, Greg 26, 106, 135 Johnson, Hope 48, 101, 135 Johnson, Jeannette 48, 94 Johnson, Karen 64 Johnson, Linda 68, 109, 143 Johnson, Nancy 48 Johnson, Pamela 93 Johnson, Ray 48 Johnson, Viola Johnston, Kim 26 Jones, Todd 76 Kadlec, Sheryl 26 Keith, Ronald 48, 106, 127 Keller, Gerald 64 Kernp, Kendra 64 Kenknight, Suzanne 2b, 135, 145 Kennedy, Marica 90, 139, 48 KenneEl, Patricia 26, 145, 94 Kile, Judd 27 Ki.e, Linda 48, 135, 139 Kinley, Tim 48, 106, 125, 144, 94 Kirby, Michael 48, 106 Klemm, Sandra 27 Kliewer, Karla 27 Klingbiel, Dan 48, 133 Klocksien, Peter King, Rebekah 64, 135, 140 Knudson, Heidi 48, 145 Kohlmann, Jan 71 Kopp, Janis 27 Kory, Cindy 85, 135, 142, 146, 148 Kramer, Brian 27, 141 Kremer, Mark Kreutter, Nathan 27 Krueger, Kevin Krueger, Terri 115 Kuehl, Kathy 94 Kuehf, Kelly Kulish, Carma 49, 135 LaDow, Renee Anne 27 Laing, Craig 27 Laigg, Melodie 27 Langmade, Mark 49 Larson, Barbara 64, 135 Larson, Constance 27, 144, 149 Larson, David D, 27, 76 Larson, Dawn Larson, Debra 64 Larson, Glen 28 Larson, Lorna 64, 136, 145 Larson, Miles 49 Lathrop, Joseph 28, 94, 140 Laun, Gail 49, 135 La Valley, Shelby Learned, Sandra 64 Lechner, Lance 49, 139 LeClere, Don 49 lehner, Lori 28, 135 Lemp, Jeffrey 28, 112, 144 Lennartson, Jay 28, 115, 135, 144 Lentz, Dalisay 109, 117, 49 Lentz, Debra 28, 117 Lenzen, Lori 28 Lewis, Michael 28, 135 Lewis, Rebecca 28 Ley, Ruth 49 Lindahl, Mark 28, 113 Lindberg, Bruce 106 Lindquist, William 113, 49 Lindsey, Clayton 49, 135, 141, 146 Little, Joyce 64 Little, Scott Lite, Reginald 28 Lloyd, Susan 49, 143, 146 Loftsgard, Debora 68 Losby, Heidi 28 Lostetter, Kristi 28, 149 Loudensfager, Lamont 76 Luginbill, Marie 71, 97, 135 Luginbill, Steven 77 Luithle, Cherlyn 77 r 143 Lundgren, Larry 77 Lundquist, Jeff 77 Lundquist, Mark 94 Lynch, James 28, 106, 119 Marital a, Rea 50, 139 Maclear, William 112 Mader, Laura 28 Maendl, Starla Malley, Diane 69 Malone, Russell 77 Malone, Timothy 50, ill, 144 Mante, Lilian 50, 133 Marker, Bryan 50, 94 Marks, Tim 50 Marsland, Pamela 28 Mason, Thomas 28 Matheson, Sheila 117 Mattheis, Jann 50, 90, 97, 135 May, Ronald 50, 137, 144 McAndrews, Rod 29, 106, 107, 127 McCall, Charles 29 McCallum, Diana 69 McCullough, Sharon 29, 145 McKee, Tamera 64, 143 McKenzie, Kent McNeill, Stephen 50, 115, 144 McRoberts, Nancy Medcalf, Philip 50 Mertz, Melodee 69 Metcalf, Craig D, Meyer, Janet 50 Meyers, Carol Michael, Darlene 50, 135 Miller, Donald 64, 93, 135, 94 Miller, J. Wayne 29 Miller, Raymond 113 Miller, Steven 50, 142, 135 Mitchell, Richard 113 Mobley, Melvin 37, 115 Moen, Grace 51 Monsen, Miriam 51 Montzda, Vern Moody, Debra 29 Morgan, Roger 29 Morris, Sherry Mouw, Thomas Muro, Patrick 106, 107, 57, 94 Myers, Janice 29 Nack, Gary 51, 137 Napier, Sandra 72 Nash, Alison 29 Nauman, Scott 51, 135 Naylor, Rick 29 Neilson, Marcia 51, 94 Nelson, Deborah J. 29, 94 Nelson, Dennis Nelson, Fred 51 Nelson, Kim Don 37, 51 Nelson, Mara 29 Nelson, Randy 51, 106, 119 Nelson, Tami 13, 51 Nesland, Merrijo 51 Ness, Nancy 29, 145 Netzell, Timothy 51 Neuendorf, Curtis 66 Newman, Robert Nichols, Donna 29, 135, 94 Nielsen, Stephen 51 Nodland, Richard 51 Norell, Mary 29 Norland, Tim Northquest, Allan 72, 115, 125, 144 Nowacki, John Nunn, Julie Nyqquist, David 52 Oefke, Steven 30, 137, 141, 149 Oellerich, Laurie 52 Ohlin, Grace 77 Oley, Marcia 66, 143 Olsen, Sheryl 69, 145 Olson, Alan M. 119 Olson, Cynthia 66, 136 Olson, Larry 52 Olson, Pamela Jane 30, 140, 94 Olson, Terri 30 Olson, Thomas O ' Neil, Michael H, 30 Osenga, Elaine 30, 149 0strom, Susan 30 Otteson, Ramona 66 Pace, Brian Pahnlsch, Connie 66, 143 Palm, Jull 30, 145 Pangborn, Jim 30 Pankratz, Charles 52 Parayil, Joseph 30 Pascoe, Sheryl 52, 135 Patterson, Curtis 72, 135 Patterson, Marcy 30, 141, 142 Patterson, William 52, 125, 137 Paulsen, Susan 52, 139 Paulson, Greg 30, 147 Paulson, Pamela F. Paulson, Pamela J. 30 Paulson, Rosalie 52 Paulson, Scott 30, 113, 133, 135 Pearson, Debra L. 52, 109 Pennington, Deborah 52 Pentz, Paul 30, 135 Pentz, Peter 78, 135 Peterson, Christopher 52 Peterson, Donald 90, 106 Peterson, Jeffrey 78 Peterson, John 66 Peterson, LeeAnn 30 Peterson, Roger Peterson, Steven 30 Peterson, Thomas 31 Peterson, Trudy 136 Peterson, Wayne 52, 106 Peyton, David Pheneger, Teresa Pilgrim, Elizabeth 31 Pinckney, Harrison 31, 106 Pittman, Joann 31, 93, 97, 133, 140, 145 Plaisted, Kenneth Podraza, Anthony 31 Pontius, Michael J, Porterfield, Cindy 31 PrEns, David 31, 111 Probasco, Mark 52 Pulju, James Quintus, James Ranney, Steve 31, 106 Rasmussen, Marie 66, 135 Reed, James 31, 115 Reed, Todd 31, 135 Reichel, James 52, 145 Reynolds, Paul 53 Rhoades, Tom 31, 106 Ritter, Brian Rivers, Charles Rodenborg, Randy Roehl, Holly 31, 117, 136 Roen, Rachel 31, 136 ftogness, Barbara 53 Rohrbach, Heidi 32 Rolsten, Brent 113, 135 Romick, Steve 53 Rongstad, Lori 32 Rose, Gary 53, 135 Roszhart, Jeff 32, 147 Roub, Duane Rowe, Jacqueline A, Rurup, David Rust, Gaylon Q f 115 , 144 Rutzen, Daniel 32, 137 Sanford, Thomas 53, 139 Sanny, John 78 Sathrum, David 32, 137 Sauers, Mark Schafer, LeeAnne 32 Schake, Michael Scherbing, Lynell Scherer, Cindy 53 Schirmang, Karen 66 Schlotte, Rodney 32, 106 Schmeiter, Lori 78 Schmitzerle, Donald Schnittker, Richard Schoepf, Steve 53, 139 Schrag, David 66 Schraven, William 53, 133 Schuck, Karla 32, 145 Schumacher, Valerie 53, 94, 135, 140, 145, 149 Schumann, Kevin 53, 85, 125, 140, 94 Schwabe, Nancy 54 Schwartz, Linda 32, 93, 136 Schweke, Marla Scobbie, Heather 32, 149 Scott, Kenneth Sedlock, Lenny 106 Selland, Deforis 32 Senner, Brenda 32, 136 Sewright, Janan 79, 142 Shaffer, David Shaffer, Donald Shaw, Karen 81, 135, 139 Sheppard, Rebecca 72, 90 Silver, Susan 54, 85, 133, 135 Simmons, Diane 32 Simmons, Janet 54 Skay, Carol 66 Skillingstad, Jon 79, 137, 14 7 Smith, Julia 32, 135, 145 Smith, Karen 66, 136 Smith, Ken Smith, Kim 33 Smith, Pamela 66 Smith, Sandra 33 Smith, Tim Smoldt, Cynthia Snell, Deborah Snyder, Randy 66 Sonmore, Pamela 147 Sopher, Charles 54, 106, 135 Sopher, Jon 33, 106, 107 Sopher, Monica 54, 143 Spahr, Gordon 54, 85, 93, 113, 94 Speake, Beverly 54 Spidahl, David 33, 113 Sprunk, Diane 33, 136 Stafki, Greg Stahl, Charles 33 Stahlberg, Kari 54, 85 Stanton, Scott Steege, Pamela 145 Steen, John 54 Stein, JutEe 33, 135, 145 Stensby, Douglas 54, 85, 113, 133, 135 Stewart, Debbie 79 Stewart, Ronald Stern, Jamie M. Stettler, Sheila J. 32 StEner, Beverly 54 Stiner, PhifEEp 66 StOUbe, Deborah 55, 135, 145 Summerset, Phillip Swanson, Dale Swanson, Darlene 55 Swanson, Dennis 85, 142 Swanson, Donald 55, 143 Swanson, Melody 66 Swanson, Roger Swanson, W. Carl Swedberg, Sandra 66 Swenson, Keith 33, 135, 139 Syme, Julia 66 Sylling, Pam Synstelien, Nancy 55 Szczech, Julie 136 Takahashi, 8, Kay 55 Talley, Deborah 53, 139 Talley, Paul 55, 135, 139 Tedlund, Amy Tedlund, Bill Terhark, Jeff 66 Thompson, Linda 55 Thompson, Stacy Thompson, Steve Thoreson, Debra 66, 136 Thoreson, Jill 33 Thornton, Deborah 135, 55 Thurman, Barbara 33, 117 Thyren, Robert 33 Tindle, lone 33 Tjornhom, Christopher 33, 135 Tjornhom, Lisa 55, 135, 139, 149 Tomaszewski, James 56, 113, 143 Tomlinson, Danny 33, 137 Towner, Philip Townsend, George 72, 143 Treachler, Michael 56 Truax, Wendy 136 Trulson, Don 79 Tschanz, Stephen Tschetter, Myron 79 Tungseth, Curtis 106 Tutt, Jeff 56, 106, 121, 127 Tuttle, Philip 56, 133, 135 Tyler, Gary Tyler, Marc 106 Ulrich, Jonathan 56 Ulvin, Daniel Uran, Aaron 79 Vandergon, David 66, 143, 145 VandenOever, Ronald Veldhuizen, Ivan 34, 135, 143 Velie, Jewel 34 Velie, Linda 66, 143 Vtel, David 106, 107 Voy, Deanne 56, 135 Waage, Cheryl M. Wagner, Vince 34, 106, 115, 144 Washl, Wade 80 Waldecker, Karen 34 Walsh, Steve 56, 94 Waiter, Marty 34, 106 r 115, 144 Walther, Drew Wanzong, John 34, 119 Washburn, David 56 Wasser, Barbara 56 Watke, Rick 34, 106, 144 Watson, Lynette 136, 94 Webster, Cindy 72 Wees, Gary Wehler, Sandra 34 Weller, Earl 56 Welton, Bert 80 Wenner, Jeanie 66 Wessman, Debbie 34, 136 Westfall, Lori 69 Wetzig, Christi 35, 140, 94 Wichmann, Karl Wichterman, Scott 56 Wienk, Tom Wiens, Susan 35 Wilkins, Mark 35 Willard, Rachel 35 Williams, Harold 85, 140, 157, 94 Williams, Paul 80, 135, 139 Williamson, Patricia 57 Willis, Cathleen 66 Willman, Lawrence 57, 135 Willroth, Roger 80, 106 Wilsey, Grant 35 Wilson, Kenton 66, 135 Wipf, Kenroy 57 Wipf r Sharia 57 Wipf, Vifene 35 witwer, David 35 Wohlwend, Rosann 57, 139 Wolhart, Keith 57, 135, 145 Wood, Keith 57, 145 Wood, Pamela Woodhouse, Mark 35, 137, 149 Workman, Ronald 66, 125 Wyman, Susan 66 Yeo, Darla 35 Zieska, Julie 35, 94 Zoet, Lynda 57, 109 Zurbuchen, Barth 35, 115 Zwickey, Paul 35 f -Advertisement Sponsors The Scroll staff wishes to thank our patrons, parents, and fellow students for their financial assistance in making the production of this yearbook possible. S] ponsors Dr. and Mrs. James Abeler Anoka, Minnesota Hebrews 7:25 Robert Newman Minneapolis, Minnesota I Peter 3:15 Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Anderson Minnetonka, Minnesota Matthew 18:19 Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Osenga St. Louis Park, Minnesota II Timothy 1:7 Mrs. David E Berntson Chisago City, Minnesota Psalm 27:1 Walter Rohrbach Burnsville, Minnesota Colossians 3:15 Morley Bordes Carpentersville, Illinois Proverbs 3:5-6 Mrs. Lillian Sanderson Anoka, Minnesota Job 19:25a Lyd Bulow Roseville, Minnesota I John 1:9 Mr. and Mrs. James C, Sanford South St. Paul, Minnesota Proverbs 3:5-6 Rev. and Mrs. R.C. Christopherson Chehalis, Washington Isaiah 40:31 Mrs. Otto Schrag Bridgewater, S Dakota Hebrews 10:36 Norma and Wally Eidridge Bellevue, Washington Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shaw Minneapolis, Minnesota Galatians 2:20 Shirley Houvenagle Altoona, Iowa Proverbs 3:5-6 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smoldt Grundy Center, Iowa Malachi 3:10 Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kremer Aurora, Nebraska Isaiah 41:10 Reverend and Mrs. George Thurman Stuart, Iowa Romans 8:28 Mr. and Mrs. Ken Mattheis Sioux Falls, South Dakota Psalms 37:5 Mr and Mrs Russell W Trulson Britt, Iowa Matthew 11:28 Mr and Mrs. Jack Miller Harleysville, Pennsylvania Lamentations 3:22,23 J.M. WYLIE MUSIC CO. Congratulations Northwestern College For Selecting Baldwin Piano Organs We would appreciate serving your piano and organ needs J.M. WYLIE MUSIC CO. Herff Jones Yearbooks i A trusted name in music. Home of Baldwin since 1916. 81 So. Tenth St. Marceline, Missouri The Scroll ' s Publisher » t Minneapolis 338-8691 William H. Morrison, Pres. Jk 1 COLLEGE BOOK STORK ON CAMPUS SIGNAL HILLS SHOPPING CENTER W. Si. Paul, Minn. 55118 457-26B7 HAR-MAR MALL 2100 North Snelling Ave, Roseville, Minn. 55113 631-2622 WAY2ATA SAY CENTER 907 Easi Lake Street Wayzata, Minn, 55391 473-1534 YORKDALE SHOPPES 6819 York Ave. So. Edina, Minn. 55435 927-7106 VILLAGE NORTH SHOPPING CENTER 7591 Brooklyn 8tvd. Brooklyn Park, Minn. 55443 566-4920 Richard Drew Representative Charter Bus For Every Need Columbia Transit Corporation 1102 Snelling Ave. N. N. St. Paul 645-3959 LAKE HARRIET BAPTIST CHURCH 4954 UPTON AVENUE SOUTH MINNEAPOLIS. MINNESOTA 55410 Sundays 9:00 a.m. 10:15 a.m. 6:00 p.m. KTIS ' Things That Count " Youth trained for God through the Awana program to serve in God ' s vineyard Join the Pepsi People feelin’free! PEPSI COLA BOTTLING OK M1NNKAIMHJS AM) SI . PU L 1300 E. CLIFF R0A0, BURNSVILLE, MINNESOTA 55378 T h 3, HUO ' tilKO MURRAY HICKS Pastor » ROBERT A. BURROW Minister of CE and Youth , WILLIAM B, BERNSTEN Minister of Music Committed to a Positive Evangelical Teaching Ministry BETHLEHEM BAPTIST CHURCH s t 720 Thirteenth Ave. S. Minneapolis 338-7653 ?, Welcome to Students of Northwestern College SERVICES Sunday Church School 9:45 a.m. Special class for college age Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship 7:00 p.m. Wednesday Evening 7:30 p.m. Special class for college age ? r i 173 4 -n — ■’WL-rt at UZKL. TRIRITH HHPTI5T CHURCH 1 2220 EDGERTON STREET ST PAUL. MINNESOTA 55117 3 O m pq o ) LU z z CL LU LU n j- z o J— tr LU o o LU O z H IE m m _ « T3 : a £ m £ z z m o —t ZLLSS V 10 S 3 NNIW ' HflVd IS 133H1S N0±a3903 OZZZ H]UnH3 XSIidHR fiXIUIHi SUPERAMERICA Gas ’n goods, day ’n night Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of ’78 2785 Hamlinc Ave. S. Roseville 633-9807 Nobody! Nobody topsai like Pillsbury Frozen Foods Division 608 Second Ave. S. Mpls., Mn. 174 Northwestern Student Association We believe in Northwestern College. Committed to seeing the college progress, we took on the college ' s goals and purpose as our own to work with as well. Thus, we desired to see this school grow closer together in all levels-administrative, faculty, staff and student. The future of Northwestern depends on a united community. This was the challenge that we accepted with enthusiasm. And so we toiled hoping to make a stronger college—spiritually, academically, socially. Now we pass this continuing challenge on to you, the students and gradu¬ ates—the lifeblood of Northwestern College. We believe in what Northwestern College is doing , . . but, we are not perfect yet So we strive on ... A Special Thank You One might ask what it takes to be a GOOD Dean of Students. The requirements are many. First, the man has to have a strong desire to serve, motivated out of a firm sense of com¬ mitment to his work. He has to have a good per¬ spective on college life, both from administration and student standpoints. A sharp, clear vision of future programs, grounded on experience and re¬ search, is also necessary in maintaining an ever upward course. Most importantly, the Dean has to be accepted by the student body. That means a congenial personality, a genuine concern, and above all else, a love evidenced in all that he does. Northwestern College added a new Dean of Stu¬ dents this year. We believe he is a GOOD Dean. We needed you, Dr. Ericksen. The College needed you. Thanks so much and may God bless your future years at Northwestern. I Jim Hoverman, J NWSA President Cabinet—Peter Buckles Mark Finnestad Lillian Mante Bill Schraven Sue Silver Doug Stensby Council—Bill Abeler Cindy Berg Steve Buss Dan Kiimgbiel Tami Nelson Scott Paulson Joann Pittman Rod Schlotte Phil Tuttle Mr. Charles Herman J X 75 JJL I • • Going On From Here Darkness. Defeat. The battle of life afflicts us all. So we struggle ... and stumble ... and sulk, slowed up in defeat ' s seductive snares. But we need not give up hope. Paul said, “Forgetting what lies behind and reaching forward to what lies ahead, I press on toward the goal for the prize of the upward call of God in Christ Jesus. " So, we too, must move forward, for ahead lies our eternal reward in Christ Jesus, the ultimate triumph! Victory! Light! ' T-- " • 7 ■£ i ■■ . , r . V The experiences and benefits gained in putting to- gether a book of this nature are many and valuable. It is our hope that you, too, will benefit in joy and memory from these efforts given to you, the students, in deepest Christian love. My sincerest thanks to Valerie, Woody, Mike, Frank, Jo, Liz, Elaine, and Heather, and my special friends, with¬ out whose assistance and prayer support this book would not have been possible. — Bill Abeler. editor % fi£ ; mm t :iS- ■j£|B »; ; ; -gB


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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

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