Published by The Students of Tabor College
Editor, Cheryl Horms
Photogropher, Loren Jost
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"Ido not call one greater and one smaller,
That which fills its period and its place is equal to
Dissect the swelling mass, strip away the facades
of crowd identification, tear down the group to a lone
factor, and expose the basic human element-the
individual: an individual who must perform his func-
tion and duty at the precise time and in the precise
manner that only he knows to allow the individuals to
build into a group, to merge into a crowd, to flow into
For a person to allow himself to forget his individu-
ality, to be molded into a pattern, to lose himself in
the group or crowd is to betray himself and the
group: for, as every atom must hold its position and
fulfill its purpose to form a peculiar molecular struc-
ture, so must an individual hold his position and fulfill
his purpose to form a peculiar group in society.
The person who forgets his own thoughts, his own
needs, his own questions and searchings, his own
expressions, his own emotions, his own goals and
aims permits an estrangement from his own unique
ability to live.
An individual must sing of Self and hear his voice
in the crowd as clear, sweeping, and final, VLISI H. i
the gossamer thread and form the needed bricga
before society can be complete.
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"Strong Son of God, immortal Love,
Whom we, that have not seen thy face
By faith, and faith alone, embrace,
Believing where we cannot prove,
4 -le if
Thou wilt not leave us in the dusti
Thou madest man, he knows not whyg
l-le thinks he was not made to diei
And thou hast made himzthou art just.
Thou seemest human and divine,
The highest, holiest manhood, thou:
Our wills are ours, we know not how,
Our wills are ours, to make them thine.
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We have but faith, we cannot know:
For knowledge is of things we see,
And yet we trust it comes from thee,
A beam in darkness: let it grow.
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That God, which ever lives and loves,
One God, one law, one element,
And one far-off divine event,
To which the whole creation moves."
- Alfred, Lord Tennyson -
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the activities of a student are like the index
ofa bookg they point out what is most worthwhile
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Ediger-RegiereCedar, VVomen's Residence Halls
"This is a strange place, an extraordinary place, and interesting. There is nothing resembling it at home.
The people are all insane, the other animals are all insane, the earth is insane. Nature itself is insane.
lVlan is a marvelous curiosity."
Archangel Gabriel from Mark Tvvain's
Letters from the Earth
"The college.. .ldorml is no longer a haven for
Rah Rah boys and. . .ltrouble makersl. lt is a center
for intellectual conversation, and a fellowship of
grown men with common ideals and similar inter-
ests. The atmosphere of the place should smell of
books rather than spirits, The manners should exem-
plify an easy culture without snobbery. The human
relations should be based on considerate candor
ratherthan maudlinconformity .... The gang or
even the lodge must be a matrix for the wider loyal-
ties to mankind, the future, and the cherished aca-
demic ideal of learning and culture."
-Perry E. Gresham -
Ebenfeld Mennonite Brethren Church Hillsboro Mennonite Brethren Church
Parkview Mennonite Brethren Church
"There was a child went forth
And the first object he look'd
upon, that object he became,
And that object became part of
him forthe day or a Certain
part ofthe day,
Or for many years or stretching
cycles of years."
"There Was a Child Went Forth"
Hillsboro Main Street
"Before I built a wall I'd ask to khovv
What I was walling ih or walling out,
Arid to whom I was like to give offence,
Something there is that doesri't iove e wall,
That vvehts it down."
"What we need most urgently is to recongnize the
enormous power and the crucial importance ofthe
intellectual professions. A culture cannot exist vvith-
out a constant stream of ideas and the alert, inde-
pendent minds who originate them, it cannot exist
without a philosophy of life, without those who for-
mulate it and express it. A country without intellec-
tuals is like a body without a head."
- Ayn Rand -
Dr. Abram Konrad, Academic Dean
HONORS COMMITTEE: G. Toews, Fl. Harms, lVlr. J. Ewert, Dr, A, Konrad, Dr. C. Harms, Dr. R, Pankratz, Chair
WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIESQ Dale Fast, Lois Peters, Galen
Toews, Dave Klaassen, Judy Franz, Don Ratzlaff.
Dr Roger Pankratz
A school is a small community unto itself, and without intellectuals it,
like a country, is like a body without a head. These intellectuals are at
two levels - the professor and the student. Although two levels exist,
there must be a constant sharing of ideas between the levels to keep the
head of this body alive.
To build an excellence in students, there must first be an excellence
in faculty. This excellence in the members is denoted by constant
searching, questioning, and understanding. Through their search, the
members guide students in their reach for excellence. This excellence is
characterized by scholarship, leadership, service, and usefulness.
-ibrcl ry Psychology
Chemistry Student Teaching
"I have to say that half my power of ascertaining
facts ofany kind connected with the arts, is in my
stern habits of doing the thing with my own hands till
I know its difficulty: and though I have no time, nor
wish to acquire showy skill in anything, I make my-
self clear as to what the skill means, and is."
The academic program ofTabor is designed to
foster a climate stimulating the integration of knowl-
edge and understanding and the formulation and
expression of ideas. This academic program does so
in five comprehensive divisions: Bible and philoso-
phy, the humanities, natural science and mathemat-
ics, the social sciences, and education and applied
arts. In all of these divisions majors are offered and
opportunities for application of the facts are possible.
Three junior students are combining a yearabroad
with their studies and experiences at Tabor. These
students are Linda Harms and Keith Harder in Ger-
many and Judy Dick in Mexico. Flon Janzen and
Charles Hohm, sophomores, are studying second
semester on board a ship sponsored by "College of
the Seven Seas."
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"There is no happiness,
The old mah said,
Except in understanding things, he said
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"The way for the world to go is rapidly narrow-
ing towards three channels and we must decide
which we will give our lives for A. A The first is a
selfish world in which man lives as he pleases
and strives for all he can get personally. The sec-
ond is a controlled world where the weakness
and destinies of animal-man will be controlled by
a godless state. The third choice is man awaken-
ing to the responsibilities of his existence
revealed to him by the Living God."
The annual CFA retreat and the Christian Life
Emphasis Week in fall, together with the Bible
Emphasis Week in spring awakened the respon-
sibilities to the living God in many students on
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Rev. Dale Warkentin opened the
year with the concept that the
Christian has access to the greatest
freedom known - the freedom in
and of Christ. At the retreat, Paul
Hiebert carried this concept of free-
dom a step further by suggesting
that this freedom should be com-
mitted to something - to God, to
service, to leadership. Dr, William
Klassen rounded out the vvhole by
emphasizing the leader's responsi-
bility to present the great hope of
the Christian message.
S X ,.
Rev. Dale Warkentin
'ia i t' - 'lffljs
Dr.William Klassen Hsharmgn
sri r r f i
r is c
Tug of War
"A college freshmen is introduced into a rush of
dorm life, parties, sports, learning and. while in this
whirl, is expected to determine the values which are
most important to and which will govern his life."
"An ounce of work is worth
many pounds of words."
-St. Francis de Sales-
A wave of three-day student demonstrations
swept Tabor for the 15th annual year. These dem-
onstrations were not the kind which many people
picture, for these demonstrations were not in di-
sapproval but in approval of a concept f student-
sponsored Work Days. A student painting a barn, a
secretary typing a letter, a chef baking a pizza, a
maid cleaning a house, a non-partisan campaigner
crowding a city with political signs - these were
all part of the demonstrations.
Chairman Ken Ratzlafl, men's and women's job
coordinators Lynell Klassen and Phyllis Deute
schendorf, and secretaries LaVida Heinrichs and
Charlene Ollenburger all donated countless hours
to make Work Days a going project,
The funds raised were appropriated toward a
two-year project which will incorporate a central
fountain with the symbolic theme of Tabor.
WORK DAYS COMMITTEE: K. Ratzlaff, L. Heinrichs, C. Ollenburger, P. Deutschendorf, L. Klassen.
"It is the insignificant pcwp 1, wvaigned down by the burden of
their affairs, who oo nf: iimii,,:aai'.ci howto put their work aside
and take rig- feiisxat: A "
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G. Seibel, G. Schmidt, J. Ollenburger, Coach D, Reimer, D, Bower. M, Harder, S.
The 1966 season was probably
the highlight of all previous tennis
seasons. Five lettermen - Gary
Schmidt and Max Harder, the
number one and two men, re-
spectively. Steve Behrends, Gil
Seibel, and Jaryl Ollenburger, and
one first-year man Dan Bower -
formed the nucleus for the attack
on the toughest net schedule ever
ln spite of the tough schedule,
the squad built a record of six
wins and two losses in regular
season play. They also claimed
first in the Tabor Indoor Tourna-
were turned in by several ofthe
Jays, Gary Schmidt, voted the
Most Valuable Player, secured a
formidable record of 28 wins and
3 losses, including both singles
and doubles statistics, Max Hard-
er was close behind with 27 wins
and 4 losses. These two boys
combined to form the first dou-
bles team from Tabor to represent
District TO in the NAIA National
The rigid volunteer rules ofright
and wrong in sports are second only to
religious faith in moral training .... "
Gary Schmidt and Max Harder
Determination prods Paul Thiessen on.
Although some predicted a thin
year for Coach Steve Kimery's cin-
dermen, Surprises were met at every
curve. In the 12 meets in which the
thinclads competed, they broke or
tied 10 Tabor records.
Don Dahl, captain and high scor-
er, and Gary Janzen, most valuable
runner, led Tabor scorers with 83-
3!4 and 57-3X4 points, respectively.
Dahl, a middle-distance and dis-
tance runner, broke the standing one
mile and two mile records. The dis-
tance medley relay team of Dennis
Penner, Ken Ratzlaff, Don Dahl, and
Gary Janzen broke the Ottawa Re-
lays record with a time of 101336.
Ratzlaff, Dahl, Janzen, Klassen broke
the school record at the Graceland
Relays in the two mile relay with a
time of 8100.8 Dahl also set a re-
cord in the triple jump. Gary Janzen
was the first Tabor thinclad to be
sent to the NAIA track meet in Sioux
Falls, South Dakota. At this meet he
established a new Tabor record in
the 880 yard dash with a time of
Rounding out the nucleus ofthe
team were Ken Ratzlatf in the middle
distances, Loren Jost in the discus,
and Dennis Penner and Dale Jost in
the field events.
, , A .
FRONT ROW: L. Klassen, F. Grote, S. Balzer. P. Thiessen, P. Corillon, G. Janzen
SECOND ROW: Coach S. Kimery, D. Dahl, K. Ratzlalf, D. Jost, M. Fadenrecht, E. Fad
enrecht, D. Penner, C. Steinle, Manager.
TABOR SEASON RECORD
4 4' St. John's
1 St. Benedicts
5 'William Jewell
O St. Benedicts
" Noneconference Games
Battling a tough schedule and numerous injuries,
the Tabor Bluejays racked up a 5-5 season record.
Despite their fourth place finish, the Bluejays put two
performers on the eleven-man All-Conference team.
They were senior Paul Thiessen and sophomore Joe
Aleru. Goalie Jerry Ouiring received Honorable Men-
tion. By a squad vote, Ouiring and Thiessen were
named Most Valuable Players.
Rookie lvan Flaming and veterans Chris Udoh,
Alden Dick, Pierre Corillon, Joseph Aleru, and David
Awolola joined to form the front line. Aleru led Tabor
scorers for the second consecutive year with 6 goals
followed by Alden Dick and Paul Thiessen. Rookie
Ron Klaassen and veterans Steve Behrends and Paul
Thiessen led the corps of halfbacks, while rookie Rod
Franz and sophomore Ron Janzen turned in fine sea-
son performances at fullback. Jerry Ouiring, playing
in the goal for the second year, stopped countless
scoring threats of opponents.
FRONT ROW: S. Behrends, P, Corillon, N, Wiens, R. Harms, L. Shouse, R. Franz, P Thiessen, G. Graber, R. Linder, VV. Janzen, J. Aleru, J
Owens, G, Reddig. SECOND ROW: Coach S. Kimery, C. Udoh, D. Awolola, R. Janzen, R. Klaassen, D. Penner, l. Flaming, G. Ouiring, A
Dick, L. Lingo, J, Siebert, C. Eitzen, F. Grote, D. Ratzlaff, Manager. NOT PICTURED: A. Toews, Trainer: V, Koehn, statistician.
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Jerry Oulrlng and Paul Tnlessen, lVlost Valuable
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Alden Duck ltgnts to keep possesslon ol the pall
lVloonllt goalle warts lor team to score
"A good sport never sets himself above his
teammates except ln carrying responslbllltiesf'
"lt is in sports that many men discover their paradise."
- Robert Lynd
FRONT ROW: C. Baltzer, L. Bonasera, D. Franz, J. Toews, Mrs. C. Kim-
ery, Women's Intramurals. SECOND ROW: W. Janzen, B. Friesen, D.
Fast, G. Schultz, Coach G. Sieber, Director of Intramurals.
Everything from football to badminton to softball - this
was the variety of sports offered by the wide-ranging intra-
mural program. Under the leadership of Intramural Director,
Gerald Sieber, intramurals sponsored competition in four-
teen sports, including handball which became part of the in-
tramural program forthe first time. The seniors retired their
fourth "A" league touch football championship and defeated
the all-stars for the third consecutive year while the juniors
emerged victorious in the soccer compeition during fall intra-
mural action. Winter activities were highlighted by basket-
ball, spring sports included softball, track and field, tennis,
"The art of running of miles consists, in essence, of
reaching the threshold of unconsciousness at the in-
stant of breasting the tape."
The Tabor cross country squad garnered first in
dual meets with Sterling and Friends while placing
Second in two triangular meets to highlight the l966
cross country season. ln his first year as cross coun-
try mentor, Coach Gerald Sieber guided his Harriers
through a season which saw Tabor defeat four teams
and lose to seven in five dual meets and three trian-
Don Ratzlaff paced the Tabor team with one indi-
vidual victory and five second-place hnishes as he
closed his brilliant cross country career at Tabor. Don
was awarded the Most Valuable Runner award in
1966, the third time he has led Tabor Harriers in his
four years as a Tabor cross country runner.
R. Klaassen, P. Classen, R. Penner, R. Penner, D. Ratzlaff, Coach G. Sieber
"Reaching the threshholdf'
JUNIOR VARSITY SEASON RECORD
l04 St. Johns Tournamentfl-lesston 85
62 Southwestern Bible 70
90 Calvary 60
82 Cloud County Junior College 89
92 Kansas Wesleyan University 90
63 Phillips University 73
75 Mac CentralJuniorCollege 87
70 Cloud County 83
83 Sacred Heart College 79
55 Baker University 60
79 Friends University 67
55 Bethel College 56
94 Sterling College 89
57 Southwestern College 67
80 McPherson College 79
94 Sacred Heart College 72
49 Mac Centralclunior College 65
Coaches Delrner Reimer and Steve Kirnery
FRONT ROW: D. Klassen, B. Friesen. L. Shouse, K. Vogt, D, Penner, Coach S. Kirnery. SECOND ROW: E. Hofer
Statisticiang lVl. Flaming, G. Graber, l. Flaming. R. Penner, J. Owens. D, Wiens. Manager.
"Basketball today is far too much a sport for the
few who can play it wellg the rest of us get our exer-
cise from climbing up the steps in the field house, or
from visiting with our neighbor during the entire
- Anonymous -
For the first time in Tabor History, the Tabor bas-
ketball squad traveled to California for four games on
the West Coast. During the Christmas vacation tour,
the Jays met Pasadena College, California Western,
and Pacific College, splitting two contests with Pacif-
ic in the first athletic encounter on the varsity level
between the two schools.
Tabor started slowly at the onset of the 1966-67
season as the Blueiays dropped seven of their first
ten contests. But after the first loss to Pacific, Tabor
came alive during a ten-game stretch with eight vic-
tories, including a convincing victory over Bethel be-
fore a large crowd in Hillsboro. Bon Ffegier led the
Jays' resurgence and finished the year as leading
scorer with a 22.0 average.
FRONT ROW: A. Martens, Manager, D. Bower, J. Penner. R, Regier, B. Wall, J. Ouiring, Coach D. Reimer. SECOND ROW: P.
Thiessen, Trainer, D. Klassen, K. Vogt, B. Friesen, D. Janzen, R. Franz, D, Nachtigal, Statistician.
VARSITY SEASON Fi'ECO BD
64 Alumni 47
64 Kansas Wesleyan University B0
89 McPherson College 60
60 Bethel College 64
53 Phillips University 61
90 Bethany Nazareiis College 78
74 Oklahoma Christa' C.,lt.Qii IU4
94 Park College B9
89 Pasadena College 122
65 California Western University 87
64 Pacific College 70
64 Pacific College 62
79 St. Mary ofthe Plains College 88
73 Baker University 71
86 Friends University 63
87 Bethel College 66
93 Sterling College 81
64 ...wuthwestern College T0
711 Botfeany College Un
74 Oklahoma Christian College
64 Bethany Nazarene College 49
62 St. Mary ofthe Plains College 106
"lt is not the critic vvno counts. Credit belongs to
the rnan lon the courtl, whose face is marred by dust
and sweat and blood His place never shall be
with these timid onlookers who know neither victory
Robert Wall Rodney Franz Dwayne Janzen
Dennis Klassen Ken Vogt Barry Friesen
"All ofthe excitement and tension ofcampus life
captured in one weekend."
- Anonymous -
Joan Toews, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland
Toews, Wolf Point, Montana, was crowned the 1967
Homecoming Queen during Tabor's sixth Homecom-
ing. She was sponsored by the Tabor College Stu-
dent Education Association,
The Coronation of the Queen followed a Faculty-
Student Dinner, Joan was named Queen from
among three finalists - Carol Janzen, sponsored by
Pi Kappa Delta, Charlene Qllenburger, sponsored by
Tailfeathers, and Joan.
1966 Queen Mary Hutcherson crowns Joan
Joan Toews and Escort Paul Thiessen
Carol Janzen, Lanice Nachtigal, Queen Joan Toews, Mary Hutcherson and
Homecoming recalls visions of a vveekend
of last-minute preparations in committee
meetings, suppressed but very present
competition between dorms for the No.1
prize in decorations, cultural entertainment in
the dramatic presentation of John Brown's
Body by the Kaleidescope Players, frazzled
nerves for queen and attendants, renewed
friendships over a taste-tempting old-fash-
ioned German feast, fierce determination
among the team to play their best against
Oklahoma Christian, and spontaneous group
singing and entertainment.
The Tabor College faculty, staff, and stu-
dents vvere honored to welcome alumni, fam-
ily, andfriendsto the 1967 Homecoming,
Das Deutschedorff' Regier, wins
"Life would be intolerable
but for its amusementsf'
-George Bernard Snavv
"It's A VVoman's World
gi-M41 kv L 52
"Actors are the only honest hypocrites. Their life is
a voluntary dream: and the height of their ambition
is to be beside themselves. They wear the Iiverylof
other men's fortunes: their very thoughts are not
J.B. by Archibald MacLeish, the drama depart-
ment's first semester production, is a modern play
constructed inside the ancient majesty of the Book of
Job. Under the direction of Mr. Jack Braun, this play
brought to the Tabor stage a question that is too
large for the mind, but which, nevertheless, will not
leave the mind of man alone. The question: how can
man understand and reconcile the struggle in life
between good and evil which can only result in
"God gives and gives wonderfully, but if we forget Him, He will
Ken Reddig played Mr. Zuss, or God: Bob Harms,
Mr. Nickles or Satan, Dale Fast, J. B., the prosper-
ous, powerful businessman: and Ginger Harms, Sa-
rah, J.B.'s wife.
Mr. Jack Braun, Director
"Show me my guilt, oh, God."
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Director, Dr. Paul Wohlgemutlw
FRONT ROW: C Baltzer, G. Frreserw. J. Karber, H. Rempel, R.Thresser1, C. Seibel, N. Brown, A. Ewen SECOND
ROW: C. Darmel, S Koop, D. Thiesserr, K. Duck, C. Tscherter, E. Loevverr, B. Boese, J. Urrrau, D. Thresserr, J. Graf, Dr
F'.VV0r1lQemuth, Director THIRD ROW: J. Herrwrrchs, J. Toevvs, R. Hermrlchs, J. Paul, P. Goosserr, P, Reimer. IVI
Groemng, F Wichert, B Classem, M Penne-r. FOURTH ROW: O. Frieserw, L Friesem, R. Rermer, K. Koslovvsky, A
Barrmarr, R. Sudermar1,J. Aleru, I.. Hemrrchs, R. Isaac, S. Gossen. M. Llebelt, I. Flaming, A. Berg,
FRONT ROW: D. Zvveigle, J. Janzen, G. Friesen, S. lsaac, S. Baller, B. Brammell, K, Hoseth, Z. Hoter, C. Ollenburger, R. Balzer, M.
Goertzen, D. Franz, D. VViens, C. Jost SECOND ROW: G. Jost, D. Regier, Treas., C. Harms, M Heinrichs, Sec.. J. Harms, C. Toevvs,
R. Klievver, K. Glanzer, S. Vogt, Y. Dalke, L, Schultz, C. Unruh, K. Ediger, M. Plett, L. Heinrichs, R. Friesen, V. Harms, J Stoesz. THIRD
ROW: R. Sperling, C, Remoel, Fi. Megert, D. Bartel, C. Hohm, P. Hohm, S. Hanneman, B. Ollenourger, K. Berg, L. Klassen, Pres 3 R,
Gerbrandt, D. Regier. FOURTH ROW: S. Fast, M. Siemens, A. Penner, A Penner, J. Siebert, D. Dick, R. Hiebert, D, Hiebert, L. Lingo,
D. Fast,V, Pres., V. Rempell, R. Ratzlatf,
Pianist, Delores VViens
"God sent his Singers upon earth
With songs of sadness and of mirth,
That they might touch the hearts of men,
And bring them backto heaven again."
eHenry Wadsworth Longfellow-
S. Koop, N. Brovyn, lVl. Groening, E. Loevven, lVl. Penner, J. Graf, K. Dick.
"lt is pleasant to near a one-part melody.
Ensembl eg But with a second the music sweeter still vvill be,
Then with many parts we join in richer harmony.
S. Becker, Y. Classen, D. Zvveigle, S. Vogt, S. Isaac.
- VV. B. Bradbury
Melody and Harmony
M. Goertzen, Z. Hofer, R, Klievver, Fi. Balzer, M, Plett, C. Ollenburger, S. Balzer,
SEATED: M. Plett, S, Fast, M. Goertzen, S. Baller, S. Hanneman, C. Toevvs, R. Friesen, K. Berg. STANDING: A. Penner, K. Glanzer, S.
Isaac, J. Siebert, R. Sperling, R. Klievver, D. Dick, R. Balzer, R. Hiebert, Z. Hofer, Mr. L. Suderman, Director.
. vs:-M I
.W - '
FIRST ROW: J. Prieb, J. Franz, R. Evvert, S. Isaac, J. Harms, L. Neufeld, D. Franz, C. Baltzer, M. Boese, S. Vogt, SECOND ROW: F. Wil
lems, M. Goertzen, E Evvert, F. Kleinsasser, B. Classen, N. Thiessen, C. Tschetter, K. Liebelt, E. Loewen, D. Plett, M. Penner, M. Liebelt, C
Rempel. THIRD ROW: R. Sperling, A. Penner, C. Janzen, S. Becker, I.. Friesen, A. Berg, S. Fast, J. Schmidt, T. Wipt, C. Bergen, M. Plett
Mr. J. Harder, Director. FOURTH ROW: Z. Hoter, R. Gerbrandt, D. Dick, L. Franz, R. Loevven, P. Goossen, J. Friesen, H. Willems, S
Hanneman, D. Penner, R. Penner, J. Anderson, J. Graf, O. Friesen.
"There were horns of every shape and kind
' lwmhmm There were copper bottom tympani . . . ,
Double bell euphoniums and big bassoons,
Clarinets of ev'ry size and trumpeters
who'd improvise a full octave higher
than the score."
"Seventy Six Trombones"
The Music Man
Director, Mr. J. Harder
D. Permer, J. Friesen, Fi. Perir1er,T.VVipf, L. Frieser1,C.Janzeri,A. Berg, C. Becker,S. Fast, R.SperIir1g, K. Rat
Spirited Pep Band displays enthusiasm.
"They serve God vvell,
Who serve his creatures."
-Mrs. Norton R
The Lady of La Garaye
Christian Fellowship Association
FRONT ROW: S. Balzer, V. Presg S. Behrends, Pres.. P. Deutsohendort, Sec.: Mr.
L. Suderman, Sponsor. SECOND ROW: C. Johnson, Treasg S. Vogt, Pub. IVian.g
P. Thiessen, Ext. Chair.. N. Stuoky, Cam. Chair. CHRISTIAN I-IFE COMMITTEE
CHRISTIAN SERVICE COMMITTEE
P. Thiessen, Chairg L. Karber, L. Arnold, R. Evvert, S. Becker. N, Smoky, Chair
B. Klievver, IVI. Evvert, S. Vogt, R. Hiebert, S. Balzer
Circle K Club
FRONT ROW: Dr. A. Grunau, Sponsor, C. Holtm, Pres., P. l-lonm, C. Rempel,V. Pres., B. Glanzer,SeC.1 C. Baker,Treas
SECOND ROW: G. Graber, L. Arnold, D, Regler, G. Regler, R. Gerbrandt, A. Pryzbyc, L. Llngo, F Schmidt, R. Wlens
THIRD ROW: R. Klievver, R. Regner, T. Wlpf, R. Llnder, L. Holer, T. Scltmldt, R. lvlegert, G. Suderman, R Franz.
Pi Kappa Delta
B. Kllewer, Pres., C. Kennedy, D. Fast, lVl. Evvert,
V. Presg D. Dickens, V. Harms, Sec.fTreas.L lvlr. C.
"l-le'd undertake to prove, by force
Ot argument, a man's no horse,
He'd prove a buzzard is no fovvl,
And that a Lord may be an ovvl,
A calf an Alderman, a goose a Justice.
And rooks, Committee - men or Trus'
- Samuel Butler-
"Organizations, with all of their characteristic
paraphernaliavcommittees, codes, stan
dards-provide opportunities to learn organiza-
tional values and are agencies of collegiate ern-
phasis on fellowship, on character, and on vvell
- Frederick Rudolph e
The American College and University
FRONT ROW: D. Fast, Pres.: Y. Classen, Sec.-Treasg K. Berg, V.
Presg Dr. VV. Johnson, Sponsor. SECOND ROW: L. Martens, S.
Behrends, G. Toevvs, S. Kohrs. THIRD ROW: R. Dueck, C. Lum, J.
Jost. FOURTH ROW: K. Ratzlatf, D. Bovver, B. Neufeld. FIFTH
ROW: N. Stucky, R, Knaak, Dr. C. l-larrns.
Student Music Association
FRONT ROW: Z l-loter, M. Plett, V. Pres.. S. Becker, Pres.: S. Vogt, Secg C. Rernpel, Treas. SECOND ROW: R. Gerbrandt, J.
Graf, B. Brarnrnell, K. Glanzer, D. Zvveigle, M. Goertzen. THIRD ROW: R. Klievver, D. Regier, M. Heinrichs, R. Evvert, C. Unruh,
Mr. VV. Dunn. FOURTH ROW: Mr. J. Harder, Sponsor F. Kleinsasser, M. Penner, L. Franz, D. Dick, Dr. P. Wohlgernuth, Sponsor.
FIFTH ROW: Mr. R. Jones. A. Penner, S. Fast, K. Liebelt. A. Berg.
International Relations Club
FRONT ROW: G. Bergen, V. Harms, Sec.-Treasg G. Toews, V. Pres., G. Schultz, Presg P. Deutschendorf, Com, Mem., C. Johnson,
Com. Mem., G. Loewen. SECOND ROW: R. Flaming, B. Kliewer, C. Harms, J. Lautt, J. VViebe, L, Peters, C. Jost, K. Heinrichs.
THIRD ROW: P. Hohm, B. Glanzer, B. Johnson, J. Rasko, D. VViens, M. Siemens, L. Klassen, P. Richert. FOURTH ROW: M. Evvert,
A. Penner, D. Unrau, K, Ratzlaft, D, Fast, L, Field, D. Klassen.
Tabor College Student Education Association
FRONT ROW: K, Heinrichs, E. Hanneman, M, Boese, L. Bonasera, E. Dick, Sec.: M. Plett, Treas., J. Lautt, V. Pres.. P. Thiessen
Pres., N. Bost, Sponsor. SECOND ROW: B. Buller, M. Hutcherson, M. Friesen, R. Flaming, S, Johnson, K. Johnson, S. Balzer, K
Glanzer, J. Toevvs. THIRD ROW: G. Schultz, W. Fadenrecht, B. Harms, D. Thiesen, Y, Dalke, D. Regier, D. Dumse, S. Becker, G. Nel
son, D. Helmer, K. Faul. FOURTH ROW: L. Dalke, J. Rasko, L. Field, S. Suderman, L. Peters, P. Evvert, J. Harms, J. Janzen, E. Fad
enrecht, D. Unrau.
"The promotion of good sportsmanship and understand-
ing, although initiated and lead by a fevv, is the work of all.
The true spirit of competitionkthe excitement, enthusiasm,
pride, and loyalty-must live vvithin and he communicated
a Anonymous -
FRONT ROVV: V. Koehn, VV. Janzen, P. Thiessen, J. Ouiring, J. Aleru, D. Nachtigal. SECOND ROVV: P. Corillon, F. Grote, S. Behrends, D
Avvolola, L. Franz, D. Penner, E. Fadenrecht, C. Udoh. THIRD ROVV: Coach S. Kimery. L. Jost, L. Klassen, A. Dick. J. Penner, Fl. Fiegier. K
Ratzlatl. D. Dick, D. Bower. Coach D. Reimer, Sponsor.
K. Regler, D. Toevvs, G. Bergen, D, Tnuessen, G. Loevven, V. Harms, M Ratzlaff, Sec fTreas., L Arnold, Pres., C, Janzen, D. Franz, L. Hern
richs, K. Hosetn, S. Isaac, L. Lrngo, Pub. Man g M Loevver, C. Jost, C. Ollenburger, R Linder, J. Graumann, C Darnel, P. Svvrft, C. Harrns.
K. Hosetn, S. Isaac, L. Hernrrcns, C. Janzen, D, Franz,
E ' 4
Sponsor, Dr. S, L. Edrtor, Cheryi Harms
Photographer, Loren Jost Asst Edrtor, VICKI Broyyer
FRONT ROW: C, Tsohetter, G. Fnesen, L. Peters, Copy Ed, M. Loeyver, J Toevvs,
SECOND ROW: D Domse, N. Thtessen, L. Karber, Photo Ed, D Plett, D. Ntckel,
"AH the means of action-
The shapeless masses, the
Lie everywhere about us."
Henry VVadsvvorthtLongfeIlovv -
PEPORTERS L KIasser1,B Aaror1,D Ratzlahi Y. Ciassert. K Ratzlatf. L Bor1asera,D
F391 C UGOH FRONT ROW: IVI. Evvert, CoPurr1m5t,J F5-1uI,Typlst
SECOND ROW: J. Hemrlohs, Typrst, J Bullet, Bus X
Map THIRD ROW: K RatzIaH,CoItrmmst. S.SL1dorf
Edntor, Mark Sremens
Mr. J Braun, Sponsor, D. Klassert, Sports Ed 1 L. Peters. Asst Ed.. P Corrlf
bor1,PaQe Edg B Kluevyer, Copy Ed.
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Student Activities Board
FRONT ROW: D. Klassen, Pres., C. Hohrn, D. Ratzlaft, S. Becker, L. Martens, L. Klassen, G. Schultz, S. Benrends
SECOND ROW: B. Klievver, G. Toevvs, L. Arnold, J. Ouiring, D. Fast.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE
J. Graumann, K. Reddig, A. Regenr, Chair.
"Every person is responsible for all
the good vvitnin the scope of his abili-
ties, and for no rnore, and none can
tell vvnose spnere is tlte largest."
A Gail Hamilton A
Country Living and Country
Thinking. Men and Women.
President, Dan Bower
FRONT ROW: Dr. J. Wiebe, Sponsor, J. Toevvs, Sec Q VV Walter, Pup. Man., D Bower, Pres.: D. Klassen, V. Pres 3 R Franz, Treas , A
Regenr, Soc Act Chair., G. Toevvs. SECOND ROW: S. Benrends, C. Harms, L. Klassen, D. Ratzlarf, A. Berg, K. Ratzlalt, lvl Siemens, Fl
Janzen. L. Martens, C. Johnson.
"To be nobody-but-myself-in a world which is
doing its best, night and day, to make you every-
body else - means to fight the hardest battle
which any human being can fight, and never stop
-E, E. Cummings-
lVlan is born into this world alone. He is an individual.
As the family cares for his needs, he survives and grovvs. lf
it doesn't, he dies.
There is no group unless the individual commits himself
to it, Groups, as such, are not born. They emerge as indi-
viduals rally around an idea, a concept.
Technically, babies are not born into a group unless
that group has individuals vvho are committed to give at-
tention to his needs, In the fullest sense of the term, he
still isn't a member until he makes this decision for him-
self. lt alvvays takes individual commitment to make any
form of group life possible.
Tabor is a group, That is, it is a band of individuals
committed to the idea of Christian nurture and grovvth.
We care enough, share enough, to make this group activi-
ty possible, and thereby find fulfillment for ourselves. lf no
one was committed to either teaching or learning there
vvould be no group, no school.
None of us vvas born into the Tabor learning group.
Even if we vvere. it vvould lack significance unless we were
I can say with full confidence that you have benefited
from your Tabor experience precisely to the degree that
you, as an individual, have been committed to the Chris-
tian ideals around which our school is formed.
President Just Beverly, Jeanne, and Mrs. Just
DR. ROY JUST
DR. ABRAM KONRAD
Dean of Academic Affairs
DR. JOEL VVIEBE
Dean of Students
MRS. GRACE UTTING
Dean of Women
Director of Admissions
Secretary to the President
Drama gl Speech
THOMAS VV, COLLINS
Piano 84 Music Theory
IVIELVI N ENNS
H ENRY FAST
DR. LEONARD J. FRANZ
History 84 Government
DR. ALLEN GRUNAU
Instrumental 84 Music Education
DR. CLARENCE HARMS
DR. WILLIAM JOHNSON
ROBERT VV. JONES
MRS. CAROL KIMERY
STEVE KIMERY WALTER KLEINSASSER DR. DEAN KLIEWER MARY KLIEWER
Coach 84 Physical Sociology Psychology Readers' Adviser
DR. JACOB A. LOEWEN
DR. SL. LOEVVEN HAROLD E, NACHTIGALL DR. ROGER PANKRATZ
Biology Mathematics Physics Si Science Education
WESLEY J. PRIEB DELMER REIMER CLYDE ROSS NELLIE HOST
English Director of Athletics English Elementary Education
LOYD SCHROEDER GERALD SIEBER DON SUDERMAN LELAND SUDERMAN
Spanish Physical Education Business Administration Admissions Counselor
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DR. EMIL THIESSEN
MRS. KAETHE VVARKENTI N
DR, ORLANDO WIEBE
FRANK VV, Wl ENS
DR. PAUL VVOHLGEMUTH
M RS. MARY ATOR
DR. PAUL HIEBERT
MRS. KATIE VVIEBE
MRS. MARY BALTZER
Secretary-Music Department and
ANNA BA RTEL
MRS. ALVENA EPP
MRS. RACHEL EPP
MRS. JOYCE JANZEN
Secretary to Registrar
MRS. ESTHER KLEI NSASSER
Secretary to Business Manager
BOARD OE EDUCATION AND ADMINISTRATORS
FRONT ROW: Dr. J. Wiebe, Dr. Otto Eaul, Dave Karber, Rev. Arno Wiebe, Rev. CE. Plett, Frank Wlerts, Rev. J.B
Toe-ws, Dr. A.M. Baerg SECOND ROW: Don Issak, Lee Ourring, RA. Ertrts, Sec., EJ Peters, Chair.. Ray Schlrchtirtg
Treas, Dr Roy Just, Dr. Abe Konrad. THIRD ROW: Paul Penner, Dr. AW. Jamzen, Dr Art Wiebe, Dr. MS. Gaede
West Area Chalr,, PJ Funk, Mrdvvest Area Chanrg Dr. Elnas Wiebe, Harold Ertrts.
LIBRARY STAEE' Mrs Laverrta Braun and Mrs Esther
Schroeder BOOKSTORE MANAGER Mrs. Froeda Wall
Seniors "To see nothing anywhere butvvhatyou may
reach it and pass it.
To conceive no time, however distant, but what you
may reach it and pass it,
To look up or dovvn no road but it stretches
and vvaits toryou.
hovveyer long but it stretches and waits for you. ..
"Song ofthe Open Road"
CLASS OFFICERS: P. Thiessen, V. Presg Mr. D. Karper, Sponsor, G. Toevvs, Presg lVlr. C. l-liebert, Sponsorg K. Ratzlatf, Stuco. Rep
Marion, South Dakota
Math and Chemistry
MRS, KATHY EPP
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
Munich, North Dakota
Biology and Chemistry
Harvey, North Dakota
Pleasant Ridge, Michigan
Elementary Education and Music
Menno, South Dakota
Yale, South Dakota
Yale, South Dakota
Harvey, North Dakota
Los Angeles, California
Kowloon, Hong Kong
Chemistry and Biology
Clearbrook, B. C.
JAMES A. MORRIS
La Habda, Callfornua
Harvey, North Dakota
MRS. ROVVENA PLETT
MRS. MARY PORTER
Pune Ridge, South Dakota
Freeman, South Dakota
KENN ETH RATZLAEF
Math and Musrc
PAUL RICH ERT
FLOYD E. SIMMONS
CAROLYN TO EWS
Wolf Point, Montana
MRS, CAROL UNRUH
Huron, South Dakota
Doland, South Dakota
MRS. MARIE BEZDEK
Arlington Heights, Illinois
"Tvvo roads diverged in a yellow vvood
And sorrv l could not travel both
And be one traveler, long l stood. ,.
Tvvo roads diverged ln a vvood, and le
I took the one less traveled bv,
And that nas made all tne difference."
"Tne Road Not Taken"
CLASS OFFICERS lVlr G Sleber, Sponsor, J. Janzen, Secflreas., lvlr VV. Klelnsasser, Sponsor: R. Regler, V. Presg L, Martens, Pres 3 C.
Johnson, Stuco Rep
Mountaln Lake, Minnesota
Sroux Falls, South Dakota
Blngham Lake, Minnesota
RACH EL EVVERT
MRS. RUTH HARDER
DONNA H ELMER
Hitchcock, South Dakota
Menno, South Dakota
DVVAYN E JANZEN
CHARLOTTE KENN EDY
Mountain Lake, Minnesota
BETTY KLI EVVER
SH ERRYL KOHRS
Sawyer, North Dakota
MARY MARTHA LOEVVER
LARRY WI ENS
Garden City, Kansas
Utica, New York
JOHN RASKO, JR.
ANITA M. REGEHR
San Jose, California
MAXINE M, SCHLITTER
Wolf Point, Montana
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
"The ourtaih is iiftir1g.You can have
triumph, or tragedy, for you are the playwright,
the actor, and the audience,"
CLASS OFFICERS, Mr. J. Braun, Sponsor, Mr J Harder, Sponsor, R, Jahzeh, Stuco. Rep, C. Oliehburger, Seo.fTreas.g D, Pehher, V
Pres., L, Klasseh, Pres,
Detroit Lake, Minnesota
DAVID AVVO LO LA
GAI L BERG EN
DARREL BROTH ERS
YVONN E CLASSEN
Harvey, North Dakota
DOTTIE JEAN FORIVIAN
RODN EY FRANZ
Harvey, North Dakota
Arlington Heights, lllinois
STEVAN HANN EIVIAN
LlN DA HElN
Yale, South Dakota
SH ERRY ISAAC
LYN ELL KLASS EN
KENN ETH KOSLOVVS KY
GLADYS LO EVVEN
FRED SCH MIDT
SHARYN SOPH ER
Mountain Lake, Minnesota
Lagrange Park, Illinois
RITA TH ESIVIAN
ROSEMARY TH I ESSEN
NNAEMEKA CHRIS UDOH
Port Hacourt, Nigeria
JOAN NA VVIEBE
JAMES UN RUH
MARTHA VVIEN EKE
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
New Rockford, North Dakota
MRS. MARILYN RATZLAFF
...Hanging around until youve caught on."
Philadelphia Inquirer,Jan,, 1963
CLASS OFFICERS: I, Flaming, V. Pres: D. Ratzlaff, Presg M. Fnesen, Sec.fTreas,g A. Berg, Stuco. Repg Mr. S. Kimery, Sponsor
BEC KY AARON
CURTIS BAKER, JR.
BARBARA BO ES E
CAROL DARN EL
Wellfl eel, Nebraska
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
ELDO RA EVVERT
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
STEPH EN FAST
111' :g:,,."i . " ' 1-A. -Hzsw-if iii.:f1tztUf21ssF7
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JULI ANN FAUL
Goodrich, North Dakota
Hurdsfield, North Dakota
Bingham Lake, Minnesota
STANLEY GOSS EN
JOLEN E GRAF
LEN DON HEINRICHS
Carpenter, South Dakota
CAROLYN JOH NSON
RONALD KLAASS EN
LYN DEN KRAIJSE
Sawyer, North Dakota
GENE PAN KRATZ
Big Bow, Kansas
JOHN OUI RING
GARY REGI ER
KATHY REGI ER
H ELEN REMPEL
LENI SCHIVII DT
Harvey, North Dakota
DOROTHY THIESS EN
ARREL TO EWS
JAN ET TO EWS
Dolton, South Dakota
Wolf Point, Montana
FRANCES VVICH ERT
IN MEMORY OF JULI ANN FAUL
I am standing upon the seashore, A ship at my
side spreads her white sails through the morning
breeze and starts for the blue ocean, She is an object
of beauty and strength, and I stand and watch her
until at length she hangs like a speck of white cloud
just where the sea and sky come downto mingle
with each other. Then someone at my side says,
"Therel She's gone!" Gone vvhere? Gone from my
sight -that is all. She is just as large in mast and
hull and spar as she was when she left my side, and
just as able to bear her load of living freight to the
place of destination. Her diminished size is in me, not
in her: and just at the moment when someone at my
side says, "There! She's gone!", there are other eyes
watching her coming, and other voices ready to take
up the glad shout, "There she comes!"
SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS1
Eugene Frey, Mrs, Nancy Zabel, John Zabel, Lila Epp, Marvin Isaac, Howard Kerxton, Fred Esau, Rowland Owowanne
Robert Dalke, John Loewen,
STUDENTS NOT PICTURED:
Ethel Abrams, Laverna Braun, Don Dahl, Don Decker, Mary Goering, Evelyn Just, Lawana Kohman, Jerry Mellinger, Ma
PARKVIEW MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
610 S. Main
Dr. Orlando Wiebe, Interim Pastor
HILLSBORO MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
IO4 South Washington
Rev Marvin Hein, Pastor
MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
519 Hayter Street
Rev Louis hi,-:ri,', U-ifztvir
"Holiness becornetli ilrnv I-muse, O Lord,
MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
Harvey, North Dakota
"A Church With An Open Bible"
Rev, Cornelius F, Plett, Pastor
MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
Rev, HR, Wiens, Interim Pastor
ENID MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
2500 North Van Buren
Rev. Waldo Wiebe, Pastor
"The Church with the Bible Message"
MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
Rev. J, Donald Roberts, Pastor
"The End of your Search for a friendly Church"
MFPINONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
IIO Nichols Avenue
Rev, P R Toews, Pastor
EBENFIELD MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH
Rev. George L, Classen, Pastor
"That in all things, He might be pre-eminent"
The students of Tabor College wish to thank our
churches for their support. We also wish to acknowl-
edge all those who have contributed to the publish-
ing ofthe 1967 Bluejay. Colored pictures and indi-
vidual portraits were taken by Don's Studio, Mc-
Pherson, Kansas and Ted Krause Photo, Wichita,
Associated Student of Tabor College 71
Christian Fellowship Association
Circle K 63
International Relations Club 65
Lettermen's Club 66
Pi Kappa Delta 63
Science Club 64
Student Activities Board 70
Student Music Association 65
Tabor College Student Educatio
Bartel. Norma 76
Collins, Thomas 76
Dunn. Wallace 64.76
Enns, Melvin 76
Ewert. John 26.75
Fast, Henry 76
Franz, Leonard 76
Grunau. Allen 63.76
Harder, Jay 60.64.77
Hein, Marvin 77
Hiebert. Clarence 77
Johnson, William 64.77
Jones, Robert 64,77
Just, Roy 74.75
Karber, David 77
Kimery, Mrs. Carol 42,77
Kimery, Steve 39,40,44.66,78
Kleinsasser. Walter 78
Kliewer, Dean 78
Kliewer. Mary 78
Konrad. Abram 26.75
Loewen, Jacob 78
Loewen, Solomon 68,78
Nachtigall. Harold 78
Pankratz, Roger 26.27.78
Prieb. Wesley 79
Reimer. Delmer 38.44,45,66.79
Ross. Clyde 63.79
Rost. Nellie 65,79
Schroeder, Loyd 79
Sieber. Gerald 42.43.79
Suderman, Donald 79
Suderman, Leland 62.79
Suderman, Robert 80
Thiessen. Emil 80
Utting. Mrs. Grace 75
Warkentin, Mrs. Kaethe 80
Weigold. Gail 80
Wiebe, Joel 71.75
Wiebe, Orlando 80
Wiens, Frank 80
Wohlgemuth, Paul 56,80
Aaron, Becky 69,101
Aleru. Joseph 35.4O.56.66,95
Arnold, Larry 62,63.67,70.88
Awolola. David 4066.95
Baker. Curtis 63.101
Baltzer, Carol 42.56,60.101
Balzer. Rita 57,59
Balzer, Sharon 57,59.63.65
Banman, Alvin 56,101
Bartel, Dean 57,91
Bartel. Dorothy 101
Bartel. Sharon 101
Behrends. Steven 4O,62.64,66.70.7l.91
Berg. Alfred 56.60.61,64,71,101
Berg, Kenneth 5759.64.88
Bergen, Gail 6065.67.95
Field. Lynn 65,86
Flaming, Ivan 40.414.56.103
Flaming, Melvin 44,95
Flaming. Ruth 65,88
Forman, Dottie Jean 95
Frantz, Lauren 103
Franz. Donna 42,57.6O,67.91
Franz, Judith 27.60.88
Franz, Rodney 40,22.214.171.124,95
Bernhardt, Barbara 101
Boese, Barbara 56,101
Boese, Marlene 60.65.95
Bonasera. Linda 42.65.69,95
Brammell. Beth 57.64.88
Brothers, Darrel 95
Brower, Vickie 68.95
Brown, Nancy 56.58.101
Buller, Burton 65.91
Buller, Donna 101
Buller, James 69,88
Bywaters, Joe 91
Classen, Beverly 56.60.101
Classen, Paul 88
Classen, Yvonne 126.96.36.199
Corlllon. Pierre 39.40,55.66,69.95
Frey, Eugene 109
Friesen, Berry 42.44,45.47,103
Friesen, Gaila 57,88
Friesen, Gloria 56.68.103
Friesen, James 60.61.95
Friesen, Loren 56.6O.61.95
Friesen, Marilyn 65.103
Friesen, Orville 5660.103
Gerbrandt, Richard 188.8.131.52
Glanzer, Karol 57,59,64.65,88
Glanzer, Robert 63.65.88
Goertzen, Margie 57,59.60,64,91
Goossen. Patsy 56.60.103
Gossen. Stanley 56.103
Graumann, Judith 67.70.95
Dalke, Larry 65,88
Dalke. Robert 109
Dalke. Yvonne 55.65.88
Darnel. Carol 56.67.101
Delk. Donna 101
Deutschendorf, Phyllis 35.62.6591
Dick. Alden 40.41.66
Dick. Donald 57.59,6O.64.66.91
Dick. Elsie 65.88
Dick, Kathleen 56.58.102
Dickens. Donald 63.91
Dueck. Richard 64
Dumse. Doris 65.68.88
Ediger. Karen 57.95
Ediger. Vernon 102
Eitzen. Clifford 40,102
Ensz. Larry 91
Epp, Mrs. Kathy 88
Epp, Lila 109
Epp, Rosalie 102
Epp, Ruth 102
Esau, Fred 109
Esau. Vergil 95
Ewert. Avis 56.102
Ewert. Merrill 62,63.65,69.88
Ewert. Eldora 60.102
Ewert. Phyllis 64.65.91
Ewert. Rachel 60.62.91
Ewert. Robert 102
Fadenrecht, Eugene 184.108.40.206
Groening. Marilyn 56.58.103
Grote. Fred 220.127.116.11
Hanneman, Elaine 65.91
Harder, Ruth 91
Harms, Barbara 88
Harms. Carole Jean 18.104.22.168
Harms. Cheryl 22.214.171.124.71.91
Harms, Linda 95
Harms, Robert 26.40,65.91
Harms. Roger 103
Harms, Virginia 126.96.36.199.95
Hein, Linda 95
Heinrichs, Joyce 56.69.103
Heinrichs. Kristin 65,91
Heinrichs. Lavida 3557.67.95
Heinrichs, Lendon 56.103
Heinrichs. Marilyn 57,64-.88
Heinrichs, Rosann 56,103
Helmer, Donna 65.91
Herbel. Dennis 95
Hiebert. Dean 57.103
Hiebert. Ronald 57.59.6395
Hofer. Elliott 44,92
Hofer. Lowell 63,103
Hofer. Zettella 57.59.60,64,92
Hohm. Charles 57.63.7097
Hohm. Phillip 57.63.7O.97
Hoseth. Carrie 57.67.97
Hutcherson. Mary 49.65.92
Isaac. Marvin 109
Isaac, Russell 56.103
lsaac, Sherry 57.58.59,60.67.97
Janzen. Carol 48,49.60.61,67.97
Janzen, Dwayne 45.47.92
Janzen. Jeryll 5765.90.92
Janzen. Ronald 40.71,94,97
Janzen, Wayne 4O.42.66,92
Johnson. Carolyn 104
Johnson, Charles 62.65.71,90.92
Johnson, Kaylene 65,104
Johnson. Robert 65.104
Johnson, Suzanne 65.104
Jost. Constance 57.65.6797
Jost. Gerald 57,97
Jost, Gladys 92
Jost. James 64.104
Ollenburger. Ben 57.105
Ollenburger. Charlene 35.48.49,57,59,67.94,
Owowanne. Rowland 109
Pankratz. Gene 105
Pankratz. Herbert 88
Pauls, Eugene 105
Penner, Abe 57.64.93
Penner, Arlin 57,59,60,65,88
Penner, Dennis 39.40,44.60,61,66.94.98
Penner, Jay 188.8.131.52
Penner. Marilyn 56,58,60,64,105
Penner. Richard 43.105
Karber. Dareld 92
Karber. Jacquelyn 56.104
Karber. Lucy 62.68.97
Kennedy. Charlotte 63,92
Kenton, Howard 109
Penner. Ruth 105
Peters. Lois 27.64,68.69.88
Peterson. Bruce 93
Plett. Deloris 60.68.98
Plett. Mary 57,184.108.40.206.88
Plett. Mrs. Rowena 88
Plett, Tom 98
Klaassen. David 220.127.116.11,71.88
Klaassen. Ronald 40.43.104
Klassen, Dennis 44,45,47,97
Klassen, Lynell 18.104.22.168.66.69,70,71,94.
Klassen. Paul 43.92
Kleinsasser. Faith 60.64.92
Kliewer, Betty 22.214.171.124,70.92
Kliewer, Richard 63.92
Kliewer. Rita 57,59.64.97
Knaak, Richard 64,88
Knak, Michael 104
Koehn. Verlin 66.88
Kohrs. Sherryl 64,92
Koop. Sharon 56.58.104
Koslowsky. Kenneth 56.97
Krause, Lynden 104
Krause. Max 104
Krueger. Keith 92
Lautt. Jan 65.88
Liebelt, Kenneth 60.64.92
Liebelt, Myron 56.60.104
Linder, Robert 40.63.67
Lingo, Louis 4O,57.63,67.87
Loewen, Elaine 56,58.60.104
Loewen, Gladys 65.67.97
Loewen, James 60.97
Loewen, John 109
Loewens, Marabeth 88
Loewens, Rosemary 104
Loewer. Mary Martha 67.68.92
Lum. Clark 64,88
Martens. Allen 45.88
Martens, Lois 64.68,7O.71.90.92
Megert, Ronald 57.63.98
Morris. James 88
Nachtigal, Dean 45.66.92
Nachtigall, Tharyn 104
Nelson. Virginia 65.87
Neufeld. Byron 64.105
Neufeld, Danny 93
Neufeld, Loreca 60.105
Nickel. Dave 68.88
Porter. Mrs. Mary 88
Prieb, Richard 98
Pries. Rendall 105
Pryzbyc. Anthony 63.93
Ouiring, John 105
Rasko, John 65.93
Ratzlaff, Mrs. Marilyn 67
Reimer. Phyllis 56.106
Reimer, Richard 56.106
Rempel, Calvin 57.6O.63.64.98
Rempel, Eileen 98
Rempel, Helen 56.106
Rempel, Victor 57.98
Richert, Paul 65.88
Schlitter, Maxine 93
Schmidt, Fred 63,98
Schmidt, Jay 98
Schmidt. Leni 106
Schmidt. Tarry 63.106
Schultz. Gary 42.65.7088
Schultz. Lucille 57,98
Shouse. Larry 40.44.106
Siemens. Mark 126.96.36.199,88
Simmons, Floyd 89
Sopher. Sharon 98
Sperling. Randall 57,188.8.131.52
Stoesz. Janelle 57,99
Stucky. Norman 62.64.89
Suderman, Gary 63,93
Suderman, Rodney 56.99
Swift. Patricia 67,99
Thesrnan. Jerilyn 106
Thesman. Rita 99
Thiesen. Donna 5665.106
Thiessen, Dorothy 56.67.106
Thiessen, Nancy 68.106
Thiessen, Norma 60,106
Thiessen, Paul 39.40.41 ,184.108.40.206.89
Thiessen, Rosemary 56.99
Tschetter. Charlotte 220.127.116.11
Udoh. Chris 40.66.6999
Unrau, Donald 65,93
Unrau, Jurine 56,107
Unruh, Mrs. Carol 57.64.89
Unruh, James 99
Vogt, Kenneth 44.45.4799
Vogt. Shirley 57.58.6O.62.64.93
Voth. Dennis 107
Wall. Robert 45.47.93
Walter. Wade 71.89
Warkentin. Dennis 99
Warkentine. Leroy 99
White. James 107
Wichert. Frances 56.107
Wiebe, Joanna 65,99
Wieneke, Martha 99
Willems. Frank 60,107
Willems. Harry 60
Wohlgemuth. John 107
Zabel. John 109
Zabel, Nancy 107
Zabel. Mrs. Nancy 109
Zweigle. Donna 18.104.22.168
A solitary lamppost unable to remove the cold
layer of snow, a small flower opening to the blow-
ing Kansas wind, a thoughtful student pausing to
communicate with God, a special meaning con-
veyed from individual to individual through the
smile that says, "l care, I understand.". a hunched-
shouldered student studying late into the night, a
determined expression of an athlete in competition
- these are all part of our experience at Tabor. We
have experienced each individually, actively or vica-
riously. Meaning is conveyed only when we recall
each page of this yearbook as our individual experi-
Each individual at Tabor College paging through
the 1967 Bluejay will see it differently: in doing so,
the purpose of this book has been achieved. The
Bluejay is more than a record of events or a picto-
rial view of college living. The intent of each picture
and of each line of copy is not merely to recognize
persons, places, and events. lt is to recall to each
his own experience. This book is, perhaps. a nu-
cleus of recall. It is to remember a time, a setting, a
learning, a friendship, an emotion or an attitude -
all ofthat which gives each his identity.
Another year is completed. Days, hours, and
minutes are gone. And, yet, the living of those days,
hours. and minutes has not escaped. lt is intrinsic in
our perspective, Recalling our past is a well-inten-
tioned exercise to trace our development as indi-
viduals. Another step in this development has been
formed. The steps we have climbed remain, but we
need not climb them again.
We came to college this year as individuals. We
have interacted with other persons: we have identi-
fied with those qualities which we hold in common:
we have paused to recall our own experience. As
individuals, we leave, taking with us our own experi-
ence to integrate and complete our total lives.
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