Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 264

 

Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1967 volume:

QKMJQW 44th Edition " 14 L WF-if N CORPS 1967 GOLD! i Published by the Associated Student Body of Union College, Lincoln, Nebraska 7 llll' ' Bob Haddock, Editor Preface This year is a special year in the his- tory of the Golden Cords yearbook. Fifty years ago, in May of 1917, the first volume of the Golden Cords came from the press. The book, produced by the senior class, was the first Sev- enth-day Adventist yearbook to be published. Every year since, with the exception of six years during the de- pression, a 'Golden Cords has memo- rialized the events of a year. In the introduction to this year's Golden Cords book we have endeavor- ed to bring into focus the reasons for Union College's existence, to try to understand what makes Union unique. Throughout the book We have tried to follow through with our purpose by analyzing and crystallizing the events, activities, and the personalities which have made this year at Union College unique. 1966-67 is but a mottled assemblage of memories now. Through pictures, through color, through prose, we have tried to make this yearbook a stimulus to bring back the personal memories of each student at Union this year. There are several aspects of this year's Golden Cords which differ from yearbooks of the past at Union. This is the first UC yearbook to cover a full year of activities-from Alumni Week- end 1966 to Alumni Weekend 1967. It is also the first UC yearbook to use color on a significant scale. Over 2,000 hours of student labor went into producing the 1967 Golden Cords. It has been a job which has consumed time, dropped a few GPA's and cost more than money can repay. But there is a satisfaction to it all. Special tribute goes to several stu- dents-some of whom have worked into the hundreds of hours on this book. Ron Hixson, literary editor, in- terviewed personally almost every ad- ministrator, department chairman, and supervisor of campus industries. Mich- ael McGuckin, managing editor, start- ed out in charge of scheduling pic- tures for the activities section of the book but ended up scheduling pic- tures for every organization Cthis in- volved over 200 students alonej, along with helping with layouts, writing cap- tions and a host of other things. Sherry Lynn Trammell, associate editor, was in charge of all the copy in the book, editing, writing, rewriting, and help- ing in a multitude of other ways. Glenn Sackett, associate editor, was responsible for laying out the adver- tising section of the book. Typist, Don- na Lotspeich, in one 24-hour period typed over 50 pages of copy fThis was just one of the three deadlinesj. Bet- tina Strickland organized and laid out the portrait section, one of the most difficult sections of the book. Phyllis Cunningham worked on the School Life section of the book, while Sandy Bayliss, office manager, helped in a variety of ways, notifying people of pictures to be taken, helping with the portrait section, etc. The Denver Cam- pus pages of the book were under the direction of Karen Boyle. The cover design for the book was drawn by Gail Hunt, who also helped with expe- rienced advice in the area of layout and design. The business staff, headed by Low- ell Chamberlin, managed to keep the editor's ambitions within reason. Dan Goddard, advertising manager, sold over 82,500 worth of ads to help pay the press with, while Dean F andrich, treasurer, kept tab on the 811,000 bud- get. The photography for the book was done by Jerry Mitchell, Bud Gooch, Eugene Knowles, and Bob Haddock. Special effects photography i.e. color pictures, division pages, etc., was done by the following: Gordon Sincebaugh of Edholm and Blohmgren Studios, pp. 7, 53, 88, 89, 92, 189 top, Jerry Mit- chell, pp. 3, 6, 11, top, 60, 241, Bud Gooch, pp. 10, 11 bottom, 14, 15, 85, 189 bottom, Bob Haddock, pp. 18, 68, 103, 177, Eugene Knowles, p. 81, Ted Mohr, p. 17, and Michael McGuckin, p. 147. Portrait photography was done by Ken Schmeiding of Schmeiding- Hamilton Studios. Only through the kind cooperation of our printers, the College Press, has the generous sprinkling of color been possible. By doing our own paste-up, which was under the able direction of Ted Mohr and Jim Anderson, we were able to make the color possible. Mr. james Anderson, manager of the Col- lege Press, cooperated and helped out in many ways. To many others who have helped in a small but significant way go thanks. Linda Brennan, Ric Green, Mrs. Ruth Hixson, Dee Dee Little, Al Mazat, Bill Bliss, Mike Coffee, Kermit Nette- burg, the Clock Tower staff, the Col- lege Relations office, Registrars of- fice, IBM department, Dave johnson, Duane Hilliard, Dick McCarver, Dr. Maxwell, Dr. Stone, Miss Haller, Miss Smith, Dr. Hill-to these and many others go thanks for their help and in- terest. Dr. Everett Dick, college historian, is responsible for much of the histo- rical material found in the introduc- tion and has also kindly consented to letting us use several pictures from his new book, "Union College, College of the Golden Cords." Financial advisor, Eugene Kilgore, and editorial advisor, William Rankin, found time to help whenever needed. To this galaxy of contributors I wish to say thank you. To you, the students who entrusted me with this responsi- bility, I too wish to say thank you, for without you there would be no Gold- en Cords. This is truly your book. Thank you, ,459 V6 ,LZMJQLGQQI Bob Haddock, Editor 'I-if H472 vi .. ,MW ffrrr Y -.W W Y , , ,,, ....wW,,A,...f,.., . X ,, t . I .27 4' 59 .FQ - 'Q ,' '- "'. -- H 9 8 fs-'. - - I "f-':l,"l' - ' an F . ,, P U .,, ' 9 1 3 ' qv . ,Q -'mfg a f i O C 5 Sl ' .fl f ,, N I' ,, ,, ka' J, N X sip, B- v ,4 r -' ' .,. - " 0 O A w Xt , " a ' W v Y ' Q. la 5- 4 . . 124 .',':'f:3"'s :, ' ".. "' ,s .ff . e, wlL,,, if J' ' ', tif -. . Q.-E.-Q 2 .3 Ng! ' atb " h' f - 'Q' , ' x . 14 if 'ta' v.. D- X' 04,115 . M H. 'K Q. :lx ' f Q Y 4 pm np . we . j' V " u W Y Q. n V, f 4 ' J a 1 sr 'an - -A ' Y ids" ibgfai K f '11, . . ',C,3'f.,.y'f v Q' I --K .4 , , If 9 , rg ff .. f- 2 1 C O' Q ft' Q , 4' ,pa " .QS . . Wu- " 55,9 , , 4" f " ,. ' , Z f Ji' J' f 5 ,.., Q .ruse Q ' L' ' ' , C , gg If I- Q, f V Q AV gt 5 . L .4 'E nv it A U ' ' , If J 0. Q Q 1 ? i' Q af 4' -ff ' . " vi- . 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Yes, to truly grasp the genius of Union College, to find the one thing that makes it most unique, we must understand a sixty-one-year old tradition at Union College, 21 tra- dition Which had its beginning in the minds and hearts of those who formed your arms of knowledge, the tradition of your Golden Cords. The story of the Golden Cords is un exciting story. It involves real peo- ple. their love and their dedication to serve. fflontinued on page 8D I w xg .L 4 k I4 C UNION COLLEGE rmw,.ymaua.2w ' 2 - , fi' r , Q 5 nag K dw ,lx spun 3 , ,M -Spf, . 3 'www wut? arsmguzi-is 2 A 2 :LL 2 A STTQQS4' L CZ1.. 51555 54,171 E fi ' ' W - . , 11. 1 . 'Q , 'C - , , E 4.-:,: fr , 1 en " , lr , K 1, f 'fs 1 . 2' .A ... , ' i if 'MSE ffwg, -5. ' an 'i L .,2f2'wZ5Lf"' ,gfrjmpfff-.if .Q lf 'H' 55" e ff: f 1 2 s , Rx!! 'A 1 ' l 1 . or ' f l in ,, ,sq 4 ' " fa' M U T 'ef ' f -.vb ' cocoon QINL 5 Q, , ' Ass. ,, ' - , Y f -sf'-, A 4 , 15 , f wwffw K Q, ' l it 'Q if , N ' ' , . Q gf- Q 1 f t , Q: 4 4 .5 Q fl ' , 5 -an .ww -N 4 7-4 ' A . Q 1 gi 1 1 lg A 'U 1 X Q l ' X ' f 1- ' o , A 72 :Sys-.4 'nf' x -N ef-LY- k -. . . , s.,f-Ha, . . .V , k g , ec . 1 , W , X ,Y .JL-K5 ,, 1 -. .NX xx ' 1 ..,,,g Xl, , AV ,Q ,V , ,,, V, A V, E 4 , 4 " rjwgwf .. 5 A7 -it -- 2-5 ' , fl bg . - ,gow if , - -, f Q- ff' is - si ., -H M - ffff. V g . f 2 e , ,-, -if r -- '-2: fsffi 5 ff 9 4 r f--'Q :fr f t I 3 , 1 e it ' ' '- ' " t v 3 ,gr 5 X tg. K' 2 t ' 2 x-U: 172 -Vi A -5, ' " , 'fr Y ' , 2 2, t 15,5132 -WST! . ? ' 7 23' I. 'i , '21 1 , if f 7 5 f: f 'jf I g ,Q - 'x ' .V Q14 'fs f Q 2 3. 3 - 277, .5 N- ' 2 ' ,V fix-, sf? , ' K fer, 4 - - f "V: 5- rf.-51, , -, y 1 if 1 f 'yr f. ' ,fo K. '33 1 , W, ,, '21, ,A fug- 1 V gg v of 1 34 '- , if .gg ' vi U 5 - 7 The Story of the Golden Cords- It began as an intangible goal in the minds of the Union College founders 75 years ago in 1891. The Northern, Central, and Southwestern Union Con- ferences of the Seventh-day Adventist Church felt a need for a school within their area in which their youth could be trained for service. Its purpose was set forth in the Articles of Incorpora- tion as follows: "The general purpose and object for which this incorporation is form- ed is to promote the principles of true higher education, and to pro- vide proper facilities for the har- monious development of the intel- let-tual, moral and physical powers of mankind. More particularly, its purposes and objects are to establish and maintain an institution of learn- ing where thorough and systematic instruction shall be given in the arts and sciences . . . also where special opportunity shall be afforded men and women to become acquainted with the mission fields of the world, and to be educated and trained in such branches and methods as will best fit them for successful work in the same." It began with an ideal termed Serv- ice, service in the mission field. In 1906, fifteen years later, a tradition that epitomized this concem for serv- ice was born. Professor M. E. Kem suggested to 1. P. Anderson, class president, that a gift be given to the school that indicat- cd the place of labor of the various overseas workers who had attended Union. Miss Mertie Wheeler, registrar and secretary to President C. C. Lewis, helped the class make the first "map and strings." Miss Wheeler, still a Col- lege View resident who still retains avid interest in Union and the Golden Cords, was responsible for the choos- ing of the golden color of the cords. "Go across the street and get some cords for this mapf' she told an assist- ant. "What color should I get?" inquired the student? After a moment's hesitation, Miss Wheeler answered fi r m l y, "Get a golden color." The final product of their labors was a large missionary map of the world with golden cords running from a point, which represented Unionis location, to the different countries where teachers and alumni had gone to serve. Emil Rosenwald presented the map to President Lewis. Before the next school year had begun I. P. Anderson was serving in China and Rosenwald was on his way to Sweden as a mis- sionary. As pages were added to pages in the story of the Golden Cords, the in- crease in cords caused the "map and stringsv to sag. Peter I. Rennings, an art professor, painted two large hem- ispheres over each double door of the old chapel in the administration build- ing. Over the west door were painted figures of Africans and Asiatics. Over the east door were placed figures from Central and South America, each in their respective hemisphere. The cords were attached to a picture of the door- way of the Union 'College administra- tion building between the two hemis- pheres and ran out to the appropriate spots indicating the area of the world where the Union alumni were serving. During the administration of Pres- ident Harvey A. Morrison, the idea of hanging a framed picture of the ad- ministration building over the rostrum of the old chapel was initiated. And with it the idea of attaching the home end of the cords to a ring just below the picture. Then, when the rostrum was moved with the changing of time, the framed picture was moved and smaller hemispheres without pictures we r e mounted in octagonal frames over the rostrum of the old chapel. Up until the 1986 General Conference session it remained in this position. At the time of the General Conference it was touched up by the placing of a colored transparency of the college in the frame with a light behind it for display in the collegeis booth. At the hanging of the Golden Cords in 1936 President M. L. Andreasen said, "For a long time I have been thinking that Union should adopt the slogan, 'The College of the Golden Cords,' and that a piece of cord should be sent out to every missionary who has gone to a foreign field. With this should be sent the college seal or some such token together with a few words expressing the fact that we here are praying for their success and safety. Our field is not merely around the college, but it reaches out over the worldf' l Andreasen revived another Morri- son administration slogan, "U 11 i 0 n Never F orgets Her Ownf, An interpretative painting of the Clock Tower, another Union College tradition, replaced the old picture of the administration building in 1949. Carl Watts, then physical education teacher, devised a winch so that a student standing in the wing of the gymnasium stage could lower the whole device and the cords could be hung by the students standing on the floor. This replaced the climbing of ladders to hang the Golden Cords. It soon became traditional for the senior and junior class presidents and vice-presidents to hang the cords as the president of the college read the names and their respective fields of labor. Along with this, those hanging the Golden Cords wore the school col- ors of black dress clothes with a red carnation. The la r g e s t number of Golden Cords hung at one time was 46 in 1947. The Hanging of the Golden Cords has been held at varying time, includ- ing the beginning of the school year and when alumni would come through Lincoln for a last farewell before leav- ing for the mission field. Once the Missionary Volunteer Society t ook charge of this solemn program during the Andreasen administration. According to Dr. Everett Dick, Un- ion College historian, "some years in- dividual cords were not hung, but one cord sufficed for a couplef, Having the ceremony in conjunc- tion with the annual Alumni Home- coming Weekend, last of April-first of May, was started in 1940. Union College is the College of the Golden Cords, a college dedicated to inspire her students to Service, a life of service in a mission field. Many mis- sionaries have left the arms of Union College to serve in foreign countries- 906 to be exact. But every student who leaves the arms of Union College leaves as a missionary to that plot of earthis life in which he holds influ- ence' CContinued on page 111 .- If X pf :Q six? 3 mm? fr' " 5 k ,f ,E R g x..,. .fm fe If Y ll An ffm 1 ' V 1. -" n 1 4, we S H 5 'S gf: -1- 1 'Q 3 2 :nm ' W is 5 fi fig. X Q ,, :Q A M 5: A ' , Q Q - 'iff Q , I X V ,ref an q ,3 1 ' H N I. 3 .4 It 1 ' ' - l Re-,Q f f , Q fm - 1 W . 1 'Y A .1 ,, V nd Y Q 4 -1 1 A 5 5142323 ' E a , VF Q . ' 4 4 , .,. 2 -ov .M , Q H. ff 3 Z' 15 '3 N gf i H , Today the Story Bontinues- The Golden Cords symbolize the Unionite's service to his fellow man. Each of us is a Golden Cord. We be- come the living cords which link our lives with the lives of fellow students, with the lives of teachers, with the lives of those beyond the arms of Un- ion College. Across the seas, in our rooms we serve, we are the true tradi- tion. Even now we all are responsible to a "mission fieldf, In classes, labs, dormitories, anywhere on the Union College campus, home for vacation, to town, off campus visits, everywhere we are confronted with the needs of others. We, the living cords serve to the needs of others. l Service. Could each of us but recog- nize his purpose, his goal, his place in the united plan symbolized by the Golden Cords of Union College. We sit side by side in class, study togeth- er, search out knowledge together, our lives touch, influence, blend. Our trays clunk together in the dinner line, we talk together at the cafeteria table, our lives touch, influence, blend. We share our rooms, we walk to morning worship together, we laugh together, we cry together, our lives touch, in- fluence, blend. We work together, as- sociate, communicate, play together, our lives touch, influence, blend. CContinued on page 12 l ls ll f ' V1 , K c iri,' i , Q P- Urow, lin! J '2 4' 2 Q - v -fy- , . fn ll? hw iv" tm -azfhafrs. Lfuctbxzg. :- WH WEE! ,, wg V-LM :r'1ull1arfE,frum I' 'vm nufih 1 xxmlcl big IlCllldf1'5 of ln 3.2113 arc lmk- vcl f'ux'z-xw' tn hrftjalllfgmsc-.fYX'1' lmvv bf'C'1lHll' il puff df'lrer ml: uw! mn:-. .Lg52:.33,5:fg.i:1a-1" 6 fm uni awqlvlw I , I VN -M,,A4,,m fi 1 3 M aw , -AAf, QM K 1, My iff ' q 2: t C hwy" 1 ,. wif,-1 up I VW ,wg y uf u 5 V Y u ya' v "4XrS4S f'v 4 fvu. L 2. ' 5' 'Q' 'flaw A V ,U I. X 1, ag k SHJ... I Af! git I , 1,, ,xl . my ' Q . , -G! 'N ff' 'I . I A., M' ' .1 W-6? I' . ' f K Q1 ' if 3, ' . K . V' X V A QM L l . L , H 4. M e, , x, .f WQ34 ' V 1 'u" ,Q q ' .J ' vp 4 X V- 1 5'-, gif: V M A ,R X K! A f - L - .- , " 1 :Nm g" - ,L ,Qi -I 1 Q . K I 5 , T "ix 'wxrqifl I W V , Z J, - W Af kj ' f 'V xl-., ' .4 1 -,Z auf 5 . Q i t ' gg , 1 rip. ,-. L. I v f ,X 'J .m..i-.QM 'H M - ' ' 5 ' V' W . - ' ,-1. 1 K "' , i g , L I it I Q5 D LQJM S 'I at HM' Ji in R V A .,,'7'?' 1 .,,, .eff ,X 2 N A 'X f ' 1 , 4 ffl, . 31 X 4 ? - 012, .X ff, ig- 1 xpxfgu A Jw- 1' if R J, - - H. . f f, I, f A i - :K . -up X xf' JW ,m xi , w fi! Q '22 LM .65 ,, ' an 'i 4 5 V? 'are az if Q. ' 1 -K ,rf fs, 5' ,, ,gipqlag 4 W 'Sr 'ft 3. W Q. in 12 1 ' ' 'fx,,., - Q ' , . . , X ar, . v, Q..-,A Qfkfkfw z J i Q-s , - L i" 'Q' Q5 6 ,.58aVtsQ,f: W ffgflwx ' D i. A J if ., , V K -lv f l M mg Cgw gg '2ig+g , 4 fa V H ' Q7 .'ff, -fx ,N sf: ,MLN 4? . if , ii Q I' , W ,fd ff" ,Yr V, X' 1 tx if 7 K 6 ' ""? w A .fag x ' gh A W ' 4- hat? + -f QW M - 1 x ' 5 it X., za t ' Q f21'f'f54u+gf' ' "R: V s 44 Dedication Every school has its men and wom- en who have done mor e than just teach, attend faculty meetings, or sponsor a student organization. The story of the GOLDEN Conns is incom- plete without pausing to acknowledge such a man, Dr. Everett N. Dick. Dick's forte is social history. With honest research and clarity of lan- guage he has made the spirit of the American frontiersman eternal in the pages of recorded tim.e. Union has se- lected her Golden Cords from this kind of people, a people who will strive to conquer a broader frontier- Service. "The world of historical scholarship owes a great debt of gratitude to Ev- erett N. Dick,', announced John D. Hicks, Morrison Professor of History, emeritus, University of California at Berkeley. Dickis published books in- clude: "Th e Sod House Frontieri' Q1937Q, "Vanguards of the Frontier" C194lD, and "The Dixie Frontieri' Cl948Q. This year two more book- length manuscripts have gone to the publishers, one of which is a history of U nion College and the Golden Cords. As long as man cherishes mem- ories, the stories, lectures, books, re- search materials, and the tireless time and counseling of Dr. Dick will live. The story of the 'Golden Cords is a rich and full story, one that truly lives under the pen of Dr. Dick, respectful- ly known as "Mr. Historyf' "The first remembrance I have of Dr. Dick," recalls Dr. L. W. Welch, "is of seeing him dressed in coveralls with a bee handler's net and glovesfi Welch, Dean of Admissions and Reg- istrar, explains that Dick "was teach- ing agriculture at Union College." Another former student recalls the first Seventh-day Adventist Medical Cadet Corps that was conceived and organized by Dick at Union College. Clark Smith, director of the .National Service Organization of Seventh-day Adventists, saluted his former supe- rior officer with this statement: "the lot of present-day Adventist service- men has been made much easier due to the work of Dr. E. N. Dick in pi- oneering the program of preparing the churchis youth for military serv- icef' On e of Dick's close friends and longtime associates, Dr. R. W. Fowler, President of Union College, speaks for Unionis staff and alumni when he says, "The dedicated service of Dr. Dick has made significant contribu- tions to the progress and academic stature of Union Collegef, Dr. Donald Dick, chairman of La Sierra College's speech department, reflects, "Dad is slow, methodical, but always open to new ideas and in that sense a liberal -thinkerf, When Union was 50 in 1941, Mary Hindmarch, editor-in-chief, and Iames J. Aitken, business manager, dedicated the GOLDEN Comms to Dr. Dick, who had even then become a tradition on campus, a man upon Whom Union entrusts her story. Over 75 years ago the denomina- tion's pioneers were forging new fron- tiers. Judicious foresight and moral in- tegrity have made Dr. Dick a worthy scion of the founders and his labor is a continuance of theirs. "F ew Amer- ican historiansf, claims Dr. Hicks, a famous historian in his own right, qhave made so notable a record." How appropriate and proper, that on the eve of his retirement, the story of the Colden Cords and the sacred salute of acknowledgment it com- mands be dedicated to a man who first dedicated his life to the Colden Cords story, Dr. Everett Newfon Dick. v ,W V ww. . ' y Mir, I Q nanny' , " 1392? I K, f-zmbfy, aw.:-:uf ::.wwsx,:w puzfz-1-'filewww'.-hw 'fwfr www: .-:cf-w.,:-',-awk. ww-wmv, :v,v,wa,wm.:xf,z:1 2'11mm-.JAY-wmv-fwffmavzv-m-:ffmmmwerw-1f"M.spvm'.w:m-Vuxwzcnf M.-:',f:w:, wfmlwarv 2.1 v,'k , . mm- 'fmf,vz:'w-1-1-wk '4::::fr THE SCHOOL x I 4' 1, t . A . f' ' ,S x i? were Students Give Fowler New Pet Dr. Bay W. Fowler divides his day into four sections. Beginning at 5:30 each morning, he immediately ded- icates his life to the Almighty. Then he dresses, eats breakfast, has family devotions with his wife, Alice, then feeds Major, the newest addition to the Fowler household. Major is a Cer- man shepherd pup that the student body presented to the Fowlers for a Christmas present. Major is Dr. Fow- ler's pride and joy and, K'Som.etimes,,' smiles Mrs. Fowler, HI think he spoils Majorf, From eight until noon, Dr. Fowler meets appointments with faculty, stu- dents, and off-c a m p u s personnel. Tuesday noons he meets with the Rotary. Afternoons are filled with commit- tee meetings, counseling, recruiting new students and faculty. Dr. Fowler Raymond W. Fowler spends time working for the Nebraska Independent College Association, serv- ing as treasurer for the past two years. He has been elected to serve next year as vice-president. Dr. Fowler is a member of the Northern Union Con- ference, P o r t e r Memorial Hospital Board, Boulder Memorial Hospital Board, Southwestern Union College Board, and Central Union Conference Committee. He is also an active church member, serving on the Col- lege View SDA church board, and is an elder of the church. Dr. Fowler is chairman of the board for the Lincoln SDA school System, and is a member of the education committee of the Lincoln Chamber of Commerce. As is his custom in the early morn- ing, Dr. Fowler usually pauses a mo- ment to admire the growth and prog- ? Q 'll H Q at ff , ,, ,fs . gwmafwe r ress of the men's new high-rise dorm. He is dedicated to the progress of Union College, not only in the educa- tional field, but also in the physical condition of the campus. After the sun has set and darkness creeps into the Administration Build- ing, Dr. Fowler's light burns on as he records a letter for tomorrowls busy schedule. "I get more done in the eve- ningf grinned the president, 'ithan any other timef' Dr. Fowler is an alumnus of Union College, graduating as president of his senior class with a business major in 1929. "To be an alumnus of the college of the Colden Cords is a privilege, andf, Dr. Fowler said seriously, "to serve on its faculty and administra- tion, an honor, for this privilege and honor, I am extremely grateful." in , . , i , ,W 2 .Q GR Director leads Busy life As director of college relations, C. Glenn Davenport finds little time for anything else. However, he states, this year he finished his course work to- ward his Ed.D. degree, represented Union at all camp meetings in both the Central and Northern Unions, visited prospective students, chainnaned the activity committee that was in charge of all Saturday night programs, served as an elder for the College View Sev- enth-day Adventist church, and was the master-of-ceremonies for all UC- Ilistorieal Sites Attract Mclllain For fifteen years Dean LaVerne Mc- Clain taught in academies before ac- cepting the office of Dean of Students at Loma Linda University. This year he joined the Union College adminis- tration as Dean of Student Affairs. Traveling and reading are his hob- bies, and he likes to combine the two by visiting the battlefields in America. Ex-Air Force medic, McClain, h a s Glerm Davenport sponsored programs on and off cam- pus. His regular office duties included supplying news of the college to all city news media and putting out the news sheet, "Union College--It's This Wayf, for the faculty. According to Davenport, in his spare time, he plans for the senior visitation days and the fund-raising activities for the college. Summer vacations, he claims, are fill- ed with his favorite recreations, water skiing and mountain camping. a burden for helping freshmen adjust to college life. Next year McClain said he hopes to improve the communica- tion and orientation of the freshmen to the college family. This year the bat- tery of tests usually taken during reg- istration w a s administered to the academy seniors before th ey grad- uated. 9 George T. Gott .. -. ,.', -1 . f3'gi!'Qf!21zYf?4ffff4'A"m""W'f uiu. ii 3 u ,,,M Aw,, , .,,, , 4 1 . - V, . , V. isa-143 QM - QQ' Roy Crawford V. F. Mage, Gott leads UB Business Force Besides completing course work to- ward his Ph.D., George Gott, Business Manager, is an elder at the College View SDA church, a Sabbafh school teacher, member ofthe College View finance committee, and a member of the Kiwanis Club. T h r e e or four days a month he spends off campus visiting the Denver cam-pus of Union College or Union's S100,000 apartments in South Dakota. Conventions take his time, too. Gott attended the wage-hour convention in Washington, D.C., was a delegate to the General Conference of Seventh- day Adventists, an d attended the American Economics Association in San Francisco, California. v Unionys building program kept his attention the majority of the time this year. There were three building proj- ects: science addition, new high-rise dorm., and the library-music hall addi- tion. "More construction has been car- ried on these past four years than in any previous four-year period in the history of the college," praised Gott. According to Gott, Union College spent over 32,000,000 this year on its building program. Roy W. Crawford, assistant business manager, replaced Lee Allen last No- vember when Allen accepted a job in the treasury department of the Ne- braska Conference of SDA. Prior to joining the Union College faculty fam- ily, Crawford spent two and a half years as personnel director for the New England Sanitarium and Hospi- tal at Stoneham, Massachusetts.,Craw- ford says that hisnfavorite hobby is fishing because he e nj o y s "getting away from everything for a changef, In addition to accompanying Gott to the Denver campus, Crawford attend- ed a convention in Milwaukee, Wis- consin, for student financial advisors. Changes in the department includ- ed the addition of a file to coordinate the student's work position both on and off campus. According to Craw- ford, this will enable him to know when and where there is a job vacan- cy and which students need work. Virgil F. Mayer graduated from Union in 1950 and joined the admin- istration in 1957 as accountant and assistant business manager. Assisted by 13 part-time employees and one full-time assistant, Mayer divides his time three ways: between the Book- store, the Accounting Office, and the Business Office. Gardening is his hobby even though he confesses he doesn't have much time for hobbies. In his spare time he takes graduate work in economics at the University of Nebraska. This last August Mayer joined Crawford at a convention for student financial aid officers in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. L. VV. Welch l Marie Anderson 24 Ilegistrar's Ilffice Gets Facelifhand New Registrar Dr. Lowell W. Welch, alumnus of ,32, accepted last spring the duties of Dean of Admissions and Registrar. Since 1945 he has been the Dean of Student Affairs at Union. VVelch continued this year in his re- search of dropouts of Union College. According to Welch, approximately two-thirds of the students that begin at Union as freshmen do not graduate from Union. Une-third of these drop- outs have found denominational em- ployment, while the others have fin- ished their education elsewhere or have not graduated at all. For the first time this year, Welch used the college's new IBM machines in the registering of students and keep- ing the students, records together. He said that "certain jobs are speeded up and efficiently improved by the IBM machines. We handle a larger number of students without more help. But we havenit found it possible to cut down Anita Keith on help as compared to the pastf' In April, Welch attended the Ne- braska Association of Registrars and Admissions Officers. He also attended the National Association of Registrars and Admissions Officers in Denver and the Nebraska University and Col- leges at Wayne State College. He is a member of the American Personnel and Guidance Association a n d the American College Personnel Associa- tion. This year he visited all the acad- emies in Union College territory help- ing the seniors with the college admis- sions requirements which included entrance tests. Welch also visited An- drews University, Columbia U nio n College, and the University of Ne- braska, studying W a ys of adapting data processing to the college record office. juniors and seniors benefit most from the untiring help of Miss Marie Anderson, academic counselor. Miss Anderson received her B.A. from Un- ion College in 1928, and did graduate work at Northwestern University and the University of Southern California. She has been at Union as registrar and counselor since 1944. Stamp collecting is her favorite past time, while growing "softball-sized" tomatoes in the summer is her season- al joy. Besides standing in for the academic dean when he is unavailable, Miss An- derson attended the National Regis- trars Convention last spring before re- tiring from Unionis Registrars Office. Miss Anita Keith is the assistant reg- istrar. She and Lois Bayley, Welchis secretary, are the only other full-time workers in the Registraris Office. By rearranging the office, installing service windows, sliding open to the second floor hallway, "we cut down a lot of noise and confusion that we had in previous years," said Miss Keith. Six "posture,' chairs and six walnut- stained-plastic metal desks were add- ed to the office along with the new fluorescent lights. I 'su ...J X .H Heller Heads Denver Bampus Miss Ruth Haller, who heads UC,s nursing school at Denver, spends her time recruiting teachers and students, checking upon the janitor, renting the school,s apartments in Denver, order- ing supplies for the school, handling disciplinary problems, counseling stu- dents about students and faculty about students, and clearing her desk of ad- ministrative papers. Three out of every four weeks are spent in Denver, while the other one is spent on the Lincoln campus. She Ruth H alle-r has been with the Union 'College nurs- ing school for over 634 years and has been associate professor and chairman of the Department of Nursing for the past year and a half. Within the past year she has attended ten conventions on nursing. As if she doesnit have enough to do during her year-round program, she skies twice a month, knits sweaters, and expands her knowledge and ex- perience in the field of photography. Britain, Johnson look Forward To New Men's Dorm H. L. Britain "People, is his interest, c'c0unseling" his hobby, and golf his sp'ort. Robert Britain, Unionis dean of men since 1962, was ordained to the minis- try last spring, and since then, accord- ing to his wife, he seems to have bc- come the popular choice as Unioifs marriage chaplain. Britain said that he enjoys preparing sermons and Wor- ship talks, and the preparation of the sermons and talks in v o l V e s much studying and reading, which is an add- ed joy. The new high-rise menis dorm was Dale I ohnson of special interest to him this year. Ac- cording to Mrs. Britain, his main in- terest this past year was the progress of the dorm, and it might be added, the larger deanis apartment within the new dorm. Britain, alumnus of ,52, attended the American Personal and Guidance Association convention in Dallas, Tex- as, last March. Dale johnson, alumnus of '64, as- sists Dean Britain in counseling and guiding the men who fill Kern and Bancroft Courts and South Hall. f""'R 47" ,sl 3 , Genevieve Dickerson llamlay. Ilick rson Iliract Activities lit Dorm Women A new ping pong table, new recre- ation room drapes, and four new study-game tables have been added this year to the womenfs dormitory, Rees Hall. Miss Hilda Fern Remley, alumnus of 316, has been dean of women for ,', Hilda Fern Remley fifteen years. -For the past ten years, Miss E. Genevieve Dickerson, alum- nus of '60, has assisted Miss Remley. The two deans keep the dorm running smoothly and serve as counselors for the 360 dorm women, the largest num- ber in Union,s history. Camping, reading, and golf are Miss Re3'nley's hobbies, while Miss Dicker- son enjoys knitting and sewing. Miss Remley did some research this year in the areas of counseling, guidance, tabulation, and the differences in womerfs dorms in America. Both deans helped Unionis ASB committee devise the new social rules for the col- lege, In view of the many freshman drop- outs, Miss Ptemley said that there is a growing concern of faculty members as to what might be done to help the drop-outs before they quit college. Ac- cording to Miss Remley, "they ffresh- men as well as othersj donit know what they want and donit know how to get itf' Miss Remley feels that more personal counseling should be done to help students find their place in life. F loda Smith librarians Wait New Addition 'Tm a hoarder of the first degreef' said Miss Floda Smith, Union College librarian. "I like to collect stories and poems. I love to camp and go on pic- nics. There's always the fresh joy of hiking, and, of course, I'm intrigued by photographyf Miss Smith reflect- ed. She added, 'KYou wouldnit believe it, but I actually love to read, which I suppose, you could list as one of my hobbiesf' Miss Smith is often asked to give in- spirational programs with her slides and poetry. She looks forward each week to the next Sabbath morning when she teaches the Sabbath school lesson to the junior division of the College ' View Seventh-day Adventist church. Next year, Miss Smith, along with the other librarians, will be teaching courses preparing students for a minor in library science, offered for the first time at Union. Q nad 1' Alice Fowler, Cheryl Wheeler, Kathy Saunders Assisting Miss Smith are Miss Ger- trude Huygens, associate professor of library science and associate librarian, Miss Chloe F outz, instructor in library science and assistant librarian, Mrs. Alice F owler, part-time librarian, and Mrs. Barbara Iacobs, office secretary. Misses Huygens and Smith attend- ed the meeting of the Nebraska Li- brary Association in Lincoln, while Miss Foutz spent her Thanksgiving vacation on the Denver campus of Union College to improve the library in the Clinical Division. Chloe F outz: Gertrude Huygens Dr. Oliver Pogue, Margaret Erwin, Pansy Iohmon Whitfield lletires After 2l Years After 21 years as Food Service Di- rector, and over 17,200 meals, plus numerous banquets later, Miss Ruth VVhitfield retires from Unionis staff. "I hope I will never retiref, she said, "if retiring means sitting in a rocking chairf, One of Miss Whitfieldis favorite in- terests is traveling. "The good old USA should always be your favoritef said Miss Whitfield. But next to Amer- ica she loves Switzerland because "the people there are wholesome and stable. The government is stable, the people are honest, and the scenery ahhhhhh . . ."This summer she plans to venture into the northern regions of America to Alaska. "Cold weather is my favorite," she laughed, "perhaps that is why I live in Nebraskaf, "My greatest joy is working with peoplef, she says proudly, "somehow I can forget my work when lim work- ing with and for othersf, When she accepted the position as director 21 years ago, "the k i t c h e n was inad- equate, there was no storeroom, and the floor fell out of the refrigeratorf, Between 55 to 65 students assisted her then, while now the number fluctuates between 80 and 93. "There never was a dull momentf, she chuckled recall- ing "the good old daysf, Upon graduation from Emmanuel Missionary College, now Andrews University, Miss Whitfield joined the Adelphian Academy, Michigan, staff where she taught and cooked for the entire school. In her years of service to Union Col- lege and to the Colden Cords, Miss Whitfield has employed over 1,600 students. School Doctor. tturses Watch Students' Ilealth Someone once said, "Happiness is health." Mrs. Pansy Iohnson, R.N., and Mar- garet Evans, R.N., have taken this proverb as their motto. For those that come to the health center in the north- east corner of the second floor of the administration building, there is for them much more than pills or liquid medicine. There is a warm smile, a cheerful word of encouragement, and a willing and able hand. School doctors include Dr. Oliver Pogue and Dr. Chester L. Norman. Dianne Gregg and Jeannine Bohr are the nurses' assistants in Rees Hall, while Alvin Hensel aids the nurse in South Hall. This year new bedspreads were bought for the women's infir- mary in Rees Hall. The nurses' clinic was open for three hours three mornings a week, and two hours each afternoon except Friday and Sabbath. Ruth Whitfield wi f., . I , 1, ...- 26 Iloursllffered In Agriculture. Applied Arts Under the direction of Mr. Minium, chairman of the Agriculture Depart- ment, the UC agricultural student is given a basic foundation in agricul- ture. Only 16 lower division hours are offered at Union. The student then must go to the University of Nebraska for' his remaining credit hours. The department attempts to prepare the student for basic positions in county and extension work, to be farm man- agers or teachers in secondary schools fif-he has sufficient education courses for certificationl or to better operate his own farm. Vi Six hours of pre-engineering courses and four hours of printing are taught by Mr. Minium and Mr. Iames Ander- son, manager of the Union College An old, almost worn-out engine is re- stored as Leonard Witt, assisted by Mr. Minium, probes and tests the engine to find out lUhl1f,S wrong. Press. Minium is also the chairman of the Audio-Visual Department. His respon- sibilities include ordering and sched- uling of films and equipment, which include overhead, slide, and opaque projectors which teachers use fortheir classes to widen educational .expe- rience. Minium chairs the preview committee that censors all feature- length films. ' In April Minium went to the Audio- Visual Convention in Atlantic City, New jersey. Minium's favorite leisure- time activity is traveling. "I like to see America firstf, he said. "Why should I go to Europe when I havenit seen America first?', grinned Minium. Drafting is an exacting process. Tom Christiansen gets some helpful pointers from Lee Minium. U N Miss Nancy Klopfenstein, art teacher, discusses Elaine Hagelgantzis charcoal still-life while Shirlaqne Niedens, Mary Art Department Adds New Spinning Wheels to Equipment "There were no new classes this year, butf, explained Mrs. Jean Hill, art instructor, "in an effort to further progress toward the offering of an art major at Union, courses in watercolor and oil painting will be available soon. Each year the Art Department sponsors a Kaleidoscope week. Awards are presented to students for their outstanding work in all areas of art A successful attempt at a self sculpture .absorbs the attention of Vic Cachero. Ellen March, Gloria Gates, and Susan Frye create their own impressions in art lab. interest. During this year's Kaleido- scope week several off-campus guests exhibited their selections. Union,s Art Department offers var- ious forms of art practice. In addition to painting, ceramic a n d sculpture work, it now offers hand craft work. Many studentslearned to make their own Christmas cards, stationery, and even sell some of their creations. The department purchased four new har- ness looms for a weaving course. Also, Mrs. Hill held a special knitting class. Art takes a myriad of turns to become a constant part of the individualls life. Unionls curriculum standard for the B.A. degree includes a course in which students learn to appreciate art forms through all the ages. The Art Under- standing class took their annual field trip to Joslyn Museum in Omaha and the History of Modern Art class tour- ed the Sheldon Art Gallery in Lincoln. 1 Fred Gibson welcomes a rnoment's in terruption of his pen-and-ink sketch for personal instruction from'Mrs. Hill. A-I lab. Growth Chambers. Add to Biology Department The A u d i o-Tutorial Laboratory proved to be a successful teaching technique in the Biology Department this year. The laboratory procedures were used for the principles of biology classes. Students visited the laboratory at their own convenience and did their laboratory work on an individual basis. They sat in booths equipped with a tape player and various other equip- ment that was necessary for each par-- Next yearls academic dean, Dr. How- land, is already making plans for the big job ahead. ...ia MW ticular laboratory exercise. Lecture material and specific instructions for each laboratory was previously re- corded. The student listened to his tape and followed the directions as they were given to him until he coin- pleted his lab. New discoveries are being made ev- ery day in the field of science, andthe Biology Department at Union doesnlt intend to be left behind. New equip- ment available this year was a Sowall high-speed centrifuge, a Vvilfbllfg res- pirometer and a Spectronic 20 spec- trophotometer, two new Sherer growth chambers in which light, temperature, and humidity can be controlled. These chambers were designed for plant Biology lab is a smorgasbord of indi- vidual problem solving, joint problem solving, and when all else fails tlzerels usually a lab instructor around. ., .. N and animal experiments. Because biology is the study of life. the department feels that field trips are an integral part of the class work. Students studying environmental bi- ology spend much time directly in the "field, looking for specimens of life, both plant and animal. The ornithol- ogy students remained on the constant lookout for different birds, studying their nesting habits. This ycar marked the first brealdng- in of the science building addition Each biology teacher now has his own office and laboratory. There is a li- brary available to thc students in the new addition, also a new stockrooni and dark room for developing pie- turcs for personal use. Mr. Campbell helps Dave Mitchell with a few experienced observations. After making a dorsal incision, Dr. Page points out to his anatomy class the elavotrapczius muscle of a cat. Gene johnson gives a pointer to am- ateur ornithologist. 1' -md ff lv -nifs, .ff hy, 1 V Q as ff fp' ,U f,,,f!i,,.- 1 . .A2, .V ,nk P x . A -'K ,pppf ,,f, , A 'ffl' ff We Wy, 3, 4:21-fag , 1 ' A 'f522E4afi My 'gtg 4015 'A f V ,. 1, V .-.1 ff w1.f!,'.f Q I J of Q Q' 1 A E f ? 2 L,,f f . 5 Siu , 5 an Q , Q -i 4 ? K2 ' 9 V' wg -I ,V ' Qty, ,gh ,, Wfi gy X W f Mai? - ff' .. ' E, bl ff' Q . , 4 Q21 " V i f ' AMF' Jw if K ' .m3L"'x W W WW3, X'PLkX'f'3iw I I 1. ' 5 A Y' Q 2 ,QWL , 'E' ,L I ,A-5 1 .WS xi ? f , bf wif' ,JR f i Wfthyb' ,jg W. '51-of rw' M, 'Q .f ' M, Q 9 1 K W1 . . as 4. ' 4 A2 I ,. f ' ..f,,. J.-r..-sr' Business Department Expands Glasswerk With Data Processing "1 hate a gardenf, laughed Dr. Paul Ioice, "but I love campingf' Ioicc, who just purchased a new camper, said that he also loves to work with the Path- finders' organization. Ioice is chairman of the Department of Business and an alumnus who has been at UC since 1956. The addition of the data processing department enables business students to "learn how to use the equipment in various ways, how to wire the control panel, and how to write programs for An automatic calculator saves a sociol- ogy major time by speeding up his math- ematical reasoning. Here Doyle Dick cor- relates I.Q. scores against achievement test scores. Income tax students such as Allan Stone read and reread columns of figures as they make out mock tax reports. The Business department men enjoy a hit of professional Wall Street humor be- fore a frequent staff meeting. Left to right are Iames McArthur, Edwin Eiuens, Don Iacobs, George Gott, and Paul Ioice. the IBM 1401 computerf, Mr. Edwin Eivins taught data processing and computer programming. Assisting him were Holdsworth Howson and Harvey Kilsby, both juniors. James McArthur, a June graduate of Nebraska law school, taught two sections of business law with Attorney Asa Christensen. McArthur,s wife, Patsy, worked as the college nurse un- til the arrival of their babv bov. A new F riden calculator was added to the Business Department this year. It is used by statistic and accounting students to solve corollation problems and to calculate loss or to analyze fi- nancial statements. Union's business manager, George. Gott, taught one class of intermediate economic theory. Eugene Kilgore closes an informal class discussion with a few words on W'all Street business ethics. Watching the card-read-punch ma- chine, Harvey Kilsby, student IBM op- erator, waits while the machine reads through the men's worship attendance records. ra x r , z 5 9 .awaaasswsfwesf :'ffas-enerfss-"assess -"- ' " Y W 3 E "' ' ' ' s l s as 4 5 ie it A lab question brings Dr. Evarrl to a momentary halt for reflection. Bhem Department Moves into New Science Annex Tim Pederson must sign on the dotted line before checking out glassware from flask librarian Curtis Wiltse. A crystal world envelopes lim Bush Wiley Austin and Merton Sprengcl joined the Chemistry Department this year. Austin taught courses in the field of analytical chemistry while Sprengel taught courses in the physical chemis- try field. A three thousand dollar infra red spectrophotometer was purchased by the department to he used for identi- fication of chemical compounds and study of chemical and physical prop- erties. It is a basic tool of research in the field of chemistry, said Dr. Rene Evard, chainnan of the department. Dr. Hubert N. Aleya, Princeton Uni- Q chemistry major. versity professor, presented his lec- ture, 'iLucky Accident, Great Discov- eries, and the Prepared Mindf during Science Week in April. i'We have approximately twice as much room as biforef, said Evard of the new rooms in the 845,000 addition to the science building allotted to the department. Evard is what the young- er generation would call a "ski bumf in other words, "I love skiingf, he smiled. Gardening, photography, hik- ing, and umping for Unionis intra- mural softball leagues are included in his book of "favorite likesf, A hint of pleasure flickers across Mr Austin's face in chemistry class. Such an exacting field as chemistry demands Mr. Sprengelis minute calcula- tions. Education Faculty Research, Evaluate The Department of Education and Psychology p r o v i d e s a balanced course of study for students who de- sire to become teachers, especially in Seventh-day Adventist elementary and secondary schools. Of the twelve professors in the ,de- partment, six have their Ph.Dfs. Some of the facilities of the department are located in the Helen Hyatt Elementary School and the College View Acad- emy. These schools are organized and equipped for laboratory work in ob- servation, participation, and directed supervised teaching. College facilities include modern elementary and sec- ondary curriculum laboratories. There were three new classes offer- ed this year: pre-semester student- teaching program, The junior High School, and Psychology of Ageing. Guest lecturers included the educa- tion superintendents of the three Un- ion Conferences supporting Union College. Nearly all classes within thc department took certain field trips of one kind or another. For instance, the phychology of human growth and de- velopment class visited the Beatrice State Hospital. During first semester Dr. George Stone, chairman of the department, and Dr. E. B. Ogden, academic dean, inspected Adventist colleges in Costa Rica and Puerto Rico. Dr. Stone worked on two research projects, one to evaluate education courses, and the other to determine the quality of teaching that Union Col- lege graduates of the past three years have been doing according to their superintendents. Dr. Melvin Wolford, coordinator of student teaching, attended the 'Colo- rado Teachers, Convention in Glen- wood Springs, Colorado. Mrs. Autumn Niiller, associate coordinator of stu- dent teaching, attended the Kansas- Missouri Teachers' Convention. Dr. Stone attended the American Associa- tion of Colleges for Teacher Education convention in Chicago. The entire de- partment' was present at the various meetings of the Nebraska College Teachers of Education convention in Lincoln. George Stone, chairman Jerome Thayer Harry Reile Laurence Downing Melvin Wolford literature Blass Visits llome of Famous Writer Verne W. Wehtje, English Depart- ment chairman, earned his Ph.D. de- gree this year. His specialty, in terms of literature, is Thomas Carlyle, 19th century essayist. The English Depart- ment teachers and workers, English majors at Union, and Clock Tower staff members awarded Dr. Wehtje with a massive r e c l i n i n g chair, in which he might rest his weary brain, at a surpirse party in his honor as a congratulatory gift. A moment of relaxed conversation is enjoyed by the two Clock Tower sponsors, Th e ever-expanding department added another staff member this year. Mr. D. Fike, an energetic Kansan. took over responsibilities of the jour- nalistic courses offered within the de- partment in addition to upper division literature and Freshman E n g l i s h courses. He also co-sponsors the col- lege paper, "Clock Tower,', with Dr. Wehtje. New courses offered this year in- cluded American Romanticism, Amer- ican Realism, Advanced Reporting, and Advanced Composition for El- ementary Teachers. Because the pro- fessors require themes, book reports, and analysis from their students, for all classes, the department handles several hundred papers a nine weeks. Dr. Wehtje, English Department chair- man, and Mr. D. I. Fike. Thus, the eleven readers employed by the department, find ample work, some working twenty hours a week. Students coming into the office for in- formation and special help often com- ment on the busy atmosphere. Victor S. Griffiths, professor of Eng- lish, attended the Modern Language Association of America convention in New York summer before last. D. J. F ike represented Union College at the Conference on College Composition and 'Communication held in Kentucky. During the school year the Master- pieces of British and American Liter- ature class visited Red Cloud, Nebras- ka, the home of Willa Cather. Red Cloud and the surrounding country is recognizable in her writings. Mrs. Hagelgantz makes poetry a oe- hicle for learning in her literature class. Romanticism enthusiast, Mr. Griffiths, brings literary themes alive for his class. Personal sessions with students for dis- cussing theme grades captures much of Mrs. Iaramiols time. Advanced newswriting student, Twyla Schlotthauer, interviews campaigners Put Morrison and Alan Woods for the special election issue of the Clock Tower. Cb rf? World Tour Ilffers History Credit The History Department is unique at Union College in that it claims alumni that have taught at UC either the longest time of any other staff member or the least amount of time. Dr. Everett Dick has taught at Union since 1930 l see pages 14, l5Q, while Ron Scottt and Virgil Carner lclass of '66j were rookies this year. This past year Dr. Dick, professor of research, finished his two latest books, one on Dr. Thomson shows would-be travelers where tour members will stop in Ger- many. Social welfare club officers discuss their upcoming Christmas party for or- phans from a nearby childrenis home. They are Cleft to rightj Barbara Taylor, secretary-treasurer, Junior Lewis, vice- presidentg and Rita Walraven, president. Sociological researcher, P e r c y, Paul, helps .seniors learn primary research tech- niques, New European historian, Cedric YVarrl, enjoys comparing the American way of life with what he has been accustomed to in Au.stralia. the frontier, "The Lure of Land," and the other about Union College. "The College of the Golden Cordsf' Virgil Carner, instructor in sociology, organ- ized the social Welfare. club. This sum- mer, department head, George Thom- son, leads his second tri-continental tour through the Middle East, Egypt, and Europe. The department also boasts two from "Down Underf, Noel Clapham and Cedric Ward. A specialist in the field of 20th Century Europe, Noel Clapham sat for his doctorate compre- hensives in April. Now New Zealand- er Mr. Clapham must finish his thesis on the Nazi Foreign Policy in Eastern Europe, and take his orals this fall. Teaching students about their countryfs great frontier always deeply .satisfies Dr. Everett Dick. Worried that just one student may not understand the reasons behind the Brit- ish Cape-to-Cairo policy, Eldon Christie waits anxiously as each carefully words his reply. New teacher and alumnus of the class of '66, Virgil Carner grins at a student's sage observation. Noel Clapham gives Terry Morris a few pointers on historical research. ff Sawing Machines. Ilefrigarators Addto llama lc Equipment ar 'ff-M-w"'r, --,....,.......f p fx Q.: t get - 1 ifffl U . ' - - pl '- zivfgff-iiiiil .ig ' " Q" Y 5 7 KN' " ' f . 221 -45 , 9 ' A :QQ i -1 .- ' Q' S - sri , , 'iffy .' he if . 1 N One of the objectives of the Home Economics Department is to prepare the student for professional careers in dietetics, secondary teaching, in- terior decorating, home making and offer the student a solid foundation for graduate studies. Approximately 80 home economics majors are instructed in the everyday responsibilities of selection and prep-E aration of food for the family, of clothif' ing selection and construction, and of general management of the home. In Clothing Construction 32 class members learned how to make fabric P and straw hats to complement or corfp relate with their garments. Miss Mary Lou Kutschara shared with Mrs. Anne Dunn, chairman of p , i Rita Walraoen demonstrates that beau- ty and grace are essential to the modern homemaker. The Home Economics staff members prepare communion bread for Sabbath services in the College View Church. Left to right are Bennett Chilson, Mary Lou Kutschara, Esther Mayer, Anne Dunn, and Nancy Klopfenstein. Making her meal-planning project per- fect demands careful potato peeling from Judi Beltz. the department, full-time instruction responsibilities. Miss Nancy Klopfen- stein, who shared her talents between the Art Department and the Home Economics Department, taught home furnishings second semester and es- sentials of design first semester. Mrs. Esther Mayer, part-time instructor, taught social ethics and home manage- ment first semester and demonstration procedures second semester. Bennett Chilson, who divides his time between the cafeteria and the Home Econom- ics Department, taught food service management first semester and quan- tity food production second semester. Only the newest and best equip-A ment is used in the Home Economics Department. With last yearis replace- - .. arqstszss, S S Renae Sanders dresses a doll with a miniature pattern of the dress she is going to make for herself. ment of four sewing machines and this yearls replacement of 12 others, the department has 16 new machines. Also, the seven electric ranges and three refrigerators were replaced by new ones. The department purchased a new portable dish washer and a set of china. Miss Kutschara attended the Amer- ican Hom e Economics Association convention in San Francisco last Iuly while Mrs. Dunn attended the Home Economics Administrators Convention in Chicago in February. Of the approximately 163 graduat- ing seniors, 21 were home economics majors. "" sill' ...ri ,V . . , "N"3Q?fm W' Q .5 Sewing their spring wardrobe is a major interest of the Home Economics club officers. Left to right are Renae Sanders, treasurerg' Charlene Wiltse, vice- president, Ruth F lyger, assistant pub- licity secretary, Mary Ellen March, pres- ident, Mary Beth Watkins, secretary, and Juanita Bischoff, publicity secretary. Q Calculus, a slide rule, heavy homework -all make for a concentrated evening of study for Dan Becker Cseateclj and Jerry Becker. ath Department Stuffed With Part-Time Teachers One and a half professors taught math this year as full-fledged depart- ment men. Dr. Earl Leonhardt has been with Unions math department since 1952. Dr. Edwin B. Ogden spends half his time serving as aca- demic dean. Both Leonhardt and Og- den are alumni, and Dr. Ogden has taught at Union for over 35 years. Part-time instructors include Mr. james Gilbert, Mr. L. W. Minium, X Eagerly watching to see if his math students are catching the formula involo- 7, W,,,,,,r ..f. ed, Earl Leonhardt illustrates how to ' I compute the area of a cone. Mrs. Marcelline Moon, and Mr. Ierry Thayer. Leonhardt likes to work with woodg in fact, he makes it his hobby. This last year, along with his two sons, he made a sailboat, then took a sailing class to learn how to sail the boat. An- other hobby, which his wife might epjoy more than he does, he confides with a grin, is his garden where he grows "everything," ,,,.... ...pf- We 'L Q 45 ,M language Ilept. Features Berman Spanishjronch "I want to see the midnight sun," said Dr. Harry Reinmuth as his eyes sparkled with anticipation of his com- ing summer adventure to the northem- most point of Norway,s Lapland. Ev- ery summer that he can afford it, Dr. Reinmuth visits Europe. One year he drove all the way around Spain in a car and certainly drove miles within Spain's borders. He has also done quite a bit of driving in Ireland, Italy, France, Russia the spent three weeks therej, Finland, and, of course, his mother land, Germany. As chairman of the Modern Languages Depart- ment, Dr. Reinmuth endeavors to give his s t u d e n t s an ever-widening ac- quaintance with foreign lands and their people. Reinmuth, who earned his B.A. and Th.B. from Clinton The- ological Seminary, then his MA. and Ph.B. from the University of Chicago, and his Ph.D. from Northwestern University, has been a professor at Union since 1937. Miss Pearl Hall, who teaches Span- ish and French, has been with Union College since 1938. She, too, spends most of her summer months visiting in various areas of the world. She decorates her office with colorful col- lections of pictures, dolls, pottery, and spoons she obtained in different lands. Recording and erasing tapes is fun, but more often Don Hoffman must monitor language students who repeat after the Professor of Linguistics and German, Harry Reinmuth happily connects a bit of word history to old words in the story which his sophomore German class is translating. native speakers, recording this on their tapes. iam A world traveler, Miss Pearl Hall, cgl- lects dolls costumed in native dress from the countries she visits. 49 Mr. Testerman's dynamic control pulls Unionaires and blends them for sensi- music with gusto from members of the tive harmony. Music Department Enlarged With New llrchestra The Music Department claims the most faculty members and boasts of reaching "the general studentv with a comprehensive course of challeng- ing activities. The department pro- vides instruction to meet the needs of two types of students: those who need basic preparatory training to becom- ing musicians and teachers of music, and those who wish to begin or con- tinue first-hand contact with music to gain a deeper understanding and appreciation of music. Dr. Melvin S. Hill, D.M.A., chairs CContinued on page 521 Serious musicians, the Golden Chords Chorale II officers fleft to rightj: Rymer Hoey, pastor, Barhara Ehlert, uice-pres- ident, John Baker, sergeant-at-arms, Don Hoffman, treasurer, and jerry Patton, presidentg discuss their interpretations of a Mozart Mass. ,lim Johnson, president, entertains the other Golden Chords Chorale I officers Dave Ferguson, pastor, Dick McCarver, sergeant-at-arms, Sherri McLean, vice- president, and Ian Schultz, treasurer after a long rehearsal. The atmosphere of music surrounds Mrs. Gisela Willi, iq gb ' i '..' , 'Q Y Q Q v...fs i2 if X i i ' gf X X1 ,gg kj ,A-'-N Q if Q si? t , 6 f if S 5 Nw- K J' wax wk ' Y X I :RQ . ., Q ,P m Vai XM - X M J X K!! V1 A y f " ' Q v X1 1, 'Sw W ! lvx Eg K M j x A H I ,- K lf 1 I , Y 1 4 3 f S , E . J, 1 Q , Q 7 0 fff . 5 4, Q ,, gif if r N V LM, .Q ., ., , ws , W ,.--- W 5 Barb Favorito, student' conductor and librarian, describes "extra,' activities on the coming band tour to Kansas. City to band officers Larry Crawford, treasurer, Gloria Herring, president, Duane Hil- liard, managerg and Linda Kostenko, sec- retary. Members of the brass ensemble travel with the Concert Winds as well as pre- sent concerts of their own. Seated are Melvin Hill, conductor, Barbara Ehlert Music Ilept., Bon't. the department that includes fookfes Lanny Collins and Robert Walters, and veteran instructors Miss Angeline Matthews, Robert Murray, E. U. Tes- terman, Miss Opal Miller, and Mrs. Cisela Willi. Tours are taken each year to the academies within Union's realm of fi- nancial influence. The College Players K6 members J , and the Unionaires C225 do the most traveling with the Con- cert Winds C56Q taking a few tours. Other instrumental groups land their size-Q include th e orchestra MOD, string ensemble f14l, student string quartet, and a faculty string, quartet, clarinet quartet, and three trumpet trios. Vocal groups include two sec- tions of the Golden Cords Chorale Q35 and Barb Favorito. Standing are Harold Vickery, Duane Hilliard, Doug Hill, Bill Mills, and Dick Opp. each? Ladies Chorus 0251, an orator- ial group CIOOQQ several male quar- tets, and a Missionary Volunteer choir that numbers over 30 members. "We are really looking forward to the new additionf said Hill. The li- brary will be connected to the Music Department by the new addition. The Music Department will occupy the first floor, while-the second floor will be library rooms. The addition will give the Music Department a large choral rehearsal room, a classroom that will seat 40, two teachers' studios, and four practice rooms "about the same size as the present ones." "The new rooms will be ready by fallf' said Dr. Hill hopefully. Not too many students know Melvin Hill as the private instructor. Dr. Hill not only coaches French horn for David Burghart, but teaches music students just about every wind instrument there is. Working out early Friday afternoon, Lanny Collins practices a Bach fugue for a Sabbath Sacred Concert. A f i ii ffl e Qc The String Quartet: Robert Walters, and Norman Iarnes, violinistsg Leonard Westermeyer, cellistg and Norita Nelson, violist Months of strict practice go into a sin- gle evening's performance, so Robert Murray rehearses Bach's "Jesu, Ioy of Manfs Desiringv once more before the Matthews-Murray Concert. Few pianists record during their early years. However, this spring, Angeline Matthews recorded a light album, "To a Wild Rose," a composite of ten favorite pieces. Each music major studies theory with Opal Miller, who teaches freshmen basic theoryg sophomores, chromatic harmonyg and juniors, counterpoint! ,gp-und! . W 'Q Q ,, . ' if ' it ,,, K ,W ,if " ini :-.k A . I F ,ekrff Y qtmfw E f' 'lvlnmllqqgp V.: 5 .. ' "F t Xin Junior nursing student, Jan Nickell, Comforts 0 Pediflffff' Pfliienf- Dr. Kellogg, intern, Bunnie Weisz, before entering the County Health Cen- Betty Garuer, and Dr. Simmons, general ter building. practitioner, pause for a brief conference Future Nurses Take Training In Denver F orty-two junior and senior nursing students spend their school year at Union's extension campus irf Denyer. Porter Memorial Hospital is the scene of most of the future nurses, activities with the students spending eighteen hours a Week caring for patients as a' part of their academic program. This year, as has been the case for the past 13 years, the school of nurs- ing was the recipient of a Mental Health Grant from the United States Public Health Service which provides funds for education and research in the field of Psychiatric Nursing. The grant now totals 528,000 Included in the grant were scholarships for three undergraduate students of 32,650 per year for a period of two years. Bev- erly Christensen, Kathleen Regester, Howard Ellstrom counts the number of drops per minute that are being re- leased by an intravenous apparatus which feeds glucose into a patient who may not receive fluids by mouth following surgery. and Jolene Tuma were the recipients of the grant for 1966-67. A new car was added to the VW Microbus and two other cars owned by the department to aid in transport- ing students to the clinical laboratory. Advanced physiology and psychol- ogy of aging' were taught for the first time this year. Both team teaching and team assignments were included in the teaching procedure. "A team as- signmentf, according to Miss Ruth Haller, chairman of the department, "is used to make available to all the students in a course the records and information concerning a patient who has the specific health problems which are presently being studied in classf, Students take turns caring for a pa- tient and observing as their classmates care for the patient. Special events in the field of class- work included the observation of an open heart surgery by pediatrics stu- dents along with many field trips to nearby hospitals, mental health cen- ters, planned parenthood clinics, and the state health department. Hazel Rice Alllfy ABCE Hdfpef Larry Wiggins Robert Downes Elsie Warden and Karen Rochester Marie Neuschaefer Ruth Haller, Department Chairman 55 t l i. -I I X ' 5 v i , f , 2 ,L 5 :K l gl i rl Q, z Q E. ,, ' r Q Denver Campus. cun't. Denver campus students organize their own subdivision of the student body, electing not only officers to fill offices in their own ASB segment, but also to lead out in class functions. Leaders on the Denver campus are pictured on this page. They are Ctop row, left to rightj Kathy Regester, ASB president, Cheri Meissner, ASB secretaryg Betty Garver, ASB treas- urer, fmiddle row? Karen Boyle, editor of the Denver campus section of the Golden Cords, ludy Nelson, editor of the Denver campus contributions to the Clock Tower, Beverly Christensen and Carolyn House, editors of the Denver sec- tion of the Peanut Hill Cbottom row, Jo Ann Grosholl, senior class president, Judy Nelson, senior class secretary-treasurer, Terri Harvey, junior class president, and Marlene VanTuyl, junior class secretary- treasurer. 9,7- 2 5. 5 4 3 l 4 ' is Bampus Program Prepares Nurses Union College's nursing education program requires four academic years, a summer session of twelve weeks be- tween the sophomore and junior years, and a summer session of twelve weeks between the junior and senior years. The first two years are filled with gen- eral education courses which the pro- spective nursing students take on the Lincoln campus of Union College. Mrs. Widad Mohr, B.S., R.N. and M.S. in health education, is the sole nursing instructor on the Lincoln cam- pus. Prior to joining the staff this year, she taught nursing at Bryan Memorial Hospital, which is approximately two miles north of Union on South 48th. Mrs. Mohr teaches health principles, history and trends in nursing, and foundations of nursing. "I miss patient contact," commented Mrs. Mohr, "but 1 enjoy teaching because I enjoy as- sociation with the students and coun- seling them as they work toward their goalsf' Chairman of the Nursing Depart- ment is Miss Ruth Haller, who spends three out of every four weeks on the Denver campus. While in Lincoln she counsels the freshman and soph- omore nursing students and reviews t h e i r 'present educational program, making sure it meets State Depart- ment of Nursing requirements. Mrs. Widad Mohr demonstrates how to take blood pressures to future nurse Carol Stephenson. Playing nurse and patient is only fun now for these nursing club officers. In one year they go to Denver. Left to right are Cheryl Roth, spring religious vice- president, Carolyn Rays, spring treasurer, Marcia Berry, fall secretary, Karen Ges- sle, spring secretaryg Lynn T uskin, fall public relations secretary, Claudia Thur- ber, fall treasurer, and Linda Sterling, 1967 fall president-elect. Shots are more dread than pain. Diane March, fall religious vice-president, an- ticipates Nurse Margaret Erwin jabbing the syringe needle into her arm. Other nursing club officers waiting reluctantly are Lynn Wixson, spring president, Ian McLeod, fall presidentg Carol Stevenson, spring social vice-president, and Linda Burton, fall social vice-president. l 57 4 Q ffm., 3 Q The Question is not-will David Aoyagi make it? hut rather-does anyone believe that he can? Whether relying on expe- rience or not, Gary Pittman and Wally F ox are prepared for a lzomh-drop. Virgil Poleschoolc seems a hit apprehensive. Dan Poleschook and Vic Cachero mock Da- vid's presumptuousness. Roy Ryan thinks it a bit safe to sleep. And Bob Blehnz? Well Boh never worries much about any- thing these days anyway. V Looking backwards, Valerie Tackett and Martha Gibson agree with Sue Gruhlns that all their early paddle hall scores w e r e exceptional-exceptionally low. But, oh, how they have improved. 1 1 Serving the ball properly is quite im- portant. Mareelline Moon demonstrates' Sailing Ilffered By PE Department The survey that Atlantic Union Col- lege took this year indicates that Un- ion College is "leader of the packw when it comes to encouraging partic- ipation in intramural sports. The sur- vey was conducted via a question- naire sent to the nine Adventist North American colleges and universities. "I love gardeningf, laughed athletic Don Moon, instructor in physical ed- ucation. i'Actually, besides gardening, I like everything that begins with an s-swimming, surfing, sailing, skating, etcf' Rock collecting is Wayne Fleming's favorite pastime. Fleming is chairman of the physical education department, which includes Mrs. Marcelline. Moon Cno relation to Don Moonj, Don Moon, and Miss Sue Crubbs, instruc- tors. Miss 'Grubbs teaches girls' swim- Twelve "William Tellsv raise th e i r bows, line up their arrows with the tar- gets, and hope that maybe thi.s time they will hit the bull's eye. the skillful movements needed to her paddle ball class. ming, officiating, and some basic phys- ical education courses. Her favorite sports include jumping on the tram- poline, golf, and tennis. Mrs. Moon, who shares teaching assignments with Miss Grubbs, favors archery, basket- ball, and softball. This year the department purchased four new glass backboards costing over S1,300. VVork was initiated on the new athletic complex which will be south of the Helen Hyatt Elemen- tary School. The complex will include four football fields, four softball fields. a quarter mile track, and a regulation- size soccer ball field. In March, Don Moon addressed the Lincoln Mayorls Physical Fitness Council about the Adventist position concerning recreational activities, in- cluding inter-collegiate competition. Golf is not only one of the classes' Wayne Fleming teaches, but itis also a favorite pastime away from school. 'P Throwing himself enthusiastically into almost every physical activity on campus, Don Moon still finds time to guide his men .spiritually by praying on the ball field before every game with them. w 4 ' Q x V ffm f 'F s, . f-W ? Mr. Gilbert teaches both physics and math, but still finds time to sponsor the campus amateur radio club. Iladio Isotope lah Visits Physics Ilapartmant The American Institute of Physics and the National Science Foundation sponsored Dr. Alexander V. Nichols as a visiting scientist to arouse interest in science subjects'and inform the pub- lic in the field of physics. Dr. Nichols, a research professor from the Univer- sity of California at Berkeley, spoke to a group of science majors March 2 about his work as a biophysicist. He also spoke at the Friday convocation the following morning. Kenneth D. Spaulding, chairman of the Physics Department, is a member of the Nebraska Academy of Sciences Mr. Spaulding demonstrates the de- partments new ruby laser to Norman Truitt. mama it iv-1, "Big Brotberf' Leonard Westermeqcr, node fo 'Z vacuum tube- watclzes as Mr. Gilbert connects an elec- which sponsors visiting professors to the high schools. Spaulding has given most of his physics lectures and dem- onstrations in Catholic high schools. Once a week Sp-aulding presents a 15-minute "Physics in the Newsv program for radio station KVUC,s regular 5 olclock, "The Evening Re- port." During the year the general physics lab manual was rewritten. Research was started to develop experiments with the laser to use in optics class next year. "Teaching is my ho bb yf' smiled Spaulding, "probably because I donlt have any time for anything elsef, "However," he continued, "I grow ev- erything in my garden-raspberries, strawberries, tomatoes, beans, green peas, apples, radishesf, Even though the data processing department' uses three of the new ad- dition rooms, the Physics Department has room for a suite of offices, accom- modating all departmental teachers. James Gilbert, who had done grad- uate work at the National Bureau of Standards in Colorado, taught college physics and electricity magnetism be- sides teaching for the math depart- ment. Dr. Richard Leffler, professor of physics, is on a two-year leave while doing post-doctorate research at Michigan State. The Mobile Radioisotope Training Laboratory visited the Physics Depart- ment this year from the Atomic En- ergy Commission. The Mobile Lab is 37 feet long 8 feet wide, 11 feet, six inches high, and weighs 18 tons. Its curriculum is worth S2,500, and its in- ventory is worth 865,000 Two visiting professors accompanied the mobile lab, one a chemistry professor, the other a physics professor. They served as lab instructors for the technological courses given. Some of the courses the physics staff and a selected group of physics stu- dents took were introduction to ra- diation, characteristics of Beta radia- tion, a n d Scintillation detection of gamma radiation. Some of the lab ex- periments they worked on were an iso- tope dilution, carbon-14 counting tech- niques, and plasma iron disappear- ances. 5 A master of the Greek letters, Peter Luna informs his intermediate class that their study focuses primarily on the word of John. Practical Bnursas Ilfimd Futura SDA inistars A new upp er division course, taught by Elder Roy Harris, Biblical Theology, proved quite popular among u p p e r division students this year. Nearly 30 students registered for the two-semester, four-hour course. Although all freshmen registering at Union are required to finish 12 hours of religion, including 4 hours upper division to receive either a B.S. or a B.A., quite a large percentage of the men are working, toward a religion major. This year over 125 men land 3 womenj registered with a religion major as their curriculum. Elder C. Mervyn Maxwell, chair- man of the department, who just last spring received his Ph.D. from the University of Chicago, along with the rest of the religion faculty, believes in "a strong practice programf' Minis- terial students find outlets in three 62 - a,n- W.. ...:,.. .- Union College Evangelist, Floyd Bre- see walks between the classroom and the College View Church where he preached the fall Evangelistic series. specific areas of practical religion. For the junior taking Horniletics, there's more to the course than just practicing preaching. Members of the class serve as elders, deacons, Sabbath school teachers, and home missionary committeemen at the Capitol View church near downtown Lincoln. Twen- ty-three seniors this year found great- er responsibility yet serving as pas- tors and assistant pastors of twelve churches within a radius of 150 miles from Lincoln. Last summer 12 prospective seniors assisted Elder Elden Walter and Elder Richard Lange in a month-long se- ries of meetings held in Colorado Springs, Colorado, where over 25 were baptized. This spring, the evangelism class, under the guidance of Elder Floyd Bresee assisted in a series of meetings held in Nebraska City. Den- ver will be the site of this summer's series of meetings. Aside from teaching, serving as de- partment chairman, and sponsoring the MV society, Elder Maxwell wrote a monthly column for Liberty Mag- azine titled 'launching Padn and had A quiet Roy Harris studies the Union News sheet after a weary afternoon of teaching. several articles published in the "Signs of the Timesv and "These Timesf, Elder Erwin Cane, on leave this year, will continue his studies at An- drews University. Elder Peter C. jar- nes, who along with Elder Maxwell, attended a college and university Bible teachers' workshop at Andrews Uni- versity last summer, finished a sylla- bus for the book of Daniel this year. This summer Elder Harris, along with Elder Peter Luna, the most recent ad- dition to the religion faculty, will at- tend Andrews University, where they will work on their B.D., and Elder Bresee will continue working on his Ph.D. in homiletics at Garrett Semi- nary, Northwestern Universityf An enthusiastic ministerial clu b sponsored a variety of activities for members. First semester over 125 min- isterial students, wives, and dates camped out on the Platte River Csee Page 1705. A banquet, with over 125 attending in January included a ded- ication of senior ministerial students. Second semester saw the institution of a bi-weekly series of seminars held every other Friday evening. Q. A. 5 T' f I I 2 i51Lf?. 33955 ,591 mga, vw ff 4" -x .. f " Q- W: X if 4 3, A N3 ww X' 3 - gl- fm . . .ww f . f,"12?2fr2 H- Q '9fzff.4f 5 'i"g?zlbfX 1?a,g j ' L 7 ,S A '01 . L' 535-ff: :W ' Q 7 . 1 .I ,em - 4 ff Linking? Y ffv' 141' 5 iw. QR K5 A KSQ K1 'A Y 4- K if "QV, ' 75? if i if' xy Y if?-E We it m all Qi 1' rf' 1 X fi ix .-,- E1 X W - - ,V M' Y, M , s A N... " M K 1 I lg L4 A 5 I if Q-sv qu 2.-155 iff' 1. ,,.-xy I - L, -xi 5. 19 Mfg, Q, L9 9 9 f ,,-z x M x f L- g E f A 1K ui . .. n uv. A Z aff.: Don Stricker watches intently as Mr.s. of his class projects. 64 Simpson checks for typing errors in one . -ef? :je - A brief intermission helps clarify a question as Juanita Cox and Lorraine F riestad confer about their assignment. Secretarial Science Department litters 26 Courses The wife of the Audio-Visual De- partment head has stated that black- boards are "out', and overhead pro- jectors are "inf According to Mrs. Irma Minium, chairman of the Sec- retarial Science Department, the over- head projectors are faster and easier to use. "It saves the teachers a lot of energyf explained Mrs. Minium, "by permitting them to write their class notes on the plastic roll prior to classf, A new class in stenotype was of- fered this year. "The courtroom is not the only place where stenotypes are usedf' Mrs. Minium said. "They are used in businesses and classroomsf she explained. New teaching techniques include multiple listening in shorthand. The 1 Mrs. Irma Minium, department chair- man, i1lu.s'tr11te.s her class lectures with an overhead projector. Secretarial Department has about 25 desks that are installed with electric devices which make connections pos- sible to the teaeheris tape recorder. Students use earphones and select their own speeds by controlling a small knob on their desk. She has a choice of two speeds. First-year class- es select speed qtil, 60 to 100 words a minute or 80 to 120. Second-year students have a choice between speeds 1-2 aml::f?3. 120 to 150. Because of the addition of a new class in stenotype. the number of semesters have been cut for the course from six to four. President li. XV, Fowerls personal secretary. Mrs. Alva Downing, spoke to the secretarial students about the role of the executive secretary in busi- ness. The classes also listened to a Lincoln attorney, Russell Strom, ex- plain the work of a legal secretary. This year a spring awards banquet was the setting of the presentation of the a n n u a l shorthand and typing in in Miss Brown reflects a mertitatiee mood as .she pauses at her file eahinet. awards, along with the popular Miss Secretary, and Miss Business Teacher awards. The awards had been pre- sented at an hono1's convocation the last of May. Three personnel directors of Lincoln conduct personal inter- views with candidates for the Miss Secretary award. The candidates are selected by popular vote by class- mates, grades, and supervisory teach- ers. Three department are involved in the selection of the Miss or Mr. Busi- ness Teacher. The Secretarial Science, Business. and Education Departments are represented by Mrs, Irina Miniuin. Dr. Paul Ioice. and Dr. Melvin XVol- ford. Each department has a special interest in turning out only the best teachers of business and secretarial science. A question from the side halts a stu- dent-teaeher ftiseussion Lnrmzentarity and- then Jlr. Burton returns his attention to the question at hand, Mr. R a n lc i n discusses fundamentals with one of his speech classes. Speech Station Goes FM Four new courses will be added to next yearis agenda. Two of the four are one-hour credit courses with low- er division credit and include radio broadcasting and announcing. Par- liamentary practice, also to be added, is an upper division argumentation course with three-hour course credit. Special department events included the traditional exchange program with Concordia Teachers, College in Sew- ard. New equipment in the department is a new ten-watt Gates Transmitter and antenna. 81,500 has been set aside for a new tape recorder. Educational close-circuit TV is being added along with a video-tape recorder. KVUC-FM was born this year. Spe- cial features on KVUC-FM included the "In the Newsv series which encir- cled the Physics, Music, Chemistry, Biology, Business, Education, Reli- gion, and Home Economics Depart- ments. Weekend favorites have been "The Bridge," "Your Story Hourf' and "Sunday Serenadef' Dan Poleschook served as program manager and Sandy March worked as secretary and librarian. News-feature editor was Ron Hixson and first-class licensed engineers were Ron Bougher and Leroy Lavvinski. Arthur Hauck, M .A., Associate Profes- 'Eff- wg-rsfebew K sor, Chairmang William Rankin, M.A., Sandy March executes a cross fade at Assistant Professor. the new FM control hoard W3 23 Mr. Hauck considers a studcnfs bit of humor. X . "Ss gs - .,.m:,1ffw.Wof::f' + X B Q . . -Q, ,N M-Yr lwnxwsf The Capital City Bookbindery ac- commodates seven midwest states. "ln fact," states manager F. L. Surdal, "at least 95W of our jobs are done for commercial business." An average of 35-40 students assist the seven full- time employees in this S140,000-a-year binding business. By far the largest job in the past three years has been the binding of Omahzfs 20-volume Synopsis. There were over 400 sets of the 20-volume Synopsis bound with- in a two-year period. Mr. Surdal takes pride in the personal attention that the bindery offers each customer. One of the largest customers for the lzinclery is the college library. Herr' Cleua Hoeckemlorf gauges the thickness of one of the many periodicals which are bound at the llinflery. if XE' Q. 3: 5 is at . we Bookstore Boosts Added Supplies In 10 years, V. F. Mayer, manager, has increased three times the yearly sales of the Bookstore, while main- taining the same square footage of sales space. During Mayer's first year at Union, '57-'58, sales totaled 838,000 Business progressed proportionately with the school year until 1961 when Mayer substituted the self-service for the clerk-service system. Comparing the ,61 sales with the '62 s a l e s reveals a significant improve- ment. In 1961, sales totaled 855,000 After the installation of the self-serv- ice d urin g the summer of '61, the school year '62-'63 witnessed a jump in sales to new heights-fi372,000. Since 1962, the yearly average increase has been 135k This year sales were push- ing 169? ahead of last year. In accounting for the progress and multiplied sales. Mayer points to the self-service substitution and to the ad- dition of school supplies, a variety of sweat shirts, and most recently the handling of personal drugstore sup- plies. C A S H FOR BOOKS! Srfnzester time finds many .signs an flze lzoolcstore rlaar- anrl the largest volume of lJ11sinr'.s'.s. Anne ,lab anticipates flzff coming onslaught. Ioan Bromme wonders how many let- ters sheill lie alile to write this .wrne.s'tcr with so mach to zla. Books are really in the foreground for the average Union College student. llollege Broomshop Produces Vanety Uf Products Superintendent of Lincoln Broom and Mop Works, Dan Olderbak, is reported to be a "friendly and con- siderate boss" and maintains the re- spect of his 40 Union College student employees. But the demands for Old- erbak's quality brooms has excelled the current output. Union College can't supply enough workers to fulfill Broomshop demands for help. Last year the Broomshop sold over 350,000 worth of brooms and shipped them into 23 states. So great is the popular- ity of the Broomshop products that the factory is able to offer a larger variety of brooms to place on the mar- ket. Examples include toy brooms, parlor brooms, house brooms, janitor brooms, an d rayon or cotton mop heads. One of the last steps in making a broom is placing the label on it before it's finally packaged. Jerald Gottfried com- pletes another of the many hundreds of brooms that pass through his hands each day. Mr. Olderbak is responsible for pro- ducing not only brooms but quite a va- riety of products. Here he displays one of the long-wearing rayon mop heads. Handling the broom stitcher requires both skill and speed. After the broomcorn is wound onto the handle Arthur Blood stitches the corn together, making the broom flat. Checking the students' trays as they go through line requires knowing a lot of faces. Don Striclcer must recall each onels cafeteria Features Two Entrees Over 300 pounds of potatoes, 40 loaves of bread, and 2,500 half pints of milk, orange and chocolate drinks are consumed daily by Union College students and faculty members in the college cafeteria. Such a volume of food service makes it necessary for the Elsie Flemmer directs traffic at one of the lzusiest intersections on campus. nv' . name, total his meal, and mark it on his hill in less than thirty seconds. eafeteria to employ ten full-time help- ers, plus 80 part-time student helpers. The full-time employees cook and do the administrative work, While the stu- dents make salads, serve, hostess, cheek, prepare the Vegetables, clean the dining rooms, and do general cleaning and wash jobs. The cafeteria is equipped with two walk-in refrigerators and one freezer. There are five steam jacket kettles ranging in size from 10 quarts to 40 gallons. Potatoes, beans, and fresh ,N-4,-W . me if ew xl i t 1 - : - If - -5, Q 1- " Z7 After the onslaught comes the clean- ing up before a fresh wave of people appear. Ben C hilson is the assistanit food man-- ager of the cafeteria. vegetables are cooked in a pressure steam cooker that has three eornpart- ments and cooks at six pounds pres- sure. Miss Ruth Whitfield, who has been Food Service Director at Union Col- ege since 1946, retires in June, turn- ing over the apron strings to a Union College alumnus, Bennett Chilson. Chilson spent a year C65-'GGJ intern- ing at Loma Linda, California. Cur- rently he is doing part-time graduate work at the University of Nebraska. ,i .-- rf is f if 0 fffi 0 f f-'f'f fg . f ,c f z i r , i. f at lil , sl lklfm, 1 ..ir 'xzsjvjgg 'If 1-f it , XXX" 0 Vrllllll if 0 ru' fasts j ee is I .M N., C, 7 . ,,,.,, Behind the scenes, .scores of hours of preparation go into preparing each meal. John Koch slices up the jello for a Mon- day evening meal. 'wrt Not all of the work done on the new dormitory was done by students. Al Kaar, a plumber with Reinhart Brothers Plumb- Ilew Men's Dorm Main Project of Bnnstruction Grew The Union College Board of Trus- tees contracted Ned Saunders as Con- struction Superintendent, gave him. 20 students, five full-time workers, and the Steve Cook architectural plans for an .all-modern men's dormitory. Since an if .5 . 5 I If hj xl 9 , ,'f. .1 7: sf, W l c,., 555 ' 'M ' -'.f,ffff5fi , ff! A , . 1- 11 r. Saunders leads a busy life keeping track of hundreds of hours of labor and thousands of dollars of equipment. ing, one of the local firms which con- tracted portions of the building, tightens a drainpipe. ground breaking May 1, 1966, progress on the new dorm has been steadily "on schedule," said George Gott, Union College business manager. The new high-rise dorm will have seven floors of rooms topped by .1 24'x36' room, which' is referred to by Gott as the "penthouse" "This penthouse will house the domfs elevator shaft and also provide a place for the men to sun bathe," noted Gott. The men will climb by stairway to the penthouse fro m seventh floor. Coin-operated food and drink machines will be in- stalled in the penthouse. Union's lon g-range construction plans include also the adjoining addi- tion uniting Engel Hall and the library building which is also expected to be completed by September, 1967. "A new building project will be started this summerf, explains Gott, "either an industrial addition or the new administration building. It will be a 35600,000 projectln Union's building program is finan- cially supported by appropriations from the Central and Northern Unions and the conferences that fall into Un- ion's shadow of influence. These ap- propriations, adding up to S200,000 per year, are joined by miscellaneous stipends from businessmen in Lincoln and occasionally estates. The wind blows hard atop the crane towering over the new l7lC'H,.S' dorm. Glenn Saekett and Lonnie Lindbeek clutch the railing tightly as they ascend the crane. 73 The h eav y snows this year kept Grounds Departmenfs worker, Ronald Karr, busy with a shovel. Grounds llept. llperates in tiny Weather The prime purpose of the Grounds Department is to groom the campus as the student's "outdoor living area," said William Goble, groundskeeper. "Outside as inside," stated Goble, "cleanliness is essentialf, Goble, who took joshua Turneris position, believes that "if we don't keep the leaves raked and the a rea picked up, we have breeding places for diseases and in- sect pestsf' D u r i n g the summer months the Grounds Department crew fight disease and insects with a thor- ough spray program. However, the primary problem on campus is not insects and diseases. It is soil compaction. According to Go- bel, "this is a condition where the soil is pressed so tight that it is impossible for water to pass through. The water allows the needed oxygen to be drawn to the root zone of the plant. Soil com- ' his inf' Mr. Walter Schram takes a few min- utes off from his duties as custodial su- pervisor to watch the moving of the Christmas tree. paction is a mechanical problem in that machinery and constant walking in the same area pushes the soil par- ticals together." Another way the Grounds Depart- ment beautifies the "outdoor living area' is to shape and prune the trees on campus in order to maintain healthy and sound trees. Goble said that usome trees periodically have to be removed." Playing the role of land- lord, Goble added that "if they don't pay the rent, they have to get outf' Goble explained by saying that the "program just initiated recently is to add a greater variety of trees to our campusf, Union C'ollege's Chief of Police is Joshua 1'Pop" Turner, who just retired from the Grounds Department. Among the duties of the seven regular campus police is the careful watch of "Puff, the Magic Dragonf' Local firemen gave the Administration Building this nickname because they are afraid that when the building catches on fire, it will not burn, but go up in one big puff of smoke! N""'-. The second floor of the Administration Building sees more traffic than any other place on campus. Dennis Fisher is respon- ntnlv fnr its daily up-keep. At the same time Mr. Iosh Turner, grounds supervisor, directs the moving of the tree. Students Maintain Busy Schedule Cleaning Buildings Eighteen hours a day, six days a week, the C u s t o d i al Department cleans and waxes every building on campus with the exception of the gym a n d Rees Hall. Veteran custodian, Kyle Grant, assists the new custodian, Walter Schram, in correlating 50 jun- ior custodians. As a sidelight to regular duties, the Custodial Department collected pop bottles as a church investment project. Nearly S25 worth of bottles was ac- crued over a nine-month period. Pat Morrison adjusts a drawer guide on a chest of drawers as he prepares to staple Furniture Factory Produces Uualrty llarrlwnod line it in place. The College Furniture Manufactur- ers is still growing today in size and output. On a pleasant autumn day in 1940 the factory started its "wheels of progress rollingf' In the beginning only unfinished furniture was produc- cd. Eight years later the factory prog- ressed, branching into hardwood fur- niture. Today Mr. R. I. DeVice, man- ager, reports that the factory is pro- ducing a higher grade of furniture than any other Adventist fumiture fac- tory. According to Mr. DeVice, busi- ness in ,65-'66 increased 2567? over '64- '65. "The causef' DeVice explains, "is that a reputation for well-manufactun ed products has doubled our business volumef, Above the furniture factory is a large display room where all manufactured products are exhibited. Mr. H. I. DeVice takes pride in the variety of products of- fered. Before the tops are attached to the chest, .small cleats are placed around the edges of the top by Ray Kelch. W ,,, A 1, .:' 4-if 3 George Lewis takes a moment to ob- serve the work of the laundry force. College laundry Doss City Wide Businoss s 2 5 f X. X it Sr ss i if june Klein carefully smooths out the wrinkles of another white shirt. Since arriving on campus 15 years ago, Mr. George Lewis has continually built up the Union College Laundry. "Today, where the average loss of clothing for commercial laundries is between 6? and 80? a year, our re- placement is less than 1'Zi,,' boasts Lewis. Approximately 407 of the laundry business is commercial," said Lewis. "And over 6070 of the laundry's shirt business is done for local commercial businesses," Lewis stated. This year Lewis initiated a faster way of organizing and keeping clothes of one family or person together for a spccrlier service. Ian Wendell folds a stack of freshly' washed clothes. J 'HS' i K c Maintenance Ilept. Uffers Many Necessary Services Campus industries rely upon Union College talent to direct their opera- tions. When only a junior at Union, Don Smith became head of the Main- tenance Department. Unionys Maintenance Department is responsible for many and varied jobs. Its sturdy crew are the "fix-it men" of the campus family. Some of their services i n cl u d e painting, window- glass repairing, and cabinet making. All carpentry needs are supplied by this department and to finish it up, they man a "spray-finishing booth" for special jobs and requests. Dalc Culbertson precisely fits the picccs together to form a perfectly-fini.sh cd cabinet, Can you .sec the gla.s.s'P Don Smith puts away another of thc many sheets of glass, cach film! according 10 its size. Darrwll Cl1ri.stvr1.sen nralcrfs an afljust- nzmrf on thi' jolz prffss as he preparcfs to Press Enters Color Separation Process Field finish fhis order of lnusincss cards. Over 857 of Union College Press' jobs are for local Lincoln businesses. Less than 1567? of their total business is performed for Union College par- ties. This year's "big" job was comp pleted for the state of Nebraska. Over 735,000 three-color fishing and hunt- ing licenses were printed. According to press manager, I. D. Anderson, the year's increase in business rode around the 137 level. Besides the student newspaper, the Clock Tower, and the Central Union Reaper, an 8-12 page weekly printed for the Central Union Conference of SDA,s, the Press print- ed the GOLDEN Conns, the college yearbook. Year-round jobs are open to 45-50 Union College students. They are em- ployed to keep the equipment hum- ming toward better business. Nearly 81,000 worth of new equipment has been added to make possible the pro- cessing and printing of full four-color pictures. The Clock Tower mlitorial page gets the full attention of lim Chazlflic af Union College Press. R111 5 -f .e 1. if 5, 1' Mr. Anderson and Mr. William Tetz, plant foreman, carefully inspect the fish- anrl-lzunf lic0n.s'c.s' licfore they are pack- aged and rlcliumrfrl. Sam. Fleinlmll: cuts the pipes before welding llzcm together. lists Aid Power Plant Employees The .sparks fly as Byron Barlzvr grinds nu'f11ll11'fnrr' ll welding job. With precision the Power Plant crew keeps an eye on the physical needs of Union. Supervisor Sam Rein- holtz keeps the crew in order. Order is an important element in their work. They have the time-honored duties of pacing time as they wind the time piece of Union's citadel, the Clock Tower. This department is also re- sponsible for all the fire equipment and the monthly fire drills. Each day the 20 part-time students and three full-time Power Plant crew consult a list of uneedsl' sent to them from all parts of the campus. They are in charge of repairing all dripping fau- cets, furnishing all the heat to every building on campus, repairing worn- out heating facilities, servicing campus vehicles and equipment, and checking all college-owned houses and apart- ments for needed repairs. Harlan Hl'ffL'IllIUllgll efficimitly uses the pliers fo repair fhe step ladder. 5. 53 fs if EE fx 'fi M 3 ii .., Q si' W '3 Q2 M SX X ag ii 52 92 32 5 S fi - -.f ya- , , , Q N Yxf -x Q X , X' x XX ,Q.,, ' 21 ..- , '?f X. Q y .X ff ' N I fl 1. I . ' X. V - ,. ,,,,.nff""" . fwivw V -Y-fnf' ' -1 ,if . - SC-H0 ox-U E Required reading for all engaged cou- ples is "Happiness for Husbands and Wives" by Dr. Harold Shryock Qnote book in foregroundj. Sharon Buechner and Gerald Oster spend most of their time studying but do find time to plan for the future. The water fountain in the entry way of the library is one of the most frequent- ed on campus. Harvey Barton grabs a quick drink-and then back to the studies. library Provides lieseurees for Study. leisure Union students frequent the library for three reasons: CD study, CZJ re- search, and C31 friendship. The primary function of the library is research. Students, especially upper division students, come armed with note cards and annotated bibliogra- phies. Seniors are always trundling hooks between their desk and the stacks. The Union library is strongest in the fields of American History, the- ology, and to a somewhat lesser extent. Biology, chemistry, and physics ma- jors research in their respective exten- sion libraries in Jorgensen Hall. Fortunately, the library is the quiet- est building on campus-except when the steam drills are biting steel in the new addition. Many resort to the li- brary for study when the dorm be- comes too noisy, or a pestilent room- mate turns the stereo up too high. The library is the only place on campus to accumulate hours and hours of outside reading for students in Dr. Dick's, Dr. Thomsorfs, or Dr. Maxwellls classes. The heaviest traffic moves through the library during the evening hours. At 7:30 sharp the doors open. Approx- imately 120-l40 students crowd the two-story complex consisting of read- ing rooms lof which there are four in- cluding the main reading room on sec- ond floorj, a reference room, stacks and stacks of books, and individual study carols. The Romanesque window on the west side of the library has already been re- placed bu a doorway to the new addition. Before its replacement, the window pro- vided picturesque lighting for students such as Judy Simmons by which to Search through the card catalogue. John Martin confers with Billy Cla- ridge during an evening library session as Bruce Brenneise and Susan Noyes study on the other side of the table. X 4- .ia 4 -Ah 1' L ee. -f 4' Q I Q ' 6 1 4 il fr 9 ', we 'gr mxfv . aa-gg' 84 Between classes, students have ten minutes. Ten minutes to get to the next class-across campus, naturally-ten min- utes to study for a class quiz, ten minutes to cheek the bulletin board. Here, a group hurries from biology class to their next classes in the ad building. Georgetta Moles, Ian Ruths, Darrell Leonhardt, and Kenneth Spaulding play a quick game as they test their intellects. I f.,, 4 " ,ue raf- ""--se vm 4 iff? Vffk loisura lluurs- Iima to llalax... "The aim of the Student Center Committee," said Wynn Durbin, chair- man, "has been to provide a combina- tion lounge-visitation area, tastefully furnished with a relaxing atmosphere well-suited to curb fatigue? Well lo- cated, the student center provides a popular area for students to relax, so- cialize, exchange ideas, and plan for a future rendezvous. A Spanish supper in Rees Hall, sum- mer benefit for the Student Center, initiated this yearis record fund. Along with a new stereo, a variety of records were purchased. Popular television programs ignited a fire of enthusiasm for similar game programs played in the center. Two sponsored this year by the committee were the Newlywed Came and the Dating Gamef. For the first time the Center Com- 'iggqg "mittee organized and promoted the faculty-home parties. In the past, 1 ,fn N . rw - f 5 . .1 , Q r"""" N' ' -- ' 'ir' , ' 1 .J . - f ' ' '5 L. ' i , -7 ' ll l ' A' "V '-1" 1. Y tt - . V :aff V ,T sw . N A Q ' .f-""'1 . ., f A ' V -' - "1 V 1 ':,G,,,,, ., gh V' lag' , . L .. fgjg' as gb . ' Z' ' A f ' L.. it ,. , it ,M M-M ,J . 4, at ' 'ar ...fi ' 4' other ASB groups have handled the faculty-home affair. The various department clubs were encouraged to make more use of the center, especially during the week nights. They have contributed dis- plays depicting their specialized areas of interest. Various professional and amateur organizations within the Un- ion College curriculum and also in the Lincoln area have donated new magazines, drapes, and furniture to the center. The committee co-sponsored with the Social-Cultural Committee the Miss Debbie Bryant, Miss America, 1966, reception in the Rees Hall As- sembly room. Leisure hours are not limited to just the Student Center. Hours are provid- ed when students may swim in the colleges heated pool. Practice rooms are always open for amateur musicians in the Music Hall. Both dormitories have lounge areas and subscribe to the morning and evening papers for the students, convenience. The .student center Ls a favorite on campus for spending time between class- es. Carolyn Moore and Marvin Van Horn ftopl and Wally Fox and Mary Ellen March fleftj forget about classes for J few minutes to relax and talk. Q 1 QL , A 5 - .Q-sistfv K Lf,1g11S:fl7 K .fx 9' m as W 'ku- 1? ,A ,k,Vk 5. F A '1 if leisure llnurs- But Hot Very Much Despite heavy work loads, term pa- pers, research papers, accounting pa- pers, outside reading, class projects, and worships, most students reserve a certain amount of each day to relax. What do Union College students do in their leisure time? When the World Series is on, there is plenty of excite- ment as students and faculty crowd in front of a smoky-blue video tube. When the weather permits, many play tennis, ball, go for long walks, picnics, swim, sail on the lafke, or just 'plain loaf on such favorite campus monuments as the Rock Pile donated to the college by the class of '91. In the winter there is ice hockey, ice sk-ating, roller skating, snow hall fights, and trips to the Rocky Moun- tains' ski runs. Then there are the spring evenings that w a r in the students, romantic hearts. These are the hours when stu- dents become really creative, arrang- ing for numerous walks along the' crest of the dam or hy gentle-lapping waves on the sandy shores. A big warm sun, balmy air, a semi- secludecl rock pile attract Doyle Dick and Sue Randall to steal a few moments of "t0getherneSs." Mike Burton and Joy Wemmer enjoy a leisurely sail rm a sunnu afternoon. Marcia Berry, Dave McAdoo, Bill Bliss, and Charlotte Greer li a o e a pleasant game of Sorry in the committee room an- nex to the Student Center. ,Sz My A W? '31 tb Finally! Only five more feet to go till and Vernon Lee are ahle to pick up their Ronald Stone, Ioe Warda, Doyle Dick, Second Breakfast Saves Sleepyheads A good share of -a college student's life is spent in the cafeteria. For ap- proximately two hours a day, the av- erage Unionite stands in line, social- izes, and eats in the cafeteria. The cafeteria opens at 6:10 in the morning for early risers. For those who are unable to make breakfast by 6:45, there is a second breakfast, Continen- tal style, from 7:30 to 8:00. Dinner fans begin lining up out front of the tl'llyS. doors about 11:10. The-dinner hours run from 11530 to 12:50. The evening meal. 5:25 to 6:30, 'is on the average the "light', meal of the day since many fellows participate in intramurals and the girls walk out to the ball field or gym to watch them. This is the reason why many students carry out their supper. The menu varies. Morning breakfast consists of orange juice, milk, eggs, hot Thousands of meals daily but with only about three hundred places to sit it keeps everyone .speeding through the cafeteria. and cold cereal, fruit, and muffins. Dinners feature that Midwest staple, potatoes, meat loaf, soup, and a host of vegetables, salads, drinks, and dcs- serts. Suppers are served for those who choose to eat in the dining room. And for those who eat on the run, there are potato chips, corn chips, nuts, candy, cookies, apples, oranges, hauanas, bread, cold cereal, orange drink, milk, and rolls. ir' """' ,K ,,.k :nf N 5 p,,4..l- Q f, ,.... 1 ff"-M3 X ,f xig Tin' lobby of flu' cafeteria is cmnforf- able-flnrl r:mwr'r1if'nf. Meredith Matth- ews and R11r'lIIf'oggfinrZ it fl llS'l'fllI place Dec Drfc Little c'l11'cks Gail SAZIIHIFS fn fakzf flzwir C'Il7'I'y-Ollf Supper. , g., ,,,, ku f Wg' , 7 if ng. fray Inform? 111' lzwarls for cz fable ,www- 'I'-AD 'i ,,.., E, Q fi Q if V' , 1 s .f 4- f 4 , 1 1 'L 5 Q Q ,Q -Q . ,Lf-44,-S12'v vfymv-Aibvwv L 'wi Ml- If . M k M SQ ikggyqi Village Students Commute to Classes Heavy biology assignments help keep junior, Fred Anderson, busy. Along with many other village stu- dents, Gary Hannah enjoys the facilities of the Student Center for those in-be- tween-class hours. Ron and Ruth Hixson find trailer house living cramped but comfortable. After a hard day at work and school, they work together to prepare the evening meal. Some village students have added re- sponsibilities. Don and Iulia Paden pause for family worship. The Union College unit spreads its tentacles of influence into the village area around the campus. Cver 250 stu- dents attending Union live in the sur- rounding neighborhood of Lincoln. Approximately h alf the village stu- dents are married, the remainder live at home or in apartments of their own. Thus, the average Union College stu- dent fits into one of three categories: the married village student, the un- married village student, and the dor- mitory student, all of which represent three obviously different ways of life. The m a r r i e students, days are packed withmwork and study. Some married couples attend school togeth- er, while in others, the husband or the wife only takes classes and t.h e i r spouse works. Evenings are filled with studies and housework, and perhaps some relaxation listening to the stereo or m a y b e watching television. Of f course, the most rewarding mom-ents in a married student's life are the "to- gethernessi' they share, and the most lonely hours are spent apart. The unmarried village student us- ually is living at home or with rel- atives, or with the college-appointed "parents" Some faculty members or other bonified citizens may have a stu- dent living in their home. The unmar- ried student is usually freer to come and go as he wishes than is his coun- terpart in the dorm. Village students take an active part in the college program, both in cur- ricular and extracurricular activities. All s c h o o l publications' committees have members who are village stu- dentsg the head of the MV society is a married s t u d e n t, and committee chairmen of the ASB include village students. r ..-I' Rees Hall' s parlor is often the scene of an impromptu gathering to practice a hymn tune on the piano, sing along, and lim llall Stays Packed All V ar A razor-sharp ring cuts' into fem- inine dreams. "Oh no, it,s morning," groans a typ- ical Rees Hall coed. "Can I afford a skip?,' she ponders as she rolls over in bed for another 15 minutes of sleep. At 6:15, or maybe 6:20, she throws back -the covers, jumps out of bed, sometimes just to relax and listen. Kathy Valentine, Marilyn Russell, Iudy Leven- hagen, Gloria Herring and Linda Mcluer grabs soap and towels, and runs to the shower. 6:40, dressed and hair hastily comb- ed, she darts off to a quick breakfast. Thirty seconds before the doors close she slides into her worship seat. After morning worship girls meet work and class appointments, others may cle an their rooms, while still others trod to second breakfast. 9:10, it's m a il time! Everyone crowds around the front of the pigeon- holed mailboxes. "Did we get a letter, roommate? "Excuse me, you're in front of my boxf' "A letter?" "Ugh, a bill from Gold's." After mail time comes more classes, work, and free periods. Free periods miata. fi sing along as Georgetta Moles plays the piano. mean for some a chance to catch 40 winks or review for an upcoming ex- am, or maybe time to "goof offf' 11:20, lunch period begins. The subtle battle begins-"who can get to the lunch line the fastest and still act like a la.dy?v After lunch, -and if you have a spe- cial friend lboy, that isj, then there is an escort back to the dorm and a few minutes of atogethernessf' The after- noon ushers in work, classes, studying, naps, bus trips to town, "goofing offf, and cleaning time. Supper time is between 5:15 and 6:30. During this' time the typical Bees Hall resident might eat, play in the gym, meet with a committee, relax, s Pxft associate with other girls, or play the "togetherness" game a g ain. Date nights in the cafeteria are Monday and Wednesday when couples are al- lowed to eat together. Evening worship begins sharply at 6:45. A time for quiet meditation, for unwinding, and prayer. After worship a last-minute visit to that friend's room, a little gossip and laughter until the lights blink, an- nouncing the beginning of study pe- riod. During s t u d y period the typical Rees Hall resident might go to the li- brary for research, for social inter- course depending whether or not "hen goes for hours of quiet study. Some Ian McLeod patiently works the switch board in the womerfs dormitory. girls go to the music hall to practice Thursday. nights are gym and town nights. On the s e nights shopping downtown is permissible. And then there are the girls that study, and the girls who half study while hoping and listening for the announcement of that "special, call. Lights blink at 10:00 signaling time for roomcheck. Each girl must be in her own room. It is also a signal to get ready for bed. Most girls are more than glad to jump into bed by 10:30 or 11:00. Some "night owlsn either study or gossip until the wee hours, but finally all the lit dorm windows blink off and the night is quiet once more save for the Clock Tower gongs. Mary Conger discusses a problem with one of the Rees Hall deans. Special days in Rees Hall include the day of the ASB banquet when all is buzzing like a beehive. Every hair dryer is occupied all day by all sizes of heads and all types of hairdos. Sat- urday nights are special nights, for they bring with them late leaves and dates. Sundays are the "lazy-crazy" days no matter what the season. There is no typical girl wh e n it comes to personal devotions, for each girl worships her Cod in her own way, place, and time. When the curtains of night softly kiss each cold-creamed cheek, "Good- nightf' this question often crosses her mind: "How did I ever make it through the day?" South Hall Men Await New Ilorm The main difference between the average day's activities of Rees Hall and that of South Hall is that the typ- ical gentleman resident does not de- pend on the bells as much as the wom- en and their dorm rules are more flex- ible. The South Hall resident awakens with a shudder around 6:15. Most have alarm clocks which shatter their sleep at odd hours of the morning. "Not alreadylv he groans painfully. l The parlor of South Hall is one of its most popular areas. Here Alan Woods sprawls in one of the corner chairs as he prepares to study. Usually the clocks are p la c e d far enough from the bed, forcing Mr. Typ- ical to crawl out of bed in order to shut it off. Showers, shavers, and ra- dios arc heard steadily through the morning hours. After dressing, Mr. Typical hurries to breakfast in the basement of South Hall, where the cafeteria is located. His first bell rings for the seven oiclock worship. After worship classes begin. Be- tween classes he often walks his girl to her classes iso that she wonlt get lostl. If there are any free periods, he may listen to his radio or stereo, study, or sleep. Then comes dinner, the long lines, l Answering the phone, relaying mes- sages, waking up sleepy residents, and doing a thousand other things usually keeps the desk monitor quite busy, but Don Roth takes advantage of a lull to check ooer the latest Newsweek. Dave McAdo0 is one of the regular readers of the Lincoln journal-Star, one of the several periodicals which the dorm subscribes to. and enthusiastic entree." Some attend classes during the early part of the af- ternoon, while others meet work ap- pointments. If the day is Monday or Wednesday, Mr. Typical escorts his "Special, to supper and then to a ball game out on the ball field or in the gymnasium. After the ball game, there might be a few minutes for being alone, kind of. Then there is the dash back to South H-all to squeeze into the worship room just as the last bell fades into silence. After worship there is time to study, go to the basketball games at the Uni- versity of Nebraska, attend the Lin- coln Symphony, eat a tossed salad Benjie Leach finds there,s no place like your own room to spread out the books and study. and pizza at Valentino's, or just plain "goof offf, There are those who prefer to study with their friends in the li- brary until 9:20 and escort their lady friends the 150 steps b ack to Rees Hall. Before bedtime there are "bull ses- sionsv to discuss and solve the worldrs problems in one night. Such problems are: cars, politics, the draft and the war, sports, late campus news and opinions, food, latest couples, music, food, and of course, Rees Hall. As Mr. Typical heads for bed, he wearily lists the things he will need to do the next day and wonders if there will be enough time! . The phones stay busy between South and Rees Halls-especially in the eve- ning-Tom Lewins relaxes as he finally makes connections. P+ . lg LaVerne Lee and Don Church go over the analytic chemistry assignment- due the next day. i .9 D Z' ' 'B , 5,151-lg',::e. LA t,- , A -,, 'rg-,..2?'7,, '57, -: f 11111-r. -aw ' ff, ,t ,,-- ,- , M fy ff. af , ,. ,,, ,,. ,- ,.-' , . -,, .f 1-g , if , ' A -S Li 5? fx ...W Xi: Pew, ,VV ' K ,,N,,,,,. . 51. N, gif 53 -...N W . . ,, wmgiyy. . ' 'R' fg f-AFM , www 'PAA I .i...4t1,' .- W. I K, f 4 .5 p BV Church Hosts Many Activities College View Seventh-day Advent- ist church serves both Union College and the College View community. Eld- er M. D. Hannah, pastor, is assisted by two associate ministers and Dr. R. W. Fowler, Union's president. The four men of God promote and encourage daily religious exercises. Each Monday morning the college sponsors a "Monday morning chapel." Wednesday evening there is the week- ly prayer meeting. Friday evenings are shared alternately by the college and the church. Church services provide the spring- board for the worshiper to jump into the pool of religious experience. Sab- bath afternoons are filled with com- munity visitations. Sunshine bands, friendship teams, and a variety of others go out to share their faith. Ves- pers set a warm mood at the end of the Sabbath. Special music and a de- votional thought by one of the church pastors constitute the weekly program. A special project of the three local Adventist churches last fall was a two- week series of evangelistic meetings. Elder Floyd Bresee, assistant professor of religion at Union, was the main speaker. Vocal soloist was Henry Bar- ron, formerly of the Barron Brothers' Evangelistic Team. Dr. Philip Nelson, associate secretary in th e General Conference Medical Department, pre- sented special medical features each evening. Free Bibles were given to anyone who attended the "giant Bible classn regularly. The church also combined forces with other Lincoln churches that were interested in the defeat of a local is- sue on the November ballot. This is- sue, a bill that will permit open tav- erns to serve liquor by the drink, was approved by Lincoln. After church students head directly to the Cafeteria for Sabbath dinner. College View Church pastors meet itual needs of the 1,100 t'nion College regularly to analyze and plan for the spir- .x-tudents. Stiff and formal, the U.s'l1er.s Club offi- secretary, Elsie Flennner, cicc-president, cars nzoclc their dignity and importance. lerry Mitchell and Errol Cha1nne.s.s', head Seated is Doyle Dick, president, and . uslzersg and Kathy Panghorn, head ush- gathered about are Barbara Davidson, erette. First .S'l'IIlf'S'f0f Salzbatlz Srlzrmi officzfrs ll.S'l11'fQ Cl1'arg1'tta Bluffs, pianistq Lstanrl- f.S'l'IIfl'!l, Ivff fa riglztj: Kathy SlL'I1l1.S'0l1, ingj Ian Iirzflls, .wpwinfr'nrlc'nIg ,lim .X'll17e"TiIlfl'lll!f'Ilfg Barbara I1f'illI'iCll, .s'c'Cr1'- jolznsazl, flmristarg Susan AlIllHll1.S'0ll. or- faryg Ian Griffin, .sf'c'rr't11ryg Slzirlciy XVar- gani.s'!,- Kannvtir Spaulding, .S'Il0l1.S'0I'. ga, arganistg Darrvll Imarilzrlrrlt, lwarl f Sifasa so 1, sw, i FMUH7 Hoi emu Ho .1-.M FGWH Koran -Brucc l- Ivy 'Bowl A5+nr.r Eklcrt Sclnnekder uUn,.g, 'DOA Leonard Dani-4-a KCVH C, Pxurck Vlzfhrmgyzr Abs-Pon Ells-lvl Mar+Y PnlI?i4-,hard l.er-Y 1 JBA EK:-:wx Ergdfgofx Taylor X E-sans :N 1 J-M -T-im Mil+on SU'-,M 1205-fM+kBl pedcrson WMA:-Y Joi l Y Joanne. Joe. Lowell I Cla-taste Foley WCA.-bu-lan Kimi l E6 Evic Karan JOkn5on Pear Son I I-181 X Qu-,kav-d 'Fam Giang Li Tama Ga imma Sack.-I+ Mu ,Dowd J oy Alvin Aosjajl 'Pccvc I-least! Iirfny, mvrfny, ming, mn ,,,. Lcfs .wry wllizflz ciaszs' should I go fa? A big lzvlp tu many is thc' Sign in tim back of flu' ,gym indicating wizara aacll Sabbath Selma? class is located. Microphones, audiometers, dials mark- ed one to ten, all the parts of the .sound .system are controlled by Dennis Lynn. Sabbath School Emphasizes lesson Study Group cliscus-.sion adds to the effec- tiveness of the Sabbath School program. Students were able to join any of 40 dif- ferent cla.s.se.s with a variety of teachers and teaching methods all aimed at mak- ing the .student more aware of himself and of the teachings of the Bible. f - ...... A 4 . --me Second Semester Sabbath School offi- cers Cleft to rightj: Linda Leonhardt, pianist, Dave Burghart, organistg Nancy Coffin, superintendent, Kathy Malas lseatedj, pianistg Linda Mills, secretary, Rolf Iarnes, head usher, Dan Wellman lseatedj, song leader, Dave Harrom, head usher, Kathy Saunders, song leader, Mary Ellen March, secretary, and Mack Randolph, superintendent. Not shown: superintendents, Liz Kinsey and Don Hoffman. V Sabbath school, MV, clubs, chapels, and church were made loud enough to hear because of his work. Weekly programs were spiced with a variety of challenging speakers and the weekly themes emphasized the weekys Sabbath school lesson. Both semesters saw an emphasis on participation in this years Sabbath School. The weekly programs were spiced with organ prelucles, joyful song services, and mission reports, fol- lowed by, in most cases, incliviclual class lesson discussions. Ian Huths, first .semester leader, pre- sents more of the thought-provoking questions that .stimulated the discus.sion groups' probe of the weekly lesson. 4 Vx m J, 3 ,v Q , H -,V-,ii 'A ,, 2 WV' , f K5 :fg f:f,,v L Vjilgrrz ff ' 'J W- 3' au . - f ff 1 ' f ' l , ,. Q ' wg 'lv ' A 1' 3' LA' W, 67 V M , ':- ww J A ' - - a 1' , .", WW I ,: 4 4, ,, I A V ,K , 5 , if rl W V ' Hn., e , , , f-v 5 ,Q 4' g 'E A wf QM, ' 'A X. so-mf - s qmlilg 1 ,Z ft it ,4 . ,E , ,J ,""v-:D+ 2 mf 1 f, . 6 Maw if WP ,L W, W - 252 Sunshine Bands Spread Bheer S1'v1'11 local 1'e'ti1'1'1111'11t il ll cl chil- lll'i'll,S l1n1n1's w1'1'1' 111115111111 in low' llllil 1-l1111'1'f11l111'ss 1'llC'll Snlvlmtli 11i't1'1'11111111 th i s y1'111'. rlllll' liouscs w111'1' 1li1'i1l1'1l iiinung 150 to 200 Union C11ll1-gv stuf 1l1'11ts. l1'1l hy Nlilic Bllffllll. Tlicir pur- pusv was to 1-11c11111'z1g1- tln- 1l1-p1'1'ss1-cl. he frivncls tn tl'11' f1'iGn1ll1'ss. 11111l Sll2ll'l' 11111 sunlight with the sightlcss. Group l4'ilClCl'S for the X'2ll'i0llS h11111ls incln1l1'1l D1-1' Dec' Little llllll .lohn ClI'iSXYi'll, Urtl111p1,-clic Hospitulg Cnylv XV1'ight z1111l Kzithy PLlIlgl70l'Il. NVl1it11- llzlll zlncl clt'Cl2il'S Home: Don Roth illlll Ernie P11111'5on. Nlilder Nlunorg Doylv Dick and Steve Jacobson, Pcnihcrtoii Nursing Honwg Ervin Furnc, .'xlllL'li- icann Nursing Homeg and Xlikc Nic' Guckin. Hnimfsteacl Nursing Hoinu. Singing ,Ul'l7l.S 11111 I111'g1'.s't part nf the llfU,Ql'lIIlI.S put 1111 by flu' .s'tu1l1'11t.s- who jnrnz tin' .s'11nsl1i111f 1J11n1l.s-. Kathy SIIIIIIIIUFS jnim in I1 r1111.wi11g 1'l1or11.s for H111 1rl1iI1lr1'11. Mikw Bilffllll and Judy Pl'fPl'-9011 stop to 1' 11 1' 1' r ll b1'11ri1l111fn p11ti1'nt at Mil1l1'r .lfl1H0f. I.IlI'l'y Spina Illllkl'-Y ll flllfl' for ll littla' girl 11111111111 L11ur11 llf f7I'fll17IJI'lHl' Ilnspitzll. W-an V13 19 ef si ff 1 if. rg ,I 1W.WWWmfvfmmwqw-w.wwW nm.AWg.,,wfw.mM-www. ,M..1wMwM.mMW-mwwmfmpmgm Wfm?,g,.mm.,.'.mmfmmum--.f.. umm, MmwmMmwznm-,,wW.,u,w, Mmm w,.,fwWfm1m. MM..1.,mw.mwMwawww f,mM.1-mw,.w,1.m.'.,..wW,ww,1Wmmw,,.mnfm,m.1-Mww,-Q.,mmWww1...-w-wQ,W.,mm-WwwQE e .v . ' . ,P 1. H . , 1 . - jul BUSH, 1s.A., IBS Busy Seniors Indulge in Variety Ut Activities -IUDY ALSTADT, RS., Nursing XIARY ANDERSON. RS.. Physical lfducation RICHARD ARAKAWA, RA., in Religion ARNOLD ARELLANO. B.A., Biology LIONEL BALLOU. RA., llislory. Biology NIEL BARCAS. RS., Sociology RAFAICL BARROS, RA., Business Adiuinistration. Spanish ICYELYN BASS. l3.S., l'flcxncut4u'y liducation SANDRA ISAYLESS, RS., Dietetics YIQRNEDA BAYLESS, RA., Home liconouiics. Biology l'lORTElN'Sli REASON, R.A., Biology ANCELINE BECK, BS., lloine 1'lL'0IlOll1iCS BEVERLY BEEM, B.A., Iinglish SANDRA liELVlLLE, HS., Nursing KAREN BOYLE, BS., Nursing LUCILLE BRADFORD, BS Nursing KARLA BRITAIN, B.S., Social WVL-lfarc SUSAN BROXVN, RS., lionie Economics Biology SHARON BUSH, RS., Home Economics Over 100 attended thc semi-pro hockey game in December in Omaha, xv h ich pitted the Omaha Knights against the rugged, but losing St. Louis team. Four senior Saturday evening ves- pers were conducted by members of the class in the Rees Hall worship room. According to Linda Mclver, co- ordinator, the vespers were spiced with a singspiration, meditation, and a devotional by an alumnus. Other senior class committees and their chairmen: skip day, Ron Hixson, class gift, Angie Nielsen, gift benefit program, Robin Simmonsg class sup- per, Jan VVhitcombg colors and flow- ers, George Mayberry, motto, aim, and lyrics for the class song, Sherry Liggettg music for the class song, Don Duncan, graduation weekend tickets, Mel Bargasg graduation weekend sup- per, Dick McC'arverg graduation re- ception, Eunice Christensen, cla s s night, Sharon Franklin and Ian Ruths. 9Q 1 Senior class officers left to right: Sharon Franklin, vice- presidcntg N o r in a n Iarnes, president, David james, pas- tor, jan Huths, secretary, Tom Cash, treasurer, Robert Brit- ain, sponsor and Mel Bargas, sergeant-at-arms. Not shown is Robin Simmons, parliamen- tarian. IOANNE CARLISLE, B.S,, Elementary Education TIM CARLSON, B.A., Biology TOMMY CASH, B.S., Accounting ART CAVINESS, B.A., History BILL CHABIBERLAIN, B.A., in Religion LOXVELL CHAKIBERLIN, B.S., Business Aclministration LOIS CHAMBERS, B.A., Home- Economics. Elementary Eclucalion MERLYN CHAMBERS, B.A., Religion. Elf-mcntary Education EUNICE CHRISTENSEN, B.S., Home Economics DON CHURCH, B.A., in Religion EARL CREE II, HA., History. Sociology DALE CIILBERTSON, B.A., in Religion RAY DANIEL, B.A., in Religion SHARLETT DANIELS, BS., Social Welfare KAREN DEVITT, B.S., Nursing DOYLE DICK, B.A., Social Science TERRY DIETRICH, B.A., Chemistry GARLAND DULAN, B.S., Sociology GLORIA DURICHEK, B.A., English HOYVARD ICLLSTROM, B.S., Nursing NORXIA EXVING, B.S., Nursing BARBARA FAVORITO, B.S., Music Education SHARON FRANKLIN, B.S., Secretarial Science ROBERT FURST, B.A., in Religion ALNIEDA GARCIA, B.A., Spanish, Secretarial Science BETTY CARVER, B.S., Nursing ETHEL C-OLTZ, B.A., English IEAN GREENLEY, B.S., Elementary Education XIARCEL CRONDAHL, B.A., Kiatheinatics JOANN GROSBOLL, B.S., Nursing . I 1 Denny Meyers and Dauizl Iarnes enjoy their last Invest- ment social sponsored by the College View SDA church. "The food was really greatf' eommentecl Denny. ALICE CUDATH, B.S., Elementary Education BOB HADDOCK, B.A., in Religion ARDEN HAGELE, B.S., Business Administration CONNIE HALLOCK, B.S., Elementary Education RICHARD HALLOCK, B.A., in Religion DON HAM, B.A., in Religion WVAYNE HANCOCK, B.A., in Religion MARTHA HANSEN, B.S., Secretarial Science DEANA HARPER, B.S., Sociology LUANA HART, B.S., Elementary Education GLORIA HERRINC, B.S., Elementary Education EL DONNA HILDE, B.S., Nursing RON HIXSON, B.A., in Religion VALERIE HODNETT, B.S., Social Welfare ED HOECKENDORF, B.S., Physical Education HELEN HOLM, B.S., Business Administration PATRICIA HORST, B.A., English DANNY IACKSON, B.A., Biology DAVID JARNES, B.A., in Religion NORMAN IARNES, B.A., in Religion C, '? pg 1-Y f ' 1 I5 ' WI?-P' hntQo Q gud ov' 'vv-K 'in' .ly , 'rv' if CAROLE JEFFERS, B.S., Medical Technology VERTA JOHNSON, B.S. Home Economics BARBARA KARPOS, B.S., Nursing GERRY KENNEDY, B.S., Business Administration FORDYCE KOENKE, B.S., Physical Education JACK KROGSTAD, B.S., Accounting MARY KUNSMAN, B.S., Nursing EBIGALLE LAM YUEN, B.A., Biology SZE CHING LEE, B.A., Chemistry VADA LEONHARDT, B.S., Elementary Education JUNIOR LEWIS, B,S., Sociology, History SHERRY LIGGETI, B.A., English JUDY LIMERICK, B.S., Social Welfare, Home Economics ALAN LOEWEN, B.S., Business Administration MARTIN LUNT, B.S., Business Administration RICHARD MCCARVER, B.A., History, Speech ROSS MCCLAIN, B.S., Business Administration MICHAEL MCGUCKIN, B.A., History LINDA MCIVER, B. A., Spanish ALICE MCMEEKIN, B.S., Home Economics DUSSIE MAIER, B.S., Elementary Education MARY ELLEN MARCH, B.S., Home Economics GEORGE MAYBERRY, B.S., Business Administration AL MAZAT, B.A., in Religion DIANA MERRITT, B.S., Elementary Education DENNY MEYERS, B.A., in Religion JOY MILLER, B.A., Nursing GEORGETTA MOLES, B.S., Music Education CAROL MOLL, B.S., Nursing KEN MORFORD, B.A., Business Administration DAVID MORRIS, B.A., in Religion JUDY NELSON, B.S., Nursing KERMIT NETTEBURG, B.A., Business Administration NAOMI NGAIYAE, B.S., Home Economiqs ANGELA NEILSEN, B.A., Mathematics One last look at the com- pus for Mel Bargos before graduation and then comes- well, who knows what the future holds. VVALTER NUESSLE, B.A., in Religion DONALD OXLEY, B.S., Business Administration .IERRY PATTON, B.S., Music Education DAN PAULIEN, B.A., Speech, German KAREN PAULIK, B.S., Elementary Education JUDY PETERSON, HA., Religion. Social Welfare URSULA POLENSKY, H.S., Nursing DAVID PUTNAM, B.S., Elementary Education NIACK RANDOLPH, B.A., Chemistry , ,Q K. 6 Qu. i M ti at 'Ml E 'QT-.al RUTH RANKIN, B.S., Secretarial Science ANDRE REBSOMEN, B.A., History KATHLEEN RECESTER, B.S., Nursing STANLEY REISVVIC, B.A., Chemistry IOE REYNOLDS, B.A., in Religion SHIRLEY RITZ, B.S., Nursing CAYLEN ROGERS, B.S., Social Welfare -IAN RUTHS, B,A., Chemistry DON SAUSER, B.A., Biology TWYLA SCHLOTTHAUER, B.A English FRED SCHULTZ, B.S., Business Administration VIRGINIA SCRIVEN, B.S., Nursing SHARON SERIKAKU, B.A., Nursing ROBIN SIMMONS, B.A., English DAN SIMPSON, B.A., in Religion DONNA SMITH, B.S., Elementary Education VVALT SPARKS, B.S., Business Administration XVESLEY STABEL, B.A., Mathematics ROBERTA SYFERT, B.S., Nursing ALFRED THOMAS, B.A., History CAROLYN THOMPSON, B.S., Social Welfare DARLEEN TICHY, B.S., Nursing SHERRY LYNN TRAMMELL, B A English DARLEEN TREFT, B.S., Home Economics CARRY TREFT, B.A., Mathematics MANUEL VASQUEZ, B.A., in Religion MYRNA VERT, B.S., Nursing IOIRTHEL VON PHUL, B.S., Home Economics LURETTA VORHIES, B.S., Secretarial Science VVAYNE VORHIES, B.A., in Religion MELVIN WALCREN, B.A., in Religion RITA WALRAVEN, B.S., Social Welfare VERDELL WARD, B.S., Home Economics TIM WATERHOUSE, B.S., History JERE WEBB, B.S., Business Administration BONNIE WEISZ, B.S., Nursing .IOY WEMMER, B.S., Social Welfare TOM WERNER, B.S., Business Administration IAN VVHITCOMB, B.S. Business Education CHARLENE WILTSE, B.S., Social Welfare, Home Economics ELSIE VVONC, B.A., Biology HENRY ZOLLBRECHT, B.A., in Religion : Mary jane Albertsen Fred Anderson George Anyatonwu Donna Applegate Carolyn Baker John Baker Bernadene Ballarini Donald Barker Dennis Bartel Marimae Barton Robert Beck .Ioan Becker Linda Becker Mary Beth Becker Tom Becker Cisela Behrendt Cinger Bell Rex Bell Cradie Lee Benson Alan Bietz XVillizun Bliss Charles Blood Clyde Borton Ronald Bougher ROS?lT1kll'y Bougher Bruce Bowen ,loan Bromme Ban'hara Brown Harold Burgeson Mike Burton Donald Bush Cladys Bustamante -.loel Caldwell Ron Childers Beverly Christensen Beverly Christensen Brenda Christensen Robert Christenson jean Clark Bonnie Coffin Anne Cole Clyde Cooper Phyllis Cunningham Dan Dahlrnan Vic Dahlrnan Vickie Danielsen Barbara Davidson Harold Davis james Davis Linda Davis Cheryl Deibel ' Milton Dick Ronald Doss Juniors Host Seniors to Buffet Dinner A Lincoln farmer loaned his barn to the junior class for a fall barn party that included a Laurel and Hardy film, active games, hot chocolate and doughnuts, and a hay ride. Two trucks filled with hay trans- ported the juniors to the rural farm where they had gunny-sack fights and races which included an obstacle race that saw girls leading the blindfolded fellows by tapping them on the backs with corncobs that refused to stay in one piece. N e x t year's seniors planned the spring buffet banquet at the Gateway shopping centeris auditorium. The food was catered by the East Hills Supper Club of Lincoln. junior class officers left to right, stamling: Bob Holbrook, parliarnvn- tariang Larry Vancleman, sergeant-ab armsg Eldon Christie, sponsorg Glen Gcsselc, pastorg Mary Beth Watkins, vice-presidentg Sandy Thayer, secrw- taryg and Ian Schultz, president. 2 Stuart Draper Ronald Drobny Barbara Ehlert Kenneth Ellstrom Richard Enos Eunice Escandon Dean Fandrich Custer Feather Ken Feather Ruth Flyger joe Foley Rhonda Fredregill Ronald F ricke Lloyd Friestad Sandra Gates The student cen- ter sponsors a variety of magazines for those desiring to be well-informed. Ray Kelch takes advan- tage of this as he studies the ads for new cars in Time magazine. Glen Gessele Malcolm Gibbs Daryl Giblin Dan Goddard Aubrey Gooch Zoila Gracia Gene Greeley Richard Griffin Larry Griffith John Griswell Florian Guillermo Terry Guy Larry Hallock Cleta Hamilton Stan Hardt Edwin Harlan Herman Harp Daniel Harris Cheryl Harrom Terylyn Harvey Elmer Hauck Leslie Hazzard Barbara Heinrich Alvin Hensel Lila Hensel Donald Hoffman Robert Holbrook Kathleen Holweger Anne Horibata Carolyn House Holdsworth Howson Linda Huff Rosalyn Humphrey Linda james Ann Jarnes joe jefferson Virginia Jorgensen Park Keller Vernon Kelley Gwen Kemper Glenn Kerr Harvey Kilsby Teddy Lam Bonnie Lang Benjamin Leach Lavern Lee Vernon Lee Dennis Lehmann Chester Lembcke Connie Lewins Cordon Lewis Richard Lorenz Donna Lotspeich Emma Lowery Homer Ma Rick Marasco Carolyn Martin -Iohn Martin Randall Mateo Daniel McAdoo David McAdoo Robert McCoy Carol Mc-Cavoc-k Sharon Mc-Lean lean McMullen Cheryl Meissner Sue Mercer Carol Miller Edward Miller Linda Miller Denis Moore Sharon Moore Kenneth Morgan Terry Norris Norita Nelson Ron Nelson Don Neuharth Ion Nickell Susan Noyes Paul Oelschlager Marvin Olson Ronnalee Olson Richard Opp Gerald Oster 114 Many of the boolcs bound at the College Bindery are single-volume jobs. This means a lot of work for Ev- elyn Hutan, one of the girls who is responsible for .setting the type which is stamped on , A-,L each cover. Donald Paden Elisa Papu Siofele Roy Parke Charles Paulien Milo Payne Ernest Pearson Tim Pederson Paul Pellandini Bob Phipps Daniel Poleschook Kathaleen Porter Linda Pruden Sue Randall Dennis Ras Daniel Rebsomen 116 Richard Reiner Eugene Rittenhouse jay Roberts James Rosenthal Beverly Roth Donald Roth Ray Roth Marilyn Russell Evelyn Rutan Margaret Sanders Renae Sanders Fred Schmid Livingston Schneider jan Schultz Mary Lou Sigmon Judy Simmons Concentration-ear ily defined as Elisa Papu Siofele as she studies in the library, Er. JR, V7 H s., , as K ir: nv, I Marlys Marie Sivertson Colleen Smith Ray Spangle Glenn Speak Henry Sterling Allan Stone Carol Stricker Charles Swanson Kathy Swanson Millard Taylor Larry Thayer Sandra Thayer Donna Thompson Martha Tininenko Montana Trotsky Norman Truitt Mu l'1' ell Tull Jolene Tuma Thomas Turk Larry Unruh james Upchurch Larry V andeman Marlene VanTuyl Diane Vert Virgil Ward joe XVarda Marybeth NVatkins Danny NVellman Iim NVentworth Carol White Myrna X'Vindecker Samuel NVoocls Lorene Yackley Bert Zaversnuke Steve Zeelau T ik . p R A it 1 'E 1 ta, Donita Abston john Allen Susan Amundson Marilyn Anderson Gary Anderson Sharlene Anc Lynette Avey Linda Bailey jeffre Baker john C. Baker Erving Bales Carol Ballard Byron Barber Marilyn Barrett Connie Beck jerry Beck Ialeen Becker Judi Beltz Anita Bennett Larry Benson Rodney Bieber Dona Bietz Darlene Binder Iuanita Biscl Sophomores Splurge on Spaghetti Over 180 sophomores, dressed as vagabonds, consumed 12 gallons of A 61 W root beer, 183 servings of spag- hetti fVVahlen had three helpingsl, and a baker,s dozen of garlic loaves at their annual December class party. The theme was the reason for the hobo costumes-"King of the Road? At the party the film, "When Comedy was Kingf, was shown in the Chris- tian Record recreation room. The sophomore class entered an or- ganized team in the track and field events and the softball games at The ASB spring picnic. :ren Astner ivid Ballou incy Belville ,ura Bledsoe Sophomore class of- ficers fleft to rightj: Kathy Nielson, vice- presidentg Rolf jar- nes, pastorg Lloyce M a y e r, secretaryg Greg Wahlen, pres- identg Arthur Hauck and Peter Luna, sponsorsg and Lyn- ette Auey, treasurer. Bob Blehm Jeannine Bohr Ernest Booker Linda B cmfm th Harvey Borton Myrtle Bortou Dave Bowers Linda Brennan Clariece Brenneise Sam Briscoe Larry Brodin Duane Brown David Burghart Linda Burton Maynard Carrick Susan Carter 120 Linda Brennan, a typical pencil-chew- ing student, works intensely on her cal- culus assignment. Calvin Casebolt Errol Chamness Sandy Childers Darrel Christensen Ronald Christenson Eldonna Christie Billie Claridge Linda Clark Arden Clarke Donna Coffin Nancy Coffin Mary Conger Juanita Cox Loren Crandall Veryl Davenport Jeanene David Diane Dinesen Beverly Dobson Robert Dohlman Don Drobney Patricia Dubbe Sl'xa1'on Dunbar Wynn Durbin Mel Eisele Aldine Eisenman Clarence Evins David Ferguson Elsie F lemmer Luis Flores Buell Fogg VV alter Fox Lawrence Friestad Lorraine Friestad Ervin Furne Lelia Galbraith Edmund Garcia Raymond Garland Susan Gibbs George Gibson Glenn Giles Linda Giles Ianis Glinsmann Percy Golson Jerald Gottfried Richard Green Edna Greer Trving Hamilton Gerry Hanson Judy Hanson Sharon Harper David Harrom Terry Haskin Ronald Hassen Sonja Heinrich 121 2 , 1Jg :A, 4 ' 5:4 Awifky --4 ,? 1 -ww. Carolyn Hellweg Leta Hensel Douglas Hill Bruce Hinesley Rymer Hoey Karen Hooten Mary Horton Anne Husted Rolf Jarnes Vera Jeurink David Johnson Edmond Johnson Fredrick Johnson James Johnson Nancy Johnson Sheryl Johnson Rena Johnston Donavon Kack Ronald Karr Ray Kelch Marsha Kendall Bennie Keplinger Rick Ketchum Anne Kinder Liz Kinsey Nancy Kirschenbauel June Klein John Kock Lynda Kostenko Karla Krampert Terry Kreiter Lewis Kruger Karen Lane Phyllis Lane Jacqueline Lange Dean Lanz John Lanz Judy Larson Ross Lauterbach Gene Lehmann Darrell Leonhardt Tom Lewins Howard Lewis Lonnie Lindbeck Earlene Lister Patrick Logan Dennis Lynn Each we nt was close at the spring promo last Rick Manner 2 ,ki , , ,L,b.,LW..,, , K. A Carol Stephenson with an official title of utypisf' for the Peanut Hill, finds time to help with the paste-up. Nw fi ,, Y- il I 1 , V, , xiii .4254 . ' ,K Q X 1: 54-5. .V eff, 1: r " Dianne March Sandra March Connie Marchel Linda Mark Bobbie Matthews Janice McLeod Robert McMullen Bonnie Meeker Ruth Metzger Duane Miller Dwight Miller Lowell Mills David Mitchell Jerry Mitchell Suzy Moline Karolyn Moore Pat Morrison james Mossman Millie Mundall Dale Murrell Grant Nelson judith Nelson Kathy Nielsen Donna Nyman '39, Patricia Okohixa Jane Olson Ieniece Ordelheide Larry Otto Kathleen Pangborn Connie Patzer Evelyn Pearson Fred Pearson jack Pester Jeanette Peterson Linda Pierce Sandra Pierson Cary Pittman james Pogue Susan Prosser Ann Randall La i'1' 5' Reed joy Reeve He 111' y Reid Ronald Renk Russell Rexin Glenda Reynolds .Iacquelyn Roberts Dean Rogers janice Rosenthal Angela Rueb Glenn Saclcett David Sample Roma Sanders Lynda Scaggs Janet Schultz Linda Schwarz VVinfield Scott john Seltman Flovd Sherburne 12 jolene Shidler Ha 1'1' y Shields Carl Dick Siebenlist Carol Mae Siebenlist Ray Simmons Larry Skinner Lonny Smith Marvin Smith Donna Smutzer Pamela Sparks John Speer Carol Stephenson "Iohnson's Waxf, What a way to spend the afternoon for El- mer Glouatsky as he prepares to help in the incessant job of trying to lc e e p the campus clean. fb-.qs Ronald Stone Stanley Stotz Vicki Stotz Don Stricker Pam Tamok Lary Taylor Claudia Thurber Janice Treft Nancy' Trimble Linda Tucker Neitholu Turner Robert Unsell 'lim Yollmer Greg cml' y NVuhlen Czxrlvn XVebb Ronald XVerner Gary XVcstbrook Cheryl X'Vheele1' Connie XVhite Clifford NVill Carolyn XVillis Sharon VVilson Lynn XVixson Alan YVoods Cayle VVright '7 145 Bull Fight Highlights Frosh Party Freshman officers, left to right: Kathy Saunders, secretaryg lim Anderson, ser- geant-at-arms, Linda Sterling, o i c e-pres- identg Lyle Davis, pastor, Marvin Van Horn, president, and Lynnef Dv Remer, treasurer Delmar Aitken Linda Albertson Barbara Alway Noel Amory Robert Andersen ,Ieni Anderson .lim Anderson David Aoyagi Linda Armour Marv Ashbx Lonnie Athey Jim Atwood Larry Austin Orville 1Suer Susan liaerg A bull fight was staged in the gym for the freshman December clas s party. Al Sanchez, the brave matador, gal- lantly fought and finally akilledv the bull CLylc Davis and Gary Grytej, as the Tiajuana Brass fvia record? play- ed the theme for the evening, "The Lonely 'Bullfl Mr. DQ F ike, instructor in English and one of the class sponsors, joined his wife in a comedy routine of "a bull fightf, Afterwards the class ate tacoes and drank "Mexicanv punch. A 1901 newsreel, featuring auto rac- ing, car devils, the first airplanes and blimps, climaxed the evening. The freshman class also organized their own "class teamv for competi- tion at the ASB spring picnic that in- cluded track and field events and softball games. Robert Baisinger Carol Barker Carolyn Barrett Dale Barton Cheryl Beau Cheryle Beatty Karen Beck Diane Becker Ora Bell Joyce Bennett Marcia Berry Nlarlyn Berry Rosalea Betts Linda Bitzer Sandra Bitzer Virginia Blanchfield Arthur Blood Bruce Bottsford Marilyn Bounds Inez Bowie Barbara Bradley Philip Brailsford Bruce Brenneise Ierry Brenner Sherry Bristow Judith Brodersen Donna Brooks lla Brown Susan Brunlcen Gregory Buck Daryl Burbach Cary Burgeson judy Burgeson XVilliam Burks james Burris 2-Qi' .-1, A :Q Sire! W Ioseph Butler Robert Buxton Iames Chaddic Stephen Chadwick VVilliam Clark David Cleveland Darrelyn Craddock William Cramer Doris Davis Lyle Davis Vic Cachero Robert Chilson Linda Coles Larry Crawford Christine Decker Alice Campbell Colleen Carlson Phyllis Christensen Sherrill Christensen Sharlene Cook Barbara Core Linda Croak Katherine Crowson Lynnet Deremer Margaret Devnich di jon Carlson Tom Christia Betty Cory Nancy Curl Saundra Devi Carrick la Chung y Cowan lis Cushman , Dickinson Dennis Ceithamer Linda Clark Corinne Craddock Diane Daehn Ramona Dinesen Larry Dodds Donald Dohlman Tony Doolard Daniel Dorchuck Gerald Dovich Janice Dunford Wayne Dunlop Larry Eads Dean Eastin Errol Eder Leona Edge Jeanne Edwards Enthusiastic fresh- men blanketed the campus with posters advertising t h e i r class party. The class dues of 851.00 were collected and spent within a few weeks. 2 Twila Edwards Bruce Ehlert Martin Elirein Keith Ellstrom Nadeane Engel Karen Erickson Richard Erickson Bernard Eskildsen Mary Feese Marcia Fellows Sandy Felton Norman Finch Dennis Fischer Phyllis Fischer Carol Flynn Gelinda Forman Donna Foulston Odette F redriclcson Kitty Frost Susan Frye Lois Fulghuin Tom Gabriella Carlton Gensil Karen Gessele Lawrence Gibb Phyllis Gibb Fred Gibson Martha Gibson Betty Jo Gifford Everett Gooch Darlene Good Eugene Gottfried Myron Gottfried David Green Charlotte Greer Diane Gregg Sherry Gregg Janice Griffin Gary Gryte Sharon Guest Linda Haas Mary Haas Dean Hagele Eddie Hagele Mariellen Hagele Elaine Hagelgantz Douglas Hamilton Gary Hannah Dorothy Hanson Janice Hanson Joann Hanson Marianne Harris Marva Harrison Dan Harroin Robert Hart David Harvey 4 4 5. JE: ' x yn '3- W-fi -v 4 . J '-"F-LQ f ,fr 1 , Eff, . Stephen Ward sends Old Glory on a trip up the flag pole to fly above the cam- pus for another day. Stanford Harwood Harold Hearshman George Hedgecock Sandra Hedlun Judy Heinrich Leslie Herber Ruth Herlocker Harlan Hettenbaugh Beverly Hilliard Duane Hilliard Ruth Hix Clem Hobbs Rama Hoeppner Letha Hoos Merle Hoos Larry Hopkins Betty Hornbacher Darlene Horob Cheryl Horsley Sandra Horst Ronald Howell Lowell Ingold Connie Iverson Linda jackson as 'Two X .M M a 4 . si. pf .. 1- 'Y,4n'm?i i'3?fHff'H - - f o' "1 4' 1.5 :.' ' --- , fig , , 'iii ' " -lm N21 , A fr? . ,J,i3 ff.,'g",'E. :Y so apr, fr fm ,,,"ff1,,,f.,..g,,.,j,ssfa4t- 55? ,A 155: wg? A. gh,-x.5fr-9, , A .viiasr 41 '1 Tfgfy gating, r wwf Mwfh we A1211 rrav Fi X-akffgfras-zgfgzrgs Steve Dennis Karon King r A campus bench, a warm day, a quiz next period--who could ask for anything else. For Shirlayne Neidens all three parts of the formula fit. :la Johnson Nancy johnson DeEtta Iorgensen Gerald Iuhl Lanson juhl Merle Jumper FCHCG Keith Grace Keller Dorothy Kennedy Ervin Kerr Ralph Kerr Cordon Kier Kipping Leroy Kirschbaum Linda Klaman Iudy Krueger Cheryl Kungel Brenda La Fleur 1 6 Peggy Luidlow jackie Lane Kathleen Lang Lynette Larson Susan Lauterbach Sandra Lay Robert Leatllennan Carolyn Lehmann Gloria Lembcke Linda Leonhardt Judy Levenhagen Lance Liebelt Lynn Liebelt Susan Lindberg Dorothy Little Ronald Lohman Denise Long Lynda Long Nancy Long Dorothy Lucero Ed Lynn Larry Macomber Kathleen Males judy Maline 9 ' L ffffvj 1 ' , . '. .I .V Q ,-5 nz Dale Maloney janet Mattson Linda Meier ' Michael Mille I 'Sk lf Pda March Larry Marchel Phillip Martinson Edwin Mathis lan Mathis Meredith Matthews ger Mattson Regina Maxwell Lloyce Mayer Dick McClain Francis McKey Shirlee McLean 'e Meier Vicki Mentzel Bryan Merritt Sharon Mershon Gerald Metz Karon Miller Miller Sharon Miller Linda Mills William Mills Vicki Mitchell Mary Montoya "What! That is too good mu.s'ic."' retorts Kathy Lang to a would-be , critic in the Student Center. N. -.... 'te -n.., Gregory Moore Clifford Morgan Aloycc Nallej' Chuck Nash NVayne Nazarenus Shirlaync Niedens Susan Nordstrom joy Ockenga Michael O'Connor Dennis Ogle Henrietta Opp Madison Orndorff Elwyn Owen Donna Pannele Edwin Patzer Robert Peck Carolyn Peckham Omayra Peinado Randy Perkins jane Petersen Linda Petersen Ronn Petersen Merle Peterson Madelaine Phillips Macky Phipps Mary Pierce Vonnie Pierson Alejo Pizarro jerry Pogue Virgil Poleschook Sharon Potter Alice Preece Richard Prowant Carol Pudleiner Ramona Pulver Allan Purkeypile XVesley Quale Mary Rash Connie Rea Sheryl Reddick Janice Renk Carolyn Reyes Robert Reynolds Elaine Rice Mary Ann Richards Robert Richardson Lowell Rideout Anne Ritchie Q5 lady Simmons supports the "March of Cards" campaign to send Christmas cards to soldiers in Viet Nam. Harvey Barton adjusts the cylinder on his offset press at the College Press. 9 Donovan Rittenbach Jerry Rivinius Eileen Robbins Marian Robbins Lois Roberts Pamela Robinson Dairn Rock Richard Rodriguez Stan Ross Cheryl Roth Dale Rowland Alice Royal Donald Ruddle Robin Russell Roy Ryan Al Sanchez Freida Sanchez Connie Saunders Kathy Saunders Robert Saunders Enid Scllilt Nathan Schilt james Schlup Larry Scholz Cherryl Schroeder Roger Schroeder Claudia Schultz Thomas Scull Allan Segebartt Denis Segebartt Donna Seltmann Sharon Shelton Buz Shidler Nancy Simpson Gail Skinner Steven Smith Donna Snipes Mollie Snyder Donald Soderstrom Linda Spangler Karen St. Clair Lester Steenberg Cheri Stephenson Linda Sterling Darlene Stowe David Stramel jean Stuivenga lim Sutter Cody Tachenko Valerie Tackett Brenda Taylor Karen Taylor Diane Tebelius T h e 'South Hall recreation r 0 0 rn is the scene of many activities. Watching TV, playing ping p 0 n g, and some- times just loafing are among the favorites. Eddie Hagele keeps on guard as he seru- es the ball and pre- pares for his oppo- nentis return. Judy Testerman Melodie Thomas Kenneth Torske Joyce Tracy James Trana Weldon Treat Gary Trout Rosa Lee Tubbs Lynn Tusken Patricia Tyson Glen Ulrich Cathy Valentine Terry Vance Arlene Van Horn Marvin Van Horn Harold Vences Alan Vercio Terence V erlo Harold Vickery Glenn Waite Stephen XV ard Shirley NVargo Darrell Watts Nina Wehling Jan Wendell Karen Wendell Joann Werner Sharon VVerner Sharon Westbrook Leonard Westermeyer Linda Weygandt Randall White Philip Wickizer Cary Widickei- Paul Wiedemann N 142 fm X g 8 5 L ' I 'M ' J' 9' fi i is N i Q N". A smile lightens Joyce Bennetfs A face as .she finally remembers the an- swer to one of Dr. Diekls test ques- tions. Y f .r"' Roger Wiese Ardith Wiggins Albert VVilliams Hindley Williams Phil Williams Sandee Williamson Curtis Wiltse Glen Wintermeyer Leonard Wit Beverly NVoll Teresa Wright Arla Zabolotney Q Iosephine Zavala Iennifer Zeelau Russel Zummach 63 I After first semesters 1,148 students uates, and adult special students. who registered, the 63 who joined Un- Following is a key to the abbrevia- p S d ion's student body second semester tions used after each name: tu seemed but a small drop in the bucket. QSSJ .,t....... Second Semester Four foreign students coming from IPC? ...... Post Graduate i such diverse countries as Taiwan, Ni- CASH .... .... A dult Special l geria, Malaysia, and El Salvador were KID .... ..ii. F reshman among the new UC students. 12, ,C ,,,,,, Sophomore Included in the pictures on these f3D ..f. ............ I unior pages are late registrants, post grad- f4D .... ...... S enior Don Anderson, SS3 Paul Aoyagi, 2 Robert Benjamin, SS1 Garry Birth, 1 Ernest Booker, 2 Jerald Borchardt, 1 Robert Bradshaw, SS1 Charles Braswell, SS3 Sterling Brewer, SS2 Mike Bruning, SSI Sharon Buechner, 3 Byron Conner, 1 Steve Cross, AS Robert Daniels, SS3 Ralph Dwornik, PC Boniface Egbunobi, SS1 june Erickson, S81 Mary Evard, AS Q9 Ardis Fulk, SS, AS Elmer Flemmer, SS3 Klaus Forster, PC Gloria Cates, 2 Frances Glenn, SS2 Elmer Clovatslcy, 2 Dick Gregory, SS2 Bud Haycock, AS Vertu johnson, 4 Sue Krueger, AS Bill Kuelil, SS3 Dick Nelson. SSI joe Newcomb, S52 Dai l'cm ld Norclviclc, SSl Gregory Peck, 1 Douglas Smith, 1 julia Leu Sprengel, AS Saruli Stratton, 1 Bettina Strickland, 3 Elaine Thomas, SS2 Lana Tusken, SS2 Slmron Vesley, SS1 vVill'l'6I'l VValtlier, 1 Hurry VVillia1ms, SS3 Tlieus Young, 3 .+ 3 !-A. - .erik :ffm SZ. A Q vwzf mf , 51 V 2 My YH "f 1' Hifi 1 1 nw 223 , Q 4 A , lx v Y-ME 555i?? I -I , fi ? f 4 ' . - 'ii . K' 1' f f A Q J. 'W . W ,Z M . ,Je Y l Q 1, f X A I m , ' ,ng .Yr v. Q v Z' JA. .. 2l Cords Ilung At Homecoming .Xpproxiinately 300 alumni wended their way back to the Union College doorstep for Homecoming Banquet held April 28, 1966. 'lfhe presentation of a poem, written especially for the event, was featured at the banquet. The poem. 'ADiamond in the Making," commemorates Un- ions 73th anniversary. During th e following evening 21 golden cords were hung for each of the Union College alumni who left America last year to become mission- aries. Return missionary from the Fai' East, Boyd E. Ulson was the featured speaker at the traditional 'KHanging of the Colden Cords" ceremony. Six members of the Alumni Associa- tion were voted to honor positions at the banquet. These included Dr. E. N. Dick, Nlrs. George Stacey, Nliss Mer- tie 1Vheeler, Elder N. XV. Dunn, Dr. Charles Plumb, and Dr. Carl Martin- son. They have brought recognition to Union College through their work. E dm o n cl 1. Clifford, educational secretary of the Oklahoma Conference, was Sabbath school superiiitendent. I. L. Dittberner, President of the North- ern Union Conference, was the main speaker at the 11 oiclock service in the College View church. Elder james Aitken, President of the South Amer- ican Division. directed the Sabbath vespers program w h i c h featured the voices of the Colden Cords. Honored classes wer e 1926 and 1941. The highlight of the weekend was the ground breaking for a new seven- story high-rise dormitory for men. Dmz Suusvr, junior C111-YS president and Angie Nielsrrn, junior class vice-pres ident. mmnnrializc tho work of anothrlr UC grarluaic' now in mission service. Six lmlmrwl rlignifarirnv I1 r 0 k 0 the ground for thc' new high rise dorm for mon to bc vonzpleted this fall. Iiularll I.. lililrlin. flfrm of HIVH, lwrrks IW 'mv Onhmkzfrs watch as the ground is bro- ken for the new dorm.. .fUl'!lkIll'Il In Il urn' rlmzrlilnrgf mul vwlyx 111 Ihr' ,qrmuul lJl'l'IlIiflI,Lf lhrll Ihr' 1xx'lr11 spain' i.s Il l1f'c'r',s'.s'it1j. X A., Wil: 'I'lu' lug-of-rem' elzumpimis !'I'f7l'l'SC'llfiIl,! Un' .x-njrlzfmzon' l'f1l.s-.s get .wel In puff an- Sophomores Take Honors At Spring Picnic Union Colleges campus and Lin- colnis Pioneers Park shared the honors of entertaining the Union College an- nual ASB spring picnic. The night before the morning after- wards an old car chassis was divided by paint strips into four parts repre- senting the four classes. Those who participated took the opportunity to take out their "wrath" on the other classes, the object being to see which class could survive the time-limited af- fair with the least "beatings," The morning after the night before witnessed both men and women Nath- letesl' sharing the colleges track field. other victim class into flu' lake at Pi- mu'er.s Park. The .s-oplionmres' look on all XVomen of Rees Hall competed in the 60 and 440 yard dashes, the softball throw. long jump, shot-put, and jump rope. Highlights included Kit VVatts jump roping over 800 times without a miss. and the softball throw which found freshman Pat Dubbe claiming the victors merits. The track meet was held with the physical education majors and minors. along with the professional skills class, officiating. Gaylord Klein brought first p l a e e points to the senior class by crossing the finish line of the mile run first. joe XVarda outdashed the other class representatives in the 380 com- petition race. At noon the scene shifted to Pioneers Park where first a treasure hunt was conducted. Hay Kelch found the priz- ed treasure and paraded into the din- ner camp S10 richer. After a traditional picnic dinner the afternoon activities sprouted wings. l'llllffi'71,Lfl'l'S without getting fl single mem- ber wet. After the javelin throw and thc soft- ball throws came the soccer, football. volleyball games. Horseshocs, a slow and fast bicycle race, and a water bal- loon toss delighted still others. Then the traditional softball games that first pitted the untried freshman against the not-so-sure juniors. At the same time the seniors tackled the sophomore class and discovered that they were out-matched. ln the final game the point-happy sophomores challenged the winning junior ball players. Led by pitcher Ron Hixson, the juniors upset the high-flying s 0 p h o m o r e s, and claimed the '65-'66 softball champion honors. In a short variety program at the end of the day, Buell Fogg introduced the college auditorium crowd to the young-spirited film, "Barefoot" The sophomore class ended with the most points after the full dayis activ- ities. I Ms -4 "'-'dsx 'W , Qi X . W- 'Y -.-' "xv-X, "Q, -QP-K 'bg' X Q' J '43 msg-237533 o bl M W ... -, , -5" M dnmrweaw-Q 1 Ashby um! Jim WVvntworth 'r another junior as they love t with fhrf soynhonzorrns' and 1 fhz' lake. 1 1-afwg .. U fi 3- MV llecnrds Vespers Music Bob Bird, Clock Tower Vespers origin- ator, talks with prospective customer. Record sales were so good that ll .wconrf oulc'r for rz'cm'fl.x' was placed. Stereophonic sound captured the Union College vesper service. David Kinsey, ,655-,66 ASB President, and Don Duncan, recorded the traditional Fri- day evening vesper music. Interspersed am on g the hymns sung by the congregation was solos by Herman Harp, vocalist, Mrs. Don Duncan, organist, and Cheryl Gibb, violinist, were featured on the 553.98 album. Kit Watts, ,65-'66 MV leader, wrote an explanation of the record on the back cover. CLOCK TOWER VESPERS HERE . Golden Cords Iledicate Two The May 13th convocation started when another "dull and boring speak- er,'i so termed by Robin Simmons, trodded to the microphone to spew forth some sort of stuff called "knowl- cclgcf, VVilliarn Rankin, assistant professor ot speech, had just begun when he jf was rudely interrupted by Robin Sim- mons and Earl Cree. After repeated attempts to continue his talk, Mr. Rankin surrendered the microphone to Simmons while Cree fo u n d a "suitable, speaker, Deana Harper, to utilize the time left by the departed Mr. Rankin. Sherry Lynn Trammell, literary ed- itor, presented copies of the new an- nual to the two men to whom the book was d e d i c a t e d-Dr. Arthur Hauck, chairman of the speech de- partment, and Dr. Leland Wilson, of the chemistry department. ,K . . ,QL K ,X S V W? J if' , I' if f ,. Y :S Deana Harper, a f t e r placing many hours on the 232 pages of Golden Cords, '66, breathes a sigh of relief as the book comes out. Within days after the Golden Cords arrival, a thousand pairs of hands had turned the pages back and forth looking for familiar faces, familiar places, famil- iarity. And always there was a division page to mark the progress of the reader and the hook. Intense concentration marks the study of the Golden Cords. Greg Wahlen Cleftl and Earl Cree frightl both peruse the new yearbook carefully. ,,.- , Six srmiors lake flu' last trip IIUILZII ilu' .Ylllfllflllli at Fnion Cfollrfgv. Some enr- ry paper, and ofliers Iiilrlws. Soma: blow nf llwir !11.s'sr'l.s'g ollzrrs lmlfl tlwm, but all arf' snrl and ,Qluzl as the mul npproaclles. Holbrook Bommences Gollege for IGI Seniors Elder Erwin Cane challenged the class of 1966 at the consecration serv- ice graduation weekend. Klaus For- ster, senior class pastor. accepted Eld- er Canes challenge in lmelialf of the class. Tlieir theme-"Not Xle, But Cod in Me." Baccalaureate was the 11 o'clock church service in the Union College auditorium. Elder E. E. Cleveland, from the General Conference Ministe- rial Association, spoke. Commencement came Sunday morn- ing at 10 o,clock as D. W. Holbrook, president of Home Study Institute in Washington, D.C., and former College Relations Direetor at Union College. spoke. Klaus Iforster, class pastor, accepts CIIIl,Lfl'IIllllIIli07lS of fricfnrlx on his new fle- grew. 5, ff 3 1 . 6, ,' ' K af ., ff: um., , , Registration Week But to Three Days The 1966 registration marked the first year Union College has used IBM computers in the registration process. The college purchased two IBM com- puters this year. Registration proce- dures were controlled hy the new IBM system iu effort to make registration So many forms to fill out! Dave Bal- lou wonders whatever happened to the IBM equipment as he wrestles with an- other questionnaire. lt's good to be back! Paul Oelschlager and Dussie Maier greet Connie Patzer, a friend from last year. more efficient. As the new computers become "educated," they will easily dominate the campus system of rec- ords. Aecording to Dr. L. W. XVelch, dean of admissions and registrar, the computers have brought to Union's campus increased accuracy in the comq pilatiou of campus records. Unionls Denver campus reported 47 nursing and medical technician stu- dents while on the Nebraska campus, total enrollment jogged around L090. Freshman, Michelle Mathis pauses a moment to try to think of the answer to a qzufslion on one of the multitudinous tests she had to take. The tests arf' finally oval' for freshmen Linda Irfan Croak and Diane Daehn. l"rr'slmu'n spent Monday in tests while appz'1'classrnen .s'tarl1'll registering. Tues- day the gym was crowded as over 400 frv.sl1nn'n joined the nearly 600 upper- 1'las.snu'n who hy now were almost worn out. gpg: 35 ga 1:3 wg, Him ffl .-ur Q, Six Exec's lend Student Government During registration, new students got a chance to meet the ASB exec- utive officers. Two new members were added to the ASB executive committee this year. Dan Paulien, Clock Tower editor, and Bob Haddock, Golden Cords editor, were invited to join the six-member committee. jack Krogstad, s e n io r accounting major, chaired the committee as ASB president. Early inthe school year, Krogstad instituted a 40-hour week in the ASB office with the office staying open all day as student leaders took turns manning the desk. Gene Greeley, ASB treasurer, kept busy early in the year with the ASB b u d g e t occupying several Student Council meetings. Greeley, a junior business administration major, pre- sented summary sheets of last years expenses along with his budget. Marti Hansen, s e ni o r secretarial science major, used a stenotype ma- chine to record student council meet- ings. Miss Hansen had copies of the minutes posted soon after each coun- cil meeting. A weekly Glock Tower was institut- ed by Dan Paulien, senior speech and German major. Bob Haddock, senior religion major, enlarged the Golden Cords 24 pages and added 12 pages of four-color. Sponsors Rene Evard, chairman of the UG chemistry department, and Lee Allen, assistant business manager of the college, succeeded in December by Roy Crawford who took over the job, were the faculty representatives on the committee. The major function of the commit- tee lies in its advisory capacity to the student council. tal Marti Hansffn Clwmf CJrw'l1'y Dan Pnulicn N Holi I1ndn'0r'k Student Council members and gallery discuss the ASB budget at the November 15 council meeting. The members are: ll.-r.j Dick McCar- ver, representative at large, Ann James, social-cultural committeeg Sharon Dun- bar, representative-at-largeg Elsie Flem- mer, Kappa Theta representative, Wynn Durbin, student center committee chair- man, Lary Taylor, health and recreation committee chairman, Gene Greeley, ASB treasurer, Brenda Christensen, ASB vice- president and student council chairman, Terry Dietrich, "Peanut Hillv editor, Rolf I a r n es, representative-at-largeg Larry Vandernan, program productions com- mittee chairmang Dan Paulien, "Clock Towerl' editor, Ian McLeod, representa- tive-at-large. Not pictured, but at the right were Jack Krogstad, ASB presidentg Marti Hansen, ASB secretary, and Bob Haddock, "Golden Cords" editor. Spon- sors Rene Evarcl and Lee Allen are in the foreground. S 1 mwwwtw --Q- 'ww Terry Dietrich and Rolf Iarnes listen intently as Larry Vandeman tried to eval- nate the ASB special project. J infix ,V any ,,--24.-sq., Sudent Council Meets in Evening The 1966 Student Council 'provided student body members the opportu- nity to attend all council meetings. Meetings were arranged to be held ev- ery Tuesday evening from 6:30 to 7:30, and, all who attended had their worships excused. The Student Council is a special or- ganization which provides the stu- dents an active voice in college gov- ernment. The council is composed of ASB executive officers, presidents of both women's a n d men's dormitory clubs, committee chairmen, and the editors of the three college publica- tions, "Peanut 'Hillf' "Clock Tower," and "Colden Cords." Four faculty members are appointed by the pres- ident to serve with the students. Brenda Christensen, ASB vice-pres- ident served as chairman of the 22- member group. Major legislation this year included appropriation of funds for several special projects, including 81,000 to KVUC, the collegels radio station. The money was used to pur- chase 1,000 records for the station as it makes plans to expand to FM. Dr. Rene Evard puts his hand to his chin, and Lee Allen frowns as both won- der if the social-cultural committee needs Dick McCaroer remains unconvinced as he listens to another council membefs proposal. all that money. According to the vote, which gave them all they asked for, they did. MV Weekend Features Feigner "My Bible Says" The Union College .Missionary Vol- unteer society sponsored a vigorous weekendrally with their "Union for Christ" slogan emphasized in every ac- tivity. Elder Paul M. De Booy, Central Union MV secretary, pushed off the weekend tour with the Friday eve- ning sermon, concluding with the tra- ditional torchlight prayer bands on the college campus. Sabbath morning services filled the spacious Pershing Auditorium in Lin- coln, and busses provided transporta- tion for Union College students. Sab- bath school featured a film and a tape recording from Union's student mis- sionary in Taiwan, Iohn Felkel. Elder Euel Atchley, General Conference Temperance secretary, delivered the sermon for church service. Sabbath afternoon activities included a new student talent program of 'music with an MV evangelistic pageant and pre- sentation of the "My Bible Saysn pro- gram carried on by student volunteers. Saturday evening the scene shifted to Lincoln's Sherman Field where the King and His Court played the Lin- coln All-Stars. The King and His Court is a four-man softball team, captained by founder and pitcher, Ed- die Feigner. The "Softball Kingv had mercy on his loyal opposition and granted them a 2-2 tie. The Lincoln All-Star, captained by Gene johnson of Union's biology de- partment, was composed of Elder Euel Atchley, Dennis Bartel, Harry Cum- mins, Wayne Fleming, B u e ll Fogg, Stan Hardt, Ron Hixson, Don Moon Dr. Derryl Ogden, Ron Scott, Ed Sto- rey, and Jerry Thayer. Feigner threw a variety of speeds, curves, and windups. He claims that he can toss three games in a row with- out re-using the same pitch. Feigner's under-arm delivery was once clocked at 104 miles per hour. Prior to the game at Union Col- legeis Saturday v e s p e r s program F e i g n e r, a Seventh-day Adventist, gave a short talk on temperance Christian sportsmanship and his op- portunities for Christian witnessing. 7 a 7 Larry Otto inspires the MV choir to give better performance at the Sabbath morning program at MV Rally weekend. After practicing weekly on Friday eve- nings, the choir also gave a Christmas concert and several later in the spring. Feigner and his catcher play a trick on Ron Hixson. Feigner pitched the first two balls to the catcher who stood 20 feet away from home plate. The third pitch, ov er the plate this time, was a strike. Ray Charles took second place to the MV Rally weekend program. The main billboard for Pershing Auditorium car- ried this message to Lincoln for several days before the rally. Su --r fl. L.4!w .,,,..v nf: ,tw I-TH-. V-- .F -1 -.1 f. -v shtuonuua in APY il ? vu -1 I 1 -+----1 I w:is,.iffsfHe..,. ,wit Jan Schultz, Dormitory Devotions Ilnion for Ghrist Theme Aetivates MV Society Besides personnel a n d an added project or two, the basic difference be- tween last year's Missionary Volunteer Society and this year's is the expansion of the Executive Committee to include fifteen instead of just five members. The society is sponsored by Dr. C. M. Maxwell, chairman of the Religion Department. Maxwell said that the MV is a "helpful influence on the cam- pus" and works "as an evangelizing agency in the community." "In an age of protest movements," said jere Webb, MV leader, "we are 'for' something. We are for helping in the community with service bands. We are for helping each other through our student-to-student organization. We Iere Webb, Missionary Volunteer So- ciety leader Al Mazat, Probe are for weekend retreats and Bible conferences on and off campusf' Ma- joring in both religion and business, Wcbb believes in the practical appli- cation of religion. "Our purpose is working for othersf, he said, "in evan- gelism activities, in our temperance or- ganization, and through our 'Union For Christ' ralliesf' Under Maxwelfs sponsorship and Webb's leadership, the following serve as members of the executive commit- tee and chairmen of subcommittees of the MV organization. Kermit Nette- burg, lst semester, and Terry Dietrich, 2nd semester, Bible Conference Com- mittee, Barb Ehlert, Music, Eugene Rittenhouse, Evangelism, Al Mazat, Probe, Dean Rogers, Publicity, Rex Bell, Union For Christ R-ally Commit- tee, Ian Schultz, Student-to-Student Committee, Don Roth, Student Mis- slonary Committee, Mike B u r t o n, Community Service, Larry Hallock, P r o g 1' a m Production, and Benjie ! -1' Eugene Rittenhouse, Evangelism Leach, 1st semester, and Dan God- dard, 2nd semester, Temperance. This year the MV sponsored Union's second student missionary. The first was jerry Lake, a medical student, who spent a summer at Nevrati Mis- sion in Peru, South America. john Fel- kel, another medical student, served 'as Unionis student missionary this year teaching English and freshman Chem- istry at Taiwan Missionary College, Taipei. Medical students seem to be a fav- orite of the Student Missionary Com- mittee, for one of the student mission- aries appointed for next year is Jerry Mitchell, a junior pre-med student from Fort Worth, Texas. In an effort to expand this special missionary pro- gram, Union College will be sending a second student to the field, Karla Krampert, sophomore English major from Kenosha, Wisconsin. 5 s ,,,, , , in 5 ' w z f MV sponsors fleft to rightl: Roy Har- ris, George Thomson, C. Mervyn Max- well, and Eldon Christie meet with Iere to discuss future plans. Committee chairmen fleft to rightl: mesterb, MV Week of Prayer. For other committee chairmen see the following Pat Okohira and Karla Krampert, sec- retaries Larry Hallock, Program Productionsg Dean Rogers, Publicity, Rex Bell, Union for Christ, Twyla Schlotthauer, News- writer, and Kermit Nettehurg tfirst se- pages: p. 101, Mike Burton, Sunshine Bands, 11. 206, Terry Dietrich, MV Week of Prayer fsecond semesterl. Y., 5.151 V ab, ""4f"r-eq, Peanut Hill staff fleft to rightlz Ian Ruths, layout editor, Kathy Swanson, ros- Peanut llill Arrives Early In Bright Cover fi .Mt ter editor, Terry Dietrich, editor, Carol Stephenson, typist, Earl Cree, assistant The "Peanut Hill Populacev has grown from a tiny booklet with only a handful of names and classifications to the most read book on campus. It plays a vital role in every nominating committee and for ev e r y socialite. Why? In addition to names and class- ifications, the red-covered book in- cludes the pictures and marital status of every student at Union College. Faculty member pictures, telephone editor, Don Sauser, art editor, and Victor Griffiths, sponsor. numbers, and addresses are also pro- vided. Editor Terry Dietrich met his cam- paign promise to get the book out c a rlie r by presenting the book 48 hours ahead of last year,s record. Robin Simmons, senior idea-man on campus, led out in the presentation of 'Peanut Hill" with a slide-commentary showing its development from the idea-stage. P' rt L -Nag Staff members pasted up the "PeanutD this year, which meant a lot of cropping ami cutting to get the 1125 photos in the hook ready. l E i l ? 1 Assistant editor, Earl Cree, also serv- ed as photographer for the book, Peanut Hill. The book purchased its own camera this year, thus insuring a savings to the ASB on future Peanut Hill photo costs. Terry Dietrich, editor, checks over one of the pastedfup pages with his staff. l Bonnie Lang serves Terry Guy and Ron Fricke some spaghetti at the col- lege's booth at the social. Western Roundup Rounds up Funds For Investm nt Ian Schultz appears to be unsure of the desirability of this particular food. Exotic foods from around the world hilt- ed the Investment evening in the gym. Recipes from around the world de- lighted supporters of the annual In- vestment social. The social with a theme of "Old West Roundupv sold food for Investment, a Sabbath school sponsored program for raising money for Investment. Along with the social a 240 page book with hundreds of meatless rec- ipes from Mrs. Lyndon Johnson, Mrs. Hubert Humphrey and Mrs. Frank Morrison, along with those of hunf dreds of College View women-and even some from men. UC students played a large role in supporting the program held in the gym. 81905.35 was raised from the program and the sale of books. Marilyn Neumiller, secretary for Dean McClain iv a s Miss Investment Social. Miss Neumiller wore a dress covered with labels' from Worthington, Battle Creek and Loma Linda food products. A basket of health foods from Kuehl's grocery store w e n t to Mrs. Angie Schlotthauer for guessing the number of labels she wore l15,836J. The labels are redeemed by the companies for purposes of Sabbath School investment for missions. Dr. George Thomson invests a little in Sabbath school investment . . . and his stomach. ,447 84,000 Raised For Ingatherin Union College students raised over 254,000 for the 1966 annual missionls day program. Dr. Walter Page, profes- sor of biology, directed the 42-band field-day effort. A fewer number of students supported this year's cause which may have constituted the S300 drop from last yeafs total. After a hard day of soliciting, Jerry Mitchell and Kathy Panglnorn are ready to hand in their money and relax. Students brought back everything from fire extinguishers to foocl-and it all hail to be solrl. Paul Pellanflini helps out in the evening auction as another item goes to the highest biclcler. Retreat Aids Future Ministers 129 students spent an autumn-color- cd two days at Camp Calvin Crest near Fremont, Nebraska, October 7 to 9, 1966. Last years campout Was the first sponsored by the Ministerial As- sociation of Union College. It,s pur- pose is to provide a chance for minis- terial students and faculty of the re- ligion department to become acquaint- ed. Each faculty member of the re- Snlnliatla a f t e r n o o n two di.seu.s.sion groups were held. Here .students join Eld- er jnrnes' lll-YCllS.S'i0ll of the latter rain. lilrler I3i'eser',.s' group, a liumlrefl yarfls away, rlis-c'11.s'.s'ezl "The Most Preoalent Sin in lln' .ilini.stry.,, ligion department conducted at least one meeting. Elder Floyd Bresee, Fri- day evening vespers, Dr. C. M. Max- well, Sabbath morning church service, Elder Peter jarnes, two Sabbath after- noon discussion groupsg Elder Peter Luna, evening vespersg E I d er Roy Harris and Elder Iarnes, morning de- votions. joining in the responsibility of program planning were the ministerial s t u d e n t s: Bob Haddock, Sabbath school programg Paul Pellandini, Sat- urday night activities, Ray Daniel and jo h n Criswell, sing-along Saturday night. lflrler C. M. Maxwell led about 30 stu- rlenfs on. u nature hike early in the after- noon. 11 e r e lie demonstrates naturefs lmnfliwork in ll flower. Ray Daniel, .senior ministerial major, leads song .service at the campout held October 7-9. xl... 1 1 I llorm Grunches Village The highlight of the fall sports sea- son w a s the dorm-village football game. Played on a biting-cold No- vember night, the village team fought to regain the pigskin they could never hold. A few married and unattached village students bravely banded to- gether somewhere on the ballfield while the dorm ngangi' kicked, threw, and ran the football through the dis- integrated village defense zone. Only once did the village cluster stumble over the goal line. The final score was dormitory 34, village: "Oh, well, it was a muddy nightf, The regular season ended with the faculty winning six, losing none, and tying once. Although unable to stop the faculty steep roller, Iunior Lewis and team did score first in the A- league with four wins, two losses, no ties, and second in the standings. The faculty also led in points-13, with Lewis hailing three points behind. Dave Bower.s leaps to catch a pass from Glenn Sackett and twists mid-air to avoid losing his flag. Lary Taylor eyes his defensive blocker -and determines to go right through him at the hike. Terry Guy tears away from Terry Ver- lo, and down the turf for a touchdown during a rare Friday afternoon game. 4 I 'Kai 5 i . sf gt. Union College pigskin enthusiasts grin or morn stoically as Lary Taylor drops Larry Thaqerfs punt on the nine yard line as the faculty-Wahlen game ends in a tie -14 to 14. junior Lewis captained the winning A league team. Left to right ffront rowy are Don Oxley, Junior Lewis, Earnest Booker, Henry Sterling, fback rowj Dan Goddard, Buell F ogg, and Eddie Patzer. 74 ff g , , H.-.-,s...z., g,..1...L..4.L1. . " A 1 'Q ,., ..2',.. . ar, - ,, ,..,,. i . ,. 1" 'Lv -W: 1 ff!" 3 , -1. HMA. . , LZ V . E CALM.: sw- ,Ti e- AJ, ff-New l . 1 "Q T'TJ1::. yr- -' 5'iiirf?'51f'15ff A .M ,I , a t m..,..a....:... A, 5 I LA... ,W-w"""" The college playing field gets a quick run-down by Richard Arakawa and Ed Harland as they chase the soccer ball down the field. Foreign Students Start Soccer In Europe, the Near East, and the Orient, the fall sport is football-soccer football. For the Union international students, the season is empty without soccer. Last year, the foreign students organized a three team soccer league. joe Warda, Alfred Chung, and Dr. Rene Evard each coached and cap- tained a team. However, most of the team members walked down the aisle at graduation. This year, the group along with a few enthusiastic Americans continued playing soccer, but on a smaller scale. Warda and Evard captained the two teams which played three hour-and- a-half games. The games generated lots of enthusiasm, but ended with no official scores-agreed upon, that is. An impromptu game of Soccer cap- tures the enthusiasm of Dr. Rene Evard and Joe Warda as they compete for a kick at the ball. r"" Students stand anxious for action-the tree is moved! The excavation project lthristmas Tree Moving Arouses Student Interest With the advent -of the library-music hall connective, the Crounds Depart- ment was faced with the destruction of the large spruces between Engel Hall and the library building. One of these, the largest spruce at the south- west corner of the library, has been the traditional Christmas tree of Union College since it has been big enough to trim. One cold, sleeting November Friday morning .a c rew of men hoisted a smaller spruce with wench onto a flat- bed truck and escorted it down 48th to the rockpile. The Christmas spruce was transplanted during a warm spell in e a r ly December. As the cranes hoisted the great tree onto the flatbed and the truck movcd it one hundred yards we st, scores of students and teachers migrated to the area from the library, Rees Hall, and the Adminis- tration building. Later several smaller pines and firs were set out around the larger tree. The tree was trimmed this year in its new location during the Christmas season. brought many .student observers to this phenomenal scene. 'vu Six worried .students and a baby's .naive attention line up for the tree-moving event of the year. Lawrence Gibb is awed at the sight of a portable tree. Joshua Turner gives personal handling attention to this baby of a tree. A BIG tree requires a BIG hole and students .stand by still wondering if that tree can make it. Pastor C. L. Duffield, speaker for the Fall Spiritual Emphasis Week. Duffield Presents 'Evangelistic' Week The speaker for Unionis Fall Spir- itual Emphasis Week was a brawny little man with a concerned heart and a ready hand. Pastoring the Denver South Seventh-day Adventist church, Elder C. L. Duffield is a 1942 Union College graduate. His message was one of practical Christian living. "Too many of us take religion for grantedf' Pastor Duffield said. His aim was to give each student at UC an opportunity to see the tremendous importance of being a Christian. 'AChristianity is more than simply adhering to a set of doctrinesf' he said. "It is something that brings peace and joy to anaindividualf he pointed out, "and not simply a legalistic thing." The Union College Orchestra played at the final meeting of the series Friday eve- ning. Duflng' the week, Prayer bands met in dents prayed for true spiritual life gym after the morning meetings, as stu Give Bible Studies Over 200 Union College students took an active part inviting the Lin- coln citizenry to participate in a giant Bible marking class. If the home own- er accepted the invitation, a free Bible was given to them. The MV Society cooperated with the five Lincoln churches in present- ing to the public the -George Vande- man-recornmended 20-l e s s 0 n "My Bible Saysv course. The "My Bible Saysv program culmi- nzztefl in a two-week series of evangelistic meetings conducted by Elder Floyd Bre- sm' of the religion department. Mrs. Oliver Pogue, College View Church sec- retary, prepares the bulletin for the first meeting of the series. An open door, a smile, a friendly ex- planation by Carol Pudleiner and Bob Holbrook, ll nd another invitation to "Come in" is extended by an interested local resident. IIVBIZUIISIIIIIBIHS we H.D. PRQQMHH n.w.uonuan ic. can c c N501 w.WwwMWwwiw B1lBlgE wwww ,.,,,,...---1 Finv """""'f'T' ...,,.i..,..a, -' M...---N-'r"""'W MW--WW Dvsmusr cnu i IEW SEVENTH M,,,,,,,,....--1 ,,,.,..-v-'- . ...ww-"' Cossack Chorus Sings. Dances Ilussian Folk Songs Under the patronage of the pores- ident of Czechoslovakia, Thomas Mas- aryk, Nicholas Kostrukoff organized a chorus in Prague during 1933, the Don Cossack Chorus. The chorus was named after the famous Cossack General Platoff, the popular hero who achieved relcnown helping to turn back Napoleonls in- vading army in his march on Moscow in 1812. Their October 22nd program was a varied one which included Russian liturgical music, folk songs, love songs, Cossack battle songs and dances, and a group of folk songs in English. In ad- dition, they presented the authentic dances of the Cossack regiments, na- tional dances, and the thrilling Cos- sack sword dances, "Lezginka.', Some of the present members are American citizens, some having served in the U.S. Army during World War II. is New Talent Shows Ilrama. Music, llumor Saturday evening, October 29, was the date for the unveiling of the tal- ents of many new or first-year students at Union College. One of the more serious numbers was a dramatic presentation of "Cre- ationv by IoAnn Hansen. However, most of the numbers were of a light or humorous nature. Kathy and Cone nie Saunders and Brenda Taylor sang "Love Is a Many Splendored Thingf, Benjie Leach and Phyllis Cunningham presented a comedy skit entitled "Side by Sidef' One of the most unusual per- formances was a tumbling act, uMy Shadowf, performed by Karen Wen- dell and jeanene David. Lary Taylor watches the new talent with interest. A somewhat restrained smile appears as he watches Benjie Leaclfs and Phyllis Cunninghamls act. Phyllis Cunningham and Benjie Leach protect themselves from the rain as they sing "Side hy Sidef, Dressed in traditional Russian gurl: and .singing most of their songs in Hus- sian, the all American Don Cossack cho- rus sings with the gusto that has markerl their Concerts since the 1933 heginning. The crowd remained e n t r a n o e d throughout the clramatic presentation of "Creativity hy Io Ann Hansen. 7. Temperance Fights liquor-by-the-Ilrink Union's Missionary Volunteer So- ciety combined forces with several Lincoln churches in a drive against open taverns in Lincoln. Many Union College students helped flood Lincoln with pamphlets, calling attention to eight reasons why the bill deserved defeat. The pamphlet bore its message in red and pink print. Some of the facts listed were: higher taxes, local business hurt, increased crime, more traffic deaths, and more broken fam- ilies. Mr. Christie directs Mr. and Mrs, Ron Bower to their district for distributing anti-liquor-har propaganda. F' "Irv, it's just not proper to hand out anti-liquor material to their p a t r o n sf' plead Kathy Pangborn, Glenn Sackett, and Dave Ferguson. "jerry, your group goes to the Burling- ton railway yards clistrictf assigns Don Jacobs, business instructor. iff! 'Y'-s jack Krogstafl is forced to end Mr. Denny's engrossing question and answer session during one of the politically or- ientated conuocation periods. Republicans sweep Nebraska, Nation Three enthusiastic candidates for public office in Nebraska spoke at three different Friday morning convo- cations sponsored by the Associated Student Body and only one candidate won the elections. Democrat Govern- Intense Californians, Henry Barron and Paul Pellandini, eagerly watch Reagerfs progress on late TV election returns with Ed johnson, an apathetic observer. Philip Johnston asks Mr. Denny about the feasibility of a youth lobby in Wash- ington D.C. or Frank B. Morrison spoke to the stu- dents on October 7g Nebraskals Dem- ocrat Lt. Governor, Philip C. Sorenson, attempted to gain supporters at the September 23 convocation, First Dis- trict Republican Robert V. Denny, an- swered questions during the Novem- ber 4 convocation, Only Denny tri- umphed in his bid to gain public of- fice. Now he is Congressman Denny. The microphone is passed on to Lee Evans who poses another question for Mr. Denny. 05" Kathy Regester, Judy Alstadt i Eunice Christensen Don Sauser, Ian Huths, Mack Randolph, Angela Nielsen ll Seniors amd To llm's ha Nineteen seniors will represent Un- ion College in the 1967 edition of "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." Judy Alstadt, a nursing student on the Denver campus, is from Cheyenne, Wyoming. She was Denver campus president of her junior class. Mrs. Eunice Christensen, Lincoln, is a home economics major. She w as vice-president of her freshman class and president of the Home Economics Club. Garland Dulan, from Oakland, Cal- ifornia, plans to teach classes in his major field-sociology. He has been the president of the Religious Liberty Club. "Golden Cords" editor, Bob Had- dock, is a religion major from Keene, Texas.-Last year he was the "Clock Tower" news editor. At Southwestern Union College he edited both the an- nual and the newspaper. Gloria Herring, from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, is an elementary education major. Her college activities include being vice-president of Kappa Theta, president of the band, secretary of the Sabbath school and the MV. Senior class president, Norman jar- nes, is from Lincoln. He has been on the Nominations and Elections Com- mittee and is a religion major. David jarnes, also a religion major, is from Long Lake, Minnesota. The seniors elected him as their class pas- tor. He has been a Sabbath school su- perintendent. ASB president, jack Krogstad, from Elk Horn, Iowa, is an accounting ma- jor. Previously he has been the treasur- er for the ASB and "Clock Towerv business manager. F r o m New Windsor, Illinois, is Sherry Liggett, an English major. Sherryjs college activities include the position of copy editor for the "Clock Tower," assistant editor of the "Golden Cordsf, president of Kappa Theta, and Garland Dulan, Dan Paulien, Tom Werner, lack Krogstad Henry Zollbrecht, David Iarnes, Norman Iarnes, Bob Haddock, Iere Webb. secretary of her sophomore class. Angela Nielsen, a math major, is from St. Paul, Minnesota. She has been vice-president of her freshman and junior classes and an assistant MV leader. First semester "Clock Tower" editor, Dan Paulien, is a speech and German major from Little Ferry, New jersey. He has served as program manager for station KVUC, been a member of the Nominations and Elections Com- mittee, and has served as a Student Council member-at-large. Elementary eduoation major Karen Paulik has been president of Kappa Theta, president of Teachers of To- morrow, and has served on the Stu- dent-Staff Council. She is from St. Louis, Missouri. Mack Randolph is a chemistry ma- jor who will study medicine at Loma Linda University in the fall of 1967. He is from Shreveport, Louisiana. Kathy Regester, a nursing student on the Denver campus, is from Ba- roda, Michigan. Kathy is at present president of the Denver campus ASB. She was also Denver campus secre- tary-treasurer of her junior class. jan Ruths, chemistry major, is the senior class secretary. She is from Minneapolis, Minnesota. She has also served on the "Peanut Hillv staff and was fall Sabbath school superintend- ent. Karen Paulik, Gloria Herring Sherry Liggett Biology major Don Sauser also plans on medical school. He was president of his junior class, a member of the Nominations and Elections Commit- tee, "Peanut Hill" staff, and "Golden Cordsv staff. He is from Laurel, Ne- braska. Tom Werner, from Driscoll, North Dakota, a business major, was ser- geant-at-arms for his junior class. MV Leader jere Webb will grad- uate with a business and religion ma- jor. He has been a Sabbath school su- perintendent and is from Lincoln. Henry Zollbrecht, a religion major, plans to be a missionary. He has been secretary of the ministerial club and is from Hastings, Nebraska. 1 Q1' ' ' J. 'L gf 1 1' 3 i Q W --I 1 J gi M 5 x 2 , i M14 'M 3 t ! 5' if , df fi if Y ,Q Q1 WI . W Q ii ji fb K fi if , 7 JH if fi Tulsa and Dances Perfnrmed by Band Two major musical works, marches, and talented students were featured in the Union College band concert on December 3. Dr. Melvin Hill, 'chair- man of the music department, direct- ed "Suite of Old American Dancesf' and "Tulsa.', Barbara Favorito, stu- dent conductor, directed "Crown Im- perialf' a majestic type of work writ- ten purposely for the crowning of the Dr. Hill calls for a stronger sound from the brass section. queen of England. A Spanish number, "Flamingo Trumpetsf' was played by the trumpet trio consisting of Brenda Christensen, Barbara F avorito, and Larry Crawford. "I feel after conducting this con- certf commented Dr. Hill, "that this is probably the best college band I have ever had the privilege of direct- ing., Marcia F ellows changes h e r music while Iuanita Bischoff and Georgette Moles take a breather between numbers of the band program. The Union College Band Don Duncan checks the accuracy of the number he has been practicing on his clarinet. Lyle Davis, Brenda Christensen, and Barb F avorito keep one eye on the music and the other on Dr. Hill during the win- ter band concert. L xi 2 if 3 7 r A if A Q ? ,Q 1' 1 ' L 3 ' 1 'fig , J' ' fri: . f ,K 1 x , S E 187 Judy Levenhagen tries very hard not to stick Ervin Farm' as slw pins on his lmutonniere. Students Tnur Japan at Banquet United Flight .L-EASB Banquet de- parted the Union College red con- course Sunday evening, December 4, at 7:00 p.m. for the mystical Japanese gardens of Asakushabaslu. Charming stewardesses greeted the 700 boarding passengers, inviting them to check their hats and coats at the cabin entry in order that they might have a more comfortable flight. Within Asakushabashi the travelers found the soft formality of an Oriental garden. An overflowing spring fell down tiers of rock, splashing into a flower-banded stream which flowed placidly through the middle of the gardens. The stream ended at the base of velvet steps which climbed upward to the golden Buddha bounded by burning candles. Murals of the peasant life lined the garden walls. Hosts and hostesses, garbcd in mut- ted Oriental attire, escorted the travel- ers to their banquet seats. The mood music of 'japanese Sand- manf' sung by Bud 'Gooch and Iim Wasemiller, began the evening. jane Thayer, mistress of ceremonies, wel- comed the foreigners with a tradition- al Japanese bow. The dinner, catered by East Hills Supper Club, began with tangy sweet- and-sour cabbage. Other courses in- cluded fried rice, chow mein laddled over a bed of noodles, and egg foo yong. Fortune cookies and hot spice punch were served just before the eve- nings entertainment. Virginia Duxbury, a Soprano for- merly with the Lincoln Symphony Or- chestra, sang "Un Bel Di"-"One Fine Dayv from Pacckinfs Madame Butter- fly. Miss Duxbury ended her reper- toire with excerpts from the Sound of Music, arranged specifically for her voice. The evening film featured In-- grid Bergman and Yul Brynner in Anastasia. The evening ended in song as Bud Gooch and Iim Wasemiller re- turned with "Sayonaraf, a japanese farewell. ff.. 1 x E 3 X w '54 - ..,-. . u 'Q Q Y -. fs p 'lV. f"'s...' '- Q, J +I w , sl , ' ,f , V. . Q? -. - , "' ' ,,r 'kr V 'fs mf i J' 4 A 5' 4 WE 6'-B' 4 t 1. F' al' MAPS Q " I 1 Nh v gf' 'I ' 1 mf N 5, A 'NI 1-'Ja V I-421 Hi? H - Q g 5'1" ' 5955,-f 5 ', ,I f . " :.: w .4 ,I Q, , ft' E, R- ,V V ' , If 5 'D QS3fi::b, ' 1 J X, 2 ,i A QM fi., 'J I 4 2. Q ' ef A' Qs' I '-H, The Christmas star rests above the Un- ion College Clock Tower while the light- erl Christmas tree stands by. The lives of many people ranging in time from the wise men clown to the stu- dent at Union College were symbolically Sacred Drama Portrays Christmas The Oratorio chorus presented the first part of Handelis "Messiah,D Sab- bath afternoon, December 17, in the College View church under the direc- tion of Mrs. Cisela Willi. The 116- member chorus sang the Old Testa- ment prophecies and the events about the birth of Christ. The 28 strings of the college orchestra supported the choral music. Accompanying the aria was a string quartet with Robert Murray at the harpsichord. The string quartet was composed of Robert Walters, first vi- olinistg Norman Iarnes, second violin- ist, Norita Nelson, violist, and Leonard Westermeyer, celloist. Mr. Walters, as concert master, conducted the "Over- turev and the "Pastoral Symphonyf, Lanny Collins joined the strings for the "Messiah" choruses. Vocal soloists in cl u d e d Carolyn Baker, Ann james, sopranos, Brenda Christensen, alto, Larry Otto, tenorg and Pat Morrison, bass. dedicated to the Christ Child in the Christmas pageant. Union decorated five blue spmce trees with lights this year as part of the traditional Christmas-tree' lighting cer- emony. Bay Kelch, junior theology ma- jor, played the role of Santa. Kelch spelled a few magic words, and the lights of the giant Christmas tree over- shadowing the rockpile blazed forth with blue color. Santa announced that his next stop would be Viet Nam where he would personally deliver the 2,500 Christmas cards addressed to Adventist and Ne- braska servicemen. The cards were written by Union and Nebraska Wes- leyan students during the two weeks prior to the December 13 ceremony. Friday evening, December 16, the MV society staged the sacred drama about Christ's birth. Written by C. M. Maxwell, the play focused on the theme, "God so loved . . . that He gavef' The 'Golden Chords Chorale performed the music. Elder Peter Luna narrated the pageant. v I I i Q I i . I I Q Weekly Block Tower Features Columns. News Note The guidance of Dan Paulien and the cooperation and application of his assistants and successors has enabled the once bi-weekly Clock Tower to come out weekly. Second semester managing editor Beverly Beem took over the editorship when Paulien transferred to Colorado. Beverly Beem, senior English major, continued the same editorial policy that Paulien initiated-more student expression within the realm of reason and journalism. Senior Twyla Schlott- hauer, English major and one of the three journalism minors, accepted the The Clock Tower staff led by Beverly Beem, second semester editor, advance on the Administration Building. They are lfront to backj Karla Krampert, associate editor, Bill Bliss, first semester news ed- itorg Ron Hassen, second semester news editor, Twyla Schlotthauer, second se- mester managing editorg D. I. Fike, ed- itorial advisorg Linda Brennan, second semester news editor, and Verne Wehtje, editorial advisor. Bud Gooch, photographer position that Bev vacated. Karla Kram- pert was the only Clock Tower officer that held the same position all year. She was associate editor. Bill Bliss was the news editor first semester, but resigned second semester and was re- placed by Linda Brennan and Ron Hansen. Staff writers included Karen Astner Joyce Bennett, Lynnet DeRemer, Mar- ty Eckrem, Ron Hixson, Rosalyn Hum- phrey, Rick Marasco, fim Rosenthal, Evelyn Rutan, Linda Sterling, and Curtis Wiltse. The Newswriting class, which mainly consisted of theology majors, made up the "elite, group commonly called "reporters" Colum- nists were Gloria Durichek, musicg Norman Iarnes, religion, Bob Blehm, sports. W. I. Rankin, speech instructor, was the cartoonist. Copy was illustrat- ed with candid pictures photographed by Bud Gooch, junior. Other new features included the new masthead that was designed by junior jeff Baker, and the addition of the one-column News Notes, news bits and flashes. Q Business staff fleft to rightj: Gerry Kennedy, business manager lthrough Nouemberjg Connie Lewins, secretaryg Ric Green and Norman Truitt, advertis- ing managersg Walt Sparks, business man- ager, and Ann Randall, treasurer. Not shown is Harvey Kilsby, circulation man- ager. Dan Paulien, first semester editor Beverly Beem, second semester editor MV Weekpof Prayer Student Speakers Thursdayis schedule began at- 6:00 a.m. with "Minutes with Christf, Ev- eryone was encouraged to have per- sonal devotions. At eight olclock Rob- in Simmons, senior English major from Texas, challenged each student "To Tell the Truthn about their "Modern Christ." There were two periods of discussions during the morning C9:00 and 10:30j, and two in the afternoon f1:15 and 2:45Q, sixteen discussion groups, and fourteen discussion topics. Either a faculty member or a guest minister or educator was leader and two student coordinators. Thursday evening Terry Dietrich, senior chemis- try major, warned against "The Devil's Dogsv such as gripin g, cheating, swearing. Friday morning Herman' Harp, sen- ior theology major, asked for more ambassadors for Christ. One of the qualifications is to "Practice What You Preachf, said Harp. Friday eve- ning Larry Vandeman le d students down a century-beaten path with a S t u d e n t speakers Larry Vandeman, Elaine Rice, Joe Foley, and Norman Iar- nes toss about homiletie problems before walking onto the platform F rklay eve- ning. by the youth of todayf, He continued by explaining how Christ is a "friend in which we can place our con- fidencef' The week of spiritual emphasis end- ed with the Saturday morning sermon by MV leader jere Webb. In his ser- mon, "The Great and the Createrf Webb stated that happiness is an as- set. He explained how to find hap- piness here on earth, but concluded that, while happiness on earth is great to have, the happiness that is to come when jesus Christ takes His faithful to heaven will be much greater. fresh new step. Vandeman described the feelings of a centurion who watch- ed the trials of Christ and His death. "The Christ the centurion admiredf said Vandeman, "can also be admired A sound and light skit ignited the annual MV Week of Prayer Sunday evening, january 27. The skit, written by Kit Watts, a 1966 UC graduate and former campus MV leader, was de- signed to give visible proof of the stu- dents' need to study the Bible. "The theme of the week is 'jesusf " said Terry Dietrich, MV Week of Pray- er coordinator. "And,,' he continued, "the aim of the week is to make Christ more real, more meaningful, and more applicable to a college s t u d e n t." Therefore, both speakers and discus- Terry Dietrich, Brenda Christensen, ,lere Webb, and Robin Simmons pray for total student Contact during the MV Week of Prayer. sion group leaders centered their ser- monettes and discussion questions on practical everyday aspects of Chris- tianity. Norman .Iarnes asked the question, "What if Christ were here?',, while Monday evening Ioe Foley challenged students and faculty members to stop acting like a "herd of cattle." The cen- tral theme of F oleyis talk, "The Pious Herd of Peanut Hill," was a challenge to the Adventist "army of youthv to reverse their tactics from retreat to an offensive attack and change the world by Christian service. Tuesday evening Elaine Rice stressed the importance of "Influence, both on and off cam- pus. "Happiness is ...' Christianity" was Brenda Christensen's s u b j e c t Wednesday morning. At the regular 6:30 meeting in the evening Dr. C. M. Maxwell, MV sponsor, and Elder Paul De Booy, MV secretary of the Central Union, promoted the following dayis discussion groups and introduced the guest ministers and educators who would join the groups. Classes were dismissed all day Thursday to give students the opportunity to attend discussion groups. Elder De Booy told of Christ's example of "repeating the Scripture, giving them frabbis and teachersj a depth of meaning that the wise men had not conceived off' Union men and women pledge their lives in service to their holy God as they sing the College Vesper Hymn during a morning MV Week of Prayer chapel. ,:,,. 1 A fl, ,, wk F4 ,f J at 7:56 wr-pi' ' ' 2, 'wby T M if 'Q A ,,,. 1, N , x, 2 S fi xl .iiakxx K 'c I , Dorm Clubs Ilffer Variety of Actvities Second semester saw the installa- tion of new officers for the dorm clubs. Dudley Osborn, a Lincoln judo ex- pert, exhibited his talents to both dormitory clubs first semester. For the October 6 Kappa Theta meeting, Osborn demonstrated self-defense for women. Later he performed for Sig- ma Iota Kappa, men's club. Other Kappa Theta activities included an instruction period by Karen Hooten re- vealing the art 'of paper-flower mak- ing and a spaghetti feed. A Sigma Iota Kappa reception displayed sporting equipment and clothes for men, de- livered a variety program, and pre- sented a flim in the gym Sunday eve- ning, October 9. Presidents for first semester were Sherry Liggett, senior, and Stan Hardt, junior. Second semester joy Wemmer, sen- ior, and Don Soderstrom, sophomore, W ere elected presidents of Kappa Theta and Sigma Iota Kappa, respec- ps. '2- at First semester men's club officers Cleft to rightja jim Wentworth, sergeant-at- WMS: Buell F ogg, pastor, Glenn Gessele, secretary-treasurer, Larry Thayer, vice- presidentg Robert Britain, sponsor, and Stan Hardt, president. Second semester men's club officers Cleft to rightjz Don Soderstrom, pres- ident, Dale Johnson, sponsor, Iohn Spears, secretary-treasurer, and Roger Stearns, sergeant-at-arms. Not shown is George Gibson, pastor. tively. The two dorm clubs planned an open night by candlelight and a Val- entine's party in the gym. The Wed- nesday night supper date, which was changed to Thursday night, was serv- ed by candlelight prior to the Febru- ary 9 Valentine party. George Gibson and Judy Levenhagen, club pastors, presented the devotional program. The evening concluded wi th the film, "Danny Boyfl The original Harlem 'Globetrotters were featured in ra film shown for the Sigma Iota Kappa March 14 meeting. The men's club worked with the phys- ical education department to schedule a number of tournaments in badmin- ton, tennis, golf, and ping pong. Second semester, "SICK Sheetf, the men's dorm paper edited by Sigma Iota Kappa, was revived after dying out during first semester due to the lack of funds and paper. Kappa Theta edited the Rees Hall news sheet call- ed i'Friday Letterf' It featured poems, recipes, and humorous and meditative thoughts, while the South Hall sheet featured sports and the column titled "SICK Man of the Week" which hon- ored the fellow who did the most em- barrassing thing during the week. First semester women's dorm club of- ficers Cleft to right! standing: Susie Mer- cer, secretary-treasurer, Sherry Liggett, president, Elsie F lemmer, vice-president Q Juanita Bischoff, cultural secretary, Hilda Fern Remley, sponsor, seated: Darlene Binder, choristerg and Georgetta Moles, organist. Second semester women's dorm club joy Wemmer, president, Hilda Fern Hem- 0ffiC6fS Cleft t0 fighil Judy Leoenhagen, ley, sponsor, Ioirthel Von Phul, vice-pres- cultural secretary, Rita Walraoen, secre- it-lent, and Susie Amundson, pianist. tary-treasurer, Ian McLeod, ehoristerg Miss Debbie Bryant, Miss America, 1966, and Miss Patricia Lee Van Horn, Miss Nebraska. Miss America Presents Variety Prngram Debbie Bryant, Miss America for 1966, visited Union College Saturday night, February 4. Ioining her on the ASB-sponsored program was Patricia Lee Van Horne, Miss Nebraska for 1966, who sang and introduced Miss Bryant. Emcee, D. I. F ike, instructor in Eng- lish, interviewed Miss Bryant with questions submitted by students prior to the evening. The Clef Dwellers, a mixed singing group from Midland College, who performed at the gov- ernor,s inaugural ball, sang a few num- bers. Miss Bryant told of her experiences as Miss America and her travels that have taken her over 200,000 miles and every state. She has also visited num- erous hospitals and military bases be- sides having participated in m a n y charity drives and benefits. She met President johnson while being hosted by the Kansas delegation at a lunch- eon held in her honor in Washington, D. C. She concluded her remarks with a personal commitment to Iesus Christ. Miss Van Horn and Miss Bryant autograph admiring students' programs. Snow Sculptures Capture Interest A wet, heavy snow, a dark night, and pent-up energy prompted by on- coming tests produced the ingredients for quite a bit of activity on the eve- ning of january 11. The results were a diverse pair of snow sculptures. One, a Venus De Milo was created by Vic Cachero, freshman art major, and the other, a monstrous snowman, Cequip- ped With a Sign protesting testsj roll- ed together by a group of South Hall men. The next day after quite a bit of s t u d e n t interest C a picture of the Venus even made the Lincoln Iourmll- Starj. Cachero created a detailed three-foot high model of the Clock Tower. During the night of Union's big snow, Vic Cachero modeled a Venus De Milo. we if f '-9'-x tx ' 'rx S gr , pg. X x . A , 4,p, ,-EM., 4 KX1 Ik -'gy 3.2 'A k'.f 'P:N Q, i . an . . sg sfki V I s . - , N s t - -- 'wig ,J e X K 5 5 it 7 ,6 A ,. s.c. t .sii up ,t f sift f'f" is .0 5 5. to ' 'rl' 'fy ' ,tlYv, if I 4 W Wi 'wall' A .. Q ii' Vio Coohofo and Bgb Holbrook odd Opposite Venus rose a nebulous giant 'before-test sentiment with her big sign. minute details to the snow replica of the f0fm who deddfed H16 SfUCl6nfS, fff111fiC Clock Tower. 200 llnruh leads in Basketball Season Winter sports included two leagues of basketball and volleyball organized by the Physical Education Depart- ment, and hockey, which was organ- ized by individual students. Ron Karr,s junior, team upset the "An league volleyball tournament by defeating Tim Waterhouse,s team for the championship. During the reg- ular season Karris team had finished last. Although there were only four cap- tains, there were eight teams, four "Av league teams and four "B" league. The four captains, Ron Karr, Ioe War- da, Tim Waterhouse, and Danny Well- man, were responsible for a team in each league. Buell Foggls "AD league basketball hustlers won the pre-season tourna- ment. However, during the season the pre-season favorites didn't fair as well. Terry Verlo, Larry Unruh, Ed Patzer, Wayne Vorhies, and Larry Brodin cap- tained teams that gave Foggis team a wild chase. After the court dust set- tled back over the running footprints, and the final basket had been shot, the referee's whistle signaled victory for Unruh's "An league team. High scorers included Bob Blehm, D a n Poleschook, Ed Patzer, Gene johnson, Bill Byrd, Henry Sterling, Larry Un- ruh, Lary Taylor, Allan Purkeypile, and Jerry Thayer. "B" league captains were Sam Bris- coe, Clyde Borton, Ernest Booker, Ken Ellstrom, Rolf Iarnes, Bill Clark, Ioe Butler and Glenn Sackettg While in flight Allan Segebartt, -ti'10, of Larry Unruh's team, fires the ball to- wards the net. Ron Drobny falls back to the ground afte r missing a steal and Sam Brisco shores his hand beneath the ball to knock it from the melee. During a bench rest, team members stay intently absorbed by the game, as they anxiously wait being called back into the game. Tired, sweaty, and dazed, Unruhis team played basketball undefeated in '67. Larry Unruh fcenter frontl captain- ed the winning A-league team. Team members are: fleft to right? Terry Kreit- er, Ron Nelson, Gail Skinner, Gene Iohn- son, Allan Segebartt, Larry Austin, and Dave Bowers. , . 74 if HQ, Q' Mfg 1"W-xifwif-Q , . I wmv 'X-,. , if D ,ii H l iii WN mwwmd Wing., 5, 1 . , . 1. ,I x hx - 'f ,'L' is gp - x ' ii, ,W 7511! fa '51 fit? 22 ,wg i , "4"l!-sp... ""-f NW ,Yin x W 1 ,fi ff uf .. ' -ill! , ,Y . JV? K - rffkfg r , 158,13 2 xA!4QA, 'ff-.xi - . ,s an , is . 3' . J ii? D bi -kg ' x N--5 W. "N, ..- Mw-...,..,,, M ,W ,wash 'ffl JB, 4' 2. Krampart, Mitchell amed as llll Student Missionaries "Only 75 to 100 miles from where I am sitting right nowf' wrote this year's student missionary in Taipei, Taiwan, "there is the great internal strife of Communist China. How long this is- land will remain in peace, I don't know." john F elkel, junior pre-med stu- dent, served at the Taiwan Missionary College where he taught seven classes. "Three of these are college English classes, one senior high school chemis- try class, and two junior high school science classes," he wrote. "To teach these classes, I first had to learn a type of phonetic alphabet, then learn to pronounce the Chinese characters." This year two students were chosen to represent the college of the Colden Cords in the mission field. This sum- mer, perhaps Karla Krampert will have an easier time learning the lan- guage than Iohn has had. Miss Kram- pert said that she enjoys languages and likes to write. She is a sophomore Karla Krampert and jerry Mitchell get in shape on the Union College campus for their service in the mission field. Ian Griffin and Kathy Panghorn help solicit part of the S1750 needed for the project from a group of benevolent South Hall men. ,dl from Kenosha, Wisconsin, with a ma- jor in English and a minor in -Ger- man. Karla will work with a mission- ary this summer in the Inter-American Division. A major part of her time will be spent on the San Blas Islands off the coast of Panama where she will be teaching church school and assist- ing in a medical clinic. Brazil is the destination of the sec- ond student missionary. jerry Mitchell, junior pre-med student from Fort Worth, Texas, will be stationed for a year at Belo Horizonte, state of Minas Berais. During july and August, Mit- chell will be working with Dr. Leslie Scofield on the mission launch, Lum- inar II. The 50-foot launch will sail the 'Sao Francisco River during those two months and then stay in port for repairs as Mitchell helps set up a pharmaceutical lab at the Belo Hor- izonte Mission Station. ln a letter urging support for the Student Missionary program, john Fel- lcel emphasized, "Oh, what a great need there is to finish the work 50 Christ can come soon." John Felkel gestures for emphasis in teaching English to a class of Taiwan sophomores: Peter Hsieh, Julia Chou, Richard Hsiao, and Hanson Cho. iVhile visiting the school clinic, john Fellcel laughs with a group of nursing students, Emmy Mao, Judy Hsiang, and Nora Lee. Student missionary committee chair- man, Don Roth, kept in close contact with Felkel by both mail and tape. Y 'F -V J - N Q , .ff f' A--v' 14'-Q Il 1' xi' I 1' Na: ' SN ,. A if 45' J ,455 Vin ,, , ' fy ,., V f Q H ,Y K ff M i lv on Q' 4 ww, ,. Q? ' 1 'I -mx, " Nl: 1 0 4? l - 1 W .X Q- 3 X 3 N I , Vg if ,V X .1 ' 9 'lf , 3 U ag - 5 , 0 xx J Q . f , if x K k gs Drews Speaks at Week of Prayer During Unionis Spring Week of Spiritual Emphasis, March 12-18, Eld- er Ioe A. Crews, radio and television secretary for the Chesapeake Confer- ence, expressed his belief that souls are being lost within our churches. "Youth at the Crossroadsv was his theme as he chose to discuss the gen- eral subject, "Emotions vs. the Willf, H i s discussions included "Emotion Elder Crews pauses a moment in the pastoris study as he thinks about his topic for the evening. Quick to make friends, Elder Crews shakes hands with Mike Burton and Doyle Dick. Snaresf "Horns and Halos," "The High Cost of Holy Living," and "Faith That Workethf, Crews does more than preach his philosophy of life, he practices it daily. "We have programs going into church- es constantly to sow the seed, liter- ature, our daily radio broadcast, and we have our Bible schoolf, Crews ex- plained that "all of these things con- stantly are preparing the soil so that our men can go in and hold two-week campaigns and get results and win de- cisions for Christf' Leaning forward and gesturing easily, the medium-built radio evangelist told how "the tremen- dous amount of sowing that we are doingv is paying off. Elder Crews tried to guide willing students "into a new relationship with One of the ways Elder Crews maintain- ed personal contact with students was by eating with them in. the cafeteria. Christ that will bring them great joy and peace." As a guide Crews pointed out the dangers lurking in the under- brush of the path and he shined his light on the path so the students would be able to stay on it. "It,s not exactly what you do, but the direction that it leads you that countsf, Said Crews. When the stu- dents responded to his challenges to "stand up and be counted for the Lord," "there seemed to have been purpose in these testimonies, but not a gloomy purpose," observed a visit- ing mother. E. U. T esterman, assistant professor of music, arranged musical selections that corresponded with the ideas Eld- er Crews presented at each morning and evening meeting. Linda Sterling stops to tell Elder Crews how much she appreciates the meetings. After the morning Chapels, most stu- dents walked across the street from the church to the gym for prayer bands. The 1967 ASB officers-elect are Cfrontl Pat Morrison, program productions, Bob Blehm, health and recreation, Don Bush, president, Harvey Kilsby llyingj, treas- late Election Includes New ASB llffiees The first one out of the starting gate is not always the first one across the finish line. However, the 1967 ASB election race proved a typical when Don Bush, a high-strung thorough- bred, anticipated the starting gun, tore from his gate, and captured the cher- ished wreath of honors and responsi- bilities that hang from the shoulders of the ASB president. Bush, now ASB president-elect, promised a stronger student involvement program: a voice on the student affairs committee, more student-for-student action, and a dy- namic spiritual environment. urer, Linda Brennan, social and cultural, and Bruce Ehlert, ID cards. Those stand- ing are Dan Wellman, promotions, Ed Johnson, Peanut Hill, Dean Rogers, stu- The ASB elections stimulated scores of posters, promises, a n d pollsters. One student, 'Harvey Kilsby, cam- paigned with processed IBM cards, and several vied with each other to paste up the north side of South Hall with Texas-size campaign testimonials and posters. The lively activities came at its latest date, April 26, in many years with eight hundred and fifty voting on the final ballot. 'Constitutional changes added to the melee with three new offices being created-and six more hopefuls cam- paigning. "ID Gardsf' a foster child of the past, now has a committee chair- man to speed their delivery to Union- ites in the fall. With the involvement of student funds in the radio station, two radio station control panel mem- bers were added to the roster, one to serve for one year, and the other for two. dent center, Karen Astner, secretary, Philip Brailsford, Clock Tower, Linda Sterling, vice-president, Glenn Sackett, GOLDEN CORDSQ John Koch, GOLDEN After coordinating the ASB elections, Clyde Cooper, chairman of the nomina- tions and elections committee, spent a number of hours registering students on election day. Few students respcnrl the same way to a ballot. Jim Wasemiller votes enthusias- tically anfl quickly. Tim Peterson takes his ballot more seriously, studying the list of candidates b e f o r e marking his choice. Most students voted during the rush hours between third and fourth, and fourth and fifth periods. Here Sue Pros- ser and Terry Haskins juggle their books while hastily marking their ballots, aml Virgil Poleschook hurriedly shoves his in- to the ballot box. f Q,A Ar ar " ' is 0 , 'If E E if E22 D1 g - : CORDS business managerg Duane Miller, What campaign sign offers more? Bill they will fight for him during the pri- Clock Tower business managerg and Ed promises to fight for his candidates if maries. Harlen and Sandy March, radio station control panel. V-'Q-n-,,. 209 1 Nathan Schilt swings, misses a n fl s t 1' i k e one! as the ball slams into the catcher, Greg Wahlenls, mit. X . 'tn Q TX. Coming in to home takes timing and Nightly, KVUC carries the A-league preparedness. Ora Bell leans towards games. Buell Fogg, one of their sports- home base and waits for that precise mo- casters narrates a play, while Tom Turk ment when he can tear home anfl score keeps track of the score. a point. ll Teams Compete In Softball Season Five teams, of twelve players each, made up the softball A-league this year. The B-league claimed six teams and fifteen players per team. The umpires, George Lewis, man- ager of the College laundry, and Dr. Rene Evard, chairman of the chemis- try department, were not given the chance to "Closer games for the teams this year. Each rookie seemed to be good for at least two errors per game. The pitchers and catchers co-cap- tained the teams. They included PE instructors, Wayne Fleming and Don Moon, biology instructor, Gene John- son, and students, Ron Hixson, joe Lang, Ian Schultz, Herman Harp, Ter- ry Verlo, and Ron Hanson. Deffly directing the Unionaires, Elmer Testerman molds a single sound fr o m many voices with a light folk song from Israel. "Pop Beneerf' Features Style Show, Tumbling This year the annual "Cala Festivalv shed its winter formality and dressed for a spring evening as the "Gala Pops Concertf, Created by the art and mu- sic departments, the "Gala Popsn was as varied as the old American, summer hillside concert. The Unionaires, Con- cert Winds and ladies' chorus inter- preted light, classical, and folk music. The Union College gymnastics team leaped and somersaulted to rhythmic music of the Concert Winds. The home ec ladies, assisted by several brave men of South Hall, modeled formal, spring wedding clothing. The Unionaires closed the Pops Concert with the traditional l'Halls of Unionf, Ab cf' Singing "Bushes and Briarsv for Gala ionaires. Darlene Binder has learned one Pops is more than blending voices in Un- secret-feeling your music aloud. -'Y Y wc,-'M ,, t. , 3 , 1 - fn r f IAN' W form a court of honor beneath the Golden Cords. the solemn service. Later that evening, at the tradition- al "Hanging of the Golden Cords," twenty-six Golden Cords were strung for Union College Alumni who left America during 1966 and 1967 for for- eign service in Peru, Lebanon, Eng- land, Rhodesia, and other lands. Sev- eral of the cords were hung for mem- bers of last year's faculty. Among these were George Caviness, Dale and Wilma Hepker, and Leland Wilson. Marie Sanders Rowland C,42Q, a teacher at Helen Hyatt Elementary School, directed the college Sabbath school. Elder Clarence Duffield C'42l, of the Denver South-side church told the Alumni and students that man is searching for the meaning of life, and will never be satisfied until he discov- ers Christ for himself. The music staff and Unionaires performed the church music of Brahms, Mendelssohn, Du- pre, Bach and von Weber during the afternoon Sabbath c 0 n c e r t, and George W. Bowers l'17D, talked to the students at the evening vespers. A long awaited moment! Ian McLeod y finally receives her nurses cap. ' Gene Johnson of the Biology depart- ment stabilizes the engraved metal plaque which commemorates the Charles Plumb C133 contribution to the science build- ing, while Plumb tells the students of his long interest in his alma mater. It isn't often that Mr. Christie, co- spring leader and Dems Fisher usher sponsor of the Foreign Missions Band, Those standing are Linda James organ can entertain his officers with "tales, of ist Dale Rowland chorzster Eldonna his Golden Cord. Sitting about him are Christie all and spring secretary Linda Ron Baugher, usherg Bill Chamberlain, Kostenko organist and Carolyn Hellwig fall associate leader, Dean Rogers, usherg spring associate leader Duane Brown, usherg Elmer Glouatskyj if d l 1 E R. 5 A f QQ, 5, 66 Adds Pages. Bolor. New Format This yearis GOLDEN CoRDs featured more pages 424 more than last yearj, more color Q15 four-color picturesj. and more coverage C May to Mayj. For the first time at Union a year- book covered a full year. Work began on the book early last spring, as Editor Bob Haddock, along with several staff members, m a d e plans for the full Michael McGuckin, managing editor. Lowell Chamberlin, business manager. yearls coverage. By special arrangement with the Union College Press, printers of the book, eight pages were handed in fol- lowing the activities of Alumni Week- end, thus giving a full year of cover- age. Over 2,000 hours of student time was consumed in preparing the book C see page 2 for a complete list of con- tributionsj. Student paste-up allowed using more color and other extras in the book on approximately the same budget as the '66 GOLDEN Combs 1311,- 4001. During the summer several hundred layouts were drawn up by Haddock following a basic pattern of three col- umns per page. During this time much of the introduction was completed by literary editor Ron Hixson and the basic organization of the book was de- cided. Weekly staff meetings during first semester featured brain-storming ses- sions along with the usual work assign- ments. Eighty pages including por- traits and early activities were handed to the press December 4. By Ianuary 20 copy was set ready for paste-up Jerry Mitchell and Bud Gooch, photographers. Lowell Chamberlin, business manager, Dean Fandrich, treasurer, Lauern Lee, circulation manager, and Dan Goddard, advertising manager. which was done by staff members. Meanwhile another eighty pages near- ed completion. This time the School Life, Introduction and Industries sec- tions. along with more activities and some advertisements were handed in. On March 15, seventy-two pages in- cluding most of the rest of the book was handed in with another sixteen pages coming three weeks later. By the middle of April copy for the last deadline was set by the press. Paste-up began in earnest by the first of March and finished by the last week of April.. W IC 'S X Ron Hixson, literary editor. Glenn Sackett, associate editor. Bob H a d d o c k, editor-in-chiefg and Sherry Trammel, associate editor. I Donna Lotspeich, secretaryg Phyllis Strickland, portraits editorg and Sandy Cunningham, student life editorg Bettina Bayless, office manager. 7 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduates of 1967 May the Lorcl's Richest Blessings be Yours R. J. DeVlCE and Staff College Furniture Mfrs. Department ot Union College FOR EVERYTHING IN MUSIC DIETZE MUSIC HOUSE lzos "o" s+fee+ 432-6644 ROYAL TYPEWRITERS EIecI'ric Sfandard Porfa ble CLARY ADDERS FuII Keyboard or Ten Key-AII EIecI'ric RENTALS I25 N. I I +h NEBRASKA TYPEWRITER COMPANY FRANK'S DRUG Prescripfions SeaI+es'l' Ice Cream Baby Needs Drugs FRANK J. HARGITT. Pharmacisf mo A.M.-mo P.M. DAILY AND SUNDAY 36I5 So. 48fh PH. 488-09I7 CLOSED SATURDAY A. B. DICK DUPLICATORS ' Mimeographs Spirir Offsef PHOTOCOPY 599.50 and Up SALES Phone 432-4284 U CLASS OF 1967 Congraiulaiions COLLEGE VIEW PHARMACY Phone 488-2525 48i'h and PrescoH' E N " wtf! lo: URUSTQO 5-WWI' 'N DRIVE IN gain! T nas! co, ji! ' ' Y'-r W- " 2, I iw- -- f--if -.- 1-17 5- I 'N Rt Si' 5251! Y- 2 '-' V- Li IEEE' X 7.7 QM , ' I ,fgjl .-- . 5. .4 " "" Z: ::-- --'Z --... -.. , '- 'iff 'J - 1" fi 5. 'ff 5 il" " 'iiiiiiii e'2:'1'+?' 61 ,V - 6 -I Ai: f f ' 'Q fgfiefeffe 77 "- .,, .... .,.. . 'i 5 - f 'f Sfalre your claim in Nebraska 'lhe sia'l'e where 'lhere's plenfy of room +o grow. You will'find opporfunify in iis vasf acres of land, in business, indushy or in 'Phe fine schools ihrough- ou+ fhe sfafe. Wherever you go from border io border you'll find room fo live, ro learn +o prosper and fo grow. FV N 218 www The Gas Company " . . . l I l a Union Bank and Trust Co., Member of the Federal Deposit Insuron: Corporation. 515,000.00 maximum insurance for each depositor. UNION BANK , AND TRUST co. The S+uden'is' Bank Your Educafion ls a Priceless Assef Gel' As Much As You Can. :- MINNESOTA X .E XX CONFERENCE X' Adventists I 854 Roblyn Ave. nesofa 55l0.4,J come JOIN usER E E E IN SERVICE FOR GOD FOR OTHERS ARTHUR KIESZ, President R. G. MOTE, Treasurer Glirisficzrz gducafiorz -- of dfecessify 'A pure heart and a strong, fearless hand are wanted in . the wofld today. God designed that man should be constanily reaching a higher point ln the scale of us if we seek PEOPLE, p. 243 INDUSTRIAL TOOL AND SUPPLY COMPANY 3I4 So. IIII1 S+. Lincoln, Nebraslra Q f I ,ns A , ,- I I f A-QI 4340 So. 48I'h 488-6658 KRUEGER FLOOR COVERINGS CONGRATULATIONS! From I: ENGL wig it jg no "L" sf. Tfv woa Lincoln Phone: 432-6541 220 NI odow GOICI 1 d on0Gf" 'I' I o.A.I Sll .k Qx .-,,...-.-2' e A f wmmcmmw saws xy V 8 V ' S1 Meadow X I xx H Go K X' I I II vmlwl 9 AF. uuxll qq'jI'lIIfIf'I-I .I "THE VERY FINEST DAIRY PRODUCTS" y Hosiery Congrotulotions to Seniors .GMS coPPLE INSURANCE Sewing Needs ENC INC Just Across the AG Y' ' Street One-Twenty-Six North Eleventh Street I Lincoln 8, Nebraslra Y' , Insurance Counselors MORLEY'S VARIETY Compliments ot OKLAHOMA CONFERENCE SU'-UVAN'5 I-UMBER CO- Lumber, Hardware, and f Building Supplies O OPEN SUNDAY 47l I Prescott 488-2236 SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS 525 NW tain W. A. Dessoin, president 1 .Mm ee- R. R. Rouse, secretory-treosurer Congrotulotions to Seniors ' , ,,,-,- xl 1 X 5 pf ' U 75 " PPLIANCE DOCTOR , LVM xo THE A Monks I.G.A. y i j yhiylpo-3' FooDi.iNER fi, Newpzizncgied Southeast Lincoln's Most Modem Food Service Everything in Fine Foods Professional Repair ot All Maior Appliances Open Sundays LOW PRICES S 8: H GREEN STAMPS 3534 So. 48th 488-22l2 A Unionite 3927 So. 48 LARRY IDOCI RHODES Lincoln, Nebraslta Oklahoma City, Oklahoma l COLORADO CONGREGATIONS Are Waiting For You THEY NEED YOUR EVANGELISTIC THRUST IN THE AREAS IN WHICH YOU ARE TRAINED: MEDICAL WORKERS, PASTORS, EVANGE- LISTS, BUSINESS MEN, TEACHERS, LITER- ATURE MINISTERS. AII are needed in small churches on I'he easfern piains, in 'Ihe mounfain areas, on 'Ihe wesfern slope, and in The ciiies of cool, coIor'FuI Colorado. WE EXTEND OUR WARMEST CONGRATULATIONS ON YOUR GRADUATION Colorado Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists 2520 Sou'I'h Downing, Denver, Colorado BOULDER MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 250 Maxwell Avenue Boulder, Colorado A Good Ploce To Serve HospiI'aI Careers are In'reres'ring-CI1aIIenging-ImporI'anI'- Salisfying-ancl I'I1'e OpporIuniI'ies are Many Compnments Reach fOr the UNION DRY WALL -1-1'-, , w6r6116666 5001 H1w6y 2 488-9257 lg 1 Q 1 XIX 11 X 1 1! xx X rx 1 IX office 3615 N. 48th 466-1933 I alas, Ax 11 . X 1 1 I1 '1 I 1 p01N2 1 I - 1 l c1-HP 1 I lx A 1,A, . Egxlh' allrsilsrancgans 1 l mfs I Q MUTUAL SAVINGS co. XX 500 Souih I3+I1 S+reeI' Lincoln, Nebraska We pay 5 per ceni' on renewable cerlificafes 4V4 per ceni' on Open Savings or pass boolrs. PIITIITO CHIPS Flowers 'for All Occasions . . . BURTONS FLOWER SHOP 81 GREENHOUSE . . . Direcf From Our Greenhouse 'Io You. 4702 prescohn 433.2774 Wad G PI i SOUTH SIDE e ings reen an S Fresh Flowers PoHery 81 Giffs Funerals COPSGQGS OPEN SUNDAY TELEPHONE 488 2487 39l5S+h52d L l6Nbk UNION COLLEGE LAUNDRY Supervisor-G. W. LEWIS 224 e, h 'N -nuuaflf ' 'W W ff'-Wvaw' We lf ,-V , . was ' M Compliments of Central Union Conference of Seventh-clay Adventists t V U 9 x Q . .1fE3'f'. ' - riff:-lf.-L .x .vgrff-rffz In U - !.1. .,14.i. .,.4 .... 3 ' , :T."'-" f:.'j . .... X ., W X l ' V .' 3,357-Z: . ,l Q- 11:-2 ,' .,. 1. '. lx .I-3 0, .'-'5 ... I., 'F .-3 .-j .nr 'n .'f EPC '- :..1.:. .:1jb.1 N s O u . . , ,J n I Q ' .u W '. X 1 I , cl I 7, , s.. 2 .. . ,?c'," . wr , , . :I .W . . X I' . . I' . gg ,-L.. I .- -J' NX I . -.,.,.' .3-,rx-,' . , ....r.,.,1 .- ,.l.,,, .. .5 .-....,1?.:?,' -Z-Cleve' --A-'rf-':,' :lf-if-'1 'Z-.-jp-:.-.f.e.f, -,g-.f.g,-1-'.'.',3! .1--I - ' '.i.11'-1iJ.'ff5" 2'-L .' 1' U N - ,x . -- ....1,g... .., .',',.' -,-5 MH: ,....L..,.--. - -,'.l--,-ti--Hr? ..LQ-5.-f.f'eM1w1:1'.2' -:.'-'f . -7- r -.-f:-1-'.'-,-.'-1.r:sr'u- '- - , 1' ,-,'1Q::fx:.-zgicer. -':-:eg-2-wr: : -,',2:f,','- V X Q-'rI,:f::A::-.' C.:-1: Z : A.,vN.L-1,-... :.. l . I .V -'L ..,'x.j:Nz,,:'7'.L:jLQ',t. ,. ..j -..:.'-.4g...'.'...-.1 j-1.3. f1.2,'-'-:Qi-':,E:':,','-sf.1: 5 - ig - :5l::'gQ. '. ' '- 4- 1' :Pi f-AQ1,'J"f:f5I.'ffH':f'f'. . I . -- , '3I:f.?:3:f.'- 'V '- ,.,, .-3-,'1-s -. -. . . .. -. ..-4,-,,. ..f, .... ... . , ,x., .,,,,,. .. x... ..,- . .. - .U fx .iL.-g3l W. J .-,pu-.7-lf. :Q .1 . . - Qld. . .- ,-..g:. -ig.- 3 1 - '- - .- .---1.1 -' -:..x.--' ,---v -.1'.- 5f.iA,4 .U-Rv -Z',N.'.::X'.'-..-' ,. A'--:,:,1,,v ifr-g.u1:-:-'.--'.'.'af-:r-.-H.--.'.Nn.-awe:A--.4'w'l.'fT'-'. . 7g7',','51'-g1'S.6f.1zI-.q1X',-,-1.55:75,-:g : -'g 1 vi-11'-X :-Ig'-,-153.1 giz gbiqjff " -"g.w'4f,-.1'J:'g?: Lypfi:1,'.'q-I-Zriiji-,-jg Kuff: .f-,-.Lx.'g:' -Q'-L-, G'-.s:::'-E--1 -:Q-,-L' I -. -. 5- 1- -. ik'-.b'.'.'-' 4.11 -- -.'n.'.':-- -1::'.:'.g,j, 'r.. .. -, -Et"-rv. -. -,'.' -' 4 'S X?"xL'-"':J12'-'i'f- - - - -im:-.-.2 4'.'-f.':x:'-L-rr.-.fi .- .. - 'r:n1"' -. P--- - J4-1:'I- M 15-V 1 .ye 1,1-1 .-.-,-.-.5-,-.,.1-4:1-1. --.4 ,--m Q , v,.x-fy.N.:,q,.-f, -.....,4.',...-.'.-jg. X-.--..-.ew-.gp.,.... rs- '-, '-w.l.v -,qv 'VJ-g.-"-EL:-:.'Ig ,"' '.",. , N"':. .. ,... ...- - - 'C-jlfj-.Y'g'.-f'.'-'Zgf'f-'-'-'. -u , lx: .. Q. .. . .-. -1- . . ff: V: , - p ::s:. 11:-:.-. -.1 I: :-'.'.'-"'::.-'-fy-::'.-.'-'rf :itil-,' ,': riff. - : : : -535542 ':.::,- GOTFREDSON'S PLYMCUTH-CITY 50 Years in College View Delivers Far More Aufomobiles F' for Far Less! 4 ll. J. L. DITTBERN ER President L. H. NETTEBURG Secretary-Treasurer C. M. BARNES Publishing Department Secretary C. M. WITLLISON Educational Secretary P. F. PEDERSEN Home Missionary and Sabbath School T Secretary Compliments and Congratulations From the 400 North Lilac Drive Minneapolis, Minnesota KREMER REAL ESTATE 4733 Prescott OPP'S DX SERVICE Motor Tune-Up Brake Worlr Welding Minor Repair Work at ECKHART OPP, Manager Phone 488-9883 South 48th 8: Pioneer ,fi-Lf' 8' f i'r"L1Q:iTq""" 514,47- 'Q .I ' gf f .-4, T21 17" ' - 'Qi no N 'E 1- 1 1-imp. fetal' 1? -2255 iriI?i?m A .-iii? 'FH -i.' J if A We fe-,zz . me sf.. ., -,df A n..-nf - fi M .- .4 . , .rei+,..,. -if W. L Q "'1I?,1'f'k . f . if 4,17 l..-5f-wff:. . it. L 4 ffilifsf gl, 44-m7n.'wf,,:3r-1"" it . A h Vky, ' Ja.. f if .. 'K Q - In hw F :lysis wg ' .. ' fd .L iff.g.g,2 ,5 Bar., QS E' ..gJj'w2':q-1 X ij' fl Vt? fxvrglvfiifw' - 1-fl! "'M ' 2f WI .pi-jf'Q, , ,XA Q' 5 'ieage -ug, ,If .ste ' 1.1 . vw" xv. tv- 4 . fa. -. . ' V K , . fi x, ' v i ,'-Y. X T , e', , N A4 Q . 3, 4 .,f,- Aff? HI , ig ,,, v 'gh' ,fi-Q S -N.-1 -,mf me ,..- : Av." NVE . .. . il . M . A L.. 'Q H ..,., X Nxb .:"-K. 3 y 'S MMW4.f W A .8 ' ..... A X NM ' ir ' VN .. W - Q..'4'-ff ,rf ,yf XXL "wx tv A -. QQ' 5 2 ? MAQQ- HOMESTEAD NURSING HOME 489-530l 4735 So. 54th 227 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 81 Trust Company of Lincoln Downfown ai' I2I'I1 and N Drive-in ai' I3'II1 and L UNION COLLEGE BROOM AND MOP WORKS Supervisor-DAN OLDERBAK MIDWEST HEALTH FOOD DISTRIBUTORS and KUEHL'S GROCERY F Platte Valley Academy Shelton, Nebraska .fddfd 7aa1afzd 746 ?wZw'ze N v . X f- elf' . ' 1 K -+ rw suv, is 2 ,S - A , X' ,N 1- Q l, - rw- ' ' 1, 2 4' 4 - ' ' 1. , 2 , L , .- - rf . -, 8 ' bf!!-4. U, cl-gb - Q ' ' Graduated 912 Seniors in 48 Years Enrolled 303 in Union College in 21 Years NEBRASKA CCNFERENCE of Seventh-Day Adventists 4745 PrescoH' Lincoln, Nebraska Building a Brighter Tomorrow For You ,,-. 5 , , gf we-.Q-V r 1 1 : 1 x v x a V Y Y Y '11 K' -1 v-.fu Y-'.as4QAT.1MPAVlgq. , Ai tgvagvqvvvgggfvv xv in v, N. Y A 'Am A A .. A AMMO 9 A Axmtxv-w fa- AWE!!! Q 'IQ -P 'In FP 4' 5. .bi X. .I .,' 1 0 3- 1 U 9!2f 5 7255 51? Southern Publishing Association Ong 'zczfufczfsa M5 Qmcfuafaa . . . and especially to be congratulated are the graduates who reached this milestone by meeting their financial obligations the scholar- ship way. Everywhere progressive people are adding these beautiful vol- umes to their libraries. Not only are these volumes beautiful, but they contain messages of inspiration, enlightenment, and practical living. Each volume serves a definite purpose in every home. Help others obtain these books. Help yourself by earning a scholarship to care for your financial obligations. SOUTHERN PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE Training the HAND as Well as the HEAD Our Boolzbinding 'is a Worlr of Artists. National Bank of Commerce UST AND SAVINGS TR LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 68501 MEMBER F.D.i.c I "Union College Bookb d y Capital City Bookbindery MISSOURI CONFERENCE OF SDA Box I I540 Kans ony, M 4727 Prescott You Get the Best of Everything SAF EWAY and Save Money too! Finest Fruits and Vegetables! ' Tops in Dairy and Bakery Goods! Low, Low Everyday Prices! Wonderful Specials! Instant Savings! 233 - We wish to express our sincere appreciation to you, Union Col- lege students, for your patronage of our firm. lt has been a privilege to help you preserve the memory of your college days through photo- graphy. On into the future! We wish you very much success in your vary- ing fields. And in the future, please remember our professional photo- graphy is always ready to serve you. Schmieding-Hamilton Studio would be honored to help you permanently fix your wedding day in living, natural-color pictures. Ken Schmieding ol llAMIlTON'S STUDIO 432-2426 l4th and P Street Lincoln, Nebraska "See Us for Professionol Prestige Photography" f e i I e ,flawed jf aff, ff if e ,ali , , O' if 4' .. 5,5 J, O w I Mf:fK'ig hw. ' ' ' 4 ' ' , ' st' 5, O - 3 -.sf 4 fs , ,. ss O W 1 f all 4 4 V gf: 6 '59 wr Proposed Clock Tower, Union College Campus Union College Press A DEPARTMENT OF UNION COLLEGE 3700 So. 49th Lincoln, Nebraska uni-ver-Si-ty X,yii-no-'var-sat-E, -'var-stEX n, often attrib IME universile fr. OF universile, fr. ML universilat-, universitas, fr. L universusi : an institution of higher learning providing facilities for teaching and research and authorized to grant academic degrees, specij : one made up of an undergraduate division which confers bachelor's degrees and a graduate division which comprises a graduate school and professional schools each of which may con er . . . while we do tip our hats to the Webster expertise in defining and explicating, you should know that Andrews Univer- sity is in its Third International Editionl too! And you will want to note in your next addenda what Andrews has to offer the university-minded: 0 A Christian fraternity of scholars 0 A facldty qualified, dedicated, and accessible o Meaningful research in etemal verities 0 Curricula oriented to service-centered careers 0 An international graduate roster of 1,759 alumni. And, for a university, as Andrews sees it, these are the sine quiz non. Any wonder, Noah, we say our aim in education is "something better"?2 By the way, our admissions office will be happy to mail you the prospectus to our current International Edition. Just ask. 1Firs: Edition: Battle Cvrck College Second Edition: Emmanuel Mixxiorzary Cnllcge . . . A d U . Third Edition: n few: mvcrszly EE. G, White, Educulian, p. 296. Andrews University Berrien Springs, Michigan 49104 Chester I.. Norman, MD. Oliver J. Pague, MD. Frank T. Lopp, DD.S. Drs. Reinrnuth 81 Reinmuth, DD.S John McArthur, l..L.l3. A. James McArthur, JD. Russell R. Strom, L.L.l3. John P. Glynn, Jr., LLB. Asa A. Christensen, l..L.B. ltis Hi-time l ,.,,,il.-..i.iT- , -4l..lL..l..11 -il.- ..l.-T VJ 5 il'-' 9 4 1, DA ,l. . 1l..i.i-li? . 1i- n '1, la 1 9 i LIN Y to may mg BESTF C3000 fpdg lg 2 ",. T? X1 - . LATSCH anon-IERS INC. . g Y if I840"O"S+ree1' ll24 "O" S'l'reel rx '-3V l340 Norfh Co'l'ner ll u Lincoln, Nebraska Phone 435-3246 ,F00dH0st '3'5 N Sfreef Your Headquarlers for af' 470' non Sifeef School and Office Supplies Home of Friendly Family Dining and The WORLD'S Bes+ Hamburgers we 20.56612 Wfgmzme aww... THE POCKET SIZED Bible Hymnal SET The Church Hymnal and full reference Bible 'l'o march in convenienl' handy size. So easy 'lo carry-'lhe sei' weighs only I7 ounces. Your choice of lwo lovely bindings: LEVANT MOROCCO ln blaclr, blue, red, or brillianl' while. All leafher lined, 23 caral gold edges, sill: marlcer and headings. Ser Price Only S2l.95 ARISTON MOROCCOETTE Blaclc only. Aris'l'on lined, 23 caraf gold edges, sill: marker and head- bands. Sei' Price Only SIl.25 CUSTOM CASES-5Buill' iusi for fhis se'l'. Spanish morocco, leafher lined, blaclr. Price S3.75 Rich, durable plasfic, plasfic lined Choice of blaclr or off-while Price 52.75 Order From Your 300k and Bible HOUSE For insurance and poslage please add l5c each sei' Lower Level of Dairy Queen Building arid Souih Enfrance 540-42 d A ff- n ve. Des Moines, Iowa HAIR CUTTING SHOP For fhe Finesf in Men's Hair Sfyles K D Johnso J 0 M L d . . n . . c eo Don'+ Wasfe Time-Call for an Appoinlmenl' President Secretory-Treasurer 8:00-5:40 M-F 8:00-5:00 Sun. Phone 4884118 4130 so. 48+h 239 BOB GREGERSON JAMIE POGUE CON ROY'S BAKERY COLLEGE VIEW Compliments of WYOMING CONFERENCE ol: Seventh-Day Adventists 4725 PRESCOTT Birthday Cakes Specialty FOR THE FRESHEST, FINEST DAIRY PRODUCTS TRY FAIRMONT- IT'S THE BEST FAIRMONT FOODS COMPANY Q in mm., ' 'L Q N Ag: f,11f3I'L 'I' . 1 I vw 240 2823 N. 48th St. Lincoln, Nebraska Phone 466-2326 FF I'lIlIIIIIIiE! SAME FINE FIAVIIR 1, i McClellan Agency Experienced Guidance Insurance and Real EsI'a'I'e N Our Twenty-first Year 4727 Lowell 1 ,.,, 4: ,Univ I In ONA LAUNDRY AND CLEANING VILLAGE 4831 Normal 8 COIN OPERATED DRY CLEANERS P f ICI g S vice Available OPEN EVERY DAY 7 30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. ...zaafim 1 H 7 N, Wow, - W -. ...M-. ..,, -fi,. ,,. . . Af ,, ., m 'f A-.-x. .. ww " 5 ' ' 1 .-Q ., u . ,f-for ,.,.. ,. ,L xx " V 'w.'M ll , yo.. E. FRANK SHERRILL, President P. I. NOSWORTHY, Secretary-Treasurer B. PAGE HASKELL, Book and Bible House W. H. ELDER, Jr., LA-SS-PR C. L. DILTS, Publishing Department L. D. NORWOOD, Assistant W. D. WELCH, Education-MV-NSO J. H. WARDROP, Stewardship Counsellor J. S. LUCAS, Medical Secretary ROBERT WEAVER, Assistant JAMES F. LOWRY, Dental Secretary Arkansas-Louisiana Conference of Seventh-Doy Adventists Arkansas-Louisiana Book and Bible House P.O. Box 5548 333 Southfield Road Shreveport. Louisiana 7Il05 Telephone 865-l483 Area Cocle 3l8 The Challenge l Interesting and Satiwing' Careers are available in- Administration Business Hospital Electronics Engineering lnhalation Therapy Library Science Ma i ntena nce Painting Carpentry Plumbing LiLIS2.l25-,ILE HOSPITAL Medical Internships Medical Records Medical Technology Nursing Nursing Education Occupational Therapy Pharmacy Physical Therapy Secretarial X-ray Technology If you are interested in knowing more about Hinsdale Sanitarium 84 Hospital, please call us collect at C3125 FAculty 3-2100. Ask for the Director of Personnel. 720 NORTH OAK STREET HINSDALE ILLINOIS 60527 Sponsored by Steve E. Cook 81 Associates Compliments ot the Architects 506 Terminal Building NORTH DAKOTA CONFERENCE STANDARD ot Seventh-Day Adventists l3l5 4th St. N. E. Jamestown, No. Dakota PLANING MILL CO Custom Mill Work Established I89O Ilth 8: Y. Lincoln, Nebr. 475- l O05 432-6033 PORTER MEMORlAl HOSPlTAl CAREER CENTER FOR UNION GRADUATES Educational and Work Opportunities Write: Personnel Director Mm f Amvwliene X f rm me wom.n X I vou wnm ro ao for job Interviews vacations vacation tours It costs no more to have experienced professionals plan your trip Air Rail Steamship Hotel Resort Reservations Rent-A-Car ' . EVCOLN lst Nat on I Ba k L'ncol ' ' 0 Ga e y Ph: 432-7531 55 IQMZL Ph: 434-5902 Serving Nebraska Travelers 244 for Over 2l Years Porter Memorial Hospital 2525 S. Downing St. Denver, Colorado 80210 TH E KANSAS CONFERENCE 0 Congratulates the i967 Senior Class I ls looking to Union College for denominational workers 0 Otters golden opportunities for student literature evangelists 1275 Topeka Boulevard Topeka, Kansas Good Things lo Eaf enjoy better tastmg , 1ll-1 5 S , - ag., . N 1:-Y -: ' - . . 4r r t 44n KI-ElN'5 BAKERY if: ::L.,:.:.:: 1 ...,:: , I . , ,...I.,.,.:P552:55:151:::::1:3:g:g:5:-I511217:2:I:Z:2:i:1:2:f:15'1:1:-:-:gl-1:Z:1:?:1:-:::g:g:::55.131::1::.,.1:::5:,:,:.2,:,4,',. ,A .lll V - sary.-Ei:-E112.-E1-1:2-'-"'-2-"'-'' ' ' ' ' ' - :ez-:" " from Bread ROLHIZLS Q Clgkes Ddlfy ues Pastry Where all good milk products come from 0 . 432-3002 azl so. lI+h G?-ekoberts Dairy Co. POURED CONCRETE HOUSE FOUNDATIONS BASEMENT FLOORS-FOUNDATIONS-PARKING AREAS DRIVEWAYS-SIDEWALKS-PARKING AREAS LEE FIELD L. W. WASEMILLER 488-7527 488-2075 Excavaling-Trenching-Basemen'l's Earlh Moving. We Sell Black and Clay Dirh Crushed Rock and Gravel. WASEMILLER CONSTRUCTION CO. 4430 So. 561'h S+., Lincoln 245 INDEX Activities .... 146-217 Acknowledgments . . . . 2 Administration . . . 18-29 Advertising ..... 218-255 Agriculture ...... . . .31 Alumni Weekend Cl9661 . . 148, 149 Alumni Weekend Cl9671 . . 212, 213 Amateur Hour ..... 204 , 205 Applied Arts ..... . . .31 Art Department ......... . 32, 33 Associated Student Body ..... 158, 159 Associated Student Body Banquet . . 188, 189 Associated Student Body Elections . 208, 209 Band ............. 186, 187 Baseball . . . 211 Bindery . . . . .69 Biology . . . 34, 35 Bookstore ...... . . .70 Broomshop ....... . . .71 Business Administration. . . 22 , 23 Business Department . . . 36, 37 Cafeteria ...... . 72, 88, 89 Campout ...... . . 170 Chemistry Department . . 38, 39 Christmas Programs . 190, 191 Church .............. . 96 , 97 Clock Tower ............ 192 , 193 Clock Tower Vespers and Golden Cords 152, 153 Clubs .............. 196, 197 College Relations ..... . . . . . . .20 Construction . . . . . 73 Contents . . . 2, 3 Cossacks . 178, 179 Custodial. . . . . .74 Dedication . . . . 14, 15 Denver Campus . . 54-56 Departments ........... . . .30 Dormitory Deans .......... . 26 , 27 Education and Psychology Department. . 40, 41 Elections ............. . . 177 English and Journalism . . . 74 Food Service ..... . . .29 Fowler ....... . . . 19 Freshman Class , 128-143 Furniture Factory. . . . . .75 Gala Festival ..... . . 210 Golden Cords C19661 . . . . . 153 Golden Cords C19671 . . . . 214, 215 Graduation ..... . . 154, 155 Grounds .... . 74, 75 Health Service ......... . . .29 Mrs. Haller ........... . 20, 21 History and Sociology Department . . 44, 45 Home Economics ........ . 46 , 47 Indices ....... . . . 249-255 Industry .... . . .68 FACULTY Anderson, Mrs. Ruby, 5201 Calvert Anderson, James D., 3120 S. 46th C781 Anderson, Marie, 3505 S.. 48th C241 Austin, Kenneth, 3819 S. 48th C391 Bayley, Lois, 5252 Meredeth Binder, Roger, 3900 S. 53rd 246 Ingathering . . . . 171 Introduction .... . .4-13 Investment Social . . . 169 Journalism .... .... 4 3 Iunior Class .,,,, , , 110-117 Language Department . . ,,,. 49 Laundry ..... L . ..... 76 Leisure Hours , . . ,.,. 84-87 Library ........ . . 28, 82, 83 "Liquor by the Drink". . . . . 176 Maintenance Department . . . 77 Math Department .... . .48 Miss America ..... . 198 Modern Language ..... . . .49 Music Department ...... . . 50-53 Missionary Volunteer Society . . 164, 165 MV Week of Prayer ..... ' . . 194, 195 My Bible Says ....... . . . 173 New Talent ..... . . . 175 Nursing Department . . . 54-57 Orchestra ..... . . 176 Pageant ........... . . . 168 Peanut Hill Populace ...... . 166, 167 Physical Education Department . . . . 58 59 Physics Department ..... . . 60 61 Picnic ........... . 150, 151 Portraits .... . 102-145 Power Plant .... .... 7 9 President's Office . . . . 19 Press ....... . .78 Psychology .... .... 4 1 Rees Hall .... . . 92, 93 Registrar's Office . . . 24, 25 Registration .... . 156, 157 Religion Department . . . . 62, 63 Roster ....... . 250-255 Sabbath School . . . . 98, 99 School Life ....... . . 80, 81 School, The ........ . . 16, 17 Second Semester Students . . . . 144, 145 Secretarial Science Department . . . 64, 65 Senior Class ........ . 104-109 Senior Recognition ...... . 184 , 185 Snow ....... . . . 199 Sophomore Class . . . 118-127 South Hall .... ........ 9 4, 95 Speech Department . ......... 66, 67 Sports ....... . 172-174, 200, 201, 211 Student Council . . . ........ 160, 161 Student Missionary . ....... 202, 203 Sunshine Bands , . . . 100, 101 Tree Moving ...... . . . 181 Union for Christ Rally . . ....... 162 , 163 Village Students .... ......... 9 0 91 Weeks of Prayer. . . . 172, 194, 195, 206, 207 Who'sWho. . ....... 182, 183 8. Bre s ee , Bre s ee , Britain , Brown , Burton , Campbe STAFF Mrs. Ellen, Route 8 Floyd, Route 8 C621 R.L. , South Hall C461 Marilyn, 5025 Prescott, Apt Richard, 5301 Spruce C651 ll, C.A., 4600 S. 44th C351 5 C651 Carner, Virgil, 4608 Bancroft C451 Carter, James, 4845 Lowell Chilson, Bennet, 4621 Cooper, Apt. 5 C46 Christensen, Asa A. , 4021 S. 39th Christie, Eldon B. , 4444 S. 56th C451 Clapham, N.P., 5215 Meredeth C441 Coleman, James, 4726 Cooper Collins, Lanny, 4649 Hillside C521 Crawford, Roy, 5250 Meredeth C231 Davenport, Glenn, 4711 Linden C201 DeVice, Mrs. Diana, 5232 Lowell DeVice, R.J. , 5232 Lowell C751 Dick, E.N., 4612 Stockwell C44, 151 Dickerson, Genevieve, Rees Hall C471 Dittberner, Dean, 4621 Cooper, Apt. 5 Downing, Mrs. Alva, 5135 Spruce Downing, Laurence, 5135 Spruce C411 Dunlop, Wilfred, 4642 S. 48th Dunn, Mrs. Anne, 5252 Lowell C461 Eivens, Edwin, 5130 Prescott C361 Erwin, Margret, 4400 S. 56th C291 Evard, Rene, 4615 S. 45th C381 Fautheree, Aubrey Jr. , 5430 Spruce Pike, D. Jaye, 5211 Prescott C421 Fischer, Robert, 4702 Calvert Fleming, Wayne, Route 8 C591 Foutz, Chloe, 4621 Stockwell, Apt. 6 C281 Fowler, Mrs. Alice, 4840 Bancroft C281 Fowler, R.W. , 4840 Bancroft C19, 181 Gage, Richard, 4503 Meredeth C971 Gane, Erwin Gilbert, Mrs. Colleen, 4845 Cresthaven Gilbert, James, 4845 Cresthaven C611 Goble, William, 4621 S. 47th Gott, George T. , 4405 S. 45th C36, 221 Grant, Kyle, 3830 S. 54th Griffiths, Victor, 4835 Prescott C431 Grubbs, Francis Sue, 4907 Lowell C581 Hagelgantz, Mrs. Opal, 4700 Linden C421 Hall, Pearl L., 3843 S. 48th C491 Haller, Ruth, 4928 Bancroft, Apt. B C251 Haller, Ruth, 1000 E. Eastman, Englewood CO C25, 551 Hannah, M.D., 5432 Locust C971 Harris, Roy E., 4215 S. 43rd C621 Hauck, Arthur, 3510 S. 51st C671 Hellie, George, 2965 S. 48th Hill, Mrs. Jean, 4437 S. 50th C331 Hill, Melvin, 4437 S. 50th C521 Hilliard, Archie, 5303 Calvert Hobbs, Mrs. Phyllis, 3820 S. 46th, Apt. 5 Hoey, Mrs. Nellie, 5201 Calvert Howard, C. Jeriel Huygens, Gertrude, 4706 Calvert C281 Jacobs, Mrs. Barbara, 4141 S. 58th Jacobs, Donald, 4141 S. 58th C361 Jaramio, Mrs. Ann, 5011 Pioneers C431 Jarnes, P.C. , Route 8 C631 Johnson, Dale, 5020 Bancroft, Apt. A C461 Johnson, Gene, 4101 S. 44th C351 Johnson, H.M. , 4722 Bancroft Johnson, Mrs. Pansy, 5125 Linden C291 Joice, PaulW., 4843 Calvert C361 Keith, Anita, 4621 Stockwell, Apt. 6 C241 Kellog, Jim, 1210 S. 25th Kilgore, Eugene, 5010 Boeckner C371 Klein, Mrs. Margaret, 4841 Meredeth Klopfenstein, Nancy, 3811 S. 48th, Apt. 3 C33, 461 Krueger, Duane, 3721 S. 48th Kutschara, Mary Lou, 3727 S. 48th C461 Leffler, Richard Lemon, Eugene, 5124 Lowell Leonhardt, E.A. , 5300 Cooper C481 Lewis, George W., 2310 S. 62nd C761 Lewis, Mrs. Hilda, 2310 S. 62nd Linder, Virginia, 3811 S. 48th, Apt. 4 Luna, Peter, 5310 Prescott C621 Lund, Henry, 3927 S. 47th Lovell, Mrs. lsabe1,- 3819 S. 48th Matthews, Angeline, 5122 Meredeth C531 Maxwell, C. Mervyn, 4420 S. 45th C631 Mayer, Mrs. Esther, 5300 Meredeth C461 Mayer, V.F. , 5300 Meredeth C231 McArthur, James, 4931 Spruce C361 McArthur, Mrs. Patsy, 4931 Spruce McCarter, Mrs. Alice, 4126 S. 51st McClain ,' LaVerne E. , 3803 S. 48th C201 McGee, Dean , 5120 Claire McGee, Ernie, 5540 Locust Mcllwain, Bishop, 4328 S. 50th McKee, Lois, 4804 Bancroft McPherson, Ivan, 5237 Prescott Melton, Kathy, 3811 S. 48th, Apt. 4 Miller, Mrs. Autumn, 4920 Calvert Miller, Opal, 4808 Bancroft C531 Minium, Mrs. Irma, 4848 Calvert C651 Minium, L.W., 4848 Calvert C311 Mohr, Ted, 4918 Meredeth Mohr, Mrs. Widad, 5324 Bancroft C571 Moon, Donald, 5010 Bancroft C591 Moon, Mrs. Marcelline, 5220 Meredeth C591 Morgan, G.W. , 4524 Lowell C971 Murray, Robert A. , 4521 Meredeth C531 Nelson, R.K. Neumiller, Marilyn, 4629 Stockwell, Apt. 2 Norman, Dr. C.L. , 7301 Pioneers C281 Odem, Nancy, 3811 S. 48th, Apt. 9 Ogden, E.B. , 4626 Bancroft C211 Ogden, Mrs. Virginia, 4626 Bancroft Olderbak, Dan, 5233 Bancroft C711 Page, Walter, 4501 S. 44th C351 Paul, Percy, 4817 Meredeth C451 Pearson, Fred, 5000 Newton Pierson, Paul, Rt. l, Box 1010, Bennet, NB Pogue, Dr. Oliver J. , 4850 Sherman Rankin, W.1. , 4510 S. 54th C661 Reile, Harry, 4340 S. 46th C411 Reinholtz, Mrs. Bonita, 5145 Pioneers Reinholtz, Sam, 5145 Pioneers C791 Reinmuth, H.G. , 4501 Calvert C491 Remley, Hilda Fern, Rees Hall C471 Robinson, Mrs. Margaret, 3403 S. 46th Ronk, Bruce A. Rowland, Neil W. , 5300 Locust C341 Russell, Mrs. Dorothy, 4030 S. 40th Saunders, Ned, 4706 Meredeth C731 Schlisner, Mrs. Ann, 5430 Linden Schram, Walter, 5350 Cooper C741 Scull, Mrs. Jeanne, 5433 Locust Scott, Ron, 5218 Meredeth Sherburne, Wiley, 4951 Boeckner Sherman, Jack, 4645 Bancroft Simmons, Mrs. Grace, 5406 Pioneers Simpson, Mrs. Darlene, 3534 S. 51st C641 Smith, Don, 5220 Cooper C771 Smith, Floda, 3518 S. 48th C281 Spaulding, Kenneth, 4510 S. 44th C601 Sprengel, Merton, 5433 Pioneers C391 Stone, George P. , 4430 Van Dorn C411 Surdal, F.L. , 5030 Boeckner C691 Testerman, Elmer U. , 4310 Sheridan C501 Tetz, W.A. , 5311 Spruce C781 Thayer, Jerome, 5251 Prescott C411 Thomson, George, 4610 S. 44th C441 Turner, J.C., 4424 Hillside C60, 741 Vasquez, Mrs. Nancy, 5220 Stockwell Vietz, Jonathan, 4516 So. 47th Walters, Robert, 4629 Stockwell, Apt. 6 C531 Ward, Cedric, 5303 Meredeth C451 Webb, Mrs. Esther, 4721 Wcodhaven Wehtje, Verne, 3740 Linden C421 Welch, L.W., 5257 Lowell C241 Wiener, John, 4907 Lowell Whitfield, Ruth, 3843 S. 48th C291 Widener, Mrs. Marguerite, 4911 Prescott Willi, Gisela, 3505 S. 48th C501 Wolford, Melvin, 3825 S. 44th C411 Zeelau, Mrs. Pearl, 2932 S. 46th Abston, Donita, 1721 S. W. 17, Oklahoma City, OK, 73108 11181 Addington , Amundson , Andersen Neil, 5218 Meredeth , Lincoln, NB, 68506 Susan, 1787 N. Main St., Sheridan, WY, 82801 11 Marlin 5201 Calvert Lincoln NB 52326 11181 Andersen: Robert,, Rt. 32, Sedalla, CO, 80135 11281 Anderson, Donald, Box 377, Keene, TX, 76059 11441 Anderson, Mary, South Second St. Box l5A', Buffalo, MN, 55313 11041 Aitken, Delmar, 517 Brentwood Rd. , Omaha, NB, 68114 11281 Albertsen, Linda, Rutland, IA, 50582 11281 Albertsen, Mary Jane, 3813 Zenith Ave. N. , Minneapolis, MN, 80210 11101 Allen, John, 4710 N. Topping, Kansas City, MO, 64117 11181 Alstadt, Judy, 205 Prairie Hills Drive, Cheyenne, WY, 82002 11041 Alway, Barbara, 224 S. Wash., Loveland, CO, 80537 11281 Amory, Noel, Box 1342, Agana, Guam, 96910 Anderson, Frederick, 5116 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Anderson, Gary, Box 97, Maple Plain, MN, 55359 11181 Anderson, Anderson, Jim, 3120 S. 46th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11281 Anderson, Sharlene, Tulare, SD, 57476 11181 Anyatonwu, George, Box 892, Aba, Nigeria 11101 Aoyagi, David, 2535 Champa St., Denver, CO, 80205 11281 Aoyagi, Paul, 2535 Champa St., Denver, CO, 80205 11441 Applegate, Donna, 606 Garfield St., Sand Springs, OK, 74063 11101 Arakawa, Richard, 86-232 Puhawai Rd. , Waianae, Hawaii, 96792 11041 Arellano, Arnold, Box 18, Alcalde, NM, 87511 11041 Argueta, Emma, 4920 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Armour, Linda, 2115 E. Old Shakopee Rd. , Ashby, Ashby, Minneapolis, MN, 55420 11281 Mary, Rt. 1 Box 610, Marion, AR, 72364 11281 William, Rt. 1 Box 610, Marion, AR, 72364 Astner, Karen, 1828 Pearl St., Boulder, CO, 80302 11191 Athey , Lonnie, 4829 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11281 Atwood, Jim, 4851 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11281 Austin, Lloyd, 1920 Spruce, Longmont, CO, 80501 11281 Austin, Alice, 5440 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Avey, Lynette, Albert, KS, 67511 11181 Baer, Orville, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11281 Baerg , Susan, 18424 Poplar Ave., Shafter, CA, 93263 11281 181 Jeni, 110 E. 32nd St., So. Sioux City, NB, 51100 11281 Bailey, Linda, 1607 West 3rd St. , Sioux City, IA, 51101 11181 Baisinger, Robert, 2823 Appeason Way N. , Kokomo, IN, 46901 11291 Baker , Baker , Baker , Baker , Bales Carolyn, 415 9th St. , Galveston, TX, 77550 11101 Jeffre, 4316 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68516 1Ohl'1 C., Hitchcock, OK, 73744 11181 Iohn R., 4605 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Erving Rt 4+ 1 Piqua KS 66761 11181 Baiiarli, carol, 213 Harrison,IPueblo, co, 81005 11181 Ballarini, Bernadene, Coal Valley, IL, 61240 11101 Ballou Ballou , Barber, Bargas Barker Barker I Barrett , Barrett , Barros Bartel , Barton Barton 1 I lDennisl, 3935 s. 48th, Lincbln, NB, 68506 11101 David, 3735 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11191 Lionel, 5000 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11041 Byron, 520 Valley View Dr., Boulder, CO, 80302 11181 Melvin, 994 S. Emerson St., Denver, CO, 80209 1104 Carol, Star Route, Minden Mines, MO, 64169 11291 Don, 5445 Linden, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11101 Carolyn, 5120 Meredith, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11291 Marilyn, 5120 Meredith, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11181 Rafael Apartado Aereo 527 Barreanquilla Columbia Dale, 913 Joy Ave., Rapid City, SD, 57701 11291 Marimae 606 Dewey Boulder CO 80302 11101 Bass, Evelyn, 3312 Corby, Omaha, NB, 68111 11041 Bayless, Sandra, Box 72, Corrales, NM, 11041 Bayless, Verneda, Box 72, Corrales, NM, 11041 Bean, Cheryl, 10th E. Harding, Canon City, CO, 81212 11291 Beason, Hortense, Whitehouse Westmorelan, Jamaica, W. Indies 11041 Beatty, Cheryle, Rural Route, Wessington, SD, 57381 11291 Beck, Angel-ine, 3338 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11041 Beck, Connie, Medina, ND, 58467 11181 Beck, Jerry, 3338 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11181 Beck, Karen, Anamouse, ND, 58710 11291 Beck, Robert, Eldridge, ND, 58435 11101 Becker, Becker, Becker, , Jaleen, Shattuck, OK, 73858 11181 Becker Becker, Becker, Becker, 248 Barbara, Rt. 4+ 2 Box 104, Wakeeney, KS, 67672 11291 Carol Joan, Carrier, OK, 73727 11101 Don Lee, Box 612, Shattuck, OK, 73858 11291 Jerry, Shattuck, OK, 73858 Linda, 4020 S. Jason, Englewood, CO, 80110 11101 Mary, Carrier, OK, 73727 11101 1 11041 Becker, Tom, Box 612, Shattuck, OK, 73858 11101 Beem, Beverly, 310 Grove Rd., Richardson, TX, 75080 11041 Behrendt, Gisela, 2230 Delaware, Minneapolis, MN, 55414 11101 Bell, Ginger, 4845 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Bell, Ora, 6455 Newland, Arvada, CO, 80002 11101 Bell, Rex, 4845 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11291 Beltz, Judi, Bennett, CO, 80102 11181 Belville, Nancy, Box 151, Valentine, NB, 69201 11191 Belville, Sandra, 24425 Ogden, Denver, CO, 80210 11041 Bender, Barbara, 108 Greenfield Dr., Berrien Springs, MI, 11181 Louis, Mo, 63112' 11441 NB, 68506 Benjamin, Robert, 5780 Westminster, St. Bennett, Anita, 5006 Meredith, Lincoln, Bennett, Joyce, 450 Maple Ave. , Aurora, IL, 60505 11291 Bennett, Marcia, 3403 S. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Benson, Gradie, 3216 S. 3rd St., Waco, TX, 76706 11101 Benson, Larry, 3216 S. 3rd St., Waco, TX, 76706 11181 Berry Marcia, 8423 E. Wash. Blvd., Pico Rivera, CA, 90660 11291 Berry Maflyn, Rt. it 1, Annapolis, MO, 63620 11291 Betts, Rosalea, 1420 2nd St., Nevada, IA, 50201 11291 Bieber, Rodney, Onaka, SD, 57466 11181 Bietz, Alan, 3811 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Bietz, Dona, 1202 2nd Ave., Jamestown, ND, 58401 11181 Binder, Darlene, Leola, SD, 57456 11181 Birth, Garry, Rt. 11+ 1 Ranch Acres, Loveland, CO, 80537 11441 Bischoff, Juanita, Box 7, Keene, TX, 76059 11181 Bitzer, Linda, 687 Bluff St., Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11291 Bitzer, Sandra, 687 Bluff St. , Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11291 Blanchfield, Virginia, Churdan, IA, 50050 11291 Bledsoe, Laura, Box 161, Gentry, AR, 72734 11191 Blehm, Bob, Rt. 4? 2, Hitchcock, OK, 73744 11191 Bliss, William, 4066 34th St., San Diego, CA, 92104 11101 Blood, Arthur, Keenesburg, CO, 80643 11291 Blood, Charles, Keenesburg, CO, 80643 11101 Bohr, Jeannine, Inst. Voc de Ven Nig. , Yaracuy, Venezuela 11191 Booker, Ernest, 606 Wayside Rd., Neptune, NJ, 07753 11191 Booth, Linda, 1265 E. Rosebrier, Springfield, MO, 65804 11191 Borchardt, Jerald, Rfd, Welcome, MN, 56181 11441 Borton, Clyde, 5241 Stockwell, Lincoln , NB, 68506 11101 Borton, Harvey, Elma 600 Caporra Heigh, Puerto Rico 11191 Borton, Myrtle, 5241 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11191 Bottsford, Bruce, Rt. it 1 Box 288, Madison, WI, 53704 11291 Bougher, Ronald, 4318 Sheridan Blvd. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Bougher, Rosemary, 4318 Sheridan Blvd. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Bounds, Marilyn, 418 Wayside Rd., Hopkins, MN, 55343 11291 Bowen, Connell, 1109 S. Monterey, Farmington, NM, 87401 11101 Bowers, Dave, 806 lst St., S. W., Rochester, MN, 55901 11191 Bowie, Inez, Dexter, MN, 55926 11291 Boyle, Karen, 6113 So. Drexel, Oklahoma City, OK, 11041 Bradford, Eleanor Lucille, Rt. it 1, Karns City, PA, 16041 11041 Bradley, Barb, 2455 28th -1+ 20, Boulder, CO, 80302 11291 Bradshaw, Robert, Box 199, Montrose, CO, 81401 11441 Brailsford, Philip, Spicer Memorial College, Poona 7, India 11291 Braswell, Charles, 4523 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11441 Brennan, Linda, 1004 Cristler, Dallas, TX, 75223 11191 Brenneise, Clariece, Leola, SD, 57456 11191 Brenneise, Darrell, Eureka, SD, 57437 11291 Brenner, Jerry, 4430 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11291 Bresee, Ellen, Rt. 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Breuer, W. Sterling, Gothenburg, NB, 69138 Briscoe, Sam, 5026 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11191 Bristow, Sherry, 9107 W. 97th St. , Shawnee Mission, KS, 66212 11291 Britain, Karla, 5100 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11041 Brodersen, Judith, Florence, MO, 65329 11291 Brodin, Larry, 4928 Lowell Ave., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11191 Bromme, Joan, 815 W. Blvd., Duluth, MN, 55806 11101 Brooks, Donna, 725 Main St. N., Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11291 Brown, Barbara, 906 Payne Ave., Casper, WY 11101 Brown, D. Duane, 1110 Maple, Ft. Collins, CO, 80521 11191 lla, Rt. it 4 Box 156 B, Bristow, OK, 74010 11291 Brown, Brown, Susan, Bridger, MT, 59014 11041 Bruning, Michael, Leasburg, MO, 65535 11441 Brunken, Susan, 605 Denmark St., Burlington, IA, 52601 11291 Buck, Gregory, 1616 S. Whitcomb, Ft. Collins, CO, 80520 11291 Buechner, Sharon, 158 Holman, Topeka, KS, 66608 11441 Burbach, Daryl, Enterprise Acd. , Enterprise, KS, 67441 11291 Burgeson, Gary, 506 18th St., Austin, MN, 55912 11291 Burgeson, Harold, 3338 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Burgeson, Judy, Rt. 4? 1 Box 612, Excelsior, MN, 55331 11291 Burghart, David, Rt. 4? 1, Sleepy Eye, MN, 56085 11191 Burks, Bill, Box 1343, Aspen, CO, 81611 11291 Burris, James, Box 1082, Buffalo, WY, 82834 11291 Burris, Teresa, Box 1082, Buffalo, WY, 82834 Burton, Linda, Rt. 4? 1, Okeene, OK, 73763 11191 Burton, Michael, Rt. 4? 2 Box 43, Perkins, OK, 74059 11101 Bush, Clarence, Box 7, Beach, ND, 58621 11041 Bush, Donald, Box 446, S. Lancaster, MA, 01523 11041 Bush, Sharon, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11101 Bustamante, Gladys , 11101 Butler, Joseph, 5744 Bales, Kansas City, MO, 64130 11301 Butler, Joseph, Sr., 3427 So. 48th, Lincoln, NB, Buxton, Robert, 1337 Adams, Denver, CO, 80206 11301 Byrd, Carol, 4836 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Byrd, William C. Jr. , 4836 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Cachero, Victor, 4125 South River Blvd. . ' Independence, MO, 64050 11301 Caldwell, Joel, 2885 South Corona, Englewood, CO, 80110 11101 Campbell, Alice, Rt. 1, Siloam Springs, AR, 72761 11301 Carlisle, Joanne, 435 S. 41st, Boulder, CO, 80302 11071 Carlson, Colleen, 2002 Mulberry St., Muscatine, IA, 52761 11301 Carlson, Jon, 4018 West Chicago St., Rapid City, SD, 57701 11301 Carlson, Timothy, 4018 West Chicago, Rapid City, SD, 57701 11071 Carner, Jan, 4608 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68005 Carrick Ann, 5806 Rosewood Dr. , Great Bend, KS, 67531 11311 Carrick, Maynard, Attica, KS, 67009 11191 Carter, Susan, 2708 So. Marion, Denver, CO, 80210 11191 Casebolt, Larry, 5335 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11201 Casebolt, Nora, 5335 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Cash, Tommy, Box 173, Oswego, KS, 67356 11071 Caviness, Arthur, 5111 Pioneer Blvd. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Ceithamer, Dennis, Rt. 1, Fall River, WI, 53932 11311 Chaddic, James, 825 Washington, Denver, CO, 80203 11301 Chadwick, Steve, 914 So. Allen, Centralia, MO, 65240 11301 Chamberlain, Bill, 1247 Iredell, Knoxville, TN, 37921 11071 Chamberlin, Lowell, Rt. 1 Box 144D, Springfield, MO, 65803 11071 Chambers, Lois, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Chambers, Merlyn, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Chamness, Errol, Rt. 1 Box 34, Maxwell, TX, 78656 11201 Chase, Cecil, 1201 Hospital, Rusk, TX, 75787 Childers, Ron, 1245 North Yale, Tulsa, OK, 74115 11101 Childers, Sandra, 1115 N. Frost, Pampa, TX, 79065 11201 Chilson, Robert, Rt. 1, Byron, MN, 55920 11301 Christensen, Beverly, 722 Washington St. , Audubon, IA, 50025 11101 Christensen, Beverly Ann, Rt. 1 Box 54, Goodrich, ND, 58444 11111 Christensen, Brenda, Rt. 1 Box 283, Pipestone, MN, 56164 11111 Christensen, Darrel, Goodrich, ND, 58444 11201 Christensen, Eunice, 4201 S. 39th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Christensen, Phyllis, Rt. 1 Box 54, Goodrich, ND, 58444 11301 Christensen, Sherrill, 815 N. Elm St. , Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11301 Christiansen, Thomas, 5098 Shoreline Blvd. , .Mound, MN, 55364 11301 Christenson, Robert, Rt. 1, Dodge Center, MN, 55927 11111 Christenson, Ronald, Rt. 1 Dodge Center, MN, 55927 11201 Christie, Eldonna, 4444 56th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68504 11201 Chung, Olivia, 436 Tanjong, Katong Rd. , Singapore, 15 11311 Church, Donald, Rt. 1 Box 364, Springfield, OR, 97477 11071 Clapham, Joyce, 5215 Meredith, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Claridge, Billie, 3135 So. Clarkson, Englewood, CO, 80110 11201 Clark, Carol Jean, 1805 W. Main, Ardmore, OK 11111 Clark, Linda Elaine, 2918 S. Ogden, Englewood, CO, 80110 11201 Clark, Linda Lou, P.O. Box 465, Keene, TX, 76059 11311 Clark, William, 2918 S. Ogden, Englewood, CO, 80110 11301 Clarke, W. Arden, 8704 Larimore, Omaha, NB, 68134 11201 Cleveland, David, 646 W. 10th St., Forest City, IA, 50436 11301 Coffee, Michael, 105 W. 2nd, Willow Springs, MO, 65587 Coffin, Coffin, A Bonnie, Rt. 3, Centralia, MO, 65240 11111 Donna, Rt. 3, Centralia, MO, 65240, 11201 Coffin, Nancy, Rt. 3, Centralia, MO, 65240 11201 Cole, Coles, Linda, 930 W. Chickasaw, Lindsay, OK, 73052 11301 Collins, Janet, 4649 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 1229 Winona Dr., Loveland, CO, 80537 11201 3434 East 34th Ave., Denver, CO, 80205 11441 3350 S. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 2637 5th St., Boulder, CO, 80302 11301 nne, Box 118, Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, 11111 Conger, Mary, Conner, Byron, Cook, Russell, Cook, Sharlene, Cooper, Clyde, Rt. it 1, Cortez, CO, 81321 11111 Core, Barbara, 2722 June, N.E. , Albuquerque, NM, 87112 11301 Cory, Betty, 1128 SO. Bryon, Ft. Collins, CO, 80521 11301 Cowan, Garry, Cincinnati, IA, 52549 11311 Cox, Juanita, 4642 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 Craddock, Corinne, 528 E. Xylert, Tulsa, OK, 74106 11311 Craddock, Darrelyn, 609 Fox Creed Ct. , A St. Louis, MO, 63126 11301 Cramer, William, 423 W. 2nd St. , Julesburg, CO, 80737 11301 Crandall, Loren, Arlington, SD, 57212 11211 Crawford, Larry, 5011 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11301 Cree, Earl, 6'17 W. Vermont, Chicago, IL, 60601 11071 Croak, Linda, 5652 Morgan Ave., Minneapolis, MN, 55419 11301 Cross, Eleanor, 4330 S. 49th St., Lincoln, NB, 68504 Cross, Steve, 4002 S. 52nd, Lincoln, NB, 68504 11441 Crowson, Katherine, Rt. 4+ l Box 136 N. , Gonzales, LA, 70737 11301 Crowson, Becky Sue, 8608 E. 84th Terrace, Raytown, MO, Culbertson, Dale, 5103 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Cunningham, Phyllis, Rt. 4? 7 Box 515, Pt. Worth, TX, 76119 11111 Curl, Nancy, 10604 E. 57th, Raytown, MO, 64134 11301 Cushman, Dennis, 4259 Mariposa, Denver, CO, 80211 11311 V Daehn, Diane, 2308 Stratford Ave. , Westchester, IL, 60153 11311 Dahlman, Danny, 3614 Indianpipe, Colorado Springs. CO, 80907 11111 Dahlman, Victor, 3614 Indianpipe, Colorado Springs, CO, 80907 11111 Dale, Leslie, 325 E. Walnut, Hinsdale, IL, 60521 Daniel, Ray, 4522 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Daniel, Robert, 'Za Rest Haven Hosp. , Sidney, British Columbia Daniels, Sharlett, 265 West Railroad, Vidor, TX, 77662, 11071 Danielson, Vickie, Box 152, Shelton, NB, 68876 11111 Davenport, Veryl, 4711 Linden, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11211 David, Jeanene, Queen Anne Rd., Harwich, MA, 02645 11211 Davidson, Barbara,-5125 Delaware, Independence, MO, 64050 11111 Davis, Doris, Killdeer, ND, 58640 11301 Davis, Harold, P.O. Box 98, Corrales, NM, 11111 Davis, James, 5025 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11111 Davis, Linda, 5025 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11111 Davis, Lyle, Rt. 1, Van Meter, IA, 50261 11301 Decker, Christine, 4221 S. 96th St. , Pranksville, WI, 53126 11301 Deibel, Cheryl, 526 Central Street, Evans, CO, 80620 11111 Delk, Darlene, 132-6 St., Silvis, IL, 61282 DeRemer, Lynnet, Rt. 2, Mapleton, MN, 56065 11301 Devitt, Karen, 123 S.E. 49th, Loveland, CO, 11071 Devnich, Margaret, Max, ND, 68759 11301 DeWitt, Saundra, 4818 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11301 Dick Doyle, 222 N. Evergreen Lane, Wichita, KS, 67210 11071 Dick, Milton, 222 N. Evergreen Lane, Wichita, KS, 67212 11111 Dickinson, Ruth, 3335 Colfax Ave. . No. Minneapolis, MN, 55412 11311 Dietrich, Terry, 1359 Rose Ave. , Ukiah, CA, 95482 11071 Dinesen, Diane, Rt. 2 Box 23, Harlan, IA, 51537 11211 Dinesen, Ramona, Rt. 2, Harlan, IA, 51537 11311 Dittenber, Janene, Rt. 1, Torrington, WY, 82240 Dobson, Beverley, 105 Lake St. , White Plains, N.Y. 10604 11211 Dodds, Larry, Rt. 1, Fairfield, IA, 52556 11311 Dohlman, Donald, Rt. 1, Ackley, IA, 50601 11311 Dohlman, Robert, Rt. 1, Ackley, IA, 50601 11211 Doolaard, Tony, Rt. 1, Steamboat Rock, IA, 50672 11311 Dorchuck, Carolyn, 4845 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Dorchuck, Daniel, 4845 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11311 Doss, Ronald, Rt. 2 Box 13, Gentry, AR, 72734 11111 Dovich, Gerald, Rt. 1 Box 53, Max, ND, 58759 11311 Downing, Alva, 5135 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Downing, Laurence, 5135 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Draper, Stuart, 529 Chipeta Ave., Grand Junction, CO, 81501 11121 Drobny, Donald, 5217 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 5217 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11121 11441 Drobny, Ronald, Dubbe, Patricia, Rt. 4, Stillwater, MN, 55082 11211 3039 Magnolia, Oakland, CA, 94608 11071 Dulan, Garland, Dunbar, Sharon, 506 Pine, Boulder, CO, 80302 11211 Duncan, Donald, 5219 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Dunford, Janice, Box 123A, Rt. 2, Huntsville, AR, 72740 11311 Dunlop, Wayne, 4642 So. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11311 Durbin, Wynn, 1601 W. Lombard, Springfield, MO, 65802 11211 Durichek, Gloria, 2209 So. Humboldt, Denver, CO, 80210 11071 Dwornik, Ralph, 4928 Bancroft, Apt. 1, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11441 Eads, Larry, 16 Skyline Circle, Green Mtn. , Falls, CO, 80819 11311 Eastin, Dean, 5237 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11311 Eder, Errol, Onaka, SD, 57466 Edge, Leona, P.O. Box 307, So. Lancaster, MA, 01523 11311 Edwards, Jeanne, 5842 So. E. Blvd., Derby, KS, 67037 11311 Edwards, Twila, Star Route, Bourbon, MO, 65441 11331 Egbunobi, Boniface, 158 Bende St. , Port Harcourt, Nigeria 11441 Ehlert, Barbara, 1029 15th Ave. No., SO. St. Paul, MN, 55112 11121 Ehlert, Bruce, 1029 15th Ave. No., So. St. Paul, MN, 55112 11331 Eisele, Melvin, Williams, MN, 56686 11211 Eisenman, Aldine, Box 146, Glenham, SD, 57631 11211 Ekrem, Martin, 710 University Ave., N.E., Minneapolis, MN, 55413 11331 , , Ellstrom, Howard, Rt, 1 Box 19, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11071 Ellstrom, Keith, Rt. 1 Box 19, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11331 Ellstrom, Kenneth, Rt. 1 Box 19, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11121 Engel, Nadeane, 4300 Aldrich Ave. So. , Minneapolis, MN, 55409 '11331 Enos, Richard, 1015 Mr. View Road, Rapid City, SD, 57701 11121 249 Erickson , ,Erickson , Karen, 1388 South Fairfax, Denver, CO, 80222 11331 Keith, Alcester, SD, 57001 Erickson, June, 524 W. Nora, Thief River Falls, MN, 56701 11441 Erickson, Richard, Box 25, La Moille, MN, 55948 11331 Erickson, Walter, Rt. 1 Sturgeon, MO, 65284 Erwin, Margaret, 4400 So. 56th, Lincoln, NB, Escandon, Eunice, Apdo 174, Merida, Venezuela 11121 Eskildsen, Bernard, 3728 So. 52nd St. , Lincoln, NB, 68504 11331 Evard, Mary, 4615 So. 45th St., Lincoln, NB, 68504 11441 Evins, Clarence Jr. , 624 Ridgeway Rd. , Fairfield, AL, 35064 11211 Ewing, Norma Jean, Rt. 1, Bonnerdale, AR, 11071 Fandrich, Dean, Manfred, ND, 58465 11121 Favorito, Barbara, 903 Paloverde, Loveland, CO, 80537 11071 Feather, Custer, Box 701, Keene, TX, 76059 11121 Feather, Kenneth, Bridgeport, NB, 69336 11121 Feese, Mary, Box 112, Lake Ozark, MO, 65049 11331 Fellows, Marcia, 5350 Gladstone St. , Lincoln, NB, 68504 11331 Felton, Sandra, Oak Park Acd. , Nevada, IA, 50201 11331 Ferguson, David, 2673 South York, Denver, CO, 80210 11211 Ferris, Glenn, 4810 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Fike, Carilyn, 5211 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Fike, DJ., 5211 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Finch, Norman, 1727 Court Street, Sioux City, IA, 51104 11331 Fischer, Dennis, Golden Valley, ND, 58541 11331 Fischer, Phyllis, Manfred, ND, 58465 11331 Fischer, Robert, 4702 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Flemmer, Elmer, 3832 Everett St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11451 Flemmer, Elsie, 913 C Avenue, Nevada, IA, 50201 11211 Flores, Luis, P.O. BoxE. A., Ayana, Guam, 96901 11211 Florian, Guillermo, 1201 E. Apt. 3, Lincoln, NB, 68508 Flyger, Ruth, Hurley, SD, 57036 11121 Flynn, Faye, Rt. 1, Norton, KS, 67654 11331 Fogg, Buell, 6210 Apple Valley Dr., San Antonio, TX, 78242 11211 Foley, Joseph Jr. , 5007 Ontega Forest Dr. , Jacksonville, FL, 32210 11121 Forman, Celinda, 919 W. Clinton Ave., Monmouth, IL, 61462 11331 Forster, Klaus, Lundweg 9, Flensburg, Germany Foulston, Donna, Box 27, Findlater, Saskatchewan, Canada 11331 Fox, Walter, 521 Leonard Ave. , Waterloo, IA, 50703 11211 Fredricksen, Odette, 705 South 31st St. , Lincoln, NB, 68510 11331 Franklin, Sharon, 3045 S. 42nd St. . Lincoln, NB, Fredregill, Rhonda, 2800 S. E. 64th St. , Des Moines, IA, 50320 11121 Fricke, Ronald, 2265 La Grange, Florissant, MO, 63031 11121 Friestad, Lawrence, 4832 Meredeth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 Friestad, Lloyd, 4730 Meredeth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11121 Friestad, Lorraine, 4832 Meredeth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 Frost, Kitty, Rt. 4+ 4 Box 520, Snohomish, WA, 98290 11331 Frye, Susan, 200 Crestview Dr., St. Paul, MN, 55119 11331 Fulghum, Lois, 1147 Howard, Delta, CO, 81416 11331 Fulk, Ardis, 4818 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11451 Furne, Ervin, 3138 Greenbriar Dr. , Bettendlorf, IA, 52722 11211 Furst, Robert, 2135 Praine Rd., Topeka, KS, 66614 11071 Gabriella, Thomas, 2360 S. Downing, Denver, CO, 80510 11331 Galbraith, Lelia, 204 N. E. Clark, Greenfield, IA, 50849 11211 Garcia, Almeda, Box 609, Medellin, Colombia 11071 Garcia, Edmund, 4837 Mokry Dr. , Corpus Christi, TX, 78415 11211 Garland, Raymond, Box 6312, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 Garver, Betty Sue, Box 513, Keene, TX, 76059 11071 Gates, Gloria, 2550 S. Chase Lane, Denver, CO, 80227 11451 Gates, Sandra, 2975 S. Washington, Englewood, CO, 80110 11121 Gensil, Carlton, 6040 E. Platte Ave. , Colorado Springs, CO. 80909 11331 Gessele, Glen, Box 79, Rt. 1','Denhoff, ND, 58430 11131 Gessele, Karen, Box 79, Rt. 1, Denhoff, ND, 58430 11331 Gibb, Lawrence, 1505 Mary Lee Dr. , Columbia, MO, 65201 11331 Gibb, Phyllis, 712 Bayfield, Takoma Park, MD, 20012 11331 Gibbs, Malcolm, 4818 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11131 Susan, 821 Dee Lane, Bedford, TX, 76021 11211 Daryl, 9397 E. 12th, Tulsa, OK, 74112 11131 68506 11071 Gibbs, Giblin, Gibson, Fred, 2660 S. Downing St., Denver, CO, 80210 11331 Gibson, George, 528 Riverside, Canon City, CO, 81212 11211 Martha, 4408 Navajo St., Denver, CO, 80211 11331 Gibson, Gifford, Betty, 2735 Randolph, Shreveport, LA, 71108 11331 Colleen, 4845 Cresthaven Dr. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 Gilbert, Giles, Glenn, 1845 Illinois St. , Lawrence, KS, 66044 11211 Giles, Linda, 1845 Illinois St. , Lawrence, KS, 66044 11211 Glenn, Francis, 439 42nd St., S.W. , Loveland, CO, 80537 11451 Glinsmann, Janis, Enterprise Acd. , Enterprise, KS, 67441 11211 Glovatsky, Elmer, Grassy Butteg ND, 58634 11451 Goddard, Dan, 1205 Winona Dr., Loveland, CO, 80537 11131 Goldsmith, Otis, 6329 Vance Rd., Lincoln, NB, 68524 Golson, Percy, 2408 Felicina, New Orleans, LA, 70117 Goltz, Ethel, Rt. 4+ 1, Leduc, Alberta, Canada 11071 Gooch, Aubrey, 410 Kane, Fall River, WI, 53932 11131 Gooch, Everett, 410 Kane, Fall River, WI, 53932 11331 11211 250 Good, Darlene, 217 N. Franklin, Ames, IA, 50010 11331 Gottfried, Eugene, Sykeston, ND, 58486 11331 Gottfried, Jerald, Sykeston, ND, 58486 11211 Gottfried, Myron, Sykeston, ND, 58586 11331 Gracia, Zoila, 215 So. 4th, Keene, TX, 76059 11131 Greeley , Gene, 619 Alameda Dr., Cortez, CO, 81321 11131 Green, David, 5044 Cahuenga Blvd. , N. Hollywood, CA, 91601 11331 Green, Richard, 3563 Covington Hwy. , Decatur, GA, 30032 11211 Greenley, Jean, 3404 So. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Gregg, Dianne, 3230 S. Gilpin, Englewood, CO, 80110 11331 Gregg, Sherry, 135 Norview, Houston, 'I'X, 77022 11331 Gregory, Richard, Haigler, NB, 69030 11451 Greer, Charlotte, 704 Broadway, Oak Grove, MO, 64515 11331 Greer , E Griffin , Griffin , dna, Rt. if 2, Centralia, MO, 65240 11211 Janice, 1244 Val Vista, Sheridan, WY, 82801 11331 Richard, Rt. it 4, Coffeyville, KS, 67337 11131 Griffith, Larry, Rural Route, Stuart, IA, 50250 11131 Griffiths , Gri swell Barbara, 4835 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 , John, 2238 N. Grand, Pueblo, CO, 81003 11131 Grondahl, Marcel, McClusky, ND, 58463 11071 Grosboll , Jo!-lnn, 232 W. 4th St., Loveland, CO, 11071 Gryte, Gary, Pine Brook Hills, Boulder, CO, 80302 11331 Gudath Q Alice, 3943 S. 46th, Apt. 2, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11061 Guest, Sharon, :Hr 10 Rosemont, Little Rock, AR, 72204 11331 Gust, Douglas, Star Route Box 174, Quincy, WA, 98848 Guy, Terry, 215 3rd Ave., New London, MN, 56273 11131 Haas, Linda, Box 400, Richardson, TX, 75080 11331 Haas, Mary, 805 14th, W. Des Moines, IA, 50314 11331 Haddock Hagele , Hagele , Hagele , Hagele , , Bob, Box 466, Keene, TX, 76059 11061 . Arden L., Tolstoy, SD, 57475 11061 Dean, Tolstoy, SD, 57475 11331 Eddie, Roscoe, SD, 57471 11331 Mariellen, 2753 Keystone, Burbank, CA, 91506 11331 Hagelgantz, Calvin, 5520 Broadway, Great Bend, KS, 67530 Hagelgantz, Elaine, 5520 Broadway, Great Bend, KS, 67530 11331 Hallock , Hallock , Hallock , Connie, 5254 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506, 11061 Larry, Box 601, Arkansas City, KS, 67005 11131 Richard, 5254 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11061 Ham, Donald, 4806 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11061 Hamilton, Cleta, Rt. 4+ 4, Minneapolis, MN, 11131 Hamilton, Douglas, Box 165, Atwater, MN, 56209 11331 Hamilton, Irving, 1551 E. Bates Pkwy. , Englewood, CO, 80110 11211 Hancock, J. Wayne, 925 Znd E., W. Fargo, ND, 58078 11061 Hannah, Gary, 5432 Locust St., Lincoln, NB, 68516 11331 Hansen, Martha, Hitchcock, OK, 73744 11061 Hanson, Dorothy, 912 S. Central, Lodi, CA, 95240 11331 Hanson , Gerry, Box 289, Brainerd, MN, 56401 11211 Hanson, Janice, Rt. 4? 2 Box 14, Exira, IA, 50076 11331 Hanson, Hanson, Hardt , ,S Harlan , Edwin , Harp , Herman , Harper , Harper , Joann, 606 llth Ave., N.W., Austin, MN, 55912 11331 Judy, Rt. 4? 2 Box 14, Exira, IA, 50076 11211 tanley, 363 Alpine, Boulder, CO, 80302 11131 Beaver City, NB, 68926 11131 4340 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68504 11131 Deana, 5058 Cockrell, Ft. Worth, TX, 76133 11061 Sharon, 2135 S. Williams, Denver, CO, 80210 11211 Harris, Daniel, 46 Charlton St. , St. Johns, Newfoundland, 11131 Harris Marianne, 6328 Locust, N.E. , Albuquerque, NM, 87107 1133 Harris, Darlene, 4215 S. 43, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Harrison Harrom , Harrom , Harrom , , Marva, 1620 Arlington Ave., St. Louis, MO, 64506 11331 Cheryl, 3129 S. 44th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11131 Dan, 3129 S. 44th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11331 David, 3129 S. 44th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11211 Hart, Luana, Elgin, MN, 56143 11061 Hart, Robert, 914 Pine Knoll, Hastings, NB, 55033 11331 Hartman, Twila, 3905 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Harvey , Harvey , Harwood Haskin , Terry, 4340 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11131 Walter David, Box 144, Santa, Idaho, 83866 11331 , Stan, Deadwood, Oregon, 97430 11341 Terry, 9004 E. Lehigh, Denver, CO, 80237 11211 Hassen, Ronald, 1002 1-Ierold, Sedalia, MO, 65301 11211 Hauck, Elmer, 5140 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11131 Hazzard, Leslie, 3045 23rd St. , Boulder, CO, 80302 11131 Haycock , Bud, Box 100, Mexican Hat, Utah, 84531 Hearshman, Harold, 4523 Calvert St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11341 Hedgeco Hedlun , Heinrich Heinrich Heinrich Hellweg Henkelm Hensel , Hensel , ck, George, Box 86, Henry, NB, 69349 11341 Sandra, 1641 Pinyon Ct., Loveland, CO, 80537 11341 , Barbara, Okeene, OK, 73763 11131 , Judy, 998 Viscount Ct. , Avondale Estates, GA, 30002 11341 , Sonja, Alfred, ND, 58411 11211 , Carolyn, 610 Myrtle, Pierce City, MO, 65723 11231 ann, Naomi, 8135 Pioneers, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Alvin, 3425 N. 6th Ave., Sioux Falls, SD, 57104 11131 Leta, ,3425 N. 6th Ave., Sioux Falls, SD, 57104 11231 Hensel, Lila, Heron Lake, MN, 56137 C1131 Herber, Leslie, Gage, OK, 73843 C1341 Herlocker, Ruth, Box 337, Cherokee, KS, 66724 C1341 Herring, Gloria, 2535 Pocahontas St. , Baton Rouge, LA, 70805 C1231 Hettenbaugh, Harlan, 5411 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1341 Hilde, El Donna, 2525 So. Downing, Denver, CO, 80510 C1061 Hill, Douglas, 4437 S. 50th, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Hilliard, Beverly, 5356 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1341 Hilliard, Duane, 1032 W. Prospect, Pt. Collins, CO, 80521 C1341 Hinesley, Bruce, 1004 Vanderwood, De Queen, AR, 71852 C1231 Hix, Ruth, 8780 Broadway, St. Louis, MO, 63147 C1341 I-lixson, Ron, 4901 S. 56th, Lincoln, NB, 68516 C1061 Hobbs, Clem, 3820 S. 46th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1341 Hodnett, Valerie, 4025 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1061 Hoeckendorf, Edwin, Rt. :lt 2 Box 648, Midland, TX, 79701 C1061 Hoeppner, Rama, 1109 Cinderella, Pampa, TX, 79065 C1341 Hoey, Nellie, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Hoey, Rymer, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Hoffman, Don, Streeter, ND, 58483 C1131 Holbrook, Bob, 7809 Wildwood Dr. , Takoma Park, MD, 20012 C1131 Holm, Helen, 1101 S. 16th St., St. Joseph, MO, 64503 C1061 Holweger, Kathleen, Tolstoy, SD, 57475 C1131 Hoos, Letha, 4318 Sheridan, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1341 Hoos, Merle, 4318 Sheridan, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1341 Hooten, Karen, Rt. 4+ 2, Taft, TX, 78390 C1231 Hopkins, Larry, 8927 Hope Lane, Stockton, CA, 95205 C1341 Horibata, Anne, Box 177, Holualoa, Kona, HI, 96725 C1131 Hornbacher, Betty, 1513 Burlington, North Platte, NB, 69101 C1341 Horton, Mary, 1908 N. E. Grand Blvd., Oklahoma City, OK, 73116 C1231 Horob, Darlene, Rural Route, Bainville, MT, 59212 C1341 Horsley, Cheryl, 2445 S. Colorado Blvd., Denver, CO, 80222 C1341 Horst, Patricia, 1231 S. W. 2nd St., Rochester, MN, 55901 C1061 Horst, Sandra, 1231 S.W. 2nd St., Rochester, MN, 55901 C1341 Hoskins, James, 4629 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 House, Carolyn, 7560 Monarch Rd. , Longmont, CO, C1131 Howell, Ronald, 2000 S. Division, Sioux City, IA, 51106 C1341 Howson, Holdsworth, 207 Fisher Ave. , White Plains, NY, C1131 Hsu, Joseph, P.O. Box 22650, Taipei, Taiwan, Huff, Linda, 270 Thompson, Canton, IL, C1131 Humphrey, Rosalyn, 3314 Audubon St., New Orleans, LA, C1131 Husted, Carol Anne, 187 Linden Ave. , San Bruno, CA, 94066 C1231 Ingold, Lowell, Long Lake, MN, 55356 C1341 Iverson, Connie, Rt. it 3 Box 178, Willow Springs, MO, 65587 C1341 Jackson, Danny, Box 371, Pineville, MO, 64856 C1061 Jackson, Linda, Box 46, Leasburg, MO, 65535 C1341 Jacobs, Barbara, 4141 S. 58th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Jacobs, Don, 4141 S. 58th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Jacobsen, Steve, 2014 N. 31, Lincoln, NB, 68502 C1341 Keller, Park, 245 Custer, Akron, CO, 80720 C1131 Kelley, Vernon, 4728 1X2 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1131 Kemper, Gwen, 320 N. Madison, Pierre, SD, C1131 , Kendall, Marsha, Rt. 11+ 3 Box 233, Golden, CO, 80401 C1231 Kennedy, Dorothy, 2624 Pierce St., Minneapolis, MN, 55418 C1351 Kennedy, Gerry, 2624 Pierce St.,,Minneapolis, MN, 55418 C1071 Keplinger, Bennie, 218 Saipan Place, San Antonio, TX, 78221 C1231 Kerr, Ervin, Bowman, ND, 58623 C1351 Kerr, Glenn, 3811 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1131 Kerr, Ralph, Bowman, ND, 58623 C1351 Kerr Cassandra 3811 S. 48th Lincoln NB 68506 Ketchum, Rick, 153 N. Kenwood, Casper, WY, 82601 C1231 Kier, Gordon, Rt. if 1, Viborg, SD, 57070 C1351 Kilsby, Harvey, Honolulu, HI, C1131 Kinder, Phyllis Anne, Rt. 4? 4 Box 667, Oklahoma City, OK, 73111 C1231 King, Karon, 515 Ct., Enterprise, KS, 67441 C1341 Kinsey, Liz, 705 Valhigh Rd. , W. Des Moines, IA, 50314 C1231 Kipping, Robbie, 417 S. 76th E. Ave. , Tulsa, OK, 74112 C1351 Kirschbaum, Leroy, Rt. +1 1 Box 209, Granite Falls, MN, 56241 C1351 Kirschenbauer, Nancy, 7233 N. Oriole, Chicago, IL, 60648 C1231 Klaman, Linda, Lidgerwood, ND, 58053 C1351 Klein, B,. June, 3403 S. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Knowles, Eugene, 2005 Nebraska St. , San Antonio, TX, 78203 Koch, John, 4240 Grant, Omaha, NB, 68111 C1231 Koenke, Fordyce, 4501 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1071 Kong, Donald, 2516 S. Clarkson, Denver, CO, 80210 Kostenko, Lynda, 6031 Marshall, Centerville, OH, 45459 C1231 Krampert, Karla, 7754 7th Ave. , Kenosha, WI, 53140 C1231' Kreiter, Terry, Goodrich, ND, 58444 C1231 Krogstad, Jack, Box 88, Elk Horn, IA, 51531 C1071 Krueger, Judy, Bowdon, ND, 58418 C1351 Krueger, Ruby, 4645 S. 52nd, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Krueger, Lewis, Rt. it 1, McKenzie, ND, 58553 C1231 Kuehl, William, 4718 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1451 Kungel, Cheryl, Kulne, ND, 58456 C1351 Kunsman, Mary, Box 23, Oneida, KY, C1071 La Fleur, Brenda, 5711 Pickfair1Hf 5, Houston, TX, 77011 C1351 Lai, Chee-Chong, 513 Penaug Road, Penaug, Malaysia Laidlaw, Peggy, Roosevelt, MN, 56673 C1361 Lam, Teddy, Taiwan, China C1141 Lam Yuen Ebigalle, Box 600 Lolovaca, Apia W. Samoa C1071 Lane, Lane, Lane, Lang, Lang, Lang, Gretchen, Rt. it 3, Box 97, Grand Rapids, MN, 55744 C1361 Karen, Rt. if 3, Box 63, Grand Rapids, MN, 55744 C1231 Phyllis, Box 10313, Denver, CO, 80210 C1231 Bonnie, 3640 S. 53rd, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1141 John, Cleveland, ND, 58424 Kathleen, Cleveland, ND, 58424 C1361 Lange, Jacqueline, Hurdsfield, ND, 58451 C1231 James, Linda, Rt. it 3 Box 212, Rolla, MO, 65401 C1131 Jarnes, Ann, Rt. 4? 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1131 Jarnes, David, Rt. 11+ 2 Box 370, Long Lake,-MN, 55356 C1061 Jarnes, Norman, Rt. it 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1061 Jarnes, Rolf, Rt. it 2 Box 370, Long Lake, MN, 55356 C1261 Jeffers, Carole, 1742 Garland, Boulder, CO, C1071 Jefferson, Joe, Rt. it 2, Mt. Pleasant, TX, 75455 C1131 Jeurink , Vera, 4600 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 C1231 Job, Anne, 4641 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Johnson Johnson , David, Stewart, MN, 55385 C1231 , Edmond, 712 Clegg Rd., W. Des Moines, IA, 50265 C1231 Johnson, Gene, 4101 S. 44th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Johnson, Frederick, 820 E. 5th St., Chattanooga, TN, 37403 C1231 Johnson, James, Rt. it 7, Brainerd, MN, 56401 C1231 Johnson, Joann, 4843 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Johnson, Linda, 615 Rose St., Craig, CO, 81625 C1351 Johnson, Mary, Rt. it 7 Brainerd, MN, 56401 Johnson, Myron, 4927 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Johnson, Nancy, 1013 Greenville, Richardson, TX, 75080 C1351 Johnson, Sheryl, Evans Lane Box 347, Spearfish, SD, 57783 C1351 Johnson, Sybble, Rt. 1+ 3 Box 321, Hanceville, AL, C1231 Johnson, Verta, 4101 S. 44th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1071 Johnston, Rena, 120 W. Allen St. , Rice Lake, WI, 54868 C1231 Johnston, Philip, 5103 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Jorgensen, De Etta, 508 N. 14th, Adel, IA, 50003 C1351 Jorgensen, Virginia, Rt. 1 Box 309, Weslaco, TX C1131 Juhl, Gerald, Bowesmont, ND, 58217 C1351 Juhl, Lanson, Lake Bronsen, MN, 56734 C1351 umper Merle Plankinton SD 57368 C1351 I I I I I Kack, Donavon, 3909 S. 52nd, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Kaiser , Karpos , Dennis, Streeter, ND, 58483 C1341 Barbara, 807 E. Main, Uvalde, TX, C1071 Karr, Ronald, Rt. 4+ 2, Nevada, IA, 50201 C1231 Kelch, Ray, 1606 N. Cochite, Farmington, NM, 87401 C1231 Keith, Anita, 4621 Stockwell, Apt. 6, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Keith, Clarence, Rt. 44' 1 Box 204, W. Plains, MO, 65775 C1351 Keller , Grace, 52nd and Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1351 Lanz, Dean, 3342 S 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Lanz, John, 1012 S. 30, Lincoln, NB, 68510 C1231 Larson, Judith, Solway, MN, 56678 C1231 Larson,,Lynette, Box 108, Sedan, MN, 56380 C1361 Lauterbach, Ross, 6328 Locust, N.E. , Albuquerque, NM, 87107 C1231 Lauterbach, Susan, ,6328 Locust, N.E. , Albuquerque, NM, 87107 C1361 Lawonaky, Francis, Rt. if 2, Chapman, KS, 67431 Lay, Sandra, 1061 Lorenza Court, Seaside, CA, C1361 Leach, Benjamin, 529 Highland Ave. , Richardson, TX, C1141 Leatherman, Robert, Rt. 111 1, Fargo, OK, 73840 C1361 Lee, Lavern, 1023 Desha Lane, Honolulu, HI, 96817 C1141 Lee, Sze Ching, 166 Jalan Bukie Bintau, Karala, Lennpur C1071 Lee, Vernon, 1023 Desha Lane, Honolulu, HI, 96817 C1141 Lehmann, Carolyn, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1361 Dennis, 5201 Calvert it 14, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1141 Lehmann, Lehmann, Gene, McC1usky, ND, 58463 C1231 Lembeke, Chester, 3728 S. 52nd, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1141 Lembeke, Gloria, Box 66, Ramona, SD, 57054 C1361 Lemon, Cloice, Sandia View Academy, Sandoval, NM, 87048 Leonhardt, Darrell, 5300 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Leonhardt, Vada, 5300 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1071 Leonhardt, Linda, 402 Hogan Dr. , Papillion, NB, 68046 C1361 Levenhagen, Judith, 6507 S. Louthan St. , Littleton, CO, 80150 C1361 Lewins, Connie, 6918 Gingerbread Lane, Little Rock, AR, 72204 C1141 Lewins, Thomas, 6918 Gingerbread Lane, Little Rock, AR, 72204 C1231 Lewis Gordon, Box 185, Keene, TX, 76059 C1141 Lewis, Howard, 5318 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1231 Lewis, Jr. H., 3405 So. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 C1071 Liebelt, Lance, Medina, ND, 58467 C1361 Liebelt, Lynn, Rt. 1111 Box 315, Durango, CO, 81301 C1361 Liggett, Sherry, Box 302, N. Windsor, IL, 61465 C1071 Limerick, Judy, 502 W. Ash St., Columbia, MO, 65201 C1071 251 Lindbeck, Lonnie, Rt. 44 1 Box 874, Las Cruces, NM, 88001 11231 Lindberg, Susan, 3130 Chrisbach Lane, S. St. Paul, MN, 11361 Linder, Virgina, 2000 48th Ave. , Greeley, CO, 80631 Lister, Earlene, 1844 1f2 S. Blvd., Dallas, TX, 11231 Little, Dorothy, 2555 S. Clarkson St., Denver, CO, 80210 11361 Loewen, Alan, Sykeston, ND, 11071 Logan, Pat, 308 W. North St., Arcadia, IN, 46030 11231 Long, Lynda, 1964 Arlington, Independence, MO, 64053 Long, Nancy, Rt. 44 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11361 Lorenz, Richard, 409 S. Locust, Shattuck, OK, 73858 11141 Lotspeich, Donna, 4002 Bunting, Ft. Worth, TX, 76107 11141 Lowry, Emma, 7706 Creston, Lane, Austin, TX, 78752 11141 Luccero, Dorothy, Box 152, Montrose, CO, 81401 11361 Luna, Kathleen, 5310 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Luna, Peter, 5310 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Lunt, James, 4928 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Lunt, Martin, Rt. 4+ 3, Warnsburg, MO, 11071 Lushanko, Larry, 11451 Acacia, Loma Linda, CA, 92354 Lynn, Dennis, 1380 E. Maple St., Glendale, CA, 91204 11231 Lynn, Edward, 1380 E. Maple St., Glendale, CA, 91204 11361 McAdoo, Daniel, 105 E. High St. , Rockwell City, IA, 50469 11141 McAdoo, David, 105 E. High, Rockwell City, IA, 50469 11141 McCarver, Dick, 9715 Grandview, Overland Park, KS, 66204 11071 Lohman, Ronald, Squires, MO, 65755 11361 Long, Denise, 416 W. Cherry St., Cherokee, IA, 51012 11361 McClain, Richard, 3803 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68504 11361 McClain, Ross, 5001 Pioneers, Lincoln, NB, 65506 11071 McCoy, Robert, 201 1X2 W. Park, Newcastle, WY, 83701 11141 McDaniel, Doris, 4825 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 McGavock, Carol, 711 Glenandale Terrace, Glendale, CA, 91206 11141 McGee, William, 5540 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 McGuckin, Michael, 4604 Frontier Trails, Austin, TX, 78745 Mclver, Linda, Rt. 44 1, Torrington, WY, 82240 11071 McKel1ip, Gary, Rt. 44' 5 Box 122 W. , Excelsior, MN, 55331 McKey, Frances, Rt. 4? 1, Chandler, OK, 74834 11361 McLean, Sharon, 5021 Woodland, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11141 McLean, Shirlee, 5021 Woodland, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11361 McLeod, Janice, 1315 63rd, Des Moines,-IA, 50311 11241 McMeekin, Alice, Box 433 College Height, Alberta, Canada McMullen, Robert, Box 442, Jay, OK, 74346 11241 McMuller, Jean, 4907 Sherman, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11141 McQuistan, J. Roger, 2837 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68504 Ma, Homer, 17 Fdntana Gras. , 14 ri., Causeway Hill C. , Bayrut 11141 Macomber, Larry, 256 Madison Ave. , Fredericksburg, IA, 50630 11361 Maier, Dussie, Rt. 44 1 Box 770, Creswell, OR, 97426 11291 11071 Malas, Kathleen, 4816 James Ave. , Minneapolis, MN, 55430 11361 Maline, Judy, Box 60 Rt. 44 1, Gothenburg, NB, 69138 11361 Maloney, Dale, Rt. 4? 2 Box 279, Eau Claire, WI, 54701 11371 Manner, Richard, 4519 N. Linn, Oklahoma City, OK, 73119 11231 Marasco, Rick, 1030 Helix Ave., Chula Vista, CA, 92011 11141 MGICTI, Dianne, 3723 Rhode Island Ave. , Minneapolis, MN,-55426 1.1241 March, Glenda, 415 W. Bruton, Centralia, MO, 65240 '11371 March, Mary Ellen, 303 Ridgeway, Columbia, MO, 65201 11071 March, Sandra, 415 W. Bruton, Centralia, MO, 65240 11241 Marchel, Connie, 6421 Robin Dr. , Longmont, CO, 80501 '11241 Marchel, Larry, 6421 Robin Dr., Longmont, CO, 80501 11371 Mark, Linda, Spivey, KS, 67142 11241 Marks, Monica, 7703 S.W. 9th St., Des Moines, IA, 50315 Martin, Carolyn, 4642 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11141 Martin, John, Rt. 441, Burnside, IL, 62318 11141 Martinson, Philip, 1407 E. Lake St., Hopkins, MN, 55343 11371 Martinez, Diane, 5140 Prescott, Apt. 3, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Martinez, Marilyn, R.F.D. Box 109-A, Antonito, CO, 81120 Mateo, Randall, 3614 Cottonwood, Rapid City, SD, 57701 11141 Mateo, Ronald, 3619 Cottonwood, Rapid City, SD, 57701 Mathis, Edwin, R.R. 4+ 2, Center Point, IA, 52213 11371 Mathis, Michelle, 4602 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11371 Matthews, Bobbie, 605 Forest, Cincinnati, OH, 45229 11241 Matthews, Meredith, 1526 Beacon Ave. , San Antonio, TX, 78212 11371 Mattson, Janet, Rt. 44 3, Box 473, Wayzata, MN, 55391 11371 Mattson, Roger, 4928 Bancroft Apt. H, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11371 Maxwell, Regina, 8122 Western Ave. , Amarillo, TX, 79110 11371 Mayberry, George, 4508 N. Newstead Ave. , St. Louis, MO, 63115 11071 Mayer, Lloyce, Box 216, Milford, UT,84751 11371 Mazat, Alfred, 3960 S. Birch, Englewood, CO, 80110 11071 Meeker, Bonnie, 4420 Sherman, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11241 Meier, Linda, Rt. 44 2, Grand Junction, CO, 81501 11371 Meier, Steve, Bridgeport, NB, 69336 11371 Meissner, Cherrie, Rt. 4+ 1, Riverside Dr. , Macon, GA 11141 252 Mentzel, Vicki, 3554 Shelley, Baton Rouge, LA, 70805 11371 Mercer, Clara, 228 S. Edith, Pauls Valley, OK, 73075 11141 Merritt, Bryan, 1538,S. Tennyson, Denver, CO, 80204 11371 Merritt, Dianna, 321 Lincoln St. , Council Bluffs, IA, 11071 Mershon, Sharon, 11442 Iris, Loma Linda, CA, 92354 11371 Metz, Gerald, Gackle, ND, 58442 11371 Metzger, Ruth, 7595 Monarch Rt. 41 2 Box, Longmont, CO, 80501 11241 Meyers, Dennis, Box 808, Beatrice, NB, 68310 11071 11071 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Carol, 1441 E. Denton, Sapwpa, OK, 74066 11141 Duane, Manfred, ND, 58465 11241 Dwight, Manfred, ND, 58465 11271 Edward, Box 451, Grand Prairie, TX, 75050 11141 Joy, 22005 California, Wichita Falls, TX, 11071 Miller, Karon, Bostwick, NB, 68931 11371 Miller, Linda, 810 E. Harvard, Denver, CO, Miller, Michael, 3111 10th St., Boulder, CO, 80302 11371 Miller, Opal, 4808 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Miller, Miller Ronald, Rt. 44 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11371 Sharon Bostwick NB 68931 11371 Mi1lS,lLinda, iioaerviue iiouia, casper, WY, 82601 11141 Mins, Lowell, 4350 s. Lieih, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11241 Mills, William, Roderville Route, Casper, WY, 82601 11371 Mitchel Mitchel Mitchel 1, David, 4932 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11241 1, Ierry, 5117 Wichita, Ft. Worth, TX, 76119 11241 l, Vicki, 4932 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11371 Mohr, Ted, 4918 Meredeth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Mohr, Widad, 5325 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11241 Moles , Georgetta, Rt. 44 1, Box 312 -Indian C . , Olathe, KS, 66061 11071 Moline, Suzanne, 2109 Dixon Dr. , Minneapolis, MN, 55431 Moll, Carol, 1615 Fronhalan, Des Moines, IA, 11071 Mondragon, Linda, 2759 Niles, Simi, CA, 93065 Montoya, Mary, 5026 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11371 Moon, Marcelline, 5220 Meredeth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Moore, Denis, Toddville, IA, 52341 11141 Moore, Gregory, 7100 Bryant, West Minster, CO, 81501 11391 Moore, Karolyn, Rt. 44 3, Rogersville, MO, 65742 11241 Moore, Sharon, 3904 Roosevelt, Midland, TX, 79701 11141 Morford, Kenneth, 3820 S. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Morgan, Clifford, 4524 Lowell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11391 Morgan, Kenneth, 4908 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11141 Morris, David, Rt. 44 2, Fredonia, KS, 66736 11071 Morris , Terry, Rt. 44 2, Fredonia, KS, 66736 11141 Morrison, Charles, 4618 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Morrison, Patrick, 9022 W. 75th, Overland Park, KS, 66204 11241 Morton , Sylvia, Sunnydale Academy, Centralia, MO, 65240 Mossman, James, 769 Como Ave., St. Paul, MN, 55103 11241 Mundal Murrell l, Millie, Cornville, AZ, 86325 11241 , Dale, 4510 S. 48th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11241 Nalley, Joyce, Livonia, MO, 63551 11391 Nash, Charles, R.R. 3, Wahpeton, ND, 58075 11391 Nazarenus, Wayne, 545 Maxwell, Boulder, CO, 80302 11391 Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson Nelson , E. Norita, R.R. 1 Box 151, Palmyra, W1, 53156 11141 , Grant, 3719 Pillsbury, Minneapolis, MN, 55409 11241 , Judith, 1727 Alexander Cr., Pueblo, CO, 81001 11071 11241 , Judy, Rt. 2 Box 207, Loveland, CO, , Ron, Box 66, Thief River Falls, MN, 56701 11141 Nestell, Judith, 2506 So. Clarkson, Denver, CO, 80210 Netteburg, Kermit, 355 Clover Lane, Minneapolis, MN, 55422 11071 Neuharth, Don, 1806 Ave. F, Scottsbluff, NB, 69361 11141 Neumiller, Marilyn, 4629 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Newcomb, Joseph, 3851 S. 44th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11451 Ngaiyaye, Naomi, 1548 R, Lincoln, NB, 68508 11071 I Nickell, Jon, Dalton, NB, 69131 11141 Niedens, Shirlayne, 5937 Caenen, Shawnee Mission, KS, 66116 113 Nielson, Angela, 1795 No. Fry, St. Paul, MN, 55113 11071 Nielson, Kathleen, 75,06 Emerson Ave. So. , Minneapolis, MN, 55423 11241 Nordstrom, Susan, 2225 Lindale, Sim, CA, 93065 11391 Nardvick, Daroia, crygia, MN, 56727 11451 Noyes, Susan, 1039 Gothenburg Road, Duluth, MN, 55803 11141 Nuessle, Walter, 1425 Tamarack, Boulder, CO, 80302 11081 Nyman, Donna, 211 Galena St., Bessemer, MI, 49911 11241 Ockenga, Joy, Charter Oak, IA, 51439 11391 Odem, Nancy, 3811 S. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Oelschlager, Paul, R.R. 1, Fairland, IN, 46126 11141 O'Conner, Michael, R.R. 2, Gerald, MO, 63037 11391 Ogle, Dennis, 1508 Aspen St., Lovington, NM, 88260 11391 Okohira, Patricia, 2837 So. Clarkson St. , Englewood, CO, 80110 11251 Olson, Jane, 4236 Locust St., Lincoln, NB, 68516 11251 Olson, Marvin, 3920 Brookside Dr., Rapid City, SD, 57701 11141 Olson, Ronalee, 503 S.W. 42, Loveland, CO, 11141 Opp, Henrietta, Box 278, Dilworth, MN, 56529 11391 Petersen Pierce opp, Richard, R.R. 3, Mansfield, Mo, 65704 11141 Ordelheide, Ieniece, 2490 South Ogden, Denver, CO, 80210 11251 Orndorff, Madison, 1110 Riverside, Cansu City, CO, 81212 11391 Oster, Gerald, R.R. 1 Box 56, La Salle, CO, 80645 11141 Otto, Larry, R.R. 1 Box 87, Sugar Grove, IL, 60554 11251 Owen, Willis, 335 S.W. 42nd St., Loveland, CO, 80537 11391 Oxley, Donald, 6414 Ritterman, Baton Rouge, LA, 70805 11081 Paden, Donald Ir. , 404 Crandal Dr. , Worthington, OH, 43085 11151 Pangborn, Kathleen, 24625 Lawton Ave. , Loma Linda, CA, 92354 11251 Papu Siofele, Elisa, P.O. Box 146, Pago Pago, Am. Samoa, 96920 11151 Parke, Roy, LaPorte, MN, 56461 11151 Parks, Nicholas, R.R., Past Falls, ID, 83854 Parmele, Donna, 512 llth Ave., S.E., Aberdeen, SD, 57401 11391 Patton, Ierry, 4227 So. 52nd St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11081 Patzer, Connie, Box 872, Pierre, SD, 57501 11251 Patzer, Edwin, Box 872, Pierre, SD, 57501 11391 Paulien, Charles, 7700 Pioneer Blvd. , Lincoln, NB, 68520 11151 Paulien, Daniel, 40 Kaufman Ave. , Little Perry, NI, 07643 11081 Paulik, Karen, 3209 W. Utah, St. Louis, MO, 63118 11081 Paulson, Ray, R.R. 1, Ogema, MN, 56569 Payne, Milo, 5219 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11151 Pearson, Ernest Ir. , Box 75, Enterprise, KS, 67441 11151 Pearson, Evelyn, Parlington, KS, 66734 11251 Pearson, Fred L. , 248 Welch Box 70, Berthoud, CO, 80513 Peck, Gregory, P.O. Box 122, Brainerd, MN, 56401 11451 Peck, Robert, 5359 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11391 Peckham, Carolyn, R.R. 2 Box 112, Gothenburg, NB, 69138 11391 Pederson, Tim, 624 13th Ave. No. , Wahpeton, ND, 58075 11151 Peinado, Omayra, Box 6254, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11391 Pellandini, Paul, 410 Thornton, San Francisco, CA, 94124 11151 Perkins, Randy, 409 Mapleton, Boulder, CO, 80302 11391 Pester, Jack, 4720 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11251 , lane, R.R. 1 Box 15, Kimballton, IA, 51543 11391 11251 Reid, Preston, 3210 So. 48th St., Lincoln, NB, 68504 11251 Reiner, Richard, 4220 So. 51st St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11161 Reinke, Gary, Monango, ND, 58471 Reiswig, Stanley, McClusky, ND, 58463 11071 Renk, Ianice, 4420 South 49th, Lincoln, NB, 68504 11391 Renk, Ronald, Goodrich, ND, 58444 11251 Rexin, Russell, Sykeston, ND, 58486 11251 Reyes, Carolyn, 4019 E. 25th St., Des Moines, IA, 50320 11391 Reynolds, Glenda, 5201 Calvert, Box 6094, LincolxLiNlB, 68506 ,11251 Reynolds, Ioe, P.O. Box 6094, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Reynolds, Robert, 5551 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11291 A Rice, D. Elaine, 3235 S. E. Ash, Portland, OR, 97214 11391 Richards, Mary, 731 B St.,'Lincoln, NB, 68502 11391 Richardson, Robert, 5551 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11391 Rideout, Lowell, R.R. 3, Brainerd, MN, 56401 11391 Ritchie , Mary, 236 Park St., Delta, CO, 81416 11391 Rittenback, Donovan, Granville, ND, 58741 11401 Rittenhouse, Stanley, 5737 Maywood St. , Raytown, MO, 64133 11161 Ritz, Shirley, 1618 H, Sparton Village, E. Lansing, MI, 11071 Rivinius, Ierry, Box 588, Mobridge, SD, 57601 11401 Robbins Eileen, Akron, CO, 80720 11401 Robbins, Marian, P.O. Box 7289, Karachi, Pakistan, 11401 Roberts, Iacquelyn, 1370 E. 17th Ave., Columbus, OH, 43211 11251 Roberts, Iay, 4807 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11161 Roberts, Lois, 2708 Malloy, Hutchinson, KS, 67501 Robison Pam Watonga OK 73772 11401 Rock, Dairn, North Perry Road, Blue Mounds, WI, 53517 11401 Rodriguez, Rick, 830 Stoughton, Chaska, MN, 55318 11401 Rogers, Gaylen, Box 6114, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Rogers, W. Dean, R.R. 2, Columbia, MO, 65201 11251 Rohay, Phyllis, 5935 W. Oakey, Las Vegas, NV, 89102 Romans , Kenneth, R.R. 1 Box 1565, Medow Vesta, CA, 95722 Rosenthal, James, R.R. 2 Box 203, Austin, MN, 55912 11161 Rosenthal, Ianice, R.R. 2 Box 203, Austin, MN, 55912 11251 Petersen Petersen , Ieanette, R.R. l Box 68, Elk Horn, IA, 51531 11251 , Judith, 3290 Lemon St., Riverside, CA, 92501 11081 Petersen, Linda, Foley, MN, 56329 11391 Petersen, Ronn, Platte Valley Acd., Shelton, NB, 68876 11391 Peterson, Merle, R.R. 3 Box 10, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11391 Phillips, Madelaine, 2323 Ave. H, Council Bluffs, IA, 51501 11391 Phillips, Willard, 4603 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Phipps, Bob, 1020 Columbus, Galena, KS, 66739 11151 Phipps, Micky, 1020 Columbus, Galena, KS, 66739 11391 Pierce, Linda, R.R. 1, Wilson, MI, 49896 11251 Pierce , Mary Io, Georgetown Manor, Apt. 1 , Excelsior, MN, 55331 11391 , Richard, Rt. 5 Box 535, Wayzata, MN, 55391 Ross, Stan, 214 A R.R. 1, Moline, IL, 61265 11401 Rossow, Curtis, Gem State Acd. , Caldwell, ID, 83605 Rotan, Edward, 2809 Keen Dr., San Diego, CA, 93114 Roth, Beverley, 5211 Pioneer Blvd. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11161 Roth, Cheryl, Bazine, KS, 67516 11401 Roth, Donald, 3190 Dry Creek Rd., Healdsburg, CA, 95448 11161 Roth, Ray, 5211 Pioneer Blvd., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11161 Rowland, Dale, 5300 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11401 Royal, Alice, 4706 Hillside, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11401 Ruddle, Donald, 1729 Foster Rd., Las Cruces, NM, 88001 11401 Rueb, Angela, Leola, SD, 57456 11161 Russell, Marilyn, 5801 Lake St., Omaha, NB, 68104 Russell, Robin, 2808 So. Washington, Englewood, CO, 80110 11401 Pierson, Vonnie, 1521 Grace Ave. , Worland, WY, 82401 11391 Pierson, Sandra, R.R. 2 Box 142, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 11251 Pittman, Gary, 3165 W. Pimlico, Englewood, CO, 80907 11251 Pizarro, Alejo, Casilla 33 C, Conception, Chili, 11391 Pogue, Iames, 5331 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11251 Pogue, Jerry, 5331 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11391 Polensky, Ursula, 3000 Atwood Dr. , Minnetonka, MN, 55343 11081 1Poleschook, Daniel Ir., 1115 S.W. lst St., Minot, ND, 58701 11151 3Poleschook, Virgil, 1115 S.W. lst St., Minot, ND, 58701 11391 'Porter, Kathaleen, Belfield, ND, 58622 11151 Potter, Sharon, 1905 W. Lockeford, Lodi, CA, 95240 11391 Preece, Alice, Box 148, Rochester, WI, 55901 11391 Prosser, Mary, Box 7, Northome, MN, 56661 11251 Prowant, Richard,-6140 Aylesworth, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11391 Pruden, Linda, Box 393, Gordon, NB, 69343 11151 Pudleiner, Carol, 1147 Neal Dow Apt. 15, Chico, CA, 95926 11391 Pulver, Ramona, Box 2122, Aurora, MN, 55705 11391 Purkeypile, Allan, 1301 North Poplar, Eureka, KS, 67045 11391 Putnam, David, 5103 Prescott Ave. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11081 Pyle, Ernie, 2705 Pershing, El Paso, 'I'X, 79903 Quale, Wesley, Box 1591, Fargo, ND, 58102 11391 Randall, Ann, R.R. 1, Agency, lA, 52530 11251 Randall, Carolyn, R.R. 1, Agency, IA, 52530 11151 Randolph, Albert, 6755 Broadages Rd. , Shreveport, LA, 71109 11081 Rankin, Ruth, 4510 So. 54th St., Lincoln, NB, 68516 11071 Ras, Dennis, 944 Lions, Hancock, MN, 56244 11151 Rash, Mary, 2493 So. Broadway, Denver, CO, 80210 11391 Rea, Connie, R.R. 2 Box 131, Maple Plain, MN, 55359 11391 Rebsomen, Andre, 4850 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Rebsomen, Daniel, 5200 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11151 Rebsomen, Sandra, 5200 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Reddick, Sheryl, 5209 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11391 Redwine, Dalores, 4928 Bancroft Apt. I, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Reed, Larry, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11251 Reeve, Helen, 4500 S. 56th St., Lincoln, NB, 68516 Reeve, Ioy, 4500 So. 56th St., Lincoln, NB, 68516 11251 Regester, Kathleen, Route 1, Box 163, Baroda, MI, 11071 Rehberg, Sharon, 8820 E. Hermosa Drive, Temple City, CA, 91780 Rutan, Evelyn, Cedaredge, CO, 81413 11161 Ruths, Janet, 1935 Brunswick, Minneapolis, MN, 55416 11071 Ryan, Roy, 4444 N. Drury, Kansas City, MO, 64117 11401 Sackett, Sample , Glenn, 1822 19th St., N.W., Rochester, MN, 55901 11251 David, 19 Bruce Place, Longmont, CO, 11251 Sanchez, Alvin, Campion Acd. , Loveland, CO, 80537 11401 Sanchez Freida, Campion Acd. , Loveland, CO, 80537 11401 Sanders, Margaret, 316 6th St., Rusk, TX, 75785 11161 Sanders Renae R R 1 Box 33 Potter NB 69156 11161 Sanders :Roma,,R.R..1 Box 33,' Potter,, NB,I 69156 11251 Saunders, Connie, R.R. 1 Box 125, Grain Valley, MO, 64029 11401 Saunders, Kathy, 11230 E. 50 Highway, Raytown, MO, 64133 11401 Saunders, Robert, R.R. 1 Box 125, Grain Valley, MO, 64029 11401 Sauser, Don, Laurel, NB, 68745 11071 Scaggs, Lynda, 3158 So. High, Englewood, CO, 80110 11251 Schilt, Enid, 2515 S. Marion, Denver, CO, 80210 11401 Schilt, Nathan, 2515 So. Marion St., Denver, CO, 80210 11401 Schlotthauer, Twyla, 5045 Linden, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11071 Schlotzhauer, Donna, 6801S Gilpin Cir. W. , Littleton, CO, 80120 Schlup, Iames, 540 N. 24th St., Lincoln, NB, 68510 11401 Schmid, Fredrick, Rt. 1 Gen. Delivery, Iones, OK, 73105 11161 Schneider, Livingston, 724 W. Broadway, Enid, OK, 73701 11161 Scholz, Larry, 2901 N. 18th St., Kansas City, KS, 66102 11401 Schram, Walter, 5350 Cooper Ave. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 Schroeder, Cherryl, 3830 S. 54th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11401 Schroeder, Roger, R.R. 2 Box 104, Cambridge, WI, 55523 11401 Schulz, Claudia, 4411 Minnetonka Blvd. , Schultz , Schultz, Schultz , Minneapolis, MN, 55416 11401 Fred, 5025 Locust, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11071 Ianet, 3327 Arnold St. , Topeka, KS, 66614 11251 Ian, 3327 Arnold St. , Topeka, KS, 66614 11161 Scull, Thomas, 738 Watson St. , Aurora, IL, 60505 11401 Schwarz, Linda, 247 N. Merriam, Thief River Falls, MN, 56701 1125 Scott, Winfield, 2001 Hervey St., Boise, ID, 83705 11251 Scriven , Virginia, Dell Rapids, SD, 57022 11071 Segebartt, Allan, Box 261, Minatare, NB, 69356 11411 Segebartt, Denis, Box 261, Minatare, NB, 69356 11411 Seltmann, Donna, Ne Koma, KS, 67559 11411 253 Seltman, John, R.R. 1, Larned, KS, 67550 11251 Serikaku, Sharon, U.S. Army Engr. Dist. , Okinawa, APO San Francisco, 96331 11071 Shelton, Sharon, R.R. 2 Box 19, Weslaco, TX, 78596 11411 Sherborne, F. Dwight, R.R. 3, Guthrie Center, IA, 50115 11251 Sheridan, William, 5302 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11411 Shidler, Jolene, R.R. 1 Box 250 B, Brighton, CO, 80601 11261 Shidler, Merlyn, R.R. 1 Box 250 B, Brighton, CO, 80601 Shields, Harry, 3511 So. 51st, St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11261 Shulley, Sandford, 2116 Hollywood Dr., Pueblo, CO, 81004 Shupe, Joann, Rt. 8, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Siebenllst, Carl, R.R. 2, Shattuck, OK, 73858 11261 Siebenlist, Carol, 3040 10th St. , Boulder, CO, 80302 11261 Sigmon, Mary, Charleston, WV, 11161 Simmons, Grace, 5406 Pioneers, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Simmons, Judy, R.R. 1, Mystic, IA, 52514 11161 Simmons Ray, 324 E. Main St. , Richardson, TX, 75080 11263 Simmons Robin, 205 E. Main St., Richardson, TX, 75080 11 71 Simpson, Daniel, 713 Blue Earth, Mankato, MN, 56001 11071 Simpson Nancy 510 Rice, La Junta, CO, 81050 11411 Sivertson, Marlys, Keene, ND, 58847 11171 Skinner, Gail, Conner Hotel, Joplin, MO, 64801 11411 Skinner, Larry, 4405 Springbranch Dr., Ft. Worth, TX, 76116 11261 Smith Colleen, R.R. 1 Box 99, Menahga, MN, 56464 11171 Smith, Donna, 1925 Orchard, Boulder, CO, 80302 11071 Smith, Douglas, 10504 W. 69th Ter., Shawnee, KS, 66203 11451 Smith, Floda, 3518 S. 48th St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 Smith, Lonny, R.R. 3 Box 186, Choctaw, OK, 73020 11261 Smith, Marv, R.R. 2, Nevada, IA, 50201 11261 Smith, Steven, 1634 South Mill, Kansas City, KS, 66103 11411 Smutzer, Donna, 3710 S. 56th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11261 Snipes, Donna, 9052 Fairview Ave., San Gabriel, CA, 91780 11411 Snyder, Mollie, 113 1X2 S. 3rd St., Knoxville, IA, 50138 11411 Soderstrom, Don, 5321 47th Ave. So. , Lincoln, NB, 68504 11411 Soh, James, 24 Kim Kert Rd. , Singapore Spangle, Ray, 2727 Dexter Dr., Ft. Wayne, IN, 46806 11171 Spangler, Linda, 408 America Ave., Bemidji, MN, 56601 11411 Sparks, Pamela, 4612 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11261 Sparks, Walt, 4612 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Speak, Glenn, 5127 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68516 11171 Speer, John, 1632 So. Market, Wichita, KS, 67241 11261 Sherman, Lois, 4645 Bancroft Ave., Lincoln, NB, 68506 Spiva, Larry, 6413 Stillman, Houston, TX, 77007 Sprengel, Julia, 5433 Pioneers, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11451 Stabel, Wesley, Jr. , 3743 So. 48th St., Lincoln, NB, St. Clair, Karen, R.R. 1, Siloam Springs, AR, 72761 11411 Stearns, Roger, 1203 N. Jeff, Wellington, KS, 67152 Steenberg, Lester, 2200 Oakwood Dr. , St. Paul, MN, Stephens, Victor, 2486 Vine St. , Lincoln, NB, 68503 Stephenson, Carol, Star Route, Gruver, TX, 79040 11261 Stephenson, Cherri, Star Route, Gruver, TX, 79040 11411 Sterling, Henry Jr. , 1200 Mayhow Dr. , Baton Rouge, LA, 11171 Sterling, Linda, 6100 Queens Way, Madison, WI, 53716 11411 Stone, Allan, 4430 Van Dom, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11171 Stone, Ronald, 3617 E. 7th St. , Tulsa, OK, 74112 11261 Stotz, Stanley, Box 6314, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11271 Stotz, Vicki, Box 6314, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11271 Stowe, Julie, Priswells Hill, Rembroke, E. Bermuda 11411 68506 11071 55112 11411 Stramel, David, 1218 W. Leisher Rd. , Cheyenne, WY, 02001 11411 Stratton, Sarah, 511 W. 39th St., Kansas City, MO, 64109 11451 Stricker, Carol, R.R. 3 Box 182, Woodward, OK, 73801 11171 Stricker, Donald, R.R. 3 Box 182, Woodward, OK, 73801 11271 Strickland, Bettina, P.O. Box 429, Jefferson, TX, 75657 11451 Stuivenga, Jean, R.R. 2 Box 270 X, Dallas, OR, 97338 11411 Sutter, Jim, 6044 O Street, Omaha, NB, 68117 11411 Swanson, Charles, R.R. 1, Chana, IL, 61015 11171 Swanson, Kathleen, R.R. 3 Box 265, Wayzata, MN, 55391 11171 Syfert, Roberta, 5227 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 11071 Tachenko, Cody, Grassy Butte, ND, 58634 11411 Tackett, Valerie, 1403 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68502 11411 Tamok, Pamela, 1716 15th St., Woodward, OK, 73801 11271 Taylor, Barbra, 5673 Enright Apt. 3 W., St. Louis, MO,63l1211271 Taylor, Brenda, 5673 Enright Apt. 3 W. , St. Louis, MO,63ll2114l1 Taylor, Karen, 2755 E. 3220 So., Salt Lake City, UT, 84109 11411 Taylor, Lary, 2755 E. 3220 So., Salt Lake City, UT, 84109 11271 Taylor, Millard, 4802 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11171 Tebelius, Diane, 916 Alder Ave., Harvey, ND, 58341 11411 Testerman, John, 5515 Linden, Lincoln, NB, 68506 Testerman, Judith, 4310 Sheridan, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11411 Terz, wnnaml, 5311 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Thayer, Larry, Bowers Route, Gillette, WY, 82716 11171 Thayer, Sandra, Bowers Route, Gillette, WY, 82716 11171 Thomas, Alfred, 520 South 1'1th St. , Wilmington, NC, 28401 11071 Thomas, Elaine, 8114 So. Washtenaw, Chicago, IL, 60652 11451 Thomas, Melodie, 905 Lakeview Rd., Cleveland, OH, 44108 11421 Thompson, Carolyn, Belle, MO, 65013 11071 254 Thompson, Donna, Belle, MO, 65013 11171 Thompson, Eunice, 5125 Spruce, Lincoln, NB, 68516 Thurber, Claudia, 210 Olive St., Windsor, MO, 65360 11271 Tichy, Darleen, 2650 Columbia Road, Brecksvill, OH, 11071 Tininenko, Martha, Bainnille, MT, 11171 Torske, Kenneth, 5250 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11421 Tracy, Carolyn, 904 North A, Wellington, KS, 67152 11421 Trona, James, 1911 Simpson, St. Paul, MN, 55113 11421 Trammell, Sherry, 6412 Regal Road, Ft. Worth, TX, 76119 11071 Treat, Weldon, R.R. 2 Box 376, Battleground, WA, 98604 11421 Treft, Darleen, 11071 Treft, Delilah, Manfred, ND, 58465 Treft, Garry, Manfred, ND, 58465 11071 Treft, Janice, Manfred, ND, 58465 11271 Trimble, Nancy, R.R. 1, Sioux City, IA, 51108 11271 Trotsky, Montana, 76 So. Montgomery St., Walden, NY, 11171 Trout, Gary, 338 14th Ave., N.E., Jamestown, ND, 58401 11421 Truitt, Norman, Box 10, Petersburg, TX, 79250 11171 Tubbs, Rosaj R.R. 1, Orlando, OK, 73073 11421 Tucker, Linda, 1122 Detroit, Denver, CO, 80206 11291 Tull, Murrjell, 2945 S. 42nd St., Lincoln, NB, 68506 11171 Tuma, J.olene, 11171 Turk, Thomas, 711 Cavan Rd., Duncanville, TX, 75116 11171 Turner, Neithola, 3618 South 49th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 Tusken, Lana, 210 Stoney View Ct .,, Creve Coeur 41, MO, 63141741451 W Tusken, Lynn, 210 Stoney View Ct. , St. Louis, MO, 63141 11421 Tyson, Patricia, 2482 S. Josephine, Denver, CO, 80205 11421 Ulrich, Glen, 3521 So. 48th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11421 Unruh, Larry, Sykeston, ND, 58486 11171 Unsell, Robert, 1804 Virginis Lane, Billings, MT, 51010 11271 Upchurch, James, 5201 Calvert, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11171 Ure, John, 2838 So. 8th, Kansas City, KS, Valentine, Cathy, 26242 Byron, Highland, CA, 92346 11421 Vance, Terry, 27 Chamblee, LN, St. Louis, MO, 63141 11421 Vandeman, Larry, 2590 So. Clarkson, Denver, CO, 80210 11171 Van Horn, Arlene, R.R. 1, Atkinson, NB, 68713 11421 Van Horn, Marvin, 612 East Third, Eureka, KS, 67045 11421 Vasquez, Manuel, 4063 Adams, Denver, CO, 80216 11071 Vences, Harold, 7071 So. Cherry Dr. , Littleton, CO, 80120 11421 Vercio, Alan, 6635 Colfax, Lincoln, NB, 68507 11421 Verlo, Terry, R.R. 3, Excelsior, MN, 55331 11421 Vert, Diane, Leduc, Alberta, Canada 11171 Vert, Myrna, 2525 So. Downing, Denver, CO, 80210 11071 Vesley, Sharon, Rt. 1, Becida, MN, 56625 11451 Vickery, Harold, R.R. 1 Box 119, Boulder, CO, 80302 11421 Van Phul, Joirthel, 2122 Peniston St. , New Orleans, LA,7011511071 Van Tuyl, Marlene, 1623 George St., Sioux City, IA, 11171 Vollmer, Jim, 418 Old Haw Creek Rd. , Asherville, NC, 28805 11271 Vorhies, Luretta, 4702 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Vorhies, Wayne, 4702 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Wahlen, Gregory, 4115 Colfax No. , Minneapolis, MN, 55411 1127 1 Waite, Glenn, Box 112, Hay Springs, NB, 69347 11421 Walgren, C. Mel, 4614 Stockwell, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Walraven, Rita, 2801 Bel Aire, Hutchinson, KS, 67501 11071 Walther, Warren, R.R. 3 Box 208, Rogersville, MO, 65742 11451 Ward, Stephen, 722 Max, Salina, KS, 67401 11421 Ward, Verdell, 1207 Millcreek Way, Fortuna, CA, 65540 11071 Ward, Virgil, 1270 Millcreek Way, Fortuna, CA, 65540 11171 Warda, Joe, Teheran, Iran 11171 Wargo, Shirley, 215 So. Elder, Wichita, KS, 67212 11421 Wasemiller, James, R.R. 3, Wahpeton, ND, 58075 Waterhouse, Tim, Riverside Road, Esko, MN, 55733 11071 Watkins, Marybeth, R.R. 2, Quitman, LA, 71268 11171 Watts, Joe, Box 688, La Kin, KS, 67860 11421 Webb, Garlyn, College Trailer Park, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11271 Webb, Jere, Box 6103, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Wehling, Nina, R.R. 1, Diller, NB, 68342 11421 Weisz, Bonnie , Box 123, Hurdsfield, ND, 11071 Wellman, Danny, 2545 So. Clarkson, Denver, CO, 80210 11171 Wemmefl lOY, R.R. 2, BOX 535, Maitland, FL, 32751 41071 Wendell, Janice, 2626 So. Penn., Denver, CO, 80210 11421 Wendell, Karen, 2626 S. Penn., Denver, CO, 80210 11421 Wentland, Elaine, Carrington, ND, 58421 Wentworth, Jim, 5210 Wulmer, Shawnee Mission, KS, 66202 11171 Werner, Jo Ann, Denhoff, ND, 58430 11421 Werner, Ronald, 725 9th St. , North, Wahpeton, ND, 58075 11271 Werner, Sharon, 1408 32nd Ave. , Greeley, CO, 80631 11421 Werner, Thomas, 4642 Bancroft, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11071 Westbrook, Gary, 5140 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11271 WSSUUFOOK, Sharon. 5140 Prescott, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11421 Westermeyer, Leonard, 3047 Third St. , Boulder, CO, 80302 11421 Weygandt, Linda, 4225 Cooper, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11421 Wheeler, Cheryl, 2860 So. Penn., Englewood, CO, 80110 11271 Whitcomb, Jan, 2319 Cedar St. , Sioux City, IA, 51106 11071 VVhite Carol, 4504 South 62nd Ave. , Omaha, NB, 68104 11171 hite, Connie, 7205 W. lst Ave., Denver, CO, 80220 11271 hite, Don, 3412 W. Shorewood Dr., Topeka, KS, 66605 hite, Randall, 4502 S. 62nd Ave., Omaha, NB, 68104 11421 ickizer, Philip, R.R. 1 Box 64, Chamte, KS, 66720 11421 idicker, Gary, Heaton, ND, 58450 11421 iedemann, Paul, 2505 House St., Muscatine, IA, 52761 11421 iese, Roger, 3839 Sherman Blvd. , Des Moines, IA, 50310 11431 iggins, Ardith, 4715 High St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11431 ill, Clifford, R.R. 9, W. 33rd sr., Topeka, Ks, 66611 11271 illiams, Albert, 445 W. Winona, Duluth, MN, 55803 11431 Villiams, Harry 303 Libert Rock S rin s WY I Y, D' Q I , 82901 11451 Villiams, Hindley, 2955 South 48th St. , Lincoln, NB, 68506 11431 Vllliams, Philip, R.R. 1 Box 97, Mira, LA, 71059 11431 Villiamson, Sandra, 1510 Kimes Ave. , Twin Falls, ID, 83301 11431 Villis, Carolyn 114 60th St., Fairfield AL 35064 127 1 , , 1 1 Vilson, Sharon, R.R. 2 Box 228 K, Mineola, TX, 75773 11271 Viltse, Charlene, 1010 S. 3rd St., Wahpeton, ND, 58075 11071 Viltse, Curtis, 1010 S. 3rd St., Wahpeton, ND, 58075 11431 Vindecker, Myrna, 2440 So. Marion, Denver, CO, 80205 11171 Jing, Jerold, 1820 Glendale, Casper, WY, 82601 Vintermeyer, Glen, Oak Park Acd. , Nevada, IA, 50201 11431 Wit, Leonard, 218 E. 10th St., Grand Island, NB, 68801 11431 Wixson, Lynn, 700 Main St., North, Hutchinson, MN, 55350 112 Woll, Beverly, Lodgepole, SD, 57640 11431 Wong, Elsie, 10 Hutton Lane, Penang, Malaysia 11071 Woods, Alan, R.R. 1 Box 49,Springdale, AR, 72157 11271, Woods, Dorothy, Southwestern Union College, Keene, TX, 76059 Woods, Sam, R.R. 3, Murphysboro, IL, 62966 11171 Wright, Gayle, 1701 N. Kent, Arlington, VA, 22209 11271 Wright, Teresa, 44751 N. Rodin Ave. , Lancaster, CA, 93534 1143 Yackley, Lorene, 1708 S. 29th St., Waco, TX, 76707 11171 Young, Theus, 3520 Bailey Ave., Jackson, MS, 39213 11451 Zabolotney, Arla, 1909 Divide, Bismarck, ND, 58501 11431 Zavala, Josephine, 4224 N. Arden Dr., El Monte, CA, 91731 1143 Zaversnuke, Bert, Box 12 Group 370, R.R. 3, Winnipeg, Manitoba Canada 11171 Zeeb, Jerome, R.R. 1, Lesterville, SD, 57040 Zeelau, Jennifer, 2932 South 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11431 Zeelaup Steve, 2932 So. 46th, Lincoln, NB, 68506 11171 Zollbrecht, Henry, 1306 William, Hastings, NB, 68901 11071 Zummach, Russell, 125 Adgewood, St. Paul, MN, 11431 ADVERTISERS .ndrews University ......... . - tppliance Doctor 1The1 ....... trkansas-Louisiana Conference of SDA . . . . leatrice Meadow Gold Food Products . boulder Memorial Hospital ..... . . turton's Flower Shop 6: Greenhouse. . . . apital City Bookbindery ..... - - entral Union Conference of SDA. . - . ollege Furniture Manufacturers . . . - ollege View Pharmacy ..... - - ollege View Professional Men . . . olorado Conference of SDA ....... . . teve E. Cook 61 Associates , Architects . . . . opple Insurance Agency, Inc. ..... . . eitze Music House ......... - - airmont Foods Company .......... . . amily Drug ................. . . irst National Bank Sf Trust Company of Lincoln . . . rank's Drug ............... . . otfredson's Plymouth--City ........ . . regerson's, Bob Hair Cutting . . - - amilton's Studio ........ - - insdale Sanitarium and Hospital . - - omestead Nursing Home . . ndustrial Tool and Supply. . owa Conference of SDA. . . - - ansas Conference of SDA. . - - ing's Food Host ..... - - Klein's Bakery ..... - - Kremer's Real Estate . . . - - Krueger Floor Coverings . . . atsch Brothers ...... incoln Broom and Mop Works . . - - incoln Journal and Star. . . Lincoln Tour and Travel . . - - Loma Linda Foods . . . - - 6 6 6 , 66 , 66 236 235 241 220 230 224 233 225 217 218 237 231 243 235 246 240 242 228 246 226 239 234 242 227 220 239 244 239 245 227 220 239 228 248 244 238 McClellan Agency ........ Midwest Health Food Distributors and Kuehl's Grocery ..... Minnesota Conference of SDA . . Missouri Conference of SDA . . Mohr's I.G.A. Foodliner . . Morley's Variety ..... Mutual Savings Company . . . National Bank of Commerce . . . Nebraska Book and Bible House . Nebraska Book Company . . . Nebraska Conference of SDA. . Nebraska Typewriter Company . . . North Dakota Conference of SDA . . Northern Union Conference of SDA . ONA Laundry and Cleaning Village . Oklahoma Conference of SDA . . . Opp's DX Service ...... Porter Memorial Hospital . . Robert's Dairy Company. . Safeway Stores , Inc. .... . South Side Cleaners ......... Southern Publishing Association ..... Southwestern Union Conference of SDA . . Standard Planing Mill Company Sullivan's Lumber Company . . Texas Conference of SDA .... Union Bank and Trust Company. . . Union College ........ - Union College Laundry .... Union College Press ...... Union Dry Wall ......... Wasemiller Construction Company . Weavers Potato Chips ...... Western Power and Gas Company. . Wyoming Conference of SDA . . . 6666 6 6 ziz' 240 228 219 233 235 235 230 233 239 226 225 246 243 227 240 235 227 244 245 233 224 232 218 243 235 220 218 223 224 221 230 245 230 218 240 We Pledge Our Lives In Service Verdell Wall College Vesper Hymn Dr. Perry W. Beach Wea- pledge our lives gn ser I vice, to Thee, od' ly God, We sing to Thee our pra - ises, Oh, Fa .- ther of us all, We ask Thee for Thy gui - dance, Oh, God in heav'n ra - 'Dove while' here at Un - ion Coil lege, Where man - y feet have trod. And lift our eyes toward hea - ven, While list'-ning for Thy tcall. PSFFFLFF E FXFTFTFEE' As we are show ing oth - ers, The won - ders of Thy love. Our lives aj lay bg' fore Thee, Un - til our wok A done: Steel Thou dost know the weak -ness, Of us J orr earth be - low, With Je. - sus as our pat - tern, Our stan - dards high- we'll hold, And we meet out' Lord to - ge - ther, Be - yond the gag- de sun, Ue'1l fol - low ve - ry close-ly, The way that Tho dost how. E 5 5' f H aff l F f E I H E I 6 T And find when reach- ing hee. - ve , That we've easrned a. chord of Gold!


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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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