Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 232


Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1969 volume:

i g a 2 . i5l 1 g f 1 , Ha i xglwlvw WMM 'G' WM if 9 1 Z1 1? s gf -M 3 1 fi 5 -H axe! X Q K x M, ' 'ji 'FE-A N k M 1,.. L wt . - .,,: N V- Q -f:Qsm?,M:,. -YA W X ' I-yi. -. iq:Q.RLrfAf K +4 V Qs SR. k S 'K 5 Q K A - . - if wk WN Q V S xi ' ., . Q X ,aff . ANN . 7' gn RIGHT IN. We have large, medium and small pizzas in green olive, black olive, mushroom and cheese. Each individual is complete in himself. You know: just like a perfect square. Remember Jack Jones from Maple- wood? lsound crazy, but I'm really not. Which of these is most fattening? I don't know nobody, really. Are you taking calculus, or is calculus taking you? lt's not that I don't like the filmg it's just that I have chem lab first thing tomorrow morning. Fourth down and 28 to go: shall we pass or punt? I made it hardly through freshman comp, leave alone masterpieces. Rah, rah, rah for Standard Time. They announced it in worship last night. Which shall it be: Scott's, Valentino's, or Gregerson's Dairy Queen?... lt can't be 11:16! f I , ""' "" I t W W fl, l ,II 5 I , ... fs Iilr sw W r X N ,,. iill 'rr' 1 ..,, , M3 H , , ' ifffw' 1? fi t 2933, Z N ,.. -Q... '- XL W , 6 J A :A ' ,M ,Q J 5 . ,, 'Aw' W f-f , 'V .44,,,1M: ! ff 4 fQ,f,'zT4gfg,f ir ,4 1' ' , , , Eg f Um One-fifteen. That's four hours and 55 minutes till breakfast. l've got French to memorize and psychology to study and a term paper and a quiz and a lab report and a field trip and an hour test and a half day ofstudent teaching and why don't ljust go to bed? But then l've got to keep up my GPA so mommie and daddy won't think they're wasting their money and someday l might want to graduate or get ajob and what if they'd look at my transcript and is that an all-night track meet upstairs? What do you mean, climb the walls? f 'Wy mmm A f, - wg J ? ,, V, 3 i f " if Wi J WM wld, 1 You asked what I think about religion? Religion is why I came here. . . . No, l'm notgoing to be a preacher -just an ordinary Seventh-day Adventist fellow, trying to serve God and my community .... No, I'm not the crusader type. lt's just that l've found life more satisfying since I met Christ. Don't get me wrong. Christianity doesn't mean assorted flavors of pie-in-the-sky. To me it's this: if l'm flunking German or my steady drops me or I haven't the money for last month 's tuition, I take my problems to Christ and He helps me solve them. Yeah, and on top of that, I know that after every hectic Friday comes a Sabbath of mental and spiritual rejuvenation. Christian- ity is really a great way of life. That's right, Christ offers me security. When crime, prejudice and the War threaten to destroy us, lknow that even if our leaders fail us, God will not. And here 's the best news of all: One of these days Jesus Christ is going to take away the injustice and the hatred of this earth. He's going to make this earth over new, and give us eternal Iifeg eternal challenge: eternal fulfillment. That's what I know about religion. With Christ leading, I have a glorious life to live. Without Him? - hangovers, bad trips, social nightmares, guilt complexes . . . Face it: without Him, what's in life for me? -4 i , ,- i,'g4- l lg i a w .. 'P i 1 f I 9 M A at V, . , .,,. 1 Q Q . . . What if she already has a date? Maybe she's already hooked on that tall guy she was with last week. I guess that's the chance. Phone busy again. Maybe l'll get her next time. If I'm lucky. One dime left. . . Here we go! . . . Hi, Margie? I wasiust wondering . . . "l'm scared to death about Saturday night! Whatever shall I wear? l've heard he's pre-med. Can you imagine me -the freshman class retard - dating a genius? It's just too much." T hat's trueg you don't really know me. I'm just another cornflake in the college bowl. What's your first name, anyway? . . . Have any dishwashing experience? I left my billfold in the dorm. We work and play, study and chat, argue and philosophize and even then we're still just two kids with almost college degrees. Let us mature, but not quite grow up: love, but sometimes weep. "Sometime" is here and cold feet and warm hands and twinkly watches. . -1 ' wk f Qing-, This is where the student bureau- cratic action interminably is. We are carrying broad general responsibil- ity, working through proper channels, executing duties of office, initiating dialogue, co-ordinating functions, developing policies, sponsoring projects, recommending modifications of procedure, striving to relate to the administrationzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz N fn h 'Xxx I 4 2 2 - ,K ,, f George Gibson Health Station. -...ary Students approach verification statior for class schedule approval. 'Nl 1,4 QL! ff Q , 5 K1 fm 4 2 - e 9 xii 5 WXMW-',, 1-N, rw ff ' . ,f I L , gb ,Z .s 55 Rt' 'sf wi A if 1. ..- 4 'lil laws: niwnfzvuna stwaava R 66564 me ensue' IODHKS moan Oil! swan. 0181404 - I ,ifpvfwwwr fe WY me QW 1039 enroll for September session at Lincoln and Denver campuses One thousand thirty-nine students registered for the 1968 fall term. Students in long lines received im- munization shots, registered cars, joined musical organizations, volun- teered for ASB and publications re- sponsibilities, posed for pictures, signed up for classes and payed en- trance fees to the cashier. The three most popular majors were businesslaccounting, religionlthe- ology and nursing. About 330 students divided between these three depart- ments. Upper division nursing and medical technology students on the Denver campus totaled 44. ,,W , www' W ft ,, E if ' ', P , bfi Y ig Q ,, ,l I , S wr- f , , 11. I -31 l iE?k W A Deans McClain and Britain pause during registration procedure. Elder William Loveless, pastor of the Sligo church in Washington, DC., was the featured speaker of the fall MV rally. 1 Z ff fa R Ralph Kerr stands in the 14-foot hands to emphasize the Hands in transit. theme-"ln Thine l-land to Make Great." Loveless challenges students at September rally The MV Rally Weekend held Sep- tember 20 and 21 featured Elder William Loveless, Ed.D., pastor of the Sligo Seventh-day Adventist Church in Washington, D.C. Elder Loveless preached two sermons en- titled "lndian Summer" and "New Math." Made especially for the Rally by the MV committee to emphasize their theme-In Thy Hands to Make Great -were a pair of 14-foot papier- mache hands. The Sabbath afternoon program included a salute to servicemen, and reports on the Zurich Youth Con- gress and "concentric witnessing." Sign announces rally. Afternoon program features UC students who have served in the armed forces in "Salute to Servicemen." few W M ug. 'W W JIT' Students attending rally were fed buffet style in the auditorium basement by the ladies of the Lincoln area onurcnes. 1 Y ' A 1 ff' L I 1 If M v w wf? Y V f A 5 A ' f 4 I I' ii i ww f f ff V vwf ' .,,, ,.- , ,, WWjf,3 f5 fy: f nf, Z2 f Vim Z6 , M ay ,S , 1 Z4 , egg? , W1 , V 'Z J ? W 4, Q 1 Q 1 Q 4, 4 -.4 . I, v Vk x kggw wg K mx gs W R if f is 5 . . 62 41 W4 .fzfmrw My M 3,5 Q. ,,, www :Y W H1 . . , 1 W N www Asia Eva Kendall and Judy Maline compete in "Dating Game" at girls' club Mrs. Edwards, dean, conducts evening worship on Denver campus. xi? Santa arid elves invade Christmas party Ori Denver campus. Linda Latimer recli lb vv. Denver students participate in variety of activities Guitars add spirit to Denver Christmas party. Loafing and practical jokes relieve dorm routine Reciprocal action in prescott Haul Rees l-lall bulletin board admirers. Ed Johnson enjoys Sunday paper. 41 A941751 Ns-if Ric Green prepares to do laundry. Janice Hill surveys packages after surprise birthday party. i Q i :Q .j-iff s issaif Eve Santiago and Irma Cancel put kitchenette to use ,Sw NW , 'Q aw ,sf f ii! ish-W' lm f , I - I ff, f , ff 1 f . I ,f I . fx , " "' f j , 8 K ! 5 19 ,,,?'N X M W 'P :Q fix k N 1 .Sf wil .. Q ,- ww- 5. a J.. S. a 4 ww Qi 14 'MQ v 31+ af Greg Wahlen, official ASB. Santa, and helpers Qrrie Bell and Dee Dee Little toss candy out to students. ASB executive officers plan monthly convooations The ASB planned one Friday morning convocation per month. Norbert T. Tiemann, governor of Nebraska, appeared on November 8. The governor presented a short in- troductory speech and then an- swered questions. Two roving micro- phones were provided for students in the audience who wished to direct questions or comments to the gov- ernor. Mr. Robert Walsh, from the Uni- versity of Nebraska, entertained with folk songs from the Nebraska pioneer days. Mr. Walsh is working on his doctorate in American history. Greg Wahlen donned a Santa Claus disguise for the ASB Christ- mas convocation December 16. In a dialogue with Orrie Bell, Wahlen expounded on the Santa Claus myth. Wahlen and Bell later contributed to the audience, from a Santamobile, handfuls of hard candy. Nebraska Governor Norbert T. Tsemerm. Evening crowd listens to the Second performance of the USAF bancl. USAF band and chorus make Lincoln appearance The United States Air Force Band conducted by Lieutenant Colonel Arnald D. Gabriel, made two ap- pearances in Lincoln this year. The band appeared as a part of the 1968- 1969 Great Adventure Series. The program was held on Wednesday, October 30, 1968, at 3:00 and 8:00 p.m. in Pershing Auditorium. Also appearing with the band were the Singing Sergeants, the official chorus of the United States Air Force, also under the direction of Arnald D. Gabriel. Included in the repertoire of this chorus were se- lections from opera and oratorio to folk songs, pop standards, jazz and even comedy. Appearing as soloists with the Singing Sergeants were Sergeant Manuel Melendez, tenor, Sergeant Chuck Kuliga, Bass, and Sergeant Allen Wilber, tenor. Featured with the USAF band was Sergeant Larry Wiehe, trom- bone soloist. He played "A Trombone Chronology" composed especially for him by Sergeant Floyd Werle. The composition brieiiy explores prac- tically every phase and style of trombone performance. nw, ,a :-4 ff: -,fs as V3 1 mg' X' J '4: ' jfihl, I--4-4l.4.,.ga5 I of' , sq..-0 p-F' AQ... qn"'y ? "'e""" 55555 S5'f59M: s f 4. a N Students enjoy Christmas buffet in cafeteria. "Wm ,t . 'M Kia, gn ,W M lv Feeding pizza and rnalts becomes a technique. N1 'J XJ ' fm, M 4 knit' Wft if ,,,,. Leis add Hawaiian color to the International Club Banquet. Cafeteria features buffet suppers and pizza nights Sharon Wooten checks price of pizza vvnile Etnlyn Obland and Karen Taylor prepare rnalts. The cafeteria this year provided several programs for students which deviated from the regularly sched- uled cafeteria hours. The snack bar continued in its second year of operation to provide meals for those students who had irregular programs and who could not get meals at the regular times. It was open from 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. every afternoon except Saturday and Friday and served various kinds of sandwiches, beverages, breakfast foods, and salads. Two innovations this year were the buffet suppers and the pizza nights. The six buffet suppers held usually on a holiday, provided a buf- fet meal for 351.25 in which students could obtain second helpings on everything except dessert. Eight pizza nights were held on Saturday nights. The cafeteria served pizza, drinks, and salads for approximately 2 hours each time. - i""""""'l" Students enjoy the informal atmosphere of the snack bar between classes. U33 - i ,rv if W 35- L if X IQ. he Bill Acnord plays "big brother" at banquet for Lincoln children. Fowler and Britain act as hosts for "little brother-sister" banquet A banquet was held to honor the young participants in the Big BrotherlBig Sister program. Hosts for the December banquet were President Fowler and Men's Dean Robert Britain. The banquet was the culmination of a program organized in the fall by the social director at Elliot School. The program was designed to create an opportunity for children of lower socio-economic areas in Lincoln to associate with more privileged per- sons. Initially consisting of only male participants, the program ex- panded to include girls this year. Sabbath afternoon was chosen as the weekly meeting date. ly! , - Linda Gusso and Janell Mackie entertain "little sisters" at banquet. 4' f M W- Mm .ww ,MM M , dmv Q W V V M ,, IAAVV M, W, ,W,,,,., ,, . , M I I W y g X N4 Akryy A V f Q ff'r4w'zffmw,fnWw., AAA A? W W- AQQQD W f-my 'Sw 'E 3 A ' Ms 442 WQ, U an 4 I-as N S ,fu f W -nu., ' ' A M Wk ,,m,, A ,K . 5 , up A z "' ff A :L f f ,, my 'Q f ' - 'N I VV 14 4 ww ff ,a V' .. "fm 9? A 2 22 X 4 A x X A4 2+ 'yur aj .kv 2 V M I xr KW? gli, A 1 if W ' L gf 46 R ,Ja 'zz M 7 ,f f, My 6 ", 0 ri- K' 4 A 6 WM J f' I I 'H' fm? ,f 14 ly. 1 , .ff , ,vw mwmwim A--, MM ., wwimwwkwlmm- ff L Hwwyww A is Student nurses and Bill Fahr present skit entitled "New Dry Left-Guard." Nursing students title amateur hour "Winter Interlude 4 Q ur 1 A 1 uf De fg 'Q .1472 QQQT 0 ff, gi 'ff .f , Nu-C ' W?--' ....,..M 'rfm 1 New - ik IWW if 1-4 x 5 xx" Y , 'NNN YS' Leonard-Westermeyer participates unwillingly in gleeful celebration of his recent engagement to Linda lVleier. Engaged men shiver smiiingly at ,Q traditional initiation celebration Ernest Booker shakes off melting snovv after passing through engagement initiation rite. Gail Skinner trots back to dorm after his snow dunking. Gail Skinner suffers a smile as the merry men of Prescott Hall drag him off to the waiting snovv. 'sf V' ,fi I ,ff Sue Gibbs grins at camera from her perch on the desk. Rees Hall hi-jinks prove spirited as dorm life is animated by femmes Jean Gay, Judy Gennetten, and Dorothy Gay assist Joy Young in preparation for her evening. Dorothy Lucero diligently researches for second-semester term paper. .NJ Hall phones are constantly busy from 7:30-1O:OO p.m. 39 ll z hifi 1 X Y A .,, ,Q 2 ff fi ? '- 12 Qyziggii , k 233 ? 1,, vm, K, I I D 53 T l- S 3 sg. x M, S .- SQ -I 5 P+ MEM4- mmm. xwwmwwx QSM wwf? 4 STRWQ, N,,.,W..M: my Q S Qi Q v r MW5siwN QNX fu fm E S' 1 ,Z -5' 3fi5jk U 5 YY Sta x 1 Q Q an Q 'NS 5 L'New Frontier" singing group entertains at December ASB banquet. Dr. Robert Jocnmans, Master of Ceremonies. And now for our burnt dessert! M ft "Lyrical legends" theme for annual ASB banquet "Lyrical Legends" was the theme for the ASB banquet this year. The banquet was held in the East Hills Supper Club on December 8. Dr. and Mrs. Robert Jochmans of the college faculty officiated as Master and Mistress of Ceremonies. Featured in the program was a sing- ing group from Midland Lutheran College named the "New Frontier." Concluding the program was the film "The Music Man." The banquet which was attended by approximately 420 persons was planned under the direction of Carol Weng, ASB Social and Cultural sec- retary. Heading committees to plan the banquet were Linda Deibel, Di- anne Affolter, Errol Chamness and Ron Peterson, with Miss Floda Smith, librarian, as sponsor. .fil ll ,, , 9 if 9. . Elmer Glovatsky goes through corsage pinning ritual Elmer Glovatsky and Barbara Thames depart at conclusion of evenings activities. l Y . I E x Dennis Hilliard greets students Jerry Becker lends nis head for entertainment. Kappa Theta hosts student body ' "Student l-lealtn Department" makes guest appearance. for Halloween The annual Halloween Party was sponsored by Kappa Theta, the cam- pus girlls club. The students were divided into two groups. One group was led to a haunted barn about a mile from the college and the other group remained in the gym to watch two halloween films. The groups re- joined for hot chocolate and donuts. Sue Gibbs masquerades as witch for passing students. E U C studentsaddress 7200 Christmas cards to Vietnam Servicemen stationed in Vietnam again received Christmas greetings from Union College students this year. Over 1200 Christmas cards were sold to the students who Wrote messages of cheer and appre- ciation to the GI's. This was the fourth year the ASB promotions committee sponsored such a project. Army ROTC instructor at the Uni- versity of Nebraska and Vietnam veteran Major Thurmond W. Brasher was the guest speaker at the cam- paign kickoff. MSJOV Bfashef Students write Christmas cards to Vietnam GI's. UC students pledge allegiance to the flag. ,fv V mag 4 alia' 3 4 "" DOHC!! 91 , 4' 4 is Mmm K' '51 WMM' f s? 1 16 L f Myron Gottfried tries to get rid of Connie Wall, but she cleverly dodges his kick. Lanny Stout struggles manfully vvitn Becky Jones. "Tokyo Olympiad" highlights sports social hayride About 100 students braved the November crispness to participate in a hayride which began an eve- ning of entertainment planned by the health and recreation committee. Four hay-filled trucks took the stu- dents on an hour-long ride through the countryside southeast of Lincoln. A feature film, "Tokyo Olympiad," was shown to the Unionites after their night ride. Steve Ward gazes forward steadfastly. Hlfsonlyaoapermoon..." '33 f-M2-N., X -:,Qg,X--if--.Mlm if Q .5 , .L . k Enix 1-Ii I "ff1E51Q .V if-z?7QYR:5VT 1 5 -- --'i'Ef??' Y Xl? K -kh' Q iigqf., i - ' .ia i , .mn fi L ik 5 5 s 3 5 X 5 s ,M X 1 X 3 S 3 X i 4 F I .4 -. 48 A boat on the banks of the upper Nile, from Kamerfs "Egypt-The Golden Land." My v 1 ' 11 I 4 cg.. 4 .Y .wk k , ,W-4' Lyceum speakers Kamen, Dalzell, Cotlovv, Cooper and Grant presented much of LJC's Saturday evening entertainment. Travelogues form backbone of recreation calendar a if A scene from Cotlovv's "High Arctic" depicts A craftsman from Cairo reveals skill in Eskimo life in Arctic. Kamen's "Egypt-The Golden Land." College building program provides newclassrooms ,W Prescott Hall, meds high rise dormitory, in its second year of occupance. 'Wnmyi ,V i Q , 9 I Artists concept of proposed Administration Building to be built directly benind present Ad Building. i New library and music hall addition provides l classrooms and additional research area. 3 Married students pit textbooks against babies and dirty dishes Darrel and Jaleen Cnristenson and daughter, Snona. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Furne Lynn and John Grisvvell ,Q ML: , XM 'ak wr Y ,ff ' Joyce and Chuck Bennet relax in their apartment. Tneus ancl Lisa Young vvitn tneir German Shepherd. Steffen Moller Slyly moves to steal a cookie from Virlys Porter Memorial Hospital, site of UC School of Nursing. Student nurses complete busy and varied program frfvffvv . lx! i .L N---ll i Nurs uuuuuouuuutiu " u .ai es discuss new cardiac monitor in tne intensive care unit. 'N' haw '47 X5 . 5 K NX Marimae Barton and Mary Horton n hw,-Z Pat Tyson operates new ice macnine at nospital. .l GBT' -Q-.. N. X lecture. Linda Sterling introduces a baby to a nappy family. 5 S aff 'N-n...,-m.n..,..,.Q,..9,1.f...m..v W" . Group of Students in cafeteria toast general activities night over pizza. 58 it ' C 3 2 5 at f 'A ,nf Suzy Moline and Dr. Stone prepare mix for pancake feed held in Rees Hall club room. I Joanne Werner ancl Lowell Rideout ponder weighty matters at cafeteria pizza night. Open Saturday nights give entertainment variety Karla to Ken: "Does that hand really have the M 84 NYS?" The general activities nights were a trial program this year. Saturday evening programs had lacked student involvement and this program was an effort to keep more students en- gaged in campus activities on Satur- day nights. Three or four activities were planned for each open night, so stu- dents could have a choice of what to attend. The student center produced several programs on these nights and the cafeteria snack bar was usually open. The ASB coordinated these activities. "I think the student participation has proved this a good program," said Pat Morrison, ASB president. Braving icy interstate, tired drivers creep home to a gray Christmas A steady drizzle of rain and sleet deposited freezing slush over glare ice as students crept homeward over treacherous Nebraska highways the afternoon of Dec. 20. Colorado natives eagerly headed for ski slopes as Minnesota students reactivated dormant snowmobiles. Farther south, Texas Unionites Water-skiied on Christmas Day as temperatures rose to the upper 70's. Fun with family and friends made Christmas bright Whatever the Weather, as colorfully-decorated evergreens were erected in many homes. The long 20-day leave ended Jan. 6, when students reluctantly re- turned to face term paper deadlines and semester exams. M-we Ski slopes-Loveland, Colorado. Nebraska Interstate 80 features typical December Weather. t Q t 2 Z if .V I ' Q 5f2i2.+." 1? qs, 1 4, if ii . Gif 'UW ,Mgr Aww :ff-f' fkgk Dee Dee Littie and student center Christmas tree. Christmas oh the campus. -., m l , t . 1 . . 1 .. ' " C" r X fx nw f Q -vnu ,,,,4............s-nw-ML..-Pw,,..w.-.. ..,....Q.W...a, ..., MW:.t,..,.w.., .. :ij M-: Water skiing expedition OH Christmas clay in Texas. 61 O X qdris. mi. L.eta Hensel and Marimae Barton, nursing seniors, assist veteran in traction. Nursing students minister to View Nam veterans Several senior nursing students enrolled in the six-Week Orthopedic- Neurological Nursing course. They Went to Fitzsimmons army hospital three days a Week to care for Wound- ed soldiers. Many ofthe patients are amputees, paraplegics, quadriplegics. The ma- jority of the men suffered gunshot wounds in Viet Nam combat. One patient, a triple amputee who had one eye missing and partial par- alysis of his right arm, proved to be a morale booster for the entire Ward. ss..-..w , ,,.....---Q-"""' Marimae Barton cheers amputee. l ecky Crovvson cnats with triple amputee t Porter Memorial Hospital. f' f N Victim of paralysis talks with Leta Hensel, senior nursing student. 0 Vitrano and Hardinge preach for weeks of prayer Elder Stephen Vitrario conducted fall week of prayer. Stephen Vitrano, Ph.D., chairman of the undergraduate department of theology at Andrews University, presented the fall Week of devotion in October. Several new ideas were suggested by the Religious Life Committee to make the week of prayer more re- warding for the students. Prayer bands after the morning meetings and discussion groups after the eve- ning sessions were designed to give flexibility to the students' spiritual activities. Another new feature of the week was a meditation period before the morning meeting hour on Monday, Wednesday and Friday. This variety of activities was presented so that every student could participate in at least one function. Leslie Hardinge, PhD., spoke at the spring week of devotion in March. Presently in the religion dc- partment at Pacific Union College, Hardinge taught in the theology department at Union from 1946- 1950. Elder Leslie Hardinge conducted spring week of spiritual emphasis. Elmer Carreno wins audience ancl first prize in light vocal section with "Little Green Apples." 592: y 1 String ensemble renders minuet at Talent Festival. Lanny Stout performs "Lady of Spain." Lee McGinty accepts grand prize. Lee McGinty captures grand prize at talent festival Tim Garrison becomes gold panner. Grand prize at the annual Talent Festival was given this year to Miss Lee McGinty. Five other cash awards were also given for the top perform- ances in the different sections of the program. Miss McGinty received first prize in the instrumental section of the serious part of the program and Miss Veronica Roach was rated best by the judges in the serious vocal com- petition. The prize in the vocal sec- tion of the light portion ofthe festival was captured by Elmer Carreno. Lanny Stout received first prize in the light instrumental category and Tim Garrison gave the best reading. A panel of five Lincoln men served as judges. The program, directed by the program productions committee of the ASB, was emceed by Mr. Vic- tor Griffiths of the Union English department. Special effects were cre- ated by colored lighting instead of the usual backdrops. I .-,f J Veronica Roach accepts first prize for serious vocal from Victor Griffiths, emcee. UC campus frosted during winter months 1 fm' fwr V Vw ' 7 V f ' YT "" fiw Q23 M:',,. Raef? , Iv , , ,Z K Xi 4 A , " " in , ii,,, , xy , """ 'Q ' K' 4'Z'ffWgT , inliii a qivw ay, Z qi ry my 1,3 Xi f 1 wx? h i 5274 , iw , ,, ,'n,ffX'K, QV "V" Vi? K fgfrayril. 37,1 ,"':, 1-'ff Q 7 QW-,, f , , , W if any m 7 ,,h, 61, 5 E if -iy i 3411 y.. .sw ,,,,-f ,, f 1 mmf' vw , mf, fe : ' , , K , ,fr f - , ' ,wwf Wi' ' My f wfa W,w5ff,,5z,w,g,V,4ugf MH. if ,f W, , 1 Students hurry from building to building on frosty campus. an V , I W an ,,, M ' ' V .., 1,1 , YQ 1 3 Qfgvy ,, If 6, 4:9 ' W K if A 'lf ,E I WaQ3"'f,9Aw'z' ,V ....... M x :wk- Xwv' 47" 'Nw W' 3 ., .f"' Lwifk ,M is 4' y ,,,, M M1521 A W 69 Choir performs in gym. UC hosts 150 academy students for 10th music clinic The Union College campus was the site for the tenth annual choral clinic. Approximately 150 academy students from 14 academies in the Central and Northern Union Confer- ences participated in the clinic held February 14 and 15. Mr. Elmer Testerman of the UC music department directed the choir at both of its performances on Fri- day and Saturday nights. During the Friday night vesper service in the College View Church, the choir sang among other selec- tions "Songs of Immortal Praise," by Theron Kirk and "Judica Me Deus" by Richard Purvis. Elder Floyd Bresee, chairman of the reli- gion department, presented the evening address. Among the numbers presented Saturday night were "Song Trium- phant" by Walter Rodbyg "Tumbala- !laika," a Yiddish folk song, "Blow lPrairie Windv by R. M. Beadellg and l"Paean of Brotherhood" by Eugene Butler. Elder L. G. Barker, educa- tional superintendent of the Central Union Conference, was the master of ceremonies. Visiting students were housed in the d0I'If1it0I'i9S- Choral clinic choir sings for church service. Elections follow April campaign The April 15 ASB elections were the climax of a month-long poster- plastering, speech-giving campaign. The deadline for applications for office in the middle of March had signaled the start of the campaign. Each applicant was considered by the election board and the Dean of Student Affairs to determine his eligibility for office. The primary election had narrowed the oHice- seekers down to two choices for each of the eleven student government offices. At the April 11 ASB convo- cation, the candidates for the six executive offices and the three pub- lication offices addressed the stu- dent body to win their votes. The candidates for the five committee chairmanships were restricted to poster and banner campaigning. The election board established a set of regulations this year to in- sure fairness and equality in the campaign. These included a defini- tion of the kinds of campaigning the candidate could do, a limit on the amount of money an office-seeker could spend on his operations and a time limit on the campaign. Pat Tyson receives ballots and voting instructions. Students crovvd the main hall of the Ad Building on ASE Election Day. ...alt Ballot carefully folded,Sl'1erry Gregg makes ner contribution to student democracy. et Plans to rebuild olook tower made at homecoming Alumni reunite for banquet during homecoming weekend. A campaign to raise money for the rebuilding of the clock tower when the new administration building is constructed was initiated at the May 1-3 annual homecoming. The alumni association plans to construct an- other clock tower as a gift to the college. The homecoming included the tra- ditional banquet and hanging of the Golden Cords. Honor classes were 1917 and 1942. This year the gradu- ates of ten years were also given recognition. vu-u-ali' runnin? sl.. 8 til Head table honors UC alumni. AlUmf'1l SVUOY l'lOm9COmlV7S b5"WCiU9t- 'NwWi"WWf4WfHKWYW fr' ' ' " " 'fnY""""' ra W H . I 5 I ' I 'jxif I I ,MAN f Us M m i f--..,V.h Holbrook addresses 158 seniors at commencement Seniors arrange themselves in marching order in basement of ACI Building. A dream became a reality for 158 seniors as U. C. held graduation ex- ercises for the 77th time. Whether the June 1 ceremonies were a mile- stone or a climax to their educational careers, each graduate received his reward for four years of effort and determination. The Sunday morning commence- ment speech of Dr. Delmar W. Hol- brook, a Union College alumnus and former instructor and administra- tive oiiicer, highlighted the week- end services. Honors Were bestowed upon the graduates in the customary three grades: distinction, high distinction and highest distinction. Depart- mental honors were also given to those attaining a 3.5 grade point in their major field and an average of 3.0 in other curriculum. The sixteen seniors who were chosen for Whois Who in American Universities and Colleges were recognized. The honorary degree of Ph.T.- putting hubby through-was con- ferred on Wives of married seniors. th if X Ei X M 1. '40 QW M W Q 1' 'yP""w .f' , if f If S 1 .,.--' W figs Sr x .Quan-.. 'Q E""'-wwf? f-'HK Executive ASB officers Cleft to rigntl George Thompson, sponsorg Jerry Pogue, associate vice presicientg Valerie Tackett, secretaryg Don Krassin, business manager. Pat Morrison, ASB president. ag... Student Council serves as highest authority in student body politics The newly created executive oflice of business manager was filled this year in the ASB organization. He and the treasurer were responsible for the financial administration and records of the association. In addi- tion, the business manager was re- sponsible for the advertising in the college publications. Other executive officers were sec- retary, associate vice-president, ex- ecutive vice-president and president. The secretary's duties included col- lection and distribution of all meet- ing minutes, correspondence, of the ASB. The associate vice- president was the chairman of the election board, responsible for ASB elections, and coordinator of all standing ASB committees. The exec- utive vice-president presided as chairman of the Student Council. Pat Morrison, ASB president, de- fined his responsibilities as being the representative of the ASB at public functions and trying to insure a smoothly operating organization. It was his executive duty to see that the plans of the organization were carried out. financial statements and schedules I, wt-we E. ' . ,wwf Roy Crawford, financial advisor, Roy Orr, treasurer: Bill Acnord, ASB OffiCefS, DSFNGI' CBFNDUS fbleft to fight? executive vice president. CNot pictured: Ken Jenkins, second DI609 March, DVGSICIGVW-is COODIG HaI'1f1IliOI'1, semester business manager., SeCI'9taI'yq Linda Stefllrig, VICE DI'eSICleI"1ty Anne Kinder, treasurer. Promotions oommittee expands public relations role A .Ai Student center committee: Rolf Jarnes, Susie Moline, Terry Verlo, Carol Barker, Dee Dee Little Ccnairmanjg and sponsors Nancy Klopfenstein and Dean McClain. The Promotions Committee en- larged their role in promoting the ASB and Union College this year by organizing and directing programs in the six regional academies to mo- tivate interest in Union College. The Student Center Committee was ac- tive putting on twice as many pro- grams and activities as last year. The Program Productions Commit- tee fulfilled its duties in organizing the Amateur Hour and New Talent Program. The Health and Recreation Committee planned the sports socials and school picnic. The Social Com- mittee directed the annual ASB Banquet and the all-school informal spring banquet. The Finance Com- mittee under the chairmanship of the ASB business manager, con- trolled the management of finances and advised and directed other com- mittees concerning financial plans and policies. Election Board members: Bob Baptist, Sandy Frick, Jerry Pogue, l.ary Taylor, Cnip Morgan. . li s as ,ff - .. Q 2-if ,II'-:iid .fs 3' .N'ffxrrzk-'iff-ff.'... i . 'EFILX'-V Health and recreation committee: Roy Ryan, Dave Bowers Ccnairrnanb, Marilyn Bounds, Ron Karr, Paula l-loeppner. 80 Program Productions Committee: Karen Downing Cchairmanb, Donna Nyman, Dave Wilkens, Bev l-lilliard. Promotions Committee: Orrie Bell, chairman, Brent Bal- mer, Nancy Peterson, Richard l-lill, Glen Davenport sponsor. f"' fx, ASB social committee: Ron Peterson, Dianne Affolter, Linda Deiloel, Carol Weng Ccnairmanj, Miss Smith, Errol Cnamness. Av E E. 3 is Bill Achord, executive vice-president of the ASB, presides as chairman of the student council. Bill Sabin gives his opinion in council discussion. Executive officers, including new business manager, fill ASB posts The ASB Student Council func- tioned as the highest authority in the organizational structure of the ASB. All new legislation andchanges were brought before the Student Council for consideration. Matters acted upon included the nomination of two students to represent the stu- dent body in the college Curriculum Committee, changes in the responsi- bilities and policies of the Pro- motions and Student Center Committees, nomination of an elec- tion board and budget revision. The council consisted of thirty-one per- sons with voting powers and twelve ASB officers as representatives with- out the voting privilege. l Paul Aoyagi studies advertisement of stereo-TV considered for purchase by the ASB. Denver ASB committees function coordinating activities for nurses 07' R f " Special productions committee: Barbara Whitehead, Cchairmanb, Judy Nel- Health Committee: Aldine Klien son, Janice Olson, Arlene Van l-lorn, Ruth Speer, Susan Carter. Cchairmanj, Elsie Wardon Csponsorb, Mary l-lorton, Bob Anders Knot shovvnb. mls IEW WU" rox nit ost OF iiosvim Pzasarmti Denver recreation committee: L.inda Latimer, Leta l-lensel Cchairmanb, Violet Food committee: Delilah Meyerholtz, Kemena, Kathy Cole, Bob McCoy, and Margaret Peterson. Alice Dotson, Lynette Avey Cchair- manj. Alumni homecoming weekend features banquet Alumni Association officers: Marie Anderson, June Melton, Glen Davenport, Robert Compton, Marilyn Neumiller, George Thompson, R. L. Britain, O. L.. Mcl.ean, E. B. Ogden, Mrs. Virginia Ogden. It was the purpose of the alumni association to develop a spirit of fraternity and loyalty among the some 3000 graduates with whom the association corresponded, stated Mrs. Virginia Ogden, executive secretary. There are 25 chapters of alumni lo- cated around the world that meet yearly. The association kept a current mailing list of the over 3000 gradu- ates of Union College. The associa- tion's bimonthly newspaper, the Alumnus, was sent to all these grad- uates and contained news items about graduates and current hap- penings on campus. The paper served to keep the graduates in touch with each other and aware of what their classmates were doing. The association also sponsored a loan and scholarship fund available to Union College students through the donations of the alumni. inf' Bob Holbrook, editor Peanut Hill staff Cleft to rightl: Linda Deibel, typist, Victor Griffiths, sponsor, Bob Holbrook, editorg Gary Bollinger, photographerg Paula Hoeppher, typist, Judy Haas, secretary, Rolf Jarhes, layout editor, Gale Page, photographer. Holbrook initiates unified student listing in 1969PeanutHillPopulaCe "There is enough segregation on campus alreadyv was the reasoning given by editor Bob Holbrook for the layout change in the Peanut Hill Populace. This year students' pic- tures were arranged in strict alpha- betical order instead of the usual separate sections of men and women. The book was bigger this year. Changes included bigger snapshots, more personal information and ad- vertising. The inclusion of ads in the Peanut Hill took some of the ad- vertising burden from the yearbook. 'xx Lynnet DeRemer, editor -V' f f, Clock Tower staff, Denver campus: Carolyn Sheffer, Janice Olson, and Chairman Cheryl Roth. Gary Bollinger, photographer, and Brent Balmer, reporter, examine glossy. Rosalyn Seale, typist, Joyce Bennett, managing editor, Joy Young and Connie Jo Gerst reporters and Dr. Verne Wehtje, sponsor, discuss CT story- view Innotype operation DeRemer and CT staff members clock 100 hours ,oer week in tower The highlight for the Clock Tower staff and its readers this year was the eight-page Christmas issue with a Christmas scene in full color on its front page. Other special issues were the six-page issue and the elec- tion special. The staff planned to publish other special issues, but a drop in enrollment and subsequent drop in ASB income made this finan- cially impossible. "We feel that our paper has been better this year than in previous years because events were reported from all of the various areas on cam- pus of interest to students, as Well as off-campus activities relevant to the readers,', stated Lynnet De- Remer, editor. "Reader comments suggested that our sports coverage as Well as the tone and flavor of our paper improved greatly." The staff and writers worked a total of about 100 hours per week to put out an appealing paper that mir- rored Union College attitudes, events and ideas in their proper perspective. if iii Q2 an if .4 Da xi 'A 13 F- Lit 'iii Uviks Jerry Moon, editor gmLQH" tk 'Me Golden Cords executive staff: Virginia Venoes, copy editor, Ruthita Jensen, layout editor, Dr. Downing, sponsor, Linda Brennan, associate editor. -fails' Golden Cords staff at Denver: Judy Hatch, Linda Sterling, Dorothy lvlorford. GC staff members aim for higher rating from ACP critical service An improved rating from the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press Critical Serv- ice was the main aim of the Golden Cords stall' this year, reported Jerry Moon, editor. In pursuit of this goal several changes were made. The bulk of the advertisements previously published in the yearbook were published in the student direc- tory, the Peanut Hill. The 14 pages saved by the omission of the ads were used to give more extensive coverage of the organizations and events on campus. "Competitors," the Golden Cords, Hrst athletic section, was another innovation designed to provide a more complete picture of life at Union College. Inter-Collegiate Press of Mission, Kansas contracted to publish the book. Typography was improved and layout made easier since the pub- lishers permitted typesetting to be done in Lincoln. Twenty-five staff members spent about 3100 staff-hours in producing the 1969 Golden Cords. Photographers Gail Page, Glen Wintermeyer, and Gary Bollinger. Qx Secretaries: Valerie Tackett, Sandy Felton, and Bev Hilliard. -4 f f ,ff Connie Phillips, assistant copy editor, and Carole Rolo- erts, index editor, glance through index file cards. Not pictured is Joy Young, portrait editor. Jerry Mitchell, photographer lm John Griswell, Golden Cords advertising manager. 465' 44 fi 4 'la if J" ,...- , x 3 X 1 '..., 2 ? Q , -fx H? i NX M.. if 'E' z imt Religious Life Committee, Denver Campus: Marimae Barton, Claudia Schulz, Lynette Voss fcnairmanl, Judy Maline, Martha Gibson. Garrison and Brennan head new MV committees Dave Ferguson defined his role as MV leader to be 'Qcoordinator of the various MV activities." He worked closely with the executive commit- tees to plan activities and to establish the objectives of the orga- nization. Ruthita Jensen functioned as MV secretary and took care of the correspondence and printing of the MV meeting programs. Vonnie Pierson was in charge of the or- ganization's finances in cooperation with the College View Seventh-day Adventist church. Three new committees were cre- ated this year in the MV organiza- tion. These were the religious liberty committee under the chairmanship of Linda Brennan and radio program- ming headed by Tim Garrison. Gar- rison directed a fifteen-minute Friday evening KUCV program ini- tiated to make Christianity more meaningful and relevant to radio listeners. Another committee was High Point, with Karen Aifolter in charge. The committee presented the High Point programs which provided spir- itual uplift for students at midday. Susie Amundson headed the music committee and Dale Rowland was in charge of the student missionary program. Bev Hilliard and Lyle Davis took care of publicity. Jack Reise headed the temperance committee which led students in presenting programs fo- cusing on better living. "Smoking Sam" puffed away as the ills of smoking were explained at commun- ity service programs. The community service committee under the leadership of Delmar Ait- ken developed their programs at Lincoln OrthopedicHospital, Cedar Home and Whitehall from mere sing- ing bands to branch Sabbath schools and socials. George Gibson's com- mittee was responsible for the Probe discussions and Eldonna Christie's group coordinated the weeks of prayer. The Master Guide committee led by Jerry Pogue sponsored the MV Gold Award Plan and held a spring campout. The evangelism commit- tee under Orrie Bell led the "Bible in the Hand" and university evan- gelism programs. Linda Haas' student-to-student committee was re- sponsible for prayer bands, worships and other less organized spiritual activities. Dale Rowland, chairman of the student missionary com- mittee talks to group of students about the program. A Iicants for student missionary pick up application DD blanks after vespers. Lynda Kostenko, 1968-69 Heimer Heehesan. student missionary in Liberia, 1968-69 3 Africa. missionary in Peru. 1 Jensen and Poore given student missionary posts i Faye Poore 3"7"A-ins., A Ruthita Jensen Ruthita Jensen and Faye Poore were chosen by the student mission- ary committee as the 1969-1970 student missionaries from Union College. Faye, an elementary education senior, was sent to Ethiopia where she was to serve at the Ethiopian Adventist College. Her term was to be from January, 1969 to January, 1970. Ruthita chose the Seventh-day Adventist Orphanage in Saigon, Vietnam, as her place of service from June, 1969 to June, 1970. She is a junior speech-English major. The student missionary committee included chairman Dale Rowland, Jeanice Wehling, Eldonna Christie, Larry Christenson, Cheryl Deibel, Carol Testerman and Fred Wier. Major functions of the committee were to plan programs around the campus in which returned and cur- rent student missionaries could present slides and experiences. Pro- grams featuring returned student missionaries were given in Denver, Colorado and St. Paul, Minnesota. Richard C. Gage Roger McQuistan McQuistan completes second year of internship 52 5 ...ff "The membership of a college church is so large and changing that the pastor has little chance to get to know the members," commented G. W. Morgan, one of the three min- isters that served the College View church this year. Elder Morgan com- pleted his fourth year as associate pastor of the college church as did Elder Richard C. Gage. Roger McQuistan just completed his second year as intern pastor at the church. Elder Morgan served as interim pastor during the leave of Elder M. Dale Hannah, who spent the year away from his duties at the church to work on his doctorate in speech at Michigan State Uni- versity. "Because of the size of the church he serves, most of the pas- tor's time is spent in organizing laymen to do the work he cannot do himself," said Elder Morgan. G. W. Morgan Newly-organized AMS tours Lincoln businesses AMS officers: Myrtle Borton, secretary-treasurer, Tom Werner and Don Jacobs, sponsors, Larry Dodds, president, Wesley Quale, vice-president. The Union College chapter of the Administrative Management Soci- ety was organized March 11. The club is sponsored by a parent organi- zation composed of Lincoln executive businessmen and is a chapter of a nationwide program one of whose main functions is to organize col- legiate chapters. The AMS introduces students in- terested in business to actual com- mercial business in an effort to aid the student in his choice ofa particu- lar area. The monthly meetings include a visit to a downtown Lincoln busi- ness. Students tour the business fa- cility and hold a conference with the executive manager. The Business Club, revived this year in March, met monthly on Tues- day evenings. The main function of the club was to organize social func- tions for business majors to aid them in identifying as a group. Business Club officers: Tom Werner, sponsor, Don Stricker, treasurer, Larry Dodds, publicity, Don Ja- cobs, sponsor, Irving Bales, president. Newly-organized AEA attracts education students First organized in November of this year, this new club was open to all education majors and minors. About fifty students participated in the club's activities. Club officers were Joy Reeve, presi- dent, Sandi Bales, vice president, Car- ol Stephenson, secretary-treasurer, and Ruthita Jensen, public relations secretary. Dr. Melvin Wolford spon- sored the club. V i'The club activities were those that would help the students get a picture of what teaching is going to be like and acquaint them with some of the problems and responsibilities they will face," said Miss Reeve. Activities f included panel discussions, guest speakers, field trips and projects. l Adventist Education Association officers: Sandee Bales, vice-presi- dent: Carol Stephenson, secretary-treasurer, Joy Reeve, president, Ruthita Jensen, public relations secretary, and Dr. Melvin Wolford, sponsor. Literary club publishes campus literary magazine The Literary Club sponsored the yearly publication of the literary magazine, the Pendulum. "The club also tried to foster appreciation of the literary modes and provide fellowship between those interested in English artsf' said Shirley Nightingale, club president. Literary club oflicers also included Virginia Vences, vice-president, Connie Phillips, publicity secretary, and Ric Green, business manager. Dr. Verne Wehtje and Mr. Ivan Zbaras- chuk sponsored the club. The club held several social func- tions as well as dramatic readings and films. Sue Gibbs, editor of the Pendulum. Literary Club officers: Dr. Verne Wehtje, sponsorg Connie Phillips, pub- licity secretary, Shirley Nightingale, president, Virginia Vences, vice- . president, Ric Green, business manager, and Ivan Zbaraschuk, sponsor. .. S 5 f 2 l 5 f l i l in Pre-med club reactivated with 30 in membership Pre-med students accepted to Loma Lincla School of Medicine: FIRST row: Linda Giles, Nancy Trimble, Elclonna Christie, Susie Amunclson. Second row: Paul Aoyagi, Mac Dohlman, Dave Harrom, Jerry Mitchell and Rene Evard, chemistry department chairman. The Pre-Med Club, reactivated this year by co-chairmen Paul Betlinski, Jerry Mitchell, and Dave Harrom, has sought to explore the different as- pects of the medical field and to make available to its members information on different specialties and branches within that field. Membership this year was approxi- mately 30 students including pre-med, pre-dentistry, medical technology and physical therapy students. They invited several different spe- cialists to lecture about their fields. Dr. Wiltse from South Dakota lec- tured to the group and also featured was a representative from the School of Osteopathy from Kansas City. A film on open heart surgery was shown. Hagelgantz leads Home Economics club in activities Making the Home Economics Club more casual and getting more people involved in the club were the goals of Elaine Hagelgantz, this year's club president. Other officers of the 45- member club were Marge Devnich, vice-presidentg Sherry Bristow, secre- tary, and Janet Shultz, treasurer. The club was affiliated with the National Home Economics Associa- tion. Membership was not limited to home economics majors, anyone inter- ested in the field could join. "The club activities were designed to keep the member informed of current trends in home economics and to widen her pic- ture of the areas in home ec," said Miss Hagelgantz. The club's functions included luncheons, a tea for the sen- ior girls during academy days, pre- sentations on new inventions and ideas such as a microwave oven and creations for interior design. The club also planned a consecration service for the graduating home economics majors. Home Ec Club officers: Janet Schultz, treasurer, Elaine Hagelgantz, president, Marge Devnich, vice-president, Sherry Bristow, secretary. Orchestra presents program at Midlands College The 57-member orchestra this year took a western tour through Colorado March 27-April 1. The or- ganization also presented a program at Midlands College in Fremont, Nebraska, in addition to the con- certs performed at Union. 'lThe orchestra this year was bigger and of better qualityf' re- ported the group's president Larry Gibb. "Both the cello and viola sec- tions Were enlarged." The other officers of the group were Norita Nelson, secretaryg Betty Hornbacher, treasurerg Joan Berg- vall, social activities secretaryg and Pam Shull, librarian. Orchestra, conducted by Robert Walters, performs Robert Walters, director during Christmas concert. Bano' adds snare, bass drums in percussion center Two Ludwig snare drums, a Ludwig bass drum and a percussion center were added to the band,s percussion section this year. The sixty-member band toured southeast this year through Kansas and Missouri. In December the band played its traditional concert at the Nebraska State Penitentiary. Plans were also made to present the band at several local high schools. The organization, with Mr. Dan Schultz as conductor, elected Doug Hill as president, Jeanie Haas as vice president, Karen Affolter as secretary and Lynden Kurtz as treasurer. Dave Burghart served as student conductor, and Steve Ward filled the office of band manager. Linda Neel and Dennis Hilliard were the band librarians. Union College Band, the "Concert Winds" Golden Chords Chorale gives Christmas concert Membership in the Golden Chords Chorale this ear was 54. The ri- y rr,,rrrrr or,rrrrro W or rrr, , orrr W VV'i V W r,rr rrrr s..,.e... ....... .AAA M . r, f r if .i rrrr rr,rr W mary function of the group was to provide music for church services. f"1 The erformed in the Colle e View p ff Church every second weekend A Q - throughout the year. The organization gives its mem- bers opportunity to learn and per- form sacred literature, both classic and modern, said Elmer Testerman, chorale director. The organization presented a program of Christmas music and an oratorio, Brahm's "Requiem,', was also given. Officers were: Don Hoffman, president, Barbara Bradley, vice- flw- it as or president, Cheryl Deibel, secretary- treasurer, Bill Sabin, pastor, and Mae Biggs, publicity secretary. Golden Chords Chorale in concert 5 Unionaires and chamber oonsort take oonoert tour Chamber consort and conductor Robert Walters. Uhioharies directed by Elmer Testermah in rehearsal. The Unionaires, for the fourth year under the direction of Mr. Elmer U. Testerman, took a March 21-24 choir trip this year. The 23-voice choir which sings both sacred and secular music toured Des Moines, Iowa, Albert Lea and Min- neapolis, Minnesota, Rapid City, South Dakota, and Maplewood and Sheyenne River Academies. Also traveling with the Union- aires is the Chamber Consort, a string ensemble directed by Mr. Robert Walters. This was the third year the ensemble toured with the Unionaires. The two groups paired up because according to Testerman, "We try to give a variety of numbers to bring something of interest to everyone." Admission into the Unionaires comes through private auditions in May. Academy seniors audition dur- ing their college day visit. 1 New diversified music groups spring up on campus Several smaller groups graced the campus musically With their pres- ence this year. Among these were the Camerata Singers, the clarinet choir, the college players, the French horn club and the string ensemble. In addition to scheduled off cam- pus tours, these groups provided sacred and secular numbers for sev- eral campus and church activities as Well as for other Lincoln area functions. The Camerata Singers, organized and directed by Miss Nancy Grot- heer, have sung at several student center programs and at a banquet at Platte Valley Academy. The 17- member choir sings undirected. The college players, a brass sex- tet, is conducted by Dr. Hill. Their repertoire includes everything from transcriptions of Beethovan to con- temporary music. The group Went on tour to Kansas City, on March 8. The clarinet choir under the direc- tion of Mr. Dan Shultz performed during the MV recording 'iln Thine Hand," and for ladies' Worship at Rees Hall. The clarinet quintet was composed of 3 faculty members and 2 students playing clarinet, oboe, bassoon, flute and French horn. Camerata Singers, directed by Nancy Grotheer College Players: Duane Hilliard, Doug Hill, Doug Smith, Dr. Hill, Weldon Treat Jerry Wesslen, ECI Mathis. Woodwinds quintet: Ka,-la Krampe,-ty Dan Shultz, Dr. Dan Shultz directs Clarinet Choirin rehearsal. Hill, Peter Elie, Robert Walters. French horn club: Dennis Hilliard, Bob Baptist, Karen Wendell, Marcella Stewart, Sharon Dunbar. T , , f 0 ll Nursing club sponsors several films during year Nursing Club officers: Denise March, Myra Schauer, Madeline l-lill, Nancy Guy, Janice Bergen, Esther Flores. First semester the nursing club was led by Madeline Hill, presidentg Nancy Guy, social vice-presidentg Es- ther Flores, religious Vice-presidentg Carol Testerman, secretaryg Denise March, treasurerg and Myra Schauer, publicity secretary. Second semester Janice Bergen and her officers planned club activities. Mrs. Paul Betlinski and Mrs. Jean Russel sponsored the seventy member club. "Ours is mainly a social club," said Madeline Hill. i'The club helps us to get acquainted with other nursing students and build a unity between usf' The club did sponsor several films on heart surgery and birth control. Sponsors shared their experiences in nursing with the students. Gates presides over newly organized pre-law club Nearly 20 students participated in Union's first pre-law club this year. The club was sponsored by Mr. Ken- neth Walters, assistant professor of economics, who holds his law de- gree from Stanford University. The club's purpose was to ac- quaint interested students with the legal profession and make them aware of the wide range of oppor- tunities that exist for young lawyers. The club also functioned to help those interested in becoming law- yers in learning the requirements for admission to different law schools and in choosing adequate pre-law courses. During the year several attorneys and judges spoke to the group on different aspects of the legal profession. 100 John Gates, president, ancl Nathan Schilt, vice-president, of Pre-L.awCIub. Ministerial club holds oampout and winter banquet Ministerial Club officers of first semester: Elder Erwin Gane, sponsor, "Religion in the News," a fifteen minute radio program broadcast weekly from KUCV-FM, was initi- ated by the Ministerial Club this year. Two events highlighted the clubis functions, the September min- isterial campout and the January banquet. The campout, held at Cove- nant Cedars Bible Camp, was planned to acquaint freshmen theol- ogy students with other ministerial students and the religion faculty. Elder Peterson, lay activities sec- retary for the Central Union Con- ference, spoke at the ministerial banquet, planned primarily as a dedication service for the graduat- ing ministerial students. About 85 students participated in club activities. "The club was de- signed to provide fellowship for the ministerial studentsf, said first semester president Bob Peck, "and in a higher sense to provoke a spirit of religious unity throughout the entire campusf' Lyle Davis, vice-president, Jerry Moon, newsletter editor, Ervin Furne, public relations secretary, Bill Achord, music director, Bob Peck, presi- dent. Second semester Ministerial Club officers, Don Kack, treasurer, Jerry Austin, Mirror editor, Ray Kelch, radio program director, Chip Morgan, public relations secretary, Joe Watts, president, Elder Ervvin Gane, spon- sor, Bruce Aalborg, music director. Ministerial Women's club varies schedule of events The Ministerial Womenls Club functioned last year with the pur- pose of preparing current and pros- pective wives whose husbands are to be ministers, for the various functions in which they must serve. One project this year was that of helping a needy family without the family's knowledge of the source of aid. The varied lectures and programs presented to the club members in- cluded lectures by Mr. Elmer Tester- man on proper church music, Elder Floyd Bresee on criticizing minister husbands sermons, Elder John Kerbs on gaining decisions in Bible studies and a policewoman on pro- blems of delinquent children. The club also held a potluck dinner, a charm school, a Vacation Bible School workshop and programs on interior decorating and healthful cooking. First semester Ministerial Women's Club officers: Suzanne Kack, vice- president, Jeanne Scull, project secretary, Mrs. Peter Luna and Mrs. Ervvin Gane, sponsors, Vernita Baer, secretary-treasurer, l-larleen Smith, president. Ministerial Women's Club officers, second semester, Alice Peck, presi- dent, Rose Maddox, project secretary, Mrs. Peter Luna and Mrs. Ervvin Gane, sponsors, Donna Sackett, publicity secretary, Sharon Oster, secretary-treasurer, Phyllis Eisele, vice-president. ,av Pancake feed pays for social science club party "The activities of the Social Science Club this year were planned to help social welfare and sociology majors- future social workers, teachers, pro- bation oflicers - become acquainted with the people, problems and agen- cies they will be dealing with," said Dave Ballou, club president. "Another purpose of the club, as with any extra- curricular activity, was to have fun." The club usually met twice a month. Its activities included a pancake feed which paid for a Christmas party giv- en by the club for some of the under- privileged children in Lincoln. "Our sponsors, Elder A. J. Hirsch and Dr. George Stone, eagerly partici- pated in our activitiesf' said Ballou. The club officers were Dave Ballou, president, Wanda Friesen, vice presi- dent, Suzy Moline, secretary, Greg Wahlen, treasurer, and Lee Diehl, publicity. Social Science Club officers: sponsor Dr. George Stone, president David Ballou, sponsor A. J. Hirsch, Wanda Freisen. Pen Pushers take field trip to Omaha and Lincoln 3 -..r:4x 3 Pen Puehers Club officers: Mary Montgomery, Sandy Childers, Nina Wehling, Valerie Tackett, Sherry Gregg, Cheri Stephenson. 102 This seventy-member club was open to secretarial science majors, business education majors and oflice services students from the vocational- technical division. "The purpose of the club was to enlighten the members of new developments or trends in the secretarial iield, and acquaint them with the aspects of different jobs," stated Sherry Gregg, president of the club. The club's activities included a supper talk by the Lincoln Superin- tendent of Postal Services, and a field trip to Omahais Federal Reserve Bank, Bell Telephone offices and Mutual of Omaha headquarters. At the May banquet, a management exec- utive addressed the club on what he desired in a secretary. "This helped us to see the management side of thingsf, said Miss Gregg. Assisting Miss Gregg in the direc- tion of the club were Vice-president Nina Wehling, Publicity Secretary Valerie Tackett, Secretary-treasurer Cheri Stephenson, Bulletin Board Chairman Sandra Childers, and Spon- sor Mrs. Bernelda Cash. Afro-American c Newly organized this year was the , 2 .4 ,Q Afro-American Club Whose basic goal was "trying to get involved in social issues.', According to President Mike Walker, the club sought to offer the black students at Union a voice on campus. Their main project this year was to give the Union College library a sec- tion on negro history which was to include books, films, and filmstrips. This project was sponsored by the club and the Negro Alumni jointly. Membership which amounted to about 40 students was open to any student, but the officers are Afro- Americans. 4 K lub donates Negro section to library an Afro-American club officers: Ernest Booker, vice-presidentg Michael Walker, president, Darlene Stowe, secretary, Eugene Rogers, treasurer Don James, pastor. UC temperance club purchases audio-visual aids Darlene Shumaker, secretary, Roy Orr, vioe-president, Dorothy Gay, On Campus, Jack Reuse, president, Mr. Ward and Elder Gage, sponsors. The temperance club, Perspective, sponsored a program this year for the area public schools in which they provided students with infor- mation about smoking. A Smoking Sam mannikin purchased this year by the club, Was used effectively as a visual-aid. Purchased this year by the club was the film "Count Down" which is a replacement of the outdated "One in 20,000" film on lung cancer. Mem- bership included 250 students. The club also organized groups of students to go to different churches in Nebraska and Colorado to present programs involving the relationship of alcohol, and drug-addiction to driving. The annual temperance con- tests - speech, essay, poster, cartoon, and jingle-were sponsored also by the club during the first part of the second semester. Perspective organized a Miler's Club to provide activities for stu- dents on campus to relieve social and scholastic tensions and pres- sures by running andjogging. x Colporteur club sponsors 3-day Kansas campout The Colporteur Club, headed by Bob Peck, sponsored a three-day campout at Tuttle Creek Dam in Kansas. Also the club was featured in the annual colporteur recruitment Weekend spon- sored in the spring by the Northern and Central Union Conferences. Their main function within the club itself was to aid club members Who were planning to be literature evan- gelists during the summer learn their canvass, and to help them choose their unit or field. This year the club experimented with some audio-visual equipment in an attempt to help mem- bers learn canvasses. Colporteur club officers: Bob Peck, presidentg Delmar Aitken, vice-presidentg Elder Jonn Kerbs, sponsor, Joe Watts, activities director, Lowell Rideout, public relations. Fine arts guild attempts to coordinate art and music The Fine Arts Guild presented programs once a month throughout the school year. The attempt was made to present both art and music in the programs and thus tie the fine arts together. Programs held this year included a musical concert featuring the Horn Club, the Clarinet Choir and the Unionairesg a film and discussion ses- sion on the Sizuki method which is a method of teaching children to play strings, followed by a lecture by Pro- fessor Shutzg and an art show. Although everyone was invited to the programs, those usually in at- tendance Were mainly music and art majors. Denver Fine Arts committee: Lincla Burton, Pat Tyson, Linda Scaggs, Becky Crovvson. Lincoln Fine Arts Guild officers: president, Jim Jonnsong vice-president, Karen Downing, secretary, Roma Saunclersg treasurer, Betty l-lorn- bacher, publicity secretary, Karen Astner, assistant publicity secretary, Cindy Lankforcl, sponsors, Nancy Grotneer and Naomi Jungling. 104 Flying olub visits airport flight tower on field trip Flying Club officers: Linda Brennan, publicity secretary, Jerry Becker, presidentg Ralph Lawlor, vice-president, Mr. Robinson, sponsor, Curtis Wiltse, pastor. The Flying Club, attended this year by about thirty students, in- cluded five licensed pilots. Several films by the Federal Aviation Agen- cy were shown at club meetings which were held biweekly. Some of these films dealt with hazards of flying, techniques to improve flying and general aviation principles. Al- so featured was a lecturer on safety from the Federal Aviation Agency. Activities planned for the year were a visit to the Lincoln airport flight tower and a program for the general student body to improve the club's financial standing. 'Q lov Aerial view of Union College campus. Foreign missions band sponsors Indonesian project Featured this year during first se- mester at the meetings of the Foreign Missions Bands were Jerry Mitchell and Leonard Westermeyer, former student missionaries to South Amer- ica. Other guests were Victor S. Griffiths and Monroe Morford. Dale Rowland presented slides and tapes from Helmer Heghesan and Lynda Kostenko- student missionaries dur- ing the 1968-69 school year. The Band sponsored a project for missions which consisted of purchas- ing blankets for the dormitory at Indonesian Missionary College. Foreign Missions Band officers: E. B. Christie, sponsor, Gordon Doss, Frank Hardy Csecond semester presidentb, Ed Wagner, Paul Aoyagi Cfirst semester presidentl. 105 Davis heads Ushers Club in church orderliness Lyle Davis headed the Ushers Club this year with the help of Sharon Vesely, vice president, Joyce Baugh- man, secretary-treasurer, Gary Fish- er, head usher, and Charlotte Allen, head usherette. This year, in a move to increase rev- erence in the services conducted in the church, every religious meeting was dismissed by ushers. The club's duties also included collecting offer- ings for Sabbath School and MV meetings. Ushering duties for other events such as the ASB banquet, MV Rally Weekend, the Air Force Band Con- cert at Pershing Auditorium and "The Sound of Musicn film proved a real challenge to the club, said Lyle Davis. Ushers club officers: l.yle Davis, Sharon Vesely, Joyce Baughman, Gary International Student Fellowship gains membership International club officers: Dr. Downing Csponsorl, Jack Reise, Olivia Chung, Veronica Roach, Lyle Davis. 106 The International Student Fellow- ship was organized to develop the in- terests of the foreign students. Its activities were designed to help the students from overseas feel at home and to acquaint the rest of the student body with foreign customs and ideas. Early in the year this fifty-member club presented a Sabbath School pro- gram. The student audience was greeted in eight different languages. They also learned an old hymn in Chinese, Spanish and Chinyangi, an African dialect, taught to them by several foreign students. Students from Southeast Asia and the Pacific Islands presented an "Oriental Night" of Oriental songs, costumes, customs and crafts. Enter- tainment included Philippine stick dancing and a karate demonstration. "Aloha Night," the February banquet, included a feature film, Hawaiian food and leis. The club functions were planned by club president Lyle Davis, vice-presi- dent Jack Reise, secretary Veronica Roach, pastor Eugene Knowles and treasurer Olivia Chung. Sabbath School leaders vary theme each month An average of 550 Union students attended the Sabbath School pro- gram each week throughout this year. During first semester Karen Lane and Darrell Holtz led the or- ganization. Suzie Stone and Suzie Amundson were the Sabbath School secretariesg Dick Barron and Rod- ney Scherencel functioned as choris- tersg Connie Iverson and Sandra Reile, pianists, Lee McGinty and Dave Burghart, organistsg Rolf J arnes and Dave Bower, head ushers. "We tried to build each program around a theme, such as music, les- son emphasis, or mission promo- tions," said Karen Lane. "The mis- sion story was usually told by someone who has had first hand ex- perience in mission work, either a returned missionary or the son or daughter of a missionary." Second semester officers were Wanda Friesen and Ralph Kerr, superintendentsg Connie Wall and Jerry Becker, assistant superin- tendentsg Suzy Moline, Linda Diebel and Shirley Nightingale, secretaries, Dick Barron, choristerg Judy Clark, Charlene Chilson and Sharon John- son, pianistsg Karen Downing and Ed Wagner, organistsg and Paul Aoyagi and Lary Taylor, head ushers. During this semester a different theme was developed each month. "We tried to change the format and develop new ideas to raise the en- thusiasm in the program," said Wanda Friesen. Sabbath School officers: Jerry Becker, Karen Lane, Wanda Friesen, Connie Wall, Suzie Amundson, Linda Deibel, Dr. Gerald Colvin, sponsor. CSee copyforothersj Summer sabbath school holds meeting outdoors Karen Lane. , ., .1 -1iM.aqu1g, , , A summer Sabbath School was held under the direction of Errol Chamness and Beverly Hilliard for the village students and those who attended the summer school sessions. Although programs usually con- tinued under much the same for- mat that was established through- out the year, there was opportunity to innovate an outdoor Sabbath School which was held on the lawn on the front campus. Attendance for the weekly meet- ings was approximately 150 students each week. 107 Campus girls olub presents china ano' fashion shows 3 s s wi XX-- Kappa Theta officers: Cback rovvj Donna Nyman, Connie Wall, Enid Schilt, Joanne Werner, Linda Brennang Cfront rovvj Karen Affolter, Janice I-lill, Hope Smith, Ruthita Jensen Cfirst sernester presiclentj, Terri G-ildersleeve, Sharon Dunbar Csecond semester presidentj. The campus girls' club, which in- cludes in its membership all the girls in Rees Hall and Bancroft Courts, pre- sented a variety of programs this year at their Weekly Thursday night as- semblies. Among these programs were a fall fashion show by Gold's department store and a crystal and china show by Miller and Paine. The annual Hallo- ween party for joint club was pre- sented by Kappa Theta in the fall. Other programs were an amateur hour featuring representatives from each Wing of the dorm, a dating game, an exchange of gifts for the Christmas party, a hootenany, and i'The Seal' featuring Brent Balmer, Elmer Car- reno, and the freshman quartet. J iii Elaine I-lagelgantz poses as fortune teller for Halloween party. Girls sit in club roorn awaiting Thursday night meeting. 108 Lary Taylor ancl Dave Wilkens face off in game of floor hockey. Boys mob super ball during weekly club meeting. Dean Britain flees site of super ball action. Sigma Iota Kappa emphasizes action for dorm men Sigma Iota Kappa officers, first semester, above: Dean Britain, Bob Rey- nolds, I..ary Taylor, Greg Wahlen, Ralph Kerr, Terry Verlo. Second semester, below: Richard l-lill, Ron Karr, Ray Westermeyer, George Gibson, Dean Bri- tain, Ralph Lawlor. 'iii 2 - ..i. , J f First semester Sigma Iota Kappa officers were Bob Reynolds, presi- dentg vice president, Ralph Kerrg secretary treasurer, Lary Taylorg sergeant at arms, Terry Verlog and pastor, Greg Wahlen. Activities dur- ing this time included a two-hour feature film on Jim Thorpe, all- American athlete, and a football film brought by special guest Coach Kelly from the University of Ne- braska. Also sponsored by the men's club Was an Alumni All Star basket- ball game. Planned activities for second se- mester were a Wrestling exhibition by Coach Bourgelli and a star pupil from the University of Nebraska, a World War Il film entitled "Flying Leathernecksf, and a visit from a parachute club. Second semester of- ficers were Richard Hill, presidentg Ralph Lawlor, vice presidentg Ray Westermeyer, secretary treasurer, Ron Karr, sergeant-at-armsg and George Gibson, pastor. 109 .. 1 Q.. . X vig -X K - :.f+...Q-: Qx,Q5, P x M-L? 3iNT':--fix-xS-5L5T'TVff5.Qi- ' .V sf 'E ' x ' i 1. si qw 'sk :W - ' V, ,. K . . M if , 5, Q- 6 fs-Nuiwglssk lk, Q L7K.."5'- Q is A , QQ, Vi gffggnfk me W L wg was X W Q as S Av - sgfiwf .. 5 YF My 31 E p ' ii. 4241 XA 4, N ,A X gm -... , -,X W XNX .. . . .: f-iswelsfgi -.,.. . .. X ., N ps- Q., . N-E ., 4 'f5f 11-if .2Lf. ..-'. . R- X L, , iii ..:, . X v -iififiwi.. . 5 k "1if5f'z-' 'H if :if-.ff. f g ,K Q 4 xi wh- . 4 X,-' X X Sf 5 1 . , dj s 5- - 5 iifxii iii? 2 K ' Qs X? Q wig, K X 45 Q M wel B. E M R 5 E 5, .av xx QE 5 ,5 a s 5 X X 4X We ,. X - ESE ' Z zz LE Sig 5 .rr f. 35 :X 2255 gag., 4 , ,EVE fig? xi z is wr 29 in 5 sg, . Q:-f ff. - 2 + : -wx W ,,,. wmm l - i r, 5 . X E 5 2 K , E 5 fem .ig 1 x Q . W WEN 1 K Y X x ximwsxx , Q S lf Q, fx ig K5 S fi 5 Q , xx Off X ss sz MQ, W kgs Q, 'X , " X k N 2 - -a x 'W' g PF g .5 Av mx x , hm - . A -f - 2 QF X at X W 2 N w wx xx N ka 1 A KX X Y Q f 1 f mi 'RM 7 W k 'S K ff, ag, 5 Q Q X N A X ZX S X xl s SQ, N, ,M - i vb fi K. Roy Ryan drives for yardage. Miro Payne nits a hole in line, but noses a flag to Gary Bollinger- Stearns is A-league champion in Union's fall flagball intramurals Flagball takes the place of tackle football at Union. This game is pop- ular at Union because equipment expense is low and because of the small potential for player injury. Players Wear soccer shoes and each player has two 18" X 2" flags snapped to a belt at his Waist. A tackle is made by snatching one of the flags and throwing it to the ground. Al- though flagball at Union is played by six-man teams on a 40- by 80- yard field, it is similar to football in most other respects. Instead of a varsity team, Union's flagball program consisted of two intramural leagues, of five teams each. Every person who signs up to play ball is chosen for a team and has the opportunity to play. Ervin Fume grapples for Jamie Pogues Bob Roberts receives e pass. flags as others look on. W BMW H, P, Sterling blogkg Kiff Jerry Thayer takes, a free throw. Achords shot. League established in men's intramural basketball Men's basketball included teams on three levels this year. In addition to the traditional A and B league teams, a C league was established. A league captains were Bob Roberts, Bob Blehm. Terry Verlo and Ralph Kerr. Captains were chosen through the intramural department. The tourna- ment was a round robin schedule. Each A league team played 8 gamesg B and C league teams each played 7. The top B league team played the bottom A league team and the top C league team played the bottom B AW, league team at the end ofthe season. The women's basketball intramur- als included 42 girls and 4 teams. Games began on February 13, and were played on Tuesday and Thurs- day nights at 5:15. Team captains and co-captains were Mary and Judy Montgomery for Team 1, Vickie Harris and Ar- livia Dunson for Team 2, Judy iiiia A -.sl - . . K Broderson and Jeanie Haas for Team 3, and Shelly Roland and Donna MCK91Vey for Team 4, Daryl Ariclerst and Milo Payne prepare for rebound. 114 Greg Wahlen, one of the team captains, tightens Terry Verlo attempts a steal. skates in preparation for game. Ws"'s 's ev ,X,.,. Players vvarm up for ice hockey game in Pershing Auditorium. Frozen tennis courts provide ice hockey rink Ice hockey has become an estab- lished Winter sport on the Union College campus. This year for the first time, the tennis courts were frozen over thus providing the cam- pus With an ice skating rink. Four regulation games, all played at Pershing Auditorium, were sched- uled this Winter. The competing W' teams were the black team, captains Don Soderstrom and Larry Brodin, and the red team, captains Dan Harris and Greg Wahlen. Approxi- mately 24 players participated. The individual players provided their own equipment. Referees' and ' goalies' equipment was provided by the Physical education department- Carl Okimi and Don Soderstrom position themselves for the face off. 116 Men's, women's Six teams were organized in women's volleyball this year. Nearly 55 girls signed up for the intramural function. Pam Hill's team took the championship as the result of a double elimination tournament. Other team captains were Susie Mercer, Enid Schilt, Peggy Morris, Kaylene Anderson, and Lorna Dar- nell. Captains were chosen by the physical education department from the sign up list posted in the dorm. The captains in turn chose the teams. An attempt was made to establish a mixed volleyball league. The at- tempt Was unsuccessful. Menls volleyball involved both A and B league action. During the Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday night games, Larry Brodin's team emerged the champions. Other team captains were Rolf Jarnes, Don Sod- erstrom, and Johnny Thompson. The four B league teams were headed by Gary Bollinger, Duffy Ure, Al Sherrif, and Darcy Mandzuk. volleyball intramurals organized Mike Ryan spikes ball. Harry Flernrner, Roy Ryan, Mike Ryan, and Mike Flemmer and Ryan DUi UD Miller tangle over volleyball net. strong defense. 117 Jim Erlicn defeated archery opponents this year. Men remain in the best physical condition with varied sports S in the table tennis tournament. AISherrifWor1 the cross-country run. Phil Coy practices the putting that won the golf tournament. NOK AQQ fz 4, gl , ,M Ray W. Fowler, PHD., president Dr. Ray Fowler heads Union College as president Dr. Ray Fowler completed two decades of service as student, teacher, manager and president this school year. His twentieth year at Union College has been one of his busiest. Off campus responsibilities have logged thou- sands of air, automobile and train miles. Major appoint- ments included a trip to Toronto, Canada to attend the Seventh-day Adventist Autumn Council and a visit to Washington, D.C. to participate in a study of denomina- tional trends. Dr. Fowler has defined his principal function as president of Union College as that of coordinating the various administrative departments, "filling in the gaps to help the college run smoothly." He served as secre- 122 tary to the Board of Trustees and headed major adminis- trative committees of Union College. Along with his administrative duties, Dr. FoWler's responsibilities included membership on the Boards of Trustees of both Boulder and Porter Memorial Hospitals, the Christian Record Board of Management, and the Cen- tral Union and Northern Union conference committees. Dr. Fowler was also chairman of the board for the Lincoln Seventh-day Adventist school system. As president of the Nebraska association of Church-Related Colleges he pre- sided at their Autumn meeting held on this campus. Fowler's leadership saw the Industrial Complex, one of Unionis ten-year development projects, completed in early December. Dean Neil Rowland, F'h.D., academic dean Dr. Neil Flo wland upholds U C scholastic standards Neil W. Rowland, Ph.D., a Union College alumnus, completed his second year as academic dean at Union. College. In addition to chairing the Curriculum and Aca- demic Standards Committees, Dr. Rowland was responsi- ble for recommending policies of student admission and retention. This year Dean Rowland and the Curricu- lum Committee restudied various curricula leading to degrees and made appropriate changes as they were requested. He was also a member of seven other adminis- trative committees on campus. Attending several meetings this year enabled Row- land to keep abreast of academic trends. Early in the year he attended the Institute on Underachievement. At the Denver meeting of the American Council on Education, another convention attended by Rowland, the topic, "The Future Academic Community" was presented. A survey of thirty-five developments such as computer teaching, new methods of teaching and direct and violent methods used by students to demand change were presented and discussed. Dr. Rowland defined high academic standards as a working result of selective admission and retention policies and qualified instructors. Nora Williams, secretary to Dean Rowland, and Mrs. 3len Davenport, secretary to the president. Board of Trustees: Back row: O. T. Moline, C. M. Willison, C. G. Cross, F. O. Sanders, Ben Trout, W. C. Hatch, K. D. Johnson. Third row: N. L. Beebe, Har- rison Hanson, Arthur Kiesz, Lyle Anderson, A. V. McClure, M. F. Wiedemann, L. G. Barker. Second row: H. V. Reed, Melvin Beltz, Mrs. Clifford Christensen, Mrs. Evelina Aitken. Front row: R. E. Spangle, R. H. Nightingale, R. W. Fowler, J. L. Dittberner, L. H. Nettelourg. Not shown: F. W. Bieber, W. S. Lee, Lloyd Summers, S. S. Will, R. K. Wolfer. 123 Lowell W. Welcn, PHD., registrar and director of admissions Welch handles records and student admissions The Registrarls Oflice was concerned primarily with two general phases of campus operations-admissions and records. All of the applications for the scholastic year were reviewed and processed for acceptance through the Regis- trar's Office. In addition, the staff, headed by Dr. Lowell Welch and composed of two full-time workers and four part- time student employees, maintained student statistics throughout the year. These included chapel absences and tardies, class schedules and add and drop vouchers. The office was also in charge of issuing grade reports. In its statistical record function, the registrar's office worked closely with the computer center. Transcripts were also handled by the registrars office. 124 FM... 4'-' Miss Anita Keith, BA., assistant registrar Miss Marie M. Anderson, B.A., graduate advisor Miss l.ois Bailey, secretary to the registrar SN Miss Ruth I. Haller, MS., director of nursing xr.- -iii- Mrs. Evelyn Goble, secretary to Dean McClain Student affairs operates traffic court of appeals This year the Student Affairs Office in addition to its work in the areas of selective service and senior place- ment has placed a great deal of emphasis on other functions. Dean McClain, Dean of Student Affairs, aided in obtaining visas and arranging for work for foreign students. Also, in an effort to provide adequate parking facili- ties and fair treatment for both students and faculty members, the Student Affairs Office placed in operation a traffic court of appeals. "Student Affairs endeavored to coordinate closely with the student center committee this year," said Dean McClain, "in efforts to make the student center more useful and more accessible to students." Miss Haller administers nurses training program The Union College Department of Nursing is a fully accredited nurses training program. Nursing stu- dents attend two years at the liberal arts campus in Lin- coln and then transfer to the Denver campus for two years of more specialized training, leading to the R.N. and B.S. degrees. The school conducts training in cooperation with five Denver hospital clinics: Porter Memorial Hospital, a 290-bed general hospital, Swedish Medical Center, a 222-bed general hospital, Fitzsimons General Hospital, a 1157-bed army hospitalg the Tri-County District Health Departmentg and the Adams-County Community Mental Health Center. Miss Ruth Haller, M.S., is Director of Nursing. Her duties as college administrative officer on the Denver campus necessitate frequent visits to Lincoln. LaVerne E. McClain, MA., dean of student affairs 5? .aff gf ,M Glenn Davenport, director of college relations Davenport leads student recruitment for summer Elder Glenn Davenport directed the affairs of the College Relations Office this year, aided by secretary Pat Diehl. The office is in charge of Public Relations for the college. Other of its functions were those of co- ordinating student publications such as the Clock Tower and the various bulletins, planning for the Saturday night lyceum programs and maintaining the College Relations bulletin board in the administration building. Elder Davenport, who was in charge of student re- cruitment, attended several conference camp meetings during the summer in order to promote the Union Col- lege academic program. College Relations also took the responsibility of submitting articles about Union College and its students to the Reaper and the local newspapers, and keeping the Union College story before those concerned with the Wel- fare ofthe institution. 126 t l l Z , 2 l l Nlre. Pat Diehl, secretary to Elder Davenport Jerome Thayer, director of testing services, and Laur- ence Downing, director of counseling and the voca- tional-tecnnical department. Drs. Downing and Thayer lead counseling program The Counseling Office was especially concerned with the probationary freshman program this year. In addition to counseling with individual students who had academic, social and spiritual problems, Dr. Laurence Downing, head of the office, held a Probationary Seminar once a week to discuss with the freshmen proba- tion students relevant subjects related to their school work. Working with the program were a group of faculty counsellors. One advisor was assigned to each student in the group, thus the counseling service was able to deal more effectively with the probationary students' needs and problems. Also working with counseling was Dr. Jerome Thay- er, who was in charge of Union College testing serv- ices. Among the tests administered by the school in its effort to guide and evaluate students were aptitude, in- terest, ACT and GRE tests. Dr. Thayer was also asked to take charge of institutional research for the college. Data processing center records college statistics The services of the Data Processing Center were ex- tended this year to include the college industries' billing and invoices. These were added to the existing responsi- bilities ofthe department such as the processing of grades, cafeteria and bookstore charges, chapel absences, student and faculty payrolls, lists for the registrar's office and mailing lists. Edwin Eivins, assisted by Dean Dittberner, directed the Center. Holdsworth Howson taught classes in com- puter programming, principles of data processing and key punch. Larger enrollments in computer program- ming classes reflected the increasing student interest in computer science, said Mr. Eivins. Edwin Eivins, BA., director, data processing center Dean Dittloerner, BS., assistant director, data processing, and I-ioldsvvorth Hovvson, BS., instructor 12 Robert Robinson nameo' new business manager The financial undertakings of the college this year were supervised by the new business manager, Mr. Robert J. Robinson. Having rendered his services as associate business manager at Columbia Union College, as director of film services for Faith for Today, and as credit reporter for Dunn and Bradstreet of Chicago, Mr. Robinson was familiar with the numerous types of finan- cial problems which arose. Included in his realm of supervision were the long- range building expense plans, student labor and financial assistance, all financial records, and acquisition of new equipment and materials. The assistant business manager, Mr. Roy Crawford, served as financial advisor to students who find assistance necessary in order to attend college. In locating employ- ment for students and helping them find proper financial aid, he assisted in enabling a number of students to con- tinue their education. Supervision of loans and grants, student labor, and student accounts was Mr. Crawford's main duty. Mrs. Pearl Zeelau, office manager, and Miss Nancy Odern and Mrs. Evelyn Thomson, secretaries. 8 3 Q, ,..,V .,, as A .... , 5 5 ":r H 3' ,, 'fi- ' Z .. , , 'orv ,, F2. J. Robinson, M.B.A., Business Manager. ai., . M G Q52 W, Roy W. Crawford, BS., Assistant Business Manager. 5 . 5 . s E ...- Virgil F. Mayer, BA., Treasurer. Mayer joined by Cash on a C C O U n n g O ff C e S ff .. C Ordering of supplies sold in the bookstore and books for each class are among the duties of the accounting office which is directed by Virgil F. Mayer, treasurer. Mr. Howard Cash, assistant accountant and new member of the accounting office this year, was supervisor of the faculty payroll and monthly financial statements. Mr. Cash was graduated from Union College in 1962, and served as the accountant at Campion Academy. The accounting office also provided the students with a banking service by which any student might begin his own bank account. The Seventh-day Adventist Credit Union was also housed in the accounting office quarters. Mrs. Dan Harris returned with her husband from Canadian Union College this year. She was in charge of machine posting and served as secretary to Treasurer Mayer. Mrs. Phyllis Needles took care of student accounts. Four new part-time student workers were also employed. Howard Cash, BS. Accountant. 12 9 ,, mi :- Q 4 'R aw 5 if ,pi . M , xxx it .K N vi I Q Qi Q ui Q " 1 g 1 K X g gi A 3' - Q ff 3 A 6 gr x 2, ' 4 5'-mi :,,:G' 3 sf Q 33 iw 9 . sg ,K t Q gi ! 3 Q .. 35 . 1,5 v 1' f 9. I 4 ' ef .3 L' t ' gf' gf, Dean Britain addresses the men at worship. Dorothy Woods, BA., Ass tions Rees Hall coed. QW vs-is iw 4.4:-Q-' istant Dean of Women, ques- Kiff Acnord, BA., Assistant Dean of Men, listens pa- tiently to problems of a South Hall resident. Hilda Fern Remley, B.A., relaxes for a moment from ner duties as Dean of Women. 131 Q l Audio-visual department obtains more equipment The audio-visual aids department supervised use of the audio-visual equipment on campus. The department was in charge of ordering all films, both those used as educational aids and those used for entertainment. The department constructed a new cinemascope screen this year for the November showing of "The Sound of Musicf' This screen remained in the college gymna- sium for future use. Other new equipment acquired by the department included a 16 mm. Bell and Howell projector, a new opaque projector, two additional filmstrip projectors and a 35 mm. Kodak projector. ,ph 5 F . Kg p Richard Powell, MLA., Coordinator of Instructional Tele- vision inspects department equipment. KUCV-FM broadcasts as "Voice of Union College" The KUCV-FM radio station which began operation in October, 1967, continued to broadcast educational radio programs this year with Arthur Hauck as Station Manager. The station operates on 10-watts at 91.3 mc. The station, which had its transmitter and studio located on the fifth floor of the Administration Building, programmed about 45 hours of broadcasting a week. Some of the programs broadcasted included "Religion and the News," by the Ministerial Association, "It's What's Happeningf' by the College Relations Office, and "Christ International," which features interviews with missionaries. The station purchased this year a new piece of equip- ment, a Belar frequency modulation monitor. In recognition of its expanding role as the Com- munity voice of Union College, Radio Station KUCV-FM was given independent status under a newly appointed Board of Control. Elder Arthur Hauck as general manager of the station was responsible to the board for its total operation. Mr. J. D. Fike, instructor in speech, assumed the role of programs production manager. The station employed students as announcers, secretaries and technicians. Dave Walker monitors a KLJCV broadcast. i-' " ' ' . 'qi' 5-'U ? 7 if I 4 .N ,...,,-. r-wevshm jo 'FZ 5 fm' Mary Holms, who works cash register at the bookstore checks purchases for Bryan Merritt. Health services office The health service this year tried to keep the immuni- zation records of all the students up to date. By revising the health records frequently, the staff attempted to single out those students who needed immunizations throughout the year and see that they received the proper medication. In working closely with the dormitory deans, the health service had two of its members working in the dormitories-Jean Gay in Rees Hall and Bill Sabin in High Rise and South Hall-in its effort to provide ade- quate health service. The service also provided transportation for students to off-campus medical appointments. Carolyn Betlinski, R.N., administers immunization injection to Steve Ward. New location provides larger bookstore area The bookstore was moved this year to the old laundry building and now occupies an area nearly four times as large as the old bookstore. The remodeling of the building took place between August 1 and September 9, and cost about 359,000 New bookstore personnel this year were Mrs. Maurine Allen, assistant to Director V. F. Mayerg Mary Mont- gomery and Shirley Lindbo. Along with the increase in space was an increase in supplies, particularly in the gift and card sections, and the drug and physical hygiene areas. Also added this year was a candy and gum counter. During the year the central stores, through which large quantities of office supplies were distributed to the departments, was combined with the bookstore. promotes immunizations Pansy Johnson, RN., inspects student health records in efforts to keep immunizations up to date. Not pictured: J. L. Pogue, NLD. C. I.. Norman, NLD., aids Student Health Department in providing adequate medical services for students. H awtgld' gi..iTT"'WWNy.fW.wMWm,...W,,.M,,,,,, ,fl , . .. .. , ., Mf+ryfW47ytWUhWi,,,,,, ,M 3,5 uri? 1. .,. X X. .. fl X t f- 1- L. ,- L NN sk A X X -gm S A T My w -W .... . ,ug2:f4.W .. X gg. .AN V K a 5 ,N .:- .- 'sk - . .fq-wwe -. iz iifigem .Sk T 'LS' X Lfixe.-'.E.U Q x E J My 5 e Li W my Qk ' gas S in X 1 ..,. Q v Vw L, 1, 1 HW, ., - zz f Q4 , uw ,fm 3, ,L Hs- ' N A4 , , f, MW H ,,,L M W, , Agriculture enrollments reflect national trends Enrollment trends in Great Plains collegiate agricul- ture were reflected in declining registrations atUnion College this year. Mr. L. W. Miniumls class in gasoline and diesel en- gine shared the new automotive laboratory facilities, located in the new industrial complex with vocational- technical classes the second semester. The audio-visual department under Minium's direc- tion continued to service the needs of the institution with films, tapes, and equipment. The department offered a minor in agriculture and, in cooperation with the University of Nebraska, a major. . Q Lee W. Minium, MS., assistant professor of agriculture demonstrates methods of soil testing. L. W. Minium explains drafting to a student. 136 Evard awarded grant to explore enzyme action A S2000 research grant was awarded this year to Professor Rene Evard, Ph.D., by the National Science Foundation. The "Mechanism of Enzyme Action" is the topic of the research which Dr. Evard began last summer at the University of Colorado. The grant is to be used over a two-year period to defray expenses of equipment, supplies, student labor, and travel for consultation with the supervising professor at Boulder, Colorado. The chemistry department joined the biology and physics departments to create a new course this year, Introduction to Natural Science. The course was specifically designed for students in elementary education, and Was taught by staff mem- bers from each of the science departments and the edu- cation department. Q This years graduating class of ten chemistry majors include four women. Three women chemistry majors have graduated from Union in the past ten years, but never more than one each year, reported Drf Evard, chairman of the department. Each of the four is planning a career in medicine. Merton E. Sprengel, MS., assistant professor Professor Rene Evarcl, PHD., chairman department T an y-1 Wiley C. Austin, NLS., assistant professor Walter E. Page, chairman of the biology department, dia- grams heredity for the genetics class. Keith Turner, BA., A-T lab supervisor, checks equip- ment for current biology lab. 38 Audio-tutorial laboratory enriches biology course The audio-tutorial laboratory continued as an im- portant part of the biology department's instructional program this year. The lab was opened in the fall of 1966. In this facility, tape recordings and filmstrips supple- mented the more traditional practices of microscope study, dissecting and bio-chemical experiments. The A-T lab encouraged students to probe for them- selves and to specialize in individual interests. Biology laboratory periods were more interesting and more convenient as a result, reported the students. C. Douglas Eddleman and R. Keith Turner were add- ed to the biology teaching staff. Walter E. Page, PhD., professor of biology, illustrates dissection techniques in cat lab. Gilbert McMillen, lVl.N.S., lectures class on component parts of the human skeleton. Jug' ' 7'ww,,55, f V rin fi, it-ilwsi-,iw my Kenneth D. Spaulding, M.Ed., assistant professor of physics, and chairman of the department. Physics staff co-sponsor March science weekend Once again the physics department endeavored to encourage prospective college students in the scientific disciplines by co-sponsoring a science Weekend in March. The annual program included science exhibits and proj- ects by students from each of the Northern and Central Union academies. Winners were awarded scholarships. The department also endeavored to instill an interest in physics in the general student body by participating in a visiting scientist program. Under this program, sup- ported by the National Science Foundation and the Amer- ican lnstitute of Physics Teachers, a prominent scientist was featured in a convocation program. Don Russell, NLS., instructor in physics. 139 R. Keppel and 71 Werner join business department In an effort to train more qualified business person- if nel to meet the ever-rising demand, Union College's 6 business department added two full-time teachers, Robert Kappel and Thomas L. Werner. A department-sponsored club, and a college chapter of the Administrative Management Society under the aus- pices of the local professional chapter were also organ- ized to provide professional and recreational stimulus to the department. Courses offered in accounting, economics and man- agement emphasized a Christian approach to the modern political economy. The staff encouraged students to pre- pare for business positions Within the Seventh-day Ad- ventist denominational organization. Donald Jacobs, MA., acting chairman department Kenneth D. Walters, l..L.I3., assistant professor Edwin Eivins, BA., instructor 1405 MK? X :MRI Asa A. Christensen, J.D., lecturer in business law Thomas l.. Werner, BS., instructor Robert Keppel, BA., CP.A., instructor Home economics plan emphasizes lab projects Laboratories played a prominent role in the program of the home economics department this year. In the laboratories students tested each others' Work on projects of marketing and meal planning, clothing design and con- struction, nutrition and food preparation and home furni- ture selection and arrangement. Courses were designed to prepare students for careers in dietetics, teaching and interior decorating as well as in practical homemaking. One new instructor, Miss Marilyn Neumiller, was added to the staff. Anne Dunn, MS., professor f ' ' - . , Mary L. Kutschara, M.S., assistant professor Marilyn Neumiller, B S Instructor ls. sr . 3 . 142 f-ja s sf ix 'x y y.. .. E. B. Ogden, Ph.D. Chairman of the mathematics department. Melvin C. Baker, IVl.A. Instructor in mathematics. V i E. A. Leonhardt, Ph.D., professor of mathematics. Wide subject selection featured in meth courses The math department this year under the direction of Dr. Edwin Ogden offered instruction in both the tradi- tional and the "new" approaches to understanding math. In addition to the fields of the algebras, calculus and dif- ferential equations the department offered courses in business math, statistics and probability. According to Dr. Ogden, mathematics courses were required as cognates for majors in biology, chemistry, physics and accounting. 143 S K 'W 52 Q S V X ff .K XA:..V :QQ x X X. any EX Sr 'N i .M N f - N ., N A- ,, .f X,X:. Xt! as N KWWL s RS 5 Q X K N X . is and mr? 1 ...J Linda Meier and Leonard Westermeyer in Dick Reading Room meet to work on science problems. frsmm +6 Chloe Foutz, lVl.S., assistant librarian, returns to library after overdue book collection trip. Library science courses enlarged to full minor This year for the first time the Library Science de- partment offered students a complete minor field of con- centration in library science. The department, created in response to the growing need for secondary school librarians, offered courses in cataloging, reference Works, book selection and admin- istration. In connection with these classes, students were assigned actual Work dealing with cataloging and book selection in the Union College library. - Special courses in elementary school libraries were offered for those students enrolled in elementary teacher education. A staff' addition was E. DeForest Nesmith. Alice Fowler, BA., assistant librarian, inspects library's microfilm reader. 145 fZ66'fZf ,Q SCHOGL OF NURSING PQRTER MEMQRIAL HOSPITAL Emma Lovvry, Class of '68, Ruth Haller, and Elsie Warden Ruth l-laller, MS., Director of Nursing, enjoys skiing. stand before nevv sign 1968 senior class gift identifying School of Nursing. fi. I Q .ii g ...ss i r' is ,L '9 i'l"i :f x 7 : ..... X t '-Qu - X E :.- ....... g t r i.. E ii 4 . t, ..,.... Elsie Warden, MS., demonstrates Hazel Rice Ccenterj, NLS., illustrates Marguerite CBSDGV, M-3-i VWSIDS technique of infant feeding. use of vaporizer to Carolyn Sneffer. Linda Latimer with oxygen tent. 146 g Nursing program grows with modern equipment The School of Nursing, located in Denver, experi- enced several important changes which encouraged the current trend of modernization in nursing. Among these were a change in curriculum, acquisition of additional modern hospital equipment and addition of new furni- ture in the dormitory. The Porter Hospital added an intensive care unit, a psychiatric unit, and emergency room and a physical therapy department. Mrs. Linda Nelson, a graduate of Columbia Union College, was new to the nursing faculty this year as an instructor in Nursing Trends ll and Nursing of Adults. Plans were also made this year for a change in the nursing curriculum to be effective in the fall of 1969. In- cluded in this change will be a new semester plan which will coincide with the Lincoln campus semester schedule. ig sg Q, iss .,.i.. " ' Dorothy Lane, assistant, and Kathryn Edwards, RN., dormitory dean, check records. Linda Nelson, BS., demonstrates artificial respiration. 147 E. E. Christian, Chaplain of Porter Hospital doubles as instructor of religion. Upperolass nurses finish study at Porter Hospital The School of Nursing, which has operated on the quarter system, began summer quarter classes last July with twenty-eight junior students and fifteen senior students. The junior enrollment was the largest in the history of the Denver campus. Senior students obtained experience in pediatric and orthopedic-neurological nursing at Fitzsimon's Army Hospital, and the Tri-County District Health Department was the agency through which they participated in com- munity health service. One of the most important sub- jects taken during the senior year of clinical work was a class in orientation to leadership which gave students experience in nursing team supervision. Junior nursing students were oriented to basic nurs- ing care in nursing fundamentals, a course taken during the summer quarter along with courses in operating room nursing and basic pharmacology. Both Porter and St. Anthony's Hospital provided operating room experience for the juniors. Rotations in maternal and infant nursing and in psychiatric nursing were also completed by the junior students. . Q Setsuko Takeno, NLS., assistant pro- Marlys Gee, BS., lectures on DorothyGiacomozzi,lVl.S.,' fessor in psychiatric nursing. Advanced Physiology. In COmmUf'l'ty health VIUVSIUS- 148 .X Betty Pannabecker, lVl.S., specializes in child nursing Barbara Whitehead and Helen Brock aid cardiac patient. l Dorothy A. Russell, BS., instructor, Lincoln campus. Amanda Sloane, NLS., librarian at Denver campus. Physical education adds scuba diving, video tape The course in scuba diving proved to be a very popu- lar addition to the physical education curriculum this year. Another first was video-taped television which al- lowed students to see themselves in action and correct their own errors. A new athletic field completed the advances made by the department as the physical education staff sought to keep students physically fit. Mrs. Mabel Erickson joined the physical education staff this year. Rolf Jarnes and Dave Bowers emerge from pool during session of scuba diving class. 150 We 6m'7m.,.fT,m.i Wayne Fleming, lVl.A., chairman, physical education dept ,PN 'PQ Bertha Reel, BS., instructor in physical education. Qian- iii.. Gln if Q Qi!!! Surf F gif. R .Fx ":-'55 yi Qs 1 51 Mrs. Irma Minium, M.A., department chairman Secretarial science uses new business methods Contemporary methods of business communications attracted an increased number of students to the secre- tarial science department this year. Students of shorthand could choose either the Gregg method or machine shorthand on the stenotype. The busi- ness communications class gained proficiency with dicta- phones and other office machines. Mrs. Bernelda Cash joined the staff this year. Mrs. Berrmelda Cash, MA., instructor 152 ,M 54 is K' A it kv 4 'fi' H! W gf' ft: Mrs. Ruth Rankin, BS., instructor Miss Marilyn Brown, MS., assistant professor George Stone, Ed.D., department chairman Jerome Thayer, PHD., director of testing and research services 154 Union's teacher training accredited with NCATE In 1969 Union's education department finished its second year of full accreditation by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education. Under the leadership of Chairman George Stone the department remains the only Seventh-day Adventist teacher training program fully accredited by NCATE. Mrs. Autumn Miller supervised elementary practice teaching, while Dr. Melvin Wolford was in charge of practice teaching on the secondary level. Melvin Wolford, Ed.D., assistant professor Gerald F. Colvin, Ed.D., assistant professor Gerry E. Thompson, Ed.D., principal, Helen Hyatt Elementary School and College View Academy ,nf Mrs. Autumn l-l. lVlilIer, lVl.Ed., associate professor Madison Orndorff, elementary education student teacher 4 4 P' Bruce A. Ronk, M.A., assistant professor Foreign students learn English in language lab This year in addition to 12 sections of the usual freshman English class, the department offered a re- medial laboratory for those scoring low on the basic skills test. This lab was operated by a senior English major, a practice started last year and continued because of its success. For the first time an English class Was offered espe- cially to students for whom English is not a native lan- guage. This class, employing use of the language lab, was designed to acquaint foreign students with the English language so they could more easily understand material in other classes. Ivan Zbaraschuk, who recently completed graduate studies in England, and Mrs. Betty Jochmans, wife of the new modern language department chairman, were added to the English staff this year. Bruce Ronk and Victor Griffiths were nearing completion of their doctoratel degrees. One of the staff members, Mrs. Hagelgantz, was on leave and another, D. J. Fike, was on loan to the speech department. Mrs. lla Zbaraschuk, BA., instructor Ivan Zbarascnuk, MA., assistant professor Xwxfx KV ww in X. X K S a Q 1 . ga " ' , , i - .i - . X E I s QX 'Q .mg , .: K Q Q . N5 I A ,Q ,A f w , fl vw- Hi. Wjwf ' VICTOR S. GRSFFITHS is si SE 5 European history tour to include youth congress The history department, under the direction of Dr. George Thompson, planned several field tours this year. Among these was the tour conducted by Dr. Everett Dick to the Nebraska State Historical Society. This an- nual trip is for senior history majors who are required to do research from original sources. Also offered was a tour for the criminology class to the state penitentiary and state hospital. In keeping with a 15-year tradition, the summer European history tour was again sponsored by the de- partment. An additional stop this year was the S.D.A. International Youth Congress in Zurich, Switzerland. Eldon Christie, M.A., assistant professor Everett Dick, research professor, autographs his most recent book. :gs 1 3 is -x is Cedric Ward, M.A., instructor 158 Arthur Hirsch, BD., assistant professor, sociology is at t,iggis E - 5 i .:, -- K -21,-Q i ms X1 . X-GUN X TQUH Guth Conjre J' Q L l 3 10 to Qu 355 s 1' me George Thompson, Ph.D., department chairman Mrs. Jean Ballou, BS., lecturer in social welfare ,Vi MQW H ! v t 4 if f ff 1' , , My 4' WW , ,fe , 2ff9f Vw 3 iw? ll AZ 4 X Z we X 464' MW 9214? W' 44,4914 9 sl' MWFW -M4 We Arthur I-lauck, MA., department chairman Speech departmentadds survey course this year Added to the curriculum of the Speech Department this year was a class entitled "Survey of Dramatic Litera- ture." This class was taught by D. J. Fike, a temporary member of the staff filling the vacancy opened by the absence of William Rankin, who is on study leave. Purchased by the department were 100 tapes to pro- vide for student practice in recording their own speeches. The department, headed by Mr. Arthur Hauck, antici- pated participation in a communications minor. Under this program, a new course-Introduction to Communi- cations-would be offered. The emphasis in the minor would be placed on either journalism or speech. The speech department this year allowed additional hours of homiletics than previously to apply toward a speech minor. 160 . 1 ,, ..,, 4 I vvv- A M, ,vi ,f ' H ', . .1 f -1 - ,,,.- " F . f H "" 1. V I 9 , ..... . 1 I D. J. Pike, M.A., instructor W W ww ff .,. Wmwrfw V Robert Jochmans, Ed.D., department chairman H. G. Reinmuth, PhD., professor of German Speech method initiated for teaching languages Robert Jochmans, Ed. D., joined the modern lan- guage department this year as chairman of the depart- ment. Jochmans, who was born in Liege, Belgium, has traveled extensively in Africa, Canada, Mexico, and the British Isles, as well as in 13 European countries. He is the president of the Modern Language League. According to Dr. J ochmans, the department this year changed its approach to teaching foreign languages. In emphasizing the spoken language, an attempt was made to teach the student to express himself in the language. More courses were organized this year in the fields of conversation, literature and civilization. The depart- ment plans to offer these courses next year and also add a new staff member. A French major was organized this year to go into effect next year. German, which was previously offered as a major, became a minor. igpiamww Miss Pearl Hall, IVLA., associate professor, romance languages Miss Emma Argueta, lecturer in Spanish 1 " 1 E , , ,z ' ' ' ff John Kerbs, M.A,T., instructor "F1'elevent religion" theme stressed in Bible classes The Gospels and Life and Teachings of Jesus classes offered by the religion department Were taught experi- mentally by an inductive method this year. The purpose of this experimental project, in keeping with that of all Bible classes taught here, was to find a more effective method of making religion relevant to Union College students, said Elder Floyd Bresee, de- partment chairman. Students enrolled for the Gospels class were re- quired to keep a notebook in which they were to Write first their own comments on Bible passages and then Bible commentary and Spirit of Prophecy notes on the same topic. Elder Erwin Gane, returning from a graduate study leave of absence, and Elder John Kerbs, formerly of Andrews University, joined the instructional staff. 162 Peter Luna, B.A., instructor ,iii if 4, ws. N xx ss, .l- Nm Floyd Bresee, IVLA., department chairman W... ..vi""' annual v"" gallant!!!- ...www ,peu- . N sim ,,a.t.,..,..,.-1.twwas-QA-. .... - . Erwin Game, M,Tn., assistant professor ,M . MQ I ,vw 5 W , f K+, M Roy Harris, BD., assistant professor it. 1 S . . Miss Nancy Klopfenstein, BS., Mrs. Jean Hill, BA., department chairman instructor Becky Rayburn sketches as Les Steinberg looks on. WW cij . Art department open house features art show The art department, headed by Mrs. Jean Hill, held in February, an open house of their new quarters. The added area is in the remodeled building which formerly housed the Union College Press. Renovation provided the department with needed storage space and staffoflices. The open house featured an art exhibit by Vern Langhofer of Denver, Colorado. The art department oifered new courses this year in the fields of art history and crafts. Included were courses in textile design and weaving. A course in silver smithing was planned for the 1969- 70 school year. Expanded facilities for ceramics will also be provided. Guest artists presented three exhibits this year. These were conducted as art galleries and lasted from four to six weeks each. Music department gains full NASM membership The Union College music department received full membership in the National Association of Schools of Music, as of November 25, 1968. Union is the second Seventh-day Adventist college to be so accredited. The music staif was increased to nine full-time teach- ers this year. With the addition of Dan Schultz to the faculty, Dr. Melvin Hill, department chairman, was able to take more administrative responsibility. Schultz teaches Woodwinds and directs the Concert Winds band. Another addition to the staff was Miss Naomi Jung- ling, piano teacher. She is a specialist in the Robert Pace method of instruction, which has been standardized throughout the department. .... , Melvin Hill, D.M.A., department chairman -5-se: Miss Naomi Jungling, BS., instructor Dan Shultz, M. Mus., instructor f i Lanny Collins, BA., instructor New music composition major available this year Music department student groups newly organized this year were a choral group, the Camerata Singers, led by Miss Nancy Grotheer, and a French Horn Club and a Recorder Society led by Dr. Hill. Five Sabbath afternoon "Hour of Praisei' programs, coordinated by Lanny Collins, were presented by the department, as well as two faculty recitals entitled "Musical Moments." A major in music composition was offered this year for the first time. 166 Robert Murray, M.Mus., assistant professor Robert Walters, MA., instructor "E" bw Elmer Testerman, M.A., assistant professor 'liss Nancy Grotheer, BA., instructor Miss Opal Miller, IVl.Mus., associate professor Y i X ii , im '4 167 Mrs. Elaine Sheets, instructor, foods technology, examines cupcakes baked by Julita Villanueva and Ron Masters. Monroe Morforcl, M.A., electronics lab assistant and instructor of Vocational-Technical mathematics ,cc ..,......--v'A"'v" ',,',,,.-- 168 E Laurence Downing, Ecl.D., clirector, Vocational- Technical program ei' N wifi Q Q slimy' ii X Secretarial was taught by Mrs. Charles Simoncls. Richard Kaiser, electronics engineer, instructor in 1 electronics technology l FQ-M525 Ii, if 33 vocational-technology students now enrolled The Vocational-Technical Educational Division was conceived two years ago to provide a meaningful and practical program for the non-academically oriented stu- dent. The proposed curriculum addition became a two- year course leading to a diploma. The vocational-technical students are an integral part of the total social, spiritual and cultural life of the campus. The program, directed by Laurence Downing, Ed.D., was opened on an experimental basis in January of 1968, and with improved facilities was expanded to 33 students in September, 1968. In its first full year of operation, the Vocational- Technical Division offered four areas of training: office services, food services, auto mechanics and electronics technology. Courses in communication, practical religion, basic business problems, ine arts appreciation, physical education and health round out the program. lllii '. f Randall Nelson repairs a small radio. Laurence Jensen checks the braking mechanism. Instructor Karl Segebartt discusses wiring problem with Vocational-Technical sophomore, Merlin Dick. I Bindery move permits new machine purchase The Capital City Book Bindery moved into its new plant in the industrial complex this year. With twice as much space as the old quarters, the new plant was provided with space to house the recently purchased Robinson bender-rounder-backer machine. The function of the machine is to form the back of the book and pre- pare it for covering. Most of the bindery's business was rebinding books for schools and libraries. Used books were recovered and magazines bound into volumes for various institutions. F. L. Surdal, manager of the bindery, provides part- time employment for thirty-four College students. F. I.. Surdal demonstrates rounder-backer machine. 172 Esther Flores and Joyce Orr repair end sheets iw., Q' ' Marilyn Mclvlullen inspects newly bound books Ql X t E tit it 1 u stjghsfi st r u 'wtf s f g E' S' ' '--1- 1 0 .Q 'b' Dan Olderbak, manager, Lincoln Broom and Mop Works. Roque Vargas operates a broom stitcner. Broomshop pays students highest wages on campus Students earning a large part of their college ex- penses found the best Wage opportunities at the Lincoln Broom and Mop Works. On piece-time, some Workers earned well over two dollars an hour. Labor earnings for the 47 student employees were estimated at 880,000 for the year. Forced air ventilation and an exhaust system in the sorting room bettered Working conditions for students. About 3S400,000 Worth of brooms and mops were dis- tributed to 25 states by the industry. Ervin Furne works at a vvinder. , V H---W Cafeteria offers monthly buffet supper at flat rate Buffet suppers were a Welcome innovation in the cafeteria this year. At these monthly suppers, the stu- dent could eat all he wanted from the buffet tables for a flat rate. The buffet evenings were usually highlighted by special table decorations. Cafeteria operation was greatly aided by the com- puter, reported Mr. Bennett Chilson, cafeteria director. "lt helped keep track of the 325,000 in monthly charges, and enabled us to figure our costs on a daily basis." The cafeteria, with its several committee rooms, also served as a meeting place for various campus organiza- tions and committees. Seventy-five students helped in food preparation. Derald Lippo cleans up in cafeteria dish room. f""N .2 i K Bennet Chilson, director of food services. Cafeteria employees cut pies for Sunday dinner L.. Walter Scnram is in charge of custodial services. UC custodial department employs student helpers The custodial department moved into new offices this year at the back of the bookstore building. The new location proved to be more convenient for delivery of supplies. Custodial personnel Mr. Walter Schram, Mr. Kyle Grant and Mrs. Laura Swearingen supervised forty-nine student employees in cleaning campus buildings. Other department functions included purchasing janitorial supplies and maintaining dormitory guest apartments. This year the department made available rug sham- pooing and other cleaning services to community residents. ,Ut ii C can . Era i ,. H, . Paul Aoyagi polisnes front door of Daisy Mao scrubs a drinking Ingrid Story sweeps second-floor 'high rise dormitory. fountain in Jorgensen l-lall. administration building office. 17 Ivan McPherson, furniture factory manager. fa- . Phil Wickizer ripsavvs lumber for future drawer fronts. 176 McPherson managing college furniture factory College Furniture Manufacturers completed an addi- tion this year which added 40,000 square feet to its quar- ters in the Don Love Industrial Building. The new mill room and assembly room space enabled the factory to double its volume of business, according to Mr. R. J. Device, former general manager of the firm. In Decem- ber, 1968, Mr. Ivan McPherson accepted position as general manager of the plant. The furniture factory, established at Union in 1939, was the college's largest employer, with seventy-five students Working in furniture production. Factory workers processed products from the raw lumber to completed furniture. Several styles of bedroom suites, dinettes, desks, bureaus and bookcases were made of oak and poplar. The products were shipped to retailers in the midwest. Over eighty percent of the fin- ished furniture Was sold within a seven hundred mile radius of Lincoln. E5 IS . ., slain - R. J. DeVice, former furniture factory manager. Jim Trana assembles the frame for a desk. ss N gs s X 1 William Goble, superintendent of campus grounds, inspects plants in greenhouse. G e,.h.,,x Mtv, 'R'-N 'r-K n XA,- -,. R 3 Cv V' if 'X fi' 'A ' ig ," ,jjlgh Traffic regulations are enforced by the employees of the security department. Security department patrols college area The security staff workers were on duty from six p.m. until six a.m. They were concerned primarily with mak- ing sure the buildings were secure during the night and that all potentially hazardous situations were closely watched. The department also checked for potential prop- erty hazards on the college, academy and grade school grounds. Campus traffic and parking regulations were also directed by the security, under supervision of Ron Christianson. Workers from grounds department trim campus trees and shrubs. Grounds imports flowers for campus landscape Union's campus is remembered by alumni for its kaleidoscope of color, both spring and fall. April of this year did not disappoint flower watchers as ten thousand imported Holland tulips, daffodils, and jonquils bright- ened the campus with blossoms of yellow, red and gold. The grounds department under the management of William Goble was responsible for the general mainte- nance of the campus lawns and plants. The department employed 15 student employees. Ron Christenson, security head, instructs his employees. W1 , 4 new CElflSSWl Laundry uses three-day student service schedule The campus laundry and dry cleaning facilities were moved into the new industrial complex during last sum- mer. Because the change in buildings doubled the work- ing area, the laundry was able to reorganize its student services more efficiently. The former dormitory pick-up and delivery service was eliminated and a three-day service was instituted. Over seventy percent of the work done by the laundry and dry cleaning services was commercial work. The laundry obtained a new mangle, and four new presses were added to the dry cleaning department. The laundry, under the management of Mr. George Lewis, employed 21 part-time student workers and 16 full-time employees this year. Employee skillfully operates a press. Meriding service is provided. Manager George Lewis as fe-L T li Q W ir. sl . gi if ,, .3 ,A - bless Newly dry-cleaned trousers placed on rack by Glenda March. ,S ,..k.... is Glen Clark and Mr. Walter Sheets, assistant manager Don Smith, manager of maintenance Maintenance department houses UC key center The maintenance department, headed by Don Smith, employed 11 student workers. The department was re- sponsible for cabinet work, painting, general and building repairs and sign engraving on the campus. The maintenance department was also in charge of the campus key center which made all keys and dis- tributed all keys and locks on campus. In the fall, the department moved into the lower level of the building previously occupied by the press, thus in- creasing its floor space by one third. Upper left: Bob Wilson repairs maintenance truck. Left: Paul Wiedemann constructs partition for shop. 179 ,F i - 2 Q7 ' 4, Sam Reinnoltz, manager of the power plant. Sam Reinnoltz operates the vvelcler. Central heating system operated by power plant Functions of the power plant staff, in addition to maintaining heat and power for the college, covered vari- ous areas of maintenance. Among its responsibilities were campus electrical and plumbing work, both new work and repairs, and the clearing of snow from campus roads in the winter. The power plant staff was also in charge of the campus public address system. They took care of trash removal and were responsible for up-keep of the trailer court. The power plant, under the supervision of Mr. Rein- holtz, and his assistant engineers, Archie Hilliard and Roger Binder, employed two full time workers and 18 part-time student employees this year. NN. 'lie Boniface Egbunoloi prepares to paint the boiler. l l Plumper Laurel Otto completes threading of a pipe. M. Juan Diaz planes down type form with vigor. UC press gains skid lift and offset press in move The Union College Press, under the management of Mr. James Anderson, employed 7 full-time employees and from 25 to 30 part-time student workers. Although the major part of production was off-campus commercial work, the press printed the Central Union Reaper, College Alumnus, the Clock Tower and bulletins for the College View Church. The press which moved into the new industrial com- plex along with several other campus businesses gained more than double the working area it had had previously. The efficiency of the new building was enhanced by an offset press, new office furniture and a skid lift which is used to move paper. I , , . Carl Okimi at the light table examines a negative. James Anderson helps Judy Furne at addressograpn Harvey Borton adjusts water supply on offset press. www-Y ' if .. NMWMMN .. my X as , if xg. S' . :ws A Q fx + . A Q. X . f QQYX , s gif XP f A Am as at 4: A r f , ,X Q Q5 ag, A+' 5 U 5 Q Auf, I . s gas Q iss gr rg! Y is 1 l fs Rig? QUE i 0 J, Jan s 'ipsti is a f, s I S ,,,,K Nixw a:5b' .R XX si is six' s s Q., x 'R' s'm x x ,sucks -.M x -Q. .,i s, n lx qmwx if s Q as sg In xlx.. ,xi e,,X, Q ,mug Qo xi Y Q Q H 0 .A Q 1 ,W in .hs w x ax Q .Q it -C k Q. S'lQ"' no Q w X. ,N S ' Q Q ,ko is' R ll 's'si Q .sr 'K QW K O Qvvrs ,, its' 0 Q Q Q1 .f ,f Q vu' Q .Q-3. 0"4-I' .aw ,K SQQQQK xi' 'Pivnuu ii! Q -QS 'Q .QRS - ,wx ,,snnr sos: 1 M Lin Hman 16 students form UC Who's Who of 1969 Jerry Mitchell Karla Krampert JS Jan Olson George Gibson Paul Aoyagi Carol Stephenson 185 9'- ,,.,.,ww' ,.,,, ,LWM3 I ai 2 V4 , -A M2 - - 0 4 y I Q 1 W .ZZ 4 's ,V if f xi - 'Lf w51wQ,, frkf in Y nhK Xu, Va Seniors divide giant pancake at Scott's: Brent Balmer, sergeant-at-arms, Carol Stephenson, secretary-treas- urer, Theus Young, pastor, Jerry Mitchell, president, Susie Amundson, vice-president, Erwin Gane and R. L. nl Q? ff Britain, sponsors. Senior class awaits commencement date Av-J' New . V wg, W vu nu...,,1- 712,122 W I - , I I Zh f ' Q U O '19 0 a'.' ROW 1: Donita Abston, B.S., HOME EC., Sec. Sci., Okla. Dianne Affolter, B.S., HOME EC., Sec. Sci., Speech, Colo. ROW 2: Gary Affolter, B.S., BUS. ADM., Math, Colo. John Allen, B.S., SOCIOLOGY, Reli- gion, Mo. Susan Amundson, B.A., CHEMISTRY, Religion, Wyo. Marlin Andersen, B.S., ACCOUNTING, Economics. Ia. Gary Anderson, B.A., CHEMISTRY, Math, Minn. Karen Anderson, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, ,A ar- Music, Nebr. ROW 3: Paul Aoyagi, B.A., CHEMISTRY, Math, Religion, Colo. Emma Argueta, B.S., ELEM. ,W ED., English, Soc. Sci., Spanish, EI Salvador. Karen Astner, B.S., SEC. SCI., Music, Colo. Clayton Bach- mann, B.S., MED. TECH., Biology, So, Dak. Orville Baer, B.A., in Rel., THEOLOGY, History, Colo. John Baker, B.A., BIOLOGY, Chemistry, Religion, Neor. ROW 4: Erving Bales, B.S., ACCOUNTING, Econom- ics, Kan. Sandra Bales, B.S., HOME EC., Art, Sec. Ed., Minn. 187 Seniors gf" -sq. W ons .,,,.,, Dean Britain, class sponsor, flocks Christmas tree for high rise lobby. W W r - .V f Y Mm, .,., 5 . ..,, ,..-,W aw VW, I if lv cw-ss , 'gf is Ma ROW 1: David Ballou, B.S., SOC. WELP., HISTORY, Kan. Brent Balmer, B.A., ENGLISH, French, Colo. Linda Becker, B.S., BUS. ED., Colo. ROW 2: Tom Becker, B.S., ACCOUNTING, MATH, Okla. Joyce Bennett, B.A., ENGLISH, History, Sec. Ed., III. Darlene Binder, B.A., RELIGION, Music, S. Dak. ROW 3: Daniel Bodner, B.S., SOCIOLOGY, Psychology, Wash. D.C. Anne Borton, B.S., MUS. ED., Puerto Rico. Clyde Borton, B.S., SOCIOLOGY, History, Nebr. ROW 4: Linda Brennan, B.A., ENGLISH, MATH, Tex. Clariece Brenneise, B.S., SOC. WELF., Home Ec., Psychology, S. Dak, Larry Brodin, B.S., PHY. ED., Music Sec. Ed., Music, Sec. Ed., Minn, ROW 5: Duane Brown, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, History, Colo. Linda Burton, B.S., NURSING, Okla. Elmer Carreno, B.A., BIOLOGY, Music, Md. James Chaddic, B.S., BUS. ADM., Economics, Colo. Errol Chamness, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Tex. Albert Chang, B.S., MED. TECH., BIOLOGY, Hong Kong. ROW 6: Ronald Childers, B.A., MATH, History, Okla. Sandra Childers, B.S., BUS. ED., Tex. Darrel Christensen, B.A., HISTORY, Psychology, N. Dak. Ronald E. Christensen, B.S., PHYSICS, Minn. Eldonna Christie, B.A., CHEMISTRY, RELIGION, Nebr. Jean Clark, B.S., SOC. WELF., HOME EC., Tex. ROW 7: Juanita Cox, B.S., SEC. SCI., Religion, Colo. 188 .zo if! Jay I 911: 1 .1 ,U ww , 'Wm Seniors X t ,QQ Sponsor Erwin Gane entertains at senior class party. mi' Le nr' K. qv-w-'Y wr ROW 1: Becky Crowson, BS., NURSING, Mo. Robert Daniel, B.A., HISTORY, Religion, Sec. Ecl., Can. ROW 2: Vickie Danielson, B.S., ELEM. ED., English Math-Science, Religion, Nebr. Bryan Darcy, BA., HISTORY, Math, N. Dak. ROW 3: Harold Davis, BA. in Rel., THEOLOGY, History, N. Mex. James Davis, BA., HISTORY, Sociology, Mo, ROW 4: Cheryl Deibel, BA., MATH, History, Sec. Ed., Colo. Robert Dohlman, E3.A,, CHEMISTRY, Religion, la. Alice Dotson, BS., NURSING, N. Mex. Karen Downing, BS., Mus. Ed., Nebr. Donald Drobny, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Colo. Linda Drobny, BS., SEC. SCI.. Home Ec., Colo. ROW 5: Ronald Drobny, l3.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Colo. Sandra Drobny, BS., ELEM. ED., English, Soc. Sci., Colo. Richard Enos, BS., ACCOUNTING, Soc. Sci., S. Dak. Walter Fox, BS., PHY. ED.. Religion, Sec. Ed., Ia. Wanda Friesen, BS., SOC. WELF., HOME EC., Colo. Lelia Galbraith, BS., ELEM. ED., English, Soc. Sci., Ia. ROW 6: Susan Gibbs, BA., ENGLISH, Psychology, Reli- gion, Tex. George Gibson, BA. in Rel., THEOLOGY, History, Colo. Linda Giles, BA., CHEMISTRY, Math, Tex. ROW 7: Aubrey Gooch, BS., SOCIOLOGY, HISTORY, Religion, Wis. Jerald Gottfried, BS., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., N. Dak. Richard Green, BS., BUS. ADM., History, Ga. 189 Q,i'I,XiY it it A S I3 S9l7iOl' S ,I I 1 iafwi W fiifllillii llfllvli " A 1 .L iii If 'ff iivii I ,I I llfyl I! A f .4 3 . ,, j I X n ig 1' f l if S ROW 1: Sherry Gregg, B.S. SEC. SCI., Religion, Tex. John Griswell, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Bibi. Lang., Sec. Ed., Colo. Harold Haas, B.S. BUS, ADM., Eco- nomics, Minn. Frank Hardy, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Bibi. Lang., History, Music, N. Mex. Edwin Harlan, B.A. MATH, Religion, Sec. Ed., Nebr. David Harrom, B.A. CHEMISTRY, Math, Nebr. ROW 2: Erna Hauck, B.S. ELEM. ED., Home Ec., Soc. Sci., Neor. Sonja Heinrich, B.S., SOC. WELF., Psychology, N. Dak. Carolyn Hellweg, B.A. BIOLOGY, Religion, Mo. Leta Hensel, BS. NURSING, S. Dak. Douglas Hill, B.A., BIOLOGY, CHEMISTRY, Nebr. Rymer Hoey, B.S., MEDICAL. TECH., Biology, Chemistry, N. Dak Row 3: Robert Holbrook, B.A. in Rel., Tl-IEOLOGY, Biol- ogy, Sec. Ed., Md, Mary Horton, B.S. NURSING, Okla. Kenneth Jenkins, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci. Tex. Edmund Johnson, B.S., SOCIOLOGY, History, Ia. Row 4: James Johnson, B.S., MUS. ED., Minn. Shirlee Johnson, B.S., SEC. SCI., Soc, Sci., Sec. Ed., Nebr. Janice Jones, B.S., HOME EC., Art, Sec. Ed., N. Dak. Violet Kemena, B.S., NURSING, Colo. Row 5: Rick Ketchum, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Wy. Anne Kin- der, B.S., NURSING, Okla. Elizabeth Kinsey, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Soc. Sci., Ia. June Klein, B.S., HOME EC., Sec. Sci., Sec. Ed., Nebr. 190 V, .f fi rw 4- mp, U 0 i t X , 5 4 X ! A . .1,,,.... . . . 69 ' '.,- ,. 5 an ,Li 4Nrr:W""' Wh.. ROW 1: John Koch, BS., ACCOUNTING, Soc. Sci., Nebr. Karla Krampert, BA., ENGLISH, Math, Sec. Ed., Wis. Terry Kreiter, BS., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., N. Dak. Lewis Krueger, B.A., HISTORY, Economics, N. Dak. ROW 2: Karen Lane, BS., SOC. WELF., Psy- chology, Religion, Minn. John Lang, BS., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., N. Dak. Jacqueline Lange, B.S., HOME EC., Art, Sec. Ecl., N. Dak. Ross Lauterbach, BS., BUS. ADM., Religion, Soc. Sci., N. Mex. Darrell Leonhardt, B.A., MATH, Physics, Nebr. Rosella Lloyd, B.S., HOME EC., Sec. Sci., Sec. Ed., Colo. ROW 3: Patrick Logan, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Incl. Richard Lorenz, BA., MATH, Physics. Okla. Robert McCoy, B.S.. NURSING, Wy. Robert McMullen, BS., ELEM. ED., Religion, Soc. Sci., Okla. Dianne March, BS., NURSING, Minn. Sue Mercer, BS., PHY. ED., History, Okla. ROW 4: Duane Miller, BS.. BUS. ADM., Soc. SCI., N. Dak. Dwight Miller, BS, BUS. ADM.. Soc. Sci., N. Dak. Peggy Miller, B.A., HISTORY, Libr. Sci., Okla. Jerry Mitchell, BA., BIOLOGY, Chemistry. Religion, Tex. Suzanne Moline, BS., SOC. WELE., BUS. ADM.. Minn. Steffen Moller, BA., HISTORY, Psychology, Denmark. . Am Seniors Q .. ,X X M.. Q..-f K is v Nl ff ai M ,... . ,.. . . W' . ... Q ,lm AX V' Lk ......L. ' x f ' M ,,s. ave' A group of seniors amalgamate in Donna and Glen Sackett's apartment. Seniors in Ed Johnson and Connie Wall enjoy pancakes at Social Science Club feed. I ROW 1: Patrick Morrison, B.A. in Rel., TI-IEOLOGY, History, Kan. ROW 2: Judith Nelson, B.S., NURSING, Minn. Norita Nelson, B.S., BUS. ED., I-IOME EC., Music, Wis. ROW 3: John Nickell, B.S., NURSING, Nebr. Shirley Nightingale, B.A., ENGLISH, Home Ec., Nebr. ROW 4: Janice Olson, BS., NURSING, Ia. Madison Orndorff, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Math-Science, Colo. ROW 5: Gerald Oster, B.A. in Rel., Tl-IEOLOGY, Bibl. Lang., Colo. Sharon Oster, B.S., SOC. WELF., Sec. Sci., Kan. ROW 6: Kathleen Pangborn, B.S., ELEM. ED., Biology, Religion, Calif. Milo Payne, BS., Pl-IY. ED., I-listory, Sec. Ed., Mo. Ernest Pearson, B.S., MUS. ED., Kan. Daniel Poleschook, BS., Pl-IY. ED., Religion, N. Dak. Faye Poore, BS., ELEM. ED., Math-Science, Religion, S. Dak. Joy Reeve, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Soc. Sci., Nebr. ROW 7: Richard Reiner, B.S., BUS. ADM., Economics, Nebr. Gary Reinke, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., N. Dak. 192 Y , XF 'Sr 3 X 4 f H fm- ian- 'wx 4311? Seniors --'Q'-I Tis? 'KP --........ +"::' -no has my? gs if 2 EST, 1 ROW 1: Jahnn Reise, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Bibl. Lang., Can. Russell Rexin, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., N. Dak. James Rosenthal, B.A., HISTORY, Chemistry, Religion, Minn. ROW 2: Janice Rosenthal, B.S., ENGLISH, Psychology, Minn. Beverley Roth, B.S., HOME EC., Sec. Sci., Sec. Ed., Minn. Don Roth, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Bibl. Lang., History, Sec. Ed., Calif. Ray Roth, B.A. in Rel. THEOLOGY, HISTORY, Calif. David Sample, B.S., CHRIS. SALESMANSHIP, Colo. Linda Scaggs, B.S., NURSING, Colo. ROW 3: Livingston Schneider, B.A., CHEMISTRY, Math, Okla. Thomas Scull, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Bibi. Lang., Ill. Dick Siebenlist, B.A., HISTORY, German, Okla. Marlys Sivertson, B.S., SEC. SCI., Bus. Aclm., Sociology, N. Dak. Lonny Smith, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Biol. Lang., Okla. Lee Steele, B.S., SOC. WELF., Religion, Nebr. ROW 4: Carol Stephenson, B.S., ELEM. ED., Math-Science, Soc. Soi., Tex. Ronald Stone. B.S., ACCOUNTING, Math, Okla. Donald Stricker, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Okla. Carl Strickland, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, History, Nebr. Lary Taylor, B.S., BUS. ADM., Soc. Sci., Utah. Nancy Trimble, B.A., CHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY, la. ROW 5: Murrell Tull, B.A., RELIGION, HISTORY, Sec. Ed., Okla. Robert Unsell, B.A. CHEMISTRY, Math, Mont. John Duffy Ure, B.A., BIOLOGY, PHY. ED., Sec. Ed., Kan. Karen Wade, B.A., BUS. ADM., French, Nebr. Patsy Wagner, B.S., ELEM. ED., Religion, Soc. Sci., N. Dak. Michael Walker, B.A., SPANISH, BUS. ADM., Seo. Ed., Ohio. ROW 6: Cheryl Wheeler, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Religion, Wis. Carol White, B.S., HOME EC., SOC. WELF., Nebr. ROW 7: Winona Yackley, B.S., ELEM. ED., Math-Science, Soc. Sci., Tex. Theus Young, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Sociology, Miss. NOT PICTURED: Marimae Barton, B.S., NURSING, Colo. Barbara Fleming, B.S., ELEM. ED., Math-Science, Soc. Sci., Nebr. Daniel Harris, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, ELEM. ED., History, Can. Barbara Jacobs, B.S., BUS. ED., Nebr. Donavon Kack, B.A. in Rel., THEOLOGY, Biol. Lang., Mont. Susan Noyes, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Math- Science, Minn. Jacquelyn Walker, B.S., ELEM. ED., English, Soc. Sci., Ohio. 19 f 'H .mg ' . vf' v ov .iii Pi? YQ' i Junior class officers carry out pizza: Ervin Furne, ser- Lowell Rideout, treasurer: Connie Iverson, secretary: seant-at-arms: Joewatts, pastor: Terry Verlo, president: Gerald Colvin and D. J. Fike, sponsors. Juniors play host at spring banquet - T' . Q , was . l. . ., wif J . fry:- 7 X L y 5 X , t i w NX in Q X . L, eggs, N., l . 1 A . X .'f,:-51:4 . ,Ji L :fs :. :- u rs. , in kkrk SAW K K 0 -V, 'gg . in y S , V. Q an he kk im 5 A, S, ' eer e x K V 5 K , 469. :1 A ' F ,,, "" . t A A ..i: . ' - 5 . XS: - . . Q ' -. " . ,, K Q A Tk: A R1 -:-,- ' N M1 ROW 1: Delmar Aitken, Barbara Alway, Robert Anders, Jerry it-...tgp af,-' A , Austin, ROW 2: Lynette Avey, Carol Barker, Guy Barker, Audrey A . L v J B Q il U Barnes, Jerry Beck, Dan Becker, Jerry Becker, Orrie Bell, Anita M 1 Lf f - iigliwi Q ', Bennett. ROW 3: Paul Betlinski, Juanita Bischoff, Laura Bledsoe, rf "ii if A K 5 ' Bob Blehm, Ronald Booth, Harvey Borton, Myrtle Borton, Bruce fi r ' Bottsford, Dave Bowers. ROW 4: Inez Bowie, Sherry Bristow, Q nf: RQ' is l-lelen Brock, Judith Brodersen, Jane Brooks, Donna Burgeson, ,f -M f, 'Bri David Burghart, Bruce Buttler, Robert Buxton. ROW 5: Susan Car- ter, Sherrill Christensen, Olivia Chung, Judith Clark, Loella Clark. 194 45 WS w l '55' ' 1 fi: 'W Juniors Ei: l as sssl ,Q'i . . ..K Ki- A J A A I .: my Q sg W 45 QA W 9 QY5 Q 1 as to .t .. X X . if S N ., WH ,gv u . K 1 by Y w , .x,,, N..xb I L L ZVL 1 ,zz T .4 gf: ? f G WX sist 1-3, , 5, Q,Q.,, LLLLL , ' f i l:,' ,, J sl L ! G' M . , A L q ii ' 'Q 1 . f -if", 7 "' A l i Q:"' H '- Y .3 uki, l 3, K i ag V i ? ,ik.ii . P 'W ii - 'Ss o -50:5 to is R Q35 L ,Q ' ,,,, , - K -V , A . I if :SA A 1 stlss - -: W if! 3 K N : , 4 : Q if :il L i , , L Lso Q ' , ,Q x-,,: jf? Q., K , : Q., 7 -.:, f 'lsii Alfie: ' :.., x f .'.k.k Paulette Hong and Carole Roberts inspect original birthday card. ROW 1: Kathy Cole, Linda Croak, Robert Cummings, John David, Lyle Davis, Lynnet DeRemer. ROW 2: Marf garet Devnich, Juan Diaz, Ruth Dickinson, Larry Dodds, Tony Doolaard, Sharon Dunbar, Wayne Dunlop, Errol Eder, Nadeane Engel. ROW 3: Mary Evard, Vilene Feese, Sandy Felton, Dave Ferguson, Melvin Fisher, Elmer Flemmer, Elsie Flemmer, Lawrence Friestad, Susan Frye. ROW 4: Ardis Fulk, Ervin Furne, Judy Furne, Jerry Gardinia, Dorothy Gay, Margaret Gay, Lawrence Gibb, Martha Gibson, Eugene Gottfried. ROW 5: Marshall Gros- boll, Harold Haas, Linda Haas, Elaine Hagelgantz, Con- nie Hamilton, Janice Hanson, Judy Hatch, Beverly Hilliard, Duane Hilliard, ROW 6: Clem Hobbs, David Hoff- man, Darlene Horob. ROW 7: Ronald Howell, Connie lver- son, Rolf Jarnes. ROW 8: Linda Jensen, Ruthita Jensen, Darwin Johnson, 195 Juniors iii ali ol ml' 1 -W t ff ,V fr 4 E' W -e VV ,W- 'H mf, N,,G, Raymond Westermeyer and Ruthie Cornforth debate: Nebraska or Alaska? sg' -5 C, 4 xww f -r t X E ,. f x 1'-wg: , G1 -' 'W iv. :r ...W 5 -.sq of ix -1, we -w f X ss xx xi :X X - ,. ,: , M y Q + F ff' Q ff ' f-'L ,, K ., l ": C : Sift -Q gt, -QS . sz- A X5 S il ,Tw 1 ,.,,. R K C s ee eLe is 9 is 2 xf .. V, i if -' ., ,fr e e - r , aeeae , J iv 5 5 C ' " zzbga. -, -:l.: r u S f' C 1 ' . .-Q' ,Q . . 'di XX fl li " - ' ROW 1: Frank Johnson, Mary ' I ' b -1- fi Johnson, Wynn Kaiser, Ron 1: V K V A , .wk mg Wi' Q gp 1 Karr, Ray Kelch, Ralph Kerr, 1, ' ", Z 5 X g Leroy Kirschbaum. ROW 2: X "R -J f' ' . Aldine Klein, Judy Krueger, Q., I , A, r ' , H , Judy Larson, Linda Latimer. ima . i ...,. i ROW 3: Ralph Lawler, Lance gf ? - A Liebelt, Dee Dee Little, Samuel i . i," Lo. ROW 4: Judy Maline, Glenda 5 ' March, Edwin Mathis, Bobbie f Matthews. Row 5: Meredith Q X . ri, . Matthews, Dick Mcciaih, Mar- : . i t fi, --:,.':, jg f- N , ,I 1' Iyn McMullen, Francis McKey. -"- H L 'NLP , ,,:: ..'.- 7 ROW 6: Bonnie Meeker, Linda 'Q wi H X :M N W L Meier, Delilah Meyerholtz, Nao- :.: , -1 1 ,. 'N mi Modeste, ROW 7: Virlys Mol- l , 52 , 5 Q y' ler, Dorothy Morford, Clifford 3 f f A- I V Aiii r Q Morgan, Wayne Nazarenus, F ii ' YA ' Donna Nyman, Carl Okimi, Jan- , . QNL, ':":""k':' ""Li : . ice Page, l-lenrick Patterson, 3 ' r H i Fred Pearson, ROWB:Jeanette l ' , f " ':-- , Pete"SOf1l Margafetgeterson, .E W K. yi-. r ' if ,Z - f Q' -' Lavonne Pierson, ary Pitt- ifi?-:: ,.,,- I - W Xiih man, James Rogue, Jerry ,... Q ' "':,. i f il Ai r Rogue, Ann Poleschook. ROW I., ,:- .V A ' R "gf, 9: Virgil Poleschook, Miquel gg ,': fi ,::N,, 161: f Quiraz, David Ray, Daniel Reb- ' R K 1 R somen, Evy Reisner, Janice Q, A Ev Renk, Robert Reynolds, ROW 10: Lowell Rideout, Jerry Ri- vinius, Veronica Roach, Carole Roberts, Laura Robinson. Wil- bur Rogers, Cheryl Roth. Q ,,,,, ROW 1: Dale Rowland, Glenn Sackett, Roma Sanders, Ruth Sawh, Enid Schilt, ROW 2: Na- than Schilt, Larry Scholz, Wal- ter Schram, Claudia Schultz, JanetSchultz,AllanSegebartt, Carolyn Sheffer. ROW 3: Jay- ma Shepherd, Rhonda Shy, Larry Skinner, Doug Smith, Ruth Speer, Julia Sprengel, Karen St. Clair. ROW4: Patricia Stebnitz, Linda Sterling, Bev- erly Stevens, David Swenson, Cody Tachenko, Valerie Tack- ett, Pamela Tamok. ROW 5: Judy Testerman, Melodie Thomas, Claudia Tompkins, Lana Tusken, Pat Tyson, Ar- lene Van Horn, Roque Vargas. ROW 6: Ron Vaughn, Terry Verlo, Lynette Voss, Greg Wahlen, ROW 7: Virgil Ward, Darrell Watts, Ramona Welch, Joann Werner. ROW B: Leonard Westermeyer, Connie White, Barbara Whitehead, Philip Wickizer. ROW 9: Fred Wier, Sandra Williamson, Lin Wilson, Curtis Wiltse. ROW 10: Glen Wintermeyer, Arlene Young, Jennifer Zeelau, Russel Zum- mach, NOT PICTURED: Sue Ballard, Wayne Baybrook, Car- olyn Betlinski, Ernest Booker, Dean Burgess, Glenn Clark, Kenneth Crawford, Ruth Dick- inson, Custer Feather, Mary Vilene Feese, Robert Fischer, Darlene l-larris, Hope Hopkins, Karl Larson, Philip Nlartinson, Everett Mohr, Grant Nelson, Francine Reise, Celinda Smith, Wencil Wagner, Nina Wehling. dir ,f,,., I " , . ,,.- in , ..,. , , 9 x ' ,, X, x ,, , wa, ,V . f , ..,, ,W . , , I " H I y f l . or V ,,,, .M 'a y ., ,,V, J .,,.. I m g g .V :J m A A. 1 A , I 27' f,, 'is ,X ' R F 1 T T T it 'iie T . i iff: ,iv ,- . , ff' X - ,. A ll: , , , N J F 'M' l, T ii -Q ' iei' is l' V. , . Q - -.nf R , in T X it AW i U - ', f -S5-1 ui",,V ' f N - Yi W' ff, if 'W' wi' ri V F " T A T 2 if .:,,f - 5 ff , i W 1 , 1635 W N m V f , , 1 I fgigfkt ' ff , , ,. 5, A I " fy ' If ff ' - ' ,i -A 9, T E ii ii , 'Mfg i i, V -,,, ,,,,: 1 ,,--- in rff- , L esesi It .',: 4, ,. , V ' f l w i , li , 5 1 , ii K ,. 4, ' If A .yvy V jf ' , Mi :-- V Q ,,f: ,,t,l may f V V -Q :, V i 3 Q 'if ' I X -sf ,V 'f-- i 5 ri l Q :,,., T 3 ' WZ 1, ,, T it Mia N. Randy Barber studies in solitary corner. 198 Sophomores H B .V W4 r f as M :X ,Wi , I ' " ,517 ' I ? , , ' ' 1 :sf 'H f 'E Smvkup i X , U 3327. , 4 ,ma :Ig VV Z ,Q wif E YWF! ,Lf -f , , ,,,y , , Q L0 , ,,,.6 A V I 5 - , ,. V I ,, 5 ,,AVL. I V V l,,,,.3 5A' " A V , Q f , Y' x :N -7,, .,,.:.,, 4 , , H Na M? i 4 ,J Wf J A A ,, 1 55,1,,,,,. . Q, , H55 ii" df? 'alge- , . few , 'WF 5 f ,J John Baker pins specimens for his insect collection. ,X ,Wow Q: ":- 5 Z ':-, , V fyz ,,': s n if 'ir 'Z' W1 ROW 1: William Achord, Karen Affolter, Charlotte Allen, Karlene Allen, Barbara Alonzo, Gary Amund- son. ROW 2: Sharon Bachmann, Frankie Bacler, Lanette Bailey, Larry Baker, Randall Barber, Debo- rah Baugher, Sherry Baugher, Teddy Baugher, Joyce Baughman. ROW 3: Janice Bergen, Joan Bergvall, Garry Birth, Clement Blackman, Richard Blair, Gary Bollinger, Marilyn Bounds, Barbara Bradley, Connie Brandenburger, ROW 4: Rodney Brodin, Donna Brooks, Twyla Bryant, Don Buel, Mark Burghart, Erling Calkins, Leo Campbell, Von- cille Campbell, Rick Carlson. ROW 5: Philip Chaffee, Edwin Chavez, Yeo Lee Chiang, James Chilson, Robert Chilson, Mary Christenson, Herb Chris- topherson, Sam Cole, Mike Conditt. ROW 6: Connie Conley. Barbara Core, Larry Craik. ROW 7: Charles Darcy, Lorna Darnell. It l J AM,-g, ni., Sophomore class officers indulge at Mr. Donut: I.ynden Kurtz, treasurer: John Kerbs, sponsor: Myra Schauer, vice-president: Kiff Achord, sponsor, Tom Rasmussen, Sophomores enjoy various activities is i w I rrr , Q I V 5 , ,, V V I ' M 5 .JW fr W sz. fx K, MM' president, Sandy Frick, secretary: Lanny Stout, past Not pictured: Myron Gottfried, sergeant-at-arms Q fl f ,,,, 1 J V ' 2 W T 4, W ,ii 1: i , ,.ii. J ' rrii 4 ,,4:,,::w ' J 1 J, - , - A' V Y' ' I " D ' f c: i,, , V, V V , sig? F22 1 ,vvfiiiiftf ,,., Q I A 521123551 fi. . 2 ' f, N ' ' .. M W , 43 ,M Wh ng, ,Q 'mf' fly We -ills l-larris, Vicky Harris, Claudia l-larvey. ROW 1: Cindy Davis, David DeBooy, Linda Deibel, Saundra De ROW 2: Stan Diede, Frank Diehl, Jane Dodds, Boniface Egbun James Ehrlich, Mel Eisele, Jeanne Emde, June Erickson, Paula Eric ROW 3: Daniel Escamilla, Beth Feese, Norman Finch, Gerald Finnem Garry Fisher, Harry Flemmer, Esther Flores, Carol Flynn, John Frank. ROW 4: Sandra Frick, Clarence Friesen, Lois Fulghum J Gates, Jim Gibson, Marvin Gottfried, Myron Gottfried, Sheila knecht, Judy l-laas. ROW 5: Jeannie Haas, Russell Hanson Ram Sophomores , e L , .3 M A f. - K A i FM KAQW -fi KK: Arg F ' lg Q' an -ar t, R Q? ,t " 'rx ,R ,L - If 1 . AM 3:3 : .fi tk , .Ax. f. : .as 2 - , A r x L 'iw' :I 5 -W " , Q .ta Aww Vhk.. L- i n , E N M: 'f if " ' fi Q 1. .1-i : K fx . ' 'F " 1 'TI' ti 11. ' - S f ' i- LL LL- sm .xq..- " l , , , this f : y X 3 Debbie Baugher and Cheri Stephenson enjoy donuts and cider. ROW 1: Manuell Herrera, Janice Hill, Madeline Hill, Richard Hill, Charles Holmes, Neva Holmes. ROW 2: Darrell Holtz, Margaret Holweger, Bias Hooker, Betty Hornbacher, Jeane Johnson, Larry John- son, Lei Johnson, Sandra Johnson, Nadine Jones. ROW 3: Caren Juhl, Gerald Juhl, Lanson Juhl, Lyn- don Juhl, Dennis Kaiser, Marian Kelch, Grace Kel- ler, Alvin Kelly, Sam Kennedy, ROW 4: Karen Kil- lion, ROW 5: Kathy Knott. ROW 6: Jack Korolsky. ROW 7: Don Krassin. ROW 8: Phyllis Lane. ROW 9: Linda Lang, Robert Lang, Cynthia Lankford, Dean Lanz, Lois Larson, David Lawrence. ROW 10: Marilyn Ledbetter, Scott LeMert, Vera Lewis, Lance Liebelt, Ronald Lighthall, Shirley Lindbo. 200 . ,, c a ' 1, -. - f-'z . ,,, - ., -'i, ' M . 1.- , tltlt ' s X New i -N ,: 5 ,. S df,-:Nea : - K K , 1 i i ll K L ' Q A f So homores 4 i 1 , , W ' V w t . V- V V 1"' V H ,,. . VVVV A Y f , , M wx ,:.V i V , L , M " 'Q' MQ? 3 ' Y 'iw ,4 1 5 Q, xgZ?iv2,'q: 5f:1,, K L ,,l, ' VV , f in my VIVI . 432, '49, Carole Roberts examines refracted light. E 4 W1 WW' A 1 X M Q i A L L X LW : A A, ,ff A W f ' " ' f , , , I, . , , , yi. H , f,,, . V vy.v:,, - ' 4 ' 7 Q .1 , 5 ROW 1: Barbara Little, Stephen Lockert, Dennis Lund, Gary Lund. Charles Lynch, Russel Lynn. ROW 2: Janell Mackie, Daisy Mao, Rebecca March, Glynda Masters, Donna McKelvey, Larry McMil- len, Vicki Mentzel, Sharon Mercer, Bryan Merritt. ROW 3: Linda Mondragon, Mary Montgomery, Jerry Moon, Peggy Morris, Annabelle Morrow, John Murrell, Michelle Nash, Bruce Naustdal, Linda Neel. ROW 4: Merlin Nelson. ROW 5: Johnny Ngoi. ROW 6: Shirlayne Niedens. ROW 7: Gary Nielsen. ROW 8: Janette Noble. ROW 9: Raymond Norman, Diana Oblancler, Joy Ockenga, Margaret Ogden, David Olson, James Orr. ROW 10: Willis Owen, Robert Peck, Judy Penix, Ronn Peterson, Jerry Rilon, Renae Plesuk. 201 Sophomores , , J S, '51 . ' : M s ai s- ik X X : A Q, X so t N: K , ,. sw L. 'J E - :jg L V u H x L X, - -Z t r ' :tt , h Agzk Ak YKA , , J QVP- --':' ' - . 5"- ,.',.- 2' R '-'ri: ' "" Q 5 LQQZ. Q Q A "':2 :" "-. . N F , if :fl ,g.':::- Y F 1 - i ' g , qq" A . '-,' h if Ni g g . . rs i n- H I kk.kk I ajfll ,Syl - i A' LLLF ' P J K, li: L ,sf ng Q 14 ii . ,- , : ,. , ww- Ni T " ':Q. f S' ' ?, if-F A .fl A... it t l . or f ' T ff ,,,,! q y kk T : I ROW 1: Richard Prowant, Wesley Quale, Joyce Quinn, Tomasa Ramirez, Thomas Ras- mussen, Kendall Rawlings, Rebecca Rayburn. ROW 2: Sherry Read, Arthur Reeves, Daryl Reinke, Mary Richards, Bobby Roberts, Gary Roberts, Ray Roberts, Ernest Rog- ers, Harry Royal. ROW 3 Verna Rudyk, Roy Ryan, Karen Sanders, Prettilal Sawh, Myra Schauer, Roland Schneider, Carl Schobring, Denis Segebartt, Candace Shearer. ROW 4: Pamela Shull, Darlene Shumaker, William Sierra, Gail Skinner, l-lope Smith, Mer- vin Smith, Steven Smith, Donald Soderstrom, Willa Spaulding. ROW 5: Susan Staples, Lester Steenberg, Cheri Stephenson, Suzanne Stone, Kathleen Stonebrook, Lanny Stout, Julie Stowe, Sarah Stratton, Nina Strub. ROW 6: Shirley Sutter, Karen Taylor, Linda Thames, Weldon Treat, Robert Trimble, Sanita Ucci, Mark Van Tuyl, Virginia Vences, Sharon Vesely. ROW 7: Charles Vise, Keith Vollmer, Sandra Wager, Connie Wall, Marlene Waller, Mark Wasemiller, Betty Watkins, Jeanice Wehling, Renee Weisz. ROW 8: Harold Welch, Carol Weng, James Wenzel, Jennifer White, Gary Widicker, Paul Wiedemann, Delores Wiese, Roger Wiese, David Wilkins. ROW 9: Robert Wills, Leonard Wit, Geraldine Witzel, Sharon Wooten. ROW 10: Marilyn Zerbe, Victor Zuchowski. NOT PICTURED: John Brown, Joyce Brown, David Crowson, Max Deibel, Winsome Gallant, Don James, Rebecca Jones, Eugene Knowles, Roger Mattson, Henderson Patrick, John Riley, Neithola Turner, Sharon Werner. 202 i 'Sf-F f -- N-f.,:S?S:. :J-' :givin , 1-ff. ' ' ,..,. if I ' , 1 : K 5 '- F l P , M l .rl ' .N I Q.- . ...... .kv is .X . iv 5 N S F ii' 'X , , .-,. .f ,Sf Q i f ::.. xg A :Qc S N X Ni S : N a X R '37 ig: l 533' aegis M 3 W Freshman class officers enjoy cones at 31 Flavors: Gale Page, sergeant-at-arms, Nancy Guy, secretary: Jay College life proves enlightening to fresh W ut . .:f7, W-If 4.521 9if,,QE'li. 52'ZQiffIfQif' 'iiiiflfffffff ,fy iaiiwigz ff' -- view? , I- ,, ,gf,gf1"f: ,A "' A V' l . , -if f,,k L, 5 Q2 - Ml, 154 ,l ' 'TH , 4 , V . , l ,R , fi 1 5 49 f 'G me gg 5 A W , i QM? , ,,, X, f if .9 av 'in , mf, it , 'YQ' "' A -9? . g f ,Vu W i H, VFW, ,. ff' ' W 49 mi , j if f 4 ,,, 've A 'llll FX 'fm .1 L3 "" V , ri Sf Hirsch, treasurer: Mike Lastine, pastor, Jolene Lang, vice-president: Ken Bassharn, president. f W" L A '77, ,V x 4 "f- ' wr, W. , 7 kg If wg, ' ni 453 , 7 , 'M . 'mi , li ' J ,f , q W , , l ,, gf X l I S' ,"' ' -I ' ,, , 7 Av' V' gy . i ,, l , J' W1 ROW 1 : Bruce Aalborg, Philip Abston, Stanley Adams, Duane Albrecht. ROW 2: Gene Allen, Jesse Alvvay, Forrest Anderson, Kaylene Ander- son, Paulette Anderson, Wayne Anderst, Mark Angell, Jane Aoyagi, JoAnn Armstrong. ROW 3: James Aulick, Linda Austin, Diana Bailey, Sharon Baldwin, Sherita Bales, Ray Ballard, Robert Baptist, Bruce Barker, Carolyn Barrett. ROW 4: Richard Barron, Terrell Bartel, Ken- neth Bassham, Patricia Beaulieu, Judy Beck, Pamela Becker, Sarah Begilow, Richard Beyen, Roland Biegler. ROW 5: Mae Biggs, Hazel Binder, Frederick Bishop, Sharon Blackwell, Janet Bliss. 203 res me J . it W 'L' We N Ea. " ' an . v 72 4 42 ,,, - M H As' 'W ,W V W Al bg , W , ' 5, V. V . W ,. V. J ' .A M V V , 'A ' ? ,,'," f ,M ,, . ' . J ' '- f' ' , W. 1 . . 9 ,V VM , , , , I ,wi , V 171 , Ay , t H my ff Y ' ' 4, W 24, , M " 'f' p ' , lu, pu ' ,,,,,f.,- , ' we ,,,, ,. I I ' if ,,j,. vvxv AW . jf ,, H q i ' ' V ' QI.: JQJ ' W' f ' in 3 J.. .. F J J il' g . J lyii ' . M' 7' . , W .1 V 1 . ,Alia fi' . 3 ,- - r J ,g,A . f A,A, . f - Q - T2 V I QV V., f , fr , M ,... 4 , , . 2' , Q Q i V W" """ V5 ' . .3 Q 1 W W' V' ': L 3 3. - 'V lf " 5 , K ' " M "-' ,, "4 "': I gf- I ,Vi ht , I I 'gym A ,fx .. ls, ,,.,. , nk, . .3 M ',,' f X ,J ffmxk Herbert Weh makes adjustments. 'Z ' f" "':Z ' aj J. , W 4 .. H S W 1 if , H ll 244 ' J .., WW , ,W Vtlr W! ROW 1: Julie Blom, Carolyn Booth, Marvalee Bowie, Marvin Boyd, Robert Brauer, Mitzi Bright. ROW 2: Judy Brisblne, Norman Britain, Brenda Buckley, Gary Burgeson, David Burishkin, Bob Burton, Vale- rie Calkins, Irma Cancel, Judy Carlson. ROW 3: Sharon Carter, Wenny Chandra, Gary Chaney, David Chen, Charlene Chilson, Larry Christensen, Richard Christenson, Bill Chunestudy, Oscar Chung, ROW 4: Debra Claymore, Joyce Cleveland, Joseph Coles, Faye Colglazier, Ruth Cornforth, Philip Coy, Carolyn Crary, Gregory Creek, Carolyn Cunningham. ROW 5: Daniel Darrell, Barbara Day, Bernard Deer With l-lorn, Wilfreclo Del Rio, Merlin Dick, Gordon Doss, Cassandra Draggon, Steven Drake, Valerie Drake. ROW 6: Susan Dunham, Arlivia Dunson, Steve Dutcher. ROW 7: Dean Eastin, Wanda Mae Ellis, Yvonne Ellstrom. ROW 8: Steven Erickson, Esther Espinosa, Robin Ferguson. . l . . H52 - 1 VV A VV , f 'Y , i ' l if 515, , 1 1, j . ,,A" . ri . l, W, ff? ,K 5? lk, .M 4 5, 'FW '59 2 ., 9, , ,I Leg, ,. Freshmen in ffm Lab aids in learning foreign languages. Q, ' 'V fi' '3 "mu, V7 ii 'lf' : W W A . Q I ' . J f WW" ' 31 5 'fm,,,j f f 1? f if l a., J i r'rl G+ ,fy-ew: ' 'lv " i f :', . f , ,,,,:V, fa I , X " , - 1 ' . . V- eiii ' , M T 4 "" Af.. 5, , i V' . I V gl' , . 5 ' f-'f' '51 H' ' 1 . 1 ' ,Y i ' l M I aft- J .,,, : V' 5 2 73, ' , sm I f 45 f 9 H ? i " ii ' 'f' , 52 f,fff?::"' ' - 4 ' M, r . l wif x ROW 1: Lanny Fiegensuh, Charles Firestine, V A ., ' ,V Charlene Fisher. ROW 2: Earl Fisher, Lorraine ' H ' ' 4 fi' ' A, Flemmer, Annie Flores. ROW 3: Carol Foster, A- YQ. Rayvonne Fouche, James Fowler. ROW 4: Mar- iiif ' i' " 4 gy j V W M 4-5. cia Franklin, Janice Galusha, Rae Jean Gardiner. ' V ,raggff 6 , ., ' Y ROW 5: Tim Garrison, Gordon Gates, Judy Gen- 7 1 1" 'W ' ' A ' Q: 'ff ,A 'j f' 7,01 netten. ROW 6: Nancy George-son, Connie Jo i i , M Gerst, Judy Gerst. ROW 7: Gail Giesen, Terri 5 if Q Azl, 3 Z ,V " ' ' Gildersleeve, Gordon Glass, Beverly Goodwin, I 22 If 3 Mary Graham, Margaret Greenland, Sylvia Greer, Jeannie Greet, Sue Guill. ROW 8: Sandra Gulka, - V , . r Linda Gusso, Nancy Guy, Warren Ha, Diane " A , Haas, Nancy Hadley, Nancy Hagestrom, Dotty VAIAV 3 . ,..., 5 , Y I J w , Hammerback, Janice Harnrriond. ROW 9: Penny W " f' bf' V 4 .' y fi A 5 I E Hansen, Robert Hansen, Teddy Hansen, Carla 7 ft' If ' : jm :? ii ' Hanson, Kathy Hanson, Stanley Hanson. ROW ' 7 51,52 10: Bessie Hardcastle, Sharon Hardman, Steve 9, r' f f" , Hari, Randy Hay, Lyle Henderson, Larry fi,,?,5fQ Hepker, fs, k. , 2, V 205 Freshmen 91, Q 2 , , W, mi 4 f' , Z X I , Qi.,fse 4e" af J X Q H 2 immg 45 V , f if ' i -5 W, Ai Q2 J 11 , F ix-1 .bf Leroy Kirschbaum toils over algebra. i .i -Q... X .E M f 79" fl 206 ,...,a-X ' iv .-,,,,-, , , l J . Q I 4, . , , f M iv 1 ' y A J ,xy W Y , lm , A My ww W' f "M if l.' Q ' 5 ik 'V , 6 W f f r ROW 1: Robert Herrington, Margie Hicks, Cherie Hill, Linda Hill, Linda Joyce Hill, Pamela Hill, Dennis Hilliard. ROW 2: Don Hilliard, Jay Hirsch, Linda Hoffman, Ronald Holweger, Paulette Hong, Peggy Hopkins, Jill Houston, ROW 3: Gina Rose l-luckins, Thelma Ikeda, Ed- die Joe Irish, Michael Jacob, Caro- lyn James, Donald James, Dale Jennings, Lawrence Jensen, Mar- tin Jeys, ROW 4: Karen Johnson, Lynn Johnson, Mary Lee Johnson, Reba Jo Jones, Susan, Jones, Mi- chael Juhl, Dennis Jurs, Alicia Kai- ser, Laura Kamben. ROW 5: Michael Karr, Linda Kellie, Edward Kelly, Nancy Kerbs, Kip Kipping, Anne Knipe, Dona Knotwell, David Knowles, Kenneth Kretz. ROW 6: Claralee Kreutzer, Carol Kunce, Lynden Kurtz, William Lambie, Jo- lene Lang, Sandra Langloys, Kath- leen Larson, Koleen Larson, Robert Larson. V I Vvll A wg M U 2 ,M I 7' ' .:, w :?',: l,wy: :'l le :ff ,lei ,-,. V:-J . 1-f' . MV VV L V ., , .li ,,, , , , QQ V A "i', 7 " , in XM A ,, if A .,v, ,f:, V, V Ai I jg f i ' N I. J J ,V 'i' 'fr I l ,fi ,W it wawwl ,:, ,,m , Ag ,g W I H ik ...,.. V' ,- li 'fi' - , ,J Q , ' .',, ww 5- gf 4 A A .1 gag: figyg l il ,faff .5f- jgf, ow, , Z:,f V w W V , Q 4 f , -,.. f aw i A ..:,, ' A V' H Vv-:iv by , ,, Z:-A ,,.f I mv I 1 f 2 I I I ,,'lV f A iw., Q' l '9 'F f 5 7 f , N ,ii . . , i R' A. I , I A , , , ff,,g.,, I f any yy ai fm, , 1 , l v V-, V , V" I w i I ' L d E, ,,A , . 4. i,, V , V,V,.l W V V fl , 4 7 ff f J X if 'fn l 2 :"' ' 'Q , J if if i"' . R 1 ,Eff as V3 . . . ,Mi ,ffl ' t A il ' f 'rift V4.7 A if f it 1 J ,.. 7 L 'eg r - ,'. ' V , f Q! If .O ' , i . , f ' , I V' g ,. A ,A ,,,V Z V ,LLV .if W .ff is ,jf 'A 'V Q f Z 'r y g., , :lii J ' J Q a:r':wV!!1.f A :.v 17: ,,,, ' V, . , , , 4 J ' , ' , ,ag ' . JJ: fir V. , . 1 V:-9' 'W - is f J Q " , lf" .rri W, Q J 1 A L,5,.,w-.xiii :E J 3, K X I ., - - . Q fi 61 ' ?!Jf'f . , -V - 3 ' 'VV' . 8 6' ' , ' 5 . "m', I ' f ,. V I V A ' . 'R f? , 517 A .W K Freshmen Rhett Tusken displays rope agility. ROW 1 : Michael Lastine, Dwain Leonhardt, Shirley Lindbo, Derald Lippo, Louis Littrell, Sharyn Log- wood. ROW 2: Lila May Loomer, Eric Lynch, Ralph Maddox, Vernon Maestas, Sandra Maline, Randall Malone, ROW 3: Darcy Mandzuk, William Mansker, Patricia Marah, Denise March, Richard Marcotte, Marilyn Martindale. ROW 4: Raul Martinez, Stella Martinez, Ronald Masters, Donald McClain, Martin McCue, Lee McGinty. ROW 5: Jim McLean, Karla McTaggart, Ellen Michael, Debra Miller, Mary Mil- ler, Melanie Miller. ROW 6: Kay Minten, Judy Mont- gomery, Linda Morford, Tim Morgan, Louise Morrow, Gary Muenchau. ROW 7: Barbara Nash, Clifford Nelson, Roger Nelson, Randall Nelson, Mary Ellen Nielson, Don Norman. ROW 8: Gigi Norman, Robert Norton, Vernon Noyes, Ethlyn Jo Ololand, Terry Oliver, Joyce Orr, ROW 9: Rich- ard Osborn, Toni Ostrander, Jack Otto, Gale Rage, Jerry Page, Marie Rayne. ROW 10: David Pearson, Susan Pedersen, Janice Regel, Gail Pelava, Lalfronne Penley, Allayne Petersen. 207 9 3" ., ,, , 4, 'f "' if ,iw at . Q2 In wry ' I X ' ,, . .1 Y, , ,V A , . WA , . 1-5 1 , - 5 ,,, ' ' ilsl J r , . ,, , ,, , ,. V, l , . - f 1. 'CX' " . my V , ,7 V W 51 WN' . Wu' ' 2 ,,,,, . R T X' M A 1 ' -. . J f Gordon Doss and Rosalyn Seale 'i"1g,, V' i ' whisper comments on lecture. 1 W, 1 Y 1 . M - - Vv- , , R ' ' ' ooo 'Q V? rm M I 4 -v vE 2 . wxi I' ' V f X "L , ' 'V V' I V,V, ' "' ,, ff 1' I: V A f,,,!!, , VX , f ' . ' ' ,. ,5 if 7 g A, rf 4: . , , pw wt . . I ' 1 ,F ' f QQ i - ' f , ,. ' , . ,. n ,n , , iv .,,. F I ,V , I . vw : V , WH L I K X P k 1 , i F if 1, ff, ' . . z f ,J ROW 1: Corinne Petersen, Dale Petersen, Joan Petersen, Lawrence Petersen, Nancy , :V H Petersen, Bonnie Peterson. ROW 2: Paulette Pettit, Connie Phillips, Claudia Price, Ray- 5 , V .I lene Proctor, Donna Prosser, Bonnie Pumford, Donna Ras, Chris Ray, Roberta Ready. '- W f i,- ROW 3: Carol Reding, Sandra Reile, Carol Reinke, Renaye Reiswig, lrlys Renk, Virgil Renken, Marilyn Reyes, Margaret Richards, John Riley. ROW 4: Harry Rimer, Arthur ',,,,, I Roach, Edith Roach, Robert Roderick. ROW 5: Debra Rodman, Diana Roethler, Shelley V A,,,v , Roland, Mary Ann Rose. ROW 6: John Rowe, Bill Sabin, Eve Santiago, John Satterlee. ' i j' 'N' V. ROW 7: Kathleen Saunders, Barbara Schander, Sharon Scheller. Rodney Scherencel. A A r ROW 8: Stephen Schilt, Ardella Schimke, Ro .Jean Schmidt, Gary Schroeder, Edward Schultz, Diann Schumann, Vicki Schwarck, Koni Scott, Rosalyn Seale, ROW 9: Susan Sears, Linda Sederstrom, John Segebartt, Bennie Seltmann, Julie Serafin, l-lallie Sheets, Albert Sheriff, Judith Shobe, Nancy Sierra. ROW 10: Linda Smith, Philip Smith, Shan Soland, Peggy Soper. 208 M, -Nf f gf ' A r ': 14 I if ig iff? , i f,,,i , W ,Z M 1 Q ,,, . 1 '- --f f k kk - . f, .... . - . , . ' i J v ss A , lll . . S t 4 i W' sm "" it X: ' J" ' G PWS ,, f ' L' Hn' :Q ig: G A S' L . . . . .N :,,...,-, , - ., .. .., . Q EA , , . M' m :..: Q -W . . V . S , ' f i 'T :ay l S . . .. , N K .gi Q t .,,1 '2!.s.iwS5l 'Q Z ' .. ,. f i -gg: A 5 TZ, " HI' 'il g',i'S': 'I' nz, i ' ,::., 'X , X ' f . .. x :R x i S X X X Q M t t t . .lit 25 'Q A 6 'X S at xr 5 .. I' MX if N: Q : in t A J - .Q in , ,, .,,:: A ' f 1 59 . . , . , in ,' lm. wi, Q .MN 'A 'T 751 : X S . MQ JH is X Ref an Sym- 7-7' Q F " le .. , .,. 5' , - K A 5. , KW W i , , W 5 : v,.- :ws Gig s ,ii B Q vi if, 3 1' """"f vw . W . .. .....,., 35'-fi.: J .i.. :p . is Freshmen l.. K' T.: ' N.. 9' . ae H me Postgraduates Howard Cash, Ronald Christen- sen, Patricia Diehl, Dean Ditt- berner, Edwin Eivins, Nancy Grotheer, Pansy Johnson, Doris McDaniel, Georgetta Moles, Ruth Rankin, Donna Sackett, Jerome Thayer. ,af . -, J N . .. 'I f , Ikfwkkqv- , jf h Ad It S ' 1 . it , . . u pecla s i ' ' ,A V , i , . Nora Casebolt, Shirley Elvins, N, 1 W Nohomi Escamilla, Linda Gage, .K E' jf' f Colleen Gilbert, Carl Ray Lewis, ,. Q l z, ,Z wi f i .E , FI- E H. h, Nancy Odem, Helen Reeve, ff W Y - 7 Q , .gi Bonita Reinholtz, Grace Sim- E3 1 5' 1 . mg mons, Verlie Ward. ff ,f ..,. : lf , ' x f my J V Q . L M ,lg , . "4 'S' " . .- -. 'M .- iw .N lg 4 X , -Q. I .,,, Wg EQ fr---S T if fff w " 'Qt' hii ' 'JY , . s L, ax - I Q , ' -, L - . w..- N k ix, -Q .ik K .it ., . ::: :i:i ,,,, V . .- ,:5is5,, . f - 5 'W ' 'f iffft7'5'1:31'f1'?2"-7 . E ba :ESX on , K QMS-K as . - r ,,.. , K , - Z I nh K ROW 1: Marva Lee Stabel, Tim Stephenson, Donna Stone, lngrid Story, Arla Stutzman, Tom Sutton. ROW 2: Mary Lou Swingle, Stanley Swingle, Darlene Tachenko, Rita Tachenko, Shirley Tachenko, Carol Testerman, Barbara Thames, Gary Thiry, John Thomson. ROW 3: Carol Thurber, James Trana, Heidi Trout, Kathleen Troyer, Rick Trujillo, Rhett Tusken, Gary Tyson, Julita Villanueva, Sandy Vollmer. ROW 4: Ken Waggoner, Edward Wagner, Janet Wagner, David Earl Walker. ROW 5: David Lee Walker, Jerry Wall, Steve Ward, Jeri Wargo. ROW 6: Eugene Warren, Lynette Waterhouse, Janet Webb, Geraldine Webster. ROW 7: Herbert Weh, Donald Wendell, Karen Wendell, Jerry Wesslen. ROW B: Ray Wester- meyer, Donna Wheeler, Ethel Wheeling, John Wheeling, John White, Glenna Widicker, Kenneth Will, Sharon Williams, Bruce Wilson. ROW 9: Bruce Kelly Wilson, Larry Wilson, Robert Wilson, Beth Wing, Dale Winters, Anita Wit, Lesli Wooledge, Donald Yancy, Judith Young. NOT PICTURED: Daniel Allen, Curtis Bietz, Karen Biloff, Ira Blackburn, Ronnie Brayton, Richard Bronsert, Bruce Buckley, James Coleman, Mary Durichek, Deborah Hill, Larry Johnson, Sharon Johnson, Michael Jones, Will Kanion, Lynder Kelley, Rosemary Knobel, Robin Moutray, John Needles, Raymond Royal, Noella Walder, Elaine Wentland, Beverly Woll. 209 ws Y! E Q , 4. WA , P'1"'q"?"" f 'sun mzcx ron , ohm' w 4 1, H L 'j I 92 5 if 4 2 i if uuwssso munmaws , N. ,af Lu 2 WWW! M1 www me an Index A Aalborg, Bruce, 203 Abston, Donita, 187 Abston, Philip, 203 Academic Dean, 123 Accounting Dffice. 129 Achord, Bill, 21, 33, 79, 82, 101, 105, 198 Achord, Dean Kiff,12,109,113,131 Adams, Stanley, 203 Adgnistrative Management Society, Administrators, Division, 120-133 Adventist Education Association, 95 Affolter, Dianne, 21, 81, 187 Affolter, Gary, 187 Affolter, Karen, 96, 108, 198 Afro-American Club, 103 Agriculture, 136 Aitken, Delmar, 40, 104, 194 Albrecht, Duane, 203 Ballard, Ray, 203 Ballard, Sue, 197 Ballou, Dave 102, 188 Ballou, Jean 159 Balmer, Baptist, Barber, Barker, Barker, Barker, Brent 75, 81, 86, 187, Robert 80, 99, 203 Randall, 198 Bruce, 203 Carol, 80, 194 Guy, 194 Barnes, Audrey, 194 Barret, Carolyn, 203 Barron, Dick,61, 107,203 Bartel, Terrell, 203 Barton, Marimae, 56, 62, 91, 193 Bassham, Kenneth 203 Baugher, Deborah 198, 200 Baugher, Sherry, 198 Baugher, Ted, 198 Baughman, Joyce, 106, 198 Baybrook, Wayne, 197 Beaulieu, Patricia, 203 Beck, Jerry, 194 Beck, Judy, 203 Becker, Dan, 194 Allen, Charlotte 106, 198 Allen, Daniel, 209 Allen, Gene, 203 Allen, John, 187 Allen, Karlene, 198 Allen, Maurine, 133 Alonzo, Barbara. 198 Alumni Association 84 Alumni Homecoming, 73 Alway, Barbara, 194 Alway, Jesse, 203 Amateur I-lour, 66 American Temperance Society, 103 Amundson, Gary, 198 Amundson, Susan, 74, 97, 107, 184, 187 Anders, Robert, 194 Anderson, Forrest, 203 Anderson, Gary, 187 Anderson, James, 170, 181 Anderson Karen, 187 Anderson Kaylene, 117,203 Anderson, Marie, 124 Anderson, Marlin, 187 Anderson, Paulette, 203 Anderst, Daryl, 114, 115 Anderst, Wayne, 203 Becker, Jerry, 44, 105, 107 Becker, Pamela, 203 Bell, Orrie, 26, 80, 81, 194 Bennett, Anita, 194 Bennett, Joyce 53, 87, 188 Begllow, Sarah, 203 Bergen, Janice, 100, 198 Bergvall,Joan,198 Betlinski, Carolyn, 99, 133, 197 Betlinski, Paul, 96, 107, 194 Beyen, Richard, 203 Biegler, Roland, 203 Bietz, Curtis, 209 Big Brother-Sister Banquet, 32 Biggs, Mae, 97,203 Bi off, Karen, 209 Binder, Darlene, 188 Binder, Hazel, 203 Biology, 138 Birth, Gary, 198 Bischoff, Bob, 115 Bischoff,Juanita, 194 Bishop, Fredrick, 203 Blackburn, Ira, 209 Blackman, Clement, 198 Blackwell, Sharon, 203 Blair, Richard, 7, 198 Brooks, Donna. 198 Brown, Duane, 105 Brown, John, 202 Brown, Joyce, 202 Brown, Marilyn, 153 Bryant, Twyla, 198 Buckley, Brenda, 204 Buckley, Bruce, 209 Buel, Don, 198 Burgeson, Donna, 194 Burgeson, Gary, 204 Burgess, Dave, 197 Burghart, Dave, 94, 96, 107, 194 Burghart, Mark, 198 Burlshkin, David, 204 Burton, Bob, 204 Business, 140, 141 Business Club, 93 Business Manager, 128 Business Office, 128 Butler, Elder, J. L., 103 Buttler, Bruce, 194 Buxton, Robert, 194 C Cafeteria, 174 Calkins, Erling, 198 Calkins, Valerie, 204 Camerata Singers 55, 99 Campbell, Leo, 198 Campbell, Voncille, 198 Cancel, Irma, 25,204 Cards for Vietnam, 45 Carlson, Judy, 204 Carlson, Rick, 198 Carreno, Elmer, 14, 21, 66, 74, 82, 188 Carter, Susan, 83, 194 Carter, Sharon, 204 Cash, Bernelda, 102, 152 Cash, Howard, 129 Casper, Marguerite, 146 Chaddic, James, 188 Chaffee, Avis, 178 Chaffee, Philip, 198 Chamness, Errol, 81, 107 Chandra, Wendy, 204 Chang, Albert, 188 Chaney, Gary, 204 Chavez, Edwin, 198 Chemistry, 137 Angell, Mark, 203 Aoyagi, Jane, 203 Aoyagi, Paul 82, 96, 105, 107, 175, 185, 187 Argueta,Emma, 161,187 Armstrong, JoAnn, 203 Arts, 164 ASB Banquet, 42 ASB Committee Chairmen, 80 ASB Convocations, 26 ASB Elections, 72 ASB Officers, 79 ASB President, 78 Assistant Business Manager, 128 Assistant Dean of Men, 1 1 Assistant Dean of Women, 130, 131 Astner, Karen, 104, 187 Audio-Visual, 132 Aulick, James, 203 Austin, Jerry, 194 Austin, Larry, 107 Austin, Linda, 203 Austin, Wiley C.,137 Avey, Lynette, 83, 194 B Bachmann, Clayton, 187 Bachmann, Sharon, 198 Bader, Frankie, 198 Baer, Orville, 187 Baer, Vernita, 101 Bailey, Diana, 203 Bailey, Lanette, 198 Bailey, Lois, 124 Baker, John, 187 Baker, Larry 198 Baker, Melvin, 143 Baldwin, Sharon, 203 Bales, Irving, 94, 184, 187 Bales, Sandra, 95, 184, 187,217 Bales, Sherita, 203 212 Bledsoe, Laura, 194 Blehm, Bob, 114, 194 Bliss, Janet, 203 Blom, Julie, 204 Board of Trustees. 123 Bodner, Daniel, 188 Bolinger, Gary, 85, 86, 89, 117, 198, 217 Bookbindery, 172 Booker, Ernest, 38, 103, 197 Bookstore, 133 Booth, Carolyn, 204 Booth, Ronald, 105, 194 Borton, Harvey, 106, 180, 181,194 Borton, Myrtle, 194 Bottsford, Bruce, 194 Bounds, Marilyn, 80, 198 Bowers, Dave, 80, 81, 107, 150, 194 Bowie, lnez, 194 Bowie, Marvalee, 204 Boyd, Marvin, 204 Bradley, Barbara, 97, 198 Brandenburger, Connie, 198 Brasher, Thurmond W., 45 Brauer, Robert, 204 Brayton, Ron, 209 Brennan, Linda, 46, 82, 105, 108, 184, 217 Brenneise, Clariece, 188 Bresee, Floyd, 163 Bright, Mitzi, 204 Brisbine, Judy, 204 Bristow, Sherry, 96, 194 Britain, Norman, 204 Britain, Dean Robert, 12, 107, 109, 130, 131 Brooks, Jane, 194 Broom 81 Mop Works, 173 Brock, Helen, 194 Broderson, Judith, 194 Brodin, Larry, 117, 188 Brodin, Rodney, 198 Bronsert, Richard, 209 Chen, David, 106, 111, 136,204 Chiang, Yeo Lee, 198 Childers, Ron, 188 Childers, Sandy, 102 Chilson, Bennett, 174 Chilson, Charlene, 107,204 Chilson, James, 198 Chilson, Robert, 198 Christensen, Asa, 141 Christensen, Darrel, 52, 188 Christensen, Larry, 204 Christensen, Ronald, 188 Christensen, Sherrill, 194 Christenson, Mary, 198 Christenson, Richard, 204 Christenson, Ron, 177 Christian, E. E., 148 Chfggie, Eldonna 40, 90, 92, 96, Christie, Eldon, 105, 107, 134, 158 Christmas Tree Lighting, 54 Christmas Vacation, 60 Christopherson, Herb, 110, 198 Chunestudy, Bill, 204 Chung, Olivia, 106,194 Chung, Oscar, 204 Clarinet Choir,99 Clark, Glen, 179, 197 Clark, Jean, 188 Clark, Judith, 107, 194 Clark, Loella, 194 Claymore, Debra, 204 Cleveland, Joyce, 204 Clinical Division, 125 Clock Tower, 84 Cole, Kathy, 83, 195 Cole, Sam, 21, 198 Coleman, Jim, 85, 209 Coles, Joseph, 204 Colglazier, Faye, 204 College Board, 123 College PIayers,99 College View Church Pastors, 93 College Relations, 126 Colporteur Club, 104 Collins, Lanny, 166 Colvin, Gayle Colvin, Dr. Gerald, 107, 155, 194 CDMPETITORS, Division, 110-119 Concert Winds, 97 Conditt, Mike, 15, 198 Conley, Connie, 198 Cooper, Don, 49 Core, Barbara, 198 Cornforth, Ruth, 204 Cotlow, Lewis, 49 Counseling, 126, 127 Cox, Juanita, 188 Coy, Phil, 119,204 Craik, Larry, 198 Crary, Carolyn, 204 Crawford, Ken, 103, 197 Crawford, Mr. Roy, 75, 79, 128, 2 Creek, Gregory, 204 Croak, Linda, 195 Crowson, Becky, 57, 189 Crowson, Dave, 21, 202 Cummings, Robert, 195 Cunningham, Carolyn, 204 Custodial, 175 D Daniel, Robert, 189 Danielsen, Vickie, 189 Darcy, Charles, 198 Darnell, Lorna, 117, 198 Data Processing, 127 Davenport, G. Glenn, 15, 120, 126 Davenport, Mrs. Glenn, 123 David, John, 40, 195 Davis, Cindy, 199 Davis, Harold, 189 Davis, James, 189 Davis, Lyle 41, 90, 101, 106, 195 Day, Barbara, 105, 204 Dalzell, Bill, 49 Dean of Men, 130, 131 Dean of Students, 125 Dean of Women, 130, 131 DeBooy, David, 107, 199 Deer With Horn, Bernard, 204 Deibel, Cheryl,92, 97, 189 Deibel, Linda, 46, 81, 85, 107, 19 Deibel, Max, 202 Del Rio, Wilfredo, 204 Denver Activities, 22, 56 Denver Amateur Hour, 36 DeRemer, Lynett, 82, 86, 195 DeVice, R.J., 170, 176 Devnich, Marge, 96, 195 DeWitt, Sandra, 199 Diaz, Juan, 181, 195 Dick, Everett, 158 Dick, Merlin, 169,204 Dickerson, Genevieve, 108, 130 Dickinson, Ruth, 195, 197 Diede, Stan, 199 Diehl, Frank, 199 Diehl, Pat, 126 Dittberner, Dean, 127 Dodds, Jane, 199 Dodds, Larry, 94, 114, 115, 195 Dohlman, Robert 96, 189 Doolaard, Tony 195 Dorm Life 24 Dormitory Deans 130, 131 Doss, Gordon 105, 204, 208 Dotson, Alice 83, 189 Downing, Karen 80, 81, 104, 107 186, 189 Downing, Dr. Laurence 88, 106, 12O,127,168,217 Draggon, Cassandra, 107,204 Drake, Steven, 204 Drake, Valerie, 204 Drobney, Don, 189 Drobney, Linda, 189 Drobney, Ron, 189 Drobney, Sandra, 189 Dunbar, Sharon, 99, 108, 195 Dunham, Susan, 204 Dunlop, Wayne, 195 Dunn, Anne, 142 Dunson, Arlivia, 204 Durichek, Mary, 209 Dutcher, Steve, 204 9 Flying Club, 105 E Eastin, Dean, 204 Eddleman, C. Douglas, 138 Eder, Errol, 195 Education, 154, 155 Edwards, Mrs. Kathryn, 22, 147 Egbunobi, Boniface, 180, 199 Ehrlich, James, 118, 119, 199 Eisele, Mel, 199 Eisele, Mrs. Phyllis, 101 Eivins, Edwin, 127, 140 Elie, Peter, 99 Ellis, Wanda Mae, 204 Ellstrom, Yvonne, 204 Emde, Jeanne, 199 EMPLOYERS, Division, 170-181 Engel, Nadeane, 195 Erickson, Mable, 151 Erickson, June, 199 Erickson, Steven, 204 Ericson, Paula Hoeppner, 80, 85, 199 Escamilla, Daniel, 199 Escamilla, Nohomi, 199 Espinosa, Esther, 204 Evard, Mary, 195 Evard, Rene, 96, 134, 137 F Feather, Custer, 197 Feese, Beth, 199 Feese,Vilene,195 Felkel, John, 72 Fegtflgi, Sandy, 89, 105, 127, 195, Ferguson, Dave 41, 90, 91, 195 Ferguson, Robin 204 Fiegenschuh, Lanny 205 Fike, D. J. 54-55, 132, 160, 194 Finch, Norman, 199 Fine Arts Guild, 104 Finneman, Gerald, 199 Firestine, Charles, 205 Fischer, Robert, 197 Fisher, Charlene, 205 Fisher, Earl, 205 Fisher, Gary, 106, 199 Fisher, Melvin, 195 Fleming, Barbara, 193 Fleming, Wayne, 150 Flemmer, Elmer, 195 Flemmer, Elsie, 195 Flemmer, Harry, 199 Flemmer, Lorraine, 205 Flores, Anne, 205 Flores, Esther, 100, 106, 172, 199 Flynn, Carol, 199 Foreign Mission Band, 105 Foster, Carol, 205 Fouche, Rayvonne, 111,205 Foutz, Chloe, 145 Fowler, Alice, 145 Fowler, James, 2085 Fowler, Dr. Ray, 7 , 120, 122 Frank, Johnson, 196, 199 Franklin, Marcia, 205 French Horn Club 99 Frick, Sandra 80, 199 Friesen, Clarence 199 Friesen, Wanda 102, 107, 189 Freshman, 203-O8 Friestad, Lawrence, 195 Friestad, Rosalee, 107 Frye, Susan, 195 Fulghum, Lois, 199 Fulk, Ardis, 195 Fume,Efvm,52,1o1,112,173,195 Furne, Judy, 52, 181, 195 Furniture Factory, 176 G Gabriel, Arnold D., 29 Gage, Elder R. C., 93, 103 Galbraith, Lelia, 106 Gallant, Winsome, 202 Galusha, Janice, 205 Gane, Elder Erwin E.,9,101,163 Gane, Mrs. Erwin, 101 Gardiner, Rae Jean, 205 Gardinia, Jerry, 195 Garrison, Tim, 67, 205 Gates, Gordon, 205 Gates, John, 199 Gay, Dorothy, 39, 103, 195 Gay, Jean, 133, 195 Gee, Marlys, 148 General Activities Evenings, 58, 59 Gennetten, Judy, 39, 205 Georgeson, Nancy, 205 Gerst, Connie Jo 87, 205 Giacomozzi, Dorothy, 148 Gibb, Lawrance, 195 Gibbs, Sue, 39, 44, 95 Gibson, George, 16, 40, 77, 109, 185 Gibson, Jim, 199 Gibson, Martha, 195 Giesen, Gail, 205 Gildersleeve, Terri, 108,205 Giles, Linda, 96, 189 Glass, Gordon, 177, 205 Glovatsky, Elmer, 42, 43 Goble, Bill, 177 Goble, Evelyn, 125 Goddard, Dan, 217 Golden Cords. 88, 89 Golden Cords Staff, 217 Gooch, Aubrey, 189 Goodwin, Beverly, 205 Gottfried, Eugene, 195 Gottfried, Jerald, 189 Gottfried, Marvin, 199 Gottfried, Myron, 10, 47, 199 Graduate Advisor, 124 Graduation, 74 Graham, Mary, 205 Grails, Yvonne, 101 Grant, Cleveland, 49 Grant, Kyle, 175 Green, Rick 25, 98, 189 Greenland, Margaret, 205 Greer, Sylvia, 205 Greet, Jeannie, 205 Gregg, Sherry, 72, 102, 190 Griffiths, Victor, 67, 85, 157 Griswell, John, 52, 190, 217 Grosboll, Marshall, 101, 107, 195 Grotheer. Nancy, 21, 104, 167 Grounds 81 Security, 177 Guill, Sue, 205 Gulka, Sandra, 205 Gusso, Linda, 33, 205 Gutknecht, Sheila, 199 Guy, Nancy, 100,205 H Ha, Warren, 118, 205 Haas, Diane, 205 Haas, Harold, 190, 195 Haas, Jeanie 96, 199 Haas, Judy, 85, 199 Haas, Linda 90, 195 Hadley, Nancy 205 Hagelgantz, Elaine 96, 10 Hagestrom, Nancy 205 Ha l, Pearl, 161 Haller, Ruth, 125, 146 Halloween, 44 Hamilton, Connie, 79, 195 Hammerback, Dottie, 205 Hammond, Janice, 205 Hansen Penny, 205 Hanseni Robert, 205 Hansen , Teddy, 205 Hanson, Carla, 205 Hanson, Janice, 195 Hanson, Kathy, 205 Hanson, Russell, 199 Hanson, Stan, 15,205 Hardcastle, Bessie, 205 Hardings, Leslie, 65 Hardman, Sharon, 205 Hardy, Frank, 66, 190 Harl, Steve, 205 Harlan, Edwin, 190 Harris, Daniel, 193 Harris, Mrs. Dan, 128 Harris, Darlene, 197 Harris, Ramona, 199 Harris, Elder Roy, 106, 135, 163 Harris, Vicky, 199 Harrom, Dave, 96, 190 Harve Claudia 199 Yi l Hatch, Judy 88, 195,217 8, 195 Hauck, Arthur, 132, 134, 160 Hauck, Erna, 190 Hay, Randg, 205 Hayride, 4 Health Services, 133 Heghesen, Helmer 9, 92 Heinrich, Sonja, 190 Hellweg, Carolyn, 190 Henderson, Lyle, 205 Hensel, Leta, 57, 83, 190 Hepker, Larry, 205 . Herrera, Manuell, 200 Herrington, Robert, 206 Hicks, Margie, 206 Hill, Cherie, 206 Hill, Deborah, 209 Hill, Doug, 96, 99, 190 Hill, Janice, 25, 108, 200 Hill,Jean, 164 ' Linda, 206 Linda Joyce, 39, 206 Madeline, 100,200 Melvin, 99, 165 Hill, Pamela, 117,206 ' Richard 109 200 Hlll, Hill Hill: Hsu Hill, , , Hilliard, Bev, 81, 89, 96, 107, 195, 217 Hilliard, Dennis, 44, 99, 206 Hilliard, Don, 206, 217 Hilliard, Duane, 96, 99, 195 Hirsch, Mr. Arthur, 102, 159 Hirsch, Jay, 206 Hobbs, Clem, 195 Hoeppner, Paula, 80, 85, 199 Hoey, Rymer, 186, 190 Hof man, David, 195 Hoffman, Don, 21, 97 Hoffman, Linda, 206 Holbrook, Bob, 75, 85, 190 Holmes, Charles, 200 Holmes, Neva, 200 Holtz, Darrell, 107,200 Holweger, Margaret, 200 Holweger, Ronald, 206 Home Economics, 142 Home Economics Club, 96 Hong, Paulette, 206 Hooker, Bias, 200 Hopkins, Hope, 197 Hopkins, Peggy, 206 Hornbacher, Betty, 104,200 Horob, Darlene, 103, 195 Horton, Mary, 57, 63, 83, 190 Houston, Jill, 206 Howell, Ronald, 195 Howson, Holdsworth, 127 Huckins, Gina Rose, 206 Humanities, 154-163 Huygens, Gertrude, 144 Ikeda, Thelma, 206 INDEX, 210-215 INSTRUCTORS, Division, 134-169 international Club, 106 Irish, Eddie Joe, 206 Iverson, Connie, 107,195 J Jacob, Michael, 206 Jacobs, Barbara, 193 Jacobs, Donald, 140 James, Carolyn, 206 James, Don, 11, 103,206 Jarnes, Rolf, 80, 85, 107, 117, 150, 195 Jenkins, Kenneth, 79, 190 Jennings, Dale, 206 Jensen, Lawerance, 169,206 Jensen, Linda, 195 Jensen, Ruthita 88, 92, 97, 107, 108, 195, 217 Jeys, Martin, 206 Jochmans, Betty, 157 Jochmans, Dr. Robert, 42, 161 Johnson, Darwin, 195 Johnson, Edmond 24, 190 Johnson, Jeanne, 200 Johnson,Jim,104,190 Johnson, Karen, 206 Johnson, Larry, 200,209 Johnson, Lei, 200, 217 Johnson, Lynn, 206 Johnson, Mary, 196 Johnson, Mary Lee,t206 Johnson, Pansy, 133 Johnson, SanDee, 21, 200 Johnson, Sharon, 8, 107, 209 Johnson, Shirlee, 190 Jones, Janice, 190 Jones, Michael, 209 Jones, Nadine, 200 Jones, Reba Jo, 206 Jones, Beckie, 47, 82, 202 Jones, Susan, 206 Juhl, Caren, 200 Juhl, Gerald, 200 Juhl, Lanson, 200 Juhl, Ildfndon, 200 Juhl,. ichael,206 Jungling, Naomi, 104, 165 Juniors, 192-196 Jurs, Dennis, 206 K Kack, Donavon 101. 193 Kack, Susan, 101 Kaiser, Alicia, 206 Kaiser, Cheryl, 101 Kaiser, Dennis, 200 Kaiser, Richard, 168 Kaiser, Wynn, 196 Kamben, Laura, 206 Kamen, Clifford, 49 Kanion, Will, 209 Kappa Theta, 108 Kappel, Robert, 141 Karr, Michael, 206 Karr, Ron, 80, 109, 196 Keith, Anita, 124 Kelch, Marian, 101,200 Kelch, Ray, 32, 54, 196 Keller, Grace, 200 Kelley, Lynder, 209 Kellie, Linda, 206 Kelly, Alvin, 200 Kelly, Edward, 206 Kemena, Violet, 83, 190 Kendall, Eva, 22 Kennedy, Sam, 200 Kerbs, Elder John, 104, 162 Kerbs, Nancy, 206 Kerr,Ralph, 18,107, 109,114,196 Ketchum, Rick, 190 Killion, Karen, 200 Kinder, Anne, 79, 190 Kinsey, Elizabeth, 190 Kipping, Kip, 206 Kirschbaum, Leroy, 196 Klein, Aldine, 196 Klein,June,190 Klopfenstein, Nancy, 80, 164 Knipe, Anne, 206 Knobel, Rosemary, 209 Knott, Kathy, 200 Knotwell, Dona, 206 Knowles, David, 206 Knowles, Eugene, 202 Koch, John, 191 Korolsky, Jack, 200 Krampert, Karla, 99, 185, 191 Krassin, Don,78, 79,200,217 Kreiter, Terry, 191 Kretz, Kenneth, 206 Kreutzer, Claralee, 206 Krueger, Judy, 296 Krueger, Lewis, 191 KUGV, 132 Kunce, Carol, 206 Kurtz, Lynden, 206 Kutschara, Mary, 96, 142 L Lambie, William, 206 Lane, Mrs. Dorothy, 147 Lane, Karen, 107, 191 Lane, Phyllis, 200 Lang, John, 112, 114, 191 Lang, Jolene, 206 Lang, Linda, 200 Lang, Robert, 200 Lange, Jacqueline, 191 Langloys, Sandra, 206 Lankford, Cynthia, 104, 200 Lanz, Dean, 200 Larson, Judy, 196 Larson, Karl, 197 Larson, Kathleen, 206 Larson, Koleen, 206 Larson, Lois, 200 Larson, Robert, 206 Lastine, Michael, 207 Latimer, Linda, 23, 83, 196 LaundrytLewis1, 178 Lauterbach, Ross. 191 Lawlor, Ralph,105, 109, 196 Lawrence, David, 200 LEADERS, Division, 76-109 LEARNERS, Division, 182-209 Ledbetter, Marilyn, 200 LeMert, Scott, 200 Leonhardt, Darrell, 107, 191 Leonhardt, Dwain, 207 Leonhardt, Earl A., 143 Lewis, George, 171, 178 Lewis, Vera, 200 Library Science, 144-145 Liebelt, Lance, 196,200 Lighthall, Ronald, 200 Lindbo, Shirley, 133,200,207 Lippo, Derald, 174,207 Literary Club, 95 Little, Barbara, 201 Little, Dee Dee, 20, 21, 26, 61 80, 81, 82, 196 Littrell, Louis, 207 Lloyd, Rosella, 191 Lo, Samuel, 196 Lockert,Ste1phen,201 Logan, Pat, 14,115,191 Logwood, Sharyn, 207 Loomer, Lila May, 207 Lorenz, Richard, 191 Loveless, William, 18 Luna, Peter, 162 Luna, Mrs. Peter, 101 Lund, Dennis, 201 Lund, Gary, 201 Lynch, Charles, 201 Lynch, Eric, 207 Lynn, Russel, 201 M Mackie, Janell, 33, 201 Maddox, Ralph, 207 Maestas, Vernon, 207 Maintenance, 179 Maline, Judy 20,91,111,196 Maline, Sandra, 207 Malone, Randall, 207 Mandzuk, Darcy, 109, 117,207 Mansker, William, 207 Mao, Daisy, 175,201 Marah, Pat, 178,207 March, Denise, 100,207 March, Diane, 79, 191 March, Glenda, 178, 196 March, Rebecca, 201 Marcotte, Richard, 207 Married Student Life, 52 Martindale, Marilyn, 207 Martinez, Paul, 207 Martinez, Stella, 207 Martinson, Philip, 197 Masters, Glynda, 201 Masters, Ron, 168,207 Mathematics, 143 Mathis, Edwin, 99, 196 Matthews, Bobbie, 196 Matthews, Meredith, 196, 217 Mattson, Roger, 202 Mayer, Virgil, 129 McClain, Donald, 207 McClain, Dean L.E.,12,17,8O, 121, 125 McClain, Richard, 196 McCoy, Bob, 83, 191 McCue, Marty, 207 McGinty, Lee, 67, 107,207 McKelvey, Donna, 201 McKey, Francis, 196 McLean, Jim, 207 McMillen, Larry, 201 McMillen, Gilbert, 138 McMullen, Marilyn, 172, 196 McMullen, Robert, 191 McPherson, Ivan, 171, 176 McQuistan, Roger, 93 McTaggart, Karla, 11,207 4 ,77, 107, Meeker, Bonnie, 196 Meier, Linda, 196 Mentzel, Vicki, 201 Mercer, Sharon, 201 Mercer, Sue, 117, 191 Merritt, Bryan, 201 Meyerholtz, Delilah, 30, 83, 117, 196 Michael, Ellen, 207 Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, ,Duane,114,191 ,Dwight, 191 ,Mary, 207 , Melanie, 207 ,Opal, 167 Miller, Autumn, 155 Debra, 207 Peggy, 191 Minium, lrma, 152 Minium, Lee W., 134, 136 Ministerial Club, 101 Ministerial Women's Club, 101 Minten, Kay, 207 Mitchell, Jerry, 61, 75, 96, 184, 191, 217 Modeste, Naomi, 196 Mohr, Everett, 197 Moline, Susie, 80, 102, 107, 191 Moller, Steffen, 53, 191 Moller, Virlys, 53, 196 Mondragon, Linda, 201 Montgomery, Judy, 207 Montgomery, Mary 10, 102, 133, 201 Moon, Donald, 151 Moon, Jerry 88, 101,201,217 Morford, Dorothy 88, 196, 217 Morford, Linda 207 Morford, Monroe 168 Morgan, Clifford 95, 101, 196 Morgan, Elder G. W., 93 Morgan, Tim, 207 Morris, Peggy, 117,201 Morrison, Pat, 13, 21, 40, 76, 78, 79, 82, 192 Morrow, Annabelle, 201 Morrow, Louise, 207 Moutray, Robin, 1 13,209 Muenchau, Gary 207 Murray, Robert, 166 Murrell, John, 201 MV Committee Chairmen, 90 MV Leader, 90 MV Executive Officers, 90, 91 MV Rally, 18 MV Student Missionaries, 92 MV Week of Prayer, 40 N Nagel, Dr. Sherman A., 34, 35 Nash, Barbara, 207 Nash, Michelle, 201 Naustdal, Bruce, 201 Nazarenus, Wayne, 196 O Obland, Ethlyn, 207 Oblander, Diana, 39, 201 O'Brien, Peggy, 46 Ockenga, Joy, 201 Odem, Nancy, 128 Ogden, E. B., 143 Ogden, Margaret, 201 Okimi, Carl, 110, 116, 181, 196 Olderbak, Dan, 171, 173 Oliver, Terry, 207 Olson, David, 201 Olson, Janice, 83, 86, 185,192 Orchestra, 97 Orndorff, Madison, 94, 155, 192 Orr, James, 201 Orr, Joyce, 172,207 Orr, Roy, 79, 82, 103 Osborn, Richard, 207 Oster, Gerald, 192 Oster, Sharon, 101, 192 Ostrander, Toni, 207 Otto, Jack 207 Otto, Laurel, 180 Owen, Elwyn, 201 P Page, Gale, 85, 89, 207, 217 Page, Janice, 196 Page, Jerry, 207 Page, Walter E., 138 Pangborn, Kathleen, 94, 192 Pannabecker, Betty, 149 PARTICIPATORS, Division, 14-75 Patrick, Henderson, 202 Patterson, Henrick, 196 Payne, Marie, 207 Payne, Milo, 114, 192 Peanut Hill Populace, 85 Pearson, Dave, 40, 66, 207 Pearson, Ernest, 192 Pearson, Fred, 196 Peck, Alice, 101 Peck, Robert, 101, 104, 201 Pedersen, Susan, 207 Pegel, Janice, 207 Pelava, Gail, 207 Pen Pushers Club, 102 Penley, LaFronne, 207 Penix, Judy, 201 Percussion Club, 98 Petersen Petersen, Petersen, Petersen, ,Allayne, 208 Corrine, 208 Dale, 208 Joan, 208 Petersen, Lawrence, 208 Petersen, Margaret, 83, 196 Petersen, Nancy, 208 Petersen, Ronn, 81, 201 Peterson, Bonnie, 208 Peterson, Jeanette, 196 Needles, John, 209 Needles, Phyllis, 128 Neel, Linda, 99, 201 Nelson, Clifford, 207 Nelson, Grant, 197 Nelson, Judy, 83, 192 Nelson, Merlin, 201 Nelson, Norita, 66, 186, 192 Nelson, Randall, 169,207 Nelson, Roger, 207 Nesmith, DeForest, 144 Neumiller, Marilyn, 142 New Frontier, The, 42 Ngoi, Johnny, 201 Nickell, John, 192 Niedens, Shirlayne, 201 Nielsen, Gary, 201 Nielson, Mary Ellen, 207 Nightingale, Shirley 95, 107 Noble, Janette, 201 Norman, Dr. C. L., 133 Norman, Don, 207 Norman, Gigi, 207 Norman, Raymond, 201 192 Pettit, Paulette, 208 Phillips, Connie 89, 95, 208, 217 Physical Education, 150 Physics, 139 Pierson, Vonnie, 105, 196 Pilon, Jerry, 201 Pittman, Gary, 196 Plesuk, Renae, 201 Pogue, James, 111, 112, 113, 196 Pogue, Jerry, 78, 79, 80, 82, 112, 113, 196 Poleschook, Ann, 196 Poleschook, Daniel, 192 Poleschook, Virgil, 196 Poore, Faye, 92, 192 Powell, Richard, 132 Power Plant, 180 Pre-Law Club, 100 Pre-med Club, 96 President, 122 Press, 181' Price, Claudia, 208 Proctor, Raylene, 208 Prosser, Donna, 208 Prowant, Richard, 202 Norton, Robert, 207 Noyes, Susan, 193 Noyes, Vernon, 207 Nursing, 146-149 Nursing Club, 100 Nyman, Donna, 81, 108, 196 Pumford, Bonnie, 208 Q Quale, Wesley, 202 Quinn, Joyce, 202 Quiroz,Miquel,196 R Radio Control Board, 99 Ramirez, Tomasa, 202 Rankin, Ruth, 153 Ras, Donna, 208 Rasmussen, Thomas, 202 Rawlings, Kendall, 202 Ray, Chris, 208 Ray, Cindy Ray, David, 196 Rayburn, Rebecca, 164,202 Read, Sherry, 40, 202 Ready, Roberta, 208 Rebsomen, Daniel, 196 Reding, Carol, 208 Reel, Bertha, 150 Reeve, Joy, 95, 184, 192 Reeves, Arthur, 202 Registrar, 124 Registration, 16 Reile, Sandra, 107, 208 Reiner, Richard, 192 Reinholtz, Sam, 180, 181 Reinke, Carol, 208 Reinke, Daryl, 202 Reinke, Gary, 192 Reinmuth, H. G., 161 Reise, Francine, 197 Reise, Jack, 103, 106, 193 Reisner, Evy, 196 Reiswig, Renaye, 208 Remley, Hilda Fern, 108, 130, 131 Renk, lrlys, 208 Renk, Janice, 196 Renken, Virgil, 208 Rexin, Russell, 193 Reyes, Marilyn, 208 Reynolds, Bob, 107, 109, 196 Rice, Hazel, 146 Richards, Margaret, 208 Richards, Mary, 202 Rideout, Lowell, 11, 40, 104, 196 Riley, John, 202, 208 Rimer, Harry, 208 Rivinius, Jerry, 196 Roach, Arthur, 208 Roach, Edith, 208 Roach, Veronica, 67, 106, 196 Roberts, Bobby, 112, 115,202 Roberts, Carole 21, 46, 89, 196, 201, 217 Roberts, Gary, 202 Roberts, Ray, 202 Robinson, Mrs., 174 Robinson, Laura, 196 Robinson, Robert, 105, 128 Roderick, Robert, 208 Rodman, Debra, 208 Roethler, Diana, 208 Rogers, Eugene, 103,202 Roger, Wilbur, 196 Roland, Shelley, 208 Romjue, Larry, 217 Ronk, Bruce, 156 Rose, Mary, 208 Rosenthal, Janice, 193 Rosenthal, Jim, 193 Roth, Beverly, 193 Roth, Cheryl, 62, 86, 196 Roth, Don, 105, 186, 193 Roth, Ray, 193 Rowe, John, 208 Rowland, Dale 90, 92, 197 Rowland, N.W., 16, 17, 123 Royal, Harry, 202 Royal, Raymond, 209 Rudyk, Verna, 202 Russell, Don, 139 Russell, Dorothy, 99, 149 Ryan, Roy, 80, 112,202 S Sabbath School, 107 Sabin, Bill, 41, 97, 107, 133, 208 Sackett, Glenn, 197 Sample, David, 193 Sanders, Karen, 202 Sanders, Roma, 104, 197 Santiago, Eve, 25, 208 Satterlee, John, 208 Saunders, Kathleen, 208 Sawh, Prettilal, 202 Sawh, Ruth, 197 Scaggs, Linda, 193 Schander, Barbara, 208 Schauer, Myra, 100,202 Scheller, Sharon, 208 Scherencel, Rodney, 107,208 Schilt, Enid, 108,117,197 Schilt, Nathan, 197 Schilt, Steve, 208 Schimke, Ardella, 208 Schmidt, RoJean, 208 Schneider, Livingston, 193 Schneider, Roland, 202 Schobring, Carl, 202 Scholz, Larry, 197 Schram,WaIter, 175, 197 Schroeder, Gary, 208 Schultz, Claudia, 197 Schultz, Edward, 208 Schultz, Janet, 96, 107, 197 Schumann, Diann, 208 Schwarck, Vicki, 208 Science Weekend 8. Choral Clinic, 70 Sciences, 136-153 Scofield, Elder, 8 Scott, Koni, 208 Scull, Jeanne, 101 Scull, Thomas, 193 Seale, Rosalyn 87, 208 Sears, Susan, 208 Secretarial Science, 152 Sederstrom, Linda, 208 Segebartt, Allan, 197 Segebartt, Denis, 202 Segebartt, John, 208 Segebartt, Karl, 169 Seltmann, Bennie, 208 Seniors, 187-191 Seraphin, Julie, 208, 217 Shearer, Candace, 202 Sheets, Elaine, 168,208 Sheets, Walter, 179 Sheffer, Carolyn, 86, 197 Shepherd, Jayma, 197 Sheriff, Al 119, 208 Shobe, Judith, 208 Shull, Pam, 66, 202 Shultz, Dan, 96, 99, 165 Shumaker, Darlene, 176,202 Shy, Rhonda, 147, 197 Siebenlist, Dick, 193 Sierra, Nancy, 208 Sierra, William, 115, 202 Sigma Iota Kappa, 109 Simonds, Mrs. Charles, 168 Sivertson, Marlys, 193 Skinner, Gail, 38, 202 Skinner, Larry, 110, 197 Sloane, Amanda, 149 Smith, Celinda, 197 Smith Don, 179 Smith Doug, 99, 197 Smith FIoda,81, 144 Smith Harlene,101 Smith Hope, 108,202 Smith Linda, 208 Smith, Lonny, 193 Smith, Melvin, 202 Smith, Philip, 208 Smith, Steven, 202 Snack Bar, 30 Social Science Club, 102 Soderstrom, Don, 117,202 Soland, Shan, 208 Soper, Peggy, 208 Sophomores, 197-202 Spaulding, Kenneth, 139 Spaulding, Willa Mae, 202 Speer, Ruth, 83, 197 Sprengel,Julia,197 Sprengel, Merton, 137 Squirrel, 69 Stabel, Marva Lee, 209 Staples, Susan, 202 St. Clair, Karen, 197 Steele, Lee, 102, 103, 193 Steenberg, Les, 164,202,217 Stephenson, Carol, 75, 76, 95, 107, 185, 193 Stephenson, Cheri, 82, 102,202 Stephenson, Tim, 209 Sterling, H. P., 114, 115 Sterling, Linda 63, 79, 88, 197,217 Stevens, Beverly, 197 Stewart, Marcella, 99 Stone, Donna, 209 Stone, George, 102, 154 Stone, Ronald, 193 Stone, Susie, 82, 107,202 Stonebrook, Kathleen, 202 Story, lngrid, 175,208 Stout, Lanny, 47, 67, 202 Stowe, Darlene, 103 Stowe, Julie, 202 Stratton, Sarah, 202 Stricker, Donald, 94, 193 Strickland, Carl, 193 String Ensemble, 98 Strub, Nina, 202 Student Affairs, 125 Student Center Programs, 20 Student and Faculty Recitals, 50 Student-Staff Council, 107 Stutzman, Arla, 209 Surdal, F. L., 171, 172 Sutter, Shirley, 202 Sutton, Tom, 209 Swanson, Kathy, 72 Swearingen, Laura, 175 Swenson, David, 197 Swingle, Mary Lou, 209 Swingle, Stanley, 209 T Table of Contents, 2 Tachenko, Cody 197 Tachenko, Darlene, 94, 209 Tachenko, Rita, 209 Tachenko, Shirley, 46, 209 Tackett, Valerie, 15, 78, 79, 89, 102, 197, 217 Takeno, Setsuko, 148 Tamok, Pamela, 197 Taylor, Karen, 202 Taylor, Lary, 24, 44, 107, 109, 114, 115, 116, 193 Testerman, E. U., 70, 71, 98, 135, 167 Testerman, Carol, 100, 209 Testerman, Judy, 197 Thames, Barbara, 42, 43, 209 Thames, Linda, 202 Thanksgiving Baskets, 34 Thayer, Jerry, 114, 154 Thiry, Gary, 209 Thomas, Melodie, 108, 197 Thomson, Mrs. George, 128 Thomson, John, 112, 113, 117, 209 Thomson, George, 78, 79, 82, 159 Thompson, Gerry, 155 Thurber, Carol, 209 Tiemann, Norbert tGovernorl, 27 Title Page, 1 Tompkins, Claudia, 197 Trana,Jim, 176,209 Travelogues, 48 Treasurer, 129 Treat, Weldon, 99, 202 Trimble, Nancy, 40, 95, 193 Trimble, Robert, 202 Triple Sigma Nursing Club, 99 Trout, Heidi, 209 Troyer, Kathleen, 209 Trujillo, Rick, 209 Tull, Murrell, 193 Turner, Arlene, 61 Turner, Keith, 138 Turner, Neithola, 202 Tusken, Lana, 197 Tusken, Rhett, 115,209 Typography, 217 Tyson, Gary, 209 Tyson, Pat, 63, 72, 197 U Ucci, Sanita, 202 Unionaires, 98 Unsell, Robert, 193 Ure, Duffy, 117, 193,217 U. S. Air Force Band, 28 Ushers Club, 106 V Van Horn, Arlene, 83, 197 Van Tuyl, Mark, 202 Vargus,Roque,173,197 Vaughn, Ron, 197 Vences, Virginia 88, 95, 202, 217 Verlo, Terry 20, 80, 109, 113, 116, 194, 197 Vesely, Sharon, 106, 107,202 Vice, Charles, 202 Vietnam Veterans, 62 Villanueva, Julita, 168,209 Vitrano, Steve, 64 Vocational-Technical, 168 Vollmer, Keith, 202 Vollmer, Sandy, 209 Voss, Lynette, 197 W Wade, Karen, 193 Wager, Sandra, 202 Waggoner, Ken, 209 Wagner, Ed 105, 209 Wagner, Janet, 209 Wagner, Patsy, 193 Wagner, Wencil, 197 Wahlen, Greg, 26, 44, 102, 109, 110, 116, 197 Walder, Noella, 209 Walker, David Earl, 209 Walker, David Lee, 209 Walker, Jacqueline, 193 Walker, Michael, 76, 103, 193 Wall, Connie, 44, 47, 107, 108,202 Wall, Jerry, 209 Waller, Marlene, 202 Walters, Ken 59, 140 Walters, Robert 14, 70, 97, 99, 166 Ward, Cedric 103, 158 Ward, Steve 47, 96, 99, 209 Ward, Virgil 197 Warden, Elsie 83, 146 Wargo, Jeri 209 Warren, Eugene 75, 209 Wasemiller, Mark 202 Waterhouse, Lynette 209 Watkins, Betty 202 Watts, Joe 101, 104, 194,197 Webb, Janett 209 Webster, Geraldine 209 Weeks of Prayer 64 Weh, Herbert 204, 209 Wehling, Jeanice 92, 202 Wehling, Nina 102, 107, 197 Wehtje, Verne 75, 87, 94, 157 Weisz, Renee, 202 Welch, Harold, 202 Welch, Lowell, 120, 124 Welch, Ramona, 197 Welch, Robert, 26 Wendell, Donald, 209 Wendell, Karen, 99, 209 Weng, Carol, 21, 81, 202 Wentland, Elaine, 209 Wenzel, James, 202 Werner, Joann, 11, 104, 108, 197 Werner, Sharon, 202 Werner, Tom, 141 Wesslen, Jerry, 99, 209 Westermeyer, Leonard, 38, 197 Westermeyer, Ray, 109, 209 Wheeler, Cheryl, 193 Wheeler, Donna, 209 Wheeling, Ethel, 209 Wheeling, John, 209 White, Carol, 193 White, Connie, 197 White, Jennifer, 202 White, John, 209 White, Randall Whitehead, Barbara 30, 83, 149, 197 Who's Who. 184 Wicki4zer,PhiI, 176,197 Widicker, Gary, 202 Widicker, Glenna, 209 Wiedeman, Paul, 179,202 Wiehe, Larry, 28 Wier, Fred, 197 Wiese, Delores, 202 Wiese, Roger, 202 Wilkens, Dave, 81, 202 Will, Kenneth, 209 Williams, Nora, 123 Williams, Sharon, 11, 209 Williamson, Sandra, 197 Wills, Robert, 202 Wilson, Bruce, 209 Wilson, Larry, 209 Wilson, Lin, 197 Wilson, Robert, 179,209 Wiltse, Curtis, 105, 197 Wing, Beth, 209 Winter, 68 Wintermeyer,Glen,89, 197,217 Winters, Dale, 209 Wit, Anita, 209 Wit, Leonard, 202 Wolford, Melvin, 95, 135, 154 Woll, Beverly, 209 Woods, Dorothy, 107, 108, 131 Wooledge, Lesli, 209 Wooten, Sharon, 202 Y Yackley, Winona, 193 Yancy, Donald, 209 Young, Arlene, 99, 197 Young, Joy 39, 87, 89, 209, 217 Young, Theus 41, 53, 75, 187, 193 Z Zbaraschuk, lla, 156 Zbaraschuk, Ivan, 156 Zeelay, Jennifer, 197 Zeelau, Pearl, 128 Zerbe, Marilyn, 202 Zuchowski, Victor, 202 Zummach, Russel, 197 Senior Summaries Abston, Donita, Home Ec. Club, 2, American Temperance Society, 2, Kap- pa Theta, 4. Astner, Karen, Pen Pushers' Club Pub- licity Secretary, 2, ASB Secretary, 3, Fine Arts Guild Publicity Secretary, 4, Student Council Secretary, 3, Concert Winds, 1, 2, Publicity Secretary 3, 4, Golden Cords Chorale, 2, Pen Pushers' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sabbath School Teach- er, 1, 2, 3, Chorister, 2, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Affolter, Dianne, Home Ec. Club, 2, Camerata Singers, 1, Sabbath School Organist, 1, Kappa Theta, 2. Affolter, Gary, Business Club, 1, Sab- bath School Teacher, 1, Sigma Iota Kappa, 3, Softball, Basketball, Foot- ball Captain, 3. Amundson, Susie, MV Chairman Music Committee, 4, Sabbath School Organ- ist, 2, 3, Sabbath School Secretary, 4, Kappa Theta Pianist, 2, Class Vice President, 4. Anderson, Gary, Pre-Med Club, 3, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Aoyagi, Paul, Student Council, 4, Pre- Med Club, 1, 3, 4, Foreign Mission Band President, 4, International Club, 2, 3, Sabbath School Head Usher, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bales, Erving, Business Club President, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3. Bales, Sandra, MV Probe Committee, 4, Adventist Education Ass. Vice Presi- dent, 4, Home Ec Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club Vice President, 3, Kappa Theta President, 3. Ballovu, David, Social Science Club President, 4, Student Representative for Curriculum Committee, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa 1, 2. Balmer, Brent, Class Sgt.-at- Arms, 4. Barton, Marimae, MV Choir, 1, NSNA Executive Board Representative, 2, Kappa Theta Courtesy Queen Attend- ant, 2, Girls' Club Chorister, 4. 215 Becker, Tom, Student Center Commit- tee, 2. Binder, Darlene: Home Ec. Club, 4, Golden Chords Chorale, 2, 3, Union- aires, 2, 3, 4, Ministerial Women's Club, 3, 4, Colporteur Club, 3, Fine Arts Guild, 3, Ushers Club, 2, 3, 4, Sabbath School Chorister, 3, Kappa Theta Chorister, 2, Ladies Chorus, 1, 2, 3. Borton, Anne, Spanish Sabbath School Secretary, 1, Senior Sabbath School Organist, 2, 3, 4, MV Organist, 3. Brennan, Linda, ASB Chairman Soc. Ad. Committee, 1, Student Council, 2, Clock Tower Managing Editor, 1, Gold- en Cords Assoc. Editor, 4, MV Rel. Life Chairman, 1, Golden Cords Chor- ale, 1, Flying Club, 2, Kappa Theta Vice President, 4. Brenneise, Clariece, Home Ec. Club, 4, Social Science, Club, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bodner, Daniel, Concert Winds, 2, Or- chestra, 1, Golden Cords Chorale, 1, American Temperance Society, 1, In- ternational Club, 2, Sigma Iota Kappa, 2. Brodin, Larry, Adventist Education Ass., 4, Golden Cords Chorale, 1, 2, Fine Arts Guild, 1, 2, Sigma Iota Kap- pa, 1, 2, Physical Education Club Pres- ident, 4. Brown, Duane, Foreign Mission Band, 2, 4, Golden Chords Chorale, 3, Min- isterial Club Committee, 3, 4, Basket- ball-Softball, 2, 3, 4, Evangelism Committee, 4, American Temperance Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Colporteur Club, 2, 3, 4, Ushers Club, 2, 3. Burton, Linda, Nursing Club Vice Presi- dent, 1, Golden Cords Committee, 3, Girls' Club Vice President lDenver Campusl, 3, Peanut Hill Committee lDenverl,4. Carreno, Elmer, Student Council 4, Cameratta Singers 4, Pre-Med Club 4, Sabbath School Teacher 4. Chamness, Errol, Ushers' Club Pres- ident, 3, Head Usher, 2, Social- Cultural Committee, 2, 3, 4, Business Club, 4, Sabbath School Summer Supt., 3, Sigma Iota Kappa, 2, 3, 4. Chang, Albert, Foreign Mission Band's Poster Designer, 1, Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4, Peanut Hill Populace staff. Christenson, Ronald, Concert Winds, 1, Sigma Iota Kappa, 4. Christie, Eldonna, MV Student Mission- ary Committee, 2, 3, Bible Conference Chairman, 4, Pre-Med Club 1, 2, 3, 4, American Temperance Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 2, Interna- tional Club, 2, 3, 4, Sabbath School Superintendent, 3, Kappa Theta, 3. Cox, Juanita, Pen Pusher's Club, 2, 3, gl, klshers Club, 1, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, Crowson, Becky, Peanut Hill Coordina- tor lDenver Campusl, 4, Fine Arts Committee Chairman, 4. Daniel, Bob, International Club Vice President, 3, American History and American Government Help Sessions Teacher, 3, Clock Tower Reporter, 4, Adventist Education Ass., 4, American Temperance President, 3, 4, Interna- tional Club, 4. Sabbath School, 3, 4, gigma Iota Kappa, 4, Canadian Club, ,4. Davis, Harold, Golden Cords, 2, 4, Ministerial Club, 5, 6, Ushers Club, 5. Diehel, Cheryl, ASB, 3, 4, MV, 3, 4, Ad- ventist Education Ass., 4, Home Ec. Club, 4, Golden Cords Chorale, 4, American Temperance Society, 4, Sab- bath School Summer Secretary, 3, Kappa Theta, 3, 4, Ladies Chorus, 3. Dohlman, Robert, Pre-Med Club, 3, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dotson, Alice, Girls' Club Religious Vice President, 4. Downing, Karen, Fine Arts Guild Vice President, 4, Summer MV Leader, 3, Program Production Chairman, 4, Stu- dent-Staff Council Member 4, Golden 216 Cords Chorale, 4, American Temper- ance Society, 4, International Club, 3, 4, Sabbath School Organist, 4. Galbraith, Lelia, International Club Committee, 4, Adventist Education Ass., 1, 2, 3, 4, Literary Club, 3, Ameri- can Temperance Society 1, 2, 3, For- eign Mission Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sabbath gclnool, 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, Gibbs. Sue, Golden Cords Literary Edi- tor, 3, Literary Club, 3, Pendulum Editor, 4, Pre-Med Club, 1, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Gibson, George, Sigma lota Kappa Pas- tor, 2, Nominations and Elections Vice Chairman, 2, 3, 4, Ministerial Club Vice President, 3, Foreign Missions Chorister, 3, Social Cultural Commit- tee, 3, Probe Chairman, 4, American Temperance Society, 2, 4. Giles, Linda, 'Pre-Med Club, 1, 4, Kap- pa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Gregg, Sherry, ASB, 3, Pen Pusher's Club, 3, Presidef1t, 4, Sabbath School, 3, Student-Staf Council, 1, Kappa Theta,3. Griswell, John, MV Sunshine Bands Leader, 1, 2, 3, Ministerial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Sigma lotafKappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Hardy, Frank, Orchestra President, 4. Foreign Mission Band Leader, 5. Hill, Douglas, Student Council Repre- sentative, 3, Concert Winds, 1, 2, Treasurer, 3, Concert Winds President, 4, Pre-Med Club, 4, Orchestra, 1, 2, Golden Chords Chorale, 1, French Horn Club, 4, College Players 1, 2, 3, 4. Hoey, Rymer, Golden Chords Chorale Pastor, 2, Golden Chords Chorale President, 3, Social Science Club, 4. Hoffman, Donald, Committee of Ten, 1, Golden Chords Treasurer, -1, Union- aires, 1, 2, 3, Golden Chords Chorale, 1, 2, 4, Sabbath School Superintend- ent, 3, Golden Chords President, 4. Holbrook, Bob, Golden Chords Chorale, 1, Freshman Class Pastor, 1, Master Guide Instructor, 2, 3, Literature Evan- gelist Club President, 2, Spanish Quar- tet, 2, Junior Class Parliamentarian, 3, College View Church Deacon, 3, Peanut Hill Editor, 4, Sabbath School teacher, 1, 3, 4, American Temperance Society Zrenidgnt, 3, Colporteur Club Presi- en , . Horton, Mary, ASB Secretary lDenver Campusl, 3, Corresponding Secretary of Colorado Student Nurses Associa- tion, 4, President of Nursing Senior Class, 4. Jenkins, Ken, Student Council, 4, ASB Business Manager, 4, Pre-Law Club, 4, Kappa Theta, 3, 4. Johnson, Edmond, Student Council 3, Peanut Hill Editor, 3, Ministerial Club, 1, 2, 3, Social Science Club, 4, Sab- bath School Head Usher, 2, Teacher, 1, 2, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa 1, 2, 3, 4. golnlson, Shirlee, Pen Pusher's Club, Jones, Janice, Kappa Theta, 2. Kinder, Anne, Freshman Choir, 1, Sab- bath School Teacher, 2, Usher's Club, 2, ASB Special Events 8, Production Committee Secretary, 2, Girl's Club Pianist, 3, Girl's Club Vice President, 4, ASB Treasurer lDenver Campusl, 4, gi-ecretalry Treasurer of Nursing Senior ass, . Kinsey, Elizabeth, Adventist Educa- tion Ass. President, 2, Sabbath School Superintendent, 2, Teacher, 1, 3, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Koch, John, Golden Cords, 3, Business Managzer Concert Winds, 1, Ushers Club, , Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Krampert, Karla, International Club, 2, 3, Clock Tower Associate Editor, 2, Golden Cords Editor, 3, Peanut Hill Lay- out Editor, 3, Concert Orchestra, 2, Publicity Secretary, 4, Clock Tower reporter, 1, 4, Sabbath School Teach- er, 1, 2, MV Secretary, 2, Student Mis- sionary, 3, 4, Adventist Education Ass., 1, 2, 3, 4, Literary Club, 3, 4, Concert Winds, 1, 2, American Temperance So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Krueger, Lewis, ASB, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sab- bath School, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Lane, Karen, Kappa Theta Organist, 1, Golden Chords C orale, 1, 3, Sabbath School Superintendent, 4, Ushers Club, 2. Lang, John, Business Club, 1, 3, Flying Club, 3, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. Lange, Jacqueline, Prayer Band Lead- nr,22,4MV Artist, 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club, Leonhardt, Darrell, Student Council, 4. Lloyd, Rosella, MV, 1, 2, 3, 4, Adventist Educational Ass., 4, Home Ec. Club, 2, 3, 4, Golden Cords Chorale, 1, Triple Sigma Nursing Club, 1, 2, Pen Pusher's Club, 3, 4, American Temperance So- ciety, 1, 2, 3, 4, Colporteur Club, 1.2, Foreign Mission Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ush- ers Club, 2, Sabbath School, 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Logan, Patrick, ASB, 1, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4. March, Dianne, Golden Cords, 2, Girls' Club Religious Vice President, 3, ASB Vice President, lDenver Campusl, 3, Sabbath School Teacher, 3, 4, ASB President lDenver Campusl, 4. Miller, Peggy, Kappa Theta, 3, 4. McCoy, Robert, Junior Nursing Class President, 3, Recreation Committee Chairman, 3. Mercer, Sue, Sabbath School Teacher, 1, Kappa Theta Secretary-Treasurer, 3, Ushers Club, 1. Miller, Duane, Clock Tower Business Manager, 3, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1,.2, 4, Treasurer, 3, ASB 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Club, 4. yiller, Dwight, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, Moller, Steffen, Sigma Iota Kappa, 3. Mitchell, Jerry, MV Student Missionary, 3, Head Usher, 3, Golden Cords Pho- tographer, 3, 4, Pre-Med Club Coordi- nator, 3, 4, American Temperance So- ciety, 3, 4, Flying Club President, 3, 4. Moline, Suzy, ASB Student Center Committee, 1, 2, 3, Election Board Committee, 4, Social Science Club Vice President, 3, Social Science Club Secretary, 4, Sabbath School Secre- tary, 4. Morrison, P. B., ASB President, 4, Program Production Chairman, 3, Class Chaplain, 1, Unionaires, 2, 3, Social Director Unionaires, 3, Minis- terial Club Chorister, 4, Sabbath Schcnzl Chorister, 1, Camerata Sing- ers, . Nelson, Carolyn, Girl's Club Secretary- Ireasurer, 4, Student-Faculty Council, Nelson, Narita, MV Evangelism Com- mittee Secretary, 5, Orchestra, 3, 4, 5, Orchestra Treasurer, 4, Orchestra Sec- retary, 5, String Ensemble, 3, 4, 5. Nightingale, Shirley, Student Council, 4, Clock Tower Reporter, 3, 4, Literary Club Assistant Editor, 3, Literary Club President, 4, Concert Winds, 1, 3, 4, Golden Cords Chorale, 1, Clarinet Choir, 1, Sabbath School Secretary, 4. Olson, Jan, Concert Winds, 2, Nursing Club President, 2, Kappa Theta Cho- rister, 2, Student Council 2, Special Productions Committee Chairman, 3, Girls' Club Secretary-Treasurer, 3, Special Productions Committee, 4. Oster, Gerald, Golden Cords Chorale, 2, Ministerial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3. Oster, Sharon, Ministerial Women's Club, 5, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3. Pangborn, Kathy, Sunshine Band Lead- er. 1, 2, Capital View Pianist, 1, 2, Head Usherette, 2, Usher's Club Vice President, 3, Student-Staff Council Secretary, 3, Kappa Theta Vice Pres- ident, 3, -Promotions Committee, 3, Foreign Missions Band Usherette, 3, Student-to-Student Committee, 3, Golden Cords Typist, 3, Teachers of Tomorrow Committee, 4, American Temperance Society, 1, 2, 3, Ministe- rial Women's Club, 4. Reeve, Joy, MV Singing Band Leader, 3,MV Summer Secretary-Treasurer, 2, Probe Committee, 4, Student ,Mis- sionary Committee, 3, Adventist Edu- cation Association President, 4, Triple Sigma Nursing Club, 1, 2, Nursing Club PR Secretary, 1, American Tem- Blerance Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign ission Band, 1, 2, 3, Foreign Mission Band President, 3, International Club, 4: Ushers Club. 3, Sabbath School Teacher, 2, Kappa Theta, 4, Student Center Committee, 2. Reiner, Richard, Men'sChorus,2, Sigma lota Kappa, 1, 2, Business Club, 1. Rexin, Russell, Clock Tower Advertis- ing Manager, 3. Rosenthal, Janice, Health and Recrea- tion Committee, 3, Prayer Band Lead- er, 4, Student Council, 4, Home Ec. Club, 1, Kappa Theta 1 2. 3, 4. Roth, Donald, ASB Chairman of Com- mittee, 2, High Point Leader, 4, Stu- dent Missionary Committee Chairman, 3, Assistant Sunshine Band Leader, 3, Newsletter Editor, 3, Forei n Mis- sion Band Assistant Leader, E, Sab- bath School Teacher, 2. Roth, Ray Lee, Student-Staff Council Chairman, 1, Religious Liberty Club President, 1, Sabbath School Teacher, 1, Ministerial Club Social Vice Pres- ident, 1, Sigma Iota Kappa Club Pas- tor, 2, Teachers of Tomorrow Vice President, 2, Student-Staff Council Chairman, 3, Evangelistic Meetings Speaker, 4, Sabbath chool Teacher, 5. Sample, David, American Temperance Society, 1, Colporteur Club, 3, 4, Sab- bath School, 1, 2. Scagigs, Lynda, Sabbath School Pian- ist, , 4, Colorado Student Nurse As- sociation Secretary, 4. Smith, Lonny, Ministerial Club 1, 2, 3,4. Steele, Lee, Temperance Club School Education Secretary, 4, Social Science Club Public Relations Director, 4. Stephenson, Carol, ASB, 1, 2, 3, 4, Peanut Hill Typist, 2, 3, MV, 1, 2, 3, 4, Adventist Ed-ucation Association Sec- retary, 4, Triple Sigma Nursing Club Vice President, 2, Foreign Mission Band, 1, 2, 3, Student-Staff Council, 4. Stone, Ronald, Business Club, 2, 3, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 2, 3, 4. Trimnle, Nancy, MV Student Week of Prayer Committee, 4, Concert Winds, 1, 2, 3, 4, Concert Winds Concert- mistress, 4, Pre-Med Club, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission Band, 2, 3, 4, Ushers Club, 2, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Walker, Jacquelyn, Adventist Educa- tion Association, 1, 4, Home Ec. Club, 3, Afro-American Club, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3. Walker, Michael, Afro-American Club President, 4, Business Club, 2, Adven- tist Education Association, 1, 4, Sigma Iota Kappa, 1, 2, 3. Wagner, Patsy, Golden Cords Chorale, 1, Unionaires, 1. Wheeler, Cheryl, ASB, 1, 2, 3, 4, MV, 1, 2, 3, 4, American Temperance So- ciety, 1, 4, Foreign Mission Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ushers Club, 2, Sabbath School Teacher, 3, 4. White, Carol, Golden Chords Chorale, 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. Club, 1, 2, 3, Sab- bath School, 2, 3, Kappa Theta, 1, 2. Wilson, Sharon, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Yackley, Winona, Adventist Education Association, 1, 2, 3, Golden Cords Chorale, 2, 4, American Temperance Society, 1, 2, 3, 4, Colporteur Club, 3, 4, Foreign Mission Band, 3, Inter- national Club, 3, Cradle Roll Teacher, 3, 4, Kappa Theta, 1, 2, 3, 4. Young, Theus, Student Council, 1, Ministerial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ministe- gal1Club Vice President, Ushers Club, 1969 GOLDEN CORDS STAFF Editor ................ ...... J erry Moon Associate Editor ........... Linda Brennan EDITORIAL ADVISOR: Laurence Downing FINANCIAL ADVISOR: Roy W. Crawford A.S.B. BUSINESS MANAGERS: Don Krassin, Ken Jenkins DENVER CAMPUS: Linda Sterling Associates: Judy Hatch, Dorothy Morford COPY: Virginia Vences Associate: Connie Phillips THEME COPY: Jerry Moon PORTRAITS: Judith Young LAYOUT: Jerry Moon Associate: Ruthita Jensen INDEX: Carole Roberts SECRETARY: Bev Hilliard Associate: Sandra Felton Assistant: Valerie Tackett EDITORIAL ASSISTANT: Meredith Matthews PHOTOGRAPHY: Gary Bollinger, Jerry Mitchell, Glen Wintermeyer PHOTO ENLARGING: Gale Page FILM DEVELOPING: Glen Wintermeyer ADVERTISING Cprinted in student directorybz Dan Goddard, John Griswell COVER DESIGN: Les Steenberg COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY: Schmieding-Hamilton Studios LITHOGRAPHY: Inter-Collegiate Press Mission, Kansas TYPESETTING: Petersen Typographers Lincoln, Nebraska ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS: Larry Romjue, Don Hilliard, Duffy Ure, Darrell Holtz, Bob Blehm, Dave Allen TYPOGRAPHY: Headlines, 24f30 Helvetica Italic B: Body copy, 10!12 Century Schoolbook Roman Ag Cap- tions, 8!9 Trade Gothic Extended: Keys, 617 Trade Gothic Extended with Bold: Title page, 18-, 48- and 60- point Egizio Medium Condensed, Introductory copy, 10112 Helvetica Bold Italic Ag Division pages 36-point Egizio Medium Condensed and 10!12 Helvetica Bold Igtialic A. Printed on 100-pound Warren Cumberland oss. 'Tis ten to one this play can never please All that are here: some come to take their ease: And sleep an act or two. . . others, to hear the city Abused extremely, and to cry "That's witty!" Henry Vlll, Epil. I If any of the audience hiss, you may cry 'Well done! ' Love's Labour's Lost, V, i, 145 - xm.N Lm.. f - . " ffmiffff N A If if nv 'N I 5 M 'atm o 9 .. . 0 S, 'N ,QF 1-1.0. tis ? Wd it ' f ' 'i .v Q 1 1 . " l if W Q M 1 1' x sing: ' ,q"I re., , . V. '- "v A' I4 . 1, W. 'T 'W' ,O . , I i .an n I Q ,if .' S F' '4' N, f' LN' """' N ' xxx -'Q ' 1 0' rl ,N " I ' ' 0 5 we Y A 'A' A-':l"f J' 'L' U '+ 'Q 488 I w . .1 I B K, i ' 19 f..'o"- sw" w 4 -Q. f ,f f 4 '4'6f-' . .4 Q-X.. M lf, - .A ac. .O I, gs.: a?sa.k2 'g'6 . M 't Q' X l Eel 1 W Q wx ,, up 'I g yur . 'T r i Q at 5- 'Z - 5 .f A 1-wg: I' I Q X 5, N 1 34W Y. ,. ,GW , ,H 'wen f , ' V --55 , ,,,V,, , N M . X 'Q if Q Jw ," 1 Hg A gf I W., 4 A' VM P 4 i xg f .gg x 'V 1 l" Nxx Q ,, K X D ,L , . V A V 3 'N V , .X M 4 " " W" '1 . L J CW L K M4 ' nn 2 LM U L .1 I WY' i uw!-, W t , in x I 1, v U . ' U , 2- l 1 ' 1 il? -. - 4 W V' "' v K x W , , .,, r V 'M K ,, lx x I w X W M H 1- v " M, 5 . . A 'W F' -5"! W ' '.Q3"'T.-1, 5. 134- 2 , . 2 A Jr, f - Qgqffj ,, y, 'Ver n , K. A' ,kg - Eg ,af Q Q s Y kb E W ,N , ., " W ' 4 M ' W ' NW, i W an R! Y ,, H 'iw 'W -f- W YW 'N W , V H , Vg , , Speaking of old memories, I remember when Prescott Hall was just called the "high rise." What a waste of space - nothing but white paper from cover to title page. Does everybody here eat pizza with a fork? I would have run for Clock Tower editor, but that 354 an hour would have devastated my account. I haven't been able to study since the ball diamond dried off. lt's a beautiful watch, but l'm afraid it'll rust before we get married. This year was great, but l'm sure glad it's over. If my folks would write once in a while, maybe l could stand the grind. Such are the groans of the little green apples... Vx 221 222 Well, it's all over with. l got three months to raise funds for the next round. l'm going to spend the first week sleeping, swimming, watching TV, and eating my own triple-decker sandwiches. lt'll be nice to be earning some cash for a change. At home there'll be no late leaves, no travelogues, and no busy signals from Rees Hall phones. lt's hard to accept, but summer school starts in eight days. See v- g you in September if l can dig up the fees. l'Il be at Fort Sam, my packing my bags for Saigon. Would 'nw W you believe lsold 8532.50 in my 2 first week of canvassing last summer? Now for two years exile on the Denver campus. Youth congress -Zurich -July 22 -can't wait! Hi Mom! Meet my fiancee . .. inc fxgiflgf .1 Q N rw K-x S :Y -F L gr. J, W Sim? 2

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