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|Title||Bethel Yearbook 1975|
|Alternative Title||Spire 1975|
|Academic Year||1974 - 1975|
Bethel College (Saint Paul, Minn.)
|Description||This volume documents the people, events, activities and ideas of the Bethel community during the 1974 - 1975 school year|
|Digital Publisher||Bethel University|
|Contributors||Turner, Duane (Photo Editor); Norton, Mary (Copy Editor); Joling, Dan (Copy Editor); Ferrario, Steve (Sports); Norton, Mary (Activities); Damon, Jamie (Dorms); Coyour, Bonnie (Dorms); Sanders, Kurt (Organizations); Joling, Dan (Student Life); Johnson, Ruth (Sports); Rutzen, Doug (Art Work); Starr, Jack (Art Work); Helman, Judy (Layout); Enchelmayer, Peter (Business Manager); Photographers: Johnson, Doug; Auch, Galen; Kendall, Jeff; Darrow, Jan; Johnson, Ruth; Ferrario, Steve; Hackett, Jim; Butler, Steve; Kregness, Anderson, Steve; Curt; Okerlund, Larry; Anderson, Don; Payne, Randy;|
|Digital Collection||Bethel Yearbook Collection (1909-1989)|
|Time Span of Publication||Published annually from 1909 to 1989 except for the years of 1933-36, 1982, 1984-87|
|Original Publisher||Bethel College|
|Copyright||Images are available for educational and research purposes and are covered by Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported license. This image may not be reproduced for commercial purposes without the express written consent of Bethel University Digital Library. Contact Bethel University Digital Library at 651-638-6937 or firstname.lastname@example.org.|
|Physical Dimensions||28.7 x 22|
|Local Item ID||bua-1975|
There's a sweet, sweet spirit in this place,
And I know that it's the Spirit of the Lord;
There are sweet expressions on each face,
And I know they feel the presence of the Lord.
Sweet Holy Spirit,
Sweet heavenly dove,
Stay right here with us
Filling us with your love.
And for these blessings
We lift our hearts in praise
Without a doubt we'll know
That we have been revived
When we shall leave this place.
There are blessings you cannot receive
'Til you know Him in His fulness and believe
You're the one to profit when you say
I am going to walk with Jesus all the way.
If you say He saved you from your sin
Now you're weak, you're bound and cannot enter in.
You can make it right if you will yield
You'll enjoy the Holy Spirit that we feel.
Copyright 1963 by Manna Music, Inc., 2111 Kenmere Ave., Burbank, CA 91504 International
Copyright Secured. All Rights Reserved. Used by Permission.
We dedicate these
memories to the spirit
of Bethel which is a spirit
of unity found in Jesus Christ.
St. Paul, Mn.
There are many ways. in which God works in
our lives, but it is the same God who does the
work in and through all of us who are His.
The Holy Spirit has fitted us all together
into one body. We have been baptized
into Christ's body by the one Spirit and
have all been given that same Holy Spirit.
Now God gives us many kinds of •
special abilities, but it is the same
Holy Spirit who is the source of them all
All of you together are the one
body of Christ and each of you is
a separate and necessary part of it
bodies to God
Let them be a
holy - the kind
Do your best to present yourself to
God as one approved, a workman
who has no need to be ashamed,
rightly handling the word of truth
They that wait upon the
Lord shall renew their
strength. They shall mount
up with wings as
the eagles. They shall
run and not be weary,
they shall walk and not faint.
Teach us Lord to wait.
Thou dost show me
the path of life; in thy
presence there is full-ness
of joy, in thy
right hand are pleas-ures
Psalms 1 6: 1 1
Some people would
do anything for
tf, • ,
a place to
All that way for this?
The Sheik of Bethel
Jerusalem Post ... Dr. Wessel?
One ... Two . . . Three!
77 - „
The $1300 Nap
Bethel at Beth-el
The land flowing with
Peanut Butter and jelly .. .
Discussing the Law
Yes, Your Highness?
the year with thy
Psalm 65 : 1 1
122 STUDENT AFFAIRS
WELCOME WEEK '74
. The first registration with more to come.
... Moving in.
. Panic, pandemonium and pranks.
... The Body Life Game and the Koinonia Service.
The end of a week — the beginning of a year.
Left: Phil Kitchen and Mike Monroe (with Bob White on fiddle)
sing some old favorites.
Below: Bethelites relax with marshmallows after a hard-fought
The freshmen out to meet up with the big kids for moonball and marsh-mallows.
A group of street thespians, known as the "Lamb's Players" to Bethel's
lawn for a production of "Hark the Ark!"
Two of our perennial favorites: the Bo Conrad Spit Band and Mike
Monroe and Phil Kitchen. The spit band played some jug band music
and taught the uninitiated some respect for the kazoo as a musical in-strument.
Mike and Phil brought us back west with some folksy sing-alongs.
Later, Mike soloed. (Phil had laryngitis — remember?)
A Season to Remember—
Below: Hostess candidates (from left to right): Kathy Koetter, Debra Grassman, Julie Berg
Shirley Van Wambeke, Sue Berglund and Claudia Mott.
Above: So THAT'S what a pillow party is.
Above left: Doc Rodgers reads some bedtime
stories at the Oct. 11th pillow party.
Right: Jack Lousma, Skylab 3 astronaut, ad-dressed
interested students in a convocation on
the "Quality of Life in America."
Left: . .. and now a word from our campus co-ordinators
"NIKPMUP." ("Nikpmup" is
the Swedish equivalent of "Halloween.")
Left: What are all these people doing in Dean Pas-son's
barn9 (answer below)
Below: ... having fun at the ranch for Nikpmup.
Below left: Judges Jeff Miller and Dan Freeburg
sample pies for the Wigs Nilroc-Brina Yansboom
Pie Bake Contest. Del Hampton won first place ho-nors
with a Custard Rhubarb pie.
Below Right: Limpic and Rayburn serenade the masses.
Dogs, Turkeys, Frogs:
Out of the campus coordinators' office by the cafeteria came this year's idea for a Nik Dag
mascot - a frog. Granted, "Nik Frog" does have a nice ring to it, but what ever happened
to the familiar bark that officially began nikking? Oh well, we had fun this year, anyway...
Left: Mmm ... shaving cream pie.
Below Left: Leap, frog!
Below: Kiss me, you fool! O
Below Left: The Nik Frogs crack the books together in the LRC.
The Diary of Anne Frank
Above: Peter distracted by homework doesn't no-tice
Above Right: Mr. Frank wears the scarf Anne knit.
Right: Mr. Frank explains the need for quiet hours.
Below: Mr. Dussel unwraps his Hanukkah gift from
Anne - earplugs.
Below Right: Peter and Anne talk in his room.
Mr. Frank Bruce Bohne
Miep Barb Bacon
Mrs. Van Daan Kerry Olson
Mr. Van Daan Al Arasim
Peter Van Daan. .Dave Johnson
Mrs. Frank Carol Anderson
Margot Frank Janell Beckman
Anne Frank Mary Kershaw
Mr. Kraler Dan Erickson
Mr. Dussel Jack Starr
4 0 4 1
Interim brought: UMAIE participants to the airport, snow
to campus, two sections of cross country skiers to O'-
Brien State Park, hot-dog skiers and tubers to Mt. Zion,
and Ken Anderson to class in a typical cold-weather garb.
(I guess he'd rather be in Arizona!)
Does anyone know the
word to describe a
Bethel student's January
in Minnesota? Sure you do-
The Festival Choir worked from Sept-ember
until the eve of performance to
perfect its repertoire of old-fashioned
Christmas songs. When asked why they
were willing to put in so many hours,
the students' replies ranged from "Be-cause
it's required," and "I enjoy sing-ing,"
to "So I can eventually reach a
spirit of reverence."
The traditional candlelight processional
of 200 singers began the program. In
accordance with the theme "Moods of
Christmas," the Festival Choir perform-ed
two suites of "The Many Moods of
Christmas," by Robert Shaw and Robert
Most Festival-goers appeared satisfied
afterwards. Commented one alumnus,
"It just wouldn't be Christmas with-out
Some of us were in Iowa; some in Poland, Ohio; some in sub-urbs
of Chicago; and some were in St. Paul to watch the last,
long, gray nights of December.
'74 ' Change to... January white!
• ' • .:SSS
(4 t. 04.
• • • 's
"Toad of Toad Hall" began in early Jan-uary
in the interim course, Creative
Dramatics and Theatre for Children.
Four weeks later, the play was presented
to local children. Here are some of the
children's comments: "It looks like fat
noodles on the ceiling." "Boy, am I go-ing
to like this. I hope there is fighting."
"Why does he have circles around his
eyes? Is he tired?" "What a hot-dog, that
fat-face." "I think there's going to be a
riot." "That silly girl. She thinks those
flowers are telephones." "Where is Toady
now? Oh, Toady is back. Good."
Above: Ah, what one must do to
become a rodent.
Right: Mole and Water Rat con-sole
Toad after another of his wild
Above: Fatherly Badger rebukes Toad for his mis-behavior.
Right: Director Doug Briggs helped with the tech-nical
Speakers at Founder's Week besides our own President Carl Lundquist, Dr. Bcb Smith, and
Dean Gordon Johnson and Berkeley Mickelsen of the Seminary, included: Alvin Dark, Manag-er
of the Oakland "A's"; Gloria Roe, singer, composer; Dr. Robert Schuller, Pastor; Dr.
Gardner Taylor, Pastor; Corrie ten Boom, author; Dr. Bruce Thielemann, Dean of the Chapel,
Grove City College; and Dr. Paul E. Toms,, Pastor, President of NAE.
SNOW DAZE-SWISS WAZE
Wormwood Karl Shafer
Screwtape Steve Jergenson
Slumtrimpet Holly VanVonderen
Judy Linda Erickson
Mr. Macadam Al Arasim
Mike's Mother Denise Anderson
John Mortar Brent Bostrom
Milly Cindi Munson
Rex Skinner Steve Rognrud
Queenie Mary Frances Fiess
Rev. Spike Tim Zimmerman
Director, Designer .Mike Stair
Moods '75 brought memories, hopes and
thoughtfulness to the minds of Bethel
students through its portrayal of
"Photo Album." Narrated by Dan Joling,
the program featured snaps of feeling
experienced by a father as he leafed
through photographs with his small son.
Slides of family, nature and sport scenes
opened the program with "Reflections"
found in the photo album. The warmth
of a family holiday was felt as Gary
Nyquist and his "family" gathered a-round
the piano and sang hymns after a
Marine Bob Goodsell gave his domine-ering
sergeant (Chuck Haaland) and the
audience, entertaining impressions of
Jack Benny, Ed Sullivan, Billy Graham,
and Chub Reynolds during the father's
recollections of his military career. Law-rence
Cosgrove Welk conducted a band,
complete with bubbles and dancing de-votees,
in a rendition of the music made
popular by the big bands.
Dave Hoehl and "famous scientist" Jim
Anderson demonstrated scientific facts
about air, liquid that turns people into
egg-producing chickens and an energy-saving
heat lamp that was so powerful
that Dave wasted away from its effects.
The young and the old were remembered
in the vignettes "Anticipation" and "Re-alics."
Dave Mortenson fretted as a ner-vous
father waiting in the hospital for
the birth of his first child. Of course, he
had left his wife at home.
We ended our look through the photo
album by thinking about the people who
move through our lives. We are made of
bits and pieces of each of them, and each
contributes to what we now are.
by Sharon Erickson
ROMEO & JULIET
Prince of Verona .. Paul Siemers
Paris Fred Freeburg
Montague Keith Harrison
Capulet Mark Thorson
Romeo Neil Moser
Mercutio Steven D. Rognrud
Benvolio Patrick Repp
Tybalt Steven D. Jergenson
Friar Lawrence Jack Starr
Balthasar Jonathan Pepper
Peter Tim Nyberg
Lady Montague . . . Kathy Koetter
Lady Capulet Jo Giunta
Juliet Sheryl Stowman
Nurse Ruth Williams
Servants, ladies, officers, and others:
Kathy Asselin Barbara Bacon
Renee Bartusch Brian Bjorklund
Dan Erickson Michelle Fransen
Sue Greene Mark K. Johnson
Tim Johnson Larry Okerlund
Dale Peterson Dale White
"Barefoot in the Park"
"Six Miles Down Snelling"
... not forsaking the
assembling of our-selves
Student Senate's greatest contribution to the life at Bethel was
the attitude it projected and the example it gave. The relief
projects for Africa's starving and the homeless in Honduras
following the hurricane, gave Bethel students an awareness of
and a chance to do something significant for some of the
personal problems of other people we usually never think
And even in the Senate meetings themselves, the attitude of
love and respect for one another as Christians with a common
goal was present even during disagreements. Letting things that
are ULTIMATELY important keep the other issues in per-spective
was our goal. We went a long way in that direction,
and that was my greatest encouragement.
Candidates answer questions at the Clarion press conference. They are (left to right) Mark Johnson, Pete Anderson, Jean Barker, Paul Greely,
Chuck Haaland and Bob Moeller.
The senate cabinet consisted of: Marshall Shelley, Pres.; Randy Landis, V. Pres.; Sue Berg-lund,
Sec.; and Dave VanBenschoten, Treas. During Second Semester, Jim Bjork filled
anon Bethel College St. Paul, Minnesota May 9, 1975
Student Missionary Project
In many ways, it
was a very good year
Several significant achievements were realized this year at
Bethel and we think this might be a good time to reiterate
First, we are glad that separate commencement services have
been established for the college and seminary. This was a signi-ficant
step in recognizing the separate identity of both schools.
Both commencements will be enhanced this year by the
Second, we were glad to see more student (and faculty) in-volvement
in planning this year's commencement. The
program which has been proposed will hear from people in this
community who deserve to be heard. Hopefully, some of the
traditional boredom will be eliminated as well, since there will
be no one "speaker" as such.
In a rare fit of egomania, we the 1975 Clarion staff, have chosen
to "share" this photograph with you. From inside out we are Wayne,
Curt, Steve, Pam, Duane, Peter (in spirit), and an unidentified thrill
Third, but most important, we are particularly pleased by the
involvement of students (and faculty) in the Campus Pastor
Search Committee. The cooperation between students, faculty
and administration which we have seen on the committee has
been outstanding. Dr. Mac Nettleton is to be commended for
the job he has done in coordinating this first-ever and complex
effort. We hope a new campus pastor will be found who will
be acceptable to all members of that committee.
We wish to thank the Bethel community for its support of—
and patience with—our efforts this year. And the efforts have
been considerable. We owe much gratitude to our writers—
Rhonda Dye, Dan Joling, Sid Dinwoodie, Bill Trollinger, Mark
Troxel, Diana Gonzales, Laura Alden, Carla Hage, Sharon
Erickson, Bruce Olson, Keith Kramer, Gaylene Jones, Ray
Stockwell, Gloria Jackson and Mary Norton. Of special help
were the faithful stuffers who showed up every Friday to make
sure our word got out: Don Dewey, Tom Fagerstrom, Kathi
Engstrom, Lianne Schmidt, Wayne Pauluk, to name a few.
The real burden of this fiftieth volume of the Clarion,
however, fell on the shoulders of a very capable and hard
working staff. Pam Schultz had the very odious and tedious
job of catching all our copy boo-boos. Steve Harris contribut-ed
his considerable talent as a feature writer to such efforts as
the Fred Witzgall interview and the crime convocation story.
Curt Kregness became general trouble-shooter and acting
editor in such situations as the editor's wedding, sickness and
general depression. Duane Turner was perhaps the most
patient staffer of all, trying to keep track of our elusive prod-uction
plans from week to week. And it is doubtful that this
Clarion would ever have gotten off the ground without the
energies of Business Manager Peter Enchelmayer, who held
the editor's hand and prayed with her in the first frightening
hours of our existence (not to mention supplying all the ads
It was a very good year. We enjoyed serving you.
Judy Harrington Johnson
(Taken from May 9 editorial)
The Student Missionary Project exists because Bethel students
have sensed the need for an understanding of the realities of the
missionary effort in our world. SMP serves Jesus Christ by serv-ing
the missionaries, by providing a time of learning and per-sonal
growth for the student, by relating to the Bethel com-munity
a fresh awareness of world and home missions, and
most importantly by communicating to some small yet signif-icant
degree the love of Christ to others in our world. By its
financial and prayerful support of SMP, the Bethel community
is involved in the ongoing evangelistic effort of Christ's body,
During the summer of 1975, nineteen students ministered in
eleven areas which ranged from Chicago and California to
Japan and France. These students thank YOU, the Bethel
community, for your support.
Connie Jensen and Dave G. Johnson worked with the Dean
Street Baptist Church in Brooklyn, New York. Carol Twedt
and Diana Holthus were at the South Shore Baptist Church
Lynn Petersen, Dawn Hart and Janell Chisholm shared their
summer with the Baptist General Conference Churches in
Alberta, Canada. Also in Canada were Paul Berry, Diane Rosen-gren,
Phyllis Grace and Dan Olson at the North American
Indian Mission in British Columbia.
Jim Tjernlund participated in the development of camping pro-grams
with the Artic Missions in Alaska.
Kathy Blake and Anna Hobbs worked with the SPEARHEAD
ministry in Mexico. Jean Barker assisted at HCJB, a radio sta-tion
Traveling with the street theatre group, Lamb's Players provided
an interesting summer for Cedric Broughton. In Los Angeles,
was Gwenn Dalke, working with Jews for Jesus. Scott Smith
worked with operation Mobilization, and Sue Lock was in Japan
working with young people in camps.
General Manager 1972-1975
Don Anderson John Van Gorkom
Opperations Manager 1972-1975 Program Director 1972-1974
Chief Engineer 1974-1975
As I sit here on Commencement Day, I look back at Bethel Radio these past
four years. All I can say is: We have gone a long way! KA-BY went on the
air December 14, 1972 and has been growing ever since. We now have a re-cord
library containing more than 300 Contemporary Christian LP records,
the largest control board in the Twin Cities and we are a full member of the
ABC Radio Network. KA-BY is the only Radio Station in the Twin Cities to
program Christian Contemporary Music all the time. We feel that the need
for a Christian station for the students is essential for the WHOLE Bethel
Community. I hope that in future years, KA-BY will continue to be the out-standing
station it has been in the past.
Executive Staff: Doug Hanson, Classical
Music Director; Steve Rognrud, News
Director; Sue Kipp, and Don Anderson,
Operations Manager; Duane Turner,
Sales Manager; Ron Troxel, Assistant Sta-tion
Manager; Ruth Johnson, Continuity
and Traffic Director
Announcers: Seated-Dave Johnson L to R:
John Ensor, Norm Plasch, Dave Swanson, Ray
Crutcher, Deb Lundh, Michelle Franzen, Steve
Rognrud, Bob Love, Mel Edwards, Galen Auch,
Mary Terlouw, Bev Zupfer
Above: John Ensor
General Manager Spring Term
The International Student Association min-isters
to the community through a rather
small, yet dynamic group of people who in
their diversity offer an inside view of cultural
settings very different from those which form
the background of most Bethel students.
Many members of the Bethel community who
have not seen missions, assume greater person-al
significance through friendships with those
who have lived over-seas.
Recently many of the approximate 100
members of the I. S. A. have represented
Bethel as speakers, panelists, and delegates in
church gatherings, other colleges and confer-ences
state-wide and as far afield as Philadel-phia
International nights featuring the talents,
foods, costumes and artifacts of other lands
are becoming traditional on Bethel's calendar.
Education at Bethel is not defined in strictly academic terms,
but is a product of social, cultural, academic, and spiritual
integration. As Campus Coordinators, we feel the social life
at Bethel is essential in creating an atmosphere of unity not
only as a campus, but as members of the Body of Christ. The
beauty of the Christian life is found in the joy and freedom
that we have in Christ. He wants us to laugh and have fun
and enjoy each other. In this way we bring honor and glory
to His name and experience more fully the true meaning of
the abundant life.
Mort and Shir
On a small island, there once was a magic brick pile. Every
day more bricks would appear, and the pile would grow
bigger and bigger.
The natives complained about the pile, calling it an eyesore.
Many were afraid that bricks would fall on them.
While the others complained, one family discovered a use
for the bricks. They worked, and soon had built a beautiful
Words are like bricks. We build houses.
International Student Association
Bethel's Spanish Club is an active organization serving
students interested in the language and in Spanish culture
The club provides exposure to knowledge of other countries
and cultures through the experiences and independent studies
of individual members. The language practice that this inter-action
allows, aids in the developing of verbal skills.
Most important, members are united through the fellow-ship
of Spanish Bible studies. In turn there is opportunity
for outreach and service by ministering in Spanish churches
in the area. The Spanish Club is in these ways adding to the
unity and spiritual life of Bethel.
The Bethel Chapter of SMEA or Student Minnesota Educa-tion
Association, is only one of the 30 college locals scat-tered
throughout Minnesota providing students with a voice
in matters affecting their interests in education and the
teaching profession. SMEA gives interested students practical
experiences in working with each other and with local, state
and national education associations. It is the goal of SMEA
to interest capable young men and women in education as a
life-long career and to encourage the continual re-examination
and raising of educational standards.
Women's Choir is a time of singing together, making new friends,
sharing, praying and growing together as a body of Christian
sisters. The experiences that we have as a group, strengthen our
own spiritual lives as we minister to others.
Tour is a special time because we are given the opportunity to
become acquainted with many fellow Christians and minister
to them. As a result, God brings us into closer fellowship with
It 1\\ Nainasismil
Male Chorus, Bethel College's oldest and most historic musical
group, offers Bethel men opportunities and experiences not like
that of any other group at Bethel. Male Chorus gives Bethel men
not only the opportunity to corporately lift the name of Christ
in song, but to also enjoy a spiritual fellowship that binds us
one to another for the rest of our lives. This bond repeatedly
gives evidence of itself when male chorus members of past years
and other generations identify themselves at our concerts.
There's just something uniquely special about a group of men
practicing, traveling, sharing and bearing witness through test-imony
and song of the love of our living Saviour, Jesus Christ.
Theatre at Bethel
Prayer during auditions, rehearsals, performances
Putting every play in His hands; knowing, i, n
Faith, that it will be pleasing to Him.
That's theatre at Bethel—I thank God that
He allowed me to be a part of it.
Diary of Anne Frank
Toad of Toad Hall
Romeo and Juliet
ot_ " .. • .....
God has appoint-ed
... teachers ...
(I Cor. 2:28)
f' ~': n~i: .. .
Christ in this
Dan Peterson and Lee Miller
"...to give his time
to their personal
Bethel is about 1,500 men and women spending the major portion of a
critical period of their lives together, not only attending classes together,
but for most, living together. Many people on campus are committed to
making this a time of spiritual growth for these students. The campus
Pastor is freed from other responsibilities to give all his time to their
personal welfare - as human beings and as children of God.
The privilege of serving as Vice President and Dean of Bethel
College was the greatest experience of Christian service in my
career. It was a challenge to think through and articulate the
concept of a Christian liberal arts college, the culmination of
which was the participation with the Long Range Planning
Committee in the study and research which led to the defin-ition
that Bethel College be and become a Christian Learning
I found that in the dean's office I could become the catalyst as
well as the participator in learning. The development of the new
curriculum brought me in touch with all the learning disciplines
and my intellectual life was enriched.
Administration management had to be acquired through the
years, and I felt that I had made progress in clarifying my ob-jectives
which assisted me in decision making and in the eval-uation
of progress towards definable goals. I never was able
to effectively coordinate the total program of the college due to
organizational hang-ups, lack of effective institutional research
and the constant pressures of trying to do too much with too
little. I regret that too many of my frustrations arose from re-acting
to problems, trying to solve the immediate, rather than
plan for the future, including contingencies.
No administrator could have asked for a finer company of ded-icated
people with whom to carry on the mission of Christian
higher education. I was always proud to be associated with my
colleagues in the administration and faculty who were patient
with me in my dilemmas, critical of me in my erring admin-istrative
procedures, and supportive with genuine love in the
main purpose of maintaining and developing a college with a
distinctive evangelical commitment. To live with young people
who are future orientated, with dreams and hopes to be ful-filled
to the glory of God was always a humbling but also an
exhilarating experience. I shall always be gratefull to Bethel
College, President Lundquist, the Board of Regents for the
privilege of serving Christ in this distinctive mission during the
past six and a half years.
Virgil A. Olson
George Robinson, Chairman
Dale R. Johnson
The art department at Bethel College is a crazy
place! I suppose the wierd sculpture, and mud,
and paint covered students scare alot of non-art
Bethelites away. But underneath all the sophis-ticated
critiques, "heavy art talk" and plain old
HARD work, there's just a simple spirit of fun
and creativity. Bethel's art department seeks to
help students, in a sense, become childlike, I
think, - to really see all that God has made - to
really know how things feel - and not to be afraid
to let your imagination run wild and just create!
I really believe the art department wants to share
this spirit with the entire school too, through pub-licized
art shows and by displaying alot of student
work around the school.
God sure is good! He just wants us to be free and
help us do all that we dream of and alot of times
what we never thought we could! He's helped me
alot through Bethel and its art department - that's
Cra_c-e_ Pei CISO n
"...we are not
"...one is our master
and all of us
Community at Bethel is marked by three distinct characteristics;
a common identity in Jesus Christ, a central focus on scholar-ship,
and a recognition of individuality within that context of
devotion and scholarship.
The recognition by John Alexis Edgren (Bethel founder) that
"one is our master and all of us are brothers." is still true at
Bethel where nearly every gathering from academic committees
to Bible studies includes students, faculty, staff and admin-istrators.
Secondly, all of us are learners. Intellectual growth
along with spiritual maturity is a common goal at Bethel.
Teachers are viewed as senior scholars who are traveling the
same paths of learning as are students. Lastly, Bethel re-cognizes
a diversity of talents, interests and gifts under this
over-arching fabric of faith and reason woven together by an
ordering of truth under Jesus Christ. We are not expected to be
Xerox copies, but rather integral individuals sorting out and
internalizing our beliefs under God and according to His Word,
and within the context of our own personalities, backgrounds
and experiences. In short, Bethel gives each of us encourage-ment
and room to grow under God.
"Except the Lord build the house, they labour in vain that
build it." (Psalm 127:1) May He help us to see Bethel - the
House of God - as His community.
"...a service department
for the curriculum."
The Biblical and Theological Studies department exists first of all
as a service department for the curriculum. Since every student
takes three core courses in BTS, we feel a special sense of respon-sibility
to make these courses worthwhile. They are designed to
help the student gain skills and essential backbround knowledge
for the study of Biblical literature and to grasp Scripture as a whole
as formulated in a systematic theology. The opportunity also exists
to understand the teachings of the living religions of the world.
We want to be of service to the whole school in our communal at-tempt
to integrate our Christian faith with every area of knowledge.
Education that is Christian entails focusing the truth of God's Word
upon all that we deem worthwhile in life.
BIBLICAL AND THEOLOGICAL STUDIES
Alfred A. Glenn, Chairman
It is our privilege, in the Biological Sciences
Department to learn more about the creative
work of God in Man, Animals, Plants, and
their environment. A knowledge of how man
is constructed and functions, and utilizes his
environment, provides a foundation for an
appreciation of the spiritual growth possible
through bridges with the Physical Sciences,
Social Sciences, and Humanities.
Paul Christian, Chairman
"Literature teaches harmony, and language
is the stuff of which such harmony is made."
Unity is a strong thread in the fabric of literature. The unity of
threads makes possible the strength and the beauty of the fabric
just as harmony of colors makes an aesthetically complete painting.
The harmonious relationship of its parts is as essential to a poem, a
story, a drama, as color harmony is to a landscape, a portrait, or a
still life. Literature teaches harmony, and language is the stuff of
which such harmony is made. If unity in the Christian community
is important, its futherance will be enhanced by an appreciation for
God's gift of language and for the literature which grows from that
Gerald W. Healy, Chairman
the ivory tower..."
Students come from many departments of
the college bringing with them ideas, concepts,
and influences which converge to give faculty
and students in the Department of Education
a feeling of a community within the larger
Then, because of the nature of the educa-tion
program, these students extend Bethel's
influence beyond the "ivory tower" of a se-cluded
campus to the public schools in the
world outside where they can live as a test-imony
of their Christian commitment.
Junet E. Runbeck, Chairman
Courses in History and Political Science provide opportunities
to study the ways people have though and acted in other socie-ties
and in other times. An informed understanding of the ways
they have sought to solve some of the common human problems
of living together and the manner in which they have given t x-pression
to their creative ideas and deepest aspirations in every
area of human concern can contribute a large measure of crit-ical
insight, self-understanding, and tolerance that are obviously
also applicable to our Bethel milieu.
"There IS no body life
There IS no body life without language! Language is man's most distin-guishing
attribute. It was the WORD that was made flesh and came to
live among us. Language lies at the very center of human activity. No
liberal arts college should be without its LANGUAGE emphasis. Our De-partment
emphasizes LANGUAGE both from the perspective of the
humanities (in the teaching of particular languages) and from the perspec-tive
of science (in courses in language science).
Donald Larson, Chairman
"...can contribute a
large measure of
HISTORY AND POLI-TICAL
Olaf Olsen, Chrm.
"For now we see through a glass darkly, . . ." (I Cor.
13:12). Mathematics is the tool, Physics and Chem-istry
are the tool users. The tool, Mathematics, is man-made
and the resulting mental images and explanations
of physical phenomena are man-conceived. Neverthe-less,
God does allow and even blesses our attempts at
understanding His world. The quest is corporate and
thus there is a unity of purpose, ". . . now we know in
part . . ." Perhaps a realization of our human limita-tions
does lead to both spiritual and professional ma-turity.
As with Job (42:1-5), a realization of human
limitations combined with a wonder of the universe
brings us to an even greater wonder of our Creator.
Julius Whitinger, Chairman
`Mathematics is the tool,
Physics and Chemistry are the tool users."
MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICAL SCIENCE
Robert A. Carlsen, Chairman
"...an important part
of the life at Bethel..."
The Music Department is an important part of the life
of Bethel College. It directly and indirectly influences
much of the worship services in chapel around which
life at Bethel revolves. Concerts by the various perform-ance
groups serve as a cultural and spiritual influence
on campus while these same groups provide a similar
outreach into the Community and across the country
through annual tours. Almost a fourth of the entire
student body performs in some type of music activity
through the Music Department, and this is as it should
be since music is such an important element in the life
of the Evangelical Church. The mission of the Music
Department then is to supply well trained Christian
music teachers and directors with a mission in tom-orrow's
To me, Bethel is a community of Christian scholars in
pursuit of the wisdom of God revealed in creation and
redemption. As part of that community, the Christian
philosopher takes up his task of critical and synthesis
thinking from the perspective of a regenerated heart.
Believing that God is the source of all truth, goodness
and beauty, he critically analyses ideas, arguments,
and systems of thought and attempts to piece together
a coherent Christian view of persons and things. All
with the purpose that the Christian community may
more effectively think, live and speak the truth of God
Melville Stewart, Chairman
"...think, live and
speak the truth
of God in
Since man is a triune being consisting of a body, mind
and soul or spirit, the activities and classes conducted
by the Physical Education Department are vital to the
healthy Body Life and Spirit that exists at Bethel.
A basic goal of the Physical Education Department is
to conduct all its activities in a manner that will, glorify
God. The closer we come to accomplishing that goal,
the more obvious and complete is our contribution to
the Body Life and Spirit at Bethel.
Certainly, the attaining or retaining of a reasonable
level of personal physical fitness in a conditioning
class, the excercise and fellowship of an intramural
contest, the satisfaction of winning an intercollegiate
athletic contest, or the discussion of philosophical val-ues
in a professional physical education class are exper-iences
that enrich us individually and institutionally.
"...vital to the
healthy Body Life
and Spirit that
exists at Bethel.."
Eugene Glader, Chairman
"Psychologists investigate human behavior."
Adoring God and loving one's fellows are forms of human be-havior.
So members of the Psychology Department, in addition
to sharing in the Bethel life of the Spirit and contributing to it,
also observe, analyze, evaluate it. By so doing, we especially
help to maintain its high quality and are able to suggest fruit-ful
ways of carrying it on. In all, we are deeply grateful that
this portion of our lives can be lived in such fullness in this com-munity
of God's people and this area of His service.
Webster Muck, Chairman
Thomas Correll, Chairman
For the Bethel community, the beginning of unity as a body
rests in a willingness and ability to communicate. One of the
primary objectives of the Speech and Drama Department is to
develope a sensitivity in our studnets that will affect their com-munication
whether in a small group, on a speaker's platform,
or on a stage. Because our students are basically performers, we
have exciting opportunities to publically rise, through perform-ances,
issues and challenge the thinking of the community.
The Lord has given our department committed, talented, en-thusiastic
students who are serving Him, and in turn the Bethel
body in the vital area of communication.
SPEECH AND DRAMA
Donald Rainbow, Chairman
in a willingness
and ability to
Do you not know
that in a race all
the runners com-pete,
but only one
receives the prize?
So run that you
may obtain it.
I Cor. 11:24
Coach "Chub" Reynolds
The 1974 football season was the one that, hopefully,
we will look back on as the start of a winning football
tradition at Bethel. It was highlighted not only by a
5-4 win-loss record, but by tremendous team unity,
individual and team improvement, a development of
real team pride and mental toughness, and an aire of
confidence and optimism for the future.
But best of all, the leadership was in the hands of a
small group of seniors who had the faith that our
team would be a winner and the will and determina-tion
to lead in that direction. We are extremely grate-ful
for their efforts.
Above: Ken Coffman
Below: Coach Klostreich, Coffman, and Day
-7 4 • ,
Above: Terry Karlsgodt
Below: Freda the Lion
Macalester 7 Bethel 3
Bethel 8 Milton 7
Bethel 20 Dr. Martin Luther 0
Bethel 13 Concordia 0
Bethel 14 Sioux Falls 6
Westmar 21 Bethel 7
Yankton 21 Bethel 20
Northwestern 35 Bethel 14
Bethel 26 Northland 7
Conference Record: 2-3
Bethel 5 St. Paul Bible 2 Bethel 2 Carleton 0
Augsburg 3 Bethel 0 Bethel 4 Concordia 0
St. John's 4 Bethel 0 Bethel 0 Northwestern 0
Bethel 3 Hamline 3 St. Thomas 3 Behtel 1
Lakehead U. 3 Bethel 1 Carleton 1 Bethel 0
Bethel 5 Concordia 0 Bethel 2 Gustavus 1
Bethel 3 Pillsbury 0
Bethel 2 Macalester 1 Record: 7-5-2
Looking back on the 1974 Soccer season, my first sea-son
as a full time coach, I have mixed emotions. The
team started out with many new players, but early in
the season injuries began to dissipate our hopes for a
winning season. Richard Voth, the most experienced
player, had to undergo an operation which put him
out for the season. This was a bad blow to the team,
along with other bad injuries. But the healthy play-ers
never gave up, and some of the inexperienced play-ers
came on strong at the end of the season. This plus
a unified team effort enabled the soccer team to pro-duce
its second winning season in two years of varsity
Above: Alan Vogel
Below: Steve, Dickie, and Mariel Voth
The 1974 team was one of the best, if not
THE best team, in the short history of cross
country at Bethel. Although the team was
one of Bethel's best, it still was not able to
win all its meets because of the improved
quality of distance running in the midwest.
The highlight of the season was the Tri-State
Conference meet at Westmar where Jeff Lar-son
and Captain Steve Whittaker took third
and sixth place respectively, thus leading
Bethel to a strong second place position be-hind
Westmar, who had most of their run-ners
back from a team that had placed fifth
in the NAIA Nationals in 1973. This effort
earned Jeff and Steve a place on the All-Con-ference
team. On an individual basis, Jeff
Larson had the pleasure of being Bethel's
number one finisher in every race. Part of
Jeff's success was due to his faithfulness at
running on weekends and in the morning in
addition to the regular team workouts.
Above: Coach Klostreich and wrestler
Below: Jeff Zitzloff
Above: Steve Whittaker
Right: Jeff Larson
Sept. 14 Bethel 30, Southwest MN State 44, Gus-tavus
21 Bethel 36, Bemidji 44, U. of M-Duluth 45,
U. of Wis.-Superior 112, Mt. Senario 130
28 Macalester 36, Bethel 42, Winona State
43, St. Mary's 123, Concordia St. Paul 141
Oct. 5 Winona State 28, Bethel 39, Gustavus 59,
U. of Wis.-Superior 112, St.. Paul Bible
12 Bethel 23, Gustavus 32, Concordia-St.
19 U. of Wis.-Eau Claire 32, U. of Wis.-Stout
39, Bethel 52
26 Tri-State Intercollegiate Conference at
Westmar--Westmar 21, Bethel 42, Sioux
Falls 90, Northwestern-IA 101, Yankton
136, Concordia-St. Paul 167
Nov. 2 NAIA District 13 Championship at Como
Park--Moorhead State 21, St. Thomas 47,
Winona State 102, Bethel 173, U. of M-Duluth
140, Bemidji 146, Southwest State
179, St. John's 210, St. Olaf 237
Jeff Larson placed 83 out of 500 in NAIA (Kansas City
Above: Ken Draper
Below: Jerry Flasch
Bethel 23 ALUMNI 14
Bethel 24 St. Thomas 24
Hamline 27 Bethel 24
St. Mary's 38 Bethel 15
Loras 38 Bethel 12
Bethel 39 Gustavus 15
UMD 28 Bethel 22
Northland 26 Bethel 21
Bethel 33 Gustavus 17
Eau Claire 27 Bethel 16
Bethel 33 UMD 22
Bethel 33 Concordia 13
Westmar 47 Bethel 0
Bethel 32 Concordia 19
Bethel 36 Hamline 9
UMM 24 Bethel 21
Bethel 33 Carleton 12
Bethel 23 St. Olaf 16
Coe 44 Bethel 4
Cornell 33 Bethel 21
Bethel finished fourth in the Tri-State Conference and
the Northland Invitational.
The 1974-75 wrestling season was a difficult one in that
this year was to be very promising. Injuries and ineligi-bility
of several people brought on an undue hardship for
a team that was to have the toughest schedule in years.
After some close defeats to mediocre teams, the squad
forced themselves to work harder and to improve, thus
becoming a more solid, unified team. The Northland Col-lege
Invitational provided confidence and stimulus for the
remainder of the season. The team improved with each
match and by the conference meet, Bethel had a good
wrestling team despite a lack of personnel in the lower
An 8-10-1 record is probably not impressive to many peo-ple.
But to the coach and wrestlers, it was a successful sea-son
in that a few losses never defeated the whole team.
They had pride in themselves and were always thankful
that they had any opportunity to wrestle. Participation
in wrestling was a privilege.
BASKETBALL Below: Paul Reasoner
Paul Healy Mark Robertson
The 1974-75 basketball season was one that was filled with many
things good and bad. It was one of our poorer seasons--ending 7
and 16. Mark Robertson a senior was our leading scorer--with a
total of 301 points averaging 13 per game. Mark was chosen by
the team as the most valuable player as well as being selected to
the All-Conference Team for his 2nd year in succession.
Tim Engelbretson, Craig Oslin, and Mark Robertson were named
to the All-Tourney Team at Hamline's Holiday Tournament.
I would like at this time to thank the squad for their hard work
in a discouraging season and the fans for their support this year.
Far left: Wayne Hallquist
Left: Mike Stevens
Below: Coach Trager
Above: Tim Engelbretson
Bethel 47 UMM 56
Bethel 77 Stout State 96
Bethel 48 Northland 66
Bethel 86 Upper Iowa 66
Bethel 44 Macalester 54
Bethel 76 Bemidji State 83
Bethel 70 Superior State 67
Bethel 67 Augsburg 92
Bethel 74 Concordia, Ill. 69
Bethel 71 Hamline (2 OT) 72
Bethel 67 Trinity, Ill. 73
Bethel 71 Carleton 67
Bethel 68 Sioux Falls 83*
Bethel 56 Yankton 63*
Bethel 70 Concordia, St. Paul 65*
Bethel 52 Northwestern, Io. 72*
Bethel 66 Westmar 81*
Bethel 59 Northland 47
Bethel 50 Northwestern, Io. 55*
Bethel 85 Westmar (3 OT) 86*
Bethel 42 Sioux Falls 46*
Bethel 76 Yankton 66*
Bethel 56 Concordia, St. Paul 57*
Conference Record 2-8
Right: Paul Reasoner
Jan. 25 Ole Open No team score
Feb. 1 2nd Annual Carleton-USTFF meet No team score
Feb. 15 Bethel 55; Carleton 51; Macalester 36; Augsburg 20
March 4 Bethel 53; Superior 47
March 8 St. Olaf 60; Hamline 45; Bethel 35; St. Thomas 34
March 16 Bethel 71; St. Thomas 57 1/2; Macalester 16
March 23 Westmar 1141/2; Bethel 84; Sioux Falls 38; Yankton 23; Concordia (St. Paul)101/2
March 31 Graceland 75; Bethel 57
April 2 School of the Ozarks 82; Bethel 68; Evangel 29
April 5 St. Thomas 61; St. John's 57 1/2; Bethel 29 1/2
April 12 Hamline 108; Bethel 27; Superior 22; Macalester 16
April 19 Cancelled - Snow
April 27 Bethel - Macalester Relays Concordia-Moorhead 129 1/2; St. John's 91; Hamlin
731/2; Bethel 58; Macalester 32; Augsburg 30; Gustavus 30; Concordia (St. Paul)
May 4 Macalester Invitational - No team scores
May 10 Tri-State Conference Championship Westmar 175; Bethel 134; Northwestern 92;
Sioux Falls 87; Yankton 47; Concordia (St. Paul) 20
TRACK Steve Whittaker, John Cox
Tom Schafer Larry Caldwell
The 1975 track team
Coach Gene Glader
The 1975 track season will be remembered for several reasons:
1) The team started its season earlier than any previous year,
2) The team won three indoor meets for the first time in the
school's history, 3) The outdoor season was hampered by the
latest warm weather in recent history, 4) The team moved into
a solid second place finish in the conference meet after having
to settle for 3rd place in 1974, 5) Steve Whittaker represented
the team well at the NAIA Nat. meet in Arkansas, 6) Numerous
track records were broken a) 18 indoor school records b) 8 in-door
freshman records c) 8 outdoor school records and d) 2
outdoor freshman records.
In summary, the team proved to be one of the best in the
school's history. With Captain Steve Whittaker being the only
senior on the team the prospects are bright for another quality
team for next year.
Northwest Missouri State 3 Bethel 0
Northwest Missouri State 3 Bethel 0
Northwest Missouri State 4 Bethel 0
Northwest Missouri State 5 Bethel 0
Yankton 4 Bethel 1
Yankton 8 Bethel 3
Westmar 3 Bethel 1
Bethel 1 Westmar 0
Bethel 9 Hamline 7
Bethel 5 Hamline 4
North Central Bible 4 Bethel 1
Bethel 4 North Central Bible 3
Sioux Falls 7 Bethel 3
Sioux Falls 12 Bethel 2
Bethel 7 Concordia 1
Bethel 3 Concordia 2
Bethel 8 Carleton 1
Carleton 4 Bethel 3
Bethel 2 Northwestern 0
Northwestern 6 Bethel 1
Dr. Martin Luther 2 Bethel 1
Bethel 7 Dr. Martin Luther 0
Bethel 2 Normandale 1
Bethel 3 Mt. Senario 0
Northwestern 3 Bethel 0
Bethel 3 Macalester 0
St. Olaf 3 Bethel 2
St. Catherine 3 Bethel 1
Concordia 3 Bethel 0
Augsburg 3 Bethel 0
Carleton 3 Bethel 1
Hamline 3 Bethel 0
Baseball highlights of 1975: Marshall Shelley All-Conference,
Dave Peterson and Dale Witherington-honorable mention, All-
Conference. Curt Oslin's no-hit game against Concordia St.
Paul. Key wins were 2-0 over conference champion Northwest-ern
of Iowa and the double header victory over Hamline.
Bethel will lose four solid players in pitcher Dan Paterson; short-stop
Terry Karlsgodt; outfielders Marshall Shelley and Terry
Jenson. All graduated.
Returning will be 22 squad members, 13 which are lettermen.
The squad is looking forward to 1976. With this group returning,
1976 could well be the best year ever in Bethel Baseball.
The women's intercollegiate sports program grew this year both
in the number ofparticipants and variety of sports offered. In
response to student interest the track and field club joined Vol.
leyball, Basketball and Softball as an intercollegiate sport.
As coaches we are encouraged with the future of women's
sports at Bethel. Although we are losing three fine senior athle-tes,
Marilyn Luce, Eunice Siebelist and Trish Swanson, we are
seeing a higher quality among the incoming athletes than has
been present previously. It has been encouraging to see over 50
women participate on our teams this year and to feel unpredi-dented
support from students, faculty and administration.
Jenni Cockrell, Gail Anderson
The 1975 Track Team
TRACK AND FIELD
Bethel 19 Northwestern 14 Normandale 18 Bethel 17
Concordia 8 Bethel 7 Gustavus Adolphus 12 Bethel 5
Carleton 16 Bethel 7 Gustavus Adolphus 15 Bethel 2
St. Olaf 14 Bethel 6 Northwestern 11 Bethel 10
Normandale 16 Bethel 6 Concordia 9 Bethel 4
Bethel 74 Macalester 27 Concordia 66 Bethel 43
St. Olaf 79 Bethel 37 Bethel 42 Augsburg 41
Bethel 56 Hamline 17 Carleton 74 Bethel 57
St. Catherine 59 Bethel 29 Bethel 59 Northwestern 48
Bethel 41 St. Paul Bible Col. 34 Bethel 64 Normandale 56
And all who believed
were together and had
all things in common..
What is dorm life like?
too much moise, too little sleep.
instant fellowship, often unasked for,
more often difficult to resist joining
when responsiblilities beckon else-where.
a debating hall, rivalling the Roman
Forum, the U.S. Senate, or the Bethel
coffeeshop, where the weightier pro-blems
of the world are discussed, such
as the rise and fall of the Minnesota
Vikings, the rise and fall of the ther-mometer,
or the rise and fall of ex-pectations
before, during, and after a
A professor here once said the most import-ant
things learned at college wouldn't be in
the classroom. He probably spent some time
in the dorm.
Edgren Second Floor. First Row: Dan Peterson, Bruce Nickel, Kurt Sander, Mike Bogard, Steve Jordan. Second
Row: Bill Devoe, Rod Young, Jeff Hunter, Darryl Lindquist, Terry Johnston, Steve Anderson. Third Row: Mark
Kile, Anthony Lai Wai-Sum, "Whacko" Steve Butler, Bob Duffett, Wally Bomgren, Doug Hanson, Ron Hultgren,
Ron's little brother, Duane Glader, Scott Smith, Ron Miller, Scott Hafemann. Fourth Row: Blair Oklobzija,
Larry Thompson, Dwight W., Tom Peterson, Kim Walker, Steve Hage, Rob Walker, Guy Chase, and unknown.
Edgren "Pit." First Row: John Worgul, Tim Yonkers, Jim Lutz,
Jim Bjork. Second Row: Steve Rognrud, Larry Brandes, David Koyzis,
Bruce Peterson. Third Row: Randy Headley, Gordy Gibson, Micky Floding,
and Jerry Frost.
Edgren Third Floor. Sitting: Bernie Scieszinski, Don Peterson, Terry Hollister, Craig Raper.
Kneeling: Jim Luedtke, Bruce Beyer, Ray Stockwell, Mike Henderson, Dan Meng, Philip Carlson.
Third Row: Dave Tillman, Steve Hidebrandt, Jerry Flasch, Tim Land, David Christiansen, Ed
Peterson, Doug Berg, Bob Moeller, Bob Pedersen, John Ensor, Paul Siemers, Mark Johnson, Dan
Hogan. Fourth Row: Dale White, Dale Guthrie, David Peterson and Todd Sandvig.
Edgren First Floor. First
Row: David Johnson,
Galen Quaring, Peter
Baranski, David Linden-berg,
Tim Ashmun, Dar-rell
Lovins, Paul John-son,
Mark Stohre, Bill
Mounce. Second Row:
Doug Johnson, Duane
Turner, Dale Berglund,
Bruce Pearson, Ron Saw-tell,
"Fritz" John Cox,
Jay Wik, Roy Doorenbas.
Third Row: Ken Draper,
Steve Parker, Ken Ander-son,
and Larry Cald-well.
Moving into a dorm means a whole
new set of cliches to work into
your conversation at appropriate
New Dorm, First Floor Guys. First Row: Dave Swanson, Kurt Olson, Todd Stensrud, Lanny Law
(R.A.), Tad Johnson, Al Arasim; Second Row: Bryan Ljung, Terry Watson, Dan Stafne, Ken Staple-ton,
Mark Shermer, Jon VanLoon, Doug Johnson and Larry Matthias.
New Dorm, Second Floor. First Row: Debbie Pearson, Janell Chisholm, Pauline Sandberg, Joy Reed,
Betsy Anderson, Carol Peterson, Kris Easlund; Second Row: Susan Trautmann (R.A.), Denise Lock-man,
Barb Bliese, Faith Conn, Barbie Eggiman, Sue Heiber, Debbie Helling, Judy Nygren; Third Row:
Dan Joling (R.A.), Pete Taylor, Denise Fauth, Renee Mueller, Nancy Johnson, Mary Beth, Kathy
Evans, Holly Thompson; Fourth Row: Dan Visel, M. Gabriel Waller, D. Bruce Van Benschoten, Ric
Carlson, Arlan Swanson, Jonathan Pepper,; Fifth Row: Dan Wessel, Steve Vodonik, Craig Boelke,
Dave Johnson, Steven Anderson, Dave Winans, Bobby Anderson and Jerry Appelquist.
Dorm life means having as
many as 24 roommates, espe-cially
when a package from
New Dorm, First Floor. First Row: Debra Gillen, Terry Watson, Barbara Bacon, Todd Stensrud, Mary
Jo Almquist, Kurt Olson; Second Row: Celita Blaine, Joan Brand (R.A.), Lanny Law (R.A.), Rhonda
Rath, Tad Johnson; Third Row: Kathy Johnson, Gail Johnson, Julie Barth, Sandy Radeke, Al Arasim,
Dave Swanson; Fourth Row: Terry Berntson (Dorm President), Bryan Ljung, Ken Stapleton, Mark
Shermer, Nancy Parsons, Larry Matthias; Fifth Row: Dan Stafne, Doug Johnson.
New Dorm, Third Floor. First Row: Diane Rosengren, Jay Gooden; Second Row: June Nelson, David
Hovinen, James Hall, Sharon Adams, Bob Corson, Edwin Eastburn, Deb Bloomquist; Third Row:
Karin Berglund, Jennifer Johnson, Doug Greener, Mary Tiess, Cindy Burke, Nancy Cullen, Sue
Pehrson, Debra Bean, Todd Johnson; Fourth Row: Karen Wood, Glori Becklin, Mary Spencer, Linda
Karlberg, Laurie Bloom, Eunice Delp, Tim Baker, Brent Bostrom, Ray Cole, Mike Irish; Fifth Row:
Lee Ann Johnson, Phil Kleineschay, Paula Bock, Becky Stahr, Tim Franzen, Scott Larson, John Erick-son,
Bill Peterson (R.A.), John Hougen, Mona May and Thomas Brice.
Hagstrom First Floor. First Row: Lynn Peterson, Karen Aasness, Jenny Cockrell, Mary Norton, Sue
Fox; Second Row: Kathy Koetter, Trudy Hataj, Dawn Harper, Terri Markwood, Laura Alden; Third
Row: Sue Johnson, Cindy Paterson, Judy Helman, Marica Wilson, Sherry Schut; Fourth Row: Debbie
Miller, Jamie Damon, Bonnie Coyour, Karen Fischer, Sara Fuller, Diane Doebler and Ginny Wood.
Hagstrom Third Floor. First Row: Margaret McCallum, Theresa Fouts, Peggy Jordan; Second Row:
Carla Dahl, Ardell Nelson, Vicki Brunko, Theresa Dubber; Third Row: Bonnie Ringold, Colleen Gauer,
Sandy Daley, Kim Graber, Sherry Storey; Fourth Row: Paula Helton, Patty Stein, Evie Maxsen, Janet
Darrow, Sue Huber and Patty Arnason.
Hagstrom Second Floor. First Row: Kim Bowen, Claudia Wallace, Ellen Rieth; Second Row: Carla
Hage, Mary Nelson, Sheryl Tengwall, Diane Healy; Third Row: Kathy Buxton,Janet Swan, Sylvia
Olson, Marilyn Neufeld and Barbara Slonski.
Bodien First Floor. First Row: Marilyn Kellander, Carolyn Kellander, Nancy Henry, Diane Carpenter,
Joanne Flint; Second Row: Cindy Bjork, Rebecca Sue Johnson, LuAnne Sheldon, Sue Lock, Pam
Heintz, Laurelle Phillips. Third Row: Marilyn Hooge, Shirley VanWambeke, Susan Griffith, Louise
Aipperspach, Cindy Wobig, Mary Beth Malutich; Fourth Row: Paula Moon, Debbie Gustafason, Sue
Kipp, Cheryl Palmquist, Bev Brown, Martha Larson, Marlene Harder and Nancy Dey.
Dorm life is roller skating
night, swim night, back to
the 50's night, sheet night,
good-nights, night stalkers,
night gowns, night caps.
Dorm life is individuals grow-ing,
growing closer as you
grow up: you have to, you're
taking up more space.
Dorm life is sharing: cookies
from home, space on a bed to
watch a movie, spiritual pain
and joy, triumphs and set-backs,
whether at an organized
Prayer and Share, or inform-ally
with a roommate.
Bodien Second Floor. First Row: Lyna Jane Thompson, Gloria Jackson, Renee Warmouth, Dena Haugen, Jo-
Ellen Jessen, Joan Nystrom; Second Row: Carrie Patterson, Cindy Gruman, Joan Meacham, Vicki Pengra, Carol
Steinbach, Sheryl Stowman, Lori Brodd; Third Row: Phyllis Buttner, Susan Naegele, Lorraine Linder, Liz
Rengel, Jane Olson, Sue Greene, Earleen Peterson, Roberta Bjorkland and Jean Schevenius.
Townhouse A. Beth Kay; Second Row: Marilynn Luce, Sue Wahl, Pam Granzow, Karen Jakobowski, Janet
Sundin, Judee Latimer; Third Row: Ann Hasselquist, Debbie Gray, Vicki Stiles, Lois Stanbery, Debbie Moline
and Mavis Peterson.
Bodien Third Floor. First Row: Mary Finch, Shari Sahlin; Second Row: Carol Stankiewicz, Cindy
Hess, Debbi Grimes, Ronaele Swanson, Melanie Edwards, Ruth Johnson, Third Row: Naomi Torgrim-son,
Laurie Ericson, Jo Ann Palace, Kathy Holin, Nancy Blake, Karen Lundquist, Ruth Trautmann,
Karen Anderson, Judy Coleman; Fourth Row: Julie Nelson, Hope Forsman, Ruth Bowman, Nancy Jo
Horvath, Colette Peota; Fifth Row; Karin Anderson, Dawn Nordstrom, Connie Gibson, Melanie Pat-ton,
Marlene Cowen, Donna Peterson, Marla Jacobson and Darlene Miller.
Townhouse B. First Row: Brenda Worlie, Kris Erickson, Ann, Barb Smith, Rita Blair, Treva Eitzen,
Cherrie Carlson; Second Row: Cathy Lyons, Cindy Hughes, Nancy Johnson, Mary Terlouw, Nancy
Crum, Fredda Baker, Linda I-Ieeren; Third Row: Adri Bruheim, Kim Modica, Sheryl Berthel, Sue
Ripley, Suzanne Lune, Michele Da, Pam VanBuren, Katie Bartholomay, and Betsy Sundberg.
Townhouse C. First Row: Sue Woerner, Julie Karlsgodt, Denise Clingman, Karen Mann, Carolyn
Miller, Janet Wheeler. Second Row: Ruth Nimie, Linda Erickson, Debbie Engelby, Karen Walburg.
Third Row: Debi Trude, Diane Borg, Cheryl Ness, Twyla Hanson, Deb Haggar. Fourth Row: Laura
Bloomquist, Dawn Eggen, Barb Williams, Pam Kramer, Lisa Krogfoss, Pamela Hathaway, Sue Larson.
Fifth Row: Pattey Bergeson, Phyllis Grace, Sue Hollister, Katie Botts, Renee Bartusch, Laura
Doughty, Kathy Akkerman.
Townhouse E. First Row: Jane Meyer, Karin Tanquist, Dawn Boyce, Julie Anderson, Eileen Anderson,
Mamie Parrish. Second Row: Kathy Johnson, Jody Luithle, Priscilla Carlson, Julie Edlung, Susie Haa-land,
Betty Grentson, Megan Hastings, Carmen Andol. Third Row: Sandie Kjarum, Dawn Ramsland,
Yvonne Wobig, Linda Batterman, Jodi Nystrom, Beth Kindberg, Suzanne Hoorah, Sandie Swen,
Wendy Hedberg. Fourth Row: Debra Dahlberg, Debi Hadeen, Joanie Ear11, Joanie Erickson, Helen
Feehs, Val Palmer, Julie Seline, Liane Schmidt, Bobbi Hersch.
Townhouse D. First Row: Beth Ann Bodin, Terry Schimbeno, Karla Berg, Kim Glenn, Judy Hal-vorsen,
Jeannie Wessman, Laurie Josephson. Second Row: Debbie Hanley, Cathy Fishel, Linda Ben-son,
Jody Babcock, Sharon Boyd, Libby Mann, Cindy Martin, Heather Parker. Third Row: Nancy
Riihiluoma, Tucky Einarson. Fourth Row: Cindy Swanson, Karen Young, Jan Bryant, Deb Davidson,
Dawn Moyer, Karen Hansen, Marie Neufeld.
Townhouse F. First Row: Marijo Hanson. Second Row: Gail Anderson, Mary Dieter, Lynette Eckdahl,
Heidi Forsline, Kathy Simpson, Debbie Lundh, Eleanor Monohon. Third Row: Linda Swift, Starr
Wendt, Kari Hultgren, Linda Johnson, Jane Hegle, Nancy Robinson, Jenny Woods, Karin Anderson,
Jonanne Haynes. Fourth Row: Pam Lane, Kathy Dennis, Dorothy Horner, Bonnie Cornforth, Diane
Shibrowski, Renee Erickson, Susan Johnson, Diane Johnson, Rachel Stoesz, Sandi Upton.
'V • 41t24, 4111k#114 *•*`: kirki, U*.':.1 -4,04..
Townhouse G. First Row: Coral Webber, Sue Peterson, Meredith Bartel, Debby Grosklags, Beth Bis-chof.
Second Row: Laura Green, Becky Parks, Lynda Harris, Sue J. Johnson, Sharon Erickson, Diane
Nall. Third Row: Cynthia Smith, Denise Olson, Jane Keefer, Jan Keady, Pam Wahlen, Ann Mooney,
Ann Gottfred, Anna Hobbs. Fourth Row: Sue Lockler, Kathy Shockman, Marnie Hansen, Donna Al-worth,
Sue Sahlin, Pamela Schafer, Diane Lewis.
Townhouse I. First Row: Jim Norris, Gene Blair, Greg Wilcox, Bill Trollinger, Bruce Dahlman, Dan
Billman. Second Row: Daryl Musser, Tim Trude, Stephen Johnson, Pete Carlson, John Greenwood,
The dorm is the place to cook after
running out of food cards, or selling
too many, or getting hungry when
the Bethel food service isn't servic-ing
Bethel food. For some, it's a
simple culinary exercise resulting in
a delightful repast pleasing to the
tastes of the great connoisseurs in
the tradition of Duncan Hines. For
the rest of us, it's an hour and a
half wasted in the discovery that
maybe you should have found a
way to Restaurant Row for a fat
burger after all.
Townhouses K (4-6) and H. First Row: Karen Madvig, Connie Olander, Marcia Gannaway. Second
Row: Kathy Blake, Dorothy Drew, Glen Bloomstrom, Debbie Kahl, Sue Gott, Roger Howell. Third
Row: Jane Strandquist, Mary Stennes, Judy Whittaker, Nancy Le Tourneau, Sheree Hook, Eunice
Siebelist, Becky Dabill, Kent McSparran, Michael G. Sanders. Fourth Row: Tom Hainlen, Dave John-son,
Bob Love, Ted Mickelson, Jon Nelson.
Townhouse J. First Row: Bob Provo, Jim Hackett, Bob Goodsell, Jim Nielson, David Kirty, Gary
Setterberg. Second Row: John Lynch, Fred Ogimachi, Mark Mikkelson, Alan Steier. Third Row:
Bryan Nelson, Greg Hanson, Arlan Rolfson, Philip McEachern.
Below: Townhouse L. First Row: Bruce Peterson, Tom Weitzel, David Montezuma
Peterson. Second Row: Dale Johnson, Paul Lentz, Andy Harris, Tom Schafer, Jon
Wiersum, Steve Unruh. Third Row: David Bergsten, Dale Peterson, Joe Clem, Tim
Traudt, Jim Anderson, Oscar Bonauinci, Dave Meyer. Fourth Row: Ken Johnson,
Mike Rosell, Dave Clapp, Jon Andreson, Curt Brown, Greg Hermerding, Brad John-son,
Mike Rosell, Dave Clapp, Jon Anderson, Curt Brown, Greg Hermerding, Brad
Johnson, Johnny Gren.
Right: Townhouse N. First Row: Dave Christensen, Brad Walker, Marty Thompson, Whitt, Scott
Brown. Second Row: Warren Sevander, Steve Bergeson, Bill Gee, Tom Koenigsberg, Curtis Han-sen,
Curt Johnson, David Wheeler, Jim Folsom. Third Row: Gary Anderson, Timothy West,
Randy Mitrovich, Tim Schwarze, Doug Espland, Larry W. Jacobs, Dave Davies, Nicholas Hofer.
Left: Townhouse K (1-3). First Row: Fred Witzgall, Dale Witherington, Terry Karlsgodt, Scott
Anderson. Second Row: Marty Walker, Frank Bahr. Third Row: Steven Reiser, Ray Ross, Bill Cole-man,
Steve Fredine, Mike Anderson, Terrell Day, Tim Braband.
Above: Townhouse M. First Row: Tom Blomberg, Randy Meade, Neil Meyer, Jim
Tjernlund, Paul Hill, Tim Rogn'ess. Second Row: Dave Keller, Greg Dirnberger, Ward
Anderson, Dana Hofseth, Wayne Colburn, David Peterson, Scott Laugen, Ray Ross.
Third Row: Jeff Kendall, Tom Lehman, Craig Hansen, Jack Kuhn, Gary Leafblad,
Paul Quanrud, Rick Ricciuti.
Make me to know
thy ways, 0 Lord;
teach me thy paths.
Lead me in thy
truth, and teach
me, for thou art
the God of my sal-vation.
KERRY- . . . because I love my Lord, I love to give
myself to others. And I praise God for giving me the-atre
as a creative means to give of myself.
When you look for yourself,
You'll probably find nothing.
Not because there's nothing to find,
But because you don't know
where to look.
Your only hope
Is to give yourself to others
And let them tell you
What you have to give.
1. Kathrine Buxton-Creative Communication; Lake-wood,
2. Daniel Fred Freeburg-Drama; Denver, Colorado.
3. Kerry Jo Olson-Drama; Eden Prairie, Minnesota.
4. Terrence Olson-Drama; Soldotna, Alaska.
5. Paul Siemers-Drama; Richfield, Minnesota.
Our water fights weren't always legal like this one.
IT'S BEEN FOUR LONG
BUT "TIE PIT" LIVES
1. John Anderson-Mathematics; Minneapolis, Minnesota.
2. R. Bruce Larson-Anthropology; Republic, Michigan.
3. Dan Lindh-Psychology; Paynesville, Minnesota.
4. John Peterson-Mathematics; Maynard, Minnesota.
5. Fred Witzgall-Mathematics/Physics; Witchita Falls, Texas.
6. Tim Trude-Mahtomedi, Minnesota.
7. Norman Swanson-Psychology/Speech; Dannebrog, Nebraska.
8. James Luedtke-Mathematics/Physics; Waconia, Minnesota.
We even adapted to the move to the New Campus.
Even though it was hard to leave "The Pit" and
our old stomping ground.
Above: Don't ever forget those "Pit" spectaculars;
The Gangster Skit, and of course, Preacher Dave.
Right: Our R.A. (Jimmy Amelsberg) sure put up
with a lot; even breakfast in bed - in the cafeteria!
Mike-1 will lift up mine eyes
unto the mountains: From
whence shall my help come?
My help cometh from Jehovah,
who made heaven and earth"
Ps. 121:1, 2
Randy-It is socially fashionable
to ask: Who am I? There is
no little "real self inside of
me. I am what I am
Judy-`2f a child lives
with critiicism, he learns
to condemn But, if a
child lives with acceptance
and friendship, he learns
to find love in the world"
1. Mike Stevens—Political Science; St. Paul, Minnesota.
With wife, Deborah.
2. Judy Allison—Elementary Education/Music; Litch-field,
3. Rand°lf Mikkelson—Biology; Minneapolis, Minnesota.
4. Tresa Wilbee—Psychology/Recreation; St. Paul, Min-nesota.
Fred-God has given me good
times with many good people:
May I be an instrument
for others to have good times.
1. Fred Ogimachi—Speech/Philosophy; Indio, California.
2. Marshall Shelley—Journalism; Denver, Colorado.
3. Deborah Wessel-Drama/Elementary Education; St. Paul, Minnesota.
4. Robert Goodsell—Psychology; Milford, Connecticut.
5. Paula Helton—Art; Allison Park, Pennsylvania.
Marshall-When I am gone,
I hope it is said, "Though
his sins were scarlet,
his books were react"
Robert-What is the gift of
life without the blessing
of friends with which to
which ye have both
learned, and received,
and heard, and seen
in me, do: and the
God of peace shall
be with you" 5
1. Denise Bachner—Art/Elementary Education; Anchorage, Alaska.
2. Joyce Barre—Medical Technology; Warren Pennsylvania. With Hus-band.
3. Robert Olsen—Biology (Botany); St. Paul, Minnesota.
4. Kathy Van Hooser—Elementary Education/English; Minneapolis,
Anne Vennema—History; Hanford, California.
5. Bonnie Bliese—Linguistics; Rochester, Minnesota.
Jean Lovaas—English/Psychology; Minnetonka, Minnesota.
Kathleen Austin—Sociology/Social Work; Colorado Springs, Colorado.
6. Pamela Schultz—Communications/Writing; Excelsior, Minnesota.
Lord is my
Tom-"Continue in what you have
learned and have firmly
believed, knowing from whom
you learned it."
II Timothy 3:14
Marilyn-"For brethren, ye have
been called unto liberty, only use
not liberty for an occasion to
the flesh, but by love, serve
1. Marilyn Reedy—Pschology; Merrilu,
2. Rosanne Wirth—Psychology; St. Paul,
3. & 4. Karl Shafer—Drama; Cleghorn,
Robert Norton—Art/Education; Isanti,
Richard Bloom—Political Science;
John "Terry" Hollister—Social Stu-dies/
Secondary Education; Apple Valley
Gary Edwards—Political Science; Jack-son
Heights, New York.
5. Tom Weitzel—Mathematics; Denver,
talk to God about
our friends more
than we talk to
our friends about
Below: "Our Family" Mim, Barney, Clara. Junior, Mom
and PaPa, Little Nell.
College is many
things, but it is the
people that are
It is the people
I love and the
people I will
1. Larry Okerlund—Biology; Stanchfield, Minnesota.
2. Peter Enchelmayer—German; Coral Gables, Florida.
3. Janell Beckman—Drama/Elementary Education; Coon
4. Carla Stiles—Mathematics/Elementary Education;
5. Miriam Starr—Elementary Education/Social Studies;
Willowdale, Ontario, Canada.
Above: "Mom" Hubbard and Her Three Little Mutts.
1. Sharon Hanson—Biology; Montevideo,
2. Steve Ferrario—Speech/Political Sci-ence;
3. Paul Reasoner—Philosophy/English
Literature; Tachikawa, Japan.
4. Bill Mounce—Bible; Bowling Green,
5. Jeffrey and Holly VanVonderen; St.
Paul, Minnesota. Jeff—Speech/Bible;
6. Jeff and Holly
1. Rhonda Dye—History; St. Paul,
2. Robert Cape, Jr.—Anthropology/
Linguistics; St. Paul, Minnesota.
3. Steve Hildebrandt—Psychology;
4. Susan Berglund—Social Studies/
Elementary Education; Superior,
5. Nancy Reimers-Music Education;
6. Craig Dahl—Biblical and The-ological
Studies; New Brighton,
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1. Larry Brandes—Math/Physics; Madison, South Dakota.
2. Diane Healy—Art; Hancock, Minnesota.
3. Rachel Wall—Art; Mountain Lake, Minnesota.
4. Larry Herzberger—Philosophy; Orlando, Florida.
5. Timothy Nelson—English/Secondary Education; Aurora,
6. Glen Grindahl—Art Education; St. Paul, Minnesota.
Larry-"To wonder is to
begin to understand"
These words are
meaningful when one sees
a child come into the
world I have seen such
Glen-"So I went down
to the potter's house...
And the vessel he was
making of clay was
spoiled..and he reworked
it...as it seemed good to
the potter." Jeremiah 17.3, 4
Bob-"But I trust in
Thee, 0 Lord, I say,
**Isp..2.. 'Thou art my God.'
My times are in thy
1. Aria Berry-Elementary Education; St. Paul, Minnesota. Grace
Peterson-Art; St. Paul, Minnesota.
2. Jim Bjork-Psychology; Cambridge, Minnesota.
3. "Barney" M. C. Bornholdt-Psychology; Brooklyn Center, -$ • .‘ Minnesota.
4. Timothy Olson-Psychology. Patti Olson-History/Secondary
Education; St. Paul, Minnesota.
5. James Luedtke-Math/Physics; Waconia, Minnesota. Robert C.
Pederson-History; West Liberty, Iowa. Loren Fast-Chemistry;
Mountain Lake, Minnesota. Tim Land-Biblical and Theological
Studies; Walnut Creek, California.
6. Stephen Jergenson-Theatre; St. James, Minnesota.
where I grew-up.
where I grew
1. Carol Sage-Spanish; Burlington, Iowa. With husband, David.
2. Beverly Zupfer-Social Studies/Secondary Education; St. Paul, Minnesota.
3. Debbie Donley—Biblical and Theological Studies/Sociology ; Bettendorf,
4. Debbie Fredericks-Elementary Education/music; Palos Heights, Illinois.
5. Peter Fitch-Theology; Yaounde, Cameroun.
6. Wayne Pauluk-Communications; Minneapolis, Minnesota. With friends,
Kathy Richey, Donald Duck, and Pluto Pup.
1. Peter Carlson-Linguistics/Anthropology; Fergus Falls, Minnesota.
2. Cindy Wohler-Elementary Education; Brooklyn Park, Minnesota.
3. Karen Madvig-Psychology; Arden Hills, Minnesota. With Kokoa.
4. Steven Karnes-Special Program: History/Christianity/Philosophy; St.
Rebecca (Burgess) Karnes-English/Secondary Education; St. Paul Minne-nesota.
5. David Hansen-Business/Economics; Blooming Prairie, Minnesota.
STEVE AND BECKY:
"Be patient toward all that is unsolved
in your heart ...
Try to love the questions themselves .
Do not now seek the answers,
which cannot be given
because you would not be able
to live them.
And the point is,
to live everything.
Live the questions now.
Perhaps you will then
without noticing it
Live along some distant day
into the answers."
Raier Maria Rilke
Above: Beth Heim-Mora, Minnesota.
1. Michael Egelston-Florissant, Missouri.
2. Gerald Neslund-Chemistry/Pre-Med.; St. Paul, Minne-sofa.
3. Nancy Lundholm-Music; Lake Elmo, Minnesota.
4. Faith Wong-Psychology; Kowloon, Hong Kong.
1. Beatrice Shia-Hong Kong, Hong Kong.
2. Tom Brock-Bible; Omaha, Nebraska.
3. Dave Cameron-St. Louis Park, Minnesota.
4. Wayne Hallquist-Trumbull, Connecticut.
5. Carolyn Bass-Linguistics; St. Paul, Minnesota.
With father, Clarence Bass.
6.Mark Grassman-Biology; Omaha, Nebraska.
7. Sue Emahiser-History; Roseville, Minnesota.
8. Diane Daley-Northfield, Illinois.
9. Linda Mundt-English Literature; St. Paul, Minnesota.
10. David Foy.
11. Robert Mike, St. Paul, Minnesota.
' • . 6 0 0 c,..,y|