VOLUME 10 NUMBER
BOARDMAN NEW COUNCIL MEMBER
A group of children loudly demanded of the one-legged sailor how he lost his leg.
Finally he agreed to answer just one. question. 'What happened to your leg?" they
asked. "It was bitten off". he said.
"The inability of George Schweitzer to serve on the Council was received with regrets..." is just about
Dr. Donald C. Boardman, who was edged out by Schweitzer in the election, was appointed to fill the vacancy. We are still in the hands of the professors, but they
are tender, loving hands. Dr. Boardman is Professor of Geology at Wheaton College.
The news of his elevation in the ASA comes as his elevation to Fellowship in the
Geological Society of America is announced. Other people appreciate Don's work,
EXECUTIVE COUNCIL MEETS
Due, no doubt, to the magnetic personality of the new ASA president, Dr. Richard
Bube, of Stanford University, the January 27 meeting of the Executive Council, was
drawn way out West in San Francisco. It is not known whether it was held at The
Purple Onion or Top of The Mark or Haight Asbury.
Dr. Hartzler, Executive Secretary, announced that AAAS has rejected ASA as an affiliate because of our doctrinal statement. The policy of the AAAS is to make no
distinction in regard to race, color or creed. (Suggestion: ask the American Civil
Liberties Union to take our case on the basis that 1600 ASA members are being discriminated against because of their beliefs!)
The Council agreed that annual conventions would be held frequently on secular campuses to extend the exposure and witness of the ASA to the scientific
They also went on record as encouraging the scheduling of outstanding scientists as
speakers, whether Christian or not, if consonant with ASA purposes and if handled
in good taste.
BUBE IN CANVASS
Not sewn in it, ready to be slid over the rail of the ship, but in a study of the
resources represented by the Fellows and leaders of the ASA. Probing writing and
speaking potential, the canvass is expected to be the preclude of a special effort
to make the ASA "visible" to our scholarly colleagues.
"The discussions developed by the ASA are not intended to be simply handed over to
the Christian and scientific communities, to be accepted with gratitude. Rather
they are offered to be interacted with, to be criticized, to be evaluated, to be
assimilated, and to guide future activity of the ASA through the influence of feedback reactions .... The ASA must therefore both be 'where the action is' in its
choice of discussion topics, and must develop and encourage the translation of the
results of discussion into appropriate action", states Dr. Bube.
Hear that creaking? It's the ASA ivory tower about to collapse.
Dr. Donald H. Porter, Chairman, Division of Science and Mathematics, Taylor University, writes, "There hasn't been much news from Indiana for the past three years.
It has taken us some time to recover from the shock of losing Robert Fischer and
Paul Barkman to California in one year. Paul was president of*the Indiana Section
and Bob was Vice-President when they left. Our loss was your gain." Two comments,
(a) They both caught hopeless fever (Califoriensis), and
(b) Why don't you come on out, too?
The Indiana Section had its first meeting at Taylor University 28 October 1967 after
a lapse of three years. There
32 registrants, 13 of them ASA members. By-laws
were adopted and the following officers were elected:
President, Donald H. Porter, Taylor University
President-elect, Henry Weaver, Jr., Goshen College
Secretary, Dean Hartman, Bethany Christian High School
Treasurer, Robert Werking, Marion College
Additional Exec. Comm. member, Warren E. Hoffman,
Indiana Institute of Technology
Spring meeting is to be held 20 April 1968 at Bethel College, Mishawaka, Indiana,
with Dr. Harold E. Snyder, local representative..
At the 28 October meeting, the group was welcomed by President Milo A. Rediger and
was addressed by Prof. Waldo Roth of Taylor University who spoke on "Some Implications of the Computer Revolution." After lunch
Mr. Thomas Key spoke on "The Role
of Modern Science in Interpreting Parables and Other Nature Illustrations in the
Bible." Aftera business meeting there was a general discussion on "Christianity
and Science" at the request.of a high school teacher asking for help.
On 11 November 1967 the North Central Section of the ASA held a Saturday afternoon
meeting at Hamline University, St. Paul. As Publicity Chairman, Marilyne
Backlund says, "The program was most interesting but the attendance was dreadfully small."
After invocation and welcome by Gary R. Collins, President of the section, Dean McNeal, Vice-President and Director of the Pillsbury Company, presented a
survey of present and future world food need. The theological background to world food problems was then discussed by Rev. Carl F. Reuss, Director of Commission on Research
and Social Action of the American Lutheran Church. After discussion and coffee, Msgr. John George Weber, Executive Secretary National Catholic Rural Life Conference,
addressed the group on practical projects for overseas food relief.
METROPOLITAN NEW YORK
The next area meeting is scheduled for 4 May 1968, probably at Northeastern Bible
College. Dr. Charles E, Hummel will be the principal speaker on the historical and
philosophical conflicts between Christianity and science.
On 27 January 1968 the Chicago ASA section met at the Chicago Illini Union. After
feasting on "Airline chicken breast" they dived into the rest of the bird in the
form of a workshop of eight symposia in both educational and applied aspects of natural sciences, social sciences, medical sciences, educational administration and
philosophy of education. George J. Jennings, of Wheaton College, is President of
the section. Dr. John Hyde arranged for the meeting place and the dinner.
"If your company had a contract to evangelize the world, what would you do?"
With this titillating thought Edward R. Dayton, Director, Missions Advanced Research
Center (MARC), Fuller Theological Seminary, launched into an interesting consideration of the problems of communicating the Christian message. He feels that the systems approach which has been so successful in the $3 billion Apollo project has
something to offer. Working backward on a PERT-type diagram, Dayton
primary importance of gospel communications in which we scarcely understand the
problem. Disciplined planning, a knowledge of the resources, an information and
communication system and research were also identified as critical elements. MARC's
part in making a start in some of these needy areas was explained through a filmstrip.
GIACUMAKIS PERIPATETIC PROFESSOR
Dr. George Giacumakis, Jr., is going to make History 467 come to life or break a
shoestring, perhaps both. This course, part of the California State College, Fullerton, course of study, is "The Past and the Present in the Middle East." It will
be offered as a study tour this summer (17 June-8 July) and will include visits to
Greece, Israel, Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon. Of course, if you want credit you will
have to read and digest four paperbacks and write a term paper.
Maybe there will be a rendezvous with the ASA/ETS group somewhere "over there"??
ROLL EFFECTS BY GEMINI
The symptoms: disorientation, dizziness, impaired vision, nausea and panic. Most
of us have experienced such symptoms, but not under such dangerous circumstances.
An analysis of Gemini VIII spaceflight by Vernon L. Grose throws considerable light
on what happened and why during that March, 1966, mission. After man's first docking of two vehicles in space, a maneuvering engine gave out with a series of spurious firing periods which caused the two joined vehicles to go into an uncontrolled
roll. Because of physiological effects of the roll accelerations experienced by the
crew the roll could not be controlled and the mission was aborted at an unfavorable
In work done at the Institute of Aerospace Management, University of Southern California, Grose established a rational explanation of what happened and has made recommendations for astronaut selection and conditioning as well as spacecraft design.
With technical and management papers published in over twenty journals and periodicals over a 15-year stretch in the aerospace industry, most recently at Rocketdyne,
Vern is now Vice-President of the Tustin Institute of Technology giving courses in
Systems Effectiveness Management.
VAN DER ZIEL TRAVELS
On leave from the University of Minnesota, Dr. Aldert van der Ziel went in for a
genuine change of scenery by spending the period 1 September-15 December 1967 in
Europe. Most of the time was spent at the Technische Hochschule, Stuttgart, West
Germany. He did manage to work in some other travel and talks before various groups,
especially students on the subject of science and religion. He was forced to brush
up on his rusty German language. Aldert visited Prof. Karl Barth in Basel,
Switzerland, who is now 81 years old but still alert. He also visited Prof. Adolf
Portmann, the well-known zoologist of the University of Basel and had a pleasant
conversation with him. ASA members will remember that Aldert presented a paper on
Portmann's work at the 1954 ASA convention.
The second edition of Dr. van der Ziel's book, "Solid State Physical Electronics" is
due to appear this spring. This required an almost complete re-write job because
the field has moved so fast since the first edition in 1957.
FEDERATION CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP
Herman DeHaas, Associate Professor of Biochemistry, University of Maine, is emphazing
the meeting of the Federation Christian Fellowship at the Federation of American
Societies of Experimental Biology, Atlantic City, New Jersey, 15-20 April 1968.
The FCF will meet at 8:30 P. M., Thursday, 18 April, in the Jefferson Room of the
Jefferson Hotel. Dr. John Brobeck, Physiologist of the University of Pennsylvania
School of Medicine, will speak on, "Christian View of the Nature of Responsibility."
Incidentally, Wayne Frair reports that the ASA breakfast held during the AAAS meeting in December went very well. About 20 attended and heard
Elving Anderson on,
"Christian Faith and the Public Understanding of Science", which was followed by a
healthy discussion. Bob Fischer attended from the West Coast, Lion-Gardiner and
M. R. Carriker from Woods Hole on the East Coast, and many from in between.
MOBERG TO MARQUETTE
In what is undoubtedly a first time for the ASA, a member has accepted a teaching
appointment at a Catholic university. Dr. David 0. Moberg became Professor of Sociology and Chairman of the Dept. of Sociology and Anthropology at Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He will be involved in the development of a new interdisciplinary Center for Theology in Public Life being established.
"I was employed with their clear and full knowledge that I am not a Roman Catholig",
stated Moberg, "and accepted the position over other alternatives after considerable
exploration of such issues as academic freedom, living conditions, administrative
support for building the department, and other pertinent matters."
Dave has taught at Bethel College, St. Paul, since 1949 and makes it clear that the
move was based strictly upon his desire to get on with his specialty, Sociology of
Religion, rather than remain a generalist and not with any malice or disillusionment
A new order of "Creation and Evolution", the Monograph written by Dr. Russell L.
Mixter of Wheaton College, is now ready for distribution. This pamphlet has enjoyed
an excellent sale over the years, describing, as it does, one zoologist's approach
to the problems evolution presents to the Christian. Price: 5ft.; in quantities of
10 or more, 30(.-.
CAN ANYBODY HEAR US?
What do non-scientists think of scientists? What contributions to society should
the scientists make - if any? Although not on the agenda, such subjects became entangles in a symposium on "Science and the Human Condition" held recently at the
University of Illinois. R. Hobart Ellis, Jr., tells of this in an editorial in
February, 1968 issue of Physics Today.
Apparently the discussion became oriented along a pro- and anti-science axis. Columbia University physicist Isidore I. Rabi and Polykarp Kusch did their best to
hold up the pro- side. They offered the idea that methods of physics have demonstrated their effectiveness by achievements. Such methods could be applied to social problems. The humanists were not impressed and accused the physicists of lacking values. To this Rabi answered, "You speak to me of values; show me your credentials. As Jerrold Zacharias once remarked, 'If you're a police dog, where is
23rd Annual ASA Convention
August 20-23, 1968
Calvin College, Grand Rapids, Michigan
All ASA members are invited to submit papers for presentation at this Convention.
All five Commissions will be participating. Papers should be relevant to the objectives of ASA and should not exceed 50 minutes in length. A question period will
follow each paper.
Please return this form plus an abstract of not more than 200 words which fully represents the contents of the proposed paper.
Approximate length (in minutes)
This paper would most appropriately be sponsored and reviewed by the following
- Physical Science
History & Philosophy of Science
DON'T FORGET TO Mail to: Dr. Robert L. Bohon, Program Chairman
INCLUDE A 200 1352 Margaret
WORD ABSTRACT St. Paul, Minnesota 55106
1968 ASA-ETS JOINT BIENNIAL CONVENTION and STUDY OF THE LAND OF THE BIBLE
(Plus one week in Europe extra)
(Revised January 25, 1968)
For: All members of the ASA-ETS and their friends
Host: American Institute of Holy Land Studies, Mount Zion, Jerusalem, Israel
Europe Land of the Bible Europe
Group A . . . . June 8-16* . . . . June 16-28 . . . . June 28 (Athens), June 29
Group B . . . . . . . . . . . June 15-28**
1 . . . June
*Group A flies to Paris from New York. After a week in Europe the members of
the group are picked up in Rome and flown to Tel Aviv.
**Group B flies to Rome from Tel Aviv. After a week in Europe
this group are picked up in Paris and flown to New York.
NOTE: All flights are on regularly scheduled commercial airlines. Parties of
15 or more may request other European destinations. Arrangements should be
made promptly with Vega Travel (address below).
Highlights of the Land of the Bible Visit:
Sunday, June 16
Arrival and "Going up to Jerusalem" (overnight accommodations are in
Jerusalem unless otherwise specified below)
Monday, June 17
A.M. Geographical Orientation to the Land of the Bible and to the Reunited Jerusalem
P.M. Study trip to Jericho and Qumran
Tuesday, June 18
A.M. Study of the Borders of Judah and Benjamin
P.M. Official Reception by the City of Jerusalem; Meeting the Israeli
Wednesday, June 19
Study of the South: Bethlehem and Hebron to Arad or Beer Sheba (overnight
Thursday, June 20
Visit to Massada, Ein Gedi, Sodom and the Dead Sea. Return to Jerusalem.
Friday, June 21
A.M. Registrati2n and First Convention Session: The Dead Sea Scrolls and
related topics. One seminar session together with Israeli scholars.
P.M. Synagogue Tour for those interested.
Saturday, June 22
A.M. Free morning
P.M. Organized Hike to important places in Old City (Eastern Jerusalem):
The remains of the Antonia Fortress, St. Peter Where the Cock Crew,
the Western Wall, etc.
Sunday, June 23
A.M. Free to attend the church of your choice
P.M. Second Convention Session: Survey of current archaeology in Israel;
Israeli archaeologists participating in one session.
Monday, June 24
Intensive visit to the Hebrew University and academic centers and/or the
Hadassah Medical Center including the Chagall Windows), the Shrine of the
Book and the National Museum.
Tuesday, June 25
A.M. Final Conveation Session
Lunch: Meeting Jerusalem's cKurch leaders (Eastern and Western churches);
Foreign Schools: Ecole Biblique, American Schools of Oriental Research, Hebrew Union College, etc.
P.M. Visit to the 1-50 scale model of Jerusalem of Herod's Day
Remaining afternoon free for shopping
Wednesday, June 26
Early start for Study of North: Samaria, Megiddo, Lower Galilee, area
around the Sea of Galilee, Capernaum, etc. (Overnight in Tiberias)
Thursday, June 27
Study of the Syrian Heights (Golan), Hazor, Upper Galilee, Carmel Range,
Coastal Plain, Haifa, Caesarea, etc. (Overnight in Tel Aviv)
Friday, June 28
Departure of Group A for Athens and the following day from Athens for N. Y.
Departure of Group B for Rome.
Type of Accommodatibus:
Europe: Arrangements for the days in Europe should be made with Vega Travel
Israel: Hospice accommodations in Jerusalem (University dormitory-like quarters). Elsewhere in Israel, Class B Hotels (good Israeli type hotels,
but not deluxe). Other accommodations in Jerusalem and in Israel are
available through Vega Travel (address below). Any special accommodation is at the individual's expense.
Total cost, including round trip fare (New York-Tel Aviv-New York) and travel
and lodging costs in Israel, but excluding travel and lodging in Europe.
--$655.00 . . . . . Group A (low season travel rate)
--$695.00 . . . . . Group B (high season travel rate)
Travel Arrangements: Direct all questions and requests for travel reservations to:
Vega International Travel Service
c/o Mrs. Mardi Green
201 North Wells Street
Chicago, Illinois 60606
Phone: (312) 332-7211
IMPORTANT: Each person is responsible for his own arrangements in Europe. However,
by international travel regulations, Vega Travel is required to make some minimal
type of arrangements for each day of the stay in Europe, even if one desires to make
his own plans. Therefore, when one contacts Vega Travel to make his tour reservation, he should state his projected plans in Europe or ask Vega Travel for detailed
information concerning travel in Europe. Be sure to state where you would like to
travel and approximately how much you would like to spend in Europe. Economy
I'packages" are available for $5.00 a day and up. Vega Travel will inform you of all
necessary arrangements for your particular needs and desires. If you will travel
with friends in a group of 15 or more, be sure to specify this as special arrangements can be made.
* * * DEADLINE FOR RESERVATIONS: May 1, 1968
Limited space--Early reservations receive priority.
University of Chattanooga needs a petrographer-mineralogist to teach undergraduate
courses, says Robert L. Wilson. They want a Ph.D or near Ph.D. Write to Wilson,
Chairman, Dept. of Geology, University of Chattanooga, Chattanooga, Tennessee or
phone (615) 266-0124, Ext. 260.
University of Arizona has an opening for a research assistant in the area of plant
cell physiology with emphasis on chloroplast development starting next summer or
fall. Such work would be applicable toward an advanced degree. Write Dr. Paul G.
Bartels, Dept. of Biological Sciences Botanical Laboratories, Agricultural Science
Building, Room 307, University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona 85721.
Bethel College is looking for two sociologists and one economist for teaching positions. Write to Walter W. Wessel, Acting Dean of the College, St. Paul, Minnesota
Barrington College needs both a biologist and a chemist for next year, a doctorate
being desirable. One of the two will be the head of the Division of Science.
Write to Dean Terrelle B. Crum, Dean of the College, Barrington, Rhode Island 02806.
"Rejoice" is the name of the only Christian periodical in India geared to the "outsider." Actually, this is the name of its English counterpart; the Marathi name
being SAMBANDH, which means "contact." They are soliciting material from evangelical Christians in various walks of life. After looking into the situation carefully,
Dr. Walter R. Hearn has given them permission to use some of his material,
as has Moody Institute of Science. If you wish to help, write to Murray Jenkins,
Editor, P. 0. Box 66, Poona I, Maharashtra, India.
V. Elving Anderson took time off from his study of retarded children at Harvard
Medical School to attend a conference on PKU at Disneyland Hotel in Anaheim, Calif.
Taking advantage of his nearness, the Bernard Ramms and the James Kennedys (Salk
Institute, La Jolla) met at the F. Alton Everests. Discussion centered on the public understanding of science in regard to educational policy, etc.
Richard H. Bube, President of the ASA, had a discussion of "UFO, ESP, LSD" in
Eternity Magazine, December, 1967.
Charles E. Bullock and
J. E. Dotterer Word has been received that these two members have died.
Dotterer died in 1964 and we are only now finding out about it. Bullock died 23
June 1967, having been a member only about six months.
Elizabeth Constantian has taken a position as instructor in Biological Science at
Oral Roberts University where she will be associated with Drs. Frost and Thurman,
Stuart Harverson has written a book, "Doctor in Vietnam" which will be released soon
in the U. S. by Fleming Revell Co. of Westwood, New Jersey. Stuart and wife, Sally,
have had a 7-month furlough in England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland. Returning to
the Hrey tribe in Vietnam, Stuart reports his 100 orphans are thriving and his young
medic-evangelists he is training are progressing but danger., terror and death make
up the environment.
H. Harold Hartzler had a wonderful time at the IVCF Missionary Conference at Urbana.
There he saw a number of present and prospective ASA members including Chuck Hatfield
member of the Executive Council.
Neil Hawkins and his wife, Mary, are on furlough from Brazil where they serve with
Unevangelized Fields Mission. Neill is teaching several
missionary courses at
Columbia Bible College in South Carolina during one semester.
Allan L. Hofland teaches introductory physical science at West Chicago High School
and on weekends is interim pastor of Grace Baptist Church, LaPorte, Indiana.
Thomas Key, former biology instructor in high school and college, is at present a
doctoral candidate and student at Ball State University.
John W. Klotz has a three-part Science Series running in Christian Life Magazine.
"How Did Life Begin" and "Man: Created or Evolved" are the two which have appeared
J. Philip McLaren has started teaching full time in the Division of Natural Science,
Bethel College, Mishawaka. He is completing his master's at Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo and is, at the same time, working on a doctoral program at the
same institution. Phil is the son of former ASA member, David McLaren, now with
Los Angeles City Schools. Phil, if you have any influence with your dad, get him
to resurrect his membership!
Everett Purcell is Engineering Specialist Senior, Space and Reentry Systems Division
of the Philco Ford Corporation, Newport Beach. He spoke recently at Biola College
on "Mathematics and the Triune God."
GeorRe K. Schweitzer, Professor of Chemistry, University of Tennessee, recently
spoke on "Scientific Faith and Religious Knowledge" at the 1968 Science Lecture
Series sponsored by the science departments of Ball State University, Muncie,
Indiana. Dr. Schweitzer has published 70 research papers in inorganic and radiochemistry and 12 papers in philosophy of religion and philosophy of science. As a
lecturer in science, philosophy and religion, George has lectured on more than 90
campuses since 1960.
C. Eugene Walker has accepted a position as Asst. Prof. of Psychology at Baylor
University for next year. His duties will include teaching, research, and graduate
student research supervision in the area of testing, measurement and Psychopathology.
He will also be involved in a degree program in personality. Gene has also been
added to the editorial staff of a journal published by the American Psychological
Association, The Clinical Psychologist. He is at present Chairman, Division of
Education and Psychology, Westmont College.
A Kurt Weiss (ever get tired of being at the end of the list, Kurt?) was a major
speaker at the Gordon Conference on the Chemistry of Aging, held in Santa Barbara,
California,, 22-26 January 1968. He spoke on "Metabolic Parameters in Aging." Dr.
Weiss is the holder of a research Career Development Award from the Institute of
Child Health and Human Development of the National Institute of Health.
Harold E. Camping, 3016 Gibbons Dr., Alameda, Calif. 94621. BS in C. E., Rank:
Molleurus Couperus, 633 N. Central Ave., Glendale, Calif. 91203. BA in Science,
History; MD. Rank: Member
.Brendan F. J. Furnish, 648 Chelham Way, Santa Barbara, Calif. 93103. BA, MA in Soc.,
Ralph S._ Hagloch, Rt. 3, Box 551-A, Escondido, Calif. 92025. BS in A. E. Rank:
,Stephen G. Meyer,, 6545-A Dumbarton Ave., San Bernardino, Calif. 92404. BS in Earth
Science. Rank: Member
Alan H. Nittlar, 3 Lahai Roi Lane, Aptos, Calif. 95003 AB in Zool.;, MD. Rank:
Ernie LeRoy Schultz, 7564 San Como Way, Goleta, Calif. 93017 Three years of college,
no degrees. Rank: Associate
Elroy B. Robinson, 6846 E. Sierra, Clovis, Calif. 93612. AB in Educ., Biol.; MS in
Zool. & Botany. Rank: Member
Lloyd Neil Lawhead, 6202 Rockhurst Dr., San Diego, Calif. 92120. BS in
Electronics/Math. Rank: Member
Elmer V. Bachenberg, 1835 12th Ave., Greeley, Colorado 80631. BA in Sec. Ed.;
MS in Library Science. Rank: Associate
Robert David Orr, 7414 Midway Rd., Jacksonville, Florida 32210. BS in Chem, Zool.;
MD. Rank: Member
McCarthy Crenshaw_,--Jr., 3855 St. Johns Ave., Jacksonville, Florida. BA in History.
Warren F. Moore, 1804 S. Prospect Ave., Park Ridge, Ill. 60068. BS in M. E. Rank:
David E. Becklund, 1501 Howard Ct., Pekin, 111. 61554. BA in Bib. Lang, Hist; BD
ThM in Bible, Hebrew and Greek. Rank: Associate
Margaret Hamatt, 901 Union, Wheaton, Ill. 60187. BS in Biol. & Math', Rank:
Gilbert Roy Maple, Jr., Box D-179, 2045 Half Day Rd., Deerfield, Ill. 60015. BS
in Zool. & German. Rank: Member
Craig Dennis Simcox, 206-8 Airport Rd., West Lafayette, Ind. 47906. BS, MS in
Aero E., Math. Rank; Member
Eldon J. Brue, 548 Hawkeye Apts., Iowa City, Iowa 52240 BS in English, Soc. Sci.
ME in Counseling & Guidance. Rank: Member
Glen D. Hegstad, 522 Delaware Ave. N. W., Orange City, Iowa 51041. BS in Sci., Sec
Ed.; MS in Botany, Zoology, Sec. Ed. Rank: Member
Frances Mary Dakin, 322 Ashdown House, 305 Memorial Dr., Cambridge, Mass. 02139.
BS in Physics. Rank: Member
Norman Arnold Andresen, 1312-F University Village, East Lansing, Mich. 48823. AB
in Biology; MS expected in Aug. 1968 in Botany. Rank: Member
Paul A. Huizenga, 1286 Bauer Rd., Jenison, Michigan 49428. AB in Biol., Chem.,
German; MS in Biology. Rank: Member
Don E. Swets, 8819 Radner, Utica, Mich. 48087. BS, MS in Physics, Math. Rank:
Emil Gaverluk, 7428 Heather Heath Lane, Birmingham, Mich. 48010. Ph.D. in Mass
Communications, Speech Pedagogy, Educational Tech., Near East Studies Europe
Filming. Rank: Member
Richard Charles Gibson, 2779 Manchester Rd., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104. BS in Mech.
Design; MS in Engr., Math., Nuclear Physics.
David L. Pates, 1006 3rd St., International Falls, Minn. 55649. BA in Engl., Hist.
BS in Educ., English; MA in English. Rank: Associate.
Louise McColl, 517 W. 31st St., Minneapolis, Minn. 55408. Student. Rank: Assoc...
John T. Akinwale, P. 0. 901, Bethel College, 1480 N. Snelling Ave., St. Paul, Minn.
55101. Student Rank: Associate.
Jagdish N. John, Tougaloo College, Tougaloo, Mississippi. BS in Chem., Physics;
MS in Chem. Rank: Member.
Robert David Joseph, 1407 Bobolink Pl., Brentwood, Missouri 63144. BA, MA in Phys.,
and Math. Rank: Member
Carl Joseph Jarboe, 14-B Ballard St., Durham, New Hampshire 03824. BS in Chem.
John H. Daane, 42 Madison Ave., Fanwood, New Jersey 07023. BS in Science; MS in
Chemistry. Rank: Member
Kenell J. Touryan, 612 Amherst S. E., Albuquerque, New Mexico 87106. BS/MS in
Mech. Engr.; MA & Ph.D in Physics, Engr. Science, Physics. Rank: Member
Patricia Evelyn Culver, 77 Presque St., Rochester, New York 14609. Student.
John D. Carter, 48 McKeel St., Tarrytown, New York 10591 BA in Psych., Science;
BD, MA in Psych., Sociology. Rank: Member
A. Walter Kaufmann, 185 Widger Rd., Spencerport, New York 14559. BA in Math &
Physics; MA & PhD in Ed. & Math. Rank: Member
Robert William Kilpper, 35 Colonnade Dr., Rochester, New York 14623. BS in Physics,
Math., MS in Physics, PhD Biophysics. Rank: Member
Donald S. Nash, 425 Rugby Ave., Rochester, New York 14619. AB, MA in Fr. & Sp.
Rank: Associate. This man is blind
W. Roger Swango, 3382k Morrison Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220. AB in Bible, Psych.
George F. Martin, 596 Stinchcomb Dr., Columbus, Ohio 43202. BS in Biol & English;
MS, PhD in Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology. Rank: Member
F. M. Shealy, Oral Roberts Univ., 7777 S. Lewis, Tulsa, Okla. 74105. BS in Sec. Ed.,
Chem. & Physics; MS E&S Rank: Member
P. Allen Sollenberger, Rt. 1, Elizabethtown, Pa. 17022. BA in Biology, Religion &
Education. Rank: Member
Helen Elizabeth Martin, Box 231, Lamborntown Rd., West Grove, RD #2, Pa. 19390. BA
in Math, Ed. & Sci. Rank: Member
Elizabeth Mauger, 250 W. Montgomery Ave., Haverford, Pa. 19041 BS in Gen. Sci.;
M. Phil. (Univ. of London) Rank: Member
Alfred C. Meyer, 559 Lowell Rd., Warminster, Pa. 18974. Certificate from Phila.
College of Bible. Rank: Associate
Ralph S. Carrigan, 75 Williamsburg Lane, Houston, Texas 77024. BS in Mech. Engr.
MS in Meteorology; LLB in Law. Rank: Member
Isabelle Phyllis Henson, 217 W. Kenedy, Kingsville, Texas 78363. BA in Math. &
Physics. Rank: Member
Robert C. Houston, 1601 Azteca Dr., Fort Work, Texas 76112. BS, MS in Psych.,
Math.; PhD in Psychology. Rank: Member
Demas Jack Stinebau&h, University, Kingsville, Texas 78363. BS in History, Speech;
MA in Psychology, History; PhD in Psychology, Sociology. Rank: Member
John G. Fish, 906 Rockledge Dr., Garland, Texas 75040. BS in Chem., Physics, Math.;
PhD in Org. & Inorg. Chem. Rank: Member
Fred R. Skaggs, 7516 Schaaf Dr., Richmond Va. 23229. BA in Hist., Bible & Pol. Sci.
BD & 14RS in New Testament. Rank: Associate Requested.
Hugh Nutley, 4321 So. Tacoma Ave., Tacoma, Wash. 98408 SB in Physics, Math.; PhD
in Physics, EE. Rank: Member
Dennis Gordon Perry, 6242 N. E. Radford Dr., Seattle, Wash. 98115. BA in Chem.
Aram E. Philibosian, 405 S. Ferris, Powell, Wyo. 82435. B. Mus.; M Mus. in Voice,
BD in Theology. Rank: Associate
David Reginald Cowdrey, 3 Caledonia Ave., Guelph, Ontario, Canada. BS in Physics;
PhD in Biophysics. Rank: Member
Evelina Orteza y Miranda, 6A Abbott Ct., 404 17th Ave., East, Regina, Sask., Canada.
BS in Engl., Sociology; MA in Educ.; EdD. in Philo. of Educ. Rank: Associate
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