Alma White High School - Lance Yearbook (Zarephath, NJ)

 - Class of 1959

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Alma White High School - Lance Yearbook (Zarephath, NJ) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1959 volume:

bf L CJLLQQ ,A, mi 9 , Q. 777 1959 LAN C E KXKX sQT'rE'5'-. : qi E 0 'o, :Q 9,5 D F60 'I is .0 l"'o 09 E21 u. 2, 9 3' :E 9 I 'offxydp ig eb: 0 '.' '...6pHA1ROs.. "lhxxS"s PILLAR OF F IRE! ZAREPHATH, N. J. FGREWORDL For the first time the students of Alma White College and Zare- phath Bible Seminary present the Lance to the public. It is the first link in the chain of history of Alma White and the students who daily seek knowledge in her halls. May this link which has been forged by inexperience through difficulties be the beginning of a great and powerful chain. It is the purpose of the Lance to portray in kindly humor the inner life of our college days. We hope with each succeeding year that as our college grows, so will the Lance. 4 It is with awe but with confidence that the class of 1959 steps upon the threshold of life and leaves behind the pleasant halls of learning, where linger many pleasant memories. Too short seems the course of school days, but great worlds lie before us, which must be conquered. Farewell, then, beloved founder, our faculty, and classmates, for it is "step by step" we hope to pass onward and to surmount each difficulty in greater and wider spheres. s I i 1 DEDICATIO This initial Yearbook is respectfully dedicated to an inspiring teacher, an approachable advisor, an under- Standing friend-Professor Norman R. Fournier. Admired by students and faculty members for his ability and scholarship, he has spent many years teaching at Alma White College and is at present the Head of the Department of English. At Rutgers University he is kH0wn for his excellent record in graduate work. His interests are many, and he does many things well. Ht! is a lover of the fine and beautiful. His work and faith give him satisfaction, and his joy does not depend Upon transient pleasures. We have often gone to him with our problems and have found him ready to listen and to help. Just a friendly conversation with him is enlighteningg knowing him is a rewarding experience. In informal conversation his voice puts us at our ease, in classes his insight and critical appreciation of literature are an invitation to learning. Here is our opportunity, in the pages of the 1959 Lance, to express our appreciation. For all we have re- ceived through our acquaintance with you we say, "Thanks, Prof. Weire really grateful." 1 Q Alma White, Founder C1862-19465 The Spirit of Alma White Gentle zephyrs of the spring are whispering among the trees on the campus of AWC. We can hear their low murmur like the soft hum of a song or the music of an Aeolian harp. What is the tale the winds are whispering? It is the mystery of life, the resurrection of life every- Where. We see it in the freshness of the grass, in buds and blossoms, we hear it in the rippling brooks and in the joyous song of the birds. All nature is pregnant with rich promises. This freshness of life portrays the Spirit of Alma White College. She, too, like an adolescent maiden, is still ln the springtime of life, just budding into the bloom of youth. Already we can see abundant promise of vast pos- sibilities revealing themselves in her noble mien. With loving interest we watch the gentle unfolding of her var- ious graces of mind and character. She has that spirit of true nobility which loves to undertake an arduous task because it is right, regardless of praise or blame. She is not only a few ye-ars of the future, but also beyond, into infinity. Go on, Sweet Alma White. Go bravely forth into the larger life. With thy brave, noble spirit and undaunted courage thou shalt overcome all difficulties, conquer all obstacles. The present student body, like a vanguard, pledge thee lifelong allegiance, fidelity, and loyalty. Greetings from . . REV. KATHLEEN M. WHITE President, Zarephath Bible Seminary As President of Zarephath Bible Seminary, I am pleased to extend my congratulations to the students of Alma White College and the Seminary for the work which they have accomplished in producing such a fine Year- book. Initiative and perseverance will always assure suc- cess, as illustrated by this all-inclusive volume. Those responsible, who have expended hours of effort in order to achieve their desired end, can say with Caesar, "Veni, vidi, vici." Young people in Pillar of Fire schools have been for- tunate in having as examples such leaders as Alma White, the founder, and the late Ray B. White, former President of the Seminary. Alma Whitels progressive Christian ideals and spirit-filled life, and her never-failing faith in American youth inspired her to establish Christian schools throughout the United States and abroad. Envisioning the educational pitfalls that youth would encounter as man's spiritual values became more and more distorted in relation to Bible truths, she prepared for them a spir- itual refuge that would not crumble or decay. Pillar of Fire schools, built on the solid foundation of the Bible, have never swerved in their faith. Christian ethics must be emphasized in educational circles as well as in the church and home. Each must complement the other. Tntegrity and honesty must become more and more an integral part of educational training. Discard the Bible, and civilizations will soon deteriorate and fall. Profound statements regarding the Bible by men of renown-our Presidents, statesmen, authors, essayists, scientists, and astronomers-might be quoted, but the Word of God has proved itself infallible. Never has it failed prophetically, and its promises have stood the test of time. Almost without exception all our American colleges have originated under the leadership of church denomin- ations. Too many, however, have drifted from their spir- itual moorings, retaining but little semblance of their former religious standards, forgetting it was religious fervor and vision which brought them to birth. We en- courage our students to become bearers of gospel light. The Pillar of Fire, too, has solved the debatable ques- tion as to whether women should be granted full minister- ial privileges. Alma White, one of the nation's pioneers in the crusade to extend women ordination privileges, won her battle, becoming the first woman bishop. She was recognized as a forceful speaker with a dynamic per- sonality, ably filling the pulpit. Her ministry was well rewarded in the salvation of souls, in the building up of churches and institutions of learning in the United States and abroad. 'The establishment of two non-commercial radio broadcasting stations are likewise a credit to wom- an's leadership, And so we bid the graduates of Zarephath Bible Seminary and Alma White College Godspeed, trusting the years spent in study and Christian fellowship will prove a spiritual anchorage in life's arena as useful citizens of a Christian democracy. Presidenfs Message BISHOP ARTHUR K. WHITE President, Alma White College At the invitation of the Alma White College Class of 1959, I, as President, have been invited to contribute to the Yearbook. Its publication is dependent upon the ini- tiative and enterprise of students as their own project. It provides an opportunity to test their ability as editors, garnering information about themselves, presenting it in a pleasing way, with the hope that the results will accrue IO the benefit of their Alma Mater as a continuing, growing, and successful education institution. They hope to constitute a link in a strong chain of cultural success and progress. College days should offer some of the most prof- itable and happiest times of life. Associations can be formed that contribute to enrichment of a career. If friendships are made with spiritual values in mind, class associations can mean so much in upholding the tradia tions of a school, and, where there is vision, faith, and imagination, play a meaningful role in the growth of a College or university which they are pleased to recognize as their Alma Mater. A well-known observer has expressed the thought that while it is important for us to have great men, it is also important to have great boys. If the alumni of any school is to prove great and influential, there must be greatness of character on the part of undergraduates. We need more great students. In time to come, as the representatives of the class of 1959 look back On this year of study and training, let us hope that the records of this Yearbook will inspire them to continue research and study for the highest achievement in their chosen fields of service for God, home, and country. The Yearbook will not list a tre- mendous host, but it is designed to register quality. Their Alma Mater has not been looked upon as an organization of educational mass production, but rather as an intellec- tual and spiritual workshop- where good character features are, in a sense, hand-made to affect the highest excellence. I once made a thrilling contact with a representative of the graduate department of a great university where one of our Alma White College graduates had received a Masters degree. This official was so impressed with the work accomplished that he said to me, "Send us some more." We have been pleased with the recognition that a goodly number of our students have received from high educational authority and hope to continue maintaining our standards on a high level. This will be possible only as spiritual values are emphasized, in simple words of gospel truth, putting God first in whatever we do. As this has been impressed upon our undergraduates during the course of study, we sincerely hope that they will car- ry away with them the profound truth that, indeed, if we seek God and righteousness first, all things will be added unto us tsee Matthew 6335. May the class of 1959 prosper under God's leadership- in notable service as good citizens, educators, leaders, and above all. as dedicated servants of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. F CULT OUR FIRST ADMINISTRATORS Alma VVhite C1862-19465 F ouncler, Alma White College and Zarephath Bible Seminary Arthur K. White Ray B. White C1892-19463 President, Alma White College First Presialcnt, Zarephath Bible Seminary MILDRED WATKINS Registrar REV. E. JERRY LAWRENCE Dean Rev. Clark H. Blue Instructor in Bible Analysis Madame Mary Williamson de Visme Professor of French l Paul Blue Anthony Camillo Professor of Physical Sciences Director of Music lcel mg, Dr. Alexander J. Di Paolo Norman R. Fournier Guest Lecturer, in the Professor of English, Alumni Asso Biological Sciences ciation Executive Secretary -www: Q g . Ralph Friedly Dorothy Frenkiel Shirley Friedman Instructor in Philosophy Professor of Mathematics Professor of History ir L, Rev. Wesley Gross Lillian H. High Arlene Lawrence Professor of Biblical Language Librarian Instructor in Music and Speech I 'T 12 ,ek L 55 , at-3 K, yi Lynn Schissler ' Instructor in Chemistry Grace E. White Associate Librarian ' Ruth G. Staats Principal, Alma Preparatory Schoolg Professor of Latin Rev. I. Luther Wilson Instructor in Systematic Theology and Church History 7' Q 3 Lois Stewart Professor of Education, Mathematics Rev. Nathaniel L. Wilson Instructor in Doctrinal Studies FACULTY K continued J Peter C. Hoffman Guest Lecturer in Bible Studies Agnes A. Kubitz English, Education Lydia Loyle Instructor in English Clara Wolfram Professor of German Orland A. Wolfram Astronomy, Physics STUDENTS MARTIN BOLOGA Ambition knows no bounds, and Marty has an end in view. He finds satisfaction in learn- ing all that has merit. -JUNE BLUE With a heart of gold and a pleasant smile, June is an un- tiring worker, both physical- ly and spiritually. JANET COMUNALE Even when the sun ceases to shine, still will Janet's untir- ing mind find light in the knowledge she strives for and gains. KENNETH COPE His great interest in life is baseball. Kenny not only reads about it and theorizes about it, but he also plays it well. ROBERT CRUVER A true scientist living up to the etymological meaning of his title-"one who knows." MARGARET FOURNIER Margaret is selfless and self- sacrificing to an astonishing degree. Her stoical attitude is almost beyond comprehension. JOSEPH GNALL Outstanding for his interest in campus advancement, Joe will go far in his chosen field because of his unselfish na- ture, persistence in knowl- edge, and dedication to man- kind. DANIEL GROSS Devoted son and serious stu- dent, Danny is the youngest- but not the least-of the four towering Gross brothers. GLORIA HESS Combination housewife, teach- er, worker for Christ. Al- though this seems like a lot of work, the Lord helps make it possible. L. -of-N egg! ALBERT HAMM Always ready with a smile, a helping hand, and his "You've got a point there!" JOSEPH GROSS He has a mind like a steel trap. His insight into prob- lems that mystify people of less keenness or discernment is just short of amazing. HOWARD HESS Easy going, but hard work- ing and dependable, Howard is always willing to do some- one a good turn. THOMAS HUCKER An entertaining conversation- atist, Tom is on the go from morning to night, working hard and accomplishing much. JOHN KELLY Always smiling, Jack is self- sacrificing and has a willing mind and heart, each over- flowing with limitless energy. STANLEY LEASE Stan is so poised, tactful, and courteous that he is at ease in any group. One cannot help but admire his smoothness and self-assurance. RUSSELL HIGH RUTH KRACK Energetic, willing, enthusi- astic. Although she doesn't always realize her capabilities, others are able to detect them. MILLARD LOYLE Everyone appreciates Bud for his readiness to provide First Aid courses, educational mov- ies, and Volkswagen transpor- tation. MAE BELLE PORTER T011-drawer status - reached bu perseverance and ability. A GEORGE ROBERTS H2 enjoys every minute of every dayg no person, no sub- iecf, no circumstance can discourage him. ROBERT O'ROURKE GEORGE PORTER George is not loquacious, but he has a fund of historical knowledge. CHEENU RASSMAN The range of her aptitudes is formidable. Cheenu will try anything, and can do most anything well. JAMES ROBERTS Jim loves life-with all the simple, the beautiful, the re- mote, and the picturesque that life has to offer. GARTH SLACK Believing in the three-fold nature of man, Garth is con- cerned with caring for the body, as well as for thc soul and mind. WILLIAM STELPSTRA Absorption in his devotion to his calling does not prevent Bill from radiating his warm personality. EUN ICE TOWNSLEY Although she has a mind of her own, Eunie's will is sur- rendered to her Lord and Savior. The foreign field is her goal. - ' s f- f'-fzebiff I? . "tink, , FQ.- t x X-7, dx. H' xxxty A J . . In ANNA MAE SNELLING Warm, sympathetic, gay: pas- sionately interested in life and people. Annie is a fas- cinating tallcer, but an even better listener. WILLIAM TRIMBLE Dedicated to God and the job at hand, Bill devotes his best to both. Here is strength of mind and muscle. ROBERT TURTON III Bob is pleasingly frank, ut- terly lacking in pretense or artificiality, honest and above- board in all his ways. GLENN WEAVER Glenn is an excellent example of one who strives for the best in life. As a result, he is at peace with both man and God. RICHARD WEAVER He is carefree as a deer when it's time for fun, but when there's a job to be clone, you couldn't find a better man than Richie. JOHN VORHEES "Sharp" describes him well, both in dress and in mind. In simple things Jack finds what man has overlooked-and not only in chemistry. BEVERLY BOONE MRS. OLIVE CRUVER EDNA FORREST MRS. KENNETH HAAS VIOLET KRAMER BARBARA KRATOVIL MRS. EUNICE LEYLAND JOHN R. LEYLAND FRANKLIN LLOYD GEORGE LLOYD ROBERT NOBLES MRS. MARGARET OLIVERA MRS. GEORGIA SCRUGGS PAUL SEBASCO MRS. BLANCHE WEAVER 5 1 SPIRITUAL EMPHASIS SOME ADVICE T O YOUNG PREACHERS To be listened to is the first thing 3 therefore, be interesting. To be understood is the secondg so be clear. To be useful is the thirdg so be practical. To be obeyed is fourth, therefore, speak as the oracles of God.-Dr. A. W. Thorold. "OUTFlT FOR THE MlNlS'1'RY" "Should the people of any church in the land pool their ideas as to what their pastor should be, some of the greatest religious leaders of the age wouldn't qualify," ex- plains Dr. Herbert Gezork, of Andover-Newton Theo- logical School. He has received many letters from as many congregations listing nearly as many qualities for which they are seeking in a pastor. "In addition to being of good health and consecrated to the ministry," Dr. Ge- zork says, "these pulpit committees ask that a preacher be filled with personal enthusiasm, be a good mixer, able to manage finances, be musically inclined, happily mar- ried, able to 'wear well over many years,' have a sense of humor, be a good speaker, and be forceful among men . . . and all this should be found in a man between thirty and forty years of age!" l However, Dr. Gezork feels that there are three basic qualities that, if developed strongly, will outfit the min- ister of the gospel for his for herl coming years of service. First, the minister must be a true prophet of God. "It is never an easy task, in an era obsessed with change, to preach such a changeless belief as Christianity .... To warn a successful people-such as Americans have been for decades-of doom to those who would forsake God, is not easy. To tell a nation with a glow of self-righteous ness to repent is difficult .... The clergyman must measure his for herb success not by the standard of the market place where big buildings and large sums of money spell accomplishment. A church's success is mea- sured by the standards of God. "People today are hungry for convictions. We have had enough of the debunker. The central task for the ministry is to proclaim the judgment amd the mercy of God. "Secondly," declares Reverend Gezork, "the pastor must think of his members as persons. Today, the indi- vidual is thought of as a statistic, a voter, a producer, a consumer, or a percentage in some poll .... I don't know what Christ would do in a church of our times with all the outside pressures on the pastor's time .... But the individual would come First with Jesus in all His work because first He loved them ,' then He taught them. "Finally, the clergyman must have the humility of the true servant because his character will be tested severely. His work must be for Christ, no matter whether it is in a large or small church .... And yet, after all this, the remaining test is found in the words of Christ after the Resurrection to Simon Peter, when He asked, 'Lovest thou m.e?' " I I would be true, for there are those who trust may I would be pure, for there are those who oare,' I would be strong, for there is much to suffer,- I would be brave, for there is much to dare. I would be friend of all-the foe, the friendlessg I would be giving, and forget the gift ,' . I would be humble, for I know my weakness,- I would look up, and laugh, and love, and lift. -HOWARD ARNOLD WALTER if, I ai it 2,-' ""21 " ""1rf4l2"K During the early days of our country many institu- tions of higher learning were founded for the express purpose of providing the growing republic with an edu- cated ministry. Out of these beginnings has come our great American educational system. In many of these colleges and universities, as decades have passed, emphasis has been shifted from theological training to scientific and secular, with the result that only a few schools in operation today are putting God and re- ligion first in their educational programs. Among these Christian schools are Alma White Col- lege and Zarephath Bible Seminary. This means that our principles of school government, as well as of conduct and morality, are based upon the teachings of Christ, that the oflicers and instructors are Christian fundamentalists. and that courses in Bible and religion have their rightful place in the curriculum. l baplaitfs rssagz Rev. 1. Luther Wilson Campus Pastor It is a privilege to attend such a Christian school. But it is also a challenge and a grave responsibility. .From those to whom much is given, much is required, and our graduates are impressed with the fact that the world will look to them not only as educated, but also as morally alert and aware of the great need for dedicated Christian service. Our nation, in its role of international leadership-, places a strong hope in its young men and women who have prepared themselves to defend our ideals against threats of Communism and ungodliness. We in America enjoy a great heritage. There is still much good to be done, however, both in shoring up the old foundations and in making new tracks in the world of ideas. Young men and women of AWC and ZT3S-- every today is a day of opportunity! Jesus said: "The harvest truly is ripe, and the laborers are few. Pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest to send forth laborers into the harvest." SEMINARY GOSPEL TEAMS Students representing the Seminary and others pre- paring forgreligious work, especially members of the pas- toral training and the musical departments, have formed into groups and also work individually in the fields of practical evangelism and ministerial service. In addition to participating in broadcasts over WAWZ and WAWZ-FM, members of the Gospel Teams conduct prayer and Bible study services, assist in evangelistic meetings in halls or homes: some serve as student pastors in several congregations throughout the area. House to house calling, personal witnessing, literature distribution, hospital and nursing home visitation, and any available possibilities of presenting Christ to other souls for whom He died-this is the ministry of our Seminary stu- dents. We find this is as vitally important to us, to the Church, to the Kingdom of Heaven, as the lessons we learn in the classroom. if we are to realize what the Apostle Paul meant in ll Corinthians 4:5 and 5:20- t'For we preach not ourselves, but Christ Jesus the Lord: and ourselves your servants for Jesus' sake .... Now then we are ambassadors for Christ, as though God did beseech you by us: we pray you in Christ's stead, be ye reconciled to God." "There is but one department in the work of the Church and that is evangelism. All other departments are by-products and are subordinate. The Church's first business, her constant business, her indispensable business, is the evangelization of the world. As souls are saved, they should be indoctrinated, organized, super- vised, directed, and made to become self-supporting personal evangelists in order that the work may be perpetuated."--Mark A. Mattlzews. STUDENT MISSIONS FELLOWSHIP The Student Missions Fellowship on the campus of Zarephath Bible Seminary and Alma White College is patterned after ideas suggested by the Student Foreign Missions Fellowship, a national association for students who are vitally interested in the cause of foreign missions. The objective of SMF is: "Every Christian with a mis- sionary vision." The attitude often exists that missionary inter- est is the property of a few, set-apart "enthusiasts," . . . There cannot be a true development of the spir- itual life-a sharing of the mind of Christ-unless we are one with Him in His concern for the unevan- gelized world. Preparation for future service must include obedience to the Lord's command to look on the fields Uohn 4:3SD, and a prayer study of the world missionary situation. -From SM F Chapter Program Membership in our SMF is made up of those students in both the Seminary and College who have a special interest in foreign missionary activity. Times for prayer and discussion areheld when we have a united opportu- nity to pray for missions and missionaries, as well as for personal guidance in our own vocation-with the chal- lenge of the foreign field in mind, But whether it be the foreign or home field to which Christ calls us, we have the words of St. Paul for Archippus, a missionary of the early Church: "Take heed to the ministry which thou hast received in the Lord, that thou fulfill it" CColossians 41175. Missionary services. programs, and special speakers have been arranged at various times for the benefit of the entire campus and community, and also to offer an oppor- tunity to be of some assistance to the cause of Chri-st in other fields. It is the hope of SMF'ers that interest and activity in the spread of the gospel "unto the uttermost parts of the earth" CActs 1 :SL and at least the minimum of lifting up our eyes and looking on the fields, "for they are white already to harvestn fjohn 4:35i-that such interest will be increased and encouraged in our midst: that if He who left His home in heaven above to endure all the inconveniences, inconsistencies. and ingratitude of this world in order to bring us salvation, should call us "to preach the gospel in the regions beyond" CH Corin- thians 10:16ig that if we hear Him say., "Whom shall I send, and who will go for us?" we may answer whole- heartedly: "Here am T: send me" flsaiah 6:85 .... "0 my Lord, send. T pray thee. by the hand of him whom thou wilt send" flflxodus 41133. "Lord, what will thou have me to do?" Mets 9:63. The Bible League Rev. Robert Dallenbach ,, gifiic' as f ovli Ho l' 05 use 13' X3 0 lu f 1 QS 'ISUTUTED xgxb Q, TH NEW 9 1 531 if ag: fb lf"a'Qf'a , new W XxX'1'!"4-I 5 74 Q d' 6:4 1 3 Perhaps the oldest and one of the most widespread organized groups, with headquarters on the campus at Zarephath, is the Bible League, organized in August, 1916, with many charter members. This society not only in- cludes students of Alma White College and Zarephath Bible Seminary, but also performs a denomination-wide ministry as well as serving members of other churches who have joined with us in signing the BIBLE LEAGUE PLEDGE: "l hereby solemnly promise on my honor, subscrib- ing my name in testimony thereof- 1. That I will read a portion of the Bible daily, 2. That I will try to get others to read the Bible, 3. That I will try to get others to sign this pledge, 4. That l will do my utmost to get Cor keep! the Bible in the public schools, by the ballot, or by any other legitimate effort, 5. That T will endeavor to expose the work of translators who pervert the Bible, eg., the supersti- tious on the one hand, the materialistic on the other, 6. That l will contribute at least ten cents per month for one dollar annuallyb to the Bible League for expenses and a Bible fund." There are vast possibilities for good in connection with the Bible League, and we invite you to become an active member if you are not one already. Membership applica- tions will be sent on request. On the campus is a Bible supply center-a religious literature depot conducted by the League. The Reverend Robert B. Dallenbach is the manager of the organization. For information or orders, address: THE BIBLE LEAGUE, Liberty Square, Zarephath, New jersey. ATHLETICS Seminary and college combine for an evening of healthful enjoyment. Joe's sir-feet-one height is an important asset in a game of basketball Let's have some action. Up and over, boys Let's keep that ball going. Winter time always assures ample ice for skating .. M. .a We're waiting for a basket, CHU-CHU. Six of the campus co-eds relax after strenuous exercise on the mats 75 I E j 4. 5 s f . 3 Q 5 . S I -1 . MW. 'o -, Qc -.ana , .V .,:Q,f .JL . -:Ike-1344-'1 1 ,. '41,.4,fz' .. .L ,,,.. . ' lj: . , . ' - -- ' .-4 .am ,rg -rl I.. I 7 .j 35.15 .. L 5:-,j-hgfl V Ln. . '-. . ..-1.,. ... , . ,, , ' , j. 1 . . . .lt ' Y L, I . Q' , , , Q -t ,VV ., '14 ' , ' ' if ' jd", . .V-,.,,.'1. a.,A,, ,. ., ul .-.J .N , , , ,X Q , I 9 -A. 1,,,,' fling. ,,g ,' , " ." " ' ".'.'f'1-A s.,,, , ' Vi, 4 . , -, ,..-- - 11-wt-,,,-f-H,-7+ J , ,, .,....,,' ... ' ' 1,"f.f'.--v?'- Q my-JK, ' . .'. , 1 ,.5'J'1-....ia:'l?1J BASEBALL Part of the College baseball team is shown above. On May lst, the College and the Prep School met on the diamond for the annual May Day game. It was a hard, fast game, with the college winning by a score of 13-12. The Prep School insisted on a return match, so we played them again on the following Friday and beat them 9-7. 'I'om Hucker started on the mound for the College. Arnie Walker for .iX.l'.S. Later both teams sent in relief pitchers, Kenny Cope Ct'ollegeJ and joe Wenger tllrepl. Our players included joe Gross, Lynn Schissler, Paul Sebasco. Garth Slack, liob Cruver. Ronnie .-Xlstadt. Or- land Wolfram, Cope and Hucker. Norman Fournier and Nathaniel Wilson umpired. june oth we are scheduled to play the faculty in what should prove to be an inter- esting game. ,,. 1 ,.,.......--r fi5E?.EEE5 .- THE GYMNASIUM Here at AWC and ZISS we are fortunate in having a. beautiful new physical education building. This edifice houses the basketball court, where we may also enjoy handball, volleyball. wrestling, tumbling, judo, trampo- lining. and other sports. Other features include the coach's classroom, motion picture projector room, a bal- cony. shower and locker rooms. A large portion of the building contains a tiled swimming pool, with a "fiber- glass" diving-board at the nine-foot end and a. stainless steel sliding board at the shallow end. Millard A. Loyle is supervisor of the physical education department. Radiant heating assures an even, comfortable, tem- perature in the gym during cooler weather. Hi-fi sound equipment and a small stage are extra features, which permit the area to be used as a concert hall or auditorium. s . JV- Q L '11,,ff".-Q-QA: . ,Aw M. A f -:wr -' - V .rl . xL1:4:L,,, ' One of our diversions is horseback riding. Jack is astride an Appaloosa pony ACTIVITIES 1 I The Millstone River and Delaware-Raritan Canal, which border the campus, afford opportunity for canoeing. Here are Lynn and Jack, olf on a jaunt Not every campus can boast that it has an airport in its back yard. Two of our high-flyers, Joe and Jim. This new hobby at AWC opens up exciting possibilities STUDE T ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Joseph Gnall, Anna Mae Snelling, and Kenneth Cope "The formation of organizations to include the stu- dents of AWC and ZBS and to represent them in promot- ing any desired projects is encouraged. Such an associa- tion gives an opportunity for fellowship, united activity, and self-government. The group which is functioning at present, whose varied interests add richness to campus life, meets regularly, and all students are invited to par- ticipate."--From our current school catalog, 11. 64 The student body of AWC and ZBS was reorganized early in the fall of 1956. Under the advisorship of the faculty representative, Professor Norman R. Fournier, the organization drew up a new constitution, in which were stated the following aims and purposes for which the association was formed and is functioning: . . . to more effectually develop our spiritual, cul- tural, intellectual, and social lifeg to encourage Christian character and leadership among us, and to organize and participate in activi- ties corresponding with the aims and purposes of the college and seminary. The executive council of our student body for the school year, 1958-59, has included Mr. joseph Gnall, president, Mr. Kenneth Cope, vice-president, and Miss Anna Mae Snelling, secretary-treasurer. FRIENDS OF ALMA WHITE COLLEGE is a united society of the Alumni Association and others who are delinitely interested in promoting the welfare of the College, either by active service or financial support. The purpose of the organization is to advance the well-being of the College, as well as to strengthen relations between the school and its alumni. The oflice of the FOAWC is under the direction of the Executive Secretary and is lo- cated on the campus at Zarephath, and the formation of local and area chapters in addition to individual interest and enthusiasm has been encouraged. Through "The Newsletter" and other media, the alumni ofhce keeps members informed of items of personal interest, activities of the association, and school development projects-the latest of which centers around the new library building C campaign for both the College and the Bible Seminary. An animal meeting of the Association is held on 'fAlumni Day"-Saturday of Commencement weekend- when the yearly Fund Drive of the FOAWC is initiated to continue until August hrst, thus enabling Zarephath graduates and friends to contribute in a united way to- ward the support of the school. During the Camp Meet- ing and Church Convention at Zarephath in August, an annual Conference on Christian Education is held. Communications should be addressed to the Execu- tive Secretary, Norman R. Fournier, Zarephath, New Jersey. Rev. Robert B. Dallenbach is President of the FOAWC Governing Board, which is elected annually by postal ballot. Mr. john C. Kelly has been serving as student liason representative, assisting Mr. Fournier. The 1959 Yearbook Staff Seated, left to right: Cheenu Rassman: Associate Ezlitorg Anna Mae Snelling: Secretaryg Standing, left to right: Robert Turton: Business Manager.: Thomas Hucker: Photographerg Kenneth Cope: Sports Editorg Lynn Schissler: Photographerg Joseph Gnall: Editor- g ,, in4Chief MUSIC at AWC and ZBS THE ORCHESTRA ' Alma White College and Zarephath Bible Seminary are so fortunate as to have an AM-FM radio station, WAWZ, on the campus. This is of untold value in the music department, and it has helped immeasurably, es- pecially during the past few months, to increase the per- sonnel of the orchestra, chorus, and choir. We have also been privileged to have added to our staff this year a well-known music teacher-director, Mr. Anthony Camillo of South Somerville, New Jersey, who is also working at present on his Doctor's degree in music at Columbia University. Pleased with the progress being made by the orchestra, Mr. Camillo encourages its members with the news that they will soon be ready for concert per- formances. Officers elected for the orchestra are as follows: John Maimone-president, Mildred Watkins-secretary, Ar- lene Lawrence and George Porter-librarians. Officers for the chorus include: Joseph Gross-presi- dent, Cheenu Rassman-secretary, Rosalie Sharpe- treasurerg Lynn Schissler and Kenneth Cope--librarians. Mrs. Arlene Lawrence has made a contribution this year in the string ensemble, teaching and putting into practice the principles of the violin, cello, and bass viol. This branch of the music department has made great strides since September. Other musical features include the Pillar of Fire Band, which is an integral part of the Sunday services at Zarephathg the Ray B. White Home Orchestra, which broadcasts three mornings each weekg and smaller choral groups, quartets, trios, and duets. These add blessings to broadcasts, church services, and Gospel Team ministry throughout the area. There are four organs on the campus-two Allen instruments, in the College-Seminary Chapel and the Ad- ministration Building studio, a Hammond in the Ray B. White Memorial Chapel, and a large pipe organ in the Church Auditorium. The production of Gospel Record Albums has also become a reality during the past couple of years. Two new LP records have been added to those already avail- able, thus making five albums, each containing almost a full hour of good listening at a speed of 33 1X3 RPM. They truly are f'a treat for your turntable." College-Seminary Chorus, Mr. Anthony Camilla, director THE KENTUCKY ORCHESTRA Radio and recording group "THE VALLEY GOSPEL SINGERSU Joseph Maas and William Stelpstra, both graduates of Zarephath Bible Seminary, have become well known both on campus and in surrounding towns for their country-style gospel singing Daniel Gross at the console of the Allen organ in lhc College-Seminary chapel WHO ' S WHO Wie 7'if"4FTsi' y f'i"""n"""" ' 4 . t f A fbi W-. 5 ss A- 1 A -, xg 1 u ef, if A bright corner in the student lounge with Joe, Stanley, George Lloyd, student librarian, and Jimmy-a quick review before "Lit" class studies as he waits to assist Rev. Robert Dallenbach points out a key city to Jack and Daniel in the Survey of the Old and New Testaments class it A few of the original "ZA High Pointers," at observatory lookout, on a trip to High Point, N. J. r"'n,t J .. ip, 'u Meet Lynn Schissler, our faithful photographer. We needed a photographer-he was there, we needed a studio- he made one, he needed a device to measure distance-he tied a string to the camera, put a button on the end and said, "Here, poke this in your eye." 9' 5 'e Y QW' ' i f Xxx , i I. -' K, ., ,, .. , . . , V 1 . M., Alma Preparatory students lend a helping hand at the AWC and ZBS Christmas Party wwf, , M il win a I A group of college and seminary students entertain at Richie Weaver always has a smile, but maybe it's a little the AWC and ZBS Christmas Party broader with the Christmas spirit in the air The barn at Sunset Farm always 11501113 fl P01'f00f atmosphere Daniel Gross, Joseph Gross, and Joseph Maas talce us back , . fm' Hallvwf ev Parhen to the Old West with their western costumes and singing webbing zlls 'O-.t . ,. ,A If Bill and Anna Mcrt aml Jeanne Several of us were present in the Passaic Valley Church, Little Falls, New lersev, on September 6, when William Stelp- stra V573 and Miss Anna Rizkovsky were married by Bishop Arthur K. White. ...1...2'.1. On August 14, 1958, Meredith Weaver and Miss Jeanne Bradford were joined together in matrimony by the bride's father, the Rev. Elsworth Bradford, in the Ray B. White Memorial Chapel. . ---g--- . Glenn Owen Weaver C2-year Seminary graduatej and Miss Blanche Cather CCollege graduatej were married the Thurs- day after Commencement last year. The Rev. Robert B. Qllallenbach performed the ceremony in the College-Seminary Chapel. Glenn and Blanche ....,s1n-f- The campus soda fountain lures students after the day's classes The "nerve center" of the campus. lf you don't believe it, try are over. A book store and a tiny supermarket prosper under "taking central" - the switchboard - and see what we mean! the same roof. f, , In .pf . ' 1 -, HW. - , jflvnf y,,1-Nj.'. . -g ef mi? AWK - X .. WYLTVTAH ' aiflf p - 'i 15241 .4 gg-fy. .fa Jf ' 5:3 mm I 3323 . P, L . .gag 2' "Stan" burns the midnight oil before a mid-term exam ' Dr. Alexander diPaolo points out the position of a disc between vcrtebraeg Joe, Jim, and Franklin look on. "Bud" Loyle prepares for a program in the recreation hall, which is equipped to accommodate school functions H. ixv .R Our foreign student from India, Cheenu Shanti Rassmann, whose determination it is to become a medical missionary and return to her native land and her doctor brother to aid him in serving their people. "Doc" and his "right-hand man" ..., .,.,,.., .,.. , ,, . . ,.,.,, 1. ., N... la ,Q -P' ,cr ,A In' ff ll'- wig , 4 , . 5115: 15,1 f ez . 5- 1- iztrf L ff ,neg F 4 ,,,., X A Qt :pitf - lif' 1. gk We surely are proud of it! . . . our school seal, what it stands for, what it "says," and also of the artist-our own Jim Roberts. We all agree that it will be a real eye-catcher to those who see our new decals: " Fidei Defensor!" A f There she sits, as if she were unimportant. But just ask any student or professor about Sister Grace White, and they will tell you how important she is to our schools. r. s . H 48"-A 'Yfyii F 4 Q -,-'A' ,J ... . v .' v ' bv. .hir 9' ' .QV -J I . .. . - -' "ww ' Wfbfk:-1' ' 1, 5 .V ,-f- f Q" -rv. -"' 1 - E .44 3.4, , n ., 'x A . Y 1 w 1 . I vi , . f , is an ua., ' s -' .1 f " ' fill - rv, A 1 . .-Y . 4. , - f.-N I Mn. . ' 1 A 'C' Mgr, y,' .sIi1.u' .,5.f.""-. . ' . -we -- -' .Q W. . -1,17 A 4.,Lj.. " ,gy . I . J' . ' ' 14, . . ' 1 , . ' 'iv F' 1 - . 1 , T -,, 2: ' . X , f 4" '.xr"4i" '53 'A '2i,."'3'5 l..:,-' , 1 1-QQ-ch' T ., Siu" H+ . A .. . 'X - "Jr xg K. 4 . al 0 ' , Q - : " -v -' ,:.A I f 4 '71 - .V f- . wi rm- , K ln' xgnig, . . Q, fblevga jp, '." f!NQ'.'LA.y' , ,-uc' .-' - ra xv .- J. V 4,. 'gp' 741.4 .. ,. ' ww 'fe-2.-,iw I " f',5:'s'-4"' J N .-Huff 1- , ' 'Ybh' ,. , N4 ,- ,gay Qi? ' -" 11.2. ' " ,V 1 . ' "4" . , f M, .e. ' , fi ' ' ,.,, E . " .. t. -v ' 1' A . .- rf '- :nf i" 4 " - . N' " .4 ". ' . , N- T-QQ-1 sw . -... .s ,-1 vt, ,e -. -- 1- 'u':..". ff fx 113.4 -' -. lg gn' ,tx "4 G: . , -sr'f3,.,,.,- 5 . ' 'ww ' - ' f. n , . . - ' -. 9 'MT' xa, 5- 'Q X ff .. - 1 ,. . N " x .U f . ,Q-s. 1- fav' 1- X .. . gk ,, . , , , V , X A 1 ..,,. .L"'sQ' L- N, A 1 '-- ' :fa -J ' 3' -- ra. .m ' wg. M 'N -..', N .,.l, . ' ,if-r, ,ff V 1 X 'M ft... Kg, ,, 60' ' . , . "4-'Q h xc. t f Y Lf ,,, f A " . "L - I 5 Y :avi-mx ' . A . V.-c i. ' 5 to I "-Q .i K .H 51- 75. A N . . gig, 1. 5 1 ui t ,T 1- ' -- .X K ,"'i' ' "Y ' .ww f 15, ' . ,QM aw .i ati ' Jig' , Q hi. -fs ' ,' "'A g., 1, V.. ,W -g .nn- 'ur ,--Q vf--L 7 I Just follow the signs to Alma White College and Zarephath Bible Seminary campus WAWZ's beckoning towers 5. Q CAMPUS RADIO STATION WAWZ 1380 on the AM dial . . . 99.1 on FM The ZlClVFll1t1lgCS offered to the college and Seminary students through the facilities Of the school's own radio station not Ollly provide outlets for their initiative in control-room engineering, disc-jockey- ing, ztnd announcing, but also build self- conlldence :md poise as they express themselves publicly over the air in lec- tures, sermons, or music. Sflllffll ll in llll' lVmlf'y4'-.'u'nl'l1u1,1'y IDIIIIUITIH Students of Alma White College and 7a1 cphath Buble Seminary have an opportunity to aequue excellent hammg af: an nomwers. control operators, radio lechmcums' mul partner 11an.ts in the broadcast programs .M .....,...., ,, Visitors arc attracted to thc cammis foun- tain, gift of AWC Class of '26, restored by Class of '37 View of dairy on the "R0scrlalci' farm, Zarephafh Center of campus activity-the College-Seminary Building ,.,. 4 . Faculty House in the distance ,. .. , .... ...,..,,.. . I, , ..., WINTER SCENES View across campus towards the Bridge House, from the Founiain --no-,f , " 15371 R. B. WHITE MEMORIAL CHAPEL At right, the interior I Below, scene at dedication c iq The Observatory Mountain View, home of President Arthur K. White F' uri , ' .,,T7 Sunday services at the Church Auditorium are open to the public The Publishing Building, where periodicals, lzoolcs, job work, hymnals, and College print- ing are edited, linotyped, printed and bound -one of the main vocational centers of the ' campus fs 5 C 1 2 W ,, l ,rf Aff, N M, ,. ,. EV LI 11 xl N1 V3 L1 L1 'T LI in P 1 ,W ,x, ,, www? , 4-M t 1 'S i , ,MF 'ix 'T-, - .1-I 1, Q , 1 U .A.,,. , Sq Y f aim. A av V ' ' P ae h .,,V.4,. ..:. In , . ,, ., - .,,E,iE:A,,,.-3. 1 ' I '. , 0, -' " Q, . 1 ., I , P X 3 M uf W lf' ' W I il M A 'N Z? 2. if ' 4 5 MW 'mm Tp, I NT ,QR Z. r Nt W zfzhx it z i v 1 uf ff W5 ,r t ! - 4 Tennis, anyone? Bumper crop from the campus peach orchard One of the greenhouses DIRECTORY -runu-SWT" R rz ormowm, vs ML I5 sauna BR0 llllii Il N fel tb IQ! O 'ro asommsvaalg - mu TO NEWARK Qi? VN n 0' am' v Q 0.0. N0r1h Branch CN-'S 'WH' C, 9' 1' HA EP - ':m'::.s' 4 LAINFIELD G M EASTON N Wvllia' IlSHllllN 9 9 unell en Holf+ARK 4.1-fill! Q7 M' VE 4-1, Ns" ff: MIDDLESEX so ERVIL :es a.,. A -vm New SOUUI -. ' Bou d Brook "5-9'-O-.""' rtfan South Ra 1 xBoundBrook Weson 'Q Q x f Mm ons Easi X vgmf lHSf0I1E N S ZA EPHATH3 is Mnllstone L M'dfilebUSh Sea ', VX.. Slelton HI 1 d U pzlinl BRUNSWICK 0 BLACKWELL S O 9,4 MILLS , to 99 x ITN A 'Q' 64 v mcnoav 'U 44" ff town To Souvn To PRINCETON RIVER I f AND PHILA A N 1 N y A , :A gun... ' .I 'lain' - ,A . f 'n . , 99 L S Q-'S' ' Q M u . . R 1 S .7 l it cf' 19' 1 i U ' Wm-W ,.- U , ,J ., 'S' , Y V 4- I .fill . : 6 A . ' . Runga U giggf-2.4 ' A . 4, Ma,-Ref Plainfie -. I --ijt if L ' if ji: .X Q i 'N . t if A IVV' Q Mx :V ' X 6 s ' . X - . Q W , !. X.. I ' - L , A . 5 ' j . ' vi l Qgv' I X . 5... 50 5? if . r 'ri Q Q ' O X f ll? Q Vf . Bellqmead. JW Q 5 . Alma White College und Zarephzltli Bible Seminary are conveniently located in north cen- tral New Jersey. To reach Zurephzltli by train or bus-go to Bound Brook: take the Zurepliath bus at Pillar of Fire Temple, 519 East Main Street. By car-follow "Zz11'eplmtl1,' roud signs at intersections in Bound llrook, South Bound Brook, Mztnville, or Highway 206 near ,Belle Mead. Zzlrepliuth is on Canal Road between South Bound Brook and Munville. Our phone numbers are ELliot 6-0102 and 6-0103. Visitors are always welcome on campus. We are proud of our schools and feel honored to give guided tours. DIRECTORY, ADMINISTRATION Bishop Arthur K. White Rev. Kathleen M. White Mountain View Zarephath, New Jersey Rev. and Mrs. E. Jerry Lawrence Miss Mildred Watkins Main Campus Registrar's Office Zarephath, New Jersey Zarephath, New Jersey Rev. Clark H. Blue Canal Road Zarephath, New Jersey Mr. Paul Blue Lock Haven Zarephath, New Jersey Mr. Anthony Camillo 121 Meadowbrook Drive South Somerville, New Jersey Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Dallenbach 1845 Champa Street Denver 2, Colorado Madame A. DeVisme 238 Somerset Street New Brunswick, New Jersey Dr. Alexander Di Paolo 279 East Main Street Somerville, New Jersey Mr. Norman R. Fournier Tabor Zarephath, New Jersey Miss Dorothy Frenkiel Main Campus Zarephath, New Jersey DIRECTORY, FACULTY Mr. Ralph Friedly, Sr. Morningside Zarephath, New Jersey Mrs. Shirley Friedman 818 Huntington Avenue Plainfield, New Jersey Rev. Wesley Gross Tabor Zarephath, New Jersey Mrs. Lillian H. High Randolph Road Zarephath, New Jersey Rev. Peter C. Hoffman Beechwood Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Miss Agnes Kubitz 4234 Spruce Street Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania Mrs. Millard Loyle 519 East Main Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Mr. Lynn Schissler Main Campus Zarephath, New Jersey Miss Ruth G. Staats Main Campus Zarephath, New Jersey Miss Lois Stewart Millwood Road Zarephath, New Jersey Mrs. Grace E. White Main Campus Zarephath, New Jersey Rev. I. Luther Wilson Main Campus CLiberty Hallj Zarephath, New Jersey Rev. Nathaniel Wilson Millwood Zarephath, New Jersey Miss Clara Wolfram 48 Craig Place Plainfield, New Jersey Rev. Orland A. Wolfram 48 Craig Place Plainfield, New Jersey Dr. Donald J. Wolfram 7125 East Colfax Denver, Colorado Martin Baloga 518 Knopf Street Manville, New Jersey Beverly Boone 4234 Spruce Street 1 Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania Mrs. June Blue Lock Haven Zarephath, New Jersey Janet Comunale 1709 Irving Street Rahway, New Jersey Kenneth Cope 1214 Market Street Jacksonville 6, Florida Robert Cruver Mrs. Olive Cruver 519 East Main Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Edna Forrest 4234 Spruce Street Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania Mrs. Margaret Fournier Tabor Zarephath, New Jersey Joseph Gnall 119 East Taylor Street Taylor, Pennsylvania Daniel Gross Tabor Zarephath, New Jersey Joseph Gross Liberty Square Zarephath, New Jersey Mrs. Haas 18 Sidney Place Metuchen, New Jersey Albert A. Hamm cfo Pillar of Fire Zarephath, New Jersey Howard Hess Mrs. Gloria Hess Millwood Zarephath, New Jersey DIRECTORY OF STUDENTS Russell E. High Randolph Road Zarephath, New Jersey Thomas Hucker Canal Road Zarephath, New Jersey John C. Kelly Canal Road Zarephath, New Jersey Mrs. Ruth Krack 8 West High Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Violet Kramer 1456 Pennington Road Trenton, New Jersey Barbara Kratovil 4215 Pine Street Philadelphia 4, Pennsylvania Stanley Lease 232 Bloomfield Avenue Iselin, New Jersey John R. Leyland Mrs. Eunice Leyland Canal Road Zarephath, New Jersey Franklin Lloyd 5 Edgegrove Street Fords, New Jersey George L. Lloyd State Street Perth Amboy, New Jersey Millard A. Loyle 519 East Main Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Robert L. Nobles 144 Belmont Avenue North Plainfield, New Jersey Mrs. Margaret Olivera 18 Sidney Place Metuchen, New Jersey Robert 0'Rourke 156 Main Street So. Bound Brook, New Jersey George Porter Mrs. Mae Belle Porter 519 East Main Street Bound Brook, New Jersey Cheenu S. Rassman 448 South Denny Street Indianapolis, Indiana George Roberts James A. Roberts 959 Carroll Street Brooklyn, New York Mrs. Georgia Scruggs 910 South Main Street Manville, New Jersey Paul Sebasco 5536 Oxford Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Garth Slack Station Road Zarephath, New Jersey Anna Mae Snelling Weston Schoolhouse Road Zarephath, New Jersey William J. Stelpstra Mrs. Anna R. Stelpstra 2 Randolph Place Little Falls, New Jersey Eunice Townsley 539 Milton Street Cincinnati 10, Ohio William Trimble Millwood Zarephath, New Jersey Robert S. Turton III 220 North Main Street Hightstown, New Jersey John R. Vorhees Main Campus Zarephath, New Jersey Glenn Owen Weaver Mrs. Blanche Weaver Garretson Hall Zarephath, New Jersey Richard Weaver Bethany Zarephath, New Jersey AWC-ZBS ALINI OTES ISnmc grads are nu-ntioned here :xml there MARJORIE ASHMORE, '41 AWC and '53 ZBS, has been filling a vital position in the headquarters office at Zarephath. PAULINE CFRENKIELJ BRANDT, '57 AWC, resides at the Hendon location of the Pillar of Fire Church and School in London. CONSTANCE CWIIITEJ BROWN, '47 AWC, who went on to take a Master's degree at Denver University, now resides in East Orange, N. J. PEARL CDONGELLJ BROWN, '23 ZBS and '27 AWC, works at the American Board of Missions to the Jews in N. Y. C. RUTH E. BROWN, '43 AWC, has been serv- ing in the Department of Languages at Rah- way, N. J., High School. BETTY CLUPJ CLOUGH, '46 ZBS, is assist- ing her husband, Pastor John Clough, at the Pilgrim Holiness Church in Erma, N. J. DEAN COLE, '43 ZBS and '45 AWC, and MARIE CHAFFNERJ COLE, '51 ZBS, are as- sociated with the Boulder, Colo., Pillar of Fire Church and School. REV. KENNETH COPE SR., '31 ZBS, is con- tinuing his ministry at the Pillar of Fire Church and Alma Dale Academy, Jackson- ville, Florida. CLIFFORD CRAWFORD, '51 AWC, works for Young and Rubicon, second largest ad- vertising agency in the world. He has re- cently produced an experimental movie in color and sound. FRANK CRAWFORD, '53 AWC, is person- nel manager at Allied Corporation, N. Y. C. S. RAE and JENORA CBARTLETTJ CRAW- FORD, both '51 AWC, reside on the site of the old Weston Schoolhouse. ELIZABETH CSUMMERSJ CRUVER, '49 AWC, has a full schedule at Sycamore Grove School, Los Angeles, where she is principal. REV. WILLIAM CRUVER, '43 ZBS, is pas- toring at the Pillar of Fire Church, L. A. PAULINE KWHITEJ DALLENBACH, '49 AWC, is continuing her musical studies in Denver, as well as teaching at Belleview. REV. ROBERT B. DALLENBACH, '49 AWC and '47 ZBS, was serving on the Belleview College and Seminary staff in Denver, Colo- rado, for the past year. He is also Bible League manager. PAUL ENTZ, '50 ZBS, and family have tak- en up residence in Nappanee, Ind. CR.F.D.1J KATHRYN FARNHAM, '38 ZBS, of Somer- ville, N. J., has entered the field of practical nursing. BERTHA FRENKIEL, '27 ZBS and '31 AWC, is living in Indianapolis, where she holds a government position. REV. EDWARD FRENKIEL, '25 AWC, has been located for many years at the Hendon Pillar of Fire headquarters, London, Eng. in this volume. We would :llipl'r"'l:it4- ln-:iring from lain BERTIIA GILLICK, 57 AWC, is a teacher in the public school in Franklin Park, N. J. DAVID MAHLON GROSS, '53 ZBS and '56 AWC, is teaching at Belleview and carrying on editorial work in the Rocky Mountain Pillar of Fire Publishing Headquarters. REV. JOHN WESLEY GROSS, '52 ZBS and '54 AWC, is pastoring and teaching at the Philadelphia Pillar of Fire Church and School. IIELEN IIAMILTON, '30 ZBS, now lives in Uniontown, Pa. BERTHA IIOLLANDER, '35 ZBS, who teach- es in Chicago, is scheduled to receive a de- gree from Northwestern University this spring. ROBERT HARTMAN, '36 AWC, is on the Belleview faculty, Denver. LILLIAN CIIELLYERJ HIGII, '54 AWC, re- ceived the Master's degree in Library Ser- vice from Rutgers University and is filling the position of librarian at Zarephath. REV. DELLA IIUFFMAN, '17 ZBS, recently marked her 85th year and is still active in spiritual service in Colorado. REV. CLIFFORD K. INGLER, '22 ZBS, went home to be with the Lord this month CMay, 19595. He was buried at Zarephath on the 23rd. ROSELLA KRAMER, '46 AWC, received her Master's degree last year from the Univer- sity of Washington: she is laboring at the Green Lake CP. of FJ Church and School in Seattle. REV. AGNES KUBITZ, '26 AWC, teaches college extension courses and is principal of the Pillar of Fire School in Philadelphia. HELEN CSMITHJ LEVAN, '39 AWC, is a secretary in Somerville, N. J. LYDIA CSANDERSJ LOYLE, '55 AWC, com- pletes her second successful year as princi- pal of the Temple Christian Day School, Bound Brook, N. J. REV. JOHANNES MAAS, '56 ZBS and '58 AWC, has been ministering in Cincinnati, and has been engaged in evangelistic work with Brother William Stelpstra: they are looking forward to a summer in evangelism in the New Jersey-Pennsylvania area. ' REV. KENNETH MILNE, '46 ZBS, has been serving with the Church of God in Indiana. ETHEL CWILLIAMSONJ MORAN, '25 ZBS, though busy as a housewife and for many years a supervisor of the Zarephath Book Bindery, still finds time to continue her edu- cation by taking additional studies. nlmntl :llnmni with whom we have lost tonch.l THEODORE R. MORAN, '31 AWC, who taught at Union Junior College until recent- ly, is now teaching at Waynesburg CPa.D College. CATHERINE QFLEENORJ RANDALL, '39 AWC, teaches art in North College Hill Cout- side Cincinnatij. ROBERT ROLOFF, '56 AWC, has been teach- ing in the public school at Iselin, N. J. REV. EARLE SAXE, '55 ZBS and '55 AWC, has been serving as a chaplain in the Armed Forces, he recently returned to the States from Korea. IIAZEL SCHISSLER, '36 AWC and '40 ZBS, is serving in Cincinnati at the Eden Grove CP. of FJ School. MARTHA CDALLENBACHD SCHLENK, '49 AWC, of East Brunswick, N. J., is a Girl Scout Leader in church and High School groups. MARGARET II. SILLETT, '41 AWC and '42 ZBS, received a Master's degree at Denver University and is now on the faculty of Salem Bible Institue, Salem, Ohio. BRUCE SLACK, '52 AWC, is employed by I.B.M. in Newark. REV. WILLIAM J. STELPSTRA, '57 AWC and ZBS-his wife is the former Anna Riz- kovsky-is pastoring the Passaic Valley Church, Little Falls, N. J., as well as having been re-enrolled in school this year for further training. LOIS STEWART, '52 AWC, has returned to her Alma Mater as an instructor in math after receiving her Master's degree from the University of Cincinnati. REV. MARK TOMLIN, '57 AWC, and Cor- nelia Ruffo were married last November in the Memorial Pillar of Fire Church, Mor- rison, Colo. He is office editor of the Pillar of Fire Junior and Woman's Chains. REUBEN and IREL QSHAFERJ TRUITT, both '55 AWC, are enjoying their teaching and ministry at the Alma Heights Academy, Pedro Valley, California. BJORN c'DAvE"3 VAAGE, '54 Awc, com- pleted his term of service in the U. S. Air Force in the field of electronics with the rank of lieutenant. As an electronics en- gineer he has been transferred to California. REV. MARTIN WAMBACH JR., '50 ZBS, is pastoring the Wesleyan Methodist Church of Hartville, Ohio. REV. DONALD WOLFRAM, '42 AWC, re- ceived a Master's degree at Tcacher's Col- lege, Columbia, and his Ed.D. from Denver University. A former Dean of AWC, Dr. Wolfram is now Dean of Belleview College. PHYLLIS CHOFFMANJ WOLFRAM, '42 AWC, conducts children's meetings and broadcasts at Sharon and Belleview. THE STAFF OF 'rms 1959 LANCIC sends greetings to OUT Denver counterpart, Belleview College and Bible Seminary Pictured here are linotypist George Chambers, '47 AWC, compositor Regina f0verkj Heger, and pressman Andrew Hardman, '29 ZBS. We are indebted to these friends for their imvuluable help in printing this Yearbook. BOOSTER LIST MILTON P. ACHEY and family, Mountainside MR. und MRS. ROY ANTHONY, New Brunswick GRACE ARTHUR, Hight.-xtown MARJORIE ASHMORE, Zurephath, N. J. MR. and MRS. GEORGE BARTLETT, Trenton ROBERT BIRNSTEIN, Brooklyn MR. nnd MRS. FRAN'K BLUE, Zu.:-ephath KATE BORINO, Brooklyn ELEANOR BRAATEN, Rocky Point, N. Y. JEAN BRANDON, London MR. and MRS. HARVEY BRANDT, London MR. and MRS. L. F. BREED, Hiyrhtstown SARAH BURRIS, Trenton RAYMOND W. BYER JR., Hizhtstown THE CAMDEN FAMILY, Hipzhtstown EDNA CHASEY, Bound Brook ESTHER CLARKE, London EMMA COLLINS, Hightstown SCOTT CRAWFORD, Zarephath MR. and MRS. RUSSELL CROUCHER, Znrephnth THE LITTLE CROUCHERS, Zarephuth SARAH GRACE CRUVER, Bound Brook MR. and MRS. WILLIAM J. DAVISON, Trenton MR. und MRS. EDWARD DAY, Martinsville JOSEPH E. DELGATTO, Queens Village, L. I. VERNON DE PUY, Liborty. N. Y. THEODORE DOPKO, Taylor, Pu. MR. nnd MRS. GEORGE DOREN, I-Iixrht.-:town MINNIE DRIVER, Zarephuth MELBA EBELE, Bound Brook JAMES R. EDGAR, Lock Haven, Pa. MR. and MRS. HARRY EDWARDSON, Brooklyn ABRAHAM WOOD FELMLY, Hitrhtstown MR. and MRS. WALTER FORNER, White House JOHN J. FRIED, Honolulu REV. and MRS. EDWARD FRENKIEL, London GRACE E. GARRETSON, New Brunswick MR. and MRS. T. GILLICK JR., Bound Brook MR. and MRS. GOODFELLOW, Trenton HELEN GNALL, Taylor, Pu. JOSEPH J. GNALL, Taylor, Pa. CHARLES A. GREEN, Hiyzht.-xtown RONALD MALCOLM GROUT, New York MR. and MRS. EDMUND HAMPTON, Seaford, Va. HARRY HANAOKA, Honolulu WILLIAM J. HALEY, Philadelphia MIRIAM R. HALEY, Philadelphia IDELLA und JOYCE HEGER, Znrophnth MR. and MRS. EZRA HELLYER, Zurcphnth MR. and MRS. REES HILLIS, Hixrhtstown WE WISH TO THANK our generous boosters, advertisers, and other friends whose encouragement and patronage made this yearbook possible. Your confidence in us is sincerely appreciated, and we shall try to merit its continuancei. May God's rich blessings be yours. The 1959 LANCE Yearbook Staff REV. and MRS. BYRON HOPKINS, Seattle ALLISON HUDSON, Seattle MR. and MRS. I-IADDON W. IVINS, Summit, N. J. ADA KELLER, London MR. and MRS. JOHN S. KELLY, Hixzhtstown MR. and MRS. RICHARD KENNY, Monmouth .let ELMER KNICK, Zarephnth ANNA KONOPKA, Zurcphath ETHEL and ROSELLA KRAMER, Seattle VERNA KRONNAGEL, Hipxhtstown ASTRID LARSEN, Brooklyn ESTHER LEWIS, Philadelphia PAMELA HOPE LOYLE, Bound Brook MILDRED LUNDE, New Hyde Park, N. Y. ANTONIA MANGELSDO'RF, Martinsville ELLA MARTEN, Hiirhtstown I-IARRIET McCORMICK, London REV. and MRS. JAMES McROBBlE, London ANNIE MOMBRUN, London ROBERT NOBLES, Richlands, N. Cnr. MR. and MRS. J. O'DONNELL, Brooklyn JEAN O'DONNELL, Brooklyn JAMES R. ORR, 'Hixthtstown A. MAE PARADINE, New Brunswick DESTINA RASSMANN, Indianapolis DR. SHAMA RASSMANN, Bobraieh, V. P., Indin SYLVIA RASSMANN, Bobruich, V. P., India THE' REVILLA FAMILY, Trenton ESTHER ROBERTS, Brooklyn JAMES ROBERTS, Brooklyn MARGARET L. ROBINSON, Philadelphia REV. and MRS. HARRY ROSS, Chicano DIANNE ROSS, Chicmro TEDDY ROSS, Chicago RICHARD RUTGERSON, Cornwall, N. Y. MR. and MRS. CHARLES SIIAFER, Zurephath J. HENRY SHARP, Zarcphuth INEZ SHARP, Zursphath MERLE SHARP, Zurephnth MR. and MRS. G. F. SHERMAN 8: Son, Hizhtstown MARGARET H. SILLETT, Salem, Ohio MR. and MRS. WESLEY SLACK, Zarephath ASH R. STEWART, Zurephath MARY STEWART, Znrehhnth EDITH STIFFLER, Zarophath THE SULTS, Berwick, Pa. CHARLES J. TEAGEN, New Brunswick GEORGE P. TERRY, North Bellmore, L. I. MR. and MRS. MARK TOMLIN, Zarephnth MR. and MRS. C. H. TURTON JR., Lnvallette, N. J. C. EDWARD TURTON, East Brunswick ED TURTON CHILDREN, East Brunswick EILEEN TURTON, Trinidad, West Indies ETHEL C. TURTON, New Brunswick GRACE B. TURTON, R.N., Hightstown L. STRAKER TURTON, Cnnmln M. JOAN TURTON, Hightstown ROBERT S. TURTON JR., Hillhtstown WINIFRED B. TURTON, East Brunswick JENNIE URSO, Bound Brook DOMINIC URSO, Bound Brook NANCY E. VOGEL, Jamesburg PHYLLIS A. WALKER, Perth Am-boy EMMA WALLS, Zarephuth MARK D. WARNER, Brooklyn MRS. HULDA WATKINS, Zarephnth MR. and MRS. MEREDITH WEAVER, Zarephath MR. and MRS. WM. WENGER, Old Bridge, N. J. C. B. WETHERILL, Hiizhtstown AGNES WHITE and FAMILY, Hipzhtstown Greetings from DR. DI PAOLO 8: FAMILY SOIVIERVILLE NEW JERSEY Compliments of JOHN E. ROSOFF, D. D. s. I I5 Hamilton Street BOUND BROOK NEW JERSEY Compliments of A FRIEND Best wishes to the Graduates of I959 Compliments of DR. D. S. KOIGGAN Dentist I07 Hamilton Street BOUND BROOK NEW JERSEY The Pillar of Fire Church, Zarephath, N. J. Everyone is welcome . . . Dial WAWZ for broadcasts Rev. Arthur K. White, Bishop Rev. Kathleen IVI. White, Asst. Rev. I. Luther Wilson, Evangelist Sunday Services ll a.m. 6: 3 p.m. Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Wednesday Service 6:45 p.m. Daily Services in Chapel 7:I5 a Jn. "I was glad when they said unto me Let us go into the house of the I..ord.' , --W. - ' P ,.. g f I .4fn.1.i limi.-1a,,r.mif , TheGRACE GOSPEL I ' CHURCH L' WILL BUILD HERE I 5 .emi f....,m,.,m4f.,f I 3'5 MMDEN LANE BOUND BIIOOK Q 5-p ' If ii Q' s I Lei ll CSoon to build on our lot, Corner Howard Ave. 8z Rte. 28 Middlesex, N. JJ GRACE GOSPEL CHURCH of the Christian 8: Missionary Alliance 3 - 5 IVIAIDEN LANE - BOUND BROOK, N. J. "We preach Christ-crucified, risen, coming again" Services Sun. ll a.m. 6: 7:45 p.m.g Bible School 9:45 a.m. Alliance Youth Fellowship 6:30 p.m. Youth Rally--3rd Saturday-7:45 Wednesday-"Prayer 81 Praise"-S p.m. Radio Broadcast-WAWZ-6:45 p.m. Last Thursday of each month The Pillar of Fire Temple TEMPLE CHRISTIAN DAY SCHOOL fi"'fWI' F 5 I9 East IVIain Street BOUND BROOK, NEW JERSEY Services broadcast over WAWZ Sunday evenings at 7 A welcome awaits one and alll TFL EL r 0614 Greetings from the PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH Sunday Services Youth Fellowship ll mm. 8: 7 p.m. Saturday 7 p.m. Bible Study Sunday School I0 Saturday 7 p.m. PLYMOUTH MOUNTAIN, PENNSYLVANIA Rev. William Trimble, Pastor PILLAR OF FIRE MISSION 29 Ahorn Street PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Missionary I-Iome, 37 Marlborough Avenue "And the King shall answer and say unto them, Verily I say unto you, Inasmuch as ye have done-- it unto one of' the least of these my brethren, yefif have done it unto me" CMatt. 25:40D. Rev. B. Carlton Brown Rev. Jessie K. Brown Pastors Miss Priscilla Brown, Minister of Music PILLAR 'OF FIRE CHURCH 6: Christian Day School 1456 Pennington Road TRENTON 8, NEW JERSEY TEL. EXPORT 3-8127 Sunday School I0 a.m.g Service II a.m. Tuesday 7 p.m.g Wednesday I p.m. Rev. Wesley Gross, Pastor Rev. Jeannette Bartlett, Principal Greetings from the PILLAR 'OF FIRE CHURCH LORDS VALLEY, PENNSYLVANIA Paul and June Blue Garth Slack fSeminary Students in chargel PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH BETHEL CHURCH AND SCHOOL LARAMIE. WYOMING of the Pillar of Fire "The Friendly Church" 200 I-Ioclgeman "-- Rev. Katie Tubridy, Pastor PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH I95 7 Harrington Avenue 24 Beulah Street OAKLAND I, CALIFORNIA TEL. AN 1-8862 San Francisco I 7, California Rev. Wilbur Konkel, Pastor Rev' Clara B' Haresign Miss Lois Stetson, Principal TEL BA 1,6676 SYCAMORE GROVE CHURCH Congratulations and Christian Greetings Q to of the Pillar of Fire AWC Gt ZBS Graduates and Students LOS ANGELES 42 CALIFORNIA from THE ROSS FAMILY, Chicago, Illinois PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH CHEYENNE., WYOMING 4900 North Figueroa Street TEL. cr. 6-2411 809 East 'Sth Street Rev. William O. Cruver, Pastor Rev- Emma Wolfe, Pastor Mrs. Elizabeth IVI. Cruver, Principal Miss Retta B. Wright, Matron THE BIBLE LEAGUE Book store - Supplies CMail orders handledj Liberty Square ZAREPHATI-I. NEW JERSEY ZAREPHATH GARAGE Service and Repairs Cities Service Gasoline Rea Crawford, Manager TEL. HO 9-ooss ZAREPHATH. NEW JERSEY Pure-bred registered Holsteins ROSEDALE DAIRY Randolph Road ZAREPHATH, NEW JERSEY Ezra Hellyer. Manager VAN CHESKY NURSERY Weston Schoolhouse Road Near ZAREPI-IATI-I, NEW JERSEY TEL. E'L 6-2867 ZAREPHATH GREENHOUSE Millwood Road ZAREPHATH, NEW JERSEY ZAREPHAT H DEPARTMENT STORE Campus Shopping Spot Liberty Square ZAREPHATH. NEW JERSEY Alma Preparatory School Junior and Senior High School Departments Christian Education Co-educational Vocational Opportunities State-accredited EL 6-0102 Ruth G. Staats, Principal Zarephratll, New Jersey THE INTERIOR INDIA MISSION, INC, CEvangelistic-Medical--EducationalI MESSENGERS OF THE NEW COVENANT I-Ieadquarters, I09 Treacy Avenue A Rev. 6: Mrs. A. Rassmann, Founders NEWARK lf NEW JERSEY 1 Dr. or Mrs. Shama Rassmann, Supts. BY TH' BAHRAICI-I, U, P,, INDIA Rev. Isaac Finestone Rev. Courtney Stanton S SIGN Listen to "ISRAEL'S HERITAGE" Rev. Destina Rassmann, Home Office Over WAWZ'AM GPM 448 South Denny Street INDIANAPOLIS I, INDIANA L: li -lr, I i PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH W E C -- C I. C Second Avenue East and C-arside -:f i-3 NEWARK 4, NEW JERSEY Rev. A. R. Stewart Rev. S. R. Crawford ' '-:. ,. 1. "'1--' ..-......,...T:7......- --:::r:':::...P" Worldwide Evangelization Crusade TEL- HUMUOLDT 3-2213 C. T. Studd. Founder Christian Literature Crusade ' "camp 1-1111" FORT WASHINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA PILLAR OF FIRE i CHURCH I " I' 1' 30I East Magnolia Greetings from the PILLAR OF FIRE in our Nation's Capital 514 East Capitol Streeu TEL. LINCOLN' 4-7993 FORT COLLINS, COLORADO Rev. Clifford T. Crawford TEL. HU 2-5315 BETHEL CHURCH Greene Street OXFORD. NEW YORK Sunday School, IO: Services Il 8: 7:30 Wednesday, 7:30g Young People, Friday, 7:30 PILLAR OF FIRE Church 8: School 8th Ave. 6: 15th St. GREELEY, COLORADO Missionary Home, I63I-I Ith Avenue Rev. Robert Royce, Pastor TEL- EL 24418 Co-lzgrzztulzztionx to the Grczdulfztzzx of '59, from thc Emmanuel Reformed Episcopal Church IOO GRANT AVENUE SOMERVILLE, NEW JERSEY Rev. Albert T. Woodward "Community Devotions" 1 Pastor 1 Wednesday Mornings 318 East Main Street WAWZ 1 AM 8cFM TEL' RA 53062 - Somerville Ministerial Assoc. "Sl Greetings from ,LomZon,, Efzglzmd EDEN GROVE CHURCH 5, ACADEMY PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH 0fthePi1'af 0fFife 6275 Collegevue Place, College I'IilI ALMA BIBLE COLLEGE CINCINNATI, OHIO Brent Green, Hendon, N.W. 4 E Rev. Johannes Maas, Pastor "Where there is no vision, the people perish" Mrs' Hazel Schissler' Principal Sunday School I0 a.m.: Sunday I I a.m. Sz 7:30 p.m Rev. James IVIcRoIoI3ie Rev. Edward Frenkiel Thursday 7:30 p.m. Best wi.x'lz1:.v and prayers for our Zzzref1lmth xtudcnts and graduates 0 vi-R fly fl . ' f Y-'DCC' .iff f 'X 4.7 - . x . ,4' ... .ll -1 ... PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH MOUNT BRADDOCK OLIVER 43 PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA 7' Services: Sunday I0 a.m. or 7 p.m. Services: Sunday I0 a.m. 6: 7 p.m. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Tuesday 7:30 p.m. . - ' .igzxx xx' X ff SDM .vr""RNI I 59-:MX ,A ff: I -A If wx' I . -:img LJ' flf fQ X ' ff' fccNvQi'?Ql'f, 4 Rev. Harry L. Crawford, Pastor Deaconess Dorothy Adams. Asst. Compliments of OSCAR SISTRUNK JR., D.D.S. 23-25 South Main Street MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY "For your lzeczltlf' HALPERlN'S PHARMACY 37 South Main Street TEL. RA 2-0013 MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY Prescriptions- RUZYCKPS PHARMACY Liggett Rexall Drugs 68 South Main Street TEL. RA 5-8232 MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY LISKA'S 5-10 8z 2505 STORE 4I South Main Street IVIANVILLE. NEW JERSEY TEL. RA 5-0545 Greetings from the PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH Rev. Andrew M. Hardman, Pastor Rosalie Street MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY Best 'wishes and success to the Graduates CHASE 8: COMPANY 220 South Main Street TEL. RA 5-0455 MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY Manville's Longest Established Agency '5 Insurance 1 Real Estate Sporting Goods Stationery DE CICCO'S Toys Supplies 3I South Main Street MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY 4 JOHN KRIPSAK AGENCY Real Estate ' 38 South Main Street MANVILLE. NEW JERSEY TEL. RA 5-5531 l46 Willow Avenue GARWOOD, NEW JERSEY Rev. Orland Wolfram Greetings to the '59 Graduates and the AWC - ZBS Faculty and Students Belleview College and Seminary Westminster fDenverJ Colorado 7 "Non Ministrari Sed Min-istrare PILLAR OF FIRE CHAPEL Pastor Greetings from the PILLAR OF FIRE 3740 Grandel Square ST. LOUIS 8, MISSOURI TEL. JEEFERSON 3-4056 PILGRIM HOLINESS CHURCH Shore Road, Route 9 ERMA, NEW JERSEY Rev. and Mrs. John R. Clough Jr. Jesus said: "Come, follow me." TEL. TU 4-8715 PILLAR OF FIRE CHAPEL "The House of Prayer" 48 Craig Place PLAINFIELD, NEW JERSEY TEL. PL c-7737 The Wolfram Family in charge Congratulations . . . I959 Graduates! "FOAWC" Friends of Alma White College CThe Alumni Associationj Welcome to our number! PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH South Main Street RIMERSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA Rev. and Mrs. Martin Wambach Sr., Pastors ALMA HEIGHTS ACADEMY I295 Seville Drive. Pacifica PEDRO VALLEY, CALIFORNIA TEL. EL 9-0555 Miss Elsie Cinnamon, Principal Rev. 6: Mrs. Reuben Truitt PILLAR 'OF FIRE CHURCH I23 Sterling Place BROOKLYN I7, NEW YORK Missionary Headquarters I5I-I53 Sixth Avenue "The gospel of Christ . . . the power of God unto salvation to everyone that believeth" fRom.1:I6J. Rev. N. L. Wilson Rev. R. L. Croucher Rev. S. F. Von Klein "Holding forth the old-time gospel" PASSAIC VALLEY CHURCH of the Pillar of Fire 2 Randolph Place fOpposite Passaic Valley High Schoolj LITTLE FALLS, NEW JERSEY Rev. 8: Mrs. William Stelpstra TEL. CL 6-2073 PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH EVERETT, PENNA. fEarlstonJ RF.D., Box 32 Tel. 348-M I CHURCH Box 313 PILLAR OF FIRE WINBURNE, PENNA Tel. FEllmore 5-5625 ADDITIONAL GREETINGS FROM PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCHES in: Birmingham, EngIand-N0riI1fi0ld- Grassflat, Pennsylvania Lafayette, Colorado-600 Simpson Longmont, Colorado-606 Main St. Louisville, Colorado-LaFarge and Walnut Loveland, Colorado-1306 Lincoln North Bcllmore, L. I.-2428 Hamilton Ave. Omaha, Nebraska-702 So. 29th St. Pueblo, Colorado-819 Court St. West Palm Beach, Florida-3315 Liddy Ave. ADDITIONAL "BO0STERS" MR. und MRS. STANLEY J. DYER, Honolulu MR. und MRS. GEORGE CHAMBERS, ZareDhut.h REV. und MRS. ROBERT DALLENIIACH, Denver MR. und MRS. NICK FOLK, Jamesburg, N. J. SHIRLEY and RONNIE FOURNIER, Zurcphuth JULIAN E. J. GREEN, U. S. Arm-y MR. und MRS. CHARLES JORGENSON, Windsor: MR. und MRS. JOHN NOLKE, Zurephuth REV. and MRS. JOHN D. PEARSON, Seattle MR. und MRS. HENRY SNELLING, Zurcphuth VIOLA VORHEES, Chicago FLORENCE WALKER, Honolulu REV. and MRS. DON'ALD J. WOLFRAM, Denver WESLEYAN COMMUNITY CHAPEL 24-26 Wayne Avenue TRENTON, NEW JERSEY Rev. Daniel Evans, Pastor 46 Wayne Avenue TEL. EXPORT 4-3978 Congratulations to AWC 6' ZBS "Fifty-nincrsnl PILLAR 'OF FIRE CHURCH MISSIONARY HOME I 00 Lawrence Street 299 Lawrence Street NEW HAVEN I I, CONNECTICUT UN 5-1794 UN 5-0325 PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH l3624 Stout CHRISTIAN DAY SCHOOL I2640 Evergreen Rev. Sz Mrs. Orlo Peters Rev. Ruth Mancini Zella A. Shafer, Principal DETROIT 2 3, MICHIGAN I ALMA TEMPLE MORRISON MEMORIAL Ch h f h P'll ' me 0 t e I ar nf Flre Church of the Pillar of Fire DENVER, COLORADO A A as MORRISON, COLORADO MT. MORRISON, COLO. --... Corner l3th and Sherman TEL NATLONAL O 4243 fI'IaIf-block south of State Capitoll TEL. MAIN 3-6710 Rev. L. Ray Sharpe, Pastor Sunday Services Il 6: 7:30 Sunday School I0 Rev. 8: Mrs. Chas. Ogden, Asst. Pastors Wednesday Service 7:30 Broadcast over KPOF, 9l0 kc, ' SHARON CHRISTIAN CARMEL CHURCH 8: SCHOOL DAY SCHOOL f h P11 f F. and Missionary Headquarters 0 t e 1 ar o ire DENVER 20, COLORADO DENVER 9, COLORADO . ' '-s'f'IW- W ' 'mf""'- .T Q A 'thnx ' s L ll -3, I ' lj ' I 5 f"':1.I4lf - A ' - ' .Q fm' HH' 1 wg " 'f'l'I ' ,. AM A Mfg 2 -'r"'A" '- I k'f"""""v., ,, V .,,, ' 7125 East Colfax Avenue 400 South Logan Street EAST M178 Services broadcast over KPOF Rev. 6: Mrs. Wesley O. Tomlin Rev. 8: Mrs. Donald Wolfram Sunday 3 p.m.: Thursday 7:30 p.m. Miss Margaret Davies When in Salt Lake City, Utah, 'worship at the AND CHRISTIAN DAY SCHOOL PH-.LAR :OF FIRE CHURCH 23l South Weber Street 823 South 6th East COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO Sunday Services ll a.m. Bc 7:30 p.m. Sunday School I0 a.m. . A Thursday 7:30 p.m. GALILEAN DAY SCHOOL 475 East lst South Jesus Christ said: "I am the way, the truth, and the life: TEL, EM 4,2601 no man cometh unto the Father, but by me" Uohn l4:6J Rev. E. Merit Smith, Pastor Viola Nattress, Principal Rev. Meme Hardman Rev. Grace A. Murray, Matron PILLAR :OF FIRE CHURCH ' AND CHRISTIAN DAY SCHOOL Greetzngs to the 1959- Graduates from the u PII-.L Rev. Ellsworth Bradford Rev. L. IVI. Pomeroy PITTSBURGH 6, PENNSYLVANIA I 335 South Highland Avenue TEL. MONTROSE 21-6094 y Rev. Olin 'Gunton I I Rev' Wm' T- Smith Services: Sunday l I a.m. 8: 7:30 p.m. Sunday School I0 a.m. Thursday 7:30 p.m. PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH 215 GRANT STREET LOCK I-IAVEN, PA - 3 Q-L, l Q - P2 Sf 2 ' ,f r ff E lf, A 5 X, M ,XX LN If .A .. .. I H 4:35. grim A ' .iitgyzisfyl ' :IIA ' 3 fgcrig, 'Y ,ig ln, 52. ' -' ' " I - .L.. "Let us not forsake the assembling of ourselves together" fHebrews I0:25J. Sunday School l0g Services: Sunday I I 6: 7:30 Wednesday 7:30 Day of Prayer, 2nd Wed., I0 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rev. 6: Mrs. Clarence Yoder, Pastors PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH I3 Chamber Street DANVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA - Psalm 91:1 - Rev. Celia A. Swank in charge TEL. BR 5-3891 HIGHTSTOWN GOSPEL MISSION SOCIETY HIGHTSTOWN, NEW JERSEY HIGHMOUNT FREE METHODIST CHURCH of Warren Township ' Stiles Road, near PLAINFIELD, N. J. Al-4 0 1 1004 fra ,, x 00 T' J' 7 9 , 'iv ,I . Hear Rev. Warren W. Hoover, Pastor on Community Devotions, 8:40 a.m. every Friday on WAWZ-AIVI 6: FM THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH of SOMERVILLE, NEW JERSEY CCorner of High 6: Mercerj greets the l959 Graduates at Zarephath Rev. Wayne N. Hadley, Pastor A TEL. RA 5-1016 PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH 6a Christian Day School CHICAGO I 3. ILLINOIS Hi.. CHICAGO, IU.. 1.115 W. Barry, comer of Clifton Stand fast in one spirit, with one rnind striving together Rev' Harry Ross C t Rev' Jacob Barkman for the faith of the gospel" Cfrom Philippians 1:2 71. 0-1388 ers Robert S. Turton III. Licensed Student Minister Rev. Bertha Hollander, Principal TEL. HI 8-0935'-R BU 1-2116 BI 8 0F88 PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH l335 Market Street Between 3rd 6: 4th Streets TEL. EL G-8778 Rev. H. Tumblin, Pastor Mrs. Nora Tumblin, Deaconess Greetings from Jacksonville, Florida ALMA DALE ACADEMY New school building under construction l45 Clark Roacl Opposite Airport, N. Main St. TEL P0 5-was Rev. Kenneth E. Cope Sr. Mrs. lrene Cope, Principal When in Seattle, visit the Green Lake Church of the Pillar of Fire Green Lake Christian School 7514 ORIN COURT SEATTLE 3, WASHINGTON Rev. Byron Hopkins. Pastor Rosella Kramer, Principal TTYL IA 2-6111 "What hath God wrought!" fNumbers 23:23D PILLAR OF FIRE CHURCH Corner of 42 Street and Baltimore Avenue Rev. John W. Gross, Pastor Parsonage 42l5 Pine Street . 5 Welcome to Philadelphia and to the TELEPHONES: BA 2-6353: BA 2-2780: EV 6-5350 PILLAR OF FIRE SCHOOL 41 I5 Baltimore Avenue Rev. Agnes Kubitz, Principal Missionary Home 4234 Spruce Street Rev. lrene Rogers in -charge To be sure - insure KISSEL AGENCY General lnsurance uruu IGUU 'lllill 'll llll' is YOUR ndcpurlul In f 403 East High Street BOUND BROOK, NEW JERSEY TEL. EL 6-OOFH Compliments of DR. DAVID CITRENBAUM Chiropractor l05 Hamilton Street BOUND BROOK, NEW JERSEY Cmnplinmnts of TAGGART - CHAMBERLAIN Funeral Home 305 East High Street BOUND BROOK, NEW JERSEY Listen to WAWZ ZAREPHATH, NEW JERSEY l380 on the AM dial 99.l - FM "Gospel Station of the East" Monthly Program Guide on request


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