Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1927 volume:
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, ,u Foreword
That the events of school life,
that the 113.11103 and faces of class-
X mates, that the battles fought and
if -ol -- won, that the seasons of worship
:md I'0f1'CSlli11g may not be for-
e gotten, we have p1'epzu'ed this issue
of the Er:h-ues. Um' p1'iLyC1"iS that
it may be a source not only of
fond reminiscellces, but also of
illSDil'Il.tiOI1 und exlcrmlmge-
ment.-- rl!!-YE STAFF
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To John A Mow zson
whose ffuth Vlh10l1 md 1"lb01
hfuc contubutcd so 1e'1t1y to
'HIL Semmuy md to the
whose gcmll PCI sou Llliy
hrs non hun sm plug 111 cwmy
thu wolume of the
19 gx xtefully .md mepcctfully
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class of 19273 ,Pi
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Scnior Rdirvfous Lducfifion ,
Uiddle Ye-11' 4 6 L
Junior 7 i
Tuuior Religious 1 duc-Ltiou
Spcci Ll 7
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4 I X
Seniors ' X
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DVIIRTIS IIN! LYTS
This year the Anderson Bible School and Seminary completed the first decade of its
existence. Tho only ten years old, the Seminary has made its influence felt in every
phase of church work. Graduates have gone into almost every foreign field where we
nave a work, and they are to be found in nearly all the states, and in a number of
Canadian provinces. Some are making a success in the ministry, others have become strong
Sunday-school workers and teachers. Many of our best singers and song leaders are former
students, and a large number are making themselves indispensable in various departments
of the publishing work. Altho its beginnings were small, each year has seen a constant
growth until it has become an institution of which we all may well be proud. The hard-
ships met have only served to place it upon a iirmer basis5 each difficulty instead of
hindering has resulted in advancement, and no obstacle has proved too great for the faith
and courage of the group of men to whom the Seminary owes its being.
Before Anderson was begun, dilferent brethren had felt the need of such an institu-
tion .tor the training of gospel workers and ministers, and in an extort to meet the need,
classes had often been held in mission homes, and younger persons would also, associate
tnemselves with older and more experienced ministers. 'ine need becoming imperative, in
1917, the Anderson Bible 'lfnaining ,School began as a department of the Gospel Trumpet
Company in what was then known as the "'l'rumpet liomel' with an enrolment of hilly
students and live faculty members. brother J. T. Wilson, the iirst principal, served the
school until 1922 when J. A. Morrison, who came as an instructor in 1919, succeeded him
in that oifice. The number of faculty members and students has increased with the pass-
ing years. At, present there are ten professors, tive assistants, and a registration of two
hundred and lifty. The lirst class, eighteen in number, graduated in 1919, this year the
lirst class of seinlnary grade, two of wnom receive the degree of Bachelor of Divinity and
four the Bachelor of Theology degree, graduate. l
Early in 19:25 plans were developed to give work of a seminary grade in addition to
the courses already offered. The name was changed to Anderson Bible School and Semi-
nary, its connection with the Gospel Trumpet Company. was dissolved, and a charter was
obtained from the state of lndiana authorizing it to conduct a regular theological seminary.
A board of trustees was elected at the General Ministerial Assembly, and Russell Olt, who
was Dean at Wilmington College, resigned and assumed the office of Dean at the beginning
of the school year. lligh school classes were added, enabling those who had not already
done so to obtain their credits. Approximately twenty-five thousand dollars were spent in
remodeling the building. The cafeteria and kitchen were moved into the basement, two
new classrooms, a reading room, post office, and six instructors' offices were added to the
first lloor. These changes will take care of the growth for several years to come.
Gratifying as Anderson's growth in numbers and influence and its increasing educa-
tional standard have been in the past, We expect to sec far greater and more important
developments in the future. However, mere intellectuality and size do not make an insti-
tution greatg for greatness is determined by the caliber of the men and women who
graduate from its classes, and the principles for which it stands. Measured by such
a standard, Anderson is great, and if "Spirituality" continues to "Predominate" not only
in the seminary, but also in the lives and messages of those who leave its portals, she will
continue to exert an ever increasing influence for good upon the church and the world.
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The Presidents Message
John A. Morrison
For eight years it has been my happy privilege to serve God and his
church through my relationship to Anderson Seminary. During these years
I have been in a position and in a mood to observe with absorbing interest
the fortunes and failings of our beloved institution.
One source of joy to all of us is the fact that Anderson in her struggle
with the financial, intellectual, and spiritual problems of ten yea1's, has not
struggled away from the simplicity that is in Christ. In an age that is
vauntingly irreligious we may announce with humble and pardonable p1'ide
that Anderson is a religious school that is still religious. Her anchor holds.
Anderson Seminary is a bit unique among institutions of learning. Asked
if we are a Bible School, the teclmical answer would be no. Is Anderson a
Seminary? The technical answer is also negative. But in a broader sense the
School qualifies both as a Bible School and as a Theological Seminary. In
the planning and development of our curriculmn we have stepped' aside a bit
frofm the beaten path. VVe did this not just to be unique, but to- be more
practical and useful. Our method has been eclectic. We have not felt obliged
to cater to the technique of any program of theological education, but have
drawn from all sources any idea which appealed to us as being workable in the
task to which we have laid our hands, namely, that of producing a trained,
practical, spirit-filled, New Testament ministry.
Being young is not a disadvantage in every respect. Anderson Seminary
is young enough to be unshaekled by some traditional subjects that have been
accused of lacking practical value in the curricula of' some seminaries. Such
subjects as Christian ethics, sociology, psychology of religion, religious
education, and philosophy have been pressed into our curriculum. These sub-
jects found small place a. generation ago in the curricula of the older semi-
naries. If the Whole scheme of theological education were due a revision along
practical lines of ministerial usefulness, as suggested by Dr. Luther A. Weigle
of Yale Divinity School, then Anderson would suffer less from the operation
than some others because she has been developed with the practical end in view.
I find no difficulty in believing that this institution has the whole-hearted
support of its entire Alumni. I tliink, too, that the excellent group of men
and women who are going out this spring will be found true to the Seminary
and the high spiritual ideals which she seeks to advance.
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J. T. XVilso11.'.-Lg.:..-f?,, ,....... . ..............,..,..........,.... ..,..,..,,..... D allas, Texas
A. F. Gray '..... . ........ Anderson, Indiana
Earl Mzmrtin ,.......,.,... ,..,.... A nderson, Indiana
F. G. Smith ....,.. ......... A ndersou, Indimm
S. P. Dunn ,..,....,,...,... ....... O hieago, Illinois
A. T. Rowe ...,..... ...,..... A tlantu, Georgia
J. A. Morrison ........ ,.,...... A nderson, Indiana
Anna E. Koglinu, ,. ...... Anderson, Indiana
Russell R. Byrum ......,. ,,.,.. T Anderson, Indizma.
H. A. Sherwood ......, ......... A nderson, Indiana
R. L. Berry .,.., .,,,,. ......... A n derson, Indiana
Russell Olt ...,..,......, ......... A nderson, Indiami
YVa.lker W1'igl1 t ..,.,....
L, W. Guilforfl ......
O. A. Burgess ........
Los Angeles, Californial
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JOHN A. MORRISON
B. A., Ph. B., M. A.
MABEL L. SANDERS
RUSSELL R. BYRUM
Systematic Theology, UM
and New Testamemf
Instrumental M usic
HERBERT A. SI-IERVVOOD A A. L. FROESE
General and Clmrclzx H istory Germfm
EDITH M. YOUNG, B. A.
A ssisfnnt English
STELLA WEIGLE ANNA E. KOGLiN
Dean of Wfomevn, Lift- B- S-
Assistcwzt Efn-glish New Testament Greek
Assistant Inst r-zimcxntal
JU usi c
HENRY C. CLAUSEN
Vocal M usic
BESSIE L. BYRUM
AMY K. LOPEZ, B. Th
B. A., B. D.
Jesus the Great T eacher
A man may succeed in a pastor-ate if he is nine-tenths teacher and one-tenth
preacher, but if he is nine-tenths preacher and one-tenth teacher, never! Jesus
commanded the gospel to be preached, but the good news of salvation was merely
introductory to the building of a church. This was to be accomplished by "teaching
them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you.'i YVe think of the
Christian ministry too often today as being made up of men who are supposed
to preach from the pulpit two or three times a Week. There is much to be done
by way of teaching religion after men have obtained salvation in order that they
may "go on to perfection." This point of view is receiving much emphasis today.
For instance, Rabbi Stephen S. VVise recently declared to a large audience that he
wanted to be considered a teaclier -of righteousness. Only when this teaching phase
of the minister's work is put on a par with the preaching aspect of it will churches
be built up.
Jesus himself was the prince of teachers, the master teacher. His regular
students numbered but twelve, but his classroom frequently was made up of a mul-
titude. The so called Sermon on the Mount was not really a sermon at all. Jesus
did not mean it to be. For one reason he sat down when talking to them,-a Jewish
position for teaching only.
But what made Jesus a master teacher? Five principles, I answer, which
today are considered both psychologically and pedagogically sound. In the first
place, he used the apperceptive method. His teachings were always built on ex-
periences drawn from the lives of his pupils. Abstract, abstruse statements he
avoided. He has therefore been called the master picture teacher. In this pic-
ture teaching three forms may be distinguished. '
First, there are the likenesscs he used. ln these the comparisons are sometimes
implicit, sometimes explicit. "Ye are the salt of the earth." "Ye are the light of
the world." "No man putteth new wine into old wine-skins." Again in this type
of teaching he employed examples. lnstanees of these are: The good Samaritang
the Pharisee and the publicang the rich fool: and Dives and Lazarus. Finally, in
this type of teaching there are the parablcs. A parable persuades and makes clear
in a pointed and definite way principles which would never be abstractly grasped
by many. His parable of the prodigal son accomplishes in a minute what might
have taken hours or weeks of abstract repetition to make clear.
A second principle of teaching employed by Jesus was that of taking account
of the individual. Illustrative of this is thc time we are told, "Jesus saw the man."
So much so called instruction today is a machine-like sort of thing. hlaterial is
thrown into the hopper with the anticipation that it will come out a finished prod-
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uct. Jesus' success-the success of this new religion which he gave to the world
he staked Wholly upon his ability to teach a handful of individuals. Most of us
would have wanted larger classes, but he knew the personal touch was needed-
the individual method of instructiong so he tried. to teach only twelve. Upon the
success of this individual method, the perpetuity of the Christian religion was to
depend. VVell did hc do his work.
A third principle of Jesus' teaching was the injection of human sympathy into
his attitude toward his hearers. The twelve would have presented themselves as
a sorry lot to the normal teacher. Here they were varying in intellectual attain-
ments from ignoramuses to those having a respectable intellectual caliber. But
Jesus in choosing them took them not because of what they were, but because of
what he realized he would make -of them. It must have taxed his patience since
he had taken on human limitations to have dealt with them patientlyg yet out of
that twelve geniuses came. How patient he was in righting their misconceptions
and in molding them into stalwart pillars who were later to be aggressive in ad-
vancing the kingdom. Even in his reproofs, the glow of sympathy shines out.
Again Jesus used the project method of instruction which has been widely
heralded in educational circles in the past few years. lVith a few simple instructions
as to concrete procedure, he sent his pupils out into the laboratory to let them apply
to concrete problems the principles he had given them in bringing men to repentance.
lVe sometimes call this learning by experience. The experience in this case, how-
ever, was preceded by training from the master teacher. The teachei-'s business is
not to do the work for the student, but to inspire him and to assist him in the solu-
tion of the problem by pointing out thc Way.
Finally, in connection with this principle comes the corollary that there must
always be a close link between thinking and doing. The two in the religion which
Jesus brought are inseparable. It is the old question again of being and doing, of
having and acting, or of faith and works. Religion has been interpreted in one
age or by one group as almost wholly an inner experience. the have, or faith side,
while on the other hand at other times or by other groups it is interpreted as a
thing of action, a matter of works. ln Jesus, teaching there is a proper balance
of the two. An inner experimental religion which takes the form of a heartfelt
belief in him is supplemented bv an emphasis upon the fact that only those who
do something such as visiting the sick or feeding the hungry are to' be hidden to
enter at the last day. So consistently Jesus connects action witl1 thought.
These principles of Jesus' teaching do not explain his divinity. They are
simply principles which are recognized today as pedagogically and psychologically
sound. The successful teacher of religion must make them his and apply them in
his work, not in a way comparable to that in which Jesus applied them, but apply
them as best he can if he will succeed.
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PAG IE NINETEEN
The Pastor' a Teacher
A. E Gray
To the one who feels the weight of a pastors responsibilities, the conscious-
ness of weakness and the sense of dependence on God arc always present. Years
of service tend to increase rather than to diminish such feelings. Into the pastor's
hands are committed the care of priceless souls and the training of lives for useful
service. A feeling of utter helplessness is averted only by a steadfast faith in God.
It is through looking to Him who is the chief Shepherd and the Bishop of our
souls that the pastor receives the courage to attempt so great a task. He is con-
strained to fall at the feet of the One he calls Rabbi and Master, even Him whem
every pastor seeks to imitate, and in some measure reproduce His work. It is by
a contemplation of Him that thc pastor is changed from glory to glory into His
Preemincntly, Christ is the Teacher. XVould a pastor succeed he must imitate
Him. He must pattern after His mcekncss of spirit, His patience of method, the
clearness of His message, and the gentlcncss of His manner. He must bring the
same sublime message that is fitted to the needs of all, and that is helpful to all.
To be able to do this one must first sit patiently at the feet of thc Master and
learn of him. lVhat one has received in the centers of learning, what he has gained
in the school of experience become of greatest value to him, only after being touched
and vitalized by the hand of Him who is thc Power of G-od and the YV'isdom of
The chief work of the pastor is teaching. ln addition to his sermons. there
is much need of private instruction. There is a constant care over the souls of thc
Hock and a constant watchfulncss seeking to behold proper development. The
teaching must correspond to the needs of the people and be such as they can com-
prehend. A flock that includes a variety of Christian experiences and'pcoplc in
various stages of Christian development, as most congregations do, presents a com-
plicated problem. Could the pastor divide his flock into groups of babes and men,
weak and strong, and feed each accordingly, his problem would be somewhat sim-
plifiedg since this is impracticablc and most pastors must teach a mixed group of
people it is for the pastor to present a message that will apply to all and that
all will be able to receive. Should one think this an impossible task let him read
again the messages of Christ. The great Teacher presented his message so clothed
that children were interested and could understandg yet these messages were truths
so sublime that the greatest of philosophers have not yet fathomed their depths. Let
the pastor remain well within the range of spiritual truth and he will find material
suited to all ages and to all classes.
The pastor may bc confronted with the problem of what to preach. This is
most likely due to the difficulty -of deciding what is most needful for his people or
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most suited to the occasion. The pastor who is in close touch with the needs of his
people will find enough things that they need to he taught. If he is also in close
touch with his Lord and his Bible he will Hnd enough truth to meet these needs.
Should it occur for some reason that the pastor finds it difficult to have sufficient
fresh messages for his people, it is likely that he may find happy relief in expository
preaching. Let him look into the Scriptures to see what message they may have
for him and his people. For instance, let him study the Sermon on the Mount.
A pastor of moderate ingenuity will be able so to develop this sermon that he can
prepare from it a series of messages suflicient to continue for six months. He will
also have the happy consciousness that he is presenting the direct teachings of
the Mfaster rather than developing a topic of his own selection.
Let the pastor teach his people the great principles of true religion. HC
slhould not seek to carry each thought to the fine points of its applications. Let
him leave a little for the people to think out for themselves. Nor should he be
disappointed if they differ in some details of their thinking. The teacher who can
cause men to think independently in right channels accomplishes more than one
who molds all minds after the pattern of his own. Let him direct the hearts of
his people in the right channels and give little attention to mere opinions, even
his own. Let him avoid matters likely to cause controversy unless some important
principle is involved. He who is particular to preach only the Bifmle may preach
it forcefully and he will have the united support of his people.
The pastor who would teach successfully must have due regard for the feelings
and opinions of his people. It is well for a man always to know he is right, but
not necessary that he always assert this knowledge. He who listens patiently to
the complaints, the fears, and the sorrows of his people is always wiser 'for doing
so. He can then better help them, and may receive something that will be helpful
The successful teacher is not overly assertive. It is not for the pastor to
demand that all accept what he says upon his hare assertion. His duty is to "make
all men see" but not to compel them to accept what they do not see. If his people
do not agree with him it is not for him to chide them 'but rather to feel that he has
failed to make the truth sufficiently convincing. Let him pray that he may make
the truth so plain that all can see, and that he may present it in a spirit so Christ-
like that all will desire to accept it.
The work of a pastor is not well done until he has taught his people to know
God for themselves. lt is inevitable that they will receive much from his per-
sonality though he seeks to impress, not his own image, hut that of Christ upon them.
I-Ie gives his life to develop a church that will glorify his Master. If his work
is well done there is likely to come from the ranks of those he has taught some one
who will excel him in usefulness for the Master. Thus he lives on in the lives of
those he has taught as does the great Teacher whose servant he is.
In the Footsteps of the Qreat Teacher
Grace A. Phelps
Teachers the world over, acknowledge Jesusias a g1'eat teacher, but not all
acknowledge him as the greatest teacher who ever lived, He was not A great
teacher, but THE great teacher, the greatest who ever uttered words. VVherein
lay his perfection? He had the wonderful faculty of leading men and women to
higher planes of thought and living, using langtiage and objects within their
understanding. Not once was a question put to him, not once did a situation
arise but that Jesus had a story to fit the case, wan object lesson, an argument
or a project, that was apt to a perfect degree.
He told stories by the lakeside that led tl le people into the kingdom of
heaven. VVhen the disciples asked him who would be the greatest in the kingdom
of heaven, he set a little child in the midst, so teaching a great truth by object
lesson. At other times the Saddueees and Pharisees came questioning his
authority, the conduct of his disciples, and the iineaning of the law, but Jesus
was ready for them with a1'gument, and with stinging rebuke, silenced their
wicked tongues. He had the project method at his command when he sent
the ten cleansed lepe1's to show themselves to the priests, and when he sent the
seventy forth to preach and heal the sick. He used marvelous sagacity in his
talks with the woman and her friends at Jacob's well in Samaria.
Many a great teacher has come and gO11C since, but the greatest of these
have been thoseq who, like Jesus, walked and talked with men on their own
ground, and who led them on, as Jesus invariably did, to higher thoughts and
lives, using language Zllld objects within the everyday experiences of their
auditors. His principles of teaching are as applicable today as they were
nineteen centuries ago.
What has all this to do with us-students and alumni of A.B.S.S.?
.lust this! VVhile a few of our number will becof e evangelists and will stir the
hearts of men and women to action by their won erful speech, yet the majority
of us will be pastors, teachers of youth, and le ,ders in various capacities. It
will be our task to lead onward in the Christian' life, those who have been won
to Christ by the cvangelists. It will be our task to win men and women, and
even little children, to Christ through teaching-"selling', the message of
Christ to them through teaching. i
Now we all want to achieve the greatest success possible as teachers, and
we all feel that the first requisite is study and tijaining, so we have studied the
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art of teaching and have found methods that are said to be modern. But there
is not a method of teaching known that Jesus did not use. Since we are to teach
his book, how could we better prepare for success than by seeking to find the
teaching principles we have learned in the accounts of the lVIaster,s work, make
this knowledge thoroughly our own, then apply it in our own work? We shall
then be copying after the only great and perfect pattern ever given.
And, as I think of this problem again, I wonder if our evangelists would not
do well to study the methods of the great teacher since there is more or less of
teaching in their work also.
YVhile our pastors will find full scope for teaching in their pulpits, the
majority of us will go i11to the work of the Sunday-school. Oh, that we may
catch a never-failing vision of the importance of that brief hour once a week,
and of the good that may be accomplished through the Sunday-school and its
activities. The Sunday-school is the churchis provision for the religious nur-
ture of her children aside from what they get in the home, as well as the
church's recruiting station for the un-churched, un-Christian homes. It is in
the Sunday-school that the babes in arms are QI11'OllCd for religious education.
lt is here the Beginners are led in their first steps toward the heavenly Father.
It is here that our Primary and Junior children are trained to worship, and
learn the grand stories and hymns of the faith. It should be here that our
adolescent young people should be led to' decide for Christ, and to choose voca-
tions where they can best serve Him. It is here that adults can all find some
activity, if it is nothing Inore than recruiting the numbers of the school, and
many will be teachers. Even the pastor will find opportunity to teach and
train his young people to carry on the school efficiently and wisely.
VVhat responsibility, then, rests on us who have now completed our train-
ing and are ready to step into the gapping ranks of religious educators. How
carefully and prayerfully we should approach our task. We cannot prepare
too well. We cannot afford to neglect to follow in the steps of the great teacher,
the perfect teacher, THE TEACHER-our Lord Jesus Christ. God, grant
that our daily prayer shall be, "Lord, make me a TEACHER, after thine own
Rivals of the Great Teacher
The wide-spread indil'l'erence in China the claims of Jesus Christ is
equaled only in America by the dense ignoranee of many Christians who pray
that Christ may be accepted by the rest of the yvorld. We know almost nothing
of the many teachers who are influencing a vaster population than does the
Matchless Teacher. More sympathetic understanding is needed.
. . l . . . .
The average American would never tlnnle of tllflllllg to a11c1ent Blencius
for ethical instruction, to Chinese Lao-tse for deep philosophy, or to Confucius,
--Oriental "heathen" Confucius,-for an example of moral rectitude. Altho
he would rightly scorn a fortune-teller who pored intently over a curious eight-
sided device, drawing from the patterned lines an answer to future mysteries,
yet he would scarcely take the bother to understand the fundamental heart-
longing that had found flower in superstition. gTo the suggestion that Russian
sympathy may be usurping Americais role of teacher-friend to China, the
ordinary, provincial American would compress his lips with indignant prej-
udice, and exclaim that innumerable evils surely must follow any connection
with Bolshevism. However, it is a commonplace that the defects in China's
teachers may be most easily corrected by first acknowledging the virtue which
has made those teachers the pattern for thought and conduct, before presenting
the superior claims of the Master whom the West would bring them. If one
seeks to understand, he challenges reciprocal ui derstanding and so makes Jesus
seem less- like a VVcstern importation.
VV hen a Chinese gentleman of the old scliool is faced by a new idea, for
example, a fundamental doctrine of Christianity, his first impulse is to quote
some observation of the sages that he has learned by rote when a boy. Altho
the only connection between the new idea and his quotation may be one word in
common, yet it is likely that to maintain proper politeness, his reference to the
classics will in some measure agree with the Christian idea. This is significant
of the preparatory content of the Chinese classics. The Oriental, schooled
in his own scriptures, remembers that during the days of Jeremiah, Mo Ti was
expounding his doctrine of love, in which he aflirmed, "God loves all menj, and
that at the time of the Nlinor Prophets, Lao-tse w1'ote, 'SI-Ie who humbleth him-
self shall be exaltedz he who exalteth himself sliall be l1LllUb'lCCl.,, With pithy
proverbs, Chinese can match many Biblical statements, as for instance, "Naked
we came, naked we gof' f'VVho will not work shall not eat." f'The mark must
he made in youthf, So the scholar admires Christianity because in some respects
,sale m , s as
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PAGE TVWENTY-FO R
he thinks it resembles his own philosophy of life. But when he formulates
his ideas of propriety, and when he seeks a standard of right and wrong, the
gentleman who can quote passage for passage f1'OlI1 the writings of his own
ancestors, in a land, be it remembered, where ancestors are but little lower than
the gods, such a one will invariably turn to his own books if not his own memory
To obtain immediate knowledge or advice on any undertaking, the average
Chinese seeks a diviner. From morning till night the fortune-teller stands,
shaking little metal counters like dice in a box, thumbing his ancient books of
magic for the symbol. corresponding to the fall of the counters, hurriedly
writing out the answer which explains with an air of astounding finality to
the believing crowds pressing about, then picking up the next pile of eight
coppers, asks for the next question that requires an answer. "If any man lack
wisdom, let him ask of God,', runs the Christian formula. More tangible is the
Chinese method, which makes it harder to combat. This system of superstition
affords satisfaction. If? one fortune-teller has not satisfied, there are others
aplenty. Perhaps next time the little brass counters will fall differently. Or
one may consult the Taoist sorcerers, or a blind magician, or the man who
learns the will of the spirit-world from the oracles of his austere crows.
Young' China will have none of this crass superstition. The returned
students and those envious ones who che1'ish secret longings to go to America
or France or Russia, the attendants of the Biiddle Schools and the many who
have been influenced in any of the infinite ways in which missions are influencing,
these Chinese of the renaissance are discountenaneing the age-old, time-tested
teachers. For theln a new China is nascent. VVith unlimited manpower, vast
untapped veins of coal and iron, indomitable patience and virility in her blood,
China will inherit the prestige about which Western friends have, wisely or
unwisely, fired their minds. VVhatever stands in the way of immediately achiev-
ing a strong, untrammeled China, they are opposing. If they see the foreign-
ers within their gates enjoying various anachronistic concessions, they are
demanding that such inequalities be removed. If they discover that foreign
aggression has often advanced hand-in-hand with missionary pioneers, or per-
haps tagging closely in the footsteps of the peaceful conquest of the evangel-
ists and taking advantage of their place of friendship, then these ardent patriots
say that VVestern Christianity, too, must be abolished along with political
Just as in unsettled conditions anywhere, labor agitators are thriving.
Likewise, as the Communists ever seek to contravert disturbances to Bolshevistic
ends, so- in China Soviet emmisaries are active. Peculiarly significant at this
i t W..
PA G E 'l'NV1CN'l'Y-FIVE
l ., .,
time, too, are the facts that Russia is one of the few nations not enjoying
extraterritorial and other special rights in China, that the Bolsheviki having
preached for years to Europe with little effect have faced eastward to gain new
disciples, that Russian trade has long coveted ice-free ports on the Pacific, and
that the bitterest enemies of Russian Communism a1'e at the same time the
nations most firmly entrenched in special privilege in China. Clearly, it need
not be from philanthropic motives that Russia is sending' Chinese students to
Moscow in reward for revolutionary activities. But neither should it be argued
that all Russian sympathy for China and Russian help, if it comes to that, are
wholly selfish, nor that there are no principles of brotherhood in the Soviet
system which might improve the nation. It is to be hoped, however, that Young
China does not drink too deeply at the fount of Russian tutelage.
Notwithstanding' the fact that the ancient sages seem sufficient teachers
to the scholarly Chinese, and although the Chinese masses rely largely for
special advice upon crude counsellors who seem to satisfy their materialistic
minds, and even tho there is an alarming increase in the numbers discovering a
new fellowship at the far end of the Trans-Siberian railway, yet the message of
Jesus Christ still offers China a unique opportunity. There accompanies the
instruction of the Son of God sometliing' which all the other teachers lack,
something that can be felt better than portrayed, something which is unmis-
takable when men of any race experience it, something that makes scholar and
plebian and patriot alike acknowledge the supremacy of Christ-a spiritual
dynamic that we call LIFE.
as -rei , ,,
ZIIOTTO: W' e Serve
COLORS: Blue ae-nfl Gold
FLOWER: Blue Violet
w e O
of 1 92 7
VVILLIAM A. FLEENOR
President Class '2-Lg Vice-
President Class '25g Asso-
ciate Editor '26g Secretary-
AMY K. LOPEZ
President Class ,26g Clash
GEORGE VV. JOHNSON
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PA G-E TVVENTY-NINI
IRVIN F. PARKER
Chairman Faculty Reception
Committee '26g Vice-Presi-
President Class '27
H. HUTCHINS VVARD
Vice-President Senior Class
,26g Business Manager of
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Should the question be asked any student of the Anderson Bible School
and Seminary the reason for his being here, he might give answers as varied
as numerous. Perhaps the general run would bei something like this: "To be
better prepared for the work of the Lordvg "To studyvg "To understand the
VVord of God more fullyf, It is probable that the following would be very
rarely given as a reply, and yet no other answer so adequately expresses his
real purpose: c'To learn to be a servantng for the lVIaster thus described the
role for which his disciples were being prepared: "And whosoever will be chief
among you, let him be your servant: Even as the Son of Man came not to be
ministered unto but to minister, and to give his life a ransom for many."
The word translated "servant,' is in the Greek "doulos" our equivalent of
which is 'gslavef' As we think of all that this word implies, a series of pictures
rises before us-bonds, rigorous service, constant self-sacrifice, wills controlled
and directed by another and toil that ends only with death-and as we meditate
upon these things we instinctively realize that this is indeed an adequate
Qlescription of the Work of the ministry.
Bonds! At first the word might send a chill through us, but that soon
passes when we think of the blaster for whose service we are- enrolled, and with
Paul we gladly add to our names, 'tbond servants of the Lord Jesus Christf'
Rigorous service? Yes, but let joy be added to our conception of this for the
world has seen no other service to which men and women have so willingly
flocked in spite of suffering, in spite of persecution, in spite even of martyrdom,
because of the joy experienced in the doing and of that which was set before
them. Self-repression, did you say, because these servants are controlled and
directed by another? VVe confess that there is t1'uth in your charge, but we
ask you to gaze for a while at Him to whom we have voluntarily yielded our
wills. Controlled by such a One, self-repression means but the elimination of
all that is base and sordid, the conquering of the worthless and mean in us,
for to be linked up with Him must mean that each noble impulse, each effort
for the uplift of humanity is energized and aided, since He alone is the source
of all power, all purity and all true altruism. A life-service this, too, to which
we have pledged ourselves, for such a lVIaster and such a service demand the
best that is in us now and our entire future with all the years that lie between
us and the time when we shall see Him. We ask nothing of the years to come
but opportunity to serve mankind, tho that opportunity should bring with it
443' A17 ,fir
41 . ..
So for these three, four, or five years we have been endenvoring to learn
to serve, :md the lessons we know will not cease when we have left these hulls.
Here there has been scope for some service, the helping bear si bu1'den, the
stopping to speak :L word of cheer to 21 discouraged fellow-toiler or to help find
:vi solution to some problem, but for the most part renl service begins when we
shall have started our life work.
VVe, the Graduate Class, go then feeling that this motto of ours, "I servef'
is the keynote of our future existence. VVe ,go with the earnest prayer upon
our lips and in oury hearts thzltl we might indeed be able servants of the New
Testament and that in us might be exemplified that greater love which is willing
to lay down its life for itsi friend.
M OTTO: More Like The Master
COLORS : Light Blue and White
FLOVVER: VVhiie Carrlation
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PURNIE B. I-IAGAN
A. EDWIN KOGLIN
Tl'0tLSLl1'CI' Class ,25 '
MARY D. ALLPORT
1VIissionzJ.1'y Program Com-
VVILLIAM H. TUBBS
. gin Ji, 1 555 5
A- "Hyun -A
EDITH M. YOUNG
Associate Editor Echoes '27
HERBERT R. PETERSON
'1T1'CEl.SUl'O1' Class '26g Busi-
ness Nlanager Echoes '27
FLORA E. KEITH
IJ. PETER KROGH
Editor Echoes '27
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ISAAC B. TUCKER '
Business Manager Class '26g
'.l'l'02l.Sll1'Cl' Class '27
Class Editor ,27
HARL H. JOHNSON
H-ale D ., 1
SOPHIA M. FLUCK
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Secretary Class ,27g Chair-
man Decorating Committee
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PAGE THIRTY-S EVEN
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LAWRENCE E. BROOKS
Editor Junior Class '24
BENJ'MN C. C. FANSLER
President Class 527
LYMAN M. MOORE
President Class '26
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The Echoes ,
ISAAC K. GOODRICK
Business Manager Class '27
BENJAMIN A. JENKINS
C h 11 i 1' m 11 I1 Junior-Senior
B a n q u e t Committee '26g
Clia.i1'rn:1n Social Committee
SOLOMON H. POPP
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PA GE THIRTY-NINE
VVILLARD N. VVYER
JOS. N. RICHARDSON
ROBERT E. PARIS
JOHN A. KURTZ
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Vice-President Classes '26
and '2'7g ChH.il'lIlZl.I1 Mission-
ary Committee '27
ARAXIA H. SALIBIAN
HAMED A. MOTAVVI
SYLVIA M. KLEMME
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CLARENCE A. PEYTON
Advertising lilanagcr Echoes
'27g Chairman Finance Com-
. mittee Class '27
' Not graduating
ROBERT L. STEVENSON
L. ROY SANDERS
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Retrospective and Prospective
H A. Sherwood
The graduating class of 1927 will doubtless find much joy and satisfac-
tion through the coming years by taking occasionally a retrospective view of
the time which they spent at the Anderson Bible School and Seminary.
The lllCI1I0l'y of the spiritual atmosphere which g1'eeted them upon their
arrival as new students and which they themselves have helped to perpetuate
ever since, will often in the future refresh their souls like sweet benedictions
from heaven. The special days when copious showers of blessing fell during
the chapel services, the class periods, and the group prayer meetings shall
never be forgotten. A number of the students will ever regard those seasons
of refreshing as epochs in their Christian lives, marking for them the beginning
of a deeper consecration or a closer walk with God.
There were also very special and urgent prayer requests to be taken care
of at intervals, which called for earnest intereessory prayer. To learn how
to intercede more effectually at the mercy seat in behalf of others is no small
factor in the training of successful gospel workers. the result of such
seasons of prevailing prayer, serious cases of illness have been healed-even
to the raising up, in a marvelous manner, of some who seemed to have been
in the very jaws of death.
Among the most blessed memories to be cherished by the students will
be those seasons of earnest agreement in prayer that have preceded and ac-
companied special revival efforts for the salvation of souls. The student body
has always been a very important factor in the success of the revival meetings
that have been held in the Park Place congregation of the church of God,
in Andersong and no greater thrills of joy have come to the hearts of the
students than those which they have experienced in witnessing needy souls
responding to altar calls with penitent hearts.
But however pleasant and gratifying such a retrospection of school days
may be, still the wide-awake graduate is not content to live in the past. He
truly believes and fully expects that the future still holds much more in store
for him. VVhile he appreciates the fact that his mental horizon has been en-
larged, he does not conclude that he has gathered a sufficient store of knowledge
for all time to comeg but rather that he, having acquired ll101'C systematically
the study habit, will continue to be a life-long student. Nevertheless, he will
not depend upon mere intellectual attainments as his chief preparation for
the solemn obligations of the ministryg but as he assumes the responsibilities
of a pastorate, or CI1'lZG'1'S the evangelistic field,-whether in the home-land or
' ?.:.5, A I
across the seas-he will say to the people, among whom he expects to labor,
by his humble attitude and spirit, if not by word' of -mouth, "And I, brethren,
when I came to you, came not with excellency of speech or of wisdom, declar-
ing unto you the testimony of God. For I determined not to know anything
among you, save Jesus Christ, and him crucified . .... And my speech and
my preaching was not with enticing words of man's wisdom, but in demonstra-
tio11 of the Spirit and of powerv Q1 Cor. 2:1-,'2,"4fj.
The trained Sunday-school worker, likewise, will go forth in the same
spirit of dependence upon the Lord for heavenly wisdom and divine guidance.
Ilis teaching will not be pre-eminently intellectual at the expense of the spir-
itual, but will be rather a happy combination of both spirituality and intel-
Both the teacher and the preacher will adorn the gospel message by their
daily conversation and their humble walk with God. And instead of neglecting
their private devotions as life's cares and responsibilities increase, they will
feel more and more the importance of keeping in touch with the npowerhousew
of heaven. VVhile they, will constantly seek to become more efficient in every
phase of their work, yet they will not be unmindful of the fact that mere
human efficiency without the anointing of the Holy Spirit will always prove
to be a miserable failure in gospel work.
If the student does not lose the vision which the Seminary has endeavored
to inspire within him, his highest ambition throughout his earthly career will
be to live up to his class motto, 'chlore Like the hlasterf' hiore like him
in humility and Submission, more like him in self-denial and sacrifice, and more
like him in daily service to others.
OTH ER S
"Lord help ine live from day to clay
In such. a self-forgetful way
That even when I kneel to pray
My prayer shall he for-OTHERS.
"Help me in all the work I do
To ever be sincere and true
And know that all l'd do for you
Must needs lie done for-eOTHERS.
"Let Self be crucified and slain
And buried deep, and all in vain
May efforts he to rise again
Unless to live for-OTHERS.
"Others, Lord, yes others
Let this my motto be
Help me to live for others
That I may live like Thee."
VIOLET T. BRADSHAVV
SARAH I. BEAMER
PEARL M. TUCKER A
LAURA E. MILLER
L L LA
PA GE FORTIFNINE
FLONNIE E. lVIcKINNEY
Vice-President Class '27
J OH N BOLT
President Class '27,
LILLIAN A. VVARD
Editor Class '27g President
Literary Society '25
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IVIOTTO: Try, Trust, fl'7'illfIILpIb
C' OLORS: Light Grcwzh mul Coral
FLOPVER: Ophelia Rose
, ,1 , f
MARY J. STEVENSON
GRACE J. MONK
Scc1'ct:L1'y Class ,27
ETHEL H. WILSE '
Scc1'ct:u'y Class '24, '25 4
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CHARITY I. PARIS
President Class '27
MABLE L. SPARR
MABLE E. ANDERSON
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T he Echoes
-"f ' T.-
JULIA A. LINDELL
GILBERT E. SVVART
BEULAH M. RICHARDSON M.
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Charity L Paris
This is our motto. Some may see only words, blut I see in it great meaning, depth,
and practical value. If we practice this motto in our daily living, it will give aid which
the average earthly friend does not give.
Try! How many sit down with :I small number of children in Suudayrsehool and
say, "There is no use to try to get more"? There is not a person in the world who can-
not try. lf we had only earthly sources of comfort and reward, there might be some
excuse for our not tryingg but with the wonderful, omnipotent, loving Father as our source
of help, who could be excused for not trying? However, to try' alone is not sufficient.
Everyone should learn the art of trusting, for it will save many heartaches and much
fretting and worrying. Our Christ knows everything we do, and above all the motives
behind our words and actions. He knows when wp have tried, and when, in spite of
trying, we have apparently failed. He will take that failure, if We let Him, and make
it the foundation for our triumph.
Yes, we can, have victory here in this life. Too many times we think wc have tried
and trusted our heavenly Father and yet have failedg but, while we may not see the
results of our labors in this life, we will have an labundant reward in the next world
if we are faithful. Of course this should not be our ultimate motive. We want others
to be brought into the fold and to be as happy as ive.
This motto-Try, Trust, Triumph-has been of izomfort and strength to us while we
have been in school. In hours of diseouragement has put new zeal in usg and, when
clouds hung low, it came to remind us that faith would in the end bring victory. As
we leave the Seminary, we realize that it will probably be a beacon lightg for We'go as
representatives of a new movement, and we shall probably face many problems and many
discouraging experiences. P
Religious education, like secular education, has had a. history. Several years ago our
idea of seeular education was to teach the three R's-reading, riting, rithmetic. Now
look at the progress our schools have made. The pupixs learn faster and like school betterg
for the way in which they are taught has made it , uch easier for them to learn. How
did all this come about? Someone had vision and foresightg others got the same vision,
and they all came together and pushed the movement with' all their strength, with the
result that we now have a, system of education that totally eclipses the old one. lVe Want
the Religious Education Movement to progress the same way. Of course we shall need
better equipment and material, better methods andl trained teachers. Is your Sunday'
school progressing? Or is it going along in the samle way it went when you were in it?
lVc certainlyl do not want the latter to be the ease. That is why our teacher, Mrs. Bessie
Byrum, spends her time and efforts in helping us to undirrstand the pupil better and to
better present the lessons which would be suitable for each age.
VVilliam Carey said, "Attempt great things for' God and expect great things from
God." We, the class, are going out into the various places in the field with the determina-
tion to do our very best, trusting the results to our heavenly Father and expecting to be
triumphant in the end.
' lg ,"'f'."'1
.. .s iege
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Middle Year Class
President ....... ..... ....... H a rry Harp
Vice-President .... ..... G eorge Blackwell
Secretary ..... .... E lsie Schiffner
Treasurei' . . .... Earl VVells
Motto. . . ............... In His Steps
Colors.. .... Silver Gray and Old Rose
Flower. . . ........... Pink Sweet Pea
5?-51.-fb In gif.
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PA GE FIFTY-FOUR
Why We Come
William B. Morgan
Another epoch of school life has passed, and we of the middle year class
take g1'eat pleasure in extending greetings to our host of friends and loyal
supporters at home and in the field. Not being able to 'know or to lIlGC'lf. you
all in person, we anxiously look forward to the printing of the year book,
through the pages of which we can greet you every one. This year, as usual,
we have felt that you were with us and that your prayers have ascended toward
heaven in our behalf.
You, Christian friend, must already know that this is your school, and
we hope you feel it your privilege and duty to keep your hand on the pulse-
beat of this institution. You know that it is operated for the furtherance of
the gospel, but perhaps you do not know as much about its faculty, its student
body, and its teaching as you would like to know, as 'you have every right
to know. VVe believe you can best get an insight into our institution and our
motives in coming l1C1'C if we tell you, 'Wvhy We Comef, As we give you this
account, we trust you will catch the spirit of our class and fill in between
the lines much that we cannot say.
In the first place, we come because God has called us to come. This
school bears all the marks of a God'-given institution, and our class is thor-
oughly convinced that God has directed us here. We might point to hundreds
of former students who will readily testify to the same fact f1'0lU the many
places where they are now successfully bringing in their sheaves.
We come here because we believe in the value of an educated minist1'y.
VVe know that years of systematic and intensive study of His word and the
best methods of presenting it to an intelligent public, can work only to make
us more eflicient in His harvest field, assured that, if one fails to make the best
possible preparation, he can not do justice to himself, his future congrega-
tion, nor his God.
Our desire to strengthen that bond of u11ity and loyalty which alone holds
God's people in perfect fellowship has brought many of us here. This motive,
only' slightly felt at first, has become a wonderful and growing realization as
we spend the l1ou1's of each passing week studying with our Spirit-filled in-
structors in an effort to find the deeper riches of Godis Holy Word. We
tL1'C made to feel that each of our problems of living and teaching the gospel
are only such as are eonnnon to all meng and certainly the spirit of charity
i egg? i Q
. W if i ' 1
. . ,
and thoughtful consideration manifested in our many discussions can only
serve to eradicate all Satan-provoked division and spiritual anarchy, which
sometimes creeps into the hearts of God's people.
Before going farther we deem it good to point to the high character of
our instructors. VVe feel constrained to express our appreciation for them
and their godly lives, a11d if our association with them were 110 object in our
first decision to come, certainly it figured in bringing us back. They are
motivated by a sincere desire to help us become proficient in drawing men to
God by the teaching of the Gospel, and their mature reasoning and Well
balanced judgment cannot fail to have a stabilizing effect upon the lives of
the less experienced Christians. A godly and devoted life can foster a deeper
inspiration than mere talking.
It is certain that the Holyf Spirit could miraculously reveal to us every
truth that comes within the sphere of man's comprehension, but experience and
the word of God prove that He does not deal with us in that way. God has
always worked through the instrumentality of men to magnify His name and
propagate l1is doctrine.
We come that we might better learn how to sit humbly at the feet of
the world, for education consists much in learning how to make thisa knowledge
of service to others. If we do only this, our time in this school will not have
been spent in vain.
We ask of you but one thing: your right hand of fellowship and sincere
cooperation in the field of labor. VVe desire to join hands with you, and joining
the power of our service with yours, we can surely add something to the ever
growing power of God's army which must eventually penetrate the strongholds
of the enemy. Armored with the shield of faith and the breastplate of right-
eousness, how can we fail in this great enterprise?
We pledge our best and trust that so long as time shall be, the hills and
plains of every land will ring with our battle cry "Onward Christian Soldiers?
1' 1 l.." ' i
, ..... .. .. . ,.i,
President ....,..,............,...... Archie J. Gricc
Vice-President .... .... E Iva Wilson
Sec1'etf1.ry ..... ................. 1 luth VV1-ight
T1'CP1SL'l1'C1' . . ................. Ada Thompson
fMotto. .. .... VVe Study That We llflay Serve
Colors.. .............. Purple and Gold
Flowel ..... . . . Violet
L Y .. . .A N-. ., . " .. . . ' D ' ' W!
Archie .I Grice
NWC study that we may serve" is the motto of the Junior Class. It
means more however than at IIICTG slo an. It is the aim and desire of ever,
9 s y
sincere student and Christian.
Herein we find the beautiful principle which Christ taught, inaking him-
self our example. Service is the key to success in the Christian life. We
shall never be failures if we Hrst serve Christ and then our fellow men.
The task of bein efficient workmen for Christ is a larfre one. VVe must
be able to help others well as to keep our own hfe spiritual and full of
zeal. It will mean much sacrificing of our own desiresg it means that we
put others and their needs before our own'g it means real self-sacrifice.
God Wants our all. The widow's mite, tho such :L small gift, was esteemed
the most precious because she gave her all-her best. It may seem that the
service we render is very little colnpfxred to the Work of others. But Christ
judges differently than man. We may say that some have the gifts of silver,
some copper or stone, but when each deed is cast into the treasury of right
service it becomes a gift of shining gold.
The "Who's Who" does not contain all the great people. The heart and
the best of all are those who believe that the- service of God is the service
Is the pathway of service hard? Just remember the fMinistering Angel
never comese to comfort or sustain the shiftless and self-centered person. Does
the call of case and pleasure cause you to turn with a longing gaze on those
who seem to get along so easily. While you study and work long hours, da'
after day, think of Moses who was in preparation for eighty long years. Thinlc
of Christ who studied thirty years so that he could give his service to the
world for three years. Our lives can be like the stream that turns the old
mill wheel many years, and going on, spreads beauty and fertility over all its
borders. We can give uncomplaining, ceaseless service that will strew flowers
in the stony paths of others. We can lift the cloud of discouragement from
some soul's dark road.
V Hard service brings promotiong and, while it gives more 1'esponsibility,
it rounds us out into the highest kind of Christian Worth.
May every person be able to say as they near the last step of the way,
"I have made this World better for having lived in it, I have fought a good
fight, and have earned the crown which Christ oifers to those who are faith-
We study that we may serve our God, our nation and humanity.
. if I ,..,,,
S peciczl Students
E. F. Adcock
It is quite a distinction to be culled ai uspeciziln student, if one takes the
word, as I do, to mean "cXtr:1.o1'di1m1'y,'. Of course, I :un especially jealous
about this meaning, for on it is based my only degree-E. S. S., Extrziordinary
Special Student-which conferred on those who have satisfactorily completed
their fourth year :Ls special student.
Of course, there are those who hold that il. special student is one who
is "specializing", which definition seems to fit some particular cases like a
hood. Now there is Luellzi Rowe, who is specializing this year in New Testa-
ment Introduction, New Testament Greek and Music. She says she would
also be specializing' in Ethics, Philosophy, Sociology, Logic, English Liter-
ature, etc. if it were possible to 211'1'2l11g'C the time.
Then there is the lurking suspicion that some of the "special" students
are degree students. Helen Percy frankly admits it. But she thinks she will
be uspecialv yet another year or so.
. iii 'Z?1l i.:Z"f'W fc, '.'fi .fi
PAGE SI XT Y-TVVO
However, while we may not agree on what we are when We are called
special students, we all know what we are in school forg and our purpose is
one. Without an exception we a1'e here 'for better 'preparation for the wo1'k
to which we have been called, which is only another way of saying we are here
to attain greater efficiency in our ministry.
We are not jumping at conclusions. We know there is knowledge and
training we must have if we are adequately to fulfill our mission. Most of
us have met with the realities of life. VVe live in our jobs. We know what
is expected of us.
There is John Kane, a pastor, who is studying for greater efficiency in
his work as ai minister. Sister Brookover is going to school i11 order to be
a better missionary when she returns to the field. W. S. Haldeman has editorial
and secretarial responsibilities for which he seeks greater efficiency in the
school. And so on.
Of course, it is not a sort of mechanical efficiency we are seeking. It
is not that we may preach more sermons, ring more door bells, write more
articles, conduct more funerals and wedding ceremonies. VVe know that "life
for many millions of men is a matter of belts and pulleys, carburetors and
condensers," and we want little of that mechanical emphasis i11 our ministry.
Rev. John R. Scotford says: "Neither shoe-leather, gasoline, multigrapli-
ing machines, nor a non-stop telephone are adequate to these tasks. In the
end a minister succeeds not by what he does, but by what he is. His actions
are not so important as his attitudes. The world has plenty of salesmen and
organizers, but there is a great dearth of men who have the true mind of the
minister." Is not the School a place to learn to be as well as to do?
We may learn better to meet men here in, the School, but we also want to
learn better to meet Christ. And so we are in hearty sympathy with Edward
Leigh Pell when he says, "The world is to be saved by the Christ-touch, not
by the jolly, good-fellow slap. VVe don't need jolly, good fellows in the min-
istry. We need prophetsf' This is the efficiency we are seeking.
TW W -
Y Q i- fi 'f f
Dear A lumni:
No doubt you are all very busy and have your minds crowded with problems con-
nected with your work, so we do not expect to hear from you so very often. But Mother
thought you would like to hear from home anyway-most children do. She is very busy
so I am writing this for her.
Mother is well and getting along nicely in every way. She said to tell you that
even the she is a few years older than when some of you saw her last she is not getting
feeble. In fact, her health is asigood or better this year than it has ever been before.
She seems to be tireless, for it is remarkable how she manages her household and plans
her work so as to give the younger children plenty to do. She allows them some time
for recreation, of course, but not enough to cause them to get into mischief from being
Mother says if at any time any of you care to come back home for a year or two
she will be more than glad to have you. Home is much nicer now than when you left
for we have been doing some remodeling. You know the reading-room was never large
enough, but now the old reception-room has been added to it, making it twice as large.
We have a lovely new reception-room which I think Mother will allow you to use ocf
casionally, altho she is very- careful about allowing the family to use it too much. She
tries to keep it looking nice for use when visitors come.
The cook certainly appreciates thc, new kitchen and I know you will be pleased with
the new dining-room. They occupy the space where the laundry and ironing-room used to
be. There are two new classrooms too, and the halls have been redecorated. Oh, you will
hardly know home when you see it--I mean the downstairs-5 the bedrooms have not
been changed any.
Mother did 11ot tell me to say this, but that remodeling was rather expensive and is
not all 'paid for yet. I wonder if we could not help her lift that debt.
I want to remind you not to forget our reunion in June. We had a large crowd last
year but we. hope more of you can come this year. I do not know just what is being
planned for our entertainment, but Elizabeth Jackson and Amy Lopez have charge of
the program so you know there will be something good.
.There is one more thing I want to mention. I do not know whether all of you know
about our paper, the Alumni Echoes, or not. Seine of you have never subscribed for it.
Perhaps money is scarce, but it costs only fifty cents a year, and I do not know of any
better way for you to keep in touch with the rest of the family.
Mother says she is always glad when some of you come to see her, and you are wel'
come to bring your friends. She does love company.
She says to tell you she sends her love. and her very best Wishes for your success in
your 'fields of labor. She prays for you often in family prayers.
P.S. I think the Alumni banquet is going to be held in the new dining-room.
A in d ..,..,
' PAGE SIXTY-six
The Function of Art Music in the Church
C. H Hartselle
The standard of musical excellence varies with different peoples and even with indi-
vidual artists. However, there are a number of fundamental principles, generally recog-
nized by all devotees of the art, which do not excuse a total disregard for music as an
important part of worship. It is further conceded that art music must be adapted to the
capacity of the people it is to serve. Nevertheless, it is very evident that music is more
than a mere vehicle for words. lt has a function supplementary to, if not in a measure inde-
pendent of, the words it may accompany.
Much emphasis has been placed upon the evangelical function of music where it is
necessarily highly rhythmieal, the emotional content being more or less superiicial. Such
music will probably always hold an important placeg and it is not our aim at present to
recommend any radical changes in: that field. It seems needless to say, however, that the
elimination of certain objectional forms of syncopation and a number of doggerel con-
ventionalities would do much to make this applied art more attractive Without weakening
But We do question the congruity of the almost exclusive use of gospel songs in ordi-
nary congregational worship. lVe do not hold that all expressions of Worship should be
cast in the mold of the German choral nor of the English cathedral hymn. It seems that
there is enough scope between the type of music as represented by the songs of Fannie
Crosby and the type just mentioned to accommodate the musical education of almost any
Thought without impulse is fruitless. Hence, music, the language of the soul, has a
distinctive function. But when the thought stimulus and emotional impulse are antago-
Cnistic, the inner-action is neutralizing, giving rise to a sort of spiritual lethargy, or at
best a distorted conception of religious fervor.
Some one may ask, "Just what is this function of music in addition to the words
which it accompanies?" Let us inquire into the function of art in general.
The deepest truths, in short, the noblest moral lessons may be conveyed in a form
of artg but it is as unconsciously, with as little of a didactic aim, as are the lessons
which nature herself is ever teaching. The teaching of rock and stream and sea, the mo-
ralities addressed to us by stars and iiowers, by autumn winds and mountain solitudes, do
not reachus in the form of argumentative disquisition, but of feelings and emanations
which win their way inscnsibly into the soul. There are better sermons in stones and in
the running brooks than human pen ever indited, but the lessons which these unconsc-
crated preachers address to us are innocent of logic or formal admonition.
Thus art may exert over human nature an elevating and ennobling influence in some
respects more potent than that of other agencies in that it is not its direct purpose to
Literal reproduction is not the aim of art. Its office is to idealize nature and life.
or to present their facts and phenomena in their ideal aspect.
So to apply this specifically, music is not descriptive, but suggestive. By means of
rolntrasts of rhythm, volume, and tone colorg and by the blending of subtle harmonies,
music may express in a way that nothing else can, love. longing, yearning, confidence,
exultation, ecstasy and adoration, as well as inspire such emotions. And as the aesthetics
of true art music are more absolute than of any other art, it may serve to give a greater
sense of poise and symmetry and beauty to the soul. So religion and art music, instead
of being antagonistic to each other, as some of their representatives have been, may sup-
plement each other: religion can motivate the art, and music can idealize religious ex-
Irvin F. Parker
As has been customary in past years, a definite period of each regular
school day has been devoted this year to physical education, the boys and girls
using the gymnasium on alternate days. All students enrolled are required
to attend, unless permanently excused by the Dean, and for this they receive
one half unit per semester of three months.
The 1'ou of men was or anized into a militar f com an f of ei ht s uads
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for convenient handling. Sessions usually opened with prayer and answers
to ra er were many times re orted. In the 0' iunasium two lar 'e courts
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lurmshed room for basketball volle '-ball dod e ball indoor baseball and
3 9 5
tennis practice. There is some equipment also for stunts. Wl1Cl1 the weather
permitted the "Company" went on the march, and now that it is Warm enough
baseball is claiming its enthusiasts and great interest in the tennis tournament
is developing. Wlio will be the proud possessors of the trophies' for doubles
and singles? s , f
The girls, too, enjoy their hour of physical education. lilost of their
time was given to a course in Swedish calisthenics which has not only helped
to keep them fit during the school, year but will be of use to them later on.
They also played basketball and other interesting games which meant mental
as well as physical relaxation. A
On "Open Night," boys and girls together enjoyed exhibitions of each
other's skill and contested together in games and relay races.
We are thankful for the privilege of developing our physical bodies along
with our mental and spiritual natures and we feel it our duty to strive to make
full preparation for the great work of the ministry to which God has called
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PAG IC SIXTY-EIGHT
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The Spiritual Life of the School
"What shall it proiit a man if he gain the whole world and lose his own soul, or what
shall a man give in exchange for his soul 2"
When a young man or woman desires to prepare for some profession in life, the first
thing to be done is to seek a good school for proper training. "Has the school a high
standard?" "Are its graduates given recognition by other schools?" These are the ques-
tions asked by the inquirer. When Christian young people seek such a school, they add
another question to the list, viz: "What is the spiritual life of the school?" And it is
on this aspect of the school life that we wish to comment.
The student, beginning one of the regular courses, will find himself busy the greater
part of the day. The onlooker wonders if there is any time left for anything but the
necessary physical exercise and the religious services at the week-end. But we are warned
in the Bible to "take'time to be holy." To neglect the spiritual life is to have a lean
soulg and what shall it profit a student if he has gained much knowledge and has not
God? We are glad to say that this important part of the school life has not been over-
One is surprised to learn that these energetic young people find time to meet each
Sunday morning for prayer-meeting before the regular Sunday-school and church services
later in the dayy To hold this early Sunday morning prayer service has been the custom
of the Senior class for the past two years, and the Middle Year class is following its
example, so that new the two classes alternate and a service is held by one or the other
every Sunday morning.
Perhaps the most helpful and encouraging of these group meetings, are the "get-
togetherv prayer-meetings held in the rooms of the students from six to six-thirty o'elock
in the evening, twice a week. At this time, surrounded by those whom they know inti-
mately, the young people feel free to unburden their hearts, request prayer for Divine aid,
and to give praise for answered prayer. The downhearted and discouraged take heart
and are encouraged to press on in life's battle.
Another phase of spiritual life is the missionary prayer-meeting conducted each Monday
evening by different members of the student body. A visit to this meeting makes one
realize the burden for lost souls on the part of the participants, and the fervor and earnest-
ness of their petitions leave a deep impression on the visitor, which is not soo11 forgotten.
Last, but not least, are the services held in the chapel at seven-fifteen each morning.
Young people having completed the course and entered on their life Work, look? back, and
will continue to do so in the years to come, to that blessed hour before class each day,
where prayer was 'wont to be madc,' and where hearts were lifted up in praise by song
and, testimony. Here, from time to time, from far and near, "old soldiers of the Cross,"
as well as young "warriors," full of zeal for the truth, brought the burning messages
that inspired the students and gave them a broader vision of the call of the Master. Blessed
hour of refreshing at the very beginning of the day!
Are all these forms of spiritual activity needful? Yes. Not one of us would desire
to pa.rt with these spiritual helps. We believe that it is pleasing to our Master, who has
not only commanded us to live holy lives, but to 'study to show ourselves approved unto
God, a Workman that neecleth not to he ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth.'
4 'R " . ' l"" " ,,, f , iV"4i' ,
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PAGE SEV ENTY
Mon. 4-Old and new students arrived. Their eyes opened wide in
Thur. 14-Brother E. E.
building has been remodeled. The students won't recognize
5-Registration Day. Long lines of weary students patiently
Lest We F orget
it when they return.
?l!l13.ZG1llCllf, when they
saw the new iinprovements.
wait before the office
in Seminary Chapel, by Dean Russell Olt.
of inspiration for our work. Brother lxflOl'1'lS011 introduced the
It furnished us with
a good supply
faculty to the
Byrum made his annual visit to the Seminary, and gave us an-
other of his practical talks.
Fri. 22-A get-acquainted meeting was held for the new students. There was fun for all.
Sides ached from laughter.
Fri. 5-Open house at the Seminary. The boys and girls made good use of the opportunity
Mon. 15--Brother Ludwig's presence in our Missionary Prayer-meeting was much appre-
Mon. 22-The Gospel Trumpet Company took the students on a pleasant journey through
the various departments of the Office.
-Thanksgiving Day! Devotional services in the morning. A big dinner served
at noo11. Pleasant social hour in the evening-pop-corn, dates, nuts, and plenty
Sun. 5-Golden Rule Sunday. It was a good reminder for all of us.
Fri. 10-Sister Lucena Byrum gave her farewell talk in chapel. The students attended
the farewell party at the Phelps' home, which was given in honor of Brother
and Sister Byrum, Brother Brookover, and Jessie Reynolds. We admire the
spirit which prompted these dear ones to undertake this missionary journey.
Thur. 16-XVhy is there such a commotion in the lobby? I asked. "Oh, they are having
examinations," was the reply.
Fri. 24-An air of excitement pervaded the atmosphere. Gentle footsteps could be heard
after bedtimeg small packages could be seen at eaeh door-it was the night
25MChristmas Day. Early morning carols floated through the air. The many pleas-
ant l'0l'l1C11llJI'2lllCOS from friends and loved ones brought much joy to those who
remained i11 school for the holidays. Thanks be to Steele Smith for the good
-'I'wZ"i"! '!'x"v'!'!'4"!"'i'-!'v'E-Mi' -""i4'i-ivvi' kr 'Q' 'x x "A "'!"'!"i"vx':' '5"Z"'4"i""iMr'-.'5'3
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Lest We F orget-Con tinued
Thur. 30-Our vacation days were made more enjoyable by the splendid piano recital
given by Gerald Smith. Thanks, Gerald.
Mon. 3--The students are returning. They really seem glad to be here.
Sat. 8-"I've got a baby brother!" yelled David Jenkins, as he rushedl wildly thru the
halls. The eleven-pound boy arrived just in time to enroll for the new term
of school work. He has exceedingly strong lungs.
Tues. 18-Brother Monk was with us for chapel. I-le said that America was progressing
so rapidly that we would be somewhat shocked if we could return to earth a
few years later and see the changes. Burd Barwiek and Faith Stewart were
with us. Burd gave a thrilling account of Sister Stewart's healing.
Fri. 24-The Middle-year Class presented the play, "William Tyndale's Translation of the
Bible," which gave us a greater appreciation for our Bible and of those who
translated it for us.
Fri. 4-Sister Birdie Smith gave the students an entertaining lecture on "Social Relations."
Sun. 6-A number of the students attended the Student Volunteer Conference at Indian-
apolis. All of them received a greater vision of the call of the Master.
Tues. 8-Sister Ludwig brought us a real message on the "Deeper Life."
Sat. 12-Big hearts, little hearts, red hearts, and pink hearts were much in evidence. St
Valentine paid us another visit.
Sun. 13-The annual revival has begun. Brother Lykins is small, but how he can preach!
Tues. 15-Brother Morrison wrote a letter to tell how happy he was to be away from us
for a while. We wish him a pleasant vacation and rest.
Thur. 17-Peter Krogh had a special birthday dinner.
Fri. 4-Brother Lynn's interesting account of his past life was very much enjoyed by the
students. XVe appreciate Brother Lynn and his message in song.
Fri. 11-Brother Adam Miller's stirring message made us to realize that there were greater
things to be done by us in helping to prepare the way for the coming of our
Wed. 16-We have just heard of the new arrival at the home of Nick Zazanis. Nick says
the young son preaches every night.
Thur. 17-"lVasn't that the hardest thing you ever saw?" "I-Pmm! that was easy." "VVho
were the 'wise' in 1 Cor. l:20i" "Oh, my! I didn't have sense enough to say
that." "I never saw such a thing as that in my book." It was examination
day at the Seminary.
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PAGE SEVEN TY-FOU R
' J. ZW'
"It's Pure - That's Sure"
Senior Class for
and We Wish them a
Happy and Prosperous Future
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Lest We F orget--Continued
March is generally an exciting month and this year it was not an exception. A
pretty wedding took place in the Sherwood apartments. Miss Fannie Fry and
Curtis Noble embarked on the sea of niatrimony, and left inuncdiately for their
home in Oklahoma.
Brother J. Lee Collins gave us an interesting account of the Scope trial which
was held in Dayton, Tennessee. He was present at the trial and was able to
give an accurate account of the proceedings.
26-Brother A. B. Frost entertained the general science class with a profitable lecture
on "the Application of Scientiiic Facts and Principles in Illustrating Spiritual
Truths." Last fall Brother Frost donated to the school his laboratory equip-
nient, which was highly appreciated by the faculty and students.
-Brother Rowe- was in our midst again. He is still advocating the work method,
and strongly advises that no lazy man enter the ministry.
Fri. 1-The piano recital given by the music department was one of the best we have had.
Fri. 8-Gymnasium classes are discontinued, and the tennis fever is spreading rapidly.
Wed. 13-Halncd Motawi told his experiences as a. Mohannncdan convert in chapel service.
God bless brother Motawi and give him success in his labors.
Fri. 20-Brother Clausen and his music students demonstrate the value of the work method.
Fri. 27-The Music Department gives its Hnal recital, which is always appreciated by
the community and friends of the Seminary.
NVed. and Thurs. 2, 3-Final examination. A tinge of sadness creeps into each heart at the
thought of parting days. This sadness is turned into joy when each graduate
finds his place in the great harvest field of the Master.
Fri. 3-Junior-Senior Banquet.
Sat. 4-Senior-Faculty picnic. A Cl13l1CG to forget schoolrooin dignity.
Sun. 5-Baccalaureate Sermon by our pastor, Brother Gray.
Tue. 7-Commencement exercises. Address by A. T. Rowe.
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550 Farmers Trust Bldg.
CONVENIENT FOR SANDWICH MAKING
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FARMER' TRU T CO.
A Complete Department Store for ALL
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE
jj 9th and Meridian Anderson, Ind. 2
2 HOME OF BETTER FURNITURE i
4. ,W .E.
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if BAILEY CO
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COAL AND COKE :gg
3 BUILDING MATERIALS
15:3 1521 Jackson St. Anderson
.PA G IC EIGI-ITY-TI'IRflfIE
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HIGGINS THE CLEANER
gg LEANS jg
33 LOTHES if
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' Better Than the Rest"
Paints, Varnishes, Tires and Auto Supplies
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THE NEW EDISON
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2 W. Slde Square Anderson, Ind.
Famous Sayings of Famous People
Bro. Clausen-1t'll soak in bye and bye.
li. R. Byruln-A preacher ought to know something.
Bro. Morrison-I enjoy my sehool work during vacation.
Bro. Olt-I really don't know what the questions will be.
Mrs. Olt-Sister Sanders is the best teacher in sehool.
Bro. Sherwood-Have you seen my wife?
Mrs. Sherwood-Have you seen my husband?
Lena Berry-The mail has been distributed.
Miss WVeigle-Not an evening is open.
llamed Motawi-I wish I was dead.
Ben. Jenkins-He's n. big boy!
Bro. Uheathem-I've had a roaring fire all day.
Willard Wyer-Oh my! Ain't that the truth now?
Grace Monk-Oh! Give me your ticket, I punched too muoh:
Sister Kogflin,-Because! the Greeks wanted it that way, I guess.
Bro. Seeley--What you need is an Adjustment.
ll. Olek--Such a policy!! Minds better. ,
U. Simerly-If youu food is properly cooked, you'll need no insurance. B
H. H. Ward-Lillian!
Mrs. H. I-I. Ward-Hutchins!
J. Richardson-It is, so to speak, like thisg that is,
it would be like that.
William Tl.1lJlJS-1,111 not so sure about that.
Harl Johnson-I wish I weren't so dumb.
John Kane-What I want to know is this.
Sylvia Klemme-Ilow are you, my dear?
Clarence Peyton-llow's that?
Bro. Kissel-Bless your ol' heart.
Edgar Busch--Yes SIR!
liuniee Cortner-Will you do this for mel
John Newhaus-Bro. Byrum, where will you iind Il. woman twice :ls smart
H. Gr. Montague-Letls go to gym.
Mrs. Blontague-'We must halve more ClQ11l0llSlTl1lLlliOl1.
XVillizun MeCreary-lllontgonrery translates it this way.
Walter Haldeman-Are you 'taking this point into eo
F. Parker-Hey, feller.
Helen Percy-lVorking with Juniors is a pleasure.
Alfred Pontious-l'm going to develop my voice.
Clarence Daly-I ain't so dumb.
Harold Auker-Q4 A.M..j do re mi fa sol la ti do-0-0-o
Charles Beeknell-I never cut a poor head of hair yet.
Paul Cook-My! My! Brother!
Sam Nachtigal-It reads better in the Gernian.
W'illian1 Fleenor-Have you ever seen a more beautiful baby?
George Johnson-Would you like to see these pictures of the Levant?
George Blackwell-I'in about the best I've seen.
Dennis Larabee-Have you ever had aiide in my Ford?
if it were this way,
John Lackey-I never was in a place yet where I eouldnit get acquainted.
Amy Lopez-Oh dear! Oh dear!
Any one after ilflX2.lll.1I know, only I never thot.
PA GE EIGH TY-EIGHT
THE UNIVERSAL CAR
4. . . 's
if Hzghe1' Educatzon Proves
fc . 55
4 . V
THAT BETTER QUALITY AND LOWER PRICED TRANS-
PORTATION ARE BUILT IN ALL FORD PRODUCTS
EZ HUNTER MOTOR OO.
Phones: 58-2107 Sth and Jackson
jj Anderson, Ind. If
S I D E D A I R Y
WE INVITE YOU TO VISIT OUR NEW PLANT
- 4. 'X'
PAG E EIGHT Y-NINE
W'hat Alumni Are Doing .
Jessie Kleeberger-Editor of the Young Peopleis Friend and of the Shining Liglnt.
J. Frank Shaw-Missionary to the West Indies, but home on furlough. At present,
doing Church Extension XVo1'k in Omaha, Neb.
Anna Koglin-Professor of New Testament Greek and .Director of Home Study Div-
ision in Anderson Seminary, Anderson, lnd.
Stella Weigle-Dean of Women and M2l.t1'O11 of the Anderson Seminary.
W. J. Bailey-Missionary to British East Africa.
Elvcr Adcock-Assistant Treasurer of the Church Extension Board and General Ed-
Burd Barwiek-Missionary to India. Home on furlough.
John Kane--successful pastor in South Anderson, Ind.
Karl and .Hazel QGrillj Kreutz-Missionaries to China.
Ernest and Martha QMoorej Bleiler-Missionaries to lndia.
L. Helen Percy-Sub. Editor of the Gospel Trumpet.
ltlary A. Renbeek-Doing secretarial work for the Secretary of the Foreign Missions
VValter Haldeman--Secretsry of the Sunday School Board and Editor of the Sunday-
Nellie Olsen-Missionary to Jamaica.. Has recently opened a Training School for
Warren and Alvina R-oark-Missionaries to Barbados, B. W. I.
Thomas Ramsey-Built up work in Island Falls, Maine.
Hyacinth Hudsonsflity missionary in Portland, Oregon.
Dale Oldham-Evangelistic singer,'lndi-Lnapolis, Ind.
Mona Moors--Missionary to India. Charge of Shelter work.
Violet Marsh-Assistant Editor of Young I'eople's Friend and Shining Light.
Mamie Wallace-Missionary to India. Secretary to Bro. Ileiuly.
John S. and Twylla Ludwig-Missionaries to Africa.
Mack M. Caldwell+Dean of the Southern Bible Institute, Augusta, Georgia.
Pearl Johnson--Pastor in Raub, North Dakota..
Faye Swick-Assistant Pastor at Charleston, W. Va.
Ruth QFisherj Murray--Missionary to Africa.
Mrs. Lura QShieIdj Reynolds-Assistant Superintendent of Gospel Trumpet Company's
Branch House, and Assistant Pastor at Atlanta, Ga.
John and Dora QC-Eerigj Batdorf-Cliarge of work in Freelnont, Texas.
lllalter and Daisy QHardaerej Shriner-Charge of work in Belding, ltlichigan.
Rolla and Helen Qlllewisj Schultz-Pastor at Logansport, Ind.
Myrle and Leila -QlVlartinj Cross-Charge of work at West Point, Pa.
Mary Stolsig--Colporteur. Pastor at Sioux Fall, S. Dak.
Walter Schroek-Pastor at LaGrange, Ind.
smite p ,..,
25 . ARE IN STEP Q
I A IF YOU WEAR jg
C4 If OUR SHOES. 3:
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FANCY PATENT WILLIAMS
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jg Buy Shoes and Appliances if
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4, Appreciate the Business and enthuslastlc support of .P
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2 Our contmuous growth and prosperzty zs clue to our
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The Good Teacher
The Lord my teoclzer.
I shall not lose' my way.
He leoflcth me in the lowly paths of? lem'-ning.
He prepa-reth cn lesson for me every zlayg ,
He briflzgeth me to the clear fowztrz-ln4.s', of instruction
Little by little he shozoetlzv me the lnermty of truth..
He taketh me by the hfmrl to the hill-top of vision,
Anil my soul is glorl zolzenl I perceizfe his 'IIl6!1l7ll7lgj
In the volley also he wolheth lresicle me.
In the Llalrlf places he whispereth to my heart.
Even tho' my lesson, be lulrzl, it is not ho peless,
For the Lord is patient with his slow sclzolflrg
He will wait nwltile for my 72f6'fIlw"fl6S.S',
Anrl help me to reml the truth. thru- fears.
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You not only get QUALITY here, you get the newest styles and partterns, too.
CHU TER BRO ., O. P. O.
Sth and Main Streets The Quality Corner
The Store of Greater Values
BYRKETT FURNITURE CO.
Rugs, Stoves, Linoleums, Phonographs
if ATTRACTIVE PRICES LII :ERAL TERMS
2' . X Q
'Q' Plmone 19-NV - 1110-1114 Maul Street 'Q'
We Sell Those Delicious
PERFECTION CRACKERS AND COOKIES
No Charge for Delivery
Service and Saiisfaclion Always
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.PAGE N1 NETY-S TX
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Q. '1'ypewritex's Sold, Exchanged K Repnired. Rebuilding' LQ Repairing. A11 XV01k Guaranteed. i
9 ' +
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Q: Phone 4584 3
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222 Ervm Typewrlter Exchange E
Corona Portable and Royal Y1ypew1'ite1's
if IZ W. Tenth Street Anderson, Indlana E
:gi Compliments of
221 WHITE FROST ICE COMPANY
4' . 'S'
1 5th and Main Phone 80
'I' OLVR ICE IS P17 I2 E 'E'
E. G. VERNON
PAGE NIN ICTY-SEVEN
The Department for the Blind
Has Three W01'thy Endeavors-
IT PUBLISHES THE INTERNATIONAL SUN-
DAY-SCHOOL LESSON FOR THE BLIND.
IT PUBLISI-IES THE GOSPEL TRUMPET FOB
THE BLIND, A MONTHLY RELIGIOUS PAPER. if
IT I'JUBI.IsI-IES BOOKSFOR TI-IE BLIND, AND ff'
AIAINTAINS A FREE CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
Thousands of calls from blind people come to us for
literature. We have been severely limited in a financial Way.
Since this phase of the Work of the church is almost
Wholly dependent upon donations, We solicit your support
that Worthy blind people hungry for some ray of light and
truth may be supplied With good gospel literature.
DO YOU HAVE A an
BLIND FRIEND? ff'
Why not subscribe for a periodical he can
read and enjoy in his great solitude?
Or Write to our librarian and have your friend
supplied with good reading material from the free
"Our greatest happiness comes from
making others happy." 2
SEND ALL DONATIONS AND INQUIRIES TO W
GOSPEL TRUMPET COMPANY
DEPARTMENT FOR THE BLIND
PAC: I5 NI NETY- ICI G HT
V -O ro.
UUELIJILIL 'l'lxlU,lvLl-431 -34
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Iii THE HOIVIE OF CHRISTIAN LITERATURE 2:
5. 22' --- - ZS 2
fi WE WISH TO THANK THE SENIOR 31
:ga CLASS OF 1927 FOR THEIR PATRONAGE
OUR SINCERE WISH IS THAT YOU WILL 2
2 BE A SUCCESS THROUGH GOD IN HIS if
Iii GREAT VINEYARD.
22 A AAA AA as 523
ff: At Yon1'Sc1"vicc in the Years to Come E
33 OSPEL RUNPEL60 3
4. f -- H' 5 . -5.
if PRINTERS-PUBLISHERS'BIBLICAL LITERATURER S 3
E: ANDERSON, INDIANA 3
2' POIVIONA, CALIF., 7th Sk. and Carey Ave. S04 Edgewood Ave. N. E., ATLANTA, GA. jf:
,QI KANSAS CITY, MO., 2616 East 15th St. 10 South Seventh Ave., YAKIMA, WASH. Q.
' PAGE N1Nmvy-NINE
Abbott, L. Roy
Adcock, Arlie E.
Adcock, Elver F.
Adcock, Ethel R.
Allport, Mary D.
Anderson. Mabel E..
Auker, Harold Charles
Aumann, Lillian IC.
Bailey, Forrest C.
Barlett, Jacob F.
Bathauer, Samuel F.
Bauch, Lillian S.
Beahm, Clarence I-l.
Beamer, A. Clair
Black. Ruby V
Blackwell, Ge0l'Q'o ll-
Bolt, John A W
Bottemiller, Lydla 111.
Boyer, Elsie I.
Boyer, Esther M.
Bradshaw, Violet T.
Brookover, Opal F.
Burd, Clarence E.
Busch, Edgar L.
Cassady, Bessie M.
Cassady, Yvillard J.
Chew, Byron F.
Clement, Betty G.
Coburn, Velma M.
Cogswell, Myra G-
Collins, Mona B. A
Cortner, Eunice E.
Cook, Paul, VV.
Dailey, Clarence A.
Davis, Bernice D
Davis, J. Franklin
Denniston, Otha C.
Dierolf, Merle M.
Dinnsen. Catherine, M.
Egerft, Chester VV.
Goodrick, I. Kirk
Green, Russell R.
Gregg, Audra B.
Gregg, John I-I.
Grice, Archie J.
Gritzinacher, Victor J.
1-Iagen, Carl C.
Hagen, Purnie B.
Hager, Rebecca HX
I-Ialcleman, Vlfalter S.
Hall, E. Louise
Hall, lViley H.
Handy, Raymond C.
Hanes, Flora F.
Hansen, Helen T.
Harp, Harry L.
Haun, Roy A.
Hawley, Laura H.
Hawley, NVm. J.
Helms, Gertrude M.
Henry, Grace G.
Hobbs', Ruth V.
Hoffman, Lilly L.
Hunter, Mary K.
Irons-, D. Hubert
Irvine, VV. Elza
Jernigan, Dallas ll.
Johnson, Geo. XV.
Johnson, Hari H..
Johnson, Virgil R.
Kane, John I-I.
Kardatzke, Carl H.
Keith, Flora E.
Keller, Daisy E.
Kemp, L. Jeannette
Kendall, Roy D.
Klemme, Sylvia M.
Koglin, A. Edwin
Kroeker, Abraham H.
Krogh, L. Peter'
Kurtz, Frances H.
Fansler, Benjamin Virginia Kurtz, John A. Wisconsin
Ferguson, Josephine New York Lackey, John T, Kansas h .
Ferree, D. Otto Indiana Larabee, Dennis Ti TVSS Vlrsima
Fleenor. XVTT1- A- Inf 211121 Laucamp, Esther J. n iana
Fluck, Clara M. Pennsylvania Lawson, Elmer E. indiana
Flucli. S0Dhie M. 1"9H11SY1Vill'liPl Linden. Edith O. Oregon
Fry, Fannie M. Oklahoma Lindell, Julia A, Oregon
Gernnier. Th90Dl'1i1 A- 11'lC1i21Tl2l- Livingston, I-Ielen Indiana
Goerz, Henry J. K. Q Indiana Long-, Ruth Oklahoma
Gombanis, George I-l. Illinois Lopez, Amy K. Jamaica
Gooclrick, Alpha L. Oklahoma Lord, Clifton H. California
i ' ra. f f if ie
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r,,g """ . -V-. ,, - -. -- f -
PAG E ONE HUNDRED
3: Quarantine Sickness Eversharp Pencils, Parker Pens 6? Pencils. 2
Sporting Goods, Fishing Tackle.
3 Phone 2016 A. B. S. Bldg. Z
3 ANDERSON NEWS CO. 3
Z Accident Life Insurance 901 Meridian Street Z
2 W- S- SHIRK s.J.sToTTL12MYER 22
an Artist in I-'Vatclz Repairing' Physician
E We carry a nice line of Z
watches and clocks. LPHQNES Res' 3915
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'I' FURNITURE DANIEL SCHEMMER 2
jj 5-1-OVES INSURANCE AD VISOR jg
ffl RUG3 A. B. S. Bldg, 3
2 1219 MERIDIAN STREET A Policy for You
3 MEN ECONOMIZE! if-I
3: In Two-Punts Suits-Tailored to your measure. 3
22 525.00 to 050.00 lg
3: The extra pair doubles the wear. Fit and workmanship guaranteed. Z
:fl SUPERIOR WOOLEN MILLS COMPANK TAILORS Z
,SI Cor. 10th and Meridian Sts. H. J. HEAD,'M:innger Z
'3' If its cut flowers or potted plants for every occasion '5-
2 Try 2-KLUS FLOWER SHOP" Ei
3: East Side Square Phone 308 fi
ii Of HGREENHOUSESH y Q?
4' 630 High sn-eat Phone 126W 3
Lyngklip, Edith E.
IWCCIW-3ELl'Y, W. Burgess
McKinney, Flonnie E.
Ivlarshall, Glen ID.
Martin, Brown IC.
Martin, Earl L.
Masters, Ira J.
Masters, Martha M.
Meyer, Ruby E.
Miller, Lloyd A.
Monk, Grace J.
Monroe. D. S. XVarner
Monroe, George C.
lilontafxue, Martha M.
Montague, H. Grady
Moore, Lyman M.
Morgan, Alverta P.
Morgan, Lavera C.
Morgan. Yvlllllfllll B.
Motawi, I-tamed A.
Nead, Cora Bell
Newman, Charles O.
Nichols, Tom G.
Nobles, VV. Curtis
Norris, Hattie M.
Olt, Adeline M.
Owen, Ylfalter D.
Paris, Charity I.
Paris, Robert E.
Parker, Irvin F.
Ross, Lydia F.
Ross, Lynford, J.
Rowe, Luella G.
Siinerly, Cecil E.,
Smith, Birdie M.
Smith, Lena. G.
Snyder, Peter M.
Spear, Mabel L.
Stevenson, Robert L.
Swart, Gilbert E.
Terry, Laura A.
Thomas, Clarence A.
Missouri i I
Patterson, Elsie L. Indiana Thompson, Ada Indiana
Patros, Anna Illinois Thompson, Edgar Georgia
Percy, Helen Indiana Tront, Kathryn' Illinois
Peterson, Herbert Nebraska. Tubbs, VVilliam H., Nebraska
Peyton, Clarence A. Indiana Tucker, Isaac Indiana
Phelps, Grace A. Indiana Tucker, Pearl Indigmit
Pontious, Alfred IQ. Michigan llfard, H. I-lutchins Imufma
Popp, Solomon Kansas YVa.rd, Lillian Indiana
Powell, Andrew J. Pennsylvania Xveigle, Stella lndigtnu
Powell, Bessie C. Pennsylvania IVells, Earl E, Indiana
Powell. Lloyd 12. Indiana Iviebe, Lena. Manitoba
Ratzlaff, Anna South Dakota XVilliams, Sanford Kentuclgv
Renbeck, Mary Indiana 'Wilsie, Ethel Alinnggota
Richardson, .Beulah Indiana Nvilson, Eilva E. Oklgjynnig,
Richardson, Joseph Indiana Ylfithers, Birdie M. jndiang,
Rimmke, I-Ielen Illinois Yvrigllt, J. Harvey ludifinu
Ritchhart, Marianna Colorado XVriglit, Ruth M. Georgia.
Ritchhart, Samuel Colorado WV'yer, Xvillard Llissouri
Roark, Roy L. Ohio Young, Edith N01-th Cgiyglina,
. ' uw-as
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PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO
ROYAL STAR FOOD PRODUCTS E
E y O O 4 , y W jg
fi. Home of Unusual Foods
25: In your journey through hfe you have our
5: best wlshes ji
5' - 2
-S McMahan 82 Lelb CO. +
an old sign
PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE
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Suggestions in the Anderson University - Echoes Yearbook (Anderson, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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