Apostolic Bible Institute - Way Yearbook (St Paul, MN)

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 170

 

Apostolic Bible Institute - Way Yearbook (St Paul, MN) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1981 volume:

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'T 2.11 ' 1 Jlfifg 1'g'ww' 4' Qww I hw'-1 1 fig? ,11W1 2 Q1 1 -1X 1 XXggX,9..?N X . 4' 'f , f ,J V' ' V 5X ,' if 1 . 1 11 Q, y:f1:r1::1:w131111,111 WMX1111 f1XQX1':X'1111 XXX ,Q 5' X X XX , X X ,1 ' "1,1XX,,wx1,,X15X XX 15" X13 i1XXgXX',XXX"XXX ,X1111:w1L,:1: 11 1, ,1 X, m"'W1111,, "F" 1 WEW' M111 WX , z ' , XX ' ' 111' 1 1 ' 3' 2: XX Eg:-yrsvf, , 1,1 fi: Y 1 ,,ww,,,,,111w1nw1IWV4iV'Wl"', 'N ' ww W B'-V 1 .e,f , ,ah Q lv., L, L 1, 1LX,,,' 4 X. MX X1,111?X' H X , X , M , 1 L ww, , , . J -MWQ71 1,,31',11111wwgXX -W, 31 111 ,1 XX . WV' 1, 1, , ,,,, 1 f 1 ,1MX1,1,1a .,,1 X rg - H 'fb 2 ,af 1 ,X,XXX'u11,rh, 1 XXVXXXXXXXQXXX X , 1 ' - 1 , 1 x-. .XXX1-,X ? Administration Classes ..... Activities .... Catalog. . . Sponsors .... THE CLASS OF 1981 THEME SONG VERSE ONE A calling on our hearts brought us all together here. A longing in our souls has drawn us ever so near. And the love between us grows and grows, the kind of love that only He knows. We'll all work together here and then we'll all go home. VERSE TWO VWth the future in His hands and His blood on yesterday, we'll find the strength to stand within this present day. And His Spirit in us grows and grows. We'll teach His word. We'll show His love. Going into all the world, obeying Christ's command. CHORUS And we'll preach the Name of JESUS wherever we may go. Working in His kingdom, so that others this truth may know. And we'll look for that city, walls of jasper, streets of gold. And its Builder and Creator, who is forever and of old. Words and music by Debra Blizzard :,1,11,1w .. 1. , 1 1 ,. 1 ww w..1k1.A1,11,w1,,1 , v- 1 W, QM-L ,V,,,, 1,111,1,,,, y W 4 Ji 1 1213 111, pm 1 X 113 111, , 1" 'W J ,. , QWQM M. 'N M Lw lfn --1 94,111 W '3?11f1?!n J ' 0Ea, ! 1w,1JL1r Ball X VW 1 nv " Tr'1, ,11 fa1,5v?f3f.if - . ,ww W' 1' 3 T P 'Mwfr .Y Q-:ww 9 S 1161 'inf f 11 My ,, 1 awww-'-' Xie' WWWMALHM1' fFf X 1 ' WV' ' 4 ,fe 1 v11"m11H1:x3:- ,rf 11111 1 ,gi 111wWi,,ljj3iW1g! WNW V , 1: .rzwfmamimmm 1' Rev. S. G. Norris Rev. S. G. Norris, founder and president, quickens the hearts and minds of Pentecostal youth with imperishable truths. He loves to teach "The Mighty God in Christ." Since 1937 he has championed the cause for Bible School education. He believes that a diploma from ABI is a spiritual treasure. The Apostolic Bible Institute has grown from a one building church-school to a scenic forty-acre campus. Lives are enriched by his ministry and to him nothing is more valuable than the presence of God. He is an honorary board member of the UPC. Students drink deeply from God's Word when he teaches Doctrine and Epistles. He loves life, is generous and has exceptional ability to discover good qualities in people and encourage them to use their abilities for the Kingdom of God. PENTECOSTQ QUESTIONS MADE CLEAR' By Rev. S. G. Norris There are many benefits included in the Pentecostal experience besides the assurance of full salvation, lt clears up questions that have confused Bible lovers for centuries. lt is a blessing for anyone to make peace with God, and it is also very en- couraging to have unsolved doubts made under- standable. EXAMPLE: THE LAW OF MOSES For fifteen hundred years, honest-hearted Jews tried to find the answer for salvation through various laws given by God to Moses at Mt. Sinai. There were many such instructions to be obeyed through repentance and the sacrifice of clean animals. How- ever, there were really five main offerings. The Burnt offering was practiced for consecration. The Meat offering represented a willingness for extra service. The Trespass offering was a graduated offering depending upon the status of the offerer and his desire to get right with God. The Sin offering was to make right, wrongs against a fellow- man. Finally, the Peace offering which was the best of all, expressed an appreciation for the Lord's goodness. This was shared sometimes with friends as a testimony of gratitude. These im- portant offerings were the chief expressions of Israel trying to make peace with God and man. 6 There was one more the Day of Atonement This was the nearest the Law could offer as a "visible" expression from the Lord, that their sins were forgiven. Once a year, on this day only, the High Priest entered the Holy of Holies. He sprinkled the blood of the goat on the mercy seat of the ark of the covenant. Here only, could he witness the appearance of the "gIory cloud" called the Shekinah. This cloud confirmed to Israel that the sins of those who had offered sacrifices throughout the year were forgiven. The sad part was, that all of this had to be repeated year after year, always hopeful of a better understand- mg. THE QUESTIONS OF THE LAW MADE CLEAR Acts chapter two: "When the Day of Pentecost was fully come" - that marvelous day was like a New Testament Mount Sinai! Heaven kissed the earth! The curtain finally lifted as to what the Law represented. The one hundred and twenty faithful followers of Jesus, including the Apostles and Mary the Lord's mother, were all filled with the Holy Ghost. They were filled, not just by faith, as important as that is, but with the evidence of speaking with other tongues as a heavenly lan- guage. The Shekinah of the Day of Atonement took lodgement in their hearts. A crowd of sin- cere Jews gathered and were eye witnesses. They saw the people of their nation receiving full sal- vation of Pentecost. WHAT SHALL WE DO? Please note! These God-fearing Jews did not say, "What shall we do to be saved?" They had kept the law the best that they knew how. They some- how understood they were witnessing a marvelous experience from God that replaced that law. They wanted to know what to do NOW! Would this supernatural act of God replace the offerings and even the Day of Atonement? They desired to know, without a shadow of doubt! Peter stood in Jerusalem as Moses had stood on Mount Sinai. His answer was Acts 2:38. When this grand Apostle gave this answer it was not only the New Testament plan of salvation, but it was also replacing the mysteries of God's types and shadows for the past fifteen hundred years. No wonder three thousand souls took advantage of this heavenly revelation and were baptized in the name of Jesus Christ! lActs 2:41I A NATION'S RELIGION AT STAKE! If ever the valid way for water baptism for remission of sins demanded to be stated correctly, it was on that day of Pentecost. IF AT ANY TIME IN THE ENTIRE BIBLE ANYONE WAS TO BE BAPTIZED IN THE NAME OF THE FATHER, AND OF THE SON, AND OF THE HOLY GHOST, THAT WAS THE TIME AND PLACE FOR IT TO BE REVEALED. A NATION'S RELIGION WAS AT STAKE. Matthew 28:19 was not used here or at any baptismal service in the entire New Testament. These God-fearing Jews had asked a heart-searching question. WHAT MUST WE DO NOW? Peter's answer was clear. He also was a Jew. He knew what was racing through their minds. They were not Gentiles. They were his people. God told him what to say. It was Acts 2:38. This Scripture is a sacred as Mt. Sinai's laws. Moses opened the door on that famous Mount which formed the nation of Israel. Peter opened the door at Pentecost for a "hoIy nation," one even greater than was ever offered in the Old Testament. A Canaan Land in the heavens with a capital city whose builder and maker was God. Shadows and mysteries faded away in that second chapter of Acts and also in suceeding chapters of baptismal services recorded in Acts eight, ten and nineteen. IT IS STILL AVAILABLE TODAY. THE PROMISE IS UNTO YOU AND YOUR CHILD- REN, AND TO ALL IJEWS AND GENTILESl THAT ARE AFAR OFF, EVEN TO AS MANY AS THE LORD OUR GOD SHALL CALL. 7 Mrs. S. G. Norris Mrs. S. G. Norris improves the quality of life around her. She teaches her pupils that their lives belong to God. Lessons beginning with encouragement in consistent prayer life, lead to discovering one's capabilities and then finding the perfect plan of God. Carefree students are molded into responsible, dedicated Christian workers. Distinction marks her duties as faculty member and president's wife. Besides teaching, she writes, is sought by advisory boards for counseling, children around the globe listen to her story records and the Junior Sunday School class has a lifetime to practice Christian habits cleverly taught by her. Wherever she goes, she is surrounded with books and administrative work, but she takes time to chat with a child, or pick up her binoculars to follow a bird. She loves 4,37 nature and the Creator. In any association with her, you too, will capture the beauty around you and love the Christ she loves. OVERCOMING DOUBT MEANS GROWTH By Mrs. You walked into the sunlight of a grand new day! In the new day the Word of God brought illumi- nation to your heart and mind. The horror and unloveliness of past sins, so apart from the God of holiness, caused repentance that disfigured your face momentarily with tears and strong crying. Then baptism in the Name of Jesus washed away those sins and the Holy Spirit came! How glo- rious! You changed citizenshipsg you spoke in the language of the heavenlies. Your face was wreathed in holy laughter. Praise the Lord! Because of this experience you became jubilant, elated, triumphant and joyful. The love of God in you flowed toward everyone and you saw no fault in others. Thankfulness for the smallest bless- ings came tumbling from your lips. You volun- teered eagerly to serveg you shared your talents, your ideas and your means. You prayed, you testified and praised the Lord with all your heart. Your lifestyle changed drastically and all day long your face radiated the effulgence of happiness that accompanies one who is truly born again! Your life continued, clean, pure, stable and con- tent. Life had a meaning. You felt a relation- ship with the characters in the Bible as you read 8 S. G. Norris and studied the Word. Daily experiences found you overcoming problems with the Lord's help. You gloried in answered prayers. You felt you were acquiring knowledge and wisdom in the things of God. The underlying joy still dwelt with you, but its exuberance had changed to being a solid foundation for your faith. But one day, even though you were brimming with confidence, DOUBT assailed you. You searched your mind and soul. What caused this? Perhaps a chance incident occurred that produced a slight loss of certainty in a leader, an institution or yourself. You questioned, 'What is this? Am I losing out?" You squirmed and struggled while DOUBT continually bombarded you . . . ,, with, "What if...? What if...? What if...? Since you had found there is no easy formula for success, you struggled with DOUBT. You rebuk- ed it, you worried over it, you prayed mightily over it. lt seemed that DOUBT refueled its at- tacks with your frustration. Doubt came on stronger with "What if...? What if...? What if...?" Questions throbbed like a rhythmic drum beat with the continual "What if...?" "What if...?" There is no God? There will be no rapture? The Bible is not true? Jesus had no resurrection? Speaking with tongues is nothing but psychological gibberish? The paying of tithes according to Malachi is not a necessity for us today? I am wasting my time and talents? "What if...?" You remembered, "But without faith it is impossi- ble to please himp for he that cometh to God must believe that HE IS, and that he is a rewarder of them that diligently seek him." Hebrews ll:6. You sought God, you read His Word, you studied and prayed. You solved some of the puzzling questions, but you felt damaged, scarred and dis- mayed. DOUBT continued its insiduous proddings. World conditions almost overwhelmed you. You heard little rumblings and rumors of differences in the timing of the rapture. Would it be pre-tribulation, mid-tribulation or post tribulation? You felt un- comfortable with any opinion which challenged your pre-tribulation rapture teaching. But you never missed a Bible study: you took notes and went home to fasten again the Word of the Lord in your mind. DOUBT had to be overcome! Temptation came. "Shall l take things into my own hands and depend on my own personality, my intellect or even descend to conniving pol- itics to maintain my status in the church? "You decided against all this for you began to see that answers to DOUBT meant GROWTH - every time. "A double-minded man is unstable in all his ways," wrote James. "Double-mindedness" - you realized it as a splendid definition for DOUBT. Oh, how you prayed, you studied, you read, you talked with older ministers who had waded through those waters of DOUBT. One of those older warriors counselled with you. "Son, you are right. DOUBT is double-mindedness. DOUBT is different from UNBELIEF, however, for UNBELIEF is single-minded. DOUBT left to itself and not challenged with sincere study and prayer will cause faith to disintegrate. DOUBT leads to GROWTH if challenged. Every true Christian meets DOUBT standing astride the path of godli- ness, defying FAITH. Take DOUBT as a signal that you, too, must stand across that path with the "shield of faith whereby ye shall be able to quench all the fiery darts of the wicked." GROWTH follows the victorious battle, but no such battle was ever won without fighting." The "old-timer" continued, "Faith disclosed itself to the early Pentecostalers through sacrifice. All worldiness was left off. Higher education, security from insurance, healing other than prayers, physical adornments and entertainments were taboo. Those early ones HAD to learn faith for there was no other way. They lived lives of total separation and there were no other alternatives. Tanglings with doubt and often the ensuing settling down of exuberance because of the battle was at times reflected on the face. The saints became more attentive for they said, 'He's going through the wilderness experience.' lVlost of us went through 'the wilderness,' son. But we are still here for FAITH prevailed and GROWTH followed." Again he spoke, "Son, let me give you a word of warning. If you lose your courage to fight DOUBT you might run to one and then another, whining out your complaints against a foe that you have not overcome. What will happen then? You will be dodged as a whiner and a weakling! However, if you diligently track down the answers one day you will stand in the assembly with strength and glory in your soul! The people will hear the victorious sound and rejoice!" "Doubt hides in the shadows at all times, son. Sometimes DOUBT may confuse you with some new scientific idea as proof that God and His Bible are not accurate. Creationism versus Darwinism, higher learning's addiction to the abstract, ethical generalizations versus the truths in God's Word - all these might try to prove to you that the socialization between those who embrace termi- nology designed to overthrow you is stronger than the fellowship of the saints. Never forget that the antidote to DOUBT is the strengthening of FAITH. This accomplished means GROWTH. May you grow, son." Mrs. Herschel Foster Mrs. Foster is a graduate of ABI. She teaches ABI girls to design their own dresses. They also learn economic methods of sewing and planning modest wardrobes. Her classroom is equipped with very modern machines. Girls learn even more from her because of the serene Christian spirit she radi- ates. Her classes are not only instructive but a blessing. Rev. Wendell Gleason Please meet "Mister Music." This fine Christian man has a gift of God ln helping people to sing. He simply bubbles with melody. If you have ever heard his choirs, ensembles, quartets or vocal groups sing, then your heart has been thrilled. If not your coming to ABI will be enriched by enrolling in his classes. He has taught Minor Prophets, Life of Christ and Acts for over twenty years. These books live again in his lectures. Rev. Gleason is a living example of Christian faithfulness. He has a lovely family. They are among the happiest in Pentecost. Melody is in the air at ABI with "Mister Music." Rev. Gerald Grant Rev. Grant is an example of the "down to earth courses taught at ABI. This school has been in operation long enough to give the student courses that are "field tested." This very practical faculty member teaches Church History in such a way that the student enjoys what he learns. He also offers courses that are unique ln Building Con- struction and Business Law. Legal matters in church work are more important every day. Prac- tical building knowledge is a must. These courses build great courage in the student. His black- board drawings and illustrations make his lectures inspiring. He has taught at ABI for twenty-three years. Isis wife and daughter complete this Chris- tian family. They all love the Lord. IG A ,Mir in 1:55 if ' :wv 3 4, f , i f 'f 4 6 ff ki? .M X, fx I affix, e, :Lua s s Q Mrs. Gerald Grant ABI has been an important part of Mrs. Gerald Grant's life since her youth. Her classes include such areas as Teacher Training and Sunday School Organization. In recent years the "Center of ln- terest" program has also been a part of her instruc- tion. Mrs. Grant has always been a friend to the students as well as a teacher. Her advice and understanding have been appreciated by many. Rev. Bernard Gillespie This capable young minister attended Fairmont State College and is a graduate of the ABI class of 1975. Rev. Gillespie and his wife have evangel- ized for three years. He has a clear thinking mind and a humble heart. Rev. Don Martin What a blessing Rev. Martin and his family have been to this school. He has had a lot of exper- ience and came through it all with an enthusiasm that is captivating. He has served at Western Apostolic Bible College, Assistant Pastor at Lub- bock, Texas, Bridgeton, Missouri, Portland, Oregon and Tulsa, Oklahoma, Christmas for Christ, Oregon District, and Dean of Men and Instructor at Gate- way College for one year. He is an accomplished teacher of piano, organ and choir leading. lf you love music, this faculty member offers just what you are looking for. He is from Texas, and his wife from Oklahoma. 12 M7 K f l Mr. James Molberg This talented young man is the son of a Pentecos- tal minister. Bro. Nlolberg studied two years at the University of Minnesota but gave up that op- portunity for the Lord's work. He was president of the class of 1975, and God has blessed him as a dedicated Christian example. He has the respect of the entire student body. He is teaching English and has full charge of the office. He is capable of assisting in other courses at this school. The Lord definitely called him to work with us, and we are all thankful to have him on our side. Rev. Robert Sabin Rev. Sabin is another fine dedicated faculty mem- ber at ABI. He has taught here enthusiastically and carefully for eighteen years. Students in his ciasses lose their fear of puzzling questions in Religion Analysis. They are also grounded in Public Speaking and Apologetics. ln addition to this he also directs the orchestra and blesses all of us with his trumpet solos. Rev. Sabin is also pastor of Apostolic Bible Church. His sermons are deep and anointed. l-ie formerly taught at Vllinona State College, but his heart was in Bible School education. He has a dedicated and talented family. M es efoanne Swim Joanne Swim is a pastor's daughter, and an honor student in all grades of high school. She has learned in life to listen and store up knowledge to pass along to others. She is unselfish and knows lfov-J to teach students in a cheerful yet sincere way. She graduated from ABI with top grades. She teaches subjects that she loves, Religious Edu- cation and Public Relations. l-Per steady Canadian background serves well in this Bible school. ' zz, 55 W, ,,, ,Q,WW,W h,Y, , ,,, f V . x -1 fi 'M 15 f X 1 1 my -:C.:Qg:1,,.fa,: ' 9255 2151! ff' , ,A f 4 45 This fine young woman is a gradu- ate of ABI. She was on the President's honor roll. Vickie Wells has a high school award for Library Science. She also attended Wartburg College. She has had charge of our PAUL GREGORY LIBRARY and loves this field. We are offering students this new course headed by Sister Wells. Stu- dents have requested such an op- portunity. We appreciate her as an addition to our faculty. Sister Churchill will probably be the first one you will meet when you enter ABI. She does not lecture in the classrooms but has a gift of kindness in helping stu- dents in her office duties. This new faculty member is a graduate of Illinois State Univer- sity. Carolyn Fitch is an alumnus of ABI and finished with very high grades. She has taught the deaf in the Manitoba school for the Deaf and also interpreted at the St. Paul Technical Vocational Institute. ABI will offer this se- mester a course in SIGN LAN- GUAGE. Miss Fitch will head this department. Her personality and dedication will be enjoyed by students enrolling in her classes. 16 A Bible School organization must not only have a qualified faculty but also an efficient office staff. Mary Alice Gregg graduated from ABI with high honors in 1973. She has excellent business knowl- edge combined with a cheerful Christian character. Mary Alice understands student-management relationships which is so very val- uable. We thank the Lord she is part of the ABI team. This manager of our cafeteria serves tasty and substantial meals with a cheerful smile. Jim Payzant's experience and encour- aging personality make a warm welcome for hungry students. Mark Bauer is from South Dakota. This young man is dedicated, talented and a genuine Christian. Brother Bauer is an assistant to Rev. Grant. He will be responsi- ble for maintenance. He under- stands building. His faithfulness is outstanding. This dedicated young woman is an experienced secretary and book- keeper. Sister Martin was raised in Oklahoma. Her father, Rev. Barry King, is a pastor in Oregon. She received a scholarship award in high school. She has been an assistant pastor's wife and also traveled on the evangelistic field. Her husband is a faculty member at ABI. They have two lovely children. We are glad she is on our office staff. 17 Curtis Whittle is an ABI graduate. He understands this school. He graduated from the Bridgeton, New Jersey high school, plus two years training in aircraft mechanics. He has had two years experience with youth leadership in Florida. This cheerful young woman is from Florida. Kathy Whittle radiates Christian sunshine which students appreciate. She was a youth leader and Sunday school teacher and worked with the ladies auxiliary. She graduated from high school and majored in English. Her disposition and willingness is ideal. Residence Hall Supervisors Rev. Don Martin Rev. B. L. Gillespie Miss Carolyn Fitch Miss Vickie Wells NORRIS HALL BRANDING HALL HELEN CURTS HALL GERTRUDE DUNN HALL lUpperclassmen Menl iFreshmen Menl lFreshmen Womenl lUpperclassmen Womeni , Student A A S A T rssr. , f .J T , s i E wa s V. . , F . li. , '.... ..,sr. OFFICE - Janice Wurch, Valarie Yonts, Lydia Rickman KITCHEN - Eizo Fuma, Debbie Ottinger, Glenn Wittmeier JANITOR - Steve Tir, Pat Gaulke, Joe Black, Jenny Kirkland, Harry Benjamin, David Stewart 18 Greg Williams, Kathryn Pelkey, Peter Barkla, Sharon Grant, R., i is i f 1 95, s 1 V. l Y ,ft - FLEET - Wayne Bogue, Gary Carter ,,.. - Qin ' 1, 5 K, . J ' ' - av.,-V. TW' ' . MAINTENANCE - Sholund Joy Hale, John Adams, Randy gh wb we Third Year DEBRA BLIZZARD JOHN NORDSTROM Secretary President JOSEPH BLACK LINDA HALL Vice President Treasurer LOY BAIRD SHARON BAIRD DAVID BAULT Bloomington, Ind. Bloomington, Ind. Spencer, Ind. 20 .w""""'l 'wwf' ws- E .AL r 'ff-fi, . ,,:, W , JOSEPH BLACK Centerville, N. B. EUGENE BISHOP Hamilton, Ont. Gallipolis, Ohio annex inn-W ' RV ' 'WWF dl 1 ,tir- DEBRA BLIZZARD DAVID BRAGG DEBBIE BUZZARD Sistersville, W. Va. Dyergburgl Tenn- Knoxville, Iowa K ,. Q 4 ig? fiwv far' DAVID CHURCHILL BRIAN CLODFELDER JOHN CORYEA St, Paul, Minn, Nlattoon, Ill. Seymour, Ind. 21 REBECCA BLANKENSHIP 'I ya- 9 'tg 9 4 X , ,, fi 5 . ,ff Welcome, Class of 1981 22" i K , Y 'lg 4' nr 55 2 bv iv, , is Q , L fe :,, 'fi I 1 7 ff in Za :wt f , f W 1 DJ Q -' . .Hg V I . . Q The Dummitt family touring their new city "l am Yoshihisa from Japan." W, f C 123.4 4 33 , V Freshmen men who have introduced themselves Rev. V. N. Hidlebaugh and son, Dan Tina lVlcDaniel and Carolyn Swinford 22 Jaw, WW ar if je? Q 93. WN we l 'l i l T .lo i,,g,A M, W .Ma ff 'f H14 K MQW Sw "We are happy to be here!" "The heavens declare the glory of God..." Q' if Q , 9 ,. 1 I ie Q li lic. G f ' 4 ,, if i ff -.,W V fl, f' rw, .r My 'WV' 'I 2 mv. ' 1,17 if ., ff M.. . y " m , 4 '41-ff 'fe1m1,. fs, fm H M ' ln, W., Wm N, yi .IW 5 f ' WN! H,,.f ,i MM' P Z I fi . ,gyg ,N VA! .1 E ' ff. 1 ' fv, "U1.if,,,. . ' , -' ...wil ' U! W1 fm fi ' .,,,, .,l.,, l , M W., , . ' ' 'Mir ff, .. N"""'-M-mm f " 'Af , ., , ,, M.H,VPT A w.M,w. 7 'eww ' w.,.,W V mn' "' lfg w., was Q '- , f 1 , f ml- w N-ff M, ' 422 "Study to show thyself approved." X l 511' "rn so SHIRLEY CUPP Cincinnati, Ohio xfk 2 i ff I HAZEL DUNN Winnipeg, Man. Ji M FARIVI ER Lonoke, Ark. QW W ann an-mf' Y SAGHOUIVIEH DAVIDIAN WAYNE DUMNIITT Tehran, Iran Columbus, Ohio F 144 !5f""X "" Xw.. IVIARCIA EDWARDS LYNN ELDRIDGE Bloomington, Ind. Decatur, Ill. 1.41. ,., js, , ,v , , 1-HL. i Af. , 9. , ' " , nf' . -,. 'Jax 1. , M A is N .. .MW V far' CAROLYN FITCH ESTELLE FLIS Mt. Erie, Ili. lnver Grove Hts., Minn. 23 ,fum Ray Schwartz discovers the library. Janice Wurch reads aloud. fa i Words from the class president, John Nordstrom ' , L li .P ZH' ,af Seeking heavenly guidance "Touch each student, Lord, we pray." R ,-Ai' Bible Memory Club recites James Taking copious notes chapter one. Sherry Norman studies God's Bruce Hagemeister does his Bible Word. reading. 24 is-.S FUGATE PATRICK GAULKE SHARON GRANT KEN La Crosse, Wisc. Wausau, Wisc. Springfield, Ore. 119' SFU" wwvlkx 'Hur--h CHRISTOPHER GRIFFITHS ROSIE GRUBAUGH SHAWN GULLETT Percy, III. Vandalia, III. Flatwoods, Ken. -- is 'No x- I iii-..,., lmahd H BRUCE HAGEIVIEISTER JOY HALE LINDA HALL Worthington, Nlinn. Dryden, Ont. West Monroe, La. 25 "You're a fool, Abraham!" Worshipping at the close of the drama Visiting the minister lBruce Hagemeisterl Jochebed makes an explanation to Nliriam. 'Q--I J' Outcasts on the Isle of Patmos il? ",, i if An appeal by Rev. Gillespie, director of the 2nd year drama 26 Richard Hinkle, the troubled young man Holy Nanar lChris Griffithsl speaks! Procession of the Prophet 'Ng gg DANIEL HIDLEBAUGH RICHARD HINKLE YOSHIHISA INOUE Middletown, Ohio Jackson, Mich. Kyoto, Japan fm' -+A-lille I' I " HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWII KARL KLUCZNIK MARILYN KNAPP DEBBIE LUNDOUIST Cleveland, Ohio Goshen, Ind. St. Paul, Minn. I I lil fl! y me A -, 7 il X f x ,E ll TINA MCDANIEL SUEANN MALM JASPER MESSINA, JR. Cleveland, Ohio St. Paul, Minn. Midlothian, Ill. 27 The Hawaiians, Arthur and Julia Hawaiian Luau visitors, Jerry Vanderhoff White and Dan Hidlebaugh Talent Night 1980 - class song Talent Night 1980 - David Bault 2 is S3532 TH?- .2 Debra Blizzard and Linda Hall Mike Seymour enjoy teaching children! 28 Hawaiian couple, Jerry and Sue Davis Joy Hale assists in a Sunday school project. ministers. Rest Horne Ministry - Sherry Norman R its-. 1ff'i-:AIG ENHOORMAN GRETCHEN MYERS PEGGY MYERS Raui, ifiinn. St. Paul, Minn. Miami, Pia. Va 'S' ' 'f"33W KFC nf' ' 1' ww . '-Q... , , gf' ui: N.. x...,, .. f " f Q 1' Nvmf' ' it H , xv W .. , - A Y i, X GLENDA NORDSTROM JOHN NORDSTROM, JR. DEBBIE OTTINGER Ottawa, ill. Ottawa, Ill. Columbia, S. C. f'."k 2 MARVIN PAWLQWSKI KATHRYN PELKEY NEAL PIERCE Sturgis, S. D. Hamilton, Ont. Hoffman Estates, III. 29 ff ii' 'f uw V Q "Happy birthday, Brother Sabin." Freshmen drama - "None Other Name" He receives a letter from the trinitarian brethren. "Class parties are more fun than class meetings. Right, John?" M More members of the cast The conference to "settle" the issue 30 , , at ., .s l K . . K s s H- 1 - Y - is ix iiii N , ., . ' in , it ENS A " tr'.-s . 1' .. 'tp ea 1 ., at m e . .S M s- s . '- - Y ' 'S - iff ' -I . :fists y A . K ix is :l -xfigii 2 . as .,.' 4 .. l . ' gf f .Z 3-'QS y , ' fi. if K. 1 il. 5 -.js.giZ 1 ' 1 fy .. - .ggi 5 1 5 5' sz K5 . - ' .s if 'tk -is , --'-f i n- K s Birthday singers, complete with hats, C. lVloorman, D. Churchill G. T. Haywood is convinced of the Oneness message! Bro. Goss challenges Kerr. WAYNE POTTER Goldsboro, N. C. RAY ST. CLAIR Moline, lll. JANICE SEYMOUR Ludington, Mich. JEFF PRIESSLER SHEILA RIDGEWAY St. Paul, Minn. Massillon, Ohio RAYMOND SCHWARTZ LUZ SERRANO Inver Grove Hts., Minn. Virgin Islands MICHAEL SEYMOUR PEGGY STEMPLE Ludington, Mich. Cleveland, Ohio 31 Steve Tir received the The beautiful strings of Arthur Trio - Melonye Stooksbury, Holy Ghost! Vanderhoff Marcia Edwards 81 Shawn Gullett Craig Nloorman, soloist Practicing together at ABI First year Founder's Week men's quartet Third year Founder's Week men's Trio - Phil Penny, Jim Farmer Chris Griffiths speaks in devotion quartet at Alumni Breakfast and Richard Hinkle 32 IVIELONYE STOOKSBURY CAROLYN SWINFORD DANIEL THOMPSON Chicago, Ili. Harvey, Ill. Racine, Wisc. STEVE TIR Ruthven, Ont. JANICE WURCH Winnipeg, Man. ARTHUR VANDERHOFF GERALD WHITE Flint, Mich. Ocala, Fla. 33 John Adams Columbus, Ohio Rhonda Allard Oskaloosa, Iowa Susan Arnold Muncie, Indiana Rhea Bault Spencer, Indiana Jamye Buzzard Knoxville, Iowa Second Year GARY CARTER JOHN ADAMS Vice President President LYDIA RICKNIAN GRACE WORLEY Secretary Treasurer 34 c . . 0 e 49 W 1 W f 1 'Ha' 5 . if . J 15:5 'fviixi-g-i, ig, g f , ui, 5, ,V , 3.1: if 3fh?3y?3l, ie? ' 4631! 14, ' 4' LZ .E 54 le- a ig' 1,272 R l 4 'Qi ua' X is 'X sv- 'G as K Ss S3535 ,. .,,. It fe 5 ft'-5. 3 af' ,: ,af-B, W 'X w as-,. - as st sat i 1 at 1 X' I 5 an Q Q if at ff K , Q . kk'kk ?5:'ti':oi' Isa? 4-: -:S:P1:sf. N :" 7 --,-. Ziik f I 5 . K L- ' r ,QS - feta - if--aff Aw, it Gary Carter National City, California Joseph Carter Chicago, Illinois Brenda Dilley Indianapolis, Indiana Danny Erb Lincoln, Nebraska Richard Flemming Mayer, Minnesota David Fravel Groveport, Ohio Eizo Fuma Nagano City, Japan Pamela Genn Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Dennis Gill A Muncie, Indiana Mary Grant Miami Beach, Florida Debbie Hieronymus East Longmeadow, Massachusetts Randy Hollis Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Floyd Holtorf Woodson, Illinois Bill Huddleston Winchester, Indiana Ricky Hughes Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mark James Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mark Johnson Columbus, Georgia Ron King Champlin, Minnesota Howard Kirk Terre Haute, Indiana Martha Knapp Goshen, Indiana LuAnn Kush Saint Paul, Minnesota Barbara Lawton Burbank, Illinois R odney Leanjian Bridgeton, Missouri Matthew Martin t Indianapolis, indiana Rhonda Merrick Duluth, Minnesota Elaine Messer Anoka, Minnesota Dennise Miller Clayton, Delaware Alicia Murphy Vllatervliet, New Vork Penny Nordstrom Princeton, Illinois Les O'Dell Mattoorl, Illinois Ann Oliver Lawton, Oklahoma Phil Penny Cincinnati, Ohio Philtp Petros Naples, Florida Kala Philips Columhus, Ohio Doreen Poole Stunt Anthony, Minnesota Joe Reece Farwell, Nlinnesota Fred Rhine Sheridan, Wyoming Jimmy Rice V Indianapolis, Indiana Lydia Rickman Brady, Texas George Rodrigues Kaiserslautern, West Germany Jurly Rodrigues Kaiserslautern, West Germany Randy Sholund Duluth, Nlinnesotu Margayla Smith Toledo, Ohio Todd Smith Ullinchester, lndlana Bill Spears Cincinnati, Ohio Ray Starr Cottage Grove, Nlmnesota David Stewart Canton, Ohio Kathy Sutliff indianapolis, lnfliana Scott Tziylor Duluth, Minnesota Cindy Thomas Columbus, Georqta Sheila Tidwell Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Robin Valentine Napoleon, Ohm Tori Vernon F Nlount Vernon, Illinois Renee Welsh Saint Paul, Minnesota Greg Williams Perth, Western Australia Glenn Wittmeier Beausejour, Manitoba lVlary Wooldridge Ripley, Oklahoma Grace Worley Clearwater, Florida Don Zeek Northumberland, Pennsylvania ri V L 'iii , 4: ,4- ff" , , My 5 W -2 , gf 4,4 ima ' of if ' , ,, K w - 't 1 49' '7 5 1 W 5 , ' K -...M Mm , ' Y: V' , Q M , ff' I ., ,fs . 5 9 ,M Jr 2 f ft 5 1 M Q A , f F 9 if 4 1 f I 'X Q 'rs M ,J Y 7 I 1 71 '9 4 H- .4 . 4 , if f 'jf X A it " " Class SHERRY NORMAN WAYNE BOGUE JERRY DAVIS Secretary-Treasurer President Vice President X H., 38 N 7 Pg 47 'W 5 -Us 4' " ,1 7, A Q + ,, 'Z i I :'1Vf 1 3 1 , , , f g X' 4 ,, I, I Z ,, ,mfw 1 - , 1 4 Jiffy ' 's it la Wayne Bogue Bloomington, Indiana Nova Burgess Oklahoma City, Oklahoma David Coomer London, Ohio Ron Cooger Hialeah, Iorida Ulric David St. Thomas, Virgin Islands Jerry Davis Bemis, Tennessee David Dehmlow White Bear Lake, Minnesota Barbara Denning Wheaton, Illinois Lynn Dummitt Columbus, Ohio Greg Dusek Saint Paul, Minnesota Helen Dusek Saint Paul, Minnesota Greg Eilders t Kankakee, Illinois Randall Evans Corpus Christi, Texas Keith Guthrie Lynchburg, Virginia John Johnson Gainesville, Florida George Jones Orlando, Florida Pam IVIcCartney Muncie, Indiana Wayne Mathis Saint Paul, Nlinnesota Sherry Norman Indianapolis, Indiana Becky Roach Indianapolis, Indiana Heidi Ronin! Southaven, Mississippi Quinton Russell Columbus, Ohio Stan Searcy I Auburn, Illinois Robert Smith New Columbia, Pennsylvania Therese Szczechowlcz Enfield, Connecticut Michael Wenzel River FaIlS. Wisconsin Paul, Wilcox Tuscon, Arizona Steve Willoughby Dyersburg, Tennessee First Year TOIVI BALKE DREW BALDRIDGE Vice President President DIANA MILLER LISA STEVENS Secretary Treasurer Gary Allen Ypsilanti, Michigan Michael Anderson San Diego, California Sherry Arrowood Florence, Kentucky Dnnald Ayers Y Duluth, Minnesota Drew Baldrirlge Gettysburg, South Dakora Tom Balke Dowagiac, Nlmhigan Peter Barkln Taranaki, New Zeaiand Harry Benjamin Worthington, IVlinnesota 40 no 1 14" WL ' fi f if 4 5' if at X , X f , I Y 'Q Q X A ,V 7 x 1 4' gh ' Z Kr. at i . V37 . -r lv.. uf lk ff,mime'ff-vielfwllr 1, lf:-fWf2Wf6mJiwfilfe F255f?'f5??i5fLf3I"fEflil 2,7'i"f ,VV,,,,,,H,,h, ,, , ,WW ,,, ,, ' A 5,5 I l 7' , 'M H nf aw mm. ,gn f s V if ' 4 1 4 an ff' mg 4 fr .1 1 W 2 uf ' ' 1 K lt s f ,r n , 0' Z- 1 v fr ' 'V yr! l 1 1 1 . I W f f, 41 lr X X M. if , f inf 3 W lf f fe f Jack Benjamin Worthnngton, Munnesota Dan Borllsh Dubuque, Iowa Nanette Brlson Baltimore, Maryland Rotl Brown Smux Falls, South Dakota Rohm Brunner Ingalls, lntllana Sanrly Buckholtz Saint Paul, Nllnnesota Barbara Cam Salnt Paul, Mrnnesota Darlene Cartlwell Crete, lllmols Thomas Chatlleltl lvlrnneapolus, Nlnnnesota Carol Contlno Tinley Park, llllnois Torn Contlno Oak Forest, llllnols Darryl Cooper Mmm: Lakes, Flontla Kevin Copas Frankfort, lnrlrana John Culnnungs Union Cnty, lnrllana Pam Curatnvo Sllshee, Texas Marlene Decker Oshkosh, Wisconsin Steve Donaldson A Nlullzerry Grove, llllnols Tuna Drrnkwater Longrneatlow, Massachusetts Tempest Eltlrldge Decatur, Illnnors Robert Flynt Lonoke, Arkansas Nell Fonles Beaulort, South Carolina Anastasia Garza A Chlsago Cnty, lvllnnesota Julie Gill Nluncle, Indiana Joyce Hackworth Nlarletta, Ohio Kun Hale Smltlwllle, Tennessee Carolyn Hansel Covington, Kentucky Shelley Harris Bourbon, lntlrana lvllchael Harvey, Jr. Duluth, Nllnnesota Pznn Hickey t Prlnceton, llhnols Linda Hueronymus Longmeadow, lVl assachu setts Steve Home Slum Auqusxum, .lulfmy Hmtrm Pmrsnvoutlv, Ohvf 'Juvrzl Hum Sault Plull Vluvn P ,K Hun! Flomla 1 lwnuu ,un L,n.u1rw xllxsulw www .lumall l uuul, lwnrl Wllh.un Jsznlslns luleflo, Ohm Duvul Johnson :vw South Bzeml, Incllunu Duvlcl Jones lVluorfz, OkI.:lmnm Lou Jones Orlundo, Flovudu l:'V.ml Jones Anderson, lnrhnnas Jenny Klfluuml Inrlumuynolls, lnrlmnn Bmrl Lmson Worthmqtmu, Nluuuwscxlu Doreen Lum ww.-Hwy, llluwlg lmlllflllm Lylwol Puuuznlon, llluvous lvl-llffy lvl.-cm. Cuhunlxus, Gnrorq Clmu lVlltDunmls un szulmmllllllull, ulf1..m.l Nmlnlw 'Vh'D.lnlv-l rilmuvvuvumn hu 'my Vxluxnn x hun.: 'Ulurnl Yum lllrncxxs .hll Vuw .Luuz Pllul 'Jlunv .hx.vw- Huxl- Suuvz Puul Klum Dum.: lllllvr Vinum, Dneluwurv Dehomh Nlmzuv 1-ww ummm Aurkluml, New Zeulnnrl Kun Nunn Florenrze, Ksfntuc Lon Nanlz Florence, Krcntuuz Dawn Nevvhmg Duluth, Nhnnesot Edward Nnghols Toledo, Ohlo Tummy Nun kv kv Z! New Buffalo, lVhchlgzm Ellen Olsen VVmrlsov, Connectlcut James Om nger Beaufort, South Mark Payzzmt Cnrnhna Stockholm, Wisconsin , ' is A' 4 1 x K ff .Y , ., 1. ff, . Q . lk ' ."x A. hy 1 1 X... , 'K and ff, 5, Q 'K f a . pf tk ,, W K' 4+ I gf 4 A I 'ZZ P Emil' l it in 3 i'- S N. ss f f W, an rag ,:. - , r if f f fm Wg 5 7 K f 1 ,L he s is John Penney Manchester, Connecticut Sirl Peterson Charleston, Illinois f- oharon Ramsey Hrlllzirrl, Ohio Mvclwael Rieder Kinq Clty, California Dehlul Ross Danville, lnrilana Keith Russell Flatwoods, Kentucky Kathi Schaetzle Bourbon, Indiana James Senopole Roseville, Michigan Nicholas Shibley Oregon City, Oregon Vicki Shilts Ellsworth, Wisconsin Carol Smith Moline, Illinois Laurie Smith Muskegon, Michigan Mike Smith Moline, Illinois Michael Socha Duluth, Minnesota Cindy Stanberry Arthur, Illinois Lisa Stevens Roanoke, Virginia Tara Swafford Ellettsville, Indiana Brenda Tarrant Lansing, Michigan Bruce Thompson Richmond, Indiana Rhonda Trout Atwood, Illinois Clint Walker Trenton, Ohio Janet Walker Dyershurg, Tennessee Marilyn Ward Milwaukee, Wisconsin Sherry Warren Gladewater, Texas James Wasrnundtv Kenosha, Wisconsin Cindy Wheat Saint Cloud, Minnesota Pam Wheat Saint Cloud, Minnesota Rose Williams Dubuque, Iowa Valarie Vonts Saint Louis, Missouri CLOCKWISE: Robert Rakes Sunday School Drama...First Year Drama - Last appeal by John Adams and Wayne Bogue lNlosesl...Banquet Choral Reading - "Henry Ouivers, don't you forget those purple pants!"...Second Year Drama - "But father, what will the guards say?" ...Third Year Drama - David longs for water from the well at BethIehem...Chorale Reading - the ' Bride sadly expresses her longing to be free. 1 I 44 Rev. William Connell visits with Rev. Fred Kinzie... Rev. S.G. Norris addresses the banquet guests... The seniors receive the coveted diplomas with smiles... Rev. J.D. Langford and Rev. Arless Glass enjoy graduation weekend...SpeciaI banquet performance by the faculty men...Sis. Kinzie enjoys the banquet with Sis. Norris. 24,151 ff Aer 45 . . .with friends of A. B. I. CLOCKWISE: Rev. Robert group, 198O.. ...Reunions - The Orchestra under the direction of Sabin...Rev. GilIespie's summer tour .The Chorale at the graduation banquet Class of 1975...1950...1970. nwtmqmw My-vw-A-wxN.Ha..,.,s-P.-'f 5 ws. K x it N N ,gs m i Q We s X Q N Qt we X as Q 1 46 g .Q .M Mg .. wmfwfw: 'M,efgQ,,, :W 'V V"5'52E:,. . . f -uw':2.ig4,,,.. ,MU ' V551 ,hw as ffl Vi . 4 ,gi .Lia 99-f,,,.w ... . W K ix . .Q . 3. f -. a ,X ,F ' ,SQ 1... . 4 , M' I.. I . x ' .af 3 ' H f' :Q .Sf has - Q, 5 -1 -yn 1 x . 'ig' in Y5 " S f , . , , m p 1 '. H .QF-Hsnww. f i re. N: . . H' Fi. ., " ' , : if KR, . my W v A. B. l. is . . . A home, a family . . . COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Brenda Dilley and Kathryn Pelkey working together in the Dunn Hall laundry room...Grace Worley and Kala Philips enjoying their dorm room...Sherry Warren and Lisa Stevens vocalizing in the recreation room at Helen Curts l-lall...Susan Arnold and Rhonda Trout enjoying gameroom fun...Debbie Hieronymus and Tori Vernon reading the Bible in their dorm room...Kathy Sutliff, Brenda Dilley and Dennise Nliller relaxing in the family room. A l wkffmul ' B 48 and fellowship Randy Evans experiences ABI life as a 'B' student...garnetime for Joe Black and Don Zeek in Norris Hall...John Johnson and Harry Benjamin in Branding Hall dorm room...Philosophizing with Karl Klucznik and Bruce Hagemeistermupperclassmen seek the Lord in their prayer room. 49 Welcoming new friends Games become sport when men become boys freshmen enjoying the breeze by Lake Galilee llVllnnesota Manitoba District Campgroundsl during Welcome Week first year men relaxing after the big game Just picture yourself at ABI floating along on Lake Galilee How was that for a hlt7l ,f ,a-new ,-.. fy V . - , .. '--- -- , gymff W : -..V N ,,,, A N' Y Y ' ,M A fn' V514 Ai' gf, """' 124. f V5W'W"""i, ..,,.., A I as-J, W, WW ,, ,,, 5 , Q 'a is 2 ., "' ,, f , ,H 7.4 .1752 I f ,V A 'fi i 3 Z .,,,,fff ,ye +25 , W V by f V W ' M ,M wif, :gf 'W ...to a new life Rev. Carl Lagow, lowa District Superintendent and Welcome Night speaker...Clint Walker and Thomas Chatfield at Welcome Night gathering...Valarie Yonts introducing herself...Labor Day weekend speaker, Rev. Allen Crabtree, Youth Division Director of Promotionsmfreshmen ladies delighting in new fellowship AT THE N.. aauiavn ,mn l X Q X 'I it , 1 l Fifa, ' 51 Learning, listening, studying God's Word Students at ABI benefit frorn outstanding facilities...Paul Gregory Memorial Library... over 13,000 volumes ...spacious, comfortable classroomsmhighly qualified instructors. l l 'N f " ' , ff, 7 , f Q 1 , ff. M , W f f I f . 4. I4 5 Q 2 Jw if 5 f fwwwwe-A-H-.....M.,,,,,. L" .f-""' 52 l A.B.I.is... Entering God's presence Worshipping the Lord in the daily devotion service...praising the Lord with musical taIents...lVIike Socha testifies of the Lord's goodness...Sherry Warren, devotion organist...iVIay Nlason, devotion pianist. 54 . . . in daily worship Freshman Edward Nichols leads the song service...Each Class meets once a week for prayer... All students have opportunity to pray in the chapel daiIy...we worship together as a body ...Matthew Martin preaches the Word...Rev. Martin leads a praise devotional every Monday. ll. , . 55 il r X 3 Exploring new responsibilities Employment is plentiful here is St. Paul. COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Warehouse packer, Jay Messina Clerk, Debbie Lundquist...Typist, Sherry Warren...Shop foreman, Wayne Dummitt...Baker, David Bragg... Nurse's aid, Peggy Stemple. 1 I Ji T'-co Rui 3 1: 56 1 .-,-,mn-v-"' Preparation for evangelism Sign Language cIass...practice in teaching home Bible studies...Rest Home ministry...IVIissions... a visit to a synagogue iReIigious Educationi..."Read your Bible through!" 3 , ,,V, i X X W 'iii 57 Actively involved . . . The A.B.l. choir sings weekly at the Apostolic Bible Church...Rev. S. G. Norris preaching the Sunday morning message...Rev. Gerald Grant teaching an adult Sunday school class...Rev. B. L. Gillespie rejoicing with a new convert...ladies' trio...the A.B.l. orchestra plays in the worship service. 'W N . af? if ll iz al, in 58 4 2 2 in church ministry Rev. Robert Sabin, pastor of Apostolic Bible Church...Rhea Bault working with bus ministry children ...David Churchill teaching toddlers...lVlichael Seymour leading the Sunday school song service.... Rev. Robert Sabin teaching the post high school singles...Becky Blankenship making projects with four and five year olds. !"""""""" , .1 f Jae, x ,.f ',,f r- W ,M 4 0 fn: , I ' ,-fiwi. , 1 I - ffl fr . 59 A. B. I. IS... Fall football fun On the way to "Leaf Day"...Pam Curativo swinging away...hot, glazed donuts and a cold soda - mmmm good!...look at them volley that volleyballmbrawn against bravvn in the new fall dawn. QEZZZZQZ? 4.........,..,...,,,o tl l i i and friendly fellowship I I I COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Skit with second year girls - Kathy Sutliff, Barb Denning, Kala Philips... first year women - Lori Jones, Joyce Hackworth, Pam Curativo, Pam Hickey...Rick Hughes and his piano virtuosity... Crazy Freud lRichard Hinklel and worried boy lChris Griffithsl in a third year skit...riding with the Joneses. 'i 61 Sharing the warmth The birth of Christ is portrayed in the "Night of lVliracles" Cantata!Drama...the visit of the angel, Gabriel, to the shepherds...lVIary, Joseph, Jesus lLydia Rickman, Drew Baldridge, Gregory Baultl ...Joseph speaks with Simeon lRandy Hollisl...Rev. Wendell Gleason, cantata director...Eizo Fuma and Steve Tir enjoy Christmas fellowship. W' i , , iff. , ff? 4 my - I, i f I "', V fi- f " 74164 zfiff EW' an 62 . . . of the Christmas spirit Christmas skit by the second year class - Danny Erb, Mary Grant and Elaine lVlesser...sing for your group at the Christmas gathering - Jim Senopole, Diana lVliIler, David Johnson, Katherine Lynch and Harry Benjamin...lVlike Harvey, Neil Foiles, Thomas Chatfield and Tom Balke participate in the first year skit..."Are you Santa Claus?" llvlatthew Martin and Craig lVloormanl...Darald Wieneke plays for the Christmas gatheringmdecorating Christmas trees with the girls. w 63 Special events Randy Hollis and friends enjoy the outdoors...Lisa Stevens will catch the frisbee...Senior basketball players determine their strategy...Sometimes we just enjoy being spectators...Sven and Ollie with words of wisdom Who will get the ball? it 11251 14 'fWzf?fi2rs 64 I l . . . and weekly recreation Volleyball time at recreation every Friday night...even volleyball outdoors... hockey - winter fun!..."l've got itl" af ,, . Q x-fi hm My s W Wi . fi Z? 5 4 65 A. B. I. is . . . A symphony . .. Rev. Robert Sabin directing the A.B.I. Orchestra!ChoraIe...Praise Him with the sound of the trumpets.. Praise Him with stringed instruments...Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord of ' 4 r f ta v at Snug 2 H 66 of beautiful melodies COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Pianist, Glenda Nordstrom...third year ladies' trio...Sing unto the Lord a new song...a brass ensembIe...a men's trio sings "Oasis of Love"...Praise Him upon the "piano"... the men's quartet sings after a seven thousand mile summer tour. e Qi of 67 Spreading God's love in song Pentecostal churches across the country were blessed by the inspiring music of A.B.I.'s OrchestrafChorale Ensemble tour - "And Can It Be" - "God Said lt, I Believe It" - "This ls the Day" - "Peace in the lVlidst of the Storm" - "l Am Blessed" Ai 421---' i if I... 68 What you need is an ABI wife to fatten you up fella' lCharIotte and David Braggl... Christmas peace joy and goodwill at the ABI Wives meeting Sus Grant expIains...Hawaiian Luau - Gail and Paul Wilcox auctioning off desserts to "put a preacher in the pulpit" brought S800.00!!... Bro Erickson with his wife leader of the ABI Wives Group. 27' iti I J f M 'W fa ff ff 5 P4 Y Don and Susan Ayers pf,-fs f M, -ry' ff , ,. g .wi M - ' ,. ref45:ar,,., ' "' I 0 .,,p 'fa , ,, ,i -if , 1 , rkrr 'Um' i Joseph and Donna Carter 81 Family Wayne and Lynn Dummitt Si Family 1 Robby and Sherri Flyni I' 3223 1 any Loy and Sharon Baird 84 Family . .l. STUDENT FAMILIES W 1 r f. 94 , , 1 1 , W ar X gf Ron and Darla Cooper 81 Family Greg and Helen Dusek 84 Family Dan and Angie Hidlebaugh W4 fa 'ifi5?2?f?rW!4? 1s'f?E7i?' -qw pg Q 2 ur rv, fywf J - 'l 2 David and Martha Bault 81 Family John and Cathy Coryea 8: Family B R Greg and Elaine Eilders , , 1 A, , 1 I? V- f ,vis ,gy A Richard and Anita Hinkle fm I 4, gg, - , f A, , I . I K I ' 2 In M F 1, David and Charlotte Bragg 84 Family Jerry and Sue Davis Jim and Pamela Farmer 84 Family David and Jaclne Hoos 84 Family 4' I 'C"'?-726' A7 "T"' 1 :5',.f.a-1, ,- wwf r. we- -,, 1 1 4 'lm gi? - an . .. " I IIII fi A ,, .s 4,.. .,. William and Cathy Jenkins Bi Family Ron and Lynn King 84 Family Howard and Debra Kirk Si Family Matthew and LuAnn Kush 81 Family 70 Wesley and Sherry lVlcClam 81 Family , ,,, W A I 4 J P 5 5 T , James and Deborah Ottinger "Wi :awmashg rc I ' If Lv,, 42 -P. ,r, , ,, ,i Wayne and Sandra Potter 81 Family Piy and Jeanie St. Clair 31 Family Scott and Martha Taylor Michael and Debe Wenzel Ronnie and Clara lVlcDaniels Ed and Mina Nichols Br Family ,',,, , , .,,i,,,,, 5,5 ff "fi, , ,hmm John and Nedda Penney Si Family Fred and Jean Rhine L Vw. fe V, i in 4w?X il ml Ray and Marianne Schwartz Sl Family Tfrf' r 1 3 me A r rx r J , i,' mfrfzfi H f of Bruce and Natalie Thompson :, Jerry and Teresa White T52 If ma'-'ff 2 f r , yr i f S Z: I Q fr-wgepwa, pgs, ,wfia egefa r ,W Neal and Vilinda Pierce Jim and Kathy Rice 81 Family Mike and Janice Seymour Dan and Melonee Thompson Paul and Gail Wilcox 8: Family 71 , , RN ,M John and Glenda Nordstrom gem! A . wwe Aw x or 1 ' Wi? J , lf, 4 V V Ken and Doreen Poole Si Family we ,. , Q' Q ,,gr ,,,, ge ,W ,fr 3 ' 2 George and Judy Rodrigues lvlike and Carol Smith Arthur and Julia Vanderhoff A. B. I. is . . . A school firmly founded Founder's Week - dedicated to President and lVlrs. S. G. Norris, commemorating forty-four years of leadership! COUNTERCLOCKWISE: Rev. William Connell speaks in the morning devotion - "Things God Hath Done"...Alumni and Friends Breakfast...Rev. S. G. Norris speaks - "The Generation of lmmortality!"...the Apostolic Bible Church ladies superbly provide dinner...Rev. James Lumpkin, Arkansas District Superintendent, speaks dynamically...Rev. S. G. Norris thanks the alumni for their support throughout the years. mira., 7 x 5 ...,fw.,.,,MfML f Q 'L -. ' 3 i 4 5 li 1 4 72 on solid leadership Founder's Week faculty seminar by Rev. Don Martin - "The Joy of Pentecostal Music"...drama from Sis. Svvim's seminar - "Those Exciting Bible Stories".,.student director, Dennis Gill, leads the orchestra in a rousing number...Diana Miller, Matthew Martin and John Adams sing unto the Lord...the Orchestra!Chorale Ensemble, conducted by Rev. Robert Sabin, thrills us all...Melonye Stooksbury, student director, leads the choir in an inspiring song. 73 Blessed with visiting speakers 1 Rev. W. S. Craig St. Petersburg, Fla. Rev. Eddie Guinn St. Louis, Missouri Rev. John Leaman Hazelwood, Missouri Rev. 84 Mrs. David Norris West Bend, Wisconsin Rev. Glynn Wheat St. Cloud, Minn. , . e X ,i . rf X fm xp a Y . rg E .5 Rev. James Dallas Rev. Bennie DeMerchant London, England Manaus, Brazil wg- M" , .h :..rf:!-ui - 1 5 in QQ-'ji f s it F' ij N , 1. , ,xi . . V' - ' f f ' : .Z 1 Rev. Si Mrs. John Hattabaugh Rev. R. P. Kloepper Buenos Aires, Argentina Superior, Wisconsin X Rev. Mark Lemke Rev. William Markham Appleton, Wisconsin St. Louis, Missouri Rev. Manuel W. Rogers Rev. J. Hugh Rose Greenfield, Wisconsin Jewett, Ohio Rev. J. H. Yohe Rev. J. E. Yonts Hammond. Louisiana Hazelwood, Missouri 74 5 2 Rev. Arlie Enis Kaiserslautern, W. Germany Rev. James Larson Indianapolis, indiana ' J! Q1 . vw ' ' in . , r sr. Q., ' b .ii S.: 'G ' cf- I - Q Rev. C. A. Nelson Claremore, Oklahoma . . .Q s . L , Rev. C. B. Warren Gladewater, Texas as l Creative, Christian entertainment Sven and Ollie present a fun-filled performance featuring a hole in the bucket...Tom Balke, street artist, draws furiously while onlookers smile in surprised recognition...smiling servers serve sweets...IVlike Harvey and his singers - Mike Socha, Clint Walker, Ed Nichols...Bro. and Sis. Grant enjoy the social with A.B.l. students and friends..."l think l'll promote camera sales after this!" a tired artist explains to Katherine Lynch and Jeff Horton. 1 , 09 ,fs 75 Q'-' v v E l Flev, J. S. Leaman l'58l Promotion!PubIications Foreign Missions Division Dominican Repu bln: ' gif iff ,. Hi . F ' n i we 4... nnin Rev. BennieDeMerchantl'61l84FamiIy Rev. 81 Mrs. James Burton l'60l Bfalll Sup't. - Venezuela . . 5... r s 3 M - -' A ' ' .4..,2,,,.. W , 4. - S ' , Barbara Flannery l'64l Ecuador RFS - Latin America Rev. Paul Leaman l'48l 81 Family as i iiin Es w 32 if ff A " f Rev.MarkNorrisl'73l8aFamily Rev. Robert Norris l'45l 81 Family Brazil Sup't. - Brazil """ W -V ir Rev.81Mrs.HenWRitchiel'72l Rev. Lloyd Shirley l'64l 81 Family Windward Islands Leeward Islands Rev. 81 Mrs. Fred K. Scott l'47l Rev. Roy Well l'61l 84 Family Central America Chile One 'lllii Rev. Bi Mrs. Jerry Burns l'70l , N HW 532 X KVM! Missionaries JBL in every 'II . s 1 A.B.l. TRAINED Q i 0 F x M, D -R. JMR O M l , iw Zak. K9 539 fis-X J, l f 4' X " E ..,. ., ,Adil ' D ws. ..... . y u A . i". ya s l jj 5 Rev. 'rib Richard Collins l'70l 81 Family Rev. Alan Demos l'72l 8: Family Switzerland Greew .B.l. ALUMNI MISSIONARIES 1981 I U , 5712230 . 5 - T5 K 'HE ' I gf . f Zia. W? Mail? QWPf1.m . ' 0 K 0 .- - Hffw Rlfyfff, S u Xxx Fifi Q QF Q ' ai i . . . mnyfw 'ff' .N eefffxmg km Nl V A U is Q Q Fi!! fxjf- ,J , U ' -H Q F . V ' is b y Nl: 11- f 'AX ei A fi W Lf' X K L' x f Fl I Vo ' .' K' Live if f F A in on .v y effxfxwf X. M1 ,gf Y V J'-L, Rev. Arlie Enis l'64l Si Family Rev. Gary Reed l'69J 84 Family Sup'!. Y Europe lMilitaryl Israel 'iii-' , Vg 45:.::w,,QZ I Rev.8iMrs. RogerEdwardsl '69l Hong Kong .ff Rev. Dale Starks l'67J Bi Family Rev. Paul Cook l'4Qi 31 FBTWHV NlaIaysia!Singapore RFS ' AW' Rev. Don Dohyns f'56l 81 Family Rev. John May V683 81 Family Sup't. - South Pacific Islands Fiji Else Lund l'62l Rev. Samuel Latta l'57l Bi Family Sup't. - Zimbabwe-Rhodesia Ghana ,M . , .-a . v ,.v, Rev. Mack Carpenter 84 Family REV- JBYUES CIUFICVI l'69l 81 FamiIY Sup't. - South Africa Malawi f . V ' ag, . 1, fe. . " if , , N ' ' QL' -. 7 ff' 175, f f f F is 4 5. . Z z 4 .Y . Rev. John Harris l'64l 81 Family Rev. David Ward l'SBl 81 Family Sup't. - Kenya Sierra Leone Yearbook Staff ADVISOR: Mr. James Molberg Loy Baird, Sharon Baird, David Bault, Joseph Black, Rebecca Blankenship, Debra Blizzard, David Bragg, John Coryea, Shirley Cupp, Jerry Davis, Wayne Dummitt, Carolyn Fitch, Estelle Flis, Ken Fugate, Patrick Gaulke, Rosie Grubaugh, Bruce Hagemeister, Joy Hale, Linda Hall, Daniel Hidlebaugh Yoshihisa Inoue, George Jones, Karl Klucznik, Debbie Lundquist, Sue Malm, Jay Messina, Craig Moorman Peggy Myers, John Nordstrom, Sherry Norman, Deborah Ottinger, Marvin Pawlowski, Wayne Potter, Ray St. Clair, Michael Seymour, Peggy Stemple, Gerald White. lllll 'E 2 A? 435 29 78 3 X, - .S if E 5 3 E f 53 si i 1 i 2 E Q 52 5 QB? ,A 545 Z 45 Y: Ks 3 3 if Q9 fi 2 E 3 5 5 m..,,,.,.,,...,.,.M,..,.fm.....,..f.m...,w..zw..w.v.M ,v--,v wW....m..mmm,W.Mw...Nm.mM..w.f,g.::-: ..,..,f .,.,Ww.w,.W.mwummm-Wm- M,W DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION, STATE OF MINNESOTA LUCATIUN VETERAN'S ADMINISTRATION Title 38, U.S. Code- Chapt. 31 Voc. Rehab. Chapt. 34 G.l. Veterans Chapt. 35 Widows and dependents IMMIGRATION DEPARTMENT Washington, D.C. NATIONAL SELECTIVE SERVICE SYSTEM Washington, D.C. BOARD OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION of the United Pentecostal Church, St. Louis, MO The Apostolic Bible Institute, Inc., is located in St. Paul, Minnesota, the capital city of the State. It is equally accessible to the business areas of Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota, via Interstate 94 and 494. St. Paul has a population of 350,000. lt is an educational center, the home of many colleges, universities, and schools. Its temperate climate is conducive to study. The school is also in the heart of a great metropolis which offers numerous international airport brings us students opportunities for employment. An from many parts of the United States and the world. 80 OFF Rev. ICIAL BOARD S. G. Norris . . Rev. Wm. Connell . . . Mrs. Herschel Foster . . . . . . . . . President . . . . . Vice President . . Assistant Treasurer Rev. G. F. Grant .... ...... S ecretary EXECUTIVE BOARD Rev. S. G. Norris .... , , President Mrs. Jessie A. Norris . . . , , Secretary Rev. Wm. Connell . . . , , , Member Rev. G. F. Grant . . , , , Member Rev. R. A. Sabin . . . , , , Member TRUSTEE BOARD Rev. S. G. Norris .... . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Mrs. Jessie A. Norris . . . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Rev. Wm. Connell . . . ..... Ocala, Florida Rev. R. A. Sabin . . . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Rev. G. F. Grant .... . . . St. Paul, Minnesota Rev. Geo. Chambers . . . .... Columbus, Ohio Rev. L. J. Roshon .... . . . Portsmouth, Ohio Rev. James H. Simison . Indianapolis, Indiana ADVISORY BOARD Rev. Eddie Guinn . . . . . St. Louis, Missouri Rev. Robert Hayes . . . . . . Hollywood, Florida Rev. Fred Kinzie .... ...... T oledo, Ohio Rev. R. P. Kloepper I . . . . . Superior, Wisconsin Rev. Edward Kozar . . . . . Bourbon, Indiana Rev. Paul Leaman .... . . St. Louis, Missouri Rev. Robert McFarland . . . . . St. Louis, Missouri Rev. Kenneth Mendenhall South Bend, Indiana Rev. Wayne Mitchell ..... ....... M oline, Illinois Rev. C. A. Nelson .... Claremore, Oklahoma Rev. Wm. Parker . . . . . . . Denver, Colorado Rev. Calvin Rigdon . . ...... St. Louis, Missouri Rev. Wayne Rooks . . . .......... Miami, Florida Rev. Oliver' Spencer . . . . Madison Heights, Michigan Rev. Geo. Tharp ..... ........ D avenport, Iowa Rev. Robert Whalen . . . . . Oklahoma City, Oklahoma ALUMNI OF A.B.I. Rev. Wm. Connell . . . ........... President Rev. Gerald Grant .... Secretary - Treasurer ALUMNI COMMITTEE OF 100 Rev. Wm. Connell . . . ............ President Rev. Gerald Grant ......................... Secretary - Treasurer A donation of 325.00 toward Committee of 100 gives membership and bene- fits of a free soft-back edition of the annual ITHE WAYI, a free banquet ticket and a year's subscription to "The Pentecostal Way." Endorsed by United Pentecostal Church, Inc., Hazelwood, MO 81 ADMINISTRATIVE PERSONNEL HISTORY UBJEBTIIIES Rev. S. G. Norris possessed a deep conviction early in 1937 concerning the need for trained Pentecostal workers. This call-to-teach grew into a re- sponsibility, not only to Rev. Norris' own heart, but to members of Midway Pentecostal Tabernacle, where he pastored. So much so that united impetus was recorded in the minutes of the Tabernacle on May 21, 1937: "The congregation met and decided to have a Bible School beginning October 4, 1937. The school, to be supported by tuition and pledges from members." - A. G. Newstrand, Sec. After much prayer and many sacrifices the doors of the Tabernacle were opened to fourteen students - the pioneers of the Institute. Dedicated faculty members, full of the Spirit of God, joined in the effort to train young men and women for Gospel work. On April 21, 1943, Apostolic Bible Institute was incorporated under the laws of the State of Minnesota as a non-profit institute for religious education and for training of ministers of the Gospel and missionaries, and to continue the work which was founded in October, 1937. Several years later, Midway Pentecostal Tabernacle purchased a church building at Hague and Victoria Aves. in St. Paul. Apostolic Bible Institute occupied the former Tabernacle for several years. Growth of the school necessitated the purchasing of a school building at 745 Grand Ave. The 464 Pierce St. building was then remodeled into a nine-apartment building for married students. Dormitories at 721, 736, and 713 Lincoln Ave., and 449 Beacon St., provided living space for single students. In the Fall of 1966 A.B.I. purchased a forty-acre campus. An administration building, including general and teachers' offices, classrooms, library and kitchen-dining room were built. The A.B.l. chapel seating over five hundred adjoins the administration building. Five dormitories, three faculty homes, as well as a newly built garage for the maintenance of the A.B.l. fleet comprise A.B.l.'s physical efforts so far. In addition, Apostolic Bible Church-Institute dedicated a beautiful church seating over 1000 in April, 1978. Students participate with members in worship and singing there. ln humility we bow with thankfulness to the One who gave the inspiration in 1937. In thankfulness we acknowledge the loyal cooperation of the members of Midway Pentecostal Tabernacle lnow Apostolic Bible Churchl and the faculty and staff. All these, and more, have transformed Rev. Norris' vision into a tangible reality. What a modern-day Pentecostal miracle! From October, 1937, until the present date, Apostolic Bible Institute empha- sizes training of ministers of the Gospel, evangelists, missionaries, Sunday School teachers and workers and efficient lay workers. The final objective is the Christian worker, in whatever field his calling lies, efficiently trained for the promulgation of the Gospel. The Institute strives for extensive knowledge of the Bible, with special emphasis on knowledge of the Pentecostal doctrines. All courses are field tested and proven to "work" in the Pentecostal church. They are vocationally slanted. Some students, not called or fitted for the field of religion in a leadership capacity, have gone on to become teachers. Others attend the Bible Institute to obtain a firm background in a general Bible education as a foundation for life. However, the majority of students go into active work for the Lord and therefore are trained with that in mind. 82 To train the young student in a disciplined Christian life, leading him into deeper spiritual understanding of the things of God. To lead the student to a degree of maturity and seriousness necessary for a minister. To cultivate in the enrollee a love for study and research in Bible subjects. To fit the student for life correlated to the ministry. To develop in him a concern for others, to be useful in his community especially in his role as a Christian. We believe in the divine inspiration of the whole Bible, the infallibility of the original manuscripts, and that the Bible is truth without any error and is inspired even to the very words and is therefore the inscripted Word of God. The basic and fundamental doctrine of Apostolic Bible Institute is the Bible standard of full salvation - repentance, baptism in water by immersion in the Name of the Lord Jesus Christ, and the baptism of the Holy Ghost with the initial sign of speaking with other tongues as the Spirit gives utterance. We believe in one everliving eternal God, infinite in power, holy in nature, attributes and purpose and possessing absolute indivisible deity. This one true God has revealed Himself as Father, through His Son, in redemption and as the Holy Spirit, by emanation. Il Cor. 816, Eph. 426, ll Cor. 5:19, Joel 2:28.I The Son of God. The one true God, the Jehovah of the Old Testament, took upon Himself the form of man, and as the Son of man, was born of the virgin Nlary. As Paul says, "and without controversy great is the mystery of godli- ness: God was manifest in the flesh, justified in the Spirit, seen of angels, preached unto the Gentiles, believed on in the world, received up into glory." I Tim. 3:16 The Name..."His name shall be called Wonderful, Counsellor, the Mighty God, the Everlasting Father, the Prince of Peace." "And she shall bring forth a son, and thou shalt call His name Jesus: for He shall save His people from their sins." lVlatt. 1:21. Healing. We believe that the vicarious suffering of the Lord Jesus Christ paid for the healing of our bodies, as for the salvation of our souls. "Himself took our infirmities and bare our sicknesses." Nlatt. 8:17. Jesus said of believers... "they shall lay hands on the sick, and they shall recover." "ls any sick among you? Let him call for the elders of the church and let them pray over him, anointing him with oil in the name of the Lord and the prayer of faith will save the sick, and the Lord shall raise him up." James 5:14-16. Holiness. We approve of every activity which will promote the interest of spiritual progress and the soon coming of the Lord for His Church. However, evidences of worldliness which are not conducive to Christianity and godly living and which will prohibit being taken in the rapture, we firmly disallow. Rapture. We believe that the time is drawing near when our Lord shall appear: then "...the dead in Christ shall rise first: Then we which are alive and remain shall be caught up together with them in the clouds, to meet the Lord in the air..." I Thess. 4:13-17. 83 SECUNDARY OBJECTIVES DUBTHINAL STATEMENT FACULTY REV. S. G. NORRIS, President 1 Doctrine I, Epistles, Advanced Epistles, Church Government, Hebrews, Business Law, Advanced Church Government. Ohio State University, Forty-three years pastoral experience. Forty-three years teaching at Apostolic Bible Institute. MRS. HERSCHEL FOSTER Designing. Apostolic Bible Institute, Macalester College, Twenty-two years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. REV. B. L. GILLESPIE Bible Geography, Missions, Old Testament, Religious Education, Youth Ministries. Apostolic Bible Institute, Fairmont State College. REV. GERALD GRANT Church History, Business Lavv I and ll, Building Construction I and ll, Doctrine ll, Epistles. Apostolic Bible Institute, Macalester College, University of Minnesota, B.S.B. Ass't Minister - Apostolic Bible Church, Twenty-four years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. MRS. GERALD GRANT Religious Education, Journalism I. Apostolic Bible Institute, Macalester College, Twenty-five years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. REV. DON MARTIN Applied Singing, Choir, Fundamentals of Music, Hymnology, Composition and Arranging, Bible lnerrancy. Gateway College of Evangelism, Western Apostolic Bible College. MR. JAMES MOLBERG Child Psychology, English I and Il, Journalism ll. University of Minnesota, Apostolic Bible Institute, Six years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. 84 1 MRS. JESSIE A. NORRIS Educational Psychology, Applied Psychology, Storytelling, Choral Reading. Ohio State University, B.A., Macalester College plus extra credits, Apostolic Bible Institute, Forty-three years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. REV. ROBERT SABIN Religion Analysis, Church History Analysis, Public Speaking, Apologetics, Homiletics, Old Testament, Orchestra. Apostolic Bible Institute, Winona State University, B.S., Two years instructor at Winona State University, University of Minnesota, Twenty-one years pastoral experience, Pastor of Apostolic Bible Church, Eighteen years teaching experience at Apostolic Bible Institute. MISS JOANNE SWIM Public Relations, Religious Education. Apostolic Bible Institute. Faculty Seminar . . Cafeteria Opens ................. Labor Day Week-end Welcoming Services, Minn.-Man. Dist. Campground ..... Freshmen and transfer students registration and orientation . . Upper classmen registration and schedules ......... All Classes begin ........ Welcome Night and reception Midterm exams ......... Thanksgiving vacation begins classes resume 8:00 A.M. . Christmas cantata ........ A.B.I. Christmas skits ..... Christmas vacation begins 1:00 P.M. . . classes resume 8:00 A.M .... Church Christmas program . . End of First Semester .... 1:00 P.M. . Registration and Schedules ......... Registration of new and transfer All Classes begin .......... students Midterm Exams ............ Easter vacation begins 1:00 P.M. . . classes resume 8:00 A.M ..... Music Department Tours ...... Founder's Week and Graduation . . . Student evaluation by faculty . . FIRST SEMESTER . . September 1-3, September 3, Camp Galilee September 4-7 . . September 8-11 . . September 14 ... . . September 15 20 ........ September . . November 19,20,23,24 24 30 17 18 18 . . . November . . November December December December . . January 4 December 20 . January 28 1 r r 1 r 1 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1981 1982 1981 1982 SECOND SEMESTER . . . February 1 . . .... February 1 . . . . . February 2 . . March 29-April 1 ' 1 ........April . . April 13, ......April2-11 May 27-30 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 1982 . . First Monday of each Month 85 CALENDAR 1981-82 5 17 19 26 4 11 111 25 JULY 123, 13141.16 -7 I 27 28 29 30 I! 70 2122 23 '425161 1: 24 :11 1 1981 I AUGUST l SEPTEMBER 13 14 1. 1 18 l 4I 1 12345 6789101143456 86788101112 IB 9101112 151 15 51617 19 24 11519 211 2127 2D 212' 23 25 25 .252S272879272829JI' '1 1o'ia"'11 NOVEMBER "Wise RT' 17 56 7 89 1211141516 7324 1211212 75 287 0317? 121 31234 111891011 5789 I7 1516171919232 131 5 7 2273242575272 2 7 2 3'J 22 1982 567 12 314 A 5 101112 IF1 242 303 E J 10 17 n 11 4 11 18 25 BANQABV, M 1 w 1 r l 4 s s1s 9 1 1sI14 21121 2526272B29fIOI2B TPR? , 11 12 13 14 15 18 19 20 21 22 11 :I 5 s1n 91012 121314151s1119 192021723215 241212112930 ,,.,., u 'FEBBYQARYI M-ARCH H SlSm14TWTFSSMTWTFS 2l12345E,12345 8 9101112117 15161718 1920114 22 23 24 25 25 27,21 3211 ,,.,..,.l.,.- MAY 5 1 L 3 4 5 S 7 B 5 1011121314 513 17 1819 20 7122 70 25 5212929 2 6 8 H 10 11 1213 1516 17 18 19 20 22 23 24 25 26 2? 29 JU 31 JUNE 1 Z 3 4 5 7 8 'I 111 11 12 14 15 1 17 111 19 77 '12 ZF 282830 SCHUULING Apostolic Bible Institute, Inc., offers graduates of a three year Theology course and fourth-year graduates of the Advanced Theology course a diploma. This entitles graduates to a General License with the United Pentecostal Church, Inc. ASSOCIATION Apostolic Bible Institute, Inc., is associated with the United Pentecostal Church, Inc., Hazelwood, Mo., 63042. It cooperates with the beliefs of this organization and its doctrinal position has been lifted from the manual of that organization. NON-DISCRIMINATION Apostolic Bible Institute maintains no racial discrimination. PRICE Apostolic Bible Institute, Inc., offers, as it always has, Christian education at the lowest cost which we can possibly charge. We are offering well-qualified, full time teachers, who work for the school all year. ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS THEOLOGY COURSE. Three Year Course. Born again experience: repentance, baptism in water in the Name of Jesus Christ, reception of the Holy Ghost lor seekingl according to Acts 2:4. A life of holiness. A teachable spirit. A willingness to obey Apostolic Bible Institute rules. A sincere desire to study God's Word. 1. At least seventeen l17l years of age. 2. A high school graduate. lnon-graduates admitted by special examination.l 3. Three satisfactory character references, one from his present pastor. 4. A satisfactory health certificate and chest x-ray report from his physician. Must be sound mentally, also. 5. A transcript of credits from his last school. 6. Payment of 325.00 matriculation fee - non-refundable. l"Veterans - please see student expense pagel ADVANCED THEOLOGY COURSE. Fourth Year Course. Born again ex- perience: repentance, baptism in water in the Name of Jesus Christ, reception of the Holy Ghost lor seekingl according to Acts 224. A life of holiness. A teachable spirit. A willingness to obey Apostolic Bible Institute rules. A sincere desire to study God's Word. Mental ability to grasp fourth year subjects. 1. At least twenty l20l years of age. 2. A high school graduate and a graduate of an approved three year course in Theology either from Apostolic Bible Institute or another approved Bible College. 3. Three satisfactory character references, one from his present pastor. 4. A satisfactory health certificate and chest x-ray report from his physician. Must be sound mentally, also. 5. A transcript of credits from his last school. 6. Payment of 8525.00 matriculation fee - non-refundable. l'Veterans - please see student expense pagel REGISTRATION Students are required to register before the beginning of each semester. The final date for enrollment is three weeks after the beginning of each semester. 86 LATE REGISTRATION Late registrations are accepted only with the approval of the President. lt is understood that all work in all classes that is missed by late registration will be made up within three weeks. In case of delay in registration beyond the registration date indicated in the Bible lnstitute's calendar, a fine of fifteen dollars will be imposed for the first day and five dollars for each day thereafter. No waiver of fee or portion of tuition will be granted for the late registration. CHANGE IN SUBJECT Changes in subjects will be permitted only within two weeks after registration. Changes later than two weeks will produce a failure in the course. INCOIVIPLETE WORK Incomplete work must be finished within three weeks after the issuance of report cards. Otherwise, credit will not be given for the course. ABSENC ES AND LEAVES School days begin with 8:00 A.lVl. classes. At eight l8l minutes after the time that a class begins, students are marked absent even though they arrive after that time. Class attendance is recorded and grade points are lowered with absences. Students will be granted leave by the President and that only in case of emergency. CLASS OFFICERS Presidents, vice-presidents and secretaries from each class lelected by the class membersl cooperate with the faculty to form a counselling group. STANDARDS OF PROGRESS Report cards are issued once a semester. A student may obtain progress reports at any time from an instructor. Grades depend upon class discussion, homework, tests, final examinations as well as attitude, ability and effort. Each instructor adheres to the standard grading policy: Excellent A 94 - 100 Good B 87 - 93 Average C 80 - 86 Passing D 75 - 79 Failure F Below 75 GRADUATION REOUI REMENTS The three year Theology course requires one hundred and twenty-six I126l hours credits. lThe usual load for a student is twenty-one l2ll hours per semester.l Also, each graduating student must attain one hundred twenty-six honor points for graduation. lAs each C grade hour is equal to one honor point, graduating students must obtain at least a C average, unless the student, because of a debility, obtains a modified diploma or is a special student, receiving a special diploma.l Also, no diploma will be given to a student who has not met all of his financial obligations to the school. He also must have completed all required subjects. 87 HONOR POINT SYSTEM One hundred tvventy-six l126l honor points are necessary for graduation. A student who earns fifty l50l honor points per semester is on the President's honor roll and obtains a certification of honor point acknowledgment. The President's graduation honor roll consists of those who have obtained three hundred l300l honor points. Example of honor points for a three l3l credit course: 9 honor points A l3 honor pointsl ............ . . . 6 honor points 3 honor points . . . 0 honor points F lminus 3 honor pointsl . . . . -3 honor points B l2 honor pointsl . . C l1 honor pointl ..... . . . D l0 honor pointsl ....... STUDENT EXPENSES Tuition per 21 hour semester ........................... 5485.00 Tuition is payable twice yearly - at the beginning of each semester. Six semesters of 21 hour credits qualifies for a diploma. Additional classes available: Tuition - additional credits per credit hour .......... . . 25.00 Tuition - part time per credit hour .................. . . 25.00 Tuition - auditing fee per credit hour ................. . . 25.00 Tuition electives are non-refundable lexcept for veteransfl lVlatriculation fee per semester non-refundable lexcept for veteransfl . . . . . 25.00 Room deposit ................... . . 35.00 refundable at end of semester ...... . . 10.00 Late registration fee lno exceptional first day ................... . . 15.00 each day after first day ....... . . . 5.00 Yearbook fee ......... . . 20.00 Piano lessons per semester ....... . . . 100.00 Organ lessons per semester ........ . . . 100.00 withdrawal fee lpiano or organl . . . . . 10.00 Nlen's and Women's room - weekly . . . . . 12.00 Women's board - weekly . . .' ...... . . 34.00 Men's Board - weekly ................................. 40.00 Utilities - weekly ..................................... 6.00 lPrices may change due to the economy and condition of inflation.l NO STUDENT ADMITTED TO A.B.l. DORMITORIES WITHOUT A.B.l. CASH REGISTER RECEIPT FOR TUITION. REFUND SCHEDULE Non-veterans: ln case the student withdraws from school or drops individual classes, a refund will be made as follows: During first week ..... . - 80? During second week . . - - 6071 During third week .......... . . 40'Xw During fourth week .......... - . 20? During fifth week and thereafter . . . . OW: 1' Veterans: Not more than 310.00 of the registration fee shall be deemed non-refundable. All other charges and tuition will be based on a daily pro rata basis. 88 DORMITORY ROOMS Dormitory rooms are comfortable and clean. All rooms are outside rooms and equipped with ample furniture. All students maintain their own rooms and are responsible for cleanliness and tidiness. No cooking is permitted in dormitory rooms. No electrical appliances are allowed. Lunches and "snacks" are pro- vided by the dormitory supervisor occasionally at her or his discretion. All single students are required to reside in the dormitory except those residing with parents locally. Each student is given a STUDENT RULE BOOK which is his guide for conduct while at Apostolic Bible Institute. HOUSING MARRIED STUDENTS Housing for married students is available within easy driving distance from the lnstitute. Nine apartments are available in our own housing. All other apart- ments must be rented. WHAT TO BRING Since linens are not provided by the school, students should bring them. Sheets, pillow-cases, blankets, bedspreads, 1 pillow, and towels are listed as linens. The Oxford - King James version of the Bible is suggested for class use. The Apostolic Bible Institute orchestra will welcome new students who bring their musical instruments. CAFETERIA All single students are required to eat their meals in the school cafeteria. Board is payable in advance. No money will be refunded for meals that are missed in the school cafeteria, except in cases where advance notification of leave of absence has been given. PRAYER Students are taught the privilege of prayer, but they are also required to pray at least fifteen minutes a day. However, there are many opportunities for prayer. Each class has its assigned periods of prayer. Each class period opens with prayer. On Thursdays and Sundays a one hour prayer period is available for students besides prayer time and altar work at our regular services. De- votional sevvices in the curriculum also give the advantage of prayer. CHURCH SERVICES Church services at the Apostolic Bible Church are not only compulsory but a joyful duty. There the students see in action many of the lessons learned during classes. Sunday School, Sunday Morning Worship, Sunday Evening Evangelistic services, Thursday night prayer and worship services and revival services must be attended by the students. Permission must be granted to be excused. VISITING MINISTERS Students are privileged to hear the finest preachers, missionaries and ministers in our organization as they minister to Apostolic Bible Church. 89 GENERAL INFUHMATIUN ENGAGEMENTS AND MARRIAGE Students must obtain special permission from the President to be engaged or married while in school. This permission will not be granted first year students. This ruling also applies to engagements or marriage during the summer vacation period. CLOTHING Students are asked to observe rules of decency and modesty in the choice of wearing apparel. Classroom attire establishes the well-groomed ministerial effect and trains the young student in correct appearance. No casual clothes are allowed in the classroom. Ties and white shirts are a "must." Both young ladies and young men dress as Christians. LAUNDRY Dormitories are equipped with washers and dryers. Dry cleaning must be taken to a nearby cleaner. PART TIME EMPLOYMENT Students have no difficulty in obtaining part time work. Almost every student who attends Apostolic Bible Institute works on such an arrangement. The afternoons - after 2 P.M. are available for such work. We run bus routes to take and pick up students at their employment. CARS Students must obtain permission from the office before bringing a car to Apostolic Bible Institute. All students who have cars must also carry Public Liability coverage, Property Damage coverage, regardless of the state registra- tion. Each owner of a car registers his insurance policy number and license number when registering for classes. He also must have a valid driver's license. The owner of a car is not to loan his car to others without permission of the office. He is also not to use his car for transporting those of the opposite sex without permission. There is ample parking room for cars on our forty acre campus. MAI L Mail is received once a day at the Institute and is distributed to the students in private mail slots. A U.S. mail box for the collection of mail stands in our entrance hall and the mail is collected every day but Sunday. SCHOOL PAPER THE PENTECOSTAL WAY. This paper is printed on a quarterly basis and contains news from alumni as well as articles written by faculty members and students. SCHOOL YEARBOOK THE WAY. This annual has been published for many years and forms a collector's item to supplement previous copies. We are complimented when we see these annuals in a long row in our friends' bookshelves. 90 STOUFFER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP The Nora B. Stouffer Siberell Memorial Scholarship, established by Elsie M. Stouffer, is dedicated to the encouragement and assistance of students who possess the potential of demonstrating to their fellowmen that loyalty, de- pendability and the willingness to try to understand their problems and work for their solution, are basic and necessary factors in the existence of our national life. A seriousness of purpose and the ability to recognize the need to be a helper rather than a receiver of the good things of life, shall be considered in selecting the recipient. The applicant must be an American citizen of good moral character and meet the scholastic standards for admission to Apostolic Bible Institute. The applicant who has been selected by a scholarship committee may request and may receive a renewal of the scholarship from year to year until the ABI diploma is granted, providing he or she remains in good academic standing with the College. If the applicant's economic position has been so improved, after a year or two, that the scholarship is no longer needed, the scholarship should be relinguished and another worthy student be considered. This scholarship is worth one semester's tuition per year. SHEAVES FOR CHRIST SCHOLARSHIP The International Pentecostal Conquerors Division of the United Pentecostal Church International provides this scholarship. The SFC Scholarship is worth S1,000.00. Applications may be obtained through the Youth Division. PAUL J. GOEBEL SCHOLARSHIP The Paul J. Goebel Scholarship has been established to perpetuate the biblical principle, "How shall they hear without a preacher?" The scholarship is established and funded by the family of Paul Goebel to honor this dedicated preacher of 49 years. The scholarship applicant must be a male ministerial student in his second or third year of study at ABI. The scholarship, which is worth 3100.00 per semester, will be awarded to qualified applicants by the Faculty Scholarship Committee. f' T Ts QPOSTOLICXX. BIBLE X msrmns , are .5 he ll G .J Z . f A1 :E 5, , 694 ff Lrg I 3 ,ff U ,X an , ,, I Center! T nners -4 L i L ke X Hudson Rd. F-X Q-A i Civ: Battile St. Paul CQQSK I-BI49 Wisconsin .-.- l, APOSTOLIC BIBLE INSTITUTE IZ 5944 Hudson Blvd. N. U St, Paul. Minnesota 55119 I Phone: 739-7686 '-vii! 91 SIIHULAHSHIPS IJESCHIPTIUN UF CUUHSES BIBLE OLD TESTAMENT, 140 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits A study of the Pentateuch ifirst five booksl. The Days of Creation. The patriarchs from Adam to Moses. The beginning of the Hebrew race. The call of Abraham. The migration from Canaan to Egypt. A thorough study of the Law given to Moses. The Tabernacle Plan. The Levitical Priesthood. OLD TESTAMENT, 141 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The conquest of Canaan - Joshua. The heights and depths of the uncertain time of the Judges. The Book of Ruth - a ten year oasis during the period of the Judges. 1st and 2nd Samuel - a great judge's formula for victory through prayer instead of warfare. The great Kings iassisted by prophetsl - Saul, David and Solomon. The division of the kingdom - Israel from Jeroboam through Hoshea, 721 B.C., and their captivity to Assyria. Judah and its fall to Babylon in two captivities - 606 and 588 B.C. Daniel's book - the backbone of prophecy. Gentile empires - Baby- lon, Media-Persia, Greece and Rome. A Bible-packed course - it opens the scholar's mind to a host of thrilling experiences. DOCTRINE, 120 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Aim: to train students to be able to understand and explain the great doctrines of the Bible. The Mighty God in Christ, "Let us make man." Water baptism in the Name of Jesus Christ. The evidence of the reception of the Holy Ghost. DOCTRINE, 121 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The difference between John the Baptist's experience and that of Apostle Paul. Holy, Righteous and Wicked. The difference between the Rapture of the Church and the White Throne Judgment. Where are the Dead? Demonstrations, charts, blackboard drawings, question bees and recitations make for interesting learning of a difficult subject. 92 14 t wwf M Wu., ,M P'f57'.., DOCTRINE, 220 Une Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The churches of Asia - their depiction of Church Ages. The Rapture. God's plan for the Jews. The three sets of judgments - seals, trumpets and vials. The martyrdom of those who stand for Christ in the tribulation. The rise of the harlot church. The coming of the man of sin - 666 - the Anti-Christ. The Battle of Armageddon. Students are thrilled as many of the events prophesied of in this course come to pass in this generation. DOCTRINE, 221 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The thousand years of peace - the Millenium. The last resurrection and the destination of the righteous and the wicked. Wilful versus ignorant sin. Marriage and divorce. Eternal Security and other false doctrines. Puzzling phases of doctrine are examined in this study with special reference to the above subjects. EPISTLES, 340 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits First Thessalonians: The coming of the Lord for His Church. The details of proper Christian behavior. Detailed explanation of the rapture ior translationl of the Church from earth to heaven. Second Thessalonians: The clearest account of progress of Anti-Christ iother than Revelationl. Anti-Christ's final declaration that He is God. First Corin- thians 1 - 8: "The Tabernacle Plan of the New Testament." Marriage problems - separation, divorce. EPISTLES, 341 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The Lord's Supper. Operations of the nine gifts of the Holy Spirit. Great lessons on charity. The resurrection. Romans: Chapter by chapter analysis. Reconciliation by death of Christ. Salvation through life of Christ. God's plan for the Jews - past, present and future. This study is "bread and butter" for the prospective pastor as well as those who wish to understand church structure. EPIST LES, 440 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits This Advanced Theology course covers the Book of Hebrews. The Son - the express Image of God. His incarnation. The "rest" that remains for the children of Christ our High Priest. The Christian who falls away. Christ - after the order of Melchizedek. Various types of personalities in chapter on faith. Brotherly love. EPISTLES, 441 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Colossians: The mystery of the ages. A highlight - Gentiles saved! Capital and labor and their consideration one of the other. James: Joy in suffering. Earthly wisdom vs. worldly wisdom. ACTS, 322 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Saul's conversion journey. Philip's ministry in Samaria. Peter's ministry to the Gentiles. ACTS, 323 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Missionary journeys of Paul. Events - city by city. MINOR PROPHETS, 239 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits 8th century and 7th century prophets. Unique ministry compared to priesthood. Background of each prophet. Appraisal of writing of each prophet. Present day applica- tion. MINOR PROPHETS, 240 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Miscellaneous and post-exilic prophets. Unique mini- stry. Background of each prophet. Appraisal of writing of each prophet. Present day application. Vi.. 93 MAJOR PROPHETS, 422 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Isaiah, his rank, character and times. Structure of his book. Messianic views. Outstanding texts. MAJOR PROPHETS, 423 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Jeremiah. His rank, character and times. His message. Structure and content of his book. Symbols. Ministry to nations. Ezekiel. His times, call, mission, method and character. Jerusalem's doom and hope. Preaching values contained in his book. Practical lessons of permanent value. BIBLE RELATED BIBLE GEOGRAPHY, 122 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Prominent countries, bodies of water, rivers and mount- ains of Biblical import. Development of relationship be- tween geographical locations and Biblical events. Use of geography in sermons and teaching. Palestine - the "bridge." BIBLE GEOGRAPHY, 123 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Realistic perspective of nature and role of children of Israel. Chronology of Bible from Adam to Christ. Wilder- ness wanderings. Conquest of Canaan land. LIFE OF JESUS, 222 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Provinces of Palestine. Herod Family. Political situa- tion during Jesus' day. Emphasis on Galilean ministry. LIFE OF JESUS, 223 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Emphasis on Judean ministry. Study of each Gospel writer's approach to the life of Christ. APO LOG ETI CS, 410 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Critique of evolutionary theory. "Proofs" from embryo- logy, geological records and dating techniques. Theistic evolution. Bible creation - great gap theory, long day theory. Reading in a multitude of books written on the above subjects aids the student in his final Biblical decision. APOLOGETICS, 411 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Biblical inspiration. Philosophical assault upon religion. Ingersoll. Bertrand Russell. William James. Psychological assault upon religion. Nature and meaning of a saving faith. New defensive answers to higher criticism form the basis for a "working faith" for the student. MAPS AND CHARTS, 424, 425 Two Semesters, Three Hours a Week, Six Credits Paul's missionary journeys. Maps painted on canvass - 60" x 35" - useful tools for ministry. Further self-selected charts and maps. ENGLISH SPEECH ENGLISH, 134 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits This first year course is designed to develop the Christian worker's most-used-tool - his ability to express his ideas effectively in speaking and writing. Simple Sentence. Complex Sentence. Achieving sen- tence variety. Agreement of subject and verb. Use of adverbs and adjectives. Solving pronoun problems. Skill with graphics. ENGLISH, 135 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits The second semester's work makes use of a programed course and in its flexibility meets the needs of every student. Common English errors. The Smooth-running sentence. Devices of subordingation. Recognizing the sentence unit. Solving verb problems. Patterns of sentence structure. Remedial classes are given to slow learners. ENGLISH, 234 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits History of English language. Evolving of the languages. English, cognate of German. Vocabulary. Technique in developing "word hoards." Students will take a test at the beginning of the year to determine meaning of words from context clues. ENGLISH, 235 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits A parallel test to the first semester test will be given after completion of text. Debate - the proposition building a case, the rebuttal, counter-rebuttal. Library science. Composition. Vo- cabulary evaluation. 94 JOURNALISM, 144 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Actual editing of a pictorial freshman booklet - photo- graphy, lay-out design, paste up, folding and distribution. The church bulletin - its design and contents. The school paper. News and article writing. Submitting manuscripts. JOURNALISM, 145 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit The short story - main character, the villain, dialogue, characterization. Writing for primary, junior, young and adult pupils. Stories - missionary, character, personal. Christian fiction. Writer's market. Submitting manuscripts. JOURNALISM, 244, 245 Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, Two Credits Instruction in planning, writing and publishing a school paper. JOURNALISM, 344, 345 Two Semesters, Six Hours a Week, Eight Credits Laboratory course for production of yearbook. Creat- ive composition. Type-setting. Photography. Financial arrangements for sale of ads and yearbook. Printing methods. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 126 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Comparison with public preaching. Historical import- ance. A fine art. Primary divisions of sermon. Preparation of sermon. Each student will prepare a speech and present it Iwithout notesj before the class. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 127 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Seven principles of debate. Requirements and purposes of good debating. Building a case. The rebuttal. Evidence doctrine defended against many arguments such as - glossolalia for linguistic ability, glossolalia related to "mira- cle of hearing" argument, glossolalia and the gift of tongues. Time permitting, several debates will be organized with student participation. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 226 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Fundamentals of any speech. The use of "for in- stances." Demanding action. Students write speeches each week and speak in lively sessions. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 227 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Proper introduction of a speaker. Correct acceptance of introduction. Sincerity in speaking. The pastor's remarks at end of speaker's message. Students are trained in the above and are given opp- ortunity to practise. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 326 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Building a sermon around a main idea. Use of definition. Specific illustrations. Current Events. Illustra- tions from science, literature, personal experience. Summary. PUBLIC SPEAKING, 327 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Speech gestures. Voice. The title. The outline. Sermon note filing. Sermon evaluation and criticism. HOMI LETICS, 430 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Radio techniques. Students will be given opportunity for presentation of a recorded radio sermon. HOMI LETICS, 431 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Expository preaching, a practicum. LIBRARY SCIENCE, 142 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Use of the card catalog, the Library of Congress classi- fication system and basic library skills in finding and using reference materials. A research paper is required to gain practical experience in using the library. LIBRARY SCIENCE, 143 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit The minister's library. The most valuable Bibles and books and their use. A research paper is required on a school-related subject to acquaint the student with available materials. CHORAL READING, 212, 213 HISTORY CHURCH HISTORY, 130 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Background for study of first through fourth century Christianity. Grecian and Roman history and culture. Jewish history and government. Bible - inspiration, ca- nonization, various translation. Apocrypha. CHURCH HISTORY, 131 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Three Credits Rapid growth of early Church. Paul and missionary journeys. Post Apostolic era. Church fathers. Ante-Nicean era. Constantine. Nicean Council. CHURCH HISTORY ANALYSIS, 230 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Historical introduction to persons and writings such as - Apostolic Fathers, Church Fathers, Writings of Apolo- gists. The persecutions as an outline of civil government. The Petrine Doctrine and development of Church organi- zation - Scripture refutation. Rise of papacy. Contro- versies regarding the Godhead and divinity of Christ - Modalistic controversy - was Jesus God in the flesh? Anti- Nicene Fathers. Homoousian controversy regarding "sub- stance" of Jesus. Arianism. Writings of Athanasius. Christological Councils - Nicea, Constantinople, Ephesus, Chalcedon. CHURCH HISTORY ANALYSIS, 231 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Final collapse of Roman Empire. Milestones to the Reformation. Rise of Mohammedianism. Holy Roman Empire. Crusades. Renaissance. Conditions leading to Reformation. Morals of clergy. Early attempts to reform. Political and economical conditions in Europe at beginning of 16th century. Reformation in Germany. Reformation in Switzerland. John Calvin. Michael Servetus. Reforma- tion in England. RELIGION ANALYSIS, 310 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Religion in American life. Sketch of historical back- ground. Puritanism in New England. Rise of Deism and Unitarianism. Evangelical fervor on frontier. Methodists, Baptists, Disciples of Christ. Great Revival 1800 - 1830. Varieties of religious experience. lExtensive refutation of Mormonism.l Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, One Credit a Semester RELIGION ANALYSIS 311 Study of overtones, correct diction in reading, dia- phragmatic breathing, selection of meaningful readings. 95 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Religious picture in modern America. Naturalistic assaults on orthodoxy and refutation of "higher criticism." Liberalism in America - a retreat from the Bible as God's Word. Social Gospel. Humanists. Empiricists. Main stream Liberalists. Neo-Orthodoxy. Existentialism - radi- cal theology due to disregard for Word of God. The students learn that Apostolic Christianity is the answer to the above! PASTORAL AND TEACHER TRAINING HOBBY CLUB TRAINING 153, 154, 253, 254, 353, 354, 453, 454 Two Semesters, One Session a Week, Two Credits Courses taken under supervision of Hobby Club leader. Actual practise in leading in devotional program, story- telling, assisting teachers, and making of crafts. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION, 132 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Value of Sunday School. Crime and the Sunday School. Comparison between public school and Sunday School. His- tory of Sunday School. Teaching Books of Bible. Pattern of a Sunday School lesson. Teaching Christian habits. Cen- ter of Interest teaching. Hobby Club. Actual classroom teaching. Weekly lessons handed in on current Sunday School lessons. RELIGIOUS EDUCATION, 133 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Sunday School administration. Characteristics of var- ious age groups and how to teach them. D.V.B.S. How to carry on a Sunday School census. Salvation for children - how to effect it. Study of Sunday School literature and how to write literature. Center of Interest projects. CHI LD PSYCHOLOGY, 232 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits The value of life. D.N.A. Heredity. Behavior of or- ganism in early infancy. Intelligence - its growth and functioning. Retardation. CHILD PSYCHOLOGY, 233 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Characteristics of age groups from infancy to adulthood. Personality - its various definitions and theories. Concept of self. Group functioning - interaction, structure, roles and goals. 96 EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY, 332 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Science of learning. Principles of teaching. Methods. Practise. Transfer of Training. Permanence of learning. "Apt to teach." EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY, 333 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Motivation. Creativity. Character. Intelligence. Sig- nificance of individual differences. How to teach. APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY, 432 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Adjustment concepts. Adjustment by positive sub- stitute activities. Adjustment by negative substitute ac- tivities. Adjustment by functional ailments. Ministerial counselling. APPLIED PSYCHOLOGY, 433 One Semester, Three Hours a Week, Three Credits Conflict. Methods and perusal of maladjusted. Coun- selling interviews in churches. Developing our own person- alities. STORYTELLING, 349 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Purposes. How to select stories . Story plan. Selection according to need and age group. Sample stories. The voice. STORYTELLING, 350 One Semester, Two Hours a Week, Two Credits Use of word pictures. Active verbs. Facial animation. Jesus' use of stories. Active participation in storytelling. BUSINESS LAW, 155 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Evolvement of law. Selection of a lawyer. Banking in its various forms. Borrowing money - kinds of loans. Interest rates. Credit. BUSINESS LAW, 156 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Life insurance - various kinds. Other insurance. Sales contracts. Real estate - deeds, mortgages and abstracts. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 212 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Students learn this course through charts, demonstration and lectures. "Why the pastor failed." State laws con- cerning incorporation. Sole proprietorship. Proper way to fill offices in a church. Election of trustees for corp- orations. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 213 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Duties of pastor, trustees and other church officials. Payment of construction materials. Church by-laws. How to handle church trouble according to the Bible. Fundamentals of leading services. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 312 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Great difference between simple and regular interest. Borrowing from small loan companies. Rights involved in rental and leased properties. How to establish credit. Insurance - ordinary life, endowment, term. How to buy a home or a church. Establishing worth of church. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 313 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Sales agreement. Contract for deed. Warranty deed. Value of abstract. A broker and an agent - the differences. The pastor - his relationship with the congregation. Special services - when? How to advertise. The marriage - in- vestigation, preparation, ceremony. The funeral - visitation, order of the service, burial. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 412 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Taxes - real estate, sales. Tax exemptions. Income tax - federal and state. Court procedure. Jury duty. CHURCH GOVERNMENT and BUSINESS LAW, 413 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Wills and inheritances. Criminal Laws. Agents and brokers. Church construction. Lien Waivers. Church organization, incorporation. Affiliation. 'M MQ 1' .M ,f.. ..., I W V, ftgff, M1 I f .YK if . if .... Q W . S P I S S. 97 MISSIONS AND EVANGELISM PERSONAL EVANGELISM, 112, 113 Two Semesters, Two Hours a Week, Four Credits The need of the church today - return to the New Testament form of evangelism. Instruction in conducting street meetings, hospital evangelism, reaching senior citizens, campus ministries, witnessing to people on the street, on the job and in their homes. How to set up a personal evang- elism program in any church and become an effective soul- winning church. MISSIONS, 330, 331 Two Semesters, Two Hours a Week, Four Credits History of foreign and home missionary work. Problems of field in various countries. PERSONAL EVANGELISM, 416, 417 Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, Two Credits The church usher's part in evangelism. Use of flip-top projector. Selection of tracts. Campus Crusade. Evangel- ization of the community. HOME MISSIONS TRAINING, 355, 356, 455, 456 Two Semesters, Weekly Services, Two Credits Attendance, participation and observation in nearby Home Missions works. MUSIC SIGHT READING and EAR TRAINING, 112 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Keys and scales, intervals, rhythms and meter. VOICE DEVELOPMENT, 113 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Proper stance, correct breathing, diction, vocalises. MUSIC FUNDAMENTALS, 112 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Keyboard and Staff, time signatures, notes and values, musical terms. MUSIC THEORY, 113 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Scales, tetrachords, circle of 4ths and 5ths, arpeggios. CHURCH SONG LEADING, 212 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit The song leader, positive direction, congregational needs, practical leading. CHOIR CONDUCTING I, 213 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Conducting rudiments, choral communication, musical sources, voice tests. HARMONY I, 212 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Triads, harmonic progression, tonality and modality, chords of the sixth. HARMONY II, 213 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Cadences, harmonic rhythm, modulation, irregular re- solutions. CHOIR CONDUCTING II, 312 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Practical arranging, hand technique, studies in tempo, choral library. 98 ADVANCED CON DUCTI NG, 313 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Choir formation, home missions' needs, conducting performing choirs. HYMNOLOGY, 312 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Analysis of hymns, study of composers, doctrinal aspects, copyrighting. COMPOSITION and ARRANGING, 313 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Improvisation, chord substitution, practical application. APPLIED MUSIC, 112 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Physiological make-up of voice production. Exercises for proper breathing useful in singing or speaking, Vocal exercises. Students work for public performance. APPLIED MUSIC, 113 One Semester, One Hour a Week, One Credit Vocalises, special groups created to encourage ensembles, quartets, trios and duets. Students may participate in any of the following classes or performance groups. A.B.l. Choir, A.B.l. Chorale, Orchestra, Recitals, Quartet, Trio or Group Singing, Brass Ensemble, A.B.l. Tour Choir, A.B,l. Tour Orchestra, A.B.l. Tour Quartets. BEGINNING PIANO One or two Semesters, One Hour a Week, One Credit Students enroll vvho have had little or no experience in piano playing. A music entrance exam is given to determine musical level. Study includes basics and class performance. PIANO One or two Semesters, One-hah' Hour a Week, One Credit Students enroll after scoring at least 7O'X1 on the music entrance exam. Study is given on a private tutorship basis. Course includes a thorough study of accompanying, classical, and evangelistic Pentecostal style music. ORGAN One or two Semesters, One-half Hour a Week, One Credit Students enroll after evaluation from music entrance exam. Study includes stop settings, pedalling, and organ technique for accompanying, classical and evangelistic Pente- costal music. A.B.I. CHOIR One or two Semesters, Three Hours a Week, Two Credits Students may enroll who pass the required voice test. Performance is every two weeks at A.B.C. as well as other activities. Choir members may also be in the Orchestra or Chorale. A.B.I. CHORALE One or Two Semesters, Three Hours a Week, Two Credits Students may enroll who pass the required voice test for quality singing. Performance is every two weeks at A.B.C. coordinating with the Choir as well as other activities. The Tour Chorale is chosen from this group. ORCHESTRA One or two Semesters, Three Hours a Week, Two Credits Performing orchestra with a repetoire of music for all church occasions. Seasonal concerts - mid-winter and Easter. A.B.I. TOUR CHORALE One Credit Ten day tour through the mid-western states during Easter recess. Presenting musical programs nightly. Choir selections, Ladies ensemble, lVlen's ensemble, quartets including. A.B.I. TOUR ORCHESTRA One Credit Two week tour at Easter with performances at mid- western churches. lncludes Woodwinds, brass, strings and percussion. A.B.I. TOUR QUARTETS One Credit Participation possible in one of three quartets for not only special music at local churches, but traveling during June and July representing A.B.l. at churches, camps and other church related activities. Students are selected after voice testing and according to availability and compatability. PRACTICAL ARTS BLDG. CONSTRUCTION, 151, 152, 251, 252, 351, 352 Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, Two Credits Physical and material problems for the prospective builder. Reading of plans. Plumbing, electrical wiring, block laying and permits. DESIGNING, 146, 147, 246, 247 Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, Two Credits Colors. Patterns. Styles. Fabrics. Mechanics of sewing. Restricted to coeds. DESIGNING, 346, 347, 446, 447 Two Semesters, One Hour a Week, Two Credits Advanced class offers tips to insure the student a pro- fessional finish to her garment. PRESCRIBED COURSE OF STUDY FOR THEOLOGICAL STUDENTS FiI'St Veal' Required: English Church History Doctrine Old Testament Religious Education Bible Geography Public Relations Drama Devotion Prayer Electives: Introduction to Speech Fundamentals of Music Chorale Orchestra Choir Piano Organ Quartet Applied Singing Song Leading Beginning Piano Choir Directing Fashion Designing Building Construction Third Year Required: Business Law Youth Ministries and Missions Acts Advanced Religion Analysis Bible Inerrancy Epistles Educational Psychology Storytelling Hebrews Effective Preaching Church Gov't. Devotion Prayer Electives: Yearbook Piano Organ Chorale Quartet Advanced Choir Directing Choir Orchestra Fashion Designing cn fl' 'C GJ L O Second Year Required: Life of Christ English Business Law Religion Analysis Doctrine Child Psychology Administration and Public Speaking Minor Prophets Devotion Prayer Electives: Journalism Harmony Choral Reading Fashion Designing Chorale Orchestra Choir Piano Organ Quartet Choir Directing Building Construction Fourth Year Required: Apologetics Church Gov't. and Business Drama Personal Evangelism Major Prophets Homiletics Applied Psychology Epistles Devotion Prayer Electives: Choir Piano Organ Chorale Quartet Orchestra Maps and Charts Designing Hobby Club Training Home Missions Training Law K? gmfm A . Friends of ABI Rev. and Mrs. James Abshire Calumet Park, Illinois Dick and Alice Adams Peoria, illinois Mr. and Mrs. William H. Adams Peoria, Illinois Rev. and Mrs. Ray Agnew Bridgeton, Missouri 63044 Agnes Anderson St. Paul, Minnesota Ruth L. Antonson St. Paul, Minnesota Apostolic Gospel Church Covington, Kentucky Mrs. Hattie H. Auleman Seymour, indiana George Baker Biloxi, Mississippi Mr. and Mrs. Lowell M. Baker Hazel Park, Michigan Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Ballard Kirbyville, Texas Mrs. and Mrs. John L. Barcus St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Bartel Orange, California Bemis Pentecostal Church Bemis, Tennessee Mr. Harry M. Benjamin, Jr. Worthington, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. N. J. Bibbs Anderson, Indiana Sonja Bjorkland Lakefield, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. David Booker Shoreview, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. James Booker Richfield, Minnesota Bonnie Bragg Dye rsbu rg, Tennessee Luther Bragg Dyersbu rg, Tennessee Wayne B remer Ocheydan, lowa Daniel Brigley St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Donald Brigley St. Paul, Minnesota Brison Wood Products Baltimore, Maryland Rev. and Mrs. J. T. Brooks South Beloit, Illinois Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Brott Omaha, Nebraska Otis C. Brown Cincinnati, Ohio Randell J. Buchholtz Tampa, Florida Mr. and Mrs. Grover Burns Eau Claire, Wisconsin Ed Caldie St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Donald Carringer Columbus, Ohio Colby and Lorraine Churchill St. Paul, Minnesota Vivian Contino Oak Forest, Illinois Rev. R. G. Cook Ashville, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth O. Cooper Miami Lakes, Florida Rev. T. Michael Crist, Sr. Roseland, Louisiana M. A. Christgau St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Crow Monclova, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. James Davis and Marlene Jackson, Tennessee Donna Delay Sioux Falls, South Dakota Rev. and Mrs. Alan Demos Athens, Greece Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Denning Wheaton, lllinois Debra Drain Ashland, Wisconsin Friends of ABI Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Drinkwater East Longmeadow, Massachusetts Cheryl Duffey Elwood, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Duhe Gonzales, Louisiana Richard and Esther Eastman Onalaska, Wisconsin Rev. and Mrs. Roger Edwards Hong Kong Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy Erickson Oakdale, Minnesota Miss Marla Estabrook Portage Lake, Maine Mrs. Carol Evans Fairview Park, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Earl E. Evans Fort Smith, Arkansas Lucinda M. Ferrell Barberton, Ohio First Apostolic Church of Frankfort, Frankfort, Kentucky Harold and Mary Fite Carbondale, lllinois Arleen Flater lnver Grove Heights, Minnesota Mrs. Wilma J. Fleetwood Columbus, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. Donald Flemming St. Paul, Minnesota James L. Flynt Lonoke, Arkansas Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Fosdick Tiskilwa, Illinois Mr. and Mrs. Herschel E. Foster St. Paul, Minnesota Willa Dean Fowler Dyersburg, Tennessee Louise Gates Moline, Illinois Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Gleason St. Paul, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. Gerald Grant St. Paul, Minnesota Inc. Roland and Myrtle Grant North Miami Beach, Florida Mrs. Hazel Hale Eagle River, Ontario Brenda Hand Northumberland, Pennsylvania Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Hanson Red Wing, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Harrington Mattoon, Illinois Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hermanson Kenora, Ontario Vicky Hill Newbern, Tennessee Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hinkle l an Casselberry, Florida Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hollis Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mr. and Mrs. Robert Horton Portsmouth, Ohio D. L. Hoskinson Newark, Ohio Luetta S. Jacks Schofield, Wisconsin Mr. and Mrs. Everett Jensen Windsor, Connecticut Howard and Elfrieda Jorgensen Racine, Wisconsin Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Kenner Decatur, Illinois Mrs. Paul W. Kiner Columbus, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kinney Oakdale, Minnesota Debra L. Kirkenclall Athens, Ohio Rev. and Mrs. Rud Knudsen Polson, Montana Miss Ann Kubinec Leamington, Ontario Rev. J. D. Langford Los Angeles, California Mr. and Mrs. Edwin W. Larson St. Paul, Minnesota d Keeli Friends of ABI Genevieve L. Larson Newark, Ohio Rev. W. O. Lawson Goshen, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. John Larson, Sr. Stockton, California Mrs. Anna Leaman Columbus, Ohio Miss Ann Lenhart Harron, Ontario Junior and Vada Liston St. Paul, Minnesota Miss Else Lund Accra, Ghana Mr. and Mrs. Tauno J. Maki Duluth, Minnesota Rev. Paul S. Mason Decatur, lllinois Mr. George S. Maul Richmond, Virginia Betty Maxe St. Paul, Minnesota Mildred McAlister Longview, Texas Rev. and Mrs. Charles McCartney Chipley, Florida Donald R. Meyerson, Jr. Maiden Rock, Wisconsin Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Miller Clayton, Delaware Rev. and Mrs. Dan Mohler Trenton, Missouri Mr. and Mrs. James T. Molberg St. Paul, Minnesota Lamar and Judy Monesmith Billings, Montana Mrs. Eunice L. Mrenca St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. Steak lMr. Everett Jensenl Avon, Connecticut Mr. and Mrs. Owen Norman Harts, West Virginia Mr. and Mrs. David Norris, Sr. St. Paul, Minnesota O'Dell's Typewriter and Adding Machine Service Mattoon, lllinois Miss Linda O'Donnell Staunton, Virginia Mr. and Mrs. Robert Oelke Schofield, Wisconsin Rev. Wendell Owens Helena, Montana Mrs. Olive Schenk Pawlowski Sturgis, South Dakota Mr. Stephen Payzant Stockholm, Wisconsin John J. Penney Medway, Ohio Carol Penny Cincinnati, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Petros Lowell, Massachusetts Rev. and Mrs. Curtis O. Pierce Hoffman Estates, lllinois Rev. John Pogue Cleveland, Ohio Mr. James Powell Bristol, Connecticut Mr. and Mrs. Nick Predovich Eveleth, Minnesota Rev. Robert L. Pyle Mt. Pleasant Mills, Pennsylvania Bro. and Sis. Billie Philips and Ann Columbus, Ohio Marcus and Rebekah Reece Farwell, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. T. Richard Reed Memphis, Tennessee Helen B. Ressler Lynwood, California Blanche J. Rhine Sheridan, Wyoming Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rickman Brady, Texas Rev. and Mrs. Henry Ritchie Windward Islands Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sabin, Sr. Eagan, Minnesota Art and Dorothy Sawyer St. Paul, Minnesota Friends of ABI Mr. and Mrs. Roy D. Sawyer Missouri City, Texas George T. Schmitt Eagan, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Schuchmann Red Bud, Illinois Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schwartz St. Paul, Minnesota Fred K. Scott Portland, Oregon Rev. and Mrs. H. C. Shearer Atwood, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sholund Duluth, Minnesota David R. Smith Winchester, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Smith Fruitport, Michigan Mr. and Mrs. Lester Snavely St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. Vernon Snavely St. Paul, Minnesota Orville and Remona Snedegar Cayce, South Carolina Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stemple Cleveland, Ohio Mrs. Patricia Stemple Cleveland, Ohio Rev. and Mrs. James K. Stewart Columbus, Ohio Rev. and Mrs. Daniel Stirnemann Lebanon, Tennessee Joanne Swim St. Paul, Minnesota Miss Suzanne Tennison North St. Paul, Minnesota Mrs. Mary J. Testa St. Paul, Minnesota La Moine Tourte Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mr. and Mrs. Elton Triplett St. Paul, Minnesota Gerald L. Truman Fort Benning, Georgia Jean L. Urshan Hazelwood, Missouri Mr. and Mrs. M. Vanderhoff Flint, Michigan Mr. Thomas Velie Knoxville, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. Larry S. Walker Trenton, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. Warren Walker St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. John L. Ward Minneapolis, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. T. A. Warren Ratcliff City, Oklahoma Mr. and Mrs. Dan Weisbrod Lake Elmo, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Gary Weisbrod Lakeland, Minnesota Missionary Roy Well and Family Santiago, Chile Vickie Wells St. Paul, Minnesota Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Westberg St. Paul, Minnesota Rev. and Mrs. M. J. Whalen Columbus, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. John W. White Ocala, Florida G. R. and P. J. Williams Whitford, Australia Kenneth and Betty Wilson Westerville, Ohio Ona S. Wilson Knoxville, Iowa Rev. and Mrs. Rick Wittmeier Thunder Bay, Ontario Rev. and Mrs. M. J. Wolff Belleville, Illinois Mr. Alvy J. Worley Port Richey, Florida Thelma Wratten Indianapolis, Indiana Mr. and Mrs. G. Wurch Beausejour, Manitoba Rev. and Mrs. Irvin Wurch Dryden, Ontario Mr. and Mrs. Virgo Zeek Northumberland, Pennsylvania .i7 el flfllposlolia Bible llhurizh i-X PASTOR: R. A. SABIN PASTOR EMERITUS: S. G. NORRIS MINISTERIAL ASSISTANTS: Gerald Grant, B. L. Gillespie, Don Martin WE CONGRATULATE OUR GRADUATING SENlORS! David Churchill Estelle Flis Debbie Lundquist Sueann llllalm Craig Nloorman Gretchen lVlyers Jeff Priessler Raymond Schwartz i I Emphasizing Individuals. . . llflinistering to Millions -l--- CIINCRATULATICNS T0 THE CLASS UF T981 FRCM THE FIRST APIJSTDLIC CHURCH F d E J M kJ AND TCLEIJC CHRISTIAN ACADEMY Ray Young Gary Trzcinski "REACHINC ACRCSS THE CITY AND ARIIUNII THE WORLD FUR CHRIST Flhv Glaluarg Apnainlir Qihurrh M., ,..m... f SOS JKS G Ch bers 1 gon THE FIRST APOSTOLIC CHURCH 1313 S. 9th Street Mattoon, Illinois we SUNDAY Sunday School 9:45 A.M Choir Practice 6:30 P.M 0' Evangelistic Service 7:30 P.M WEDNESDAY CONGRATULATIONS Conquerors' Service 7:30 P.M Bible Study 8:30 P.M To Rev. and Mrs. S. G. Norris and the entire staff JUWOT Clfurch 7:30 P-M and students of A.B.l. for another fine year in Chlldren S Church 7230 P'M Christian education. SATURDAY Derold Doughty-Pastor Prayer 7:00 P.M. United Pentecostal Church Rev. C.. A. Nelson, Pastor Duane Nelson, Assit. Pastor Vernon Brown, Secretary 204 West 11th Street Phone 341-2'?l2 Congratulations and best wishes to the Seniors Claremore, Oklahoma UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Second and Wall Slreels Mulberry Grove, Illinois Congratulations to the Graduatfng Class Best Wishes to Bro. 8: Sis. Norris Rev 81 Mrs D M Donaldson and Faculty Steve and Jason ICIass of '77l FIRST u.P.c. NEW LIFE TABERNACLE PENTECOSTAL 1353Chaf'eS LaCrosse, Wisc. 54601 C H U R C H Sunday IO:00AIVl Sunday School Sunday 6:OOPIVI Youth Hour 529 Illinois Street Sunday 7:O0PIVI Evangelisticfworship So' Beloit, HI. 61080 Wednesday 7:3OPlVI Family Night Worship Rev. D- L. Brooks, pastor Rev. Oscar Whatley, Pastor Rev. J. T. Brooks, Pastor Emeritus Phone 4608, 7849221 CHURCH OF THE LORD JESUS CHRIST I IUnited Pentecostall qv' 3 0 it Rev. Andrew Sich, Pastor 372 Erie Street South Q Phone: 326-7056 Leamington, Ontario Canada I N Congratulations to graduate, Steve Tir APOSTOLIC GOSPEL CHURCH Services Sunday: Worship 84 Sunday School 9:45A.NI. Evangelistic 7:30P.Nl. Tuesday: Youth Service 7:30P.IVl. Thursday: Bible Study and Prayer 7:30P.IVl. V Sholund, Michael Harvey, Donald Ayers, Scott Tayl D N b Mk S I1 Rh d M k awn ew erg, i e oc a, on a erric 2213521?fiiVInS:fSliIf,A12Zff?2aStOr nuium, Mmufsnu EM RIAL MINNESOTA- MANITOBA DISTRICT LADIES AUXILIARY Mrs. James Merrick, President Mrs. Minnie Wheat, Secretary-Treasurer MCCORMICKS CREEK UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH REV. JOHN D. BAULT Spencer, Indiana PASTOR yu.. ABI GRADUATE - 1958 MW. 'K ..-of 1 W 6 X i 'Ti' W.. 'v is PASTOR and MRS. GLYN WHEAT .Qnmwf QW! 301 SO. 7th ST. WAITE PARK, MINN. 6T.CLOUDJ SUN. SCHOOL 10:00 AM SUN. EVENING 7:30 PM TUES. EVE. YOUTH SER. 7:30 PM THURSDAY EVE. BIBLE STUDY 7:30 PM WHERE ---- 'YE SHALL KNOW THE TRUTH, AND THE TRUTH SHALL MAKE YOU FREE.' St. John 8:32 CALVARY' 3417 W. OLD SHAKOPEE ROAD UNITED BLOOMINGTON, MINNESOTA PENTECOSTAL CHURCH REV. G. A. ALEXANDER, PASTOR JOE BUSHNELL, ASST. PASTOR SUNDAY Sunday School 8: Worship 10:00AM Evening Evangelistic 7:00PM TUESDAY Bible Study 7:30PM YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE SERVICES AT ......... PASTOR: REV. THOMAS SIMISON Sunday School 9:45 AM Sunday Evangelistic 7:00 PM Tues. Bible Study 7:45 PM Friday Youth Service 7:45 PM 3745 E. Pleasant Run Pkwy. SO. Dr. Indianapolis, Indiana SOUTHEAST UNITED PENTECOSTAL 'zoo S. E. Bmmey Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Pastor Sz Mrs. R. D. Whalen Graduates of 1951 Asst. Pastor- Mark Parker Graduate of 1978 Sunday School 10:00 A.M Worship 11:00 A.M Evangelistic 7:00 P.M Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 P.M Friday Youth Service 7:30 P.M Apostolic Faith Assembly 1717 W. Turkeyfoot Lake Road A Barberton, Ohio Phone: 745-5550 , . ,. Pastor: ,' 7 Rev. Nelson F. Pamer Youth Pastor: Rev. Rod Pamer 4 ffl ' ' - - - Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Con ratulations to raduatin seniors , , g g g Sunday Evangelistic 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Bible Study 7:45 P.M. Friday Youth Service 7:45 P.M. UNITED PENTECCSTAL CHURCH Pa Lew WEST MARKHAM UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Markham and Gamble Streets Little Rock, Ark. 72211 Melvin L. Clifford, Pastor APOSTOLIC BIBLE CHURCH. ST. PAUL, MINN PASTOR: Rev. Robert A. Sabin SUNDAY SCHUUL CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS S. S. SUPERINTENDENT: Franklyn Sanders S. S. SECRETARY: Warren Walker BRADY APOSTOLIC CHURCH Route One, Box 215 Brady, Texas 76825 Ph. l915l 597-2818 Rev. 84 Mrs. John O. Poe Sunday: Sunday School 10:00A.M. .5 - Morning Worship 11:O0A.M. jim Evening Evangelistic 7:00P.M. ' A Wednesday: i Bible Study 7:30P.M. th., .fy Friday: Evangelistic Youth Service 7:30P.M. Home of Lydia Rickman Morning Prayer Daily 7:30A.M. United Pentecostal Church Wedsol Dummitt, Pastor 1033 W. Washington St. Napoleon, Ohio 43545 Church l419i 599-4131 Res. l419l 599-9843 CONGRATULATES THE CLASS OF 1981 ESPECIALLY BRO. WAYNE E. DUMMITT SERVICES Sunday School 1O:0OA.M. Evangelistic 7:30P.M. Wednesday Bible Study 7:30P.M. Friday Youth 7:30P.lVI. Ou r G radu ate Congratulations '81 Graduates From Brookville United Pentecostal Church RR 2, Lakeville, N.B. Canada Phone: l506I 276-3378 SERVICES Sunday 10:00am Sunday School 11:00am Morning Worship 6:30pm Prayer 7:00pm Evangelistic Tuesday 7:30pm Bible Study Friday 7:00pm Youth Service we arIcIO2IISEdBIJaI'CIyoul" "Come and experience CHRIST for yourself" Pastor and Mrs. Frede Wickett, Troy and Lance FIRST APOSTOLIC CHURCH C. E. CARDWELL, PASTOR Sunday School Sunday Evening Tuesday Bible Study Wednesday Praise and Worship Saturday Outreach 22709 STATE STREET CHICAGO HEIGHTS, ILL. 60411 10:00 AlVl 7:00 PIVI 7:30 PIVI 7:30 PIVI 10:00 AlVl CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1981 LAKELAND UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH P.O. Box 386 Alexandria, Mlnn. 56308 1612! 762-2080 Pastor and Mrs. Jack J. Duhe Second Year Student Joe Reece CONGRATU LATIONS SENIORS 1 . . In-sqm: CONGRATULATIONS TO ALL PEN ECQSTAI, ABI FACULTY AND STUDENTS ROGER BARCUS Pastor 5303 N. Jeff Midland Michigan 48640 Pastor and Nlrs. Roger Barcus Jonathan 193, Steph 473, Gregory C41 THE CHURCH THAT PREACHES WHAT THE BIBLE TEACHES is ,y fy ,,. as -. I 5000 SO. 60TH ST. 414-282-1170 iiiigw Uqffgk at ,Y KB M8 f UTEIPSIWLG. ' BZ MSTU2 Ili I SErw ohh KAY KZSDSUUFIL PASTOR 81 MHS. Nl. W. ROGERS 14141 421-5317 5000 S. 60th St., Milwaukee, Wise. 53220 14147 282-1170 SUNDAY WEDNESDAY FRIDAY Sunday School - 9:45 Bible Study, Praise A Variety of Youth Worship Time - 11:00 and Worship Activities Choir - 5:30 7:30 7:30 Praise 81 Preaching - 7:00 Congralukzlions Graduates ! Rev SZ Mrs Robert Schultz Class of 1979 Class of 1980 9 House f Prayer :Youth Pastor Y ' C1355 of 1950 Assistant Pastor 0 7 UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH NORTH DAKCTA DISTRICT DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER DAVID O. WALTERS CHARLES E. BOLINGER 502 N. 11th Street Box 217 Bismark, N.D. 58501 Williston, N.D. 58801 Phone 701!223-9049 Phone 701!774-8631 Bismark .... . . .Rev. David Walters . . . 619 N. 19th St. West Fargo . . . . . .Rev. Ward Humphrey . . 813 S. 11th St. Grand Forks . . .Rev. Michael Woods. . . 501 S. 14th St. Harvey ...... . . .Rev. Terry Wilson . . . ....... 516 6th St. Minot .... Valley City Devils Lake Williston . . Grafton .. ...Rev. ...Rev ...Rev Rev. W. R. Carrico . Alvin Knudsen . Charles Bolinger David Blakey . . ... 617 N.W. 21st St. ... ... 215 N.W. 4th Ave. . . . . 306 8th St. West . . . . . . 506 14th St. West . ..... 220 E. 4th St. Lanterns Over The Prairie Sharing The Light Of Jesus' Name f4,ba4taZ6a game! had Central and Hawthorne - Red Wing, Minnesota CHURCH: 388-5217 HOME: 383-Sosa ROBERT J. MOLBERG, Pastor SUNDAY Sunday School Morning Worship Harvestime KCUE Youth Meeting Evangelistic Service WEDNESDAY Bible Study and Prayer 1137 MAPLE STREET lO:0OA.M 11:00A.M 5:30P.M 7:OOP.M 7:45P.M 8:0OP.M 'THE VVHOLE GOSPEL TO THE VVHOLE WORLD WHOLE TRUTH TABERNACLE WWW PASTOR - REV. WAYNE C. MITCHELL ASSIST. PASTORS - KENNETH SAMUELSON CLIFFORD MAY SUNDAY Sunday School 10:00AM Evangelistic 7:00PM TUESDAY Revival Hour 7:00PM THURSDAY Bible School Child Evangelism 6:00PM Youth Service 1301 John Deere Expressway Silvis, Illinois Reaching The Uuad Cities Zlmlted Zkwtecaatczl 6460364 CORNER BOURBON AND NORTH STREETS BOURBON, INDIANA 46504 I I' -I V, " 2 "THERE IS ' v Q Q ROOM IN OUR FAMILY FOR YOURS Edward Kozar, PaSf01' nl R NRR C ONGRATULAT I ONS S E N IO R S 'kwa' :hey continued .rtedfmlly W the apoftlex' doctrine and fellowxhip . . . Ar 2 42 From The T U P E L U Rev. 84 Mrs. Stephen Drury CUNGHATULATIUNS T0 THE CLASS UF 1981 BHILllREN'S MANSION "A Home for the Homeless" TUPELO fi-IILBREHYS KAN H014 The Mansion Family UNITED FDENTECCJSTAI FII-Il IFQVZH P.O. BOX 23 Church Phone 342-3012 Tile Plant Road Si Iiennedgf Drive Home Phone 342-2905 New Lexington, Ohio 437 4 H. Richard Young, Pastor I XMWM "3' 'i- , I ' 3 . ,4-,rr I. , ' , -1 I HI - I "--' 1 I .fsi I W I - I lg - . a a r H a Vx I. l - r r3 I 1"r rrra A A I A Affiliated with the United Pentecostal Church International THE LADIES AUXILIARY OF THE U.P.C. KENTUCKY DISTRICT Congratulations and many prayers , , to Bro. and Sis. Norris, faculty, 1111 SO' Merldlan St' and students. God's best to you Lebangn, Indiana in 1981! Mrs. J. B. White, President Rev. Doyle M- Jenkins Mrs. G. L. Vittitow, Sec.fTreasurer Pastor MIDWAY TABERNAIILE 110'7.WISCONSIN AVE. REV. GEORGE L. THARP, PASTOR DAVENPORT, IOWA PHONE - 322-2340 391-2616 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS COMPL Unite Ronald E. Lovins, Pastor CONGRATULATIONS TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY UPON ETION OF ANOTHER SCHOOL YEAR d Pentecostal Church 3427 N. 10th Ave. P.O. Box 1781 Sioux Falis, S.D. 57101 PROUD OF g oun sloux FALLS H STUDENTS lguuvz Drew Baldridge Rod Brown United Pentecostai Church KYUTU GUSPEL CHURCH Pastor: Rev. Kunio Fujibayashi Pastor: Rev. Kunio Fujibayashi Address: 365 Motoyama, Kamigamo Kita-Ku, Kyoto, Japan Phone: O75 C7913 4887 FULL GOSPEL ASSEIVIBLY 104 4th Street West P.O. Box 286 Cochrane, Wisconsin 54622 Phone: 608-248-2991 Pastor 81 Mrs. Ken Shirley and Stephanie Lynn Congratulations from the United Pentecostal Church 164th 84 Lathrop Ave. Harvey, IH. 60426 But grow in grace, and in the knowledge of our Savior Jesus him be glory and forever. II Peter 3:18 Lord and Christ. To both now Amen. Pastor Wm. Lafferty Gm G!xrz'sfr'amf f9?posroI,z'c Glzurcfr 4065 KENNY ROAD COLUMBUS, OHIO 43220 i614i 451-3390 Congratulations Seniors 4 Rev. 84 Mrs. D. L. Ball, Pastor Rev. and Mrs. James R. Davis, Asst. Pastor QNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURC I1800 N.E. 8th Ave. -Ocala, Florida 326551 Pastor: Rev. Michael Douglas Phone 1904? 629-6650 CALVARY APOSTOLIC TABERNACLE Corcyra Road Island Park Sunbury Pennsylvania DUNGHATULATIUNS T0 THE SENIOR CLASS i Pastor Jerry vv. Walden i i y L - A T Calvary Apostolic lemple y 3305 West 25th street , Cleveland, ohio 1 Phone 961-4110-4111 34: KV- A Ei E ' 'Z4 Y .? if yg 7 I mmf PASTOR: H . o.,.2, '4 mf i .1a1,.... - Mi' " Reverend John F. Pogue gy W :. y y erv ce : 1.1 41051-AE ii 1 S "" Z 'P' ig 'f Sunday Mornings - 10:00 AM J I ii 15 j Sunday Evenings - 7:30 PM -,.,,,3 V' 14-1 1, F 'g f 1 Wednesday Eveni - 7:30 PM ?j.,m .Vx : j. , V Friday Evenings ligs 7:30 PM Ph 961-4110 WINONA GOSPEL CHURCH one -4111 Center and Sanborn Winona, Minnesota THE CHURCH WITH A HEART JACK A' TANNER' PASTOR IN THE HEART OF THE CITY cnmsrmu Arosrouc CHURCH Rev. R. A. Newsiruml, Pastor 22 NORTH 23RD STREET O Newark, Ohm Snrilinns Sunday School 10:00 A.M. Morning Worship 11:15 A.M. Evangelistic 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 P.M. Friday Youth 8:00 P.M. CA Qhlnitsh qlgnntzrsztal Qllmrch Western I-Iills Apustolif chaff CENTER 3329 E. BOOMER RD. CINCINNATI, OHIO 45239 CBordering Highway Interstate I-745 h FAITH SUNDAY SERVICES WEDNESDAY SERVICE 10:00 AM Youth World 7:30 PM Prayer and and Adult Bible Class 1311316 Class ll:15 AM Worship 7 EATURDAY SERVICE , , : 0 PM 7230 PM EVQHEGUSUC Pentecostal Conquerors Pastor and Mrs. Eugene V. Price and Family Congratulate the graduating class of 1981. FULL GOSPEL CHURCH Worthington, Minnesota Pastor: William A. Roos Q , J Associate: Manuel R. Byrge ' ' ' I Jw If, I I I I, J - ,-:Mfr E Jigldmliiiiii.. ,A ' 'N I : NI , 'W IL f I ll..-I ' ,,!.4'HN': Eli 9 i, I iyifyiglil "We are happy for the men that If I- , I ,i . It y lIfH:IiQ,yiI5i have answered the cali of God." I -I I cu. I I III , I, Illymaltiil 9 if I! i If - I u l . MIN, I. I I Iwi I I ,II ,I ,IIA ll E I I II1Ii E Lx, V? "MQW Services Su nday 10:00 A.M. Sunday School 11:05 A.M. Sunday School in Action 11:15 A.M. Morning Worship . Home of 7:00 P.M. Prayer and Choir Practice F f U 7:30 P.M. Worship Service K mm le t to ffghff Brad Larson - First Year Student Wedn95d3Y Bruce Hagemeister - Senior 7:30 P.M. Prayer Jack Benjamin - First Year Student 8:00 P.M. Bible Study Harry Benjamin - First Year Student TRUTH TABERNACLE 1 A5 - , Pastor 81 Mrs. V.N. Hidlebaugh Class of '43 Nliddletown, Ohio CONGRATULATIONS ABI Home of Senior Dan Hidlebaugh NNESO TA DISTRICT OF THE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH, INTERNATIONAL SUPERINTENDENT BOARD OF PRESBYTERS SECRETARY J D Merrick R. A. Sabin Kenneth Shirley 3626 Piedmont Ave. J. A. Tanner P. O Box 293 Duluth Minn. 55811 Glynn Wheat Cochrane Wlsc 54622 Cecil Dewey HONORARY MEMBER HONORARY MEMBER HOME MISSIONS DIRECTOR SUNDAY SCHOOL DIRECTOR CONOUEROR'S PRESIDENT: MESSENGER EDITOR LADIES AUXILLIARY PRESIDENT: FOREIGN MISSIONS PROMOTION S. G. Norris W. C. Gleason Gordon Alexander Roger Koren William Roos Jack Tanner Donna Merrick Charles Kiefling Al.. llllnl Camp Galilee 11975 Grey Cloud Tra1l Cottage Grove, Minn. 55016 poaiolic cope' Clmvc 116 Walnut St. River Falls, Wisconsin REV. ORLEY UHLS, PASTOR REV. PAUL HAYES, ASST. PASTOR Congratulations to the Class of 1981 Sunday School 10200 AM Sunday Morning Worship 11 :00 AM Sunday Evening Evangelistic 8:00 PM Wednesday Mid-Week Service 8:00 PM UNITED PENTECUSTAL CIIURC '81 128WhyteAve. Dryden,Ont. Joy Hale Glenda Nordstrom Pastor: Rev. I. P. Wurch Phone 223-2461 SUNDAY Sunday School and 10:00 A.M Morning Worship Evening Service 7:00 P.M TUESDAY Prayer and Bible Study 7:30 P.M THURSDAY Youth Service 7:30 P.M. Congratulations to all Home Missions outreach to Northern Indian communities the graduating Seniors Qflniteh Cipnsinlic Qlhurch I CONGRATULATIONS TO DEBBIE OTTINGER - Graduating Senior - 2590 Morse Road Columbus, Ohio 43229 Church phone: 475-8292 Rev. F. D. Campbell, Pastor Rev. David Cozad, Ass't. Pastor vi Services Sunday . . Sunday... Sunda y .... . . Wednesday Friday..... .. 10:00 A.M 11:00 A.M 7:00 P.M. . . . . 7:30 P.M. . . . . 7:30 P.M. . . . . Sunday School Morning Worship ' .s , ' Evange istic X ' Praise gl Bible Study Family Action "W Ile 5 - 'ii' 2 Q 1 l'.,:':vlV 5 N A X ' r l ' X Calvary Tabernacle... ...Believes in and Supports the Youth ol the United Pentecostal Church! Pastor 81 Mrs, James Larson Weekly Services Sunday School Morning Worship Evangelistic Service Tuesday Night Youth Emphasis Wednesday Night Christian Service Training Night Thursday Night Bible Study 9:45A.lVl. 1l:OOA.lVI. 7:30P.lVI. 7:30P.IVl. 7:O0P.IVI. 7:3OP.IVl. 1980-81 Calvary Bible Students NAME SCHOOL Kathy Blacketer C.L.C. Kim Byrd C.L.C. Vonda Caldwell T.B.C. Beverly Dreyer J.C.M. Tom Dreyer J.C.M. Fton French C.L.C. Vickie Helms J.C.M. Walter Johnson C.L.C. Jenny Kirkland A.B.l. Matthew Martin A.B.l. Jane Meadows C.L.C. Lynette Nix T.B.C. Maurice Oakley C.L.C. Rick Powell J.C.M. Tim 81 Fieeda Pruitt J.C.M. Debbie Ftoss A.B.l. Bill Sims C.L.C. Kathy Sutliff A.B.t. Kay Trimmer C.L.C- "The Voice of Calvary" can be heard Nlonday - Friday at 4:3OP.lVl. Sunday at 8:O0A.lVl. on WNTS AlVl159O "Harves time " Sunday 6:O0P.lVl. WNTS AlVll590 Sunday ll:O0P.IVl. W.l.B.C. Tomorrow's Future Depends on Today's Youth CALVARY TABERIVACLE T 902 FLETCHER if !ND!AlVAPOLlS, INDIANA 46203 " 13721637-2656 nited Pentecostal hurch DALE L. HODGES, PASTOR SPENCER, IOWA CLASS OF '62 718 E. Ist St. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS! Appreciation to the faculty and staff for the great work they are doing in Christian education. f QnQcadfaf 6256904 1116 So. Pennsylvania Ave. MHHOH, IHCIIHHH Sunday School 9:45 A.M Morning Worship 11:00 A.M Evangelistic Service 7:00 P.M Tuesday Youth Service 7:30 P,M Pastor Sz Mrs. L. William Schmidt ThUrSd21Y Blble Study 7:30 P.M CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS FIRST PENTECUSTAI. CHURCH 860 Center Point Rd. NE C Cedar Rapids, Iowa 52402 ON G R AT u L Arthur and Julia Vanderhoff Class of A T '81 I Pastor 84 IVIrs. James iVIcCoy 0 class of '55 N S The Church that preaches what the Bible teaches APOSTOLIC GOSPEL CHURCH Willard Blankenship, Pastor 44 Bell Avenue Home phone: 446-0266 Founding Pastor - Roosevelt York Congratulations Seniors Sunday Sunday School ........ 10:00 a.m. , Prayer ......... . . . 7:00 p.m. Especlally our Daughter' Evangelistic . . . . . . 7:30 p.m. Becky Blankenshm Wednesday Bible Study ----- - - - 7230 P-'TL "and they continued stedfastly in the Apostles Doctrine..." Acts 2:42 UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Phone 582-0168 Pastor's Res. 557-9158 2529 Marywood Drive Dubuque, Iowa 52001 MINISTERIAL ASSISTANTS: Rev. John Soto Matthew Ostrakamp A REVIVAL CHURCH IN REVIVAL TIMES" Home of First Year Student? Rev. William L. Dix Dan Bodish PASTOR 81 . Rose Williams iclass of 74' UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH CNR. HANCOCK AND MOORLAND STS. Tglagligifggfessi DOUBLEVIEW, WESTERN AUSTRALIA Douialeview, W. Australia 6018 Home of Second Year Student Greg Williams SERVICES: - SUNDAY: BIBLE SCHOOL 9:45 A.M, , MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M. PASTCRS- L- R- SHERRY EVANOELISTIC 7:00 EM. B. S, SHERRY WED.: BIBLE STUDY 7:45 P.IvI. SATURDAY - OUTREACH - "HIS PLACE" PADBURY BLDG., FORREST PLACE, PERTH ECHOES OF CALVARY CHURCH 8923 Hamline Avenue North Lexington, lVlinnesota 55112 Marriage Counsel i ng Drug or Alcoholic Counseling SERVICES Sunday Morning Worship ....... 11:00 A.NI. When you need a minister, day or night, call... Evangelistic Service I I I 7:00 PM' I Wednesday Pasmfi A- '-- Pefkms Bible Study .... . . . 7:30 PM. Ass't Pastor: R. E. Sandmon "The church where no one is a stranger." Granby Conn VVIIITSIII, PBSIOI' SUNDAY SCHOOL CFOR ALL AGESJ - - - - - IO:O0A.M. SUNDAY EVENING WORSHIP ------ - - - 7:0OP.M. WEDNESDAY BIBLE STUDY -------------- 7230P.IVI. You are invited and welcome to worship God with us ln spirit and ln truth." Uohn 4.'24j UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH SUNDAY SERVICES Sunday School Worship Evangelistic MONDAY SERVICE Youth Service WEDNESDAY SERVICE Inspirational Bible Study THURSDAY SERVICE Ladies' Prayer SATURDAY SERVICE IVlen's Prayer NURSERY AVAILABLE 10:00 A.lVl 11:00 A.IVl 7:00 P.lVl 7:30 P.lVl 7:30 P.lVl 7:30 P.lVl 7:30 P.lVl MONAURAL: PQSTGLIC BIBLE "TELL ME NOW" - Mrs. S. G. Norris, Storyteller "AND AGAlN" - Mrs. S. G. Norris, Storyteller R SNI-I C3 STEREO. :I- O "JESUS, I LOVE YOU" - A.B.l. Choir, A.B.I. Orchestra, Brass Ensemble, -I 3 Ladies Trio, Vocal Solo by Pam Gleason Ir "THE BEAUTIFUL MUSIC OF A.B.I.!' - Men's Trio, A.B.l. Choir, C A.B.l. Orchestra, Vocal Solo -I by Pam Gleason "Goo SAID IT! I BELIEVE lT!" - A.B.I. ch0raIefBrass ITT gg TAPES: 'EE si "LISTEN CHlLDREN!" - Mrs. S. G. Norris, Storyteller I' "READY FOR A STORY?" - Mrs. S. G. Norris, Storyteller The First Church Where Was Matthew? U, U3 The So-Called Great Commission l- O IE Salvation, You Have a Right to Know the Truth! 2 Z 4 From Mass to Purgatory Q: 4 I Daniel's 70 Weeks l- U Line Upon Line Is That Clear, Mr. Lucas? The Pentecostal Race For 1986, 9 Years Or 9 Minutes UNITED PENTEIIIISTIII CHURCH MIIIMI, FLORIDA Pastorg Wayne Rocks Residence 821-8048 Office 691-1335 Secretary!Treasurer Barbara Herring Sunday School 4:30p.m. Choir Director Marcus Rooks Sunday Evangelistic 6:00p.m. Sunday School: Wednesday Youth Service 7:3Op.m. Superintendent Eugene Anderson Wednesday Bible Study 8:30p.m. General Secretary Hans Reimers TheF irst Pentecostal Church 179 Tyndall Parkway Panama City, Florida PASTOR cLAssoF '45 CRABTREE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH MOREHEAD, HAYS CROSSING AND FLEMINGSBURG, KENTUCKY Phone C6061 784-9145 REV. Sz MRS. LLOYD DEAN REVIVAL IN THE NAME OF JESUS! UNITED PENTECOS-I-AL CHURCH Pmarngntlisszlr llllrmmlnl Trnllrrzr "Gospel Prewchmg and Slngxngu 110 Southwick Drive Bedford, Ohio 44146 12163 439-2204 C44 WW ff , V W' W M W 4 4, ' ff F A ,. - ' . .:,::...--:1:'5:iiflgl . aw V if 11: E.. 1. . ' Q-1222 , . ir -g , , .1 1 -3-avid-ws! 1 1 H 225252. .,:: ,.v.-!!!"4P'ff"'lq.' ' f - - A ,'fVY4Q4!"'I-04,11 '. . ff' f ' 51529222722 1315, " gl " 1- 'T V 211-1521-if f fi ' W ,., If ,wi ,mg ,, ,. , ' ' 4 Pg r,r. ,rara 1 .,.r:e OF CODY, WYO. Rt. 2, Box 5529 Cody, Wyoming 82414 Phone: l307l 587-9830 Ralph Reed, Pastor APOSTOLIC CHURCH 314 W. Pleasant Knoxville, Iowa Congratulations to Bro. 81 Sis. Norris gl Staff of A. B. I. from, Pastor gl Mrs. Ronald Brown fclass of '707 Sz Congregation Of APOSTOLIC CHURCH. APOSTOLIC ONEN ESS CHURCH 4843 Wendell Avenue Cleveland, Ohio 44127 Pastor - Dorothy S. Valo Church phone: 883-8706 Congratulations to graduate Karl Klucznik! Sunday School: Sunday 10:00 AM Evangelistic Service: Sunday 7:00 PM Bible Study: Wednesday 7:30 PM Young People's Service: Friday 7:30 PM NORTHSIDE UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1527 W. Edgewater Ave. Chicago, Illinois 60660 Sunday School 10:00 A.M. Evangelistic Studies 7:00 P.M. Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Y.P. Service Friday 7:30 PM Pastor, Bobby L. Goddard Church - 271-6262 Residence - 267-0339 Congratulations to gradua te Peggy Myers Miami, Florida The George Johns Fami Penteco lnl ssemblq EAST 16TH STR EET Rev. and Mrs. Kirby C. Tiller Bloomington, Indiana Special Blessing on All Students and Faculty at the Apostolic Bible institute. 0'r'rAwA UNITED PENTEcosTAL CHURCH 11 W. NlcKinIey Road Ottawa, Illinois 61350 Pastor: Rev. John G. Nordstrom Phone: 434-0337 The Ottawa United Pentecostal Church congratulates John and Glenda and the entire Senior class. Future Home of John and Glenda Nordstrom NURTHSIDE PENTECUSTAL CHURCH 1351 Shepley Drive St. Louis, Missouri if f, . Qt y +22 Life 1,125 ,ifiiii -5 f f" 1" igz f ii' 1 , , .,,.,,,.., ., , Rev. Walter S. Guinn Founder Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Sunday Worship 11:00 A.M. Sunday Evening 7:00 P.M. Tuesday Evening 7:15 P.M. IBib1e Studyj Thursday Evening 7:30 P.M. 4Youth Servicey Rev. Eddie Guinn, Minister Rev. Allan Ellis, Associate Minister CLIC GOSPEL Cl-lL.ll:2CIl-l 1178 GRANGE HALL ROAD, DAYTON, OHIO Phones: 426-5352 or 254-3447 PASTOR: W. J. GREENE SUNDAY: Sunday School 10:00 am Evening Evangelistic Service 7:30 pm TUESDAY: Youth Service 7:30 pm THURSDAY: Bible Study 7:30 pm SATURDAY: Prayer 7:30 pm UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH I MCHENRY, ILLINOIS The Church of the Future, Because the Past is Present Acts 2:4 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS Rev. N. J. Hilderbrand - Pastor M Qwzy fm 3431 E. MAIN ST. COLUMBUS OHIO 43213 PH. 46145 2327-6354 REV. GEORGE THOMPSON, PASTOR SUEBSESI SC OO AY H L 9:45 AM MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM THE END OF YOUR EVENING EVANGELISTIG 7:30 PM SEARCH FOR A WEDNESDAY: FRIENDLY CHURCH BIBLE STUDY 7:30 PM FRIDAY: PRAYER MEETING 7:30 pM YOUTH SERVICE 8:30 PM CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1981! llThe Friendliest Church in Townff South Main Pl'InCet0n, Illinois I815l 872-1831 Pastor: Clifford E. Gustafson, Jr. 1226 Margaret Drive Princeton, Ill. 61356 I815I 875-1059 Ass't to Pastor: R. H. Simmons, Jr. 800 Longhaven, Apt. H Princeton, Ill. 61356 SCHEDULE OF SERVICES: SUNDAY 10:00 a.m. Sunday School 81 Morning Worship 6:00 p.m. Choir Practice ' .- if 7:00 p.m. Evening Evangelistic Service , 1 Children's Church I H s.: 'I -S., g . 4 , f v ,.., ff? lz' 1..-. ' I .IA WEDNESDAY f ' , A A -Y-si. Q :. 1 , if- Sl? -:Q 10:00 a.m. Ladies' Prayer Group 'F xi i L, - 1, Q 6:30 p.m. "Waist Watchers" X -. V 3 I 1' 'xy K 9 ' Children's Choir Practice A , X 7:30 p.m. Bible Study G , ' SATURDAY A 10:00 a.m. Bus Ministry Pam Hickey Katherine Lynch Penny Nordstrom N n 1 If EAU CLAIRE QGIDOGCOSOEIE EISSEIQDBIKQ Ninth Avenue and Market Street Eau Ciaire, Wisconsin 54701 JOHN TANDBERG, Pastor SCHEDULE OF SERVICES Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday Worship 11:00 AM 7:00 PM Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 PM Friday Fellowship 7:30 PM We Welcome You to Worship With Us. UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 1035 LINCOLN STREET ANOKA, MINNESOTA 55303 sll llg . --':' ' ,'- ig f fe' E Q ii: .pr 'EI 2 ?'lI'!'llH3iijii D E B H . :Q L REV. LARRY J. JENKINS- PASTOR UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 813 East 7th St. North Newton, Iowa 15151 792-1893 Rev. Robert Shaw Congratulations to the Class of 7987. I We would like to thank the faculty of A,B.l. for their patience, and above all for their dedication and example. Congratulations to the Class of 1981! From the Class of 1982 UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 406 Iowa Ave. Onawa, Iowa 51040 The Whole Gospel to the Vilhole World Come Worship With Us Pastor Farnam Kinney Phone: I712i 423-1446 UUNGHAIULAHUNS TU APIISTIILIB BIBLE INSTITUTE - III If IIIIILL' SIYIIIIIILS LHIII TIIE ll H - UNITED PENTEQ-zosrz-n. A TT E ,T U hI..X M M-M ...fmwwww International Ml WORLD EVANGELISM CENTER HAZELWOOD, MISSOURI " . ..l:'urm'sIIy ronlvml lin' llu' lhilll omv' flvliwfrvll lo lluf suinlx. " I.lmIa' -Tl APOSTOLIC FAHTI TABERNACLE 1 Rev. W. M. Parker, Pastor 7797 Raleigh Street Westminster, Colorado 80030 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1981 Congratulations: Class of 1981 from George iguefg Rodrigues Cfrzss cj 1982 BETHEL UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH, Kaiserslautern, Germany Military District , Europe Rev. Arlie R. Enis It' your turn at St. Pauls finest. The Radisson St. Paul Hotel. to enjoy 3 . 42. 1 to enjoy Leccmousel Restgurfcm' f 25 jgjjr. Don the Beachcomber. - The M1 Cmes Only New 'M Qt"'m The Polynesian restaurant VGVOIVWWQ VGSTUUVCIQ enjoy Ev 1,.?3,Er AJ I where the foool, drinks ' 1 1" if are authentic South Seas The Garden Co rt. S LW f 1 f i . Where you can enjcxf jigs el ,jtygj l to empy The anaooroool ' eff? 'Ti fig .f i Beouhfg' Guest Rooms-- . - f i ff 1 gpdengiiomgnrfsogfeommoaoie12oo JA ' 1 fpQ j Q Q .f je j fm I sgfiiggggwiif j L A ,T lt's your turn to enjoy the finest. H.. as .gr 1- 1,1 oi 1 Lease RADISSON st PAUL HOTEL 2 or ..... .S 2' 11 E. Kellogg Blvd. fggf mf St.Pao1,1y1N 55101 222e77ii illl..- A+ .J F0l'lllBl' Roberta Bingham Jamye Buzzard Cindy Carey Gary Carter Debbie Dailey Sheri DeLong Debra Drain Elaine Eilders Jean Finney Sharon Gill Sharon Grant Brenda Hand Carol Hansel Cheryl Jamison Carey Lu Locke Teresa Nlarckman Linda O'Donnell Ann Marie Oliver Tina Oneyear Catherine Powell Tina Trimmer Robin Valentine Tori Vernon Violet Vilhauer Mickey Ward Susan Weisbrod A Company ls Only As Good As Its Employees Records worth keeping are worth microfilming! MiCI'0filIT'l Communications IDC. 500 N. Robert St. St. Paul, Nlinn. 55101 612 292 0742 Besl Wishes Seniors Becky Blankenship Debbie Buzzard Tina lVlcDaniel Carolyn Swinford Thanks For Your Help Dave and Pele Current Susan Arnold Sherry Arrowood Rebecca Blankenship Debbie Buzzard Richard Flemming Tina lVlcDaniel Debbie Nloran Alicia Murphy Penny Nordstrom Heidi Romig Carolyn Svvinford Tori Vernon lVlarilyn Ward l...,, W A- A oownmiirmy FOR ALL YOUR LAUNDRY NEEDS CLOTHING DRAPERIES S CARPEWG UPHOLSTERY PILLOWS T Merlin 81 Dal Thompson 9976 Orleans Lane 1552 Woodlane Ph 739 1629 Mapfe Grove, Minn, 55369 I Sf. Paul, Minnesofo 55119 425-4978 "BUY WHERE YOU GET SERVlCE" Q ' I E955 University -I 7: . I New St. Paul, Minnesota 55105 Electrfmm n Typevvrlters Phone: 644-3830 5'jQQNj:, 0 SALES AND SERVICE FOR TYPEWRITERS AND CALCULATING MACHINES O RETAILERS OF REX ROTARY MIMEOGRAPH MACHINES 0 ALL SUPPLIES FOR MIMEO FI'Xx.5x I " ,Lg H' , DOWNTOWN so ij'i -I HC I"' 9th Sz North Robert St. 'S sf. Paul, Minnesota 55105 ff 'SCX Q Phone: 222-1716 X X! IIFTEI-CEI-ILE K dime e1:' ' HONEY-DIP FRIED CHICKEN ' SEAFOOD DISHES - sANnwlcHEs IL - oun FAmous usnA Q rpg cHoucE sTEAKs iw f -y OPEN DAILYII A.IV!.T0 e PM. ' MR. STEAK - America's Favorite l5ZI!I'ffly Restaurants if 287 Ruth Street Sl. Paul, MN Mm f Phone: 735-2800 M32 .. KM EnZ.J?.S?,E:.'.:P AMERICAN 803 Berry Street St Paul C Plant Manager Bob Anderson I I S I N Congratulations Class of M E M I' 1 Ui 3986 Alabama Phone 546 7501 I' Apartment Laundr Leasers Y if A 5 D1str1buto1's of G E and Commerc1a1 Equlpment CENTURY FEED 81 WESTERN WEAR SALESfLEAbEfSERVICE 8371 Hudson R d Woodbury MN 55125 739 R044 251 E 5th St St Paul Mmnesota GEORGE BRU Phone 227 6331 55101 4591235 739 4110, Evanttatinn Lfivllmrv W Res1dent1a1 and Commerclal 12 refuse removal WY 94 SL me LOOP aeemoia 'Y uv nur rh P Qyavra BEAR X06 gt gn ag mmm OW EI ervnt burial Y' U23 W2 Z5 oxxte BYO 9Xxo0e Susan an Qwrxefs C2111 429 6766 THE REID BHRN QW mid osssenrs and sANowncl-:Es Owners RUTH CECH BERNICE MAZANEC - I, , l ll H C12S4Si1Xi+Lfa'wZ"f4?f am 'fam-f P1 wr Fr :ef-ff?-: 2 ' .64-.-I ti:-: -V - 5. 1-. -13' 1-Stiflg-'IL-ffd'i.'."f p'7'.:tf?-E. q:,:if-',?.,? .Cv - . . F z5Sf251r,s.f2if1g?'3- .5-3? Mmneapohs' Mmnesota g XV I 1 f X if l . 'Y fI5ASXif3XZiSYl fY' 7-iTl5'g 1 oa , . . . , ' CE : ' ' - 1 3 Q . ' ' x " ' o m - X gf n ' 5 f H fx. ' - WH ' ' U , 6 M 0 I LAKE ToxAwAv, Noam CAROLINA 004729111 Q I Q WHEN NEED S SPECIA SPECHALIII SANEEDED .Q 7" 'Qs INSURANCE GO Elgin, III. 312-695-4247 Columbus, Ohio 614-868-8980 St. Louis, Mo. 314-731-2630 Pittsburg, Penn. 412-242-8508 Philadelphia, Penn. 215-647-5777 K sas City, Mo. 816-241-6312 an Little Rock, Ark. 501-664-2891 Richmond, Va. 804-282-7686 55 Minneapolis, Minn. 612-835-57 Q54 'cffbjzgqa-7Qs? Q Merrill, Wisconsin Nl PANY Brookfield, Wise. 414-781-8430 Fargo, N.D. 701-235-0409 Des Moines, Iowa 515-278-0464 Lincoln, Neb. 402-466-8536 Denver, Colo. 303-986-1760 Bloomington, Ill. 309-963-5643 t Ga 404 938-9800 Atlan a, . - Greensboro, N.C. 919-855-6873 ' ' - -5577 lndianapolns, lnd. 317 247 Grand Rapids. Mich. 616-457-O5 SERVING AIVlERlCA'S CHUFlCHES...SlNCE 1897 90 CONGRATULATIONS FROM ' g man? . Ice Caegtlglzaalggurl MORE THAN JUST ICE CREAM C but it is our specialty D 2111 Hudson Road Saint Paul, Minnesota 55119 Hours: 11:00AM to 11:00 PM head for the hills! and discover the Scenic Hills Norge Coin-Op Laundry and Full Service Dry Cleaners We know our customers are very special people and we love them all. That is why we work hard to keep our 5 coin-op laundry machines the cleanest in town!! We are a family owned and oper- ated business with emrlphasis on the best in dry cleaning of all of your fine garments. he dry cleaning is carefully done in our own shop on our huge machinery. We love drapery! We clean and steam drapery to restore them to their original appearance on our decorator dralpery folder. We also clean fancy gowns, wedding gowns, forma wear, leather garments, pillows, shirts, suits, and almost any garment you may want cleaned. Stop in and say llello to Delores Nelson. We love to see you. 1998 Suburban Ave. St. Paul, Minnesota 55119 Phone: 739-9880 Across from Byerlys Under Snyders SCENIC HILLS NORGE it' clean. ,:,:gs5fQS5a5sissq - L-.'.Q..f,y :A ' f , f ' ,g1:,:':'5QIE:.1- "A' ' "::11eg.Q"'., Q, . f: ":" "' " "'1-.-alri,-iii., Q, if - " ' 'if Q: "" A"1:'2af?Qg. 7ZU6'iF Sz SUN HEATING AND AIR CGNDITIGNING I2 Burma AVE E 457 8781 I ?,, 'ii 3E" X XXX: x fi f " R 1 A A f J U . W STP TA RTAN , ,.-nqgiffiffe: sv 5'-:saw-42-" 0 25232 Ia 4- RDDTBEEP 749 Century Ave. St. Paul, Minnesota 55119 PHONE 738-1 1 15 Open 11:00 AM to 11:00 PM 7 days a week MONDA'S RESTAURANT 'ID47 HUDSON RD. S11 PAUL, MINN. melz ,.......baking co............. MASTER DIV1SION ST, PAUL f MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA Congratulations to all Graduating Seniors! SUN RAY A odel CLEANERS .PROFESSIONAL DRY CLEANING 'COIN-OPERATED LAUNDRY PH: 735 55 5 2909 Hudson Rd St. Paul, Minnesota 55119 Hillcrest Gold Eagle CLEiAl1llERS Professional St Bulk Cleaning Drapery Cleaning l645 While Bear Ave. ST. Paul, Minnesota 55119 Phone: 776-3485 II II 0573 ' if :I OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ' I-94 AT CENTURY AVE. - OAKDALE ni On Tanners Lake 739-1600 FINE DINING HOLUARG Johnson 3 Just down the road from A B I 24 HOUR RESTAURANT ENCLOSED POOL AND SAUNA Toll free reservations, 800-6 54-2000 TOTALLY I REMODELED ' , 1-IOLUARDJOI-ll'ISOI'lf Lg24p23ICiII?:L:SO?5eI22I25 Jsaxvesas l 164 LARGE ROOMS , .I ff "Wx I so EAIEE POWER EQUIPMENT 5 I --II- SALES 81 SERVICE -. 3 K ,A-A4 - --1'-:-.ers'r:-:5'r:5:'1'1---:!'E232'::rfIrc:4z4-:r.-'--.EPM - A, Ex Q4 -E -A-.E iw .f E IS I ff I: ' '- - , , I' " 4.17. .. I, f- -- :I If f -'Ffa 5 -E ' r- - E251 " ' f'E'f ' K " I I ' ESI. ' if ""' "15:I?5iaE2EE2z.1l1.Z-:v1-.i..y'4 --" ' -' 1,12- 1 Y X , -' A u1:g:.li"' .2.r.':j:,-f' 2- ,,.g I, I' A 'I 2 I fs' --lit ,. -1 .r- Arctic Cat - Homelite - -I I John Deere - Jonsereds Saws tg: "':EEf: -..-""4O '52 'lL15g2f:52.. XX? 12541 Hudson Rd. CE. Hwy. 121 Afton, Milm. 55001 Ph. 436-5293 INC. FLORISTS -and- GREENHOUSES JOHN A. SCHNEIDER, Prop. 1767 Old Hudson Road lOff White Bear Ave., across from Embers? SAINT PAUL, MINN. 55106 776-1511 CORSAGES, NOSEGAYS, ROSES AND OTHER SWEET THINGS SAY "I LOVE YOU" Am INN I-94 at White Bear Ave. exit St Paul Minnesota 55119 Banquet Rooms Surf Club 154 Large Rooms Restaurant and Coffee Shop Phone 735 2330 We Smile Nlere 17 RAMA NN noamswe HOT E LS .law-sq fu lea I I I 'DA4 I C9 l' 1 . 5.774146 afwrfmgaa and NIINNESOTA COACHES 2866 White Bear Ave. St. Paul, IVIinn. 55109 Ph. C6121 770-7700 ,,,,., M rt., Specialists in Transportation of Student and Chartered Groups 1 1 Congratulations to all the 1981 graduates of the Apostolic Bible Institute. ln recognition of the exemplary ideals expressed hy the Institute, vve are offering a special 8200.00 discount oft any of our duality used cars. Vlle are pleased to extend this unique offer to all students, faculty members, and their families. Vlfe especially want to thank the Apostolic Bible institute students forthe excellent example they set while employees of Avis. YoursatNo Extra Cost: Avis CHF Sales Twin Cities Tnternational Ai rumor 6l2f726-i526 tAvalIable on many Avis used carey 1. Llmltod Powor Traln Warranty: 12 months or 12,000 miles qwhlchever comes firstl. 2. Autosense' Analysis: Diagnostic computer tests. 3. Maintenance History: The car's complete service record. USED CAR NEXT BEST SALES THING T0 NEW. Best Wishes to The el 'mm EIGHTY-CNE "For the body is not one member Barber -Stylists hui many," 738-2688 ICOI'. 12:14 But none of these things move me neither count I my life dear unto myself so that I might finish my course with joy and the ministry which I have received of the Lord Jesus to testify the gospel gf the Acts O 4 graceofCod Co ratulallens In the class ul 81 tt 9 ' 9 Q J n , . J 5 u ng I ll 0 , RF B RR' FLOR L by Flowers for All Occassions I' 494 Snelling Ave. N. St. Paul, Minnesota MIDWAY AREA FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED Twin Cities Deliveries 646-7941 Panama Drapery Shoppe 1209 Harrison Avenue Panama City, Florida 32401 Phone: 763-1491 "Complete Home Furnishings" Owner: Mary Robbins rf'-'Irs' L, , W. 1, -5 iffy Il Sifaibgig llll A 5338-ami 'Q Z X 77Z67Z Q7 l6l077Z67Z ' sufaaaaamr rfahecznrsa I lserwssn APPLEBAUMS a. Kassel mi 04" if 1721 CaKe 2saStcaK GD Open 24 Hours 1979 OLD HUDSON ST. PAUL 739-1650 Meeting Rooms Available Your Stylist Gregg Peterson Serving ABI Students for over five years 9 BAHBEH-STYLISTS 1043 Old Hudson Road St. Paul, Minn. For Appointment Call 771-6980 CENTURY AVENUE DAIRY QUEEN Lunch and Dinner Specials Special Feature: FULL MEAL DEAL lSingIe Burger, French Fries, Drink 84 Sundael Dairy Queen Brazier 819 N. Century Avenue St. Paul, Minnesota 55119 Take out orders- Call 739-7143 l w Inside seating for sixty-f our SingIelDoublel Triple Burger Fish Fillet Chicken Fillet Pork Fritter Superdogs Hot Dogs French Fries Onion Rings And D. O. deserts- the entire line! We'd like to thank the students of the Apostolic Bible institute for their patronage in the past We look forward to serving all of you in the future. Terry Kasinov lOwnerl A11 the old familiar Dairy Queen treats plus the all new Brazier Menu FZSZCISLZ, M N 738-8998 5' ' ,,' I ion? 4 3 92 5 4 e REALTY INC. S ch It 1 wiin vision to see W 86 fag And Courage to Do 5 sql gOllI'iIlBI 15 i Y 0' ' AVVAIHJQ ' Congratulations to the Graduates! gourmet foods, inc. 860 VANDALIA ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA 55114 PHUNE 646-2981 Vi'5?0iiZiFi3??" NG , A 3 5 Woodbury, Minn- Booz: STORES :rsh 738-9200 QTHHFBOOK' Gifts . Har-Mar Mall 2100 North Snelling Ave. Roseville, Minn. 55113 pfaques Weddings 631-2622 Maplewood Square Greeting Cards Childrens Books 3035 White Bear Ave. Maplewood, Minn. 55109 770-0616 Records and Tapes Books and Bibles When you're looking ahead to the future, you need a bank as ambitious as you are. Ready to assist you with today's prob- lems. But also able to help you take full advantage of tomorrow's opportunities. First Bank Saint Paul has developed a full service banking program for people like you. Full service means a broad selection of checking plans with special options to suit your checking needs. Savings, including lRA, Keogh and other programs earning maximum interest. Save-O-Matic accounts that let you build a personal cash reserve for emergencies or special occasions - all automatically. Plus high-yield saving cer- tificates in a wide range of denominations. And, of course, we also offer services like telephone transfer, bank-by-mail, direct deposit of federal checks and the conven- ience of after-hours banking with our 24-HOUR FIRSTBANK machines. You can also enjoy after-hours banking at our Motor Bank, which is open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week, and closed only on some holidays. So, if you are looking for a bank to grow with, consider talking to First Bank Saint Paul. We've been helping people plan for the future for over 127 years. First Bank - Saint Paul W-mbm F lm Hank Svsllln R M, L H SAM P L .mx i Z'2,IJfZ'!'i?4'24'f7 5155 L C0 , W 'Congratulations to the Senior Class 162 YORK AVENUE ' ' SAINT PAUL MINNESOTA 55117 Stu! 612 222 1767 - ' er MI M RAD where you hear Harvestime every Sunday morning at 9:00 and Rev. Robert Sabin Sunday afternoon at 4:00 on the Apostolic Bible Church broadcast! LUMBER COMPANY ' ONE STOP BUILDING CENTER We Deliver Hugh Qualify Bualdlng Materials Q 'inn' K S M MILLWORK INSULATION PAINTS BUI LDE RS HDWE ROOFING MASON SUPPLIES LUMBER ..-:::1'S?EfK-Q . .065"g Awiilii - :BMW I 451 6474 Ove 50 r :ears Hwy 56 Inver Grove Hgts Two Mules Sefvlfe scum Of sourh sr Paul 907'UQ7Hvq7f7Z SUNRAY BAKERY 2137 Hudson Rd St Paul Mmnesota 735 4811 551 9 l IDTONNN To the Class of 81 from Hmm FOOD SE RVIC E SPECIALISTS for restaurants and 1nst1tut1ons Mmneapohs Mmn 721 2981 anchor block co NO MCKNIGHT RD 8x E HWY 36 Phone 777 83217 777 7465 Tuesday Wednesday and Thursday ' from 815 AM to o 15 PM 634 N SNELLING AVE ST PAUL MN 55104 I I . 4, 47 FL -l- A I I KIA BARBER SHOP . I t' ui , f A l ' 1 I II ll II SI1 Il Q a n II n I1 Il Vlklmg EIeCt"7'C "CONGRATULATIONS Supply Inc. TQ THE 500 Broadway St. Paul, Minn. SENIOR CLASSH 298-0660 c. AVALIE Barber sts hsts T.1es Fr1 9 00 6 00 Saturilia Stylmg gl Convent1ona1 Ha1r Cuttmg ll- Personahz ed Groommg - Q Complete Groommg A1ds 111111110 6080 12th Strut FOR APPOINTMENTS CA LL 738 2797 In Oakdale, fnext to Carbones P1713 l block north of TX7lI'llWChlh'T 8, Century gg! Connjwnenusof FRUIT DISTRIBUTOR! u M uso!! iv DALCO JANITORIAL SUPPLIES Featurmg 3010 N E ""'Johnson Waxes "Clarke Equlpment 'f"f3M Products HRubberma1d Broadway Mpls Mmm 331 8940 Holcomb - fn., gg FLJIXIEF-EAI. I-ICDIVIE 645 2844 536 N Snellmg 0 Corner of Charles St Paul Mmnesota I ' 3 1 7 . 1 x I - . X ' X 1X ' ' Y , , l , 8:00- :XO , . . - , K. , .............. ........ - f L MU 6 C, 293 Commercial Straw! I I y Sf. Pa I, inn 1 57106 4 Vh1m1': 222 4-HI f -'W -X ,N 'l I :, v ',,f,- - ij 1 Q O D I, - l . . ' 3 1 1 1 l 3 4 1 I 5 1


Suggestions in the Apostolic Bible Institute - Way Yearbook (St Paul, MN) collection:

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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