Moody Bible Institute - Arch Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1939 volume:
BUUK I . . . IAGUIIY
IIUIII . . . mssfs
BUUK HI . . . AGHVIHES
BUUK IV URGANIZAIIUNS
Published by the .ftudents of
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO
I-IAZEL BRYAN ..... EDITOR
SAM MOFFETT . ASSOCIATE EDITOR
X 6 'I 0
'ff' Yyh Y-
goxiweo 64 wx, wx xabe
0 4 sea wav-10
noyp A1505 'NX-
,Q-:ij-Zvm v.-5 am- -gm-.W gf-,ma-y.
vzgimdwf 'Xxhs B gfesv 655 '00 '06 10099
V P W
'A'efP"f""" .goo fiona oeeau we icewvese, ooufuvp,
"" 9 3 -x vo 'o vsowecxamoe
6,0 095 egvq,-9955959 44 :hx ste 0 'dale e Q 95 fd
ILW9 og gown. -we exam' geoovomsoo Wm was e s so
Ma' "dmd,,,, vase oi 'vcxxqxg-a. You -gov 153K 'oeflu 'IOM GOQVOG c
.LM no wa we we Qovwexw, of mu vane, ovaef ww 0
wgvyvagzd Gmane, qxw oxbex' vj,af,e1nv,oo 'saw-eb moon Xofle , '001 X
"',,,,.,"' , maxim-.x.6a ww. xx, new Bom oi we Qorwe-a 05
x:.?j::g1:. o.o'0XA.5.v5 , 'com Sw oi YG-5 'wekkfe-.
igjggfsg, .goo +01-xa owes-3 eflot -50 wax-3 'ww wwe.
,,,g,,,.,,,w E,-My-,,w,s,,o qw-on me -no essex - Kwon so fwfr, We
dw-S253 ,Wu-,w,-,vi ci vfwwwc wmw soma Sem W0 Ovfmv'
'fl'l,,,,a' Qxemoo as snow 'uQfe,, we -feexxwerxjog w'3e:q:32 wie
,,,,.,,,,,,,, -ow , ,wma 59 vw:-3 Yule 506 s 9 ev 0 -
155316, mf x,ov,ww qowg, qeogm ww ogg-fax
,Q-mxw,,v:f" vuagofmvsxxmea. -Lev we-A C-'01wf1. wb 100 0" .0
v..+::,,-Q, 4-fm. cm-we 11-,xx Ao so: -aww. va-s 006 VXB59 vw
nv x-SLM we oi .590 g, -iw ,em !,0'D-12105, moppwxoef we
1e,.4"www eww.-3 vw an oi 1.165 q,e1wwoxov- wo We GNN'-W 'W'
95 ' eamxsisne so eflevfi 'i,'00f9"'100-
Qhvwa K A so 'oe qooogx
W in 5 a H005 B1 J
'asf' c,ovA-wxx-3 -goof-a,
,vMeP',.J" Q W '
' '-Q .::
-. . V
' 5 -'Er
Lights and shadows on the Chicago skyline as
seen from the Institute tower. Thousands in
this area, from the fashionable Gold Coast to
its backyard, North Clark Street and beyond,
may hear the gospel from Moody students.
uf . ra
The warm, friendly lights of the new archway
shine out on traffic-laden LaSalle Street.
I V P F Y '
1 H am.
, , -.
l wif'-Vg l
i'Nr'., ,..' "'
- ..-., Hy, . ,
wtf! ht, V, :fn AU Mr
., x 5 ,wh mrrne
, fljyb-f . L in -'naw
' 'z.'A All N i'N
4 Q N
Classic in its simple beauty, the Arch
symbolizes "Institute life and purpose."
mf 'J 5
' . ff +3532 L
I - i
k , ', L.,,j
HT ' 1
Nl -' .. ,
President Houghton, F. J. Thielbar, architect,
and H. P. Crowell, president of the Board of
Trustees, at the laying of the cornerstone
for the new Administration Building.
TI-IE OLD AUDITORIU
ndows fall on the familiar round tower
'ol' the old Auditorium where mighty
voices from the past have spoken.
Moody, Torrey, Scofield, and a host of
others have preached in this historic
building, now doomed to demolition.
As the old building is condemned work b '
, egms on the new Torrey-Gray
. owell Row, Wentz Hall, and the Susa G ' '
to make way for thesteel '
n ray buildings fall
girders and concrete f
O 21 YICW C0!1fCl'Cl'lCC CCIIICT.
The Torrey Gray Auditorium as it stands today.
Architects drawlng of the completed building.
'qfffcf N- .
Egkwi me efeff-Q
.S M 1, - 'V 1 , N
eweege fi Qi,
f'1'gL,! i Q ' :v'Al'i .-if il
Fifj 57 4? i 'Y
1 1 gi l i i 1: I 1
a f 1 5 Lk .X A , ' '
Hffai' i Wg'
iid' 5 W V Y i V ..-...- 1-1 '
iehi 11 :Tiff Mfew
-f , '
:,-- W.. .
1 UW TH " UV VF
' 'P' ' vw vu
:iixqi S iq .
i M fin Q56 NJN m,Hw
I i 4 ik L.. L - -if T J f-ji' ' J Q e fg'-een--igx -4
,,M.,fA.,,,..4..,.,..,,.,.. 1 11 ..--.. ---T-. M- V H ,Ml 5-5 fr" AVMTEQTV I
, as Q., if fn!!
THE New LASALLE STREET FRONTAGE
Blended in a harmonious architectural
unit, new buildings now overshadow
the spot where once D. L. Moody
knelt to ask God for a Bible school.
- Q- is
' 'KT -
' F f- .4 J
, . r
- i' ,
,, .,'. Q.
f . 1 .
. ,. '
yi eagfr' is x
U. , ml Q
.. -"gk 'el 'Y'
I biiikpt ',s'!lgfl :rx
- 'E 'rf' gill z 5
5 l iii?
.lr Q 3,12 ll,
mfg ff aa-gllgi.
.. is f 4. 5 3
x Q-'I r '
I H111 j?I14'iLSI'.Q??1!
H s l . -
1 119 4 'll Sl 1
All l l . '
1 : 4
I 'Sv xx
1 ' ah,
5 1 .
5, . B:
.534 A I
., NI ff
g ,,. 1
, 4. lg
.g eg Y .
Ji. 5 1
Q . 1
,ni ill gk
LK - r
X J' Es . '
L' F, Alf
JL My '
1 . 21
x 'E' 4
. l 4 J
ll 5 y
-1 - .E
9 ' 1,
' 3' I VV'
1 1, : ..
1 ll' J , I
'f l ml 1
nn , 5+
BT . A '. im.
X n rg 4- M, . '
.V .. L., V?.,,..3,' , ,M ? V A . M .
, AI . , J I F I 1 9 . ' ' 2 I ,
5 " ' lf if 3 -. ' ' i .' Q
is' ' 'J 5 f 2 1 3 Q Q. ,
- 5f'i1?zi f - - ' ' - i -. 2 .A
'f 3 .,g- ' -f ' . .3 f
,, A Y HS," " , PM I 2. Q T 1 W . .ff
' -' 45 . V' "f.'., 3 ' ' f 1 F .
L' , T'- 45.4, 5 " , ' ? ' 1 t ' -
, .- -rf .1 v- !' - I TI J .. . A ' ' ,
-Q V qui' t ,. - , I 3 v.'.
14 f -J .' . V yu t , . J 11? . .4 .,. V. 1-1.
.,,-- ',lm- - ,, 1 ' V . , ' , ,K . , I 7 C
I mv' --vw v 1 'Fl' f" l ' All
LQ f - .1 5 n l
,C i. 3' 'L :Htl 7 - Q' r if 7
2- ' ' 1. AQ' 5 1 'im'-. L
-, if I 2' l 4 . I I - lmffr H'-
1 .- sap u i 3 i.
. ' . f ' q 4, . K
J -: -' j .Quail ,, ., H 4 .L '
' - - H :iq J' .
. 4 ,i -Y iw, , ' Q I Lao- 4
.Y ' W if, A 4
' .7 Wu '- I ..
i' . . ' la up Eiga 4' --, 'W s,
i ' i . -Ju g, fb , V ' 1- :rf
A 4 - 4 -1- , 'fr ,qygli '-rifff' ' .- e.
- l l f 1 'Q ' ' e iw' .fi l 4-. s l ..
5 ii vw dh- , ,pf wx ,Hg -sz! ' 'n 5
I' .5 ilk' ' .
' L ::.
, .J J-'
'rl -fl '
1 I1-A I.
u 'QF' Q
Fi? n ' . if
A if 3,-y
512' Ai . L91 '
1 Q , lr.-
q bp 1 . 'g 'Q . T-1, Q 3,-,-
H git 5 1" - ,' nt L5 " 3
,ff 1 , 'Q V45 ' 2
rv. . 'A Iv. V- .- J! z.
I - 1, h. Q -- ,Y '21 g
A: - ag v if 2
-Q, .I 1 V w PQ: L .5 E34 W :gl - 4 .7 i JH,
,x Y' 544 V-if H - iff' Ki ..,,,1.' i . E Q ' '
I ,3 :gy5fL'3'jfg!fvf'r-, R H ' .2 ff' , E 3. H 'Jr' ' E 1
- Ni 313 gqWg,5,s1:ZF Ln 5 g gm. Ai! K .1 f, i. , 1 A I
.ETEJQ 1?..iJ ,J Q jP:.,AQ - g 1 6 j h ' .,, I Q
' -, 1' . 5 A 'Q'-fi? " .af Z:-H "-.ri sf T 5 R .514
':: 1 3,5 5 VI Qi" Spf, 'sm , , '
.ft I .' 2 ' '41 ' !i'.Ii.r' "s ,. --15"
L f' Tig 'ff ! Q i- 3 N' . .2 9' ff' i " :"'77' .-1-"lg 'ff
' Li' I 4 3 4 li 12 if th! l 'W
Q , Q -ax fkrx -:, : 32 5-,, ,fa 1 1,--2 'ffm ' 5, rl U H' 1 V '-Q55 f ,
Q ,.:'.,. .. i f- V4 x A 1 P V . Y az'--'fl r yr Y
3 .1 ' " Q -- 3 P J f 3 -gp V, ' hi' 'f'K-
, ik- -, iii? fn I . I N I Q Q PA-TE : :L Iiyiegli- I! 5 Law., I .17 fi
i If , 'g lu , ev- gi, I Q , Jill. 1 Wh ' f ' ,. fn' "'
i Q'-3.2. gkgji 1 .Mil V f .14 A gl . M' ,Ep inf, nl'
A Q l xy J gg 'A 1 4.-j-W -' -- Nj. '
f -. V' 4 1 if i F"-?5i'-Mft i f f if. 1 1 f 22 if
I , '- " ff ' L 7 -. "'-P' - 19 'Elf' Qi" 34,11 "CF 2 ff" FW: -'
I 75' I Q, I . ' .I U., . -,J Wxlzq , - A Y., W H.
i A r i : N f - 4 - v ' Q fi :-ff-ff
i l?'f:-f ."J"5L " ' In Y av 6 'i f' A -, 'J-'yr - -V xllk D 1 M Q -in 'Avi I
v - . - J 4 -M' fl' H- 1 1.
, ? :'V : Q A4 xi, I ' ' 15 V - 'lu H ' I' ' Q 7 A f -'4 'V I 53.
f' .Z .-av' ,T V -' ,.1"Y 'ii "f , -. , 1. ' ' Qa-.'L'.'f' E 'T I
Q. K' E U ., I 'V I . f" Ol. t . x
-1 il- . - J Q1 ' H? 5,15-'U -X '. '11 , g,,: ' .,f
T v- .-r' " 'w ' 'W '- fi. ' X " V in H? ' -
' 'Q ' My wi 1 - " ' - if-'f' .1 g,g4'l.Eft N A , -.14 -:N -'V -Q! 'eg ' I
A . ,' - "V N ' ' 1,3 ,lf '. -I fig' 551 1 I F Q
f l . K ' 'gil : I' I Lrg' 1, I ..f- V 'nv .
, , 135 - ii: -- fp, ,
1 .1: n A H , l, . f. I-v,"'!"'Y. -1: X gp...-H ,. V-
: xl? 'yas A- V vw ' A 1 1614 .-,E- .'L.-11
. In 'Z' 'V ' V D 4' lx , ,Q 1, 't lf: ' F ' I 11- '
W .1 I Tl, Nasir. 'A . 1: ax' " . A ,
.it if T V ' ' -3 -girl kj., I 4. , - , ' A -Q Z
1- ur '- ' . .0 231: ,e::'.fr.2'Tii.'.':. "IC q f '
'Pre-Q..-lm , H Q35
.x t 'M"'BW'lm,,.z,
.V L -
J , A,L-,.,.-
Lei? , va 3
l iz- ' L,Y,.-an-"1"
-..Av --2 V
f :V-':"'r'4 1 "' '
J,-1-1,,Q'f,1' P1 ' 7'
. I ufijmb' X I .
IVIQHE WEST POINT or CHRISTIAN Ss
August 1938 Sen'
mrs parade past the Arch to
graduation ceremonies in the old Auditorium.
Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees:
DR. WILL H. HOUGHTON, HERBERT S. ULLMANN, H. P. CROWELL, THOMAS S. SMITH
HENRY P. CROWELL. .
WILL H. HOUGI-ITON. .
THOMAS S. SMITH ....
WILLIAM A. HOLT ....
HERBERT S. ULLMANN
SAMUEL H. MARTIN. .
ROBERT E. NICHOLAS.
FRANK F. TAYLOR ....
PHILIP A. BENSON. . .
faced of Trustees
. .... . .President, Board of Trustees
Chairman, Board of Directors, .Quaker Oats Co., Chicago
. . . . . . .President of the Institute
. . . .Commission Merchant and Fruit Grower, Chicago
. .... . .Presiderrt, Holt Lumber Co., Oconto, Wis.
. . . . . . .Vice-president, Revere Copper and Brass, Inc., Chicago
. . . .... President, Northwestern Electric Co., Chicago
. ...... Mortgages and I nuestments, Oak Park, Ill.
. . . .Vice-president, Continental Illinois National Bank and Trust Co., Chicago
.. ..President, Dime Savings Bank, Brooklyn, N. Y.
President of American Bankers Association
H. COLEMAN CROWELL. .... . .Assistant to the President of the Institute
AYMER F. GAYLORD. .
H. EARL EAVEY .....
. . . . . . .Treasurer and Director, Bible Institute Colportage Association, Chicago
. . . .President, Eaucy Company Wholesale Grocery
President, Xenia National Bank, Xenia, Ohio
HENRY P. CROWELL H. COLEMAN CROWELL
President, Board of Trustees Assistant to the President of the Institute
DR. Hnnotu L. LuNDQu1s'r E. C. Cmusrlnusen
Deon Business Manager
The administrative organization of the Moody Bible Institute is separated into two completely
departmentalized divisions, Educational and Business, under Dr. Lundquist and Mr. Christiansen.
In the Educational Division are the Faculty, the Day, Evening, Summer, and Correspondence
Schools, thc Radio Department, and all matters of an educational nature. In the Business Division,
with the Business Manager as head, are the Mailing and Service Bureau, the Bureau of Maintenance,
the Bureau of Promotion, the Purchasing and Household, Legal and Investment, Extension, and
Accounting Departments, and the Moody Monthly.
RUBY ANN JACKSON BLANCHE B. Baecxemunoe
Registrar and Secretary of Superintendent Q' Women
A. FRANKLIN BROMAN GEORGE E. LESLIE
Superintendent of Ibfcn Assirtant Superintendent
GLADYS MARY TALBOT KA-rmwu Reurnea
Axsislarzl Registrar Assistant to Superintendent
, . , . f.,-11,
' ' 'iii A 3.253 A .
- ' A
i ' i 'fl' M ii 1
WILBUR M. SMITH
Bible Anabfsis, Bible Doctrine, Christian Philosophy,
Biblical Theology, History ry' Doctrine
Gsoncs S. MCCUNE
Christian Psychology, English Bible, Elementary
KENNETH S. WuEs'r
Bible flnabfsis, Bible Geography, Biblical Criticism,
Greek, Christian Evidence.:
JAMES F. Hmuuson
Chalk Illustration, Personal Evangelism
P. B. F1TzwA'rsR, Director
Modern Apologetics, Systematic
Theology, Homiletics, Bible Anal-
ysis, Bible Synthesis, Denomina-
Almost every denomination in this country is
today feeling the iniiuence ofthe training offered by
the Pastors Course. Designed for the purpose of
equipping students for effective service in the minis-
try, its graduates occupy pulpits in most of the
evangelical denominations. During the past year
187 men, more than one-third of those enrolled at
the Institute, have received this intensive Bible
The selection and articulation of subjects, the
central place of the inspired Word of God, and the
opportunities given for practical experience in
church and evangelistic work, make this an attrac-
tive and effective course of study.
Cmnence H. Benson, Director
Correlation and Supervision,
Curriculum Making, Chapter Sum-
mary, Child Study, Church Super-
vision, History of RcligiouJ
Education, Sunday School Admin-
The Christian Education Course produces while
Not content with the production of studies for
the Sunday School, this year the classes in Curric-
ulum Muking have completed outlines for a new
series of Daily Vacation Bible School helps.
This vital interest in the practical problems of
Christian work characterizes the whole department,
and the constant activity directed toward the solu-
tion of these problems fits the students enrolled
the better to serve their Lord in their work with
RUBY ANN jncicsou
HAROLD E. Galant-:it
Vacation Bible School Adolescent Work, Week Day
Lois E. LEBAR
EDWARD H. Oclcenr
Recreational Leadership, Manual Training
Church Music, Harmony, Piano, Pipe Organ, History
of Music, Hymnology, Notation, Music Composition,
TALMAGE J. BITTIILOFER
Conducting, Sight Reading, Notation, Publi: Speak-
ing, Normal Training
J. HARRY JOHNSON
Piano, Pipe Organ, Normal Training, Notation
GUY C. LATCHAW
Voice, Choir Class, Notation
HARRY Dixon Loss
Voioe, Conducting, Harmony, Normal Training,
Notation, Sight Reading
Piano, Pipe Organ, Harmony, Conducting, Elements
cy' Music, Sight Reading, Piano Sight Playing
Homer. HAMMONTREE, Direetor
Voice, Notation, Conducting,
Harmony, General Chorus, Sight
This year the Music Course gave 8,206 private
lessons, the largest number in its history.
This evidence of increasing interest in the minis-
try of music is a fitting testimony to the high
standards maintained by this department in gospel
and church music instruction.
Of the 308 students enrolled in the General
Course, 47 are taking advanced work in piano,
organ, or voice. Throughout the course choirs are
maintained in which the problems of the classroom
are worked out and exemplified.
WILLIAM H. HOCKMAN, Director
Missionary Principles and Prac-
tice, Missions, Bible Introduction,
Comparative Religions, Missionary
Social Problems, Pagan Religious
In 1938, 109 new names were added to the Mis-
sionary Board in the 153 Building, a striking tribute
to the Institute's progressive mission-mindedness
in this decade of general missionary retrenchment.
Further proof of this is the fact that more than
one-third ofthe entire student body at the Institute
is enrolled in the Missionary Course, from which
most of these 109 new missionary volunteers
The Missionary Course has as its aim specialized
training for work in foreign mission lands. Its
is the first five terms of the General Course to
which are added special medical and missionary
JOHN R. RIEBE
Historical Survey of Missions, Church History, Home
Mission Fields, Homiletics, Rural Church
GERRIT1' Corrs, M.D.
Missionary Medical Instruction
Rossnr J. HEURLIN, D.D.S.
EDNA E. Fiurscn
TITUS M. JOHNSON, M.D.
Minor Surgery, Anatomy and Physiology
CARL J. Scnuzvmcusiz
eurhh lffid.-u'on Youve
SOLOMON BIRNBAUM, Director
Hebrew, Yiddish, Yewish Customs
This course is for the purpose of training men
and women, jewish or Gentile, to preach the gospel
to the Jews at home and abroad. Its aim is to make
Jewish evangelization not solely the work of special
"Missions to jews," but to enable pastors and
church workers also to reach jews as part of their
regular parish work, and thus create a feeling of
sympathy between Christians and their Jewish
enezal gouue and .flloeciaf .gndttuctots
MAX I. REICH
MRS. RALPH ALL1soN
Bible Story Telling, Personal Evangelism
History of Doctrine, Bible Introduction
joHN D. THOMAS
H. ADELLA DUNLAP
English, English Composition
MA RGARET GORDON
MRS. W. H. HOCKMAN
Nursing on the Mission Field
Home Economies, Manual Arts
Home and Hygiene
1 . i, Eh?
., '- fg"'Lfi',l '.z L:-' g..
fi '.'-- p ' if M , f'
The remarkable wisdom and far-sightedness of
D. L. Moody is seen in the Correspondence School.
In his travels Mr. Moody found many earnest, con-
secrated persons who, with a little training, would
become efficient workers in their own home churches,
but who, because of some good reason, were not
able to come to the Institute.
The Correspondence School came into existence
january 1, 1901, just two years after the home-
going of Mr. Moody. Since that time, through this
school, the Moody Bible Institute has been literally
fulfilling the command of our Lord as recorded in
Matthew 'z8:l9: "Go ye therefore, and teach all
The far-reaching ministry of this school is seen
in the fact that its students are found in every
State in the Union and at least twenty-Eve foreign
countries. Truly, the sun never sets upon the stu-
dents of the Correspondence School.
Its sixteen courses are available to persons of all
ages and walks in life, wherever the mails are carried.
Eighty-four thousand persons have been enrolled
in the various courses offered since the beginning
of the school, and there are approximately 13,000
active students during a single school year.
Bible study by correspondence promotes devo-
tional life, and gives that knowledge of God and
man without which real success in life is never
The Moody Bible Institute has realized that
many young people in or near Chicago long for a
better knowledge of the Word of God, and yet
to give up their employment and attend the Day
School is found impossible.
The Evening School was organized in 1903, and
through the intervening years more than eighteen
thousand students have made regular Tuesday and
Friday evening visits to its classes. Seventeen
hundred students were enrolled last year alone,
establishing :1 new record.
Here the young people use their leisure hours to
study the Word of God in zz thorough, systematic
way, receive instruction in gospel music, and obtain
training in practical methods of Christian work.
"The work is solemn-therefore, do not trifieg
the task is difficult-therefore, do not relaxg the
opportunity is brief-therefore, do not delayg the
An Evening School student speaks before
Mrs, Al1ison's Bible Story Itllmg class
path is narrow-therefore, do not wanderg the
prize is glorious-therefore, do not faint."
The value ofthe Evening School may be summed
up in the words of a testimony as given by an l
Evening School student: ' l
"A salesman to be successful must know all I
about his product, believe implicitly in its worth,
and present it with enthusiasm. Previous to enter-
ing Evening School I had at best only a hazy
understanding of the great facts underlying my
faith in Christ and was, therefore, both ashamed
and afraid to attempt any service for the I,ord. I
was not satisfied with a blind, unintelligent faith,
and only since studying the Bible here at the
Institute have I become possessed with a deep
and growing conviction concerning its infallibility
and power to change lives. This in turn has aroused
an earnestness to impart these convictions to
others, especially to the young girls in my Sunday
School class, and young people to whom I have l
the opportunity to testify."
The fourth Hoor of the Administration Building
overflows with an Evening School crowd.
V -V .Nl
' L I 1 -,,, " I Huw. I to? H':'fWgi'J"3'5"Q:"'
- . -f-:-v--f1ii.a'-zxft.. ,f?.,l,,:!.:l
Smiles denote satisfaction and relief as Dr.
Hockmnn and Emil Elbe discuss Missions paper
. . . Why so serious, Mr. Schumacher? . . .
"Bitti" points out the way to do it . . . Dr. Smith
among his best friends . , . Flowers for Madame
Breckenridge . . . Mr, Harrison is caught in the
act . . . Time out for Mr. Christiansen, Dr. Lund-
quist, and Mr. Crowell on the ninth floor plaza.
CALVIN H. WALDRON, Hazleton, Pa.g Baptist, General-Home Missions, class
president, membership secretary of Missionary Union, Home prayer band leader.
IILENE E. STEENSON, Quincy, Mass.g United Presbyterian, General-Home
Missions, class vice-president, reporter Yapan-Korea prayer band, second vice-
president of Missionary Union, student assistant, leader of Foundlings' Home group.
LEWIS E. LYLE, Cass, W.Va.g Presbyterian, General Bible, class treasurer,
associate group leader.
IRENE HEIN, S andusley, Ohiog Independent Baptist, General-Home Missions, class
recording secretary, floor prayer leader Ctwo termsj, reporter Home prayer band,
member of women's devotional committee.
ELEANOR GILLAM, Orruille, Ohiog Baptist, Christian Education, class corres-
ponding secretary, jioor prayer leader, Senior girls' trio, Senior mixed quartet.
HAROLD YouNc, Cbde, Ohiog Independent, General-Bible, class speaker for men.
MARIE BANKS, fltlanta, Ga., Baptist, General-Bible, class speaker for women,
floor prayer leader, Home prayer band reporter.
GEIURUDE DIXON Auburn N.Y.g Batist General-Music class musician
! I 7 D 1
program chairman funior-Senior social committee, Senior "sneak" committee,
Senior broadcast committee, W-M-B-I Singers, Moody Singers.
CHRISTIAN V. Ecsmzn-za, Ossining, N.Y.g Presbyterian, Christian Education,
class poet, editor of STUDENT Nsws, member q' Senior report hour and Senior
broadcast committees, member cj constitutional committee.
emo ece l938
. ll '11-4 4' X- t '
-1 9 L,
v ls- f ...i 3-
4 5-4" 1
xfii ' i ,
Ev:-:LVN BARTON, Zion, Ill.: Undenominational, General-Bible, prayer leader.
ZELMA BAUMAN, Risingsun, Ohiog Evangelical, ffewish Missions, jioor prayer
leader, reporter Europe prayer band.
CORNELIUS BOERTJE, Zeeland, Mich.g Undenominational, General-Music, member
q' Men's Voices in Song, member of midnight hour broadcast, midnight broadcast
WILLIAM LITTLE BRowN, Chicago, 111.5 Baptist, ffewish Missions.
BARBARA Bucl-Isa, Blujton, Ohio: Mennonite, General-Bible, devotional committee,
jioor prayer leader, social committee, group leader.
VIOLA CARLSON, Chicago, 111.5 Baptist, General-Bible CEvening Schooll, epitome
HARRY CORMACK, Abilene, Kan.g Baptist, General-Bible.
MYRILE CURTIS, Gorham N.Y.g Baptist, General-Music, radio broadcast
ecembet .genioti 1
Jon-:N O. DEBOER, Chicago, Ill., Dutch Reformed, ffewish Missions, group leader,
chairman of devotional committee.
CH1as'rER Donsu, Rockwell, Iowa: German Baptist, Pastors, pastor q' church.
JEWELL EVANS, Kankakee, 111.5 Baptist, General-Bib1e,fioor prayer leader, floor
and building collector for Missionary Union, picture committee.
ELIZABETH GILLETTE, Danbury, Conn.: Baptist, Missionary, reporter of Africa
prayer band, second vice-president of Missionary Union, devotional committee,
floor prayer leader, jail group leader.
RAYMOND HOAR, Fort Branch, Ind.: Independent, General-Bible, group leader,
cap and gown committee.
ZORA HOWARD, Steilacoom, Wash.g Baptist, Christian Education, Senior class
constitution committee, Senior report hour committee.
LLOYD IMHOFF, Bloomington, 111.5 Mennonite, Missionary, motto committee.
JANE A. JAMBS, Detroit, Mich.: Methodist, General-Bible, motto committee, floor
prayer leader, reporter for Home prayer band.
FLORENCE KEEBLER, Chicago, Ill.g Nazarene, General-Music CEvening Schoolj.
XNILMER KILBOIJRN, Flushing, Mich., Baptist, General-Bible, Evening School
social committee, devotional committee, Senior "sneak" committee.
JEANETTE LEWIS, Tempe, Ariz.g Baptist, General-Home Missions, foor prayer
MABEL LINDSAY, Racine, Wis.g Independent, General-Home Missions, Senior
CHARLES NIERCER, LaSalle, Ill.g Baptist, Missionary, chairman M picture
Ross NICHOI.S, Princeton, Ind.g Interdenominational, General-Bible.
WINIFRED NIENHUIS, Oak Park, Ill.g Independent, General-Bible QEvening Schooll ,
picture committee, "Rec" Club committee.
HARLAND O DELL Caro, Mich.g Baptist, General-Music.
RUTH PINCKNEY, Ithaca, N.Y.g Congregational, Missionary, second vice-president
of Missionary Union, literature chairman of Missionary Union, reporter for
Yapan-Korea prayer band. V
KATHRYN REUTHER, Nashville, Tenn.p Presbyterian, General-Bible, "Rec" Club
committee, women's physical instructor, assistant to Mrs. Breckenridge, prayer
leader, radio broadcast.
HOWARD RODEBAUGH, Pricedale, Pa.g Baptist, General-Bible.
JAMES RUSSELL, London, Ont., Canadag Baptist, Missionary, recorder of japan-
Korea prayer band, group leader.
NNILLIAM RUSSELL, Ottawa, Ont., Canada: Undenominational, Missionary,
M.B.I. bus driver, leader ofjail group, leader of mission group.
VVORTH SAUSER, Waterloo, Iowag Baptist, General-Bible, social committee.
RACHEL SAWYER, Geneva, N.Y.g Methodist, General-Music,jloor prayer leader,
radio broadcast committee.
HENRIE'I'FA SCHNECK, Pandora, Ohiog Mennonite, General-Bible-Music, member
of W-M-B-I Singers, member of Victory Ensemble, member of chain broadcast,
Mk'RON ScHU1'r, Hawthorne, N.7.g Undenominational, General-Bible, group
leader, associate group leader, Home prayer hand leader, devotional committee
Donomv ScHuLr:n'r', Belleville, Mich.: Baptist, Christian Education.
CAROLYN SNEL1., Cincinnati, Ohio, Presbyterian, General-Bible, floor prayer
leader, epitome committee chairman.
Gown: STANFORD, Dallas, Tex.g Presbyterian, General4Biole, floor prayer leader,
ROBERT SwANsoN, Sycamore, Ill.: Swedish Baptist, General-Aflusic, memher of
Men's Voices in Song, midnight hour broadcast, choir leader, Senior broadcast
CAROL TURNER, Pittsfield, MllJJ.j Undcnominational, Missionary, reporter of
Yapan-Korea prayer hand.
MILDRED VAN. Ds WATER, Oceanside, LJ., N.Y.g Methodist, Christian Education.
JOHN VOILA, Youngstown, Ohio, Christian Church, General-Bible.
ecem het .f'enc'ot.4
EVELYN WALKER, Buda, Ill.: Baptist, Christian Education.
FRANK WALKER, Chicago, Ill.g Independent, Pastors, group leader, Sunday
EDWIN WALKER, Freeman, S.D.g Mennonite, General-Bible QEvening Schooll,
assistant group leader, picture committee.
RUTHER ZIMMEAMAN, Dayton, Ohiog United Brethren, Christian Education.
. A '-0
521- ' J
le... 3-,, ,..3gr wg- vm,-' '-Uv
'+"'- f 'enola-1'
4 'T , ' 111'
., 1' I
6'5"-' ,ri z "
u ' .jzr -1 ,
,"..-if '. -Ji if
pi-'F I 'L' . ,e1,,,:'7"
fahrgif 4' G
Eigmijlr f . rl-,nigga I
S , " er-
'Ln ZA ,
Q F -Q
new ence? X,
HUGO N. JOHNSON, Warren, Minn.g Swedish Evangelical Covenant, Missionary,
class president, leader of Island World prayer hand, chairman of prayer bands
committee,yirst vice-president of Missionary Union.
MARGARET N. DAv1s, Grand Rapids, Mich.g Baptist, Missionary, class vice-
president, reporter of Africa prayer hand, leader of women's jail group, decorations'
committee, social committee, chairman of yearbook committee, Senior mixed quartet.
RICHARD B. ANDERSON, Berkeley, Calif., Evangelical Free, General-Bible, class
treasurer, leader of Africa prayer band, recorder of Africa prayer band, chairman
q' prayer hands committee.
MARGARET P. THOMPSON, Philadelphia, Pa.g Presbyterian, Missionary, class
recording secretary, reporter of Mohammedan prayer hand, jail group leader,
literature chairman of Missionary Union.
VELMA R. WILLIAMS, Keokulz, Ia-was Interdenominatianal, Christian Education,
class corresponding secretary.
JAMES S. GARLOW, Herminie, Pa.: Lutheran, Pastors, class speaker for men,
leader ry' Mohammedan prayer hand, leader of India prayer hand, group leader,
motto committee, -hrst vice-president of Missionary Union.
MARY T. BELLAH, Nashville, Tenn.g Methodist Episcopal-South, Missionary,
class speaker for women, reporter ry' Latin America prayer hand, secretary Q'
Missionary Union, leader of women's jail group, refreshment committee, motto
committee, floor prayer leader, women's devotional committee.
RoxANNE Gumo, Lorain, Ohiog Baptist, General-Music, class musician, social
ALEX P. KOVALEVITCH, Chicago, Ill.g Russian Evangelical, Christian Education,
class poet, STUDENT NEWS reporter, leader :J open air group, superintendent of
Moody Neighborhood Sunday School.
HUBER R. ANDERSON, Louisville, Ky., Southern Baptist, Pastors.
RUTH C. BROWN, Chicago, 111.9 Undenominational, General-Bible CEvening
Schoolj, reporter of Africa prayer band.
CHARLES W. BROWN, Denver, Colo.: Presbyterian, General-Bible.
HAz1-:L R. BRYAN, Caldwell, N.f7.g Baptist, Missionary, editor of THE ARCH,
editor of S'ruDaN'r News, reporter cy' Island World prayer band, continuity writer
for W-llc!-B-1, group leader, corresponding secretary W' class August 138.
CHESTER CARLSON, Moline, Ill.g Swedish Baptist, General-Music, choir leader,
member of men's voices group, instrumental trio, brass quartet, chairman if decora-
tion committee, Evening School promotion, Auditorium Choir, Senior men's trio
ELSIE A. DAHLDERG, Chicago, I1l.g Mission Covenant, General-Bible fEuening
Schooll, Evening School social committee.
STELLA B. DALEBURN, Chicago, Ill.g Presbyterian, General-Christian Education
FLOYD W. DORRIS, Oakland, Ill.g Methodist Episcopal, Pastors, recorder zjflfrica
prayer band, leader of Mohammedan prayer band, leader of open air group, student
pastor, chairman of yunior and Senior devotions committee.
l -gp til .gleniou
rallies, member of "Let's Go Back to the Bible" octet
leader M Mohammedan prayer band.
ROSALIE E. DUCLOS, Modoc, Ill., Interdenominational General Bible
RAY P. EDWARDS, W6JffI'6ld, N.j'.g Interdenominattonal General Bible CEventng
GUY A. FRY, Ithaca, Wis.g United Brethren, General Music, WMB I radio
LORRAINE S. FRY QMRS. G. AJ, Ithaca, Wis.g United Brethren General Music
ALMA L. GIMPEL, Anchor, Ill.: United Brethren, General Bible floor prayer
leader, member of devotional and constitution committees
CLIFFORD GUSTAFSON, Bessemer, Mich.g Baptist, Missionary group leader
MAUD HENRIKSEN, Chicago, Ill.: Undenominational, General Bible CEvemng
JOHN A. HENTZ, IR., Wisconsin Rapids, Wis.g Baptist Pastors
BERNICE E. JOHNSON, Michigan City, Ind., Baptist, Music Clfoieej.
HOLMAN W. JOHNSON, Princeton, Ill.g Baptist, General-Bible.
ALBERT J. KEE, Detroit, Mich.g Presbyterian, General-Bible, leader of ffapan-
Korea prayer band, chairman fy' Senior report hour committee.
MERRITT B. KETCHAM, Ontario, Ore., Baptist, General-Bible, chairman of
MONA L. KETCHAM fMRS, M. BJ, Portland, Ore., Interdenominalional, General-
Bible, Senior devotional committee.
DAVID J. LAGOMARSINO, Washington, D.C.g Baptist, General-Bible, associate
and group leader.
RICHARD P. LEWIS, Paterson, N.f7.g Independent Baptist, General-Bible, leader
of China prayer band, chairman Uprayer bands.
PAUL H. MAITLAND, Hamburg, N.Y.g General-Bible, leader of Eye and Ear
l -Hp til .feniou
chairman of picture committee.
tional, General-Home Missions.
FRED L. MORNINGSTAR, Grand Rapids, Mich., Undenomznatxonal, Missionary,
FLORENCE M. MORNINGSTAR QMRS. F. LJ, Grand Rapids Mich Undenomma
A. MARGUERITE NELSON, Kankakee, Ill.: Methodist Christian Education
MARVIN NELSON, Seattle, Wash., Presbyterian, Missionary recorder and leader
of India prayer band, associate leader of street meetings and jail group
ORLEN L. Njus, Monticello, Minn.: Lutheran, General Bible leader ofjaxl group
C. BERTIL ORMAN, Massillon, Ohio: Baptist, General Bible, group leader
WILLIAM E. C. PETERSON, Denmark, Baptist, General Bible
DI-:LPHA M. SCI-IM1I'I', Waterloo, I owag Baptist, General Bible,jIoor prayer leader
member of constitution committee, child evangelism teacher, member of yearbook
open air group, lllL'7IIbt'7' of yearbook rammiftee.
Srlmolj, clnzirmfm If .wein1 mnlmilluv.
WIIIGIVI' VAN Puzw, Chimgo, 111.5 Mennonite, General-Bib1e.
cap and gown eommillee.
WILLIAM XYILRINSON, Pliilrzdelplzia, Pr1.g Mennonite, lllissianzzry.
I'lE.l.EN N. XVILSON CNRS. R. CJ, Mrzrgrzie City, N.f7.g Bezplisl, Genera
Edzmzlian QEvvning Schoo1J, reporter of Hebrew prayer band.
Hugo johnson, president of the April
graduating class, presents the class pic-
turc to Dczm Lundquist :It commence-
ment cxcrciscs . . . Mrs. Dzxlcburn, Mrs.
Wilson, Alma Gimpcl, Ruth Brown, and
Elsie Duhlbcrg add their voices to the
Scniur chorus :Is it sings thc class song.
CIAIIIQNCE VAN DEII VHEN, Chicago, 111.5 Rfformrfi, CIunurn1,1iib1e
Loxs MAE VoIoAI', 1X'IH11r'llkt't', 111.5 Eivzngelieal, Clzrislizzn Edzzmlion, eh
-IosIaI'II S. S'I'YMEIS'l', Boslon, 1W11:.f.g Umlrnomimxliozml, Genera14Bib1e, leader of
,Q ' 'qw'
-sfjfi ff eye'
. .4 fe'
1 cn,-'s-L ,
, f1'f",. ' .:w""
A .. . I E
T, - -1
..'-gb ' -' mr"
t iis fi i,
."..AIT .1 Lk' 1
if 1. - ,...--We of . ef
rg-'F' f 4' V 1?
' ggi-',, 4:-
f.-, ...Lx .
LESTER E. PIPKIN, Denver, Colo.g Baptist, Pastors, :lass president, leader of
Evening Sehool promotion groups, elzairman of morning devotions committee.
M1LDRED McDo1.E, Des Moines, Iowag Independent, Missionary, elass viee-
president, reporter of Africa prayer band, foor prayer leader, student assistant in
ARTHUR F. GLASSER, Paterson, N.7.g Presbyterian, General-Bible, class treasurer,
leader of Mohammedtzn prayer band, evening devotional committee, assistant
leader Q' Cook County jail group.
ELIZABETH QUACKENBUSH, Creston, Iowag Presbyterian, Missionary, elass reeord-
ing seeretary, second viee-president of Missionary Union, reporter cy' zlfriea prayer
band, girls devotional eommittee,foor prayer leader, Auditorium Choir, W-M-B-I.
HELEN E. BRYANT, Brooklyn, N.Y.g Presbyterian, General-Bible, :lass corre-
sponding seeretary, prayer leader, reporter M India prayer band, eolleetor for
A. GRACE CH1'rr1cK, Toronto, Ont., Canadag Independent Baptist, Missionary,
elass speaker for women, reporter of Mohammedan prayer band, seeretary of
Missionary Union, jioor prayer leader, wornen's morning devotional committee
group leader, secretary of Scripture Union.
LAWRENCE E. PEARSON, Frederieksburg, Va.g Baptist, Pastors, class speaker
or men, leader of mission and open air groups.
Page .38 .
ERNEST C. ANDERSON, Belleville, Nj.: Presbyterian, Pastors.
KATHERINE AYDELOTTE, East Gary, Ind.g Baptist, General-Bible. -. ,
JAMES BAIN, Detroit, Mieh.g Baptist, General-Bible.
SUSAN M. J. BAXTER, Montreal, Que., Canada, Presbyterian, General-Bible,
student assistant, eolleetorfor Missionary Union.
WILDA E. BECRER, Tomah, Wis.g Independent, Missionary.
WESLEY BLACKBURN, Burlington, Wis.g Baptist, General-Bible.
HOWARD C. BLANCHARD, Carry, Pa.g Baptist, Pastors, associate group leader and
RUSSELL W. BoE1'rcHER, St. Louis, Mo.g Congregational, General-Bible, group
leader, recorder of Latin America prayer band. '
Lois C. BRANDRELLNER, Columbus, Ohiog Evangelieal Congregational, Music,
ARTHUR L. BRowER, Zeeland, Mieh.g Undenominational, General-Home Missions.
CARL W. BROWN, Mielzigan City, Ind.: Baptist, General-Bible, leader of prayer
KA'I'HRYN BURBANR, Wztterloo, Iowa: Baptist, Missionary, floor prayer leader,
reporter for Latin zflllffifll prayer band.
LovA E. BUSH, Mentone, Ind.g Baptist, Missionary, reporterfor Mohammeeian
prayer band, floor prayer leader.
PAUL BUTLER, New Castle, Pa.g Christian and Missionary Alliance, General-
Biale, leader of Europe prayer band, president 4 Reereation Club, leader of open
air groups and mission groups.
JOHN CATALINO, Charleston, PV.Va.g Presbyterian, General-Bible, leader of street
meetings, mission work, ehurelz work groups, Home prayer band leader.
VOLA CHERRY, Nodolk, Va.g Presbyterian, General-Musie, prayer leader, reporter
for Yapan-Korea prayer band, student nurse.
FAYTH M. CLARK, Chicago, Ill.g Baptist, General-Bible CEvening Schooll.
GRACE G. CLARK, Boston, Mass.g Congregational, General-Bible.
HANLEN H. CLAYTON, Geneva, N.Y.g Baptist, Pastors, recorderfor India prayer
band, collector for Missionary Union, class motto committee, leader M open air
and mission groups, associate leader of open air broadcast.
HAROLD E. COLE, Arlington, Mass.g Baptist, Pastors, student pastor.
ROBERT M. CoLP1TVrs, Lewisville, N.B., Canada: Baptist, Pastors, leader of
mission and open air groups, chairman ofyearbook committee.
V. BETH CUNNINGHAM, Martinsville, Ill.g Fundamental Church of God, Music,
Auditorium Choir, W-M-B-I.
KENNETH W. CUMINGS, Sparta, Miclz.g Baptist, General-Music, leader of Cook
County Hospital group, Ambassador Quartet, epitome committee, Senior octet.
MILLARD DEMY, Hummelstown, Pa.g United Brethren, Missionary.
-Haguat .fleniota 1'--H .Q 5
PAUL E. DERICKSON, Des Moines, Iowag Interdenaminational, General-Music.
ALBERT E. DIDDAMS, Rochester, Minn.g Baptist, Pastors.
C. DELORE DOEBLER, Lansing, Mich.g Baptist, General-Bible.
ELOISE Donssv, Miami, Flag Presbyterian, Music, Evening School promotion,
LIl.LIAN Dow, fllmzeek, Mich., Baptist, General-Home Missions.
JEWELL EA1zNHEAv.'r, -'fohnston City, Ill.g Baptist, General-Bible CEvening Schoolj,
HENRlE'l"l'A EBERTSCH, Chicago, Ill.g Reformed, General-Bible CEuening Schoolj.
DONALD C. ELiFSON, Milwaukee, Wis.g Undenominational, Pastors, student
, ' i-feJQ,.,,-'fs
pastor. U V wif'
FRANKLIN F. ELLIS, West Pittston, Pa.: Independent, General-Bible CEvening
Schoolj, Auditorium Choir, reeorderfor Mohammedan prayer band, funior class
MRS. FRANKLIN ELLIS, West Pittston, Pa.: Independent, General-Bible CEvening
Schoolj, reporter for flfrica prayer band.
LELAND W. EN FIELD, llfaterloo, Iowag Baptist, General-Bible.
JOHN P. FORsY'rH, Harford, Conn.g Baptist, Pastors, leader of mission group,
leader of open air group, associate leader of Cook County jail group.
F. VINE'I'rI: FRANTUM, Canton, Ohiog Methodist, Christian Education.
MRS. LIaoN FURRII, Petty, Tex., Baptist, General-Music.
GEORGE A. GAY, Niagara Falls, Ont., Canodag Undenominational, Missionary,
morning devotional committee, leader of Latin America prayer band, president of
Recreation Club, W-M-B-I.
LILLIAN GOLD. Chieago, lll.g Undenominational, General-Bible QEvening Schoolj.
ROBERT D. GREENMAN, Farmington, Mich.: Baptist, Missionary, recorderfor
Latin flmerica prayer band, collector for Missionary Union.
RALI-II W. I'IALLIWELL, Van Wert, Ohio: I ndependent, Pastors, associate leader
and leader of open air groups, mission groups, male quartet, Senior class male
octet, student assistant.
Ru'I'II A. V. I-IAMIL'I'ON, Bloomingdale, N.7.g Baptist, General-Bible.
JOSEPH W. HANSCOM, Portsmouth, NJ-1.5 Christian Conference, Pastors.
REGINA C. HANSEN, Eltingville, Staten Island, N.Y.g Lutheran, General-Bible.
GLADYS HAZELHURST, Liverpool, England, Undenominational, General-Music,
member of yearbook committee, reporter for Europe prayer band, leader of Cook
County Yail group, jioor prayer leader, member of women's devotional committee,
MAE HELLER, Pbfmouth, Pa.: Baptist, General-Home Missions, prayer leader,
India prayer band reporter, Senior class motto committee.
EPIIRAIM D. HETIINGER, Pbrmouth, Pa.g Baptist, Pastors, student pastor.
JOHN C. HOCKING, Ahmeek, Mich.g Independent, Missionary, associate leader of
Cook County Hospital group, Illinois Homefor Blind leader, open air and mission
group leader, China prayer band recorder, Europe prayer band leader, Latin
America prayer band recorder.
HAROLD E. HOKANSON, Browerville, Minn.: Evangelical Free Church, General-
EVELYN MAE HULME, Detroit, Mich.g Inlerdenominational, Missionary, Moham-
medan prayer band reporter, floor prayer leader, picture committee of Senior class.
CHARLES S. JACKSON, Williamsport, Pa.g Presbyterian, Pastors, assistant leader
of Cook Coungf Hospital group, Mohammedan prayer band leader, epitome
G. LUCILLE JACOBS, Sparland, Ill., Methodist, Missionary.
BENJAMIN JOHNSON, Canton, Ohiog Evangelical Congregation, General-Bible
ELSIE E. JOHNSON, Canton, Ohios Evangelical Congregational, General-Bible.
HARRY V JOHNSON Cleaqield, Pa.g United Brethren, Pastors, leader of mission
group Africa prayer band recorder.
IRVING L. JOHNSON, Wren, Ohiog United Brethren, Pastors.
MERLE W. JOHNSON, Grand Rapids, Mich.g Undenominational, General-Music,
basketball, choir leader.
MINNIE E. JOY, Waukegan, Ill.g Independent, General-Home Missions.
T. LEONARD JUNTUNEN, Longview, Wash.g Congregational, General-Bible.
ARTHUR KENT, Bay City, Mich.g Presbyterian, General-Bible.
JENN112 KERNAC, Cleveland, Ohio: Undenominational, Music, prayer band reporter,
floor prayer leader, Missionary Union collector, Recreation Club poster committee,
Senior class devotional committee.
WXLLIAM R. KERSHAW, Chelsea, Mass.: Baptist, Pastors, assistant chairman :J
constitution committee, associate leader and leader of Cook County Hospital groups,
Illinois Homefor Blind groups, and Chicago Avenue 7ail groups, assistant leader
and leader of open air groups.
CORNELIUS KEUR, Clinton, Ill.g Methodist, Music, choir director, Auditorium
Choir, radio work.
LAMBERT KINGMA, Chicago, Ill., Dutch Rdormed Church, Pastors.
BERNARD KINZER, Utica, Ill.g Baptist, Pastors, vice-president and president of
Recreation Club, recording secretary of South America prayer band, leader of Cook
County Hospital and Eye and Ear Infirmary groups.
RICHARD LATHER, Ludington, Mich.g Baptist, Christian Education.
ROBERT R. LEWIS, Nanticoke, Pa.g Methodist, Pastors.
ROBERT M. LINDNER, Kalamazoo, Mich.: Baptist, Pastors, associate leader and
leader of hospital and mission groups, ffunior-Senior social committee.
DUANE LINDSAY, Racine, Wis.g General-Music, Auditorium Choir, choir leader,
Yunior social committee chairman.
HERBERT LOCKYER, JR., Liverpool, England, Baptist, Pastors, leader of Europe
prayer band and of Africa prayer band, chairman of prayer bands, W-M-B-I,
evening devotional committee.
DORIS R LONG, Ilazelton, Pa., Undenominational, General-Home Missions.
MARTHA A. LUCAS, Pearisburg, Va.g Undenominational, General-Home Missions,
Home prayer band reporter.
WILLIAM A. LucKIE, Sylacauga, Ala.g Baptist, General-Bible, leader of visitation
EDWIN S. MARSTON, Ames, Iowa: Methodist, Missionary, associate leader cy'
mission and open air groups, recorderfor japan-Korea prayer band.
I-IARDLD GEORGE MARTIN, Montreal, Que., Canada, Undenominational, Mis-
sionary, student radio announcer and speaker "Sunrise Scenes cy' Scripture," leader
of India and Europe prayer bands, Recreation Club secretary, assistant to Director
of Practical Christian Work, leader of open air, mission, visitation, Evening School
promotion groups, chairman of photograph committee.
HAROLD MASON, Yaclcson, Mich.: Baptist, Pastors, auditorium usher.
IRMA E. MAYER, Irvington, N.7.g Presbyterian, Missionary.
MARGARET MCFARLANE, Chicago, Ill.g Interdenominational, General-Bible
Joi-IN W. MILLER, St. Francisville, Ill.g United Brethren, General-Bible.
IIERBERI' VS ORMAN, Massillon, Ohiog Baptist, General-Music, radio.
PAUIINE J OWEN Corinth Miss.: Baptist, General-Bible, prayer leader.
FERN PAULSEN Austin Minn.: Baptist, General-Bible.
CLARENCE H PEARCE Yahnston City, Ill.g Baptist, General-Bible.
DARREL PEARCE Yohnston City, Ill.g Baptist, General-Bible CEvening Schooll.
E FERNE PENNINGTON Waterloo, Iowag Baptist, General-Music, radio ensemble,
associate leader of Cook County 7ail group, 7unior.Senior social committee.
ANNA CIARA PERGL Brookfeld, Ill., Baptist, General-Bible CEvening Schoolj.
LEONARD H PERRINE ffackson, Mich.g Baptist, General-Music, Auditorium
FRANK INAILLS, Dows, Iowaf Presbyterian, General-Bible.
M. ETHEL MOKMA, Holland, Mich.g Interdenominational, General-Home Mis-
sions, ffnnior-Senior social committee.
LAURA R. NIOONEY, New Castle, Pa.g Presbyterian, General-Alusic, Mohammedan
prayer hand reporter, prayer leader, wornen's morning devotional committee,
Recreation Club music committee, group leader, fluflilorium Choir, IV-M-B-I
singer, womerfs trio.
I-IERBEK1' MUNCE, Brighton, Mich.: Baptist, jewish Missiorzs.
MARIAN H. MUNDINGER, Kent City, Mieh.g Baptist, General-Music, prayer leader.
EDGER'l'0N D. Nix, Chicago, Ill., Presbyterian, GeneralfMusic, group leader,
associate group leader.
Avuruulz N. OLSON, Irene, S.D.g Evangelical Free Church, General-Bible, leader
of prayer hand.
GLENN F. O,NEAl., Sunnyside, Wz1sh.g Progressive Brethren, General-Biole,
Auditorium Choir, haskethall. 4
-Hague t .Yen into
ARTHUR M. PHILLIPS, Des Moines, Iouwa, Undenominational, Pastors, recorder
and leader of Island World prayer band, deputation chairman, Missionary Union,
leader ry' old people's home group, Senior class motto committee.
KENNETH P. PIERCEY, Highland Park, Mieh.g Baptist, General-Bible, group
leader, leader ey' Latin America prayer band.
MRS. KENNETH PIERCEY, Highland Park, Mich.g Baptist, General-Bible.
EVELYN PLOECKELMANN, Milwaukee, Wis.g Undenominational, General-Bible
RALPH E. PowELL, New York, N.Y.g Presbyterian, General-Music, devotional
committee, prayer band leader, radio, class devotional committee.
LOREN PUGSLEY, Loup City, Neb.g Methodist, Pastors.
Mus. LOREN PUGSLEY, Rushuille, Ill.g Methodist, General-Bible, Sunday School
M. ESTELLA PRIMERMAN, Mystic, Que., Canadag United Church of Canada,
tional committee, group leader.
leader, reporter for Latin zlmeriea prayer band.
JENNIE M. RAY, Shabbona, Ill.: Baptist, General-Bible CEuening Schoolj
HERMAN F. REHLING, New York, N.Y.g Methodist, Pastors
CHARLES R. RITENBURG, Arkport, N.Y.g Methodist, Pastors, Senior class devo
EDNA MAE ROPER, Bellerose, New York, N.Y.g Baptist, ffewzsh Missions prayer
RODNEY W. RUBERG, Cambridge, Ill.g Congregational General Bible
JAMES E. RUSSELL, Clarksville, Tenn., Christian, General Bible leader of Latin
America prayer band, first viee-president of Missionary Union constitutional
committee, leader q' colored visitation group, associate leader of mission group
LxLL1AN W. SCHRAG, Cheney, Kan.g Mennonite, General Bible
CHARLES EDWARD SELLS, Kansas City, Kan.g Brethren General Bible CEuenxng
SchoolJ, group leader, superintendent q' junior department M B I colored Sunday
EDGAR SHADY, Decatur, Ind.g Christian Union, General-Bible.
Lois MAE SKAUG, Grand Forks, N.D.g Lutheran, General-Music, prayer leader.
HOWARD W. SMITH, Walcottville, Ind., Baptist, Pastors.
V1vA V. SMITH, Hastings, Mic1z.g Baptist, General-Music, prayer leader, basket-
ball, Auditorium Choir.
NAN BELLE SNODGRASS, Zelienople, Pa.g Presbyterian, General-Home Missions,
HAROLD K. STEPHENS, Chicago, Ill.: Independent, General-Music iEuening
Schoolj, chairman of social committee, class constitution committee.
HELEN G. STEVENS, Zion, Ill., Undenominational, General-Bible.
WILMA P. STOCKMEYER, Warsaw, Ind., Baptist, General-Home Missions.
tion CEvening Sehoolj, choir work.
FAITH E. STONE, Meriden, Conn.: Advent Christian General Music
LAWRENCE F. SwANsoN, Sycamore, Ill., Swedish Baptist General Bible CEve
NELLE EVELYN SwENsoN, Chicago, Ill.g Independent General Christian Educa
EVANGELINE TAYLOR, Fredericksburg, Va.: Baptist General Home Missions
L. LLOYD TEBO, Syracuse, N.Y.g Presbyterian, General Bxble
RQBERT ToNNEsEN, Brooklyn, N.Y.: Evangelical Free, Pastors, basketball
EDMUND W. TRATEBAS, Valparaiso, Ind.g Baptist, Pastors
WOODROW W. TURNER, Pontiac, Mich.g Baptist, Christian Education
JOHN D. VAN KAMPEN, Evergreen Park, 111.5 Dutch Reformed, Missionary,
leader cj Europe and Latin American prayer bands, Racine Avenue :fail group
HERMAN Voss, Muskegon, Mich.: Rdormed, General-Bible, radio pianist, accom-
panistfor Auditorium Choir and octet, piano teaching.
CHARLES WARD, Denver, Colo.g Baptist, Missionary, Ambassador Quartet,
Missionary Union Micer, Senior devotions committee, prayer band leader.
RUSSELL M. WARD, Farmer City, Ill.: Methodist, Pastors, chairman q' motto
committee, Ambassador Quartet, basketball.
PAUL G. WEST, Mobile, Ala.: Baptist, Pastors, group leader.
DOROTHY V. WESTROM, Chicago, Ill.g Presbyterian, General-Music QEvening
Schoolj, program chairman of Evening School social committee, STUDENT NEWS
reporter, ffunior-Senior party program committee, yearbook committee.
-tqugust .Yen iota
LON E. W1LsoN, Cofeyville, Kan., Baptist, Pastors, associate leader M open air
group, yearbook committee, collector for Missionary Union.
NELLIE M. WOUDENEERG, Denver, Colo.: Baptist, General-Music, Auditorium
KATINKA L. YOUNG, Yonkers, N.Y.g Episcopal, General-Bible, Senior social
committee, W-M-B-I continuity writer, reporter STUDENT NEws, Recreation Club
refreshment committee. '
JOSEPH W. HOHNKE, Des Moines, Iowag Baptist, Pastors, dining room manager,
social committee chairman, special young people's organization work.
LOUISE KAUFMAN, Chicago, Ill.g Pentecostal, General-Bible CEvening Schooll.
ELEANOE M. WHEELER, Belvidere, Ill., Baptist, Missionary
C. RAYMOND WILLIAMSON, Des Moines, Iowag Interdenomtnattonal Pastors
Mercer, Lyle, and Schuit clowning again . . .
West and Wilson relax . . . Miss Wubbena:
"Open wide, Mr. Russell, and now say
'ninety-nine' " . . . Johnny goes out to fight
the devil . . . Believe it or not, but DeBoer is
P ' 1
practice! ehtistian Work
The M.B.I. graduate will long remember pleasant
hours of "dorm life" at the Institute, longer yet the
inspiration of contacts with his professors, but
perhaps the unforgettable experiences will be those
of his practical Christian work in the great mission
field which is Chicago.
ln the next few pages T1-is ARCH presents a
short sketch of this phase of life at lVl.B.I.-a work
the importance of which can be measured by this
one startling statistical item: In the year just past,
students reported almost 13,000 professed con-
versions out of a total of 86,900 direct contacts on
their practical work assignments.
Controlling and guiding the students in this
activity are the Directors of Practical Christian
Work, James F. Harrison and Mrs. Ralph Allison,
and the Assistant to the Director, Franklin Ellis.
VVhen The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago was
formally opened on September 26, 1889, the Presi-
dent, D. L. Moody, effected a three-point program.
Students enrolled for that first term, as well as all
succeeding ones, were to devote their time to three
main activities-classes, study, and practical
Christian work. It was this third point on the
program which roundedout the curriculum, puts
ting the theories of the classroom into practice.
It is interesting to look at the report of practical
work for that first year. Around Chicago, men
students engaged in conducting a total of 2,688
church, cottage, and mission meetings during the
year. They held 235 tent meetings and 115 childrcn's
meetings. They held also 40 services on a barge
moored on the lake front. Personal visits made by
them numbered 7,243, and saloon visits, 1,932.
One thousand one hundred and nine Sunday School
classes were taught. Of the 9,405 individuals talked
with during the year, 2,143 professed conversion.
The report of women's activities is quite similar,
excepting saloon visits and barge services. They
conducted 258 mission, cottage, and mothers'
meetingsg 434 children's meetingsg and taught
1,054 Sunday School classes. They made 102 hospital
visits Can assignment which the men did not havel,
and 15,523 personal visits. They dealt with 2,376
inquirers, of whom 586 professed to accept Christ.
Today the spirit behind the work is the same,
but the ministry has grown mightily. Whereas one
printed page sufliced for that first annual report,
forty-seven typewritten pages were required for the
annual report of the Practical Christian Work
office dated September 1, 1938. "The day of small
A portion of the Colored Neighborhood Sun-
day School conducted entirely by students.
,I 4.1. .
C A" -f
Hi.,-fc r'.iH,-.I Y ,A 3, -
'Img v i
1'?fU4lL'.-'f-zsljaiiik? ' ' - if i ' ' lil Y . , , . .-ffiw -1- ii-ig-, 1 ' ...1-,-Vi-,- 2-.Jeter ' 2-'J'-'."11i..' 5,-,ie-' . 1'
lf" T- ce, c. r. ascites
.i., ...-,.i -. .
things" was but the dawning of new and greater
With'the goal of soul-winning ever before him,
the student of today presses on toward that mark
in jewish work, juvenile work, Sunday School
teaching, missions and shelters, homes for the blind
and aged, industrial leagues, penal institutions,
hospitals and sanitariums, the Great Lakes Naval
Training Station, open air meetings, a student
pastorate, radio service, evangelistic meetings,
special groups, special calls, house visitation,
foreign work, or the work ofthe Moody Neighbor-
hood Sunday School for colored people, and other
Statistics ordinarily are monotonous, but these
on the 1938 annual report fairly glow with interest
when one realizes that each figure is another token
of God's faithfulness. Some of the outstanding items
compiled from reports of the Day and Evening
School students are as follows: 1,936 Bible classes
taught, 3,574 children's meetings conductedg 876
Chinese classes taught, 2,065 church services
addressed, 60 factory meetings addressedg 119 in-
dustrial classes taughtg 157 meetings for men con-
ducted, 1,219 mission meetings, and 459 open air
services heldg 124 services conducted in the Old
Other assignments of interest include personal
evangelism classes, of which 153 were taughtg
playing organ or piano, 13,9203 prison services
conducted, 479, participating in radio services,
'z,323. About 28 Day School students and 43 from
the Evening School served as superintendents of
Sunday Schools. Sunday School classes taught were
30,9715 teacher training classes taught, 246. Visita-
tion is considered one of the most important
assignments for women students. During the year
.Y ..-..- -.- ....,.Y..,. rf-. ,
covered by this report, there were 8,968 hospital
visits made, and 20,628 house-to-house visits.
Persons spoken to numbered 86,9o9, of whom
12,947 professed conversion. Others dealt with in-
cluded 958 backsliders who were restored. In
connection with their assignments and other
opportunities for doing personal work, students dis-
tributed 2,728 Bibles and New Testaments. They
gave out 28,495 Gospels and other Scripture por-
tions, and distributed 921,395 tracts.
But one needs a glimpse at the experiences behind
the statistics to see the true picture of what is
being accomplished. For instance, in Jewish work,
every conceivable means is used to bring the gospel
to God's chosen people. Visitation work, tract
distribution, Sunday School, boys' and girls' work,
C o o k C o u n t y
broken souls as
well as broken
bodies are made
whole . . . One
of the five stu-
d e n t g r o u p s
which visits the
C o o lc C o u n t y
Lloyd Tebo leads
at Western Electric
and open-air work have been employed. One of the
young men students had an interesting experience
one Sunday when he felt led of the Lord to walk
home with two of the pupils in his Sunday School
class. Arriving in the vicinity, they met a group of
boys about ten to thirteen years old who were
chatting busily. The student approached them,
opening a conversation by making use of a blank
cartridge gun one of the boys had been waving.
His account of the incident follows:
"After explaining the way of salvation, I learned
that two of the boys were Jewish, whereupon I
immediately told them that I also was Jewish, and
proceeded to unfold the way of salvation, using the
Alta Borden brings "light" to the blind at the Eye and Ear Infirmary.
Old Testament Scriptures with which they were
familiar. After using Jewish phrases and Scripture
verses in Hebrew, I asked them if they would accept
Jesus Christ as their Messiah. They hesitated,
saying, 'No, we want to stick to our own religionf
This called for a further explanation of the Scrip-
tures wherein I pointed out that acceptance of
Christ did not involve a change of religion, but
rather was a further step in their own religion.
Praise belongs to God for saving both of the boys,
and giving them the desire to come to my Sunday
One of the young women students saw a Jewess
standing near a store on a side street, and, handing
her a tract, told her that it would tell how her sins
could be taken away. Thus a conversation was
opened which became so interesting that in a few
minutes two persons could have been seen on sa
bench busily engaged looking at the Scriptures
which prove that Christ is the jewish Messiah. As
the Jewess saw the fulfillment of the prophecies in
Christ, faith came to her heart. Upon request she
closed her eyes and asked Christ to save her from
sin. As the two parted, the jewess said, "Now I
must go and teach others."
An interesting and very important phase of
juvenile work is carried on by women students in
connection with the Child Evangelism Fellowship of
As . Q, f
William Odell and his group before leaving for the lllinois Home for the Blind
Chicago. The annual report reveals the fact that
514 such class meetings were conducted from
October, 1937, to july, 1938. The estimated :INCR-
dance was 6,1663 512 children were spoken to
personally about their salvation, and 401 professed
conversion. One of the student teachers has related
the following incident: "Two weeks ago two little
girls three years of age wandered away and were
lost. Our class that day prayed that God would
keep them and bring them back safely. The children
were found that evening, and we thanked the
Lord at the next meeting for answering prayer.
This made a deep impression as to the significance
of prayer. l"urthermore, the opportunity was pre-
sented for telling and emphasizing the story of the
lost sheep, which l believe greatly influenced three
children who accepted Christ."
Besides classes, open-air child evangelism meet-
ings were held through the summer months. It has
been estimated that 1,941 boys and girls attended
the Sl meetings conducted. Of the 1,381 spoken to,
775 professed conversion.
Students are being used to do a good work among
the foreign children of the city, particularly with
jewish, Italian, Chinese, japanese, Mexican, and
Spanish children. Boys and girls are reached in
large numbers through various missions to which
students are assigned. In some instances, a work is
carried on through the summer months also, when
ordinarily one would expect the work to close.
The Lord has blessed the efforts of students
along the line of club work. One student accom-
panied another, and afterward told of his experience
at a boys' club. He related that boys said that
they wanted to be like "Dickie," the student
worker, and one ofthe boys approached him saying,
"Dickie, won't you save me tonight?" The student
then led tl1e boy to a saving knowledge of Jesus
The following letter from the superintendent of
the Lydia Children's Home is self-explanatory:
"Words can hardly express the gratitude the board
of directors fllld myself feel toward the Practical
Christian Work Office of the Moody Bible Institute.
The Sunday evening meetings held by your students
in our children's home have surely been a great
blessing. A number of the children gave their
hearts to the Lord last term. The children look
forward with great anticipation to our weekly
meeting each Sunday evening."
The results of the services held in jails are not
always known, but it is always encouraging when
letters like the following are received:
5 -'FALLIL , .Vai
A fisher of men?
catches his on a
ummm" ' r r
The Cook County Jail group has the joy of
setting men free from the bondage of sin.
"At present I am in trouble with the government
over a 53.00 check that I took from the mail box.
As I am in the County Jail I heard you give your
testimony last Sunday when you said that we were
all gamblers, yet we would not gamble enough to
give our souls to Jesus. You did something for me
that law and punishment could not do in the past.
For the first time in my life fand I am being truthful
when I say itl I went down on my knees in my cell
and just poured out my heart to jesus Christ, I
confessed all my dirty sinsg I didn't keep anything
back, and I am sure that God has forgiven me."
One never knows to what extent God will answer
prayer. The following letter received from the wife
of a mission superintendent in an Illinois city bears
out this fact:
"Yesterday we were having our usual Friday
evening prayer service when a man came to the
door and asked me if this mission was like Moody
Institute. I assured him it was and that my husband,
the superintendent, had been a student there.
"The man said he had left his home in New
Orleans four years ago because of domestic troubles
and that he had not seen his mother for that length
of time. He went to Chicago and while there became
discouraged. Deciding to end it all, he purchased
a bottle of poison and went into a hotel room and
took it. As he fell, his arm caught in the telephone
cord. The switchboard ,operator endeavored to reach
him on the telephone, but when she failed, sent a
man to his room who found him on the floor. He was
taken to the Cook County Hospital. While there
Moody students came and prayed for him. Prayers
were answered and the man regained consciousness.
Exceedingly angered that he had not died, he cursed
and defied God, asking the students not to pray
"After he regained sufficient strength he decided
to hitch-hike home. While en route he was greatly
troubled about his salvation. He stopped here,
wondering if he should consult a priest, as he was a
Roman Catholic. Picking up the newspaper he
read the advertisement of the Bible Institute, which
reminded him of the Moody students.-Immediately
he came to our mission and inquired the way of
salvation. His heart was ready, the seed had been
sown, and he poured out his heart to God. He asked
me to write and tell Mr. lg your student,
that he had surrendered his life to God. He is
wondrously saved and praising the Lord."
These are but a few gleanings from one annual
report. Only when "the roll is called up yonder"
will we really know how greatly God has blessed
the school that D. L. Moody founded.
Student groups visit Negro
homes with the Word.
r ."1'iIV .
1 'Ml C,
- 1 1 'fi--Qs -
'Qi fi, Ef1'L'1'lCE3Ii
,,1,,i- ' - - pg- 41111. .- V
,fy - : ,rm .Qf5'1Lf.'-.ibfl"f-
" H. 'if ii ,Ji i'
' L imfji
. ..,- .
i I I
' I 1
Speeding through the air every day at
a rate of 186,000 miles a second from the
500-foot tower, come the familiar words,
"This is the station dedicated wholly to
the service of our Lord and Saviour Jesus
Christ." This is the motto carved on the
cornerstone of the W-M-B-I transmitting
plant at Addison, Illinois, pictured above.
W-M-B-I is a unique broadcasting
station. No commercial announcement
and no jazz have ever been sent out on
its air waves. No cigarette or liquor
advertisements have ever been heard in
its studios. It has no programs in which
Jesus Christ is not the center. It is the
largest Christian station in existence. It
is operated by Christians. Its artists are
Christians. It is supported by the volun-
tary contributions of its listeners and
friends, who are in the majority Christian.
The work of W-M-B-I is thirteen years
old. In I-925 the Institute began its minis-
try over the air through the facilities of
another station. The importance of this
new Held became immediately apparent
and the time for broadcasting was in-
creased. In July, 1926, a license was se-
cured and the Institute went on the air
through its own station with the an-
nouncement, "This is station W-M-B-I."
It consisted ofa studio, a 500-watt trans-
mitter, and two towers atop the Women's
Building. In 1928 a modern transmitting
plant was built at Addison, Illinois, some
twenty miles from the heart of Chicago,
and the power was increased to 5,ooo
watts. In 1938 a vertical radiator 490
feet high greatly improved the eliiciency
of the station. In 1939 W-M-B-I took
over the tower floors of the new Adminis-
tration Building, where it incorporated
the very latest equipment in its five
studios, control room, and ofiices.
W-M-B-I is on the air an average of
forty hours a week. Its inspiring gospel
programs are directed by a competent
staff of workers. Vllendell P. Loveless is
T h e s t a tio n
to the service of
our Lord and
Y?i"2.' ll 17 Y
'Vi' rf -ffl". '
Director of the Radio Departmentg
Ralph E. Stewart is Associate Director,
and Robert Parsons, Assistant to the
Director. Each of these leaders is a tal-
ented musician and all of them enrich
many and varied programs in one way
and another. Full-time workers in the
ofhces are assisted by many part-time
student helpers. Students who are gifted
and trained in various musical arts are
used on many programs. Perhaps as
many as forty students render service
as announcers, ensemble singers, accom-
Oscar W. Weiger and A. P. Frye control
the voices ofthe student quartet as they go
out over the air . . . The radio staff and
student talent broadcast from Studio A.
5 313521 , ,fl
. "Lg .55 QT,
' -1 g',:g,5- is
, -flifk vh
' . 9,5
7 VMS 7,-A. , ,-. --4-----1' """-'JIW
. Y' ,l
2 Q .,. 4 .
panists, trumpeters, music arrangers,
instrumentalists,special speakers, soloists,
and clerical helpers. Many members of
the Institute Faculty have important
radio assignments. President Will H.
Houghton recently concluded a series of
twenty-six broadcasts on a multiple hook-
up of stations with stirring messages on
"Let's Go Back to the Bible." It is esti-
mated that these programs could be
heard by one-third of America's radio
homes-nearly 9,ooo,ooo families.
There is a blessing in store for every-
one who tunes in. The programs are
adapted to all-all who will may join
this'constantly growing fellowship. There
is the Radio School of the Bible with its
four classes. Such subjects as the follow-
ing are taught: "The Chosen Race-the
jews," "'l'oday's World Events in the
Light of God's Word," "Living Charac-
ters from Divine Revelation," "Syn-
thetic Bible Studies,', and "The Sacrifice
of Christ." Since its inception in 1926
there have been more than thirteen
thousand enrolled in these courses. Last
term there were nearly seven hundred
people who registered, and an uncount-
able number who listened in and enjoyed
the benefits of these studies. Other pro-
grams are "The International Sunday
School Lesson," "The Question Hour,"
"The Bible Quiz," "The Round Table
Discussion," spoken gospel messages,
such as "The Midday Speaker," story
broadcasts, child evangelism, testimonies
to the work of God in the present day.
Gospel songs, hymns, choruses, sacred
classics, and choir music accompanied by
piano, organ, instruments, and orchestras
are given a prominent place. If you
would like to hear a gospel song, a vital
message from the Bible, a good story, or
if you would like to take up Bible study,
tune in to W-M-B-I, and taste of the
treat that is in store for you.
- WW- - f3..:a:: I
and a group of
her K.Y.B. Club
children in the
P. Lo v E 1. is s s ,
Dirertar of Radio
Right: RALPH E.
But of what good is all this? Have the
results been weighed and found to be
Definite results are extremely diflicult
to compute. Some radio statisticians
have estimated that for every letter
received by a radio station there are two
hundred people who listen to the pro-
grams. More than 382,700 pieces of mail
have been received, and innumerable
comments. Letters received during the
Hrst year of broadcast numbered 4,59o,
while during the year ending April, 1939,
54,782 letters were received from 46
states and 18 foreign country areas.
There have been hundreds of conversions
reported, and thousands have acknowl-
edged spiritual help. Many students have
reported their place in the student body
was due to the ministry ofW-M-B-I. Note
the testimony of some who have profited
by this radio ministry.
One testimony says of a prisoner:
"The first few times my husband tuned
in on your station the rest of the men
criticized him, called him a sissy and
told him to tune you out and get some-
thing worth-while, but he would keep
tuning in your station, until now I thank
God they can hardly wait until you are
on the air. I visited my husband at the
prison today, and I want to thank God
that he is a changed man, trusting in
Note how this storekeeperinvites trade
to himself and directs his customers to
F 4 A
Student announcer, Martin Wedge, at the microphone
his Lord at the same time:
"We are in business and have our radio
in the store. Our customers often stand
and listen to your message in song. We
are Christians and love the Lord, and it
makes our hearts glad to see folk stop
and listen to the gospel coming over the
air from W-M-B-I. Often they inquire
as to what station they are listening to,
and we are very pleased to let them know
of the W-M-B-I work."
Are not such results worth-while? The
question hardly needs the asking.
W-M-B-I is a veritable oasis to the
thirsting souls blundering about in this
great world-desert of sin. Through its
ministry hundreds of people have found
Christ and been sent on their way rejoic-
ing. This is testimony enough.
on. Winifred Q
ce is ready ,
The boys' basketball team-still
and in action.
In recognition of the fact that a soldier of the
Cross is most needful of a sturdy, wholesome body,
the Institute gives various phases of physical educa-
tion a definite place in the curriculum.
In addition to the regular physical education
program, under the supervision of Conch E. H.
Ockert, men students participate in baseball, soft-
ball, tennis, basketball, "touch football," and
swimming Cby special arrangement with the
Lawson "Y"l, each in its respective season. The
nearness of the Institute to the various park play-
grounds makcs for the heartiest participation of the
students in these recreational activities designed to
Q-1 U .A
maintain the proper tone in the "temples of the
With regard to contests among themselves, there
are two "play days" in the school year that are
eagerly anticipated by every student, and members
of the Faculty as well. One of these days is the
all-day picnic on Decoration Day for those students
who remain at the Institute, and the other is a
duplication on the Fourth of july.
Strictly and athletically speaking, however, the
student body centers its interest in basketball. At
present this is the only activity in which the
Institute engages in outside competition. The
Maroon and White, as the M.B.I. squad is known,
played ten games this season, winning eight of them.
While men have their separatelathletic program
and there are holiday activities with both men and
women participating, the women also have a phy-
sical education program, under the supervision
of Kathryn Reuther. In addition to the regular
weekly "gym" classes there is provided for those
who are interested and have the time, such addi-
tional activities as basketball, in which inter-
dormitory eompeti tion is enjoyed, volley ball, which
probably creates the most enthusiasm because the
girls most easily adapt themselves to that game,
badminton, which is being enjoyed by an increasing
number, regular swimming classes at the Y.W.C.A.g
tennis, as opportunity at park courts permits, and
in the summer it is the particular enjoyment of the
women's "gym" classes to take brisk evening walks
to the lake or park.
Contrary to popular tradition, social life at the
Institute is not confined to Monday evening
"traffic jams" in the 830 lobby, and long-range
conversations between men's and women's tables
in the dining halls. Nor is the student's life so taken
up with street meetings, all-day prayer sessions, and
cramming for Synthesis finals that he has no time
for a bit of evening fellowship by thc lakeside, or a
stroll along the woodsy by-paths of Lincoln Park.
M.B.I. turns out no sour misanthropes, no social
parasites. Life is too well-rounded at the Institute
for that. Its recreational program is full, and is
carefully planned. The Superintendents, the athletic
department, the "Rec" Club all co-operate in
offering to the student body plentiful opportunities
for wholesome recreation and social development.
Faculty receptions and "Rec" Club teas are
valuable aids in giving the bashful first-termer poise
at formal gatherings. The city affords innumerable
opportunities for cultural growth, with its museums,
symphony concerts, radio studios, and lecture pro-
grams. The Adler Planetarium is always popular.
Picnics, parties, "Rec" Club stunt nights and
entertainments, school outings, all crowd the In-
stitute's social calendar.
And yet, complete and well-rounded though the
Institute's social program may be, to stop with that
statement would be to give a wrong impression. It is
well-rounded, true, but it is also well-centered. Its
center is Jesus Christy and its motto, "Whatsoever
ye do, do all to the glory of God."
Hugo Johnson, president of the April
Senior class, sneaks a cup of coffee
. . . The old students receive the
new at the "Rec" Club'reception.
Pictures can tell much of the story of
life at M.B.I. In the next few pages
THE ARCH presents a short pictorial
record of what goes on behind the brick
walls of the Institute.
Taking you through the arch, the
camera shows how M.B.I. works and
plays, eats and sleeps, relaxes and
This is only a glimpse of activities at
the Institute. It does not pretend to
cover the life ofa year, or even a day at
M.B.I., but taken with the other camera
highlights scattered through the annual,
this section will at least bring to your
mind in days to come unrecordecl inci-
dents and scenes and friendships that
have gone to make up your life as a
student at Moody Bible Institute.
Thousands of people read these three words
daily as they pass through the Chicago Avenue
"L" station on their Way to and from w
Thtaufd the -Head
i Looking through the arch
at the boys pitching ball.
Students bid farewell to Presl
dent and octet as they go on tour
v. - ..- ,--,
if." - .' ,. ll i.,,','1' I. :Guns
Not spring house cleaning-just moving
into new building . . . Here we come with
another load . . . Going up . . . Our best
friends. CYou must wait ten minutes.J . . .
DeKruyter-"Don't bother me. I have
only five minutes to get this finished." . . .
"Get to bed, Lindsay. It's after ten."
. . . Garlow and Anderson co-laborers.
Not Casey at the bat, but Lindner . . .
Challengin the boys . . . Nothing like
being comllortable when you lay . . .
Students come, students go, Eur Oscar
stays with us. Oscar gets his picture taken.
"Look at the birdie, Oscar." . . . Music?!
from Ransom Hall. One reason why the
boys in Houston Row do not sleep.
R1 rw rfff '2
,-e " 893'
l 5 :W
Taking care of physical needs
. . . The "birdie" claims atten-
tion over the food for the min-
ute . . . Eat your breakfast,
girls . . . Umm, it's so good.
What, the food or the com-
pany? . . . Deliruyter in the
arms of Morpheus . . . Resting
on the Word of God. Jacob pil-
lowed his head on a stone-this
girl uses the Bible.
TA ey peldl
'M '-f': .erzulz-,
There's a story behind the picture. Eloise
Dorsey got her feet wet . . . The King's
Daughters . . . Why all the smiles? . . .
Ralph Powell poses . . . They're not the
contractors-just students . . . Up in the
air?They must be.One because he's on the
roof-the other two-just 68 more days!
1 ' Q 4
f l '
4 r, ua '
T Mjjqlr xi .V
fl M 7
Stepping on to higher ground . . . Ready
for service . . . The oiiicers of the April class.
'ji F-1' .-' ff",
1- ' 5 ,fi :,
417' a" f,
.-f., fr .1-
HAZEL BRYAN, Editor
STUD?-INT NEWS editor points out
deadlme to four of the reporters.
HAZEL BRYAN, Edilor
SAM MOFFET, Associate Edilor
PHYLLIS PORTER, Ari Editor
DIMMOCK STEVES, Photographer
ED MURPHY, fldveftiring
CHRISTIAN V. EGEMEIER
ARCH heads get together.
Es ,. -F'
.- , ,- .:-in
T ' V-I-ti Eglin V
ll I rf -7.
Mens sam: in corpare sana might well be the motto
of the Recreation Club committee. Its aim is a sane,
well-ordered Christian life for students at M.B.I., and
with thisiin inind it plans a well-balanced social and
extrncurricu ar ro ram.
Besides its amid Monday night "Rec" Club
alffairf, the committee fosters these other recrea-
A reception for new students, a Hobby Night,
a Faculty Night, a boat trip to St. Joseph, an
Athletic Night, a State Party, picnics, Hymn Sings,
educational sound films, lectures, and other
One need only pass the recreation rooms outside
of study hours to see that each day students may
relax from the strain of work by playing ping-pong,
checkers, chess, and carroms. The reading rooms
also have collections of the better magazines for
studjnt,It3sc, suchd as the National Geographic,
Rea ers igest, an many more.
Time never becomes heavy on a Moody Bible
Institute student's hands. With the exception of
Times Square in New York City and the corner of
State and Madison Streets in Chicago, there can
hardly be found a busier place than this. The
relaxation found in the activities furnished by the
"Ric" Cligb is vital and of inestimable value to
eac mem er.
OFFICERS or FALL TERM
President , .... . . .... . .......... . .PAUL BUTLER
Vice-President .... ...... B ERNARD KINZER
Secretary.. .,... .... W ILLIAM DOUGHTY
Treasurer ....... .... ..,... N o LAN BALMAN
Social Chairman. . ..... .... H ELEN STEPHENS
Refreshment Chairman .... ...... . RUTH HAHN
Advertisement Chairman . . . . ..... PHYLLIS PORTER
OFFICERS OF WINTER TERM
President ..................... BERNARD KINZER
Vice-President .... . . ..ANDREw ANDERSON
Seeretary. . . .... . ...... .HUBERT KARL
Treasurer ........... ........ H ERBERT MAJOR
Social Chairman ............ VIRGINIA HOTCHKISS
Rdreshment Chairman .............. RUTH HAHN
Advertisement Chairman. . . ...... PHYLLIS PORTER
OFFICERS OF SUMMER TERM
President .... ........
Treasurer .....,... . . .
Sofia! Chairman ......
Refreshment Chairman .
Advertisement Chairman . . .
.. ..ANDREw ANDERSON
.. ..L1NwooD CHESHIRE
.... .. , .HUBERT KARL
... .. .. . .ALICE LANDIS
. .. ..LETHA MARSHALL
. .... .... P AUL S1-rEETz
New Students wel-
comed by Faculty.
W-M-B-I Singers, composed of
members of the Auditorium Choir.
.The Auditorium Choir, composed of students and
directed by Professor Talmage Bittikofer, was
originated some fifteen years ago.
The robed choir of today is composed of seventy
members ofthe student body. Any student who can
read music, has a fair voice, and is free to come to
practice twice a week may become a member.
A large variety of gospel music adapted to choir
work is used, folk songs, spirituals, simple gospel
songs, stately hymns, majestic anthems-the works
of the old masters, such as Handel and Bach, as
well as of more modern composers.
Because of its large repertoire of selections the
choir is in great demand on all special occasions at
the Institute such as Founder's Week Conference,
dedication of? the new buildings, the last service in
the old Auditorium, commencement exercises, and
The Moody Men's Octet is also directed by Mr.
Bittikofer and is assisted by Beverly Shea, bass solo-
ist, and Herman Voss, pianist and accompanist.
The octet was formed to assist Dr. Houghton in his
series of "Let's Go Back to the Bible" radio broad-
casts over an extensive chain network of stations in
the East and Central West.
At the close of the broadcasts, Dr. Houghton was
accompanied by these men on a tour of the East,
where thirty-one cities were visited and the pro-
grams were heard by some thirty-five thousand
people. Everywhere the octet was recognized as of
The octet members are: Charles Matheson and
Pierce Hiscock, first tenorsg joseph Bamberg and
Thaddeus Bradley, second tenorsg Robert Love and
Charles Burgerson, baritones, Milam jordan and
Malcolm Van Antwerp, basses.
The Institute Library is located on the
fifth floor of the new Administration
Building. Its twenty thousand volumes
are proving '21 daily blessing and inspira-
tion to hundreds of students.
Donations of nearly nine hundred
books, and the purchase of three hundred
others during the fall and winter terms
this year, have been a significant step
toward reaching the present capacity of
fifty thousand volumes.
The pleasant, spacious reading room
with its rich supply of encyclopeclias,
commentaries, reserve books, and latest
additions, its two hundred and fifty cur-
rent magazines and religious periodicalsg
the large, well-lighted stack room with
its modern steel stacks, the commodious
work room, and several other rooms for
ofiice and research purposes, provide
space and opportunity for developing our
library in a way that an institution such
as M.B.I. needs and deserves.
The two full-time librarians and four
part-time student assistants find every
minute filled by the needs of the student
body and the demands of a rapidly grow-
ing theological library.
Dx. ELGIN S. MOYE11, Librarian
The fffissionaty nion
Missionary Union occupies a prominent place
among student activities at the Moody Bible
Institute. Many students throughout the years,
preparing for the foreign field, have had their vision
broadened and intensified through its activities.
Others, catching the vision of the fields white unto
harvest, have had the direction of their lives
changed. Its history is a thrilling drama of clean-
cut, Christian youth, who, bearing their responsi-
bility and counting not their lives dear unto
themselves, have carried the gospel to the ends
of the earth.
It is 1886. A group of students are gathered at
Northfield, Mass., for Bible study. They have just
listened to messages brought by notable speakers,
including D. L. Moody. Youth has been confronted
with the challenge of a dying world. The urgency of
evangelizing the world in their generation burns
into their hearts. After much prayer, one hundred
earnest young men sign the declaration: "I am
willing and desirous, God permitting, to become a
foreign missionary." The Student Volunteer Move-
ment for Foreign Missions is born! In this same year,
the Moody Bible Institute is born. Soon after its
inception, W. R. Newell and R. A. Torrey introduce
the Student Volunteer Movement to the school.
We step up to 1894. Prayer becomes more
systematic and specific. The name Missionary
Study and Prayer Union is adopted. Faculty and
employees, as well as students, make up its member-
ship. Prayer bands come into existence. About this
time there are twelve, later we shall find ten.
Time marches on! It is a morning in May, 1939.
Lower Hall in the Torrey-Gray Auditorium is the
scene of a gathering of students listening to the
presentation of Missionary Union. A young man
shows graphically how the Lord has blessed through
the years. Prayer band attendance has increased
threefold since john C. Stam was hrst vice-president
of the Union. Members and friends of Missionary
Union have contributed 345,606.23 from 1929 to
1938, which has been converted into evangelistic
effort on the field through the medium of 68 boards.
Last year deputation groups held 270 meetings in
churches and missions all over 'the Chicago area,
in which 79 young people consecrated their lives to
the Lord. Up to December 31, 1938, 2,168 students
have sailed to 86 countries working under 130
societies. Of these former student missionaries 1,535
are still on the field. In one year alone, more than
one hundred sailed. To God be the glory!
Another young man is speaking. He explains that
we face a different world today. We no longer face
a world opening wide to the gospel, but on the
contrary one in which doors are being shut. Is this
the sign for retreat? Shall we give up the battle?
Oh, for strong, courageous hearts who can sing from
the depths of their beings these words penned by
"To the ends of lhe earlh is our aim,
To hear to lhe los! ffexur' name:
With the gospel slory,
We will march on to glory,
To .'he md: qf the earth is our aim."
MISSIONARY UNION OFFICERS
FOR SUMMER TERM
JAMES RUSSELL.. . ........... Firxl Vice-president
BE'FT'Y QuAc14ENBus1-1 ....... Second Vice-president
BETTY BACHMAN ..... ..,......... S ecreiary
EMU. ELBE ...... . .. ........ Treasurer
PAU1. SHEETZ ........ .... . .zlrrirtanl Treasurer
HERBERT CASLER. ........ Prayer Band Chairman
MICHAEL GLERUM..1fJSf5ldHf Depulalion Chairman
ALBERT LANDIS .... . ...... Membership Chairman
PEARL H11.Es ...... ..... L ileralure Chairman
Early in 1916, A. F. Gaylord, Dr. I-I. W.
Pope, and Dr. P. B. Fitzwater, without one knowing
the purpose of the other addressed a letter to the
executive committee of the Institute suggesting the
desirability of forming an Alumni Association.
Headquarters at Chicago were proposed with
auxiliaries throu hout the world, wherever a suf-
ficient number ofgformer students from the Moody
Bible Institute were conveniently located to make
an organization practicable.'I'he executive committee
believing that this was a suggestion from the Lord
approved the suggestion and appointed a committee
of the Faculty to formulate plans for carrying out
After much prayer and careful thought the
constitution and by-laws were formulated and the
organization was launched.
Mr. Gaylord and Dr. Fitzwater visited a number
of cities extending from the Atlantic to the Pacific
and established auxiliary associations. Later
E. E. White was employed as executive secretary
and for about two years he carried forward this
work. After his resignation, Charlotte A. Cary
was employed in the fall of I927. to visit among the
55 ocia tion
REV. P. B. CHENAULT' ........ Preridmt
Rev. Howano C. FULTON
F irst Vice-President
Rev. ARNOLD H. Kar-nu.
Miss RUTH ANDERSON. ....... Secretary
Rev. WM. H. LEE SPnA1'r. . . .. Treasurer
Rav. ARTHUR G. ANNETTE
former students in the various centers of the
country and render assistance in the further develop-
ment of the work. With this end in view Miss Cary
and Dr. Fitzwater visited various cities in the East,
and later Dr. Fitzwater attended gatherings of the
alumni at Springfield, St. Louis, Kansas City,and
Minneapolis. The purpose of this movement was
that the Moody Bible Institute, in co-operation
with her former students, might render a larger
service to God and man.
'The Alumni Association has four purposes in
1. The conservation of the blessed fellowship in
the Lord which is experienced by the members of
the Institute Family.
2. The promotion of the Lord's work as repre-
sented by the various activities of the Institute.
3. To form a union of Christian forces against
the assaults of the common enemy.
4. To form a prayer band to call down the
power of God upon the dying world.
C. R. Scafe, 'oo, of Detroit, Michigan, was
the first president, and Mary Moody Hutton,
'94, the first secretary of the Alumni Association.
Above: Rav. P. B. CHENAULT
Left: Alumni Officers
" " ZDIIITZ
For the CHURCH. . .HOME. . .SUNDAY SCHOOL
Illuminzited Outside Whatever your needs we True to the Bihle
ELQSELHUBISZQSS invite you to write Lesson Quaffefllfs
Duplex Envelopes to AI?F.l:jl Igghg d
Pulpit Lamps l e ra.e
Pew Racks sam - AK- International Uniform
Baptismal Bowls Score Boards
Wedding Books QW Kindergarten Chairs
Brble Lands Maps in W, Birthday Banks
Hymn Boards 'eiir
C ' Handwork
.ommentaries , -,
Bibles Q Awards Pastors PockctSize Se
Vacation Bible School Supplies M
Individual Communion Trays
with cushioned cup holders
t for Shut
of . 1 i 2 r
Our Catalogue Will Give You Valuable Aid
WILLIAM H. DIETZ, 10 S. Wabash Ave. Chicago, Ill.
162 N. STATE ST. STATE 2462
W e take this Opportunity of thanking the graduates for
their valued patronage.
H. J. SCHULTZ
Blaci and Whz'fe ana' Color Lzihograpfzy
231 W. Institute Place Phone: Superior 3698
omfort in the zztzzre
WITH A STEADY
INCOME FOR LIFE
Let a Moody Bible Institute Annuity
Agreement help assure your comfort in
the future with a dependable income as
long as you' live. You can get an Annuity
Agreement for as little as 55100, or as
much as you like. Your return may be as
much as SMW, and your checks come
once or twice a year-as you choose . . .
VVe'll be glad to tell you more about a
Moody Bible Institute Annuity Agree-
ment-through which you also can con-
tribute to a Christian cause. just ad-
dress Dept. XY38.
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO
153 Institute Place Chicago, Illinois
"A good book is an author writing the literature of godliness
on the fleshly tablets of human hearts"-R. G. Lee
THE BIBLE INSTITUTE COLPORTAGE Ass'N
843-845 No. Wells St., Chicago, Ill.
Founded by D. L. Moody
exists to serve you, whether during school days or while you are out
serving in the Lord's vineyard
supplying the best evangelical books, booklets, and tracts, Bibles, and
your every need for all phases of Christian service
maintaining the D. L. Moody Missionary Book Funds through which
is supplied free gospel literature for use in prisons, reformatories,
hospitals, sanatoria, mountain and pioneer fields, and other places.
We value your continued trust, friendship, and patronage.
Ask or write for our latest free catalogues.
This is a common experience in schools using the David C. Cook
materials. Lesson Helps are adapted to each age group and based
on the International Uniform Lessons. Story Papers are charac-
ter building and have instant appeal. These materials will work
wonders in your school, too.
SEND FUR FREE SRITIPLE EUPIES f00HY!
' : David o. Cook Publishing co.,
I 4 Grove Ave., Elgin, Ill.
7 : Please send me free sample copies of
:your lj Lesson Helps lj Story Papers,
Dnvm c. coox , ..,.......,....,,...,....,,..,......,..,....,........,..
'PIIBLIIHIIIQ COIIIPJIIIY : si.. Box, Re. ................,...................... .
Grove Ave. Elgin, Illinois f City ............... ......... S tate ........
MOODY MO THLY
A Blessing we Efvefyf age
Interesting helpful articles by gifted men of God I are
fill pages of the Moody Montlzly every issue. In
addition there are special departments for young M
people, preachers, Sunday School teachers-and Y
for the average Christian from every walk of life.
A check or money order for 552.00 will bring this
leading Christian periodical to you each month
for a whole year. CSpecial introductory rate to
new subscribers-8 months for fBl.00.j Address fi
MOODY MONTHLY, 153 Institute Place, CHICAGO, ILL.
The "CHRISTIAN LIFE" Series
SUNDAY SCHOOL LITERATURE
International Uniform Lesson Topics
Quarterlies and Papers for all
departments of the Sunday School
Free samples supplied to Sunday School Officials on request.
The GOSPEL HERALD
A Weekly Family Paper
containing 36 pages with cover.
Send for sample
UNION GOSPEL PRESS
Box 6059 CLEVELAND, oH1o
There 's Joy in Clzrz'5z'z'zm Service
at MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE
Ynu've seen happy students in action on these pages.
Now let Christ use your life as a testimony to His
saving grace. Prepare at Moody Bible Institute for
effective Christian se'rvice on the mission field, in
the pulpit, or in every day life. You can find no
greater happiness than in the service of the King.
Instructors are authorities in their fields. You com-
bine the study of vitally important subjects with
actual experience in Chicago's many churches and
If you can't attend Institute classes, share in the
blessing of study at Moody Bible Institute by en-
rolling in the Correspondence School. Stimulating
subjects are brought to you by mail by world-famous
teachers. There's no age limit, and you get a
certihcate upon the successful completion of each
We'll be glad to send you additional information on
, this great Institute or the Correspondence School.
Address a card to Dept. XY341.
THE MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE OF CHICAGO
153 Institute Place Chicago, Illinois
. ALL THE
W lm' about dz'm'fzg auf'
1. AIR COOLED DINING ROOMS
2. Distinctive Food 4. Home Recipes
3. Clean Kitchens 5. Reasonable Prices
6. Five Different Services:
4' CORAL DINING ROOM "' CAFETERIA " GRILL
4' FOUNTAIN 'PRIVATE DINING ROOMS
LAWSON Y. M. C. A. RESTAURANTS
' 30 West Chicago Avenue
Lena Weaver, Mgr. Phone: Whitehall 6211
is - I
f I-I Q T E L
225:55 -1 W A C K E R
' L: 'iii ag, Tania"
5543 I' 5533322
igiifi A :ji ffflll
Ji 111 W. H St.
um frwr ul-on
'I just east of LaSalle St.
Only Two Short Blocks From
The MOODY BIBLE INSTITUTE
New 12-story Fireproof Building
300 Outside Rooms
All with Private Baths
51.75, 52.00, 52.50 Dany.
57.00, 58.00, 59.00 to 11512.00 Weekly.
Tlzoumnds of Bloody Bible Institute 'visitors lzafve made
Y "The lVacleer" their Chicago home.
EVERY DAY TWO SUNDAY SCHOOLS 4
ADOPT THIS LESSON SERIES
Fully meets the spiritual needs of Pupils and Teachers. Tested
and proved by thousands of schools. Irnparts new interest
and zeal-Increases attendance-Wins Souls! This
unfailing record of the
50553 is 4
'S gtk 5
Graded Series of Sunday School Lessons
Bible GAA '
1 .1 av'
Clarence H. Benson, Editor-in-chief
HE growing popularity of this approved Lesson Series is
largely due to its unique ALL-BIBLE plan. Conforms also
to the sound pedagogical principle of Departmental Grading
-all classes of each department study the same lesson each
Closely graded lessons present great difliculties in correlating worship or
expressional work, combining classes, and substituting teachers. Uniform
Lessons cover only 3571 of the Bible and moreover fail to satisfy the vary-
ing interests of different age groups. ALL BIBLE GRADED SERIES
is the answer-the golden mean. Graded by departments, it surmounts all
objections to both of the other methods. A complete series issued every
quarter. Now being adopted widely by progressive schools because
it is practical in use, spiritual in tone, and ALL-BIBLE in content.
v I l l l
mils- ll .as
Compendium of 700
Sunday School Lessons
A Soul-Wlnnlng Series
Everywhere schools using the ALL BIBLE GRADED SE-
RIES glve thrilling testimony of its power to win souls the
only way the Bible way. Try this Lesson series in your Sun-
day School Prove its worth in attracting teachers, increasing
attendance stimulating interest, BUILDING MEMBER-
SHIP Mail coupon today. You will be delighted and surprised
with the immeasurable riches of Bible truths as presented by
flue coupon below
M M M M M M
800 North Clark S'l'ree'l'. Chicago. lllmois
send me Free Compendium of 780 Lessons of the ALL BIBLE
I would ap reciate also sample copies lprevxous quarters! of
El Beginners Q Primary III lnlermediaie
A .EI Senior lj Teacher Training
I am El Superintendent Q Dir, of Rel. Ed. E Pastor lj Teacher
of lname of Church, Sunday School
llllihlck hers for xsmlle IODY of CHURCH SCHOOL PROMDTER and enclose lllc
Lesson Manuals far.Departments checked and enclose l0c toward mailing cost.
New ldall, Huw Vlolon and frooh
lull ill your Church School
A monthly magazine that
meets the challenge of Sun-
day School problems with
Practical methohds. stimu-
aung suggestions and
51.00 a year: 5 or more,
80cayear. Fofruadd 251:
each. Sample copy, l0c.
Teachers' Manual and
Pupils' Manual for each De-
partment: Beginners, Pri-
mary, Junior, Intermediate,
Senior. Prices: Pupils' Man-
uals, l0c, Teachers' Manu-
Also Teacher Training
Unit I, Old Testament
Laws and History,
Unit II. Old Testament
Poetry and Proverbs,
Unit III, New Testament.
Sand lor Sample Lessons
"Worth their weight ln
"You have the best Sunday
School lllerature obtainable
ln Amerlca."-South Caro-
"Regret that Spanish ls not
included among the foreign
languages lnlo which the
lessons have been translat-
ed but are sure they wlll
"The only graded snrles that
should be taught ln Sunday
School. ' '-Washington
"Unquesl.lonably the best we
have seen."-South Africa
"Results are amazing,"-
"Sunday School has dou-
bled ln size,"-Minnesota
"Stimulating a blg ad-
"Attendance and interest
"Never saw teachers so en-
tjhuslastlc as ours."-Que-
THE SCRIPTURE Pncss
B00 NORTH CLARK STREET, DEPT. C. H.
Suggestions in the Moody Bible Institute - Arch Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.