Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 68

 

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1922 volume:

TABLE OF CONTEXTS Foreword - -“--“------4 Dedication. ------ 5 Photograph—Dr, W. B. Riley -------- 6 Building a School—Dr. V B. Riley - - 7 Photograph-—Rev. IP IP Q. Phil I polls ------ 8 Personal Work—Rev. IF IF Q r Phillpotts - - ' - - 9 Photograph—Miss Marie Acornh. 10 Faculty Photos - - 11 The History of the School—Gladys Ostroni - - - 13 The Course of Study—Ann Kindt ------- 16 The Great Need of Bible Training—Axel Qdegard - - ■ 17 Senior Photos - 18 Class Organization and Staff ------- 20 Class Hymn—Hannah Olson -------- 21 Freshman Class-—Gerald Norton ------- 22 Junior Class—Gerald Norton 23 A Going Christianity—Dr A C. Dixon - ■ 24 The Triumphs of the Bible—Hannah Olson - 26 What Great Men Have Said About the Bible - - - - 27 Campus Glimpses - -- -- -- -- - 28 Photograph of Student Body and School Song 32 Snaps of Indispensablcs --------- 34 Missionary Band—Ann Kindt - 35 Music-—Axel Odegard --------- 36 Forum ------- - 37 Poem—Our Hope—John Barnett ... . 37 Yielded to Him—Aim Kindt - - ■ 38 Poem—IF—Grace Reynolds ------- 40 Pearls of Value - - 41 The Successful Missionary—Grace Reynolds - 42 Poem—Margaret Fleming - -- -- ----43 Reminiscences—Grace Reynolds ------- 44 A Vision—Ann Kludt - -- -------45 Passing Review—Gladys Ostrom ------- 45 School Fun—Snaps.- 48 Poem—A Prayer—-Margaret Fleming ------ 50 The Pilot ------------ 51 Freshman and Junior Issues.52 Poem—Salvation Through Christ—John Barnett - 52 Auction ------------ 53 Giggles. ------ 54 Summer Plans—Claire Weicnnueller -.56 School Information - - - - 58 List of Former Graduates—Belaud Camp - 59 List of Present Enrollment ------ 61 Farewell—Leland Camp - - ----- - 62 FOREWORD p ' A ' ERY year for nineteen years a class lias left tills school to meet the world and to deal with its problems as men and women of God. Up to this time no class has left behind a work in our Alma Mater that can be perpet¬ uated. We have undertaken the presentation of this edition with two objectives in view. Our desire has been to inculcate the work of the North¬ western Pilot into a larger volume, and to leave a memorial to the School. We leave it as an appreciation of our heartfelt thanks for school days, instructions, and privileges gathered only in a Bible School such as ours. We trust others may see in this endeavor some suggestion to follow in the coming years. We ask your co-operation in the days to conic and the privilege of presenting to our many friends the Northwestern Pilot in a new guise, The First School Annual. May it arouse your enthusiasm, and be the means whereby you may derive much pleasure. Class 1922. To DR. W. B. RILEY, Our Superintendent, to whom God gave the vision of the North¬ western Bible and Missionary Training School, and who lias truly been the Northwestern pilot, guided by the great Pilot, our Lord Jesus Christ, this Annual is fovingly dedicated. BUILDING A SCHOOL By Dr, W, B. Riley, Supt. I D1DN J start out to build a school! J only meant to aid some young people who craved a better equipment in Bible knowledge. They were only a few— seven in fact! But seven is God ' s favorite number. Willi that number the Moody School started With that number the Toronto Bible School started. It seems as it the God of the Bible still loves JI is sacred numeral. Seven students and three prolessors—frost, frauds, and Riley—docs not justify the pretense of “a school ' But Mark Hopkins defined a university as " a teacher on one end of a log. and an inquiring youth on the other. " We beat that live limes over! There were ten of us—all told—another of God ' s favorite numbers. 1 lie school grew! Dr. Charles Henderson once advised me, “Don ' t hesitate in begin a good work In a small way! If it is of God it will grow! " Our school illustrates Jus advice. One hundred and forty-three students—and five hundred inquirers concerning entrance next year! We didn ' t know that we were doing it, but in 1902 a few men laid the foundation of a great school. By next autumn the Northwestern will be the most attractively located and the most commodiously housed Bible School in the world. “What hath God wrought! " A freshman class ol nearly 100 this year! Our next Freshman class will easily number 150. Ask Mr, Phillpotts; he will say—200! But quality is wliat counts; and our Seniors go out with every prospect of success! They are the last class to graduate under the old regime. They “have endured hardness as good soldiers, " and it: is, in no small measure, by their prayers that such improvements in all school facilities have come, and such glorious prospects loom ! I he Superintendent wishes every blessing for each of you, and he counts on you to conquer all difficulties, and by lip and life to honor Christ! Rev, !L B. o. Rhillpotts ASS! ST ANT Su PE R1NTENDENT T HERE are many connected with the Northwestern Bible School to whom we as a class are indebted, but there is no one to whom we owe more than to Mr. Phillpotts, our Assistant Superintendent, He was the first person to give us a welcome when we entered the School as Freshmen, and during the entire three years he has worked for our host interests, lie has toiled early and late, and has spent many nights in prayer and in making plans for us. The students of the School conic second only to the members of his own family, and he has certainly demonstrated his love in manifold ways. He has secured the very best teachers and organized the course in such a way as to make it of the greatest practical and spiritual value to us; lie has been interested in our physical welfare, and bis cheery smile and words of encourage¬ ment have spurred us on when we have been disheartened. We have not only learned to know him in an official way, but we have had the joy of working with him in the class room. In the Personal Work classes which he teaches, his own passion for souls has instilled within us a real longing to win others, and he has instructed us so that we have been able to present the Gospel to the lost We shall not forget to continue to thank God for Mr, Phillpotts when we arc on our fields of service, and we shall pray ihat he may for years to conic be an inspiration to the young people who are guided to the Northwestern Bible School. PERSONAL WORK By Assistant Superintendent I!. U. Q. Phillfotts OT every one can be a great preacher, but every one can be a great soul win¬ ner, and ordinarily it is better to reach an individual for Christ by personal work than to attempt to reach the great multitude even by the most eloquent preaching. As a general rule, the intensity of appeal is in inverse proportion to the area covered; in other words, the greater your audience, the less probability of your appeal reaching the individual Sermons that count in these days arc those that are preached to the individual, and this is the kind of preaching we sadly need at home as well as on the foreign field. In looking for examples we arc apt to remember too much about Peter ' s sermon and his three thousand converts, while we forget the rest of the disciples who were doing personal work. This ingathering was not primarily the work of Peter. John the Baptist had a part in it; John ' s disciples had a part in it; all of Christ ' s disciples had a part in it, for they had spread the Gospel news all over the country, and doubtless thousands had believed in their hearts before Peter preached, and it only remained for them to confess with the mouth. It was the one by one process that led up to this great ingathering, and this method of revival holds good today. It is a deplorable present-day fact that many preachers who are eloquent before a large audience arc dumb before an individual; and is this condition not largely tbc result of defective training? Let the churches, schools, and seminaries place the personal work class in the heart of their activities and this condition will not long maintain. It is an inspiring thing to know that every great soul-winning evangelist has also been a great soul winner. Moody and Spurgeon thought more about the inquiry room than the pulpit, and were always eager to get to the more important work, that of dealing with the individual. It is the seed sown one by one in the individual hearts, and not that thrown broadcast, that brings forth fruit. Let us have then for our supreme object not to stand behind a pulpit barricade but to go out constantly into the open field and engage in hand-to-hand struggle with the individual. It requires more faith and courage to say a word to an individual than to rebuke a thousand, but we are rewarded in the fact that the one will remember while the thousand may forget. Unquestionably personal evangelism is the imperative duty pressed on every Christian, and in this day and generation it is the only hopeful method of evangelism. Miss Marie Acomb Head of English Department T? OUR years ago Miss Acomb came to the Northwestern Bible School to take J charge of the English Department. Each succeeding year has witnessed in¬ creased labor on her part in behalf of the School This work she has carried in addition to her daily vocation as instructor in one of the city high schools and her weekly service in a large Bible class. Miss Acomb has had a large part in raising the standard of the school, and docs all in her power to encourage the students to better fit themselves for the Master ' s service. As adviser of our class and teacher of Senior English, Miss Acomb has meant more to the class of twenty-two than any member, perhaps, is able to com¬ prehend Back of all her ceaseless efforts there is but one motive, love for her Lord, To observe Miss Acomb is to admire her; to know her is to love her. We can never repay her for what she has done for us. but when the Chief Shepherd shall appear she will receive a crown of glory. 10 FACULTY M ERE words can never express our deep appreciation and gratitude for the help and inspiration we have received from our faithful teachers- Their energy has been undaunted, their love unbounded, and their patience inexhaustible. As instruments in the hand of God, they have been mightily used to impart to us a knowledge of His Word. To us they have given a broader vision and a fuller realization of our opportunity and responsibility. Following in their footsteps we shall endeavor to “Study to show ourselves approved unto God. workmen that need not to be ashamed.” li •S ' pecml Lecturer iwBaaMSjis fio Tij-torntfui nud C -rch H rtoi-u 41 f 4..r lijt ' ali H eoL ti ii K ra ■, -SfeiRra I N ADDITION to his many duties connected with the school, Mr. H. B. O. Phillpolts leaches two classes in Personal Work. Three student teachers assist the Faculty. Miss Ruth Taylor conducts a shorthand class. Miss Hope Dana and Miss Edith Putman assist Miss Marie Aeomb, the Head of the English Department. Miss Lillian Evans is a valuable assistant to Prof. Baker. She leaches a class in elementary music. We have been unusually fortunate in the choice of student teachers the past year. 12 ■ _ ' Dr, A r J. Frost Dr, W, B. Riley Rev. Wm. Francis HISTORY OF THE NORTHWESTERN BIBLE AND MISSIONARY TRAINING SCHOOL T WENTY years ago Dr. W. B. Riley conceived the idea of a Bible Training School in Minneapolis for young people who desired to fit themselves for more effective Christian service. Rev. Win. Francis, assistant pastor of the First Baptist Church, was in hearty accord with him in the project, and several men of the Church guaranteed funds with which to start the work. Dr. A, j. Frost, a wonderful Bible expositor, was called from Los Angeles to assist in tire under¬ taking. The School was organized in 1902, and the classes were held the first year in a small room in the First Baptist Church. The instructors were Dr. W. B. Riley, Dr. A. J. Frost, and Rev. Wm, Francis. The first class consisted of seven members. Flic first commencement exercises were held In June, 1904, with one graduate. Miss Anna Gooch. A directory of the graduates of the School up to the present time is given at the close of this Annual. The present building, Nos. 2 to 8 South Eleventh Street, was purchased in 1904. Apartment No. 8 was occupied the first year, and gradually the entire building was taken over, until it is now filled to overflowing so that we are obliged to hold our classes in the chapel of the First Baptist Church, which has been kindly loaned by them. Next year we expect to have a fine chapel, seating about six hundred and fifty, in our new building. In 1921 three splendid dormitory buildings were also purchased to meet the growing demands of the School Dr. Riley has been Superintendent during all these years. Mr. R A. Bartlett. Mr. Clias. Mountain, and Rev. J. O. Buswell served as Assistant Superintendents for brief terms. Miss Jessie Van Booskirk became Assistant Superintendent in 1914 and served for four years. During that time she won the love and adminn tion of all who knew her. Upon her death Dr John Elliott temporarily filled the office. In 1918 Rev. 11. B. O. Fhillpotls came to Lhc School, and the blessing he lias brought cannot be measured. 13 At about this time Dr. Riley began his continent¬ wide work as leader of the great Christian Funda¬ mentals Movement. Mr. Phillpotts intensive organ¬ ization work and the publicity given to the School by Dr. Riley’s travels have meant much, and it lias grown rapidly. Today the enrollment is one hun¬ dred and forty-three; the Faculty has grown until it now numbers sixteen ; the work has been increased from a two year to a three year course, and the standard of the School has been raised to a high point of efficiency. Although the School lias grown, its aim is still the same—that of teaching young men and women the Word of Cod so that they may be equipped to First Baptist Ciiukcii go out into Christian service, and especially that they may point others to Jesus Christ, the “ ' Lamb of God which taketh away the sin of the world A Not only does the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School teach the Word of God, but it teaches that the Bible is the Word of God. We are taught that “holy men of God spake as they were moved by the Holy Ghost and we believe that “all Scripture is given by inspiration of God A No teacher is allowed in the School who does not believe in the virgin birth of our Lord, His deity. His sacrificial death, His resurrection, and His ascension; and it is a blessing to us to listen to the men of God on our Faculty who unfold these precious truths and the blessed hope that Jesus Christ is coming again to receive us unto 1 Iimsel f. The School is interdenominational. There are at present fourteen denomina¬ tions represented in the student body, and five in the Faculty. ' Flic students go out under the different boards to the foreign fields, and they are working in every evangelical denomination in our own lanch The Northwestern is not an endowed institution, and it is not our wish that it ever should be. It is supported by the voluntary contributions of those who are interested in the work. We believe that as long as we have the approval of God, He will sec that its needs are supplied. 14 _ KWi lifliHBHPloi One thing that rejoices our hearts is the knowledge that the influence of our school is reaching out to the uttermost parts of the earth, and it is multi [dying itself in similar schools. The Bible Institute of Los Angeles was founded and is now superintended by T. C. Horton, who was a teacher here Two members of their original faculty. Dr 11addon and Dr, Sanunis, were also formerly on our teaching stall Miss Alice Brethorst, a Northwestern graduate, lias built up a line school in western China under the Methodist board. Miss Webb, who was also one of our students, has founded a non-denominalional school in India. .Miss Evalyn Camp is second in position in a great Bible school in Osaka. Japan, conducted by the Baptist Board. Miss Hilda Laiblc was one of the founders of a boys 1 school at Elot, West Africa, under the Presbyterian Board, and Miss Jane Olson has just opened a girls’ school in India under the Bhcd Mission. The Northwestern Bible S chool was started in prayer; God has blessed it in answer to prayer, and we expect even greater things in the future because ii is founded on the Solid Rock, Christ Jesus, which cannot jail. Chapel Where First Classes Held 15 THE COURSE OF STUDY T HROUGHOUT all ages there has been a universal need for thorough, sane, dear-minded, level-headed teachers and preachers of the Word of God, The course of study of the N. W. B. S is designed in such a way as to give the students enrolled a synthetic and analytical study of the English Bible. The Bible is so divided that during the three years, instruction in every Book under able teachers is given, while the other studies of the curriculum do their part to make the student a well-rounded Christian worker The great doctrines of Scripture are taught by a competent instructor. Church History gives a background and enlightening information of die times through which the Church has come and is now passing. English, Public Speaking, Homiletics, and Parliamentary Law arc also subjects which arc given due attention, for it is realized that the Christian leader must be thoroughly equipped to meet the man of today on his own ground. These studies are so compiled that the student will have a clear knowledge of the written and spoken language The fundamentals of Homiletics as well as the opportunity to prepare sermons and preach them before the student body, equip him for effective preaching, while the course in Parliamentary Law enables the student to conduct religious business in accordance with the laws of the day. For those who plan to be Pastors or Pastors ' Assistants there is an excep¬ tionally fine course of Pastoral Theology, a study of the Pastor and his problems. The class in Shorthand is also of great value in making efficient workers. Personal work, practical work, and evangelism afford working plans and personal experience in these phases of Christian activity. The Mission class presents to those interested in the foreign field a picture of die conditions and needs of the people of other lands, and creates a desire to carry the Gospel of Jesus Christ across the seas. We are told that music is to the church service what butter is to the bread. Many souls have been won to the Master through the singing of a Gospel song. The course in Music is so arranged that the student can receive an adequate knowledge of sight reading, choir directing, and church music. For those who find it impossible to attend the day classes, night classes are conducted two evenings of every week. Next year a study of New Testament Greek will be added to the course. Many are already planning to join the class. The keenly alert, cl ear-minded student who diligently applies himself to the work offered in this course, can truly be a worker whom the Lord can use in Ills vineyard, even though his previous education may have been limited. “The harvest truly is great, but the labourers are few: pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest, that He would send forth labourers into His harvest,” t ' ■ _ THE GREAT NEED OF BIBLE TRAINING T HE urgent need for men and women to know the Word of God has been keenly felt by godly men throughout the length and breadth of our land. Be¬ cause of this, Bible Schools have been established where young people can receive Bible training that equips them to go forth rightly dividing the Word of Truth. Very little can be accomplished by anyone if he is unwilling to be taught by others, Jt requires training to become a good mechanic, business man, teacher, or physician. How much more is it necessary in order to become a successful soul- winner for the Lord. God often uses unusual ways in teaching the lessons He would have us learn. For instance Jonah was taught in the " Whale Theological Seminary ' Many people still hold the idea that Bible Schools are unnecessary. Their argument is that the Holy Spirit shall be the teacher. That is true, but who dares to say that the Holy Spirit is absent from the teachings of consecrated, godly men? The Comforter does not reveal the truth to man for man’s exaltation, for it is His will that others should profit by the same revelation. God expects us to do our best. He has given us faculties, hut without training they cannot be put to the best possible use. Some people arc given more wisdom and knowledge than others, and if they do not use it, what shall it profit them or anyone else? The Bible is the revelation of God ' s love, and the unveiling of His pur¬ pose; to become acquainted with this Book, therefore, is of vast importance. Education lias made tremendous progress during the last few years, so that the man of today is better educated than his brother of past generations; consequently, Christian workers must be equipped to present the Word of God in a manner equal to the requirements of the day. Books about the Bible are being written by men and women who do not believe it to be the inspired Truth, Books of this nature form question marks in the minds of people ; therefore it is essential to he prepared to answer these objections, and to face the menacing wave of rationalism which today is sw eep¬ ing over the world. A successful teacher of the Bible must be intimately acquainted with the Word and its Author. This intimacy can only come through a thorough study of the Holy Writings, The motto of the Senior Class, f ‘Study to show thy¬ self approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth,” should be the motto of every servant of the Lord Jesus Christ, in order to meet God ' s requirement in preparation for wielding the two edged sword of the Holy Spirit, 17 SENIOR PHOTOS JOHN BARNETT Understanding is a wellspring of life unto him. LELAND CAMP lie that walk elk with wise men shall be wise. MARGARET FLEMING Her ways are ways of pleasantness, and all her paths are peace. ANN KLUDT A merry heart ntakelh a cheer fit! countenance. GERALD NORTON Pleasant words are as an honeycomb, sweet to the sonI. KS ' - .- .. SEX!OR PHOTOS CL AIR E W E EERMU E L „ E R She openeth her mouth unth wisdom, and in her tongue is the Una of kindness GRACE REYNOLDS By humility and fear of the Lord are riches and honour and life. AXEL ODEGARD He that diligently doeth good procureth favour HANNAH OLSON The lips of knowledge are a precious jewel GLADYS O ST ROM A word fitly spoken is tike apples of gold in pitchers of silver Bible Certificate Seniors CLASS ORGANIZATION Axel Opegard President Ann Kludt Secretary MOTTO “Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed; rightly dividing the word of truth: —II Timothy 2:15. CLASS COLORS Purple and White CLASS FLOWER Sweet Pea SENIOR STAFF Hannah Olson - Crack Reynolds Gladys Qstrom ------ Axel Gdegard - Margaret Fleming - - - John Barnett - Gerald Norton - Claire Weiermuller ■ Iceland Camp - - Ann Kludt ------ Miss Acomb - - Jlditor-in-Chief Assistant lid it or Associate Editor Associate Editor Class Poet Class Poet B it si a ess il la 11 ay i ? r Asst Business Mgr. Art Editor Art Editor Faculty Adviser Gladys Ostrom Vice-P resident Gerald Norton Treasurer Editii Stearns Minnie Rogers r - J ... IHi CLASS HYMN Sing, oh sing the blessed story Bible students love to sing, Jesus Christ our Hope and Glory, Ever more His praises ring. Faithful teachers have revealed Him In our studies day by day; As a class we’ve learned to Know Him, And to trust Him all the way. Ob, the joy and wondrous blessing, God has showered on our school; Every talent we’re possessing Should be His to sway and rule. Three short years of preparation, Firmly grounded in His word; Jesus Christ the true foundation Is our Leader and our Lord. He will guide us and direct us, And our pathway He will choose, If our trust is in Christ Jesus We gain all, and nothing lose. Though our hearts are sad at leaving Our loved school and friends so dear. His own word we are believing, Our best Friend is always near. Tune: Love Divine. All Love Excelling j - 1 -. " l ' RESHMAN CLASS I T IS generally conceded that the most stressing problem in education today is the care of the Freshmen. The Freshman class of the N. W. B. S. is in no wise an exception. Each semester they enter the class room with smiling faces and effervescing enthusiasm. The absorbing ability of some Freshmen is remarkable. For instance, one of them can absorb three baked potatoes, a plate of chipped beef, an order of beans, four slices of bread and butter, a glass of milk, and his and his neighbor’s dessert, anti still smile without seeming difficulty. If the class as a whole can do as well in absorbing Homiletics, Pentateuch, Pastoral Theology, Old Testament History, Church History, English, etc., the graduating class of 1924 presents a wonderful prospect. As yet all of them are not able to eat meat, and the faculty is facing the perplexing difficulty of keeping the milk bottles cleaned and sterilized. Even though their faults arc many, and their noise excessive, still they have one redeeming feature—their number. There is an old adage that quality often beats quantity, yet we must give them credit for their promiscuous traits. They came four score and ten strong, and for talent they exceed any Freshman class ever enrolled upon the books of the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School. From several states they came, and from different denominations, but one motive is their goal, to know more about Jesus Christ and Him crucified, and to go forth in word and song proclaiming the Name above every name—the One who can save. As we, the Senior Class, pass on into the firing line, we know that the recruits in training—as they go forth—will he most wonderful representatives for God, and for the School which will always remain dear to our memories. 22 • m ■ •; .i ■ ■ ' ; r ♦: JUNIORS UR underclassmen, the Juniors, with ilieir nearness to dignity, have astounded us with their sincerity. One might imagine that the Junior year is just a bridge which must be crossed by the Freshmen in order to become Seniors. Such is not the case, for it is at this stage they put off their imagery, and settle down to well grounded facts. This year affords them opportunities of peculiar interest. They now write thrilling sermons and preach them with the eloquence of a Savonarola, We all realize that each student would insist upon his class excelling all others, but we must admit that we have a marvelous group of Juniors. Their talents vary in several directions, two of which are very noticeable: the art of creating wonderful definitions and the ability of telling about themselves. One member when asked to give the definition of a chair replied as follows, “A chair is a piece of furniture for an individual with a back.” The Juniors have added much to the life of the School and have been an inspiration to us all Now as they are about to take their places as Seniors, we know their consecrated lives will be an inspiration to the underclassmen. May they in their work remember the words of the poet, “Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate. Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait.” 23 A GOING CHRISTIANITY By Dk. A. C Dixon 11 F Christianity that does not go will soon he gone. The church that docs not A go will soon be gone, and the sooner the better, if a going church can take its place, A Christian experience that does not go, will soon be gone f for it lacks the Spirit of Christ, the one thing that makes spiritual experience permanent. In Mark 16:15 this little word “GO” gives us a UNIVERSAL EVANGE¬ LISM: “Go ye into all the world and preach the Gospel to every creature ' This, of course, takes in all space, “to the uttermost parts of the earth ’ but much more, for the word “world” here is COSMOS, the present order of things near, as well as far W hat the present world needs individually, socially, commercially, politically, and religiously, is the Gospel. The one channel through which this present order in all its phases can be reached is the daily newspaper, which every¬ body reads W hen Paul entered a city, be at once struck for the “Market Place 1 where, as at Athens, the people met to hear and to tell tlie news. B ut in the modern city the daily paper is the market place to which all the people go for news, and ils columns should be used for proclaiming the good news of Salvation, There is so much evil in the daily press that some good people arc averse to seeing the Gospel in it, They shrink from sensationalism, and they think that any use of the daily press by a preacher or church is a species of sensationalism. Few journalists have caught the vision of their readers 1 greatest need, else they would give more space to religion than to any other subject. My contention with editors of daily papers is that more people are interested in theology than in sports, movies, or politics Theology is what we think about God Every man, woman, and child in this world, in Christendom, and Pagandom, thinks something about God, or gods. The preacher who depredates theology is a silly fool. Botany is what we know about flowers; geology is what we know about rocks; astronomy is wind we know about stars: and history is what we know about individuals and nations. To appreciate these things, while we depreciate the God who made the flowers, the rocks, the stars, and of whom it may be truly said that “history is simply His story is to manifest something like mental and spiritual vacuity. More people are interested in religion, for or against, than any other subject; and the world is waiting for some great editor who will write as a prophet of God the things con¬ cerning the kingdom of God without regard to the advertising columns.- In Luke 14:21 we have a RADIATING EVANGELISM, greatly needed in large cities. ‘‘Go out quickly into the streets and lanes of the city ' Kvcry church should be a banqueting house where the Pastor spreads, every time he preaches, a feast of truth; and every member should be a servant going out and inviting all classes to the feast. In this parable the well-to-do were invited first, it maybe, because they needed it more to enable them to bear their heavy burdens of respon¬ sibility, and because they were under greater obligations of gratitude. But the circle of invitation widened until the tramp on the streets was included. So every person in a large circle around every church should be invited to the gospel feast. In Luke 15:4 we have intense PERSONAL EVANGELISM. " Doth leave the ninety and nine in the wilderness and go after that which is lost until lie find it ’ The best way lo lake care of the saved is to seek the one that is lost. One soul saved in a church will do more to bring a revival than a dozen sermons on edification. In Acts 8:29 we have a PROVIDENTIAL EVANGELISM for which every Christian should be watching. “Go near and join thyself to tins chariot 1 Two men are providentially thrown together and one of them leads the other to Christ, So let us watch for opportunities to win to Christ even strangers with whom we are providentially thrown, if only for a brief time. In Acts 10:20 we have a SOCIAL EVANGELISM for which we ought to be ready. Peter on the house-top seeing a vision is invited to come down and “go with ' ’ some men sent to bring him to Caesarea, and preach the Gospel in ihe home of a Roman centurion. We preachers are fond of our house-top visions, but just now it may be more important to come down to the dusty road and go to some home where we may win a household to Christ, " GO " into all the world ; f GO ? out into the streets of the city ; “GO ' 1 after one that is lost; " GO” near and join thyself to some chariot; and " GO” with those who come to seek your help in saving others. Thus we will exhibit a real going Christianity . THE TRIUMPHS OF THE BIBLE HE Bible, tlie Book of all books, has lived throughout the ages because it is A the Word of God. Jt not only contains the Word of God ; it is the Word of God. The Book proves its own divine origin. No mortal man could reveal God, the Creator of the universe, apart from the inspiration of God. No finite man could conceive of an infinite and a holy God, and His plan of redemption for a fallen race. Sinful man could not write of the Sinless One, the Lord Jesus Christ, Son of the living God. This marvelous Book; over fifteen hundred years in the making, and compiled by at least thirty-five different writers from every walk of life, must he God- breathed The unity of the Scriptures is a testimony of its divine authorship. The Bible contains sixty-six books, but each book, from Genesis to Revelation, is the unfolding of the continued revelation of God’s plan and purpose. Jesus Christ is the scarlet cord that binds the sixty-six books into one complete whole. Moses, the prophets, and the psalmists foretold His coming in the Old Testament writings, and the writers of the New Testament, inspired by the Holy Spirit, reveal and manifest the Lord Jesus Christ “For the prophecy came not in old time by the will of man. but holy men of God spake as they were moved by the Holy Ghost. " II Pet. 1:21. The Bible is the only book that can absolutely transform the lives of men. Other books may influence men to a great extent. They may present high ideals, and lead men to make new resolutions and new endeavors, but the Bible is the only book that has the power to make a complete transformation. As the marvelous change in the lives of Peter and Paul revealed the power of the Lord Jesus Christ, so tlie lives of regenerated men during the last nineteen centuries testify to the transformation wrought by the Written Word, the revelation of the Living Word. No other book reveals a Holy Spirit who convicts of “sin, right¬ eousness, and judgment.” No other book can fulfill its promise of eternal life offered to sinners “dead in trespasses and sin.” The triumph of the Bible is seen not only in the transforming power in men ' s lives, but in the strength and comfort it gives to those who believe on Ihe Lord Jesus Christ. It guides and directs to the mansions prepared by the Lord and Saviour. Jt is a solace and comfort for the wilderness journey of life The Word of God will give strength and courage when all other help fails. God’s Word gives power to withstand all the “fiery darts of the evil one.” “Thy Word have I hid in my heart that I might not sin against Thee 1 The Bible lias triumphed over all its enemies. Unregenerate men have endeavored lo destroy it in every age of its history. They have heaped thousands of Bibles on bonfires; they have torn out the leaves and flung them to the winds, hut they have never succeeded in exterminating the sacred pages. The enemies of the Bible will all sleep in the dust of the earth, and will eventually be judged by the Book which they condemned, God has been victorious over all His enemies. 26 mm The Pharisees sought to destroy Jesus Chrisi, but God brought victory out of the cross of Calvary. His Word has triumphed over the destructive critics of all ages His Word was banished during the dark ages, and chained to the altars of the monasteries. But God raised up His witnesses in Germany, Italy, England, and France, liis W ord dispelled the darkness and wherever the Bible shed its light, men felt its power. God will he victorious over all the skepticism, criticism, and rationalism of today, ilis Word shall live throughout eternity “Last eve I paused beside a blacksmith’s door And beard the anvil ring the vesper chime; Then looking in, I saw upon the door Old hammers worn with beating years of time. “How many anvils have you had 1 said I, " To wear and batter all these hammers so?” “Just one,” said he, and then with twinkling eye, “The anvil wears the hammers out, you know.” “And so, J thought, the anvil of God’s Word For ages skeptic blows have beat upon, Yet, though the noise of falling blows was heard ' Flic Anvil is unharmed, the hammer ' s gone " WHAT GREAT MEN HAVE SAID ABOUT THE BIBLE T HE Bible is unique in word, construction, and teaching. It is the one Book that meets our needs for time and for eternity. It is the faucet through which flows the water of life. As we study its sacred pages we are overwhelmed with the grandeur of its theme. It shows ihe greatness as well as Lhe grace of the triune God who reigns omnipotent, “from everlasting to everlasting.” Below are a few quotations from men who have passed out of this world. Their eloquent words speak of their devotion to the Book of books. " The Bible is a window in this prison-world, through which we may look into eternity .”—Timothy Dwight. “One gem from that ocean is worth all the pebbles from earthly streams.”— Robert McChcyne. “The books of men have their day and grow obsolete. God’s Word is like [ limself, the same yesterday, today, and forever,”— R t Paine Smith. " Bibles laid open: millions of surprises.”— Herbert. “This holy Book I ' d rather own Than all the gold or gems That e ' er In monarch s ' coffers shone. Than all their diadems.” —Unknown. 27 CAMPUS GLIMPSES LORING PARK OM li on. let s go for a walk through our campus. Isnt’ it wonderful! You ■ . don ' t blame us for spending so much of our time here, do you? I want you to see our little lake. It ' s so refreshing to come down here after two or three hours 1 study, to watch the swans and to play with the squirrels. Just a few months ago we were clown here skating every chance we hath Friday night was a popular night on the ice. But now that spring is here we don’t miss the skating pond, for the tennis courts are just as popular as the ice ever was. Sometimes I’m afraid we don’t really appreciate our campus. Although we arc in the heart of the city we have the wonderful opportunity of enjoying the beauties of nature at our very door. RECEPTION ROOM, RUSSELL 1IALL Well, here we are, back at the dormitories. You don ' t know how thankful we are to the Lord, for giving us three such splendid buildings We girls have had some of the best times at Russell Hall! Well have time to just take a peek at our reception room. Doesn ' t it look inviting? THE DORM I TORIES 2 ( ) CORNER OF OLD DINING ROOM I ' m afraid we’ll have to hurry; we don’t want to he late for dinner as our dining room is so crowded ; it’s almost impossible to squeeze in if we’re not there on lime. Next year we’ll have lots of room in our new building. There’s one spot in old Northwestern I’ll never forget, and that ' s my little room on the second floor of number eight. RED ROOM, 6 So. 11th St. 31) -JMRS 6 Sr . 1 Ith Si. Somehow Pm glad we can graduate from the old building. Of course the new class rooms will be wonderful, but the years we’ve spent here have been so precious I ' ve been perfectly content in spite of inconveniences. Before we leave suppose we lake just one farewell look at our (Impel The many bless¬ ings the Lord has showered on us in this room during the three years wo ve been here have mean I more to us than words can ever telh It is here that God’s Word has been unfolded to us in a marvelous way, and we shall look back to our chapel as the place where God called us into definite service. Memories of the precious hours spent at our morning devotions and evening fellowship meetings will strengthen us as we go forth into His vineyard. Our Chapel THE sru Tunc I SCHO Tramp, Tramp, T On Six South Eleventh Street Is a school where we all meet, There the Bible wc have studied day by day ; And our hearts respond with love For the blessings from above, God so richly scatters all along the way. Chorus: 13ail, all hail, to old Northwestern ; Bible School wc love so well Here wc learned to love Ills Word; We now long to serve our Lord ; So the blessed story wc will ever tell. nhriaiir rfViiitr — i:nt body iL SONG imp, ihe Boys Are Marching A new vision God revealed; And to Him our lives we ' d yield; And as missionaries we will gladly go; In the homeland and afar, Many doors now stand ajar, Sinful hearts the love of Jesus need to know If with us you’d sing His praise, And spend glad and happy days, In the study of God’s precious Word so true; A joyous welcome we will give If Northwestern life you ' d live. And together we will strive His will to do. 33 BMnBlHMHi THE MISSIONARY HAND A T ANY students enter the Northwestern Bible School with a definite know!- edge that the Lord has called them for service in the foreign fields. Others, however, receive this call after they have entered the school- Those who have the desire to go to these lands have banded themselves together, into an organization known as “The Foreign Missionary Band Their object is to prepare themselves for service, to pray for those who are getting ready to go, and for (hose who are already on the field. This Band is instrumental in putting before the student body the great need of spreading the Gospel. Every Friday morning the chapel service is conducted by them with the desire of interesting the student body in every phase of missionary work. Although all students are not members of this Band, they have the privilege of helping support workers on the field, and through the efforts of this organization $836.30 has been pledged this year. The son of an American missionary in China, who has offered his life for service in that land, tells us that there are three great factors at work in the field where he has spent his life. Each one of them has to do with light. The Standard Oil Company is striving to put a kerosene lamp into every home or hut; the American Tobacco Company is trying to pul a light into every mouth; the mis¬ sionaries are striving to put the light of the glorious Gospel into every dark heart. He was glad that he belonged to this last class, and the members of the Missionary Band rejoice with him that they also shall belong to this last company of people. Six members of the class of 1922, who have been definitely called into service in foreign lands, have deri ved a great many blessings through the fellowship of this organization. The great bulk of this work must he done by men and women who are mentally, physically, and spiritually strong. Therefore every student is doing all in his power to fit himself for the task. Some day the Lord will need them for special work. Then l ie will say, “W ho will go for me?” and they want to be ready to answer, “Here am 1, Lord, send mcA J5 MUSIC TVyf US 1C in our school curriculum holds a prominent place. One of the greatest assets to Christian work is music, and it has been said that a Gospel song pierces hearts where spoken message fails. We can boast of having all branches of music, from an orchestra to a Gospel chorus, including duets, trios, and quartettes. hen Jesus Christ comes into the heart He starts a new song ringing, and if a person possesses any musical ability whatsoever, it will flow forth when he gets into a Bible School where the name of God is praised in song. Under our able instructor, Prof. Baker, and his assistant, Miss-Evans, the dial! is fanned from the wheat. Those weighed in the balance and found wanting are cast aside, with the result that our Northwestern Gospel Chorus of fifty voices is composed of those that have nearly reached the pinnacle of musical success! Prof, Baker ' s smiling face methods of teaching, and ability in instructing have won the confidence of those under his instruction, and as a result of their great progress, a concert was given during the Passion Week by the Gospel Chorus. On many occasions the entire student body has responded to calls of churches to sing at special services. The solos, duets, trios and quartettes are in demand at all times, and God lias wonderfully blessed their work. Wherever our students have been called to sing, words of appreciation have been tendered. Only the eternal morning will reveal what has been accomplished through the Gospel in song. The training received in this branch of our school work is not for self-exaltation, but for the honor of God ' s holy name. In that glorious day we shall know what part our songs have had in the bringing of souls to Christ. Our prayer is that the efforts put forth will at all times be to the honor and glory of Him who hath redeemed us by His own precious blood. 36 THE FORUM r I s HJC FORUM is an organization composed of the entire student body, its aim is that of bringing before the students those matters which concern the School as a whole. We sometimes come together for a student council; at other times we meet to plan a good time. In this way the three classes are joined together in school politics. The officers are representatives from every class, the president always being a member of tbe Senior class. This year the officers arc as follows; Gerald Norton, President; Valencia Danielson, Vice-President; Flsie Jones, Recording Secretary; Lenore Robertson, Corresponding Secretary; Edward SlaufTer, Treasurer; and Claire Weicrinuller, Auditor. “In Union There is Strength.” OUR HOPE We came into this wicked world, Now time is passing fast; Our hope in Christ we will proclaim. The steadfast hope that lasts. The curse had blighted all our hopes, The curse for Adam’s wrong; It made the future densely black. For all this earthly throng. But Christ came to the sin cursed world, Down from His Father ' s throne; He died on Calvary ' s nigged cross, And claimed us for His own. The cure for sin is now complete, Through Him we enter in The happy realm of endless life; So we are sure to win. The call to arms resounded then, Go gird the armour on; And fight the mighty fight of faith, Until the battle’s won. The coming of the Lord draws nigh, That day to us so dear; We’re waiting for that blessed hope, Through faith we never fe ar. 37 I N THE very heart of a beautiful valley, nestled a little village on the banks of a swiftly flowing river, Madeline Brown, a girl of seventeen summers, bad recently graduated from the local high school, and today, as she sat dreaming by the river, she was trying to decide what to do. Many limes during her high school course slie had longed to go into definite Christian service, blit she had received no encouragement at home. Her father was bitterly opposed to all forms of Christian work, and would not so much as step inside any church. Although her mother was a Christian, she had been under the domineering will of her husband for so many years that she seldom expressed her own thoughts or desires. At breakfast that very morning Madeline had been severely rebuked by her father when she had suggested the idea of a Bible School course. Nothing more was said at the time, but when she had finished her work ' , she sought her favorite retreat by the river, to think. She wondered if she had the courage to go into a large city among absolute strangers. Naturally timid, she shrank from the ordeal, hut she could not evade the question, “How can I serve God if I don ' t learn more about His Word?” Finally, after she had prayed earnestly and fervently for strength, she arose and slowly wended her way homeward, “W ell, Madeline,” said her father at the dinner table that evening, " I met Professor Smith today, and he asked me if you were coming to the college this fall, and, of course, I told him you would be there Here was her opportunity. Did she have the courage to tell him what the Lord had called her to do? She offered up a silent prayer for help before she said, “Father, J have decided that the Lord wants me in a Bible School, and I am going to enter this fall.” For the first lime in his life Burton Brown realized that he was dealing with a real personality. Could this be his meek, timid daughter who spoke with such determination and confidence? He threatened and coaxed, but to no avail, and finally he said, “Madeline, if you persist in this insane idea i shall not give you a penny. ! will willingly give you all you need to attend college, but not one cent for a Bible School education.” Madeline was silent, but the very next day she went into the village, and after considerable discouragement, secured a position. The summer months passed swiftly. Her father did all in his power to persuade her to slop work and accept his offer, but she stoutly refused. The Lord had called her, and she knew she must obey. A student from the Northwestern Bible School had been preaching in the village church, and had often talked about the school ; consequently Madeline had sent her application to this school, and had been accepted as a student. She trembled at the though! of the big city, and the many new people she must meet; but to her great relief, one of the students met her at the depot the day she arrived in Minneapolis, and brought her to the school. She was introduced to the super- 38 iv- " ■ -- ■ intendent, and instantly felt at ease; far instead of the austere, dignified personage she had pictured, a friendly gentleman, with a cheery pleasant smile, made her feel right at home in the midst of her new surroundings. Students new and old arrived, and such love and welcome was expressed that Madeline lost all sense of fear and loneliness. Registration day was also a day of prayer, and when Madeline heard the earnest prayers, her heart lifted in praise to the Lord who had given her the courage and strength to come to such a wonderful school. Weeks passed—and Madeline grew in the grace and knowledge of the Lord Jesus Christ. She learned to love His Word, and she longed to tell others the Gospel story ; but there was a heavy burden on her heart. The students shared this burden, and had often prayed that the Lord would reveal Ilimself to her father, who had for so many years shut the love of Jesus Christ out of his heart. The Christmas season drew near, and joyous preparations were made to spend the holidays with loved ones at home. Mingled emotions filled Madeline’s heart on Christmas Eve as her train approached the village. She recognized her father waiting for her at the depot. Had her prayers been answered? The drive home was a quiet one, for Madeline’s heart was too full for speech, and Her father had little to say. In a few minutes she was in her mother’s arms. There was a marked change in Madeline, a new radiance in her eyes. As Mrs. Brown left the room for a few moments to make the final preparations for the welcome home, her husband entered. Placing his hands on his daughter’s shoulders, he looked into her eyes and said, 4 ‘Madeline, have you found it worth while?” “Oh, father 1” she answered, “I didn’t realize how precious Jesus is. nor did i comprehend the wonders of the Bible before I went to school. 1 didn’t under¬ stand what you were missing by not being a Christian. I have been praying for you, and all the students have been praying with me, and I’ve come home to ask you if you won’t accept Him as your own personal Saviour.” With a voice trembling with emotion, he asked, “Madeline, what must 1 do to be saved?” When Mrs. Brown came to call them for lunch, she stared in amazement. Could this be her husband kneeling in prayer? Could she believe her own eyes? Big tears of joy ran unheeded down her cheeks, and when father and daughter arose from their knees, they all praised the Lord for His bountiful blessings. This truly was a wonderful Christmas, When the vacation days were over, and the time came for Madeline to return to the city, her father said, “1 think mother and I will go with you to visit your remarkable school.” Joy reigned supreme at the fellowship meeting that first night in chapel, when Mr. Brown rose to his feet and gave his first public testimony for the Lord. Who can count or measure what the Lord can do with one life that is absolutely yielded to Him? 39 IF If you can trust in God when those about you Are doubting Him, proclaiming Ilim untrue. If you can hope in Christ tho 1 all forsake you And say his not the thing for you to do, If you can wait on God nor wish to hurry. Or being greatly used keep bumble still, Or if you ' re tested cater not to worry And yet remain within His sovereign will ; Ji you can say his well, when sorrow greets you And Death has taken those you hold most dear, If you can smile when adverse trials meet you And be content e’en tho ' your lot be drear, If you can be reviled and never murmur, Or being tempted not give way to sin. If you can fight for right and stand the firmer Or lose the battle when you ought to win ; If you can really long for His appearing And, therefore, set your heart on things above. If you can speak for Christ in spite of sneering, Or to the most unlovely one. show love; I f you can hear the call of God to labor And answer “yes " in yicldedness and trust And go to tell the story of the Saviour To souls in darkness o ' er the desert ' s dust; If you can pray when Satan ' s darts arc strongest And take the road of Faith instead of Sight, Or walk with God, e’en tho ITis way be longest And swerve not to the left hand nor the right, If you desire Himself alone to fill you For Him alone you care to live and he, Then his not you. but Christ who dwelleth in you And that, Oh child of God, is victory! (With apologies to Ritdyard Kipling} 40 SOT - - — nr- —■v t ' y --- J -- ------ .L. PEARLS OF VALUE 1. FOR THE WEAK— u can do all things through Christ which strengthened! me. " Phil. 4:13, 2. FOR THE NEEDV “My God shall supply all your need according to his riches in glory. " Phil. 4:19, 3. FOR THE PERSECUTED—“Yea, and all that will live godly in Christ Jesus shall stiller persecution. " 11 Tim, 3:12. 4. FOR THE TEMPTED— ‘There hath no temptation taken you but such as is common to man : but God is faithful, who will not suffer you to be tempted above that you are able; blit will with the tempta¬ tion also make a way of escape that ye may he able to bear it.” I Cor. 10:13. 5. FOR THE PRGUD- “ Pride goeth before destruction, and a haughty spirit before a fall, " Prov. 16:18, 6, FOR THE TROUBLED— “Let not your heart be troubled: ye believe in God, believe also in me. " Jno. 14:1. 7. FOR EVERYONE— “Whether therefore ye cat, or drink, or what¬ soever ye do, do all to the glory of God. " 1 Cor. 10:31. 41 THE SUCCESSFUL MISSIONARY ] T ANY are preparing fur missionary service by enrolling in the courses offered in the Bible and Missionary Training Schools throughout the country. This is well and good, so far as it goes, but there is another preparation, supremely essential to the best missionary service, which no Bible School can supply It is a course in dying. “That which thou sowest is not quickened except it die.” “Except a corn of wheat fall into the ground and die, it abicletli alone; but If it die it bringeth forth much fruit.” To he a truly successful missionary, a three-fold death must take place in one ' s life, 1. There must he death to the pleasures of the world, “You are living a gospel, a chapter each day, By deeds that you do, by words that you say; Men read what you live, whether faithless or true, Say, what is the gospel according to you?” 2. There must be death to public opinion. “We ought to please God rather than men.” 3. There must he death to self. Dying to worldly attractions is hard; to public opinion, harder; but dying to self is the hardest of all. The essence of self is “I will.” Death to self, therefore, is death to one ' s will and obedience to God ' s will. “Take me and make me All Thou wouldst have me to be, Fill me and use me Have Thy way, Lord, with me.” 12 ■ T “LOVEST THOU ME MORE THAN THESE? " JOHN 21:1 am the Light” the Saviour said, “To brighten the path that thou niight’st see. Oh child of sorrow, out in sin, Dost thou love darkness more than Me?” “I am the Shepherd true,” He said, “I left my home to seek for thee, Oh child, still lost, outside the fold Dost thou love wandering more than Me? ' 1 “I am the true and living Bread, That fainting you need never be, But tell me why wilt thou not eat? Dost thou love hunger more than Me?” f T am the Way, the Truth, the Life, Go out and tell the lost,” said He, “Oh Christian, why wilt thou delay? Dost thou love leisure more than Me?” “All that I have is thine, my child, I long to give it unto thee But why so seldom come and ask ? Lovest thou poverty more than Me?” “My little child, I love thee well, I died that thou might ' s! he set free. Wilt thou not give to Me my place, And nothing else love more than Me?” 43 Time: Place: Scene: Margaret: Claire: Margaret: Claire: Margaret: Claire: Margaret: Claire: Margaret: Claire: Margaret: Claire; REMINISCENCES Fifteen years hence. On board ship enroute for U. S« A. A bright windy day in March. On the deserted deck, drawn very closely together, are two steamer chairs in which Margaret Fleming and Claire Weicrnmeller are reclining, “Claire, I just can ' t help remarking again about how fortunate we are to be together on this, our first trip homeward. When I said farewell to Africa, I little dreamed of meeting you here. My furlough will be doubly enjoyable now,” " Well, Margaret, you have not changed at all The sight of you re¬ minds me so much of dear old Northwestern that I can almost hear the students singing now,” " ‘Do you remember those choruses we used to sing when we hired chartered cars for assignments?” “I guess so! ' Jesus, Jesus, Jesus ‘You Need Not Look for Me I low Can ] Help But Love Him My, didn’t you like to hear Otto Loverudc, Einar Odegard, and Aldcn Holly sing together ?” " Speaking of Otto reminds me of the time he sat at our table, Miss Gjelhaug was there also and Otto rather stood in awe of her, you know, because she was so dignified. Whenever he made a statement he would look at Karen and say, ‘Isn ' t that so, Miss Gjelhaug?’ ” " Karen Gjelhaug certainly was level headed. Do you remember the morning she tried to calm us when we thought the dormitory was on fire?” " I’ll never forget that fire as long as I live. I can see the cook now.” " Well, I can just see Lillian Wicklund now with her knitting bag and her two precious photographs clut ched in her hand.” “Such good times we did have at the Northwestern t That school picnic at Mr. Phillpolts cottage at Grove land! Will you ever for- get it?” “Yes, and the weiner roasts we used to have at Glen wood ?” " And how we used to gather around the dying embers and sing those old familiar hymns?” " Yes, that makes me think of the first morning I awoke in the North¬ western. It was Sunday and I was so tired after my long journey that I was indulging in a morning nap. About nine o’clock some of the students began to practice songs for hospital visitation, and as the beautiful strains of ‘God Will Take Care of You ' floated up to my room, 1 awoke and praised God that I was in the Northwestern Bible School.” 44 A VISION I T HAD been snowing steadily all day long. Large feathery flakes filled the air and fell softly on the outstretched evergreen houghs, turning the yard into a beautiful fairy land A bright cheerful fire sent its welcoming warmth through the room- A big chair drawn up close to the hearth looked so inviting after my long tramp from school that I could not resist the temptation to curl up into it. I reached for the Junior edition of the Northwestern Pilot and started to read the class history. “In die fall of 1920 there entered the halls of N, W. B. S. a jubilant group of students termed, according to school life Freshmen. They had come— f was leaning back in the soft cushions of a big limousine. As we were going down Hennepin, I told Janies to stop at C South Eleventh Street- We turned the corner at Eleventh Street, and in amazement my eyes beheld a mag¬ nificent. building instead of the one to which I bad been accustomed. Its many windows shone like mirrors in the bright sunshine. Before I could ask it a mistake had been made, the doors opened and hundreds of young men and women came out of the building. They seemed so happy and were talking so busily, 1 turned to James and said, “Can this really be Jackson Hall of my beloved N. W. B. S. ?” “Yes,” he answered. “But they must be having a convention today?” was my next question, “Oh, no, those are the regular students. It ' s just twelve o ' clock and they arc going home for lunch 1 was his answer. This was such a surprise that I told him to wait while I went inside to investigate. Just as I opened the door I saw a man of rather short stature coming down the hall. As he drew nearer, 1 realized that it was none other than Superintendent H. B. O. Phillpotts. lie seemed a little older but just as happy as ever. After the surprise of meeting me was over, he asked if I would like to see the rest of the building, and with pride he showed me class room after class room, music rooms parlors, and offices—and then, to my keen delight, a big, roomy, and well ventilated chapel Could this be the N. V. B. S, chapel? Truly the Lord had been good. With great enthusiasm lie told me about the new buildings at Fifteenth Street and Harmon Place, and with a promise that I would return at 1 :30 to hear Dr. Foley lecture on the Pentateuch, I left him to make further explorations. I entered the car again and told Janies to drive to Fifteenth and Harmon. There I was interested in a beautiful building almost completed. This he told me was to take care of the new students. It was to be equipped with a gym¬ nasium, a large dining room and every modern convenience. The door bell rang—- I awoke with a start, the lire almost out, and the Junior Pilot lying neglected on the floor. I slowly realized that I had been dreaming, but to my satisfaction, ! had the assurance that ibis dream would soon be a reality. 45 ! Ig j PASSING REVIEW September 30 Meeting of the Faculty before we arrive, October 1 Xorthwcsleiners merrily return, and scholastic life is resumed within iho four walls of our dear old Northwestern. Presides prominent, 3 Introductory counsel by Dr. C. W. Foley. 4 Dr. A. B. Winchester brings blessing to first chapel service, 6 Students go over to First Baptist prayer meeting to “Let the Joy Over¬ flow.” 10 A lecture by Dr. Myron Haynes, of McMinnville College, McMinnville, Oregon, on our Schools. 13 Evangelist A. Lee Aldrich shows us how to systematically mark our Bibles. 13 Glen wood Park! Weiners, beans, buns, n everything. 17 Dr. Riley steps in to look us over and give preliminary words of advice. 19 Rev. Ira Foulk, of American Sunday School Union, speaks of the need of our Minnesota Sunday Schools. 21 Juniors and Seniors welcome Freshmen at reception. November 2 Dr. A. C. Gaebclein, editor of “Our Hope,” gives exposition of Psalm 110 . 4 Presides say “thank ce” to Juniors and Seniors. 7 Special lecture by Dr. L. A. Clevenger 10 A practical talk on evangelism by Evangelist Key burn, of Newton, K 14 Dr. Riley addresses us on “The Veracity of the Bible.” 14 First Baptist Christian Endcavorers royally entertain N. W. B + S. stu¬ dents, 16-19 Series of addresses by Dr. W. Leon ' Fucker on the Pentateuch and the Acts. 24 Thanksgiving! Holiday! Turkey dinner! Dr. Riley and family our guests! 28 Rev. J. P. Welliver, of Northern Gospel Mission, presents Ins work in Northern Minnesota. 29-Dec. 7 Dr. Riley throws new light on the Old Testament Types. December 8 Rev. V. V, Morgan, of Bethlehem Presbyterian Church, talks to Mis¬ sions Class on “South America.” Two real feasts in one day. Dr. J. J, Ross, of Chicago, Ilk. also lectures on the book of Revelation. 19 Reading by Mrs. Behtiemami—“The Lost Word.” 23 Evangelistic teams leave for Christmas work. Christmas vacation begins. 46 L- -T " 1 - JL- — 7 “ ■nmnm r " r January 3 3-5 11 13 12-24 16-30 31 February 10 13 16 17 22 24 March 2 3 3 4 9 10 29-31 April 4-6 21 28 May 2 10 12 We all come back. Series of lectures by Dr. I. W. Lawrence, of Dallas, Texas. A special address by Dr. Peat Held, our Old Testament History teacher, on " Science and the Bible.” Friday. Unlucky {?). Dr. Riley continues Ins lectures on the Old Testament Types. Series of addresses by Dr. W. IF Griffith Thomas on " Biblical Intro¬ duction.” An inspirational talk by Dr. Uurlbut, General Director of the Africa Inland Mission. A big day! Freshman Issue of The Pilot appears on the scene! Some paper! Freshman Stall sleigh ride! Chicken supper—Yuni-yum! Junior Feed—the inspiration for their coming issue. Mr V. Caneday, of Taylors Falls, Minn., gives a chart talk on the Dispensations. Day of Prayer—the red letter day of our school year! Dr. Divine, who led us in our financial campaign, tells us that Giving is an Investment. Musical by Prof, and Mrs. Fred Butler, evangelistic workers. Farewell for Miss Daphne Thompson, who left for Africa on March 1 L Big night for Seniors. Camps treat. Wild adventure. Bed 2 A. M. Paul Rader. ' Null said. Dr. C. P. Meeker, instructor in Personal Work in the Moody Bible Institute, gives us some hints on Personal Work. Informal get-together after Rader meeting. Students go to St, Paul Auditorium in chartered street car to sing and hear Mr. Rader. We have the privilege of listening to Dr. A. C. Dixon. Junior Issue of The Pilot! Fine work, Juniors! Dr. W. Leon Tucker opens " Hebrews” to us. Dr. A. B. Winchester comes hack to give us a series of lectures. The great day only a week off. Senior Fdilioii! Exams began. O-o-o-h! Senior Class Night, Seniors presented with rolls of white paper tied with purple and white ribbon. We become fullfiedgcd " alumnuses.” Farewell! 47 Bh A PRAYER O Thou, whose love didst make me whole, Hold o ' er my being full control. ' lake Thou my hands, and let them do Thy holy will, my whole life through. Direct my feet Thy paths to tread. Oh may I e’er by Thee be led. And may my cars to Thee be given, That I might hear Thy voice from heaven My tongue I want to use for Thee, To tell how Thou hast ransomed me. On Thee alone, Fd set each thought, Since Thou for me salvation wrought. Oh yes, I gladly all resign. Take Thou, my all, O Savior mine. 50 THE PILOT T Trusting I Timothy 4:10 H Hearing Romans 10:17 E End tiring II Timothy 2:3 P Praying Ephesians 6:18 I Ins tructing Luke 1 :4 L Loving 1 John 4:7 0 Obeying 1 Peter 1 :22 T Thanksgiving Philipians 4:6 November 1 7 , 1920, when our school paper made its first public appearance was an eventful day in the history of the N. W. B. S, It was only a four-page pamphlet but it was greeted with enthusiasm by all the students. Miss Marie Acomh suggested and fostered the undertaking for the purpose of promoting school spirit, and of giving students an opportunity to express themselves. She set before us high ideals, and we have aimed to publish a paper worthy of the Northwestern Bible School. The first issue bore the title, “Wanted a name’ ' and many suggestions were submitted, but none so fitting as the title chosen, “The Northwestern Pilot.” The interest first manifested in the paper is growing, and each edition is eagerly anticipated. This anticipation is not only felt by us, but Northwestern graduates on the home and foreign field look forward to its coming. 1 l also serves as a link between the school and its graduates, and it is hoped by every student that it will be the means of great joy and blessing wherever it goes. 51 f ........ : -- ; - — - - - ' - THE FRESHMEN AND JUNIOR ISSUES 117 E. the Seniors, wish to congratulate you, Freshmen and Juniors, on your splendid issues of The Pilot, Freshmen, your initial edition set the pace for your worthy upper classmen. Yc admire your enthusiasm, your worth-while material well written, and your original method of presentation. We would be glad to see you awarded the decision by the judges, juniors, we expected a marvelous display of wisdom from your pens because of your many mysterious meetings. We were not disappointed in the least. Your cover was an inspiration. Preach the Cross and you will + ' receive a crown of glory that fadeth not away”, it would be a real pleasure to congratulate you on the reception of the laurel wreath. Freshmen and Juniors, we wish you every blessing as you press onward from victory to victory. SALVATION THROUGH CHRIST The heart of every mortal man Is black and steeped m sin; So come to Jesus with your load, He ' ll give you peace within. Christ our Lord is soon to come The date can not be known ; Those only who are born again, Can live before His throne. The Son of God alone can save, The powY belongs to Him; Why will you walk the downward way? You can be free from sin. O come to Jesus Christ today, He ' ll freely lake you in ; He died on Calvary’s rugged cross, To free the world from sin. AUCTION May 12, 1922, 9:00 A M. By the Senior Gass In the Chapel of the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School, 6 S. 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn, Because we are going out of business and are no longer in need of the follow¬ ing articles, they will be auctioned off on the above date to the highest bidder, 1. Ann Kludt ' s dignity. 2, Axel Odegard ' s Bulgarian buttermilk bottles. 3 Hannah Olson ' s part in the argument, 4. Leland Camp ' s day dreams. 5. The “grand rush” formerly belonging to Grace Reynolds. 6. Gerald Norton ' s monopoly on the words “aginsC and jist. ,J 7. Minnie Rogers’ last name. 8. John Barnett ' s single blessedness. 9. Margaret Fleming ' s Camping ground. 10 Claire Weicrm idler ' s exclamation point. 11, Kdith Steam ' s dishwashing job. 12. Gladys Ostrom’s task of training “seamen 5 Scaled bids taken until midnight, May 11th Free lunch served at noon. Bring cups and spoons. Terms: Strictly cash. GIGGLES Scene: A cozy parlor, with dim-burning lamp. Two persons sitting close together on a couch—a man and a maid, of course. Suddenly the youth ' s ardor took a painful form. lie burst into verse, sighing: " You are gladness, you arc sunshine, You are happiness, 1 trow; You are all to me, my darling. That is lovely here below ” Not to be outdone, the fair damsel whispered: “You are splendor, you are glory, You are handsome, you are true ; All there is this side of heaven I behold my love in you !” Raptures! But suddenly a gruff voice broke in on their bliss, as father said sternly from the doorway: “I am lightning, I am thunder, Pm a roaring cataract; 1 am earthquakes and volcanoes, And I’ll demonstrate the fact”—Selected MAKE YOUR OWN APPLICATION Aunt ’Liza ' s mistress discovered a little piccaninny hiding shyly behind his mother’s skirts. “Is this your little boy, Aunt Liza”? she asked. “Yes miss, daPs Perscription.” “Goodness, what a funny name, Auntie, for a child! How in the world did you happen to call him that?” “Ah simply calls him dat beciiz Ah has seeh hahd wuk get tin’ him filled,” Dorothy Phillpotts, {watching Prof. Baker conduct the choral rehearsal): " What’s that man shaking his stick at Miss Jones for?” Mr. Phillpotts: “Sh-h! He’s not shaking his stick at her.” Dorothy: " Then what is she hollering so for?” Axel: “O. 1 have such a dreadful cold in my head.” Miss Martin : “Never mind, that is better than nothing.” Raymond (in bed, to alarm clock as it goes off) : “Ha! fooled you that time. 1 wasn ' t asleep at all!” Mr. Moyer: “What are the sins of omission?” Stewart Speers: “Sins we ought to have done and haven’t.” 54 GIGGLES RELIGIOUS PERSECUTION REVIVED Bernice: “Lester, what is meant by religious persecution?” Lester: “In olden times when people went to church the men had lu sit on Giie side and the women on the other!” There is a young lady named Ann, Who soon is to sail for japan, She has worked each day steady To get herself ready. And now all she needs is a man. Raul: “Pin worried about my complexion, doctor. Look at my face 1” Doctor: " Yes, my boy, you ' ll have to diet.” Raul: " 1 never thought of that. What color would suit me best? " Bobby ' s father gave him a dime and a quarter, telling him he might put one or the other on the contribution plate. " Which did you give, Bobby?” his father asked when the boy came home from church. “Well, Father, l thought at first I ought to put in the quarter,” said Bobby, " but then just in time 1 remembered ' The Lord lovelh a cheerful giver,’ and I knew I could give the dime more cheerfully, so I put that in.” POETICAL FEET Roscoe: “What size shoes do you wear, Dwight?” Dwight: “I don ' t know but I know they are poetical because they are Longfellows ” SEEN IN THE PAPER For Sale: A cow giving good milk, a load of hay, couple dozen chickens, and two stoves. Some cow! After Gerald Norton had been preaching for an hour or so on the immortal¬ ity of the soul— “I looked at the mountain ' he declaimed, “and could not help thinking, —-Beautiful as you are, you will he destroyed, while my soul will not. I gazed upon the ocean a]id cried,—Alighty as you are, you will eventually dry up, but not I!” RETORT COURT EC)US Through the air like an arrow a woodpecker sped, And lit with composure on a Junior ' s head: As he pecked he was thrilled with the resonance clear, Chirped he to his mate. “Plenty room for nests here.” 55 wamx . mKsaemmmm • • ■■■ ... .. - • 1 - 1 SUMMER PLANS T ' l i work that was accomplished during the Christmas vacation by the boys who went out by faith into Northern Minnesota shows what earnest Christian workers are able to do. The Lord graciously provided the men and means, and many precious souls were saved as a result. This was only a beginning, and we feel confident that the future holds even greater things for us. During the summer the larger number of our students will he actively engaged in definite Christian work. Calls are coming in from Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota, and Canada, Many of our young men and women have heard the call from Northern Minnesota and will leave for that field as soon as school closes. The conditions there are appalling. There are places where the Gospel story has never been heard, so those going out will truly be pioneer missionaries. Some of the young men have already accepted permanent pastorates where they have been supplying the past year. The Christian Endeavor of the First Baptist Church of Minne¬ apolis is providing a Ford for two students who are to hold evangelistic services enroute to Canada. Other students are returning to their home churches as helpers, visitors, and secretaries. Our work is not confined to the home field alone, for some are leaving their loved ones to lake the Gospel to “our brothers” across the water. A new field has also opened up for the students in the Summer Bible School work. In our vision we can sec hundreds of young lives touched as these schools are established over the Northwestern states. It is a big undertaking, but we hear our Master ' s voice, " Launch out into the deep.” " Expect great things from God; Attempt great things for God.” The lack of Christian training and instruction in the average community lias put this burden upon the h earts of our student body. Many Christian homes have neglected to teach their children the fundamental truths and they have grown up in ignorance. The great responsibility lias fallen upon the Sunday School, but when we realize that the Sunday School teacher has only fifteen or twenty minutes, at the most, in which to teach the child spiritual things, we see the 56 impossibility of the task In consequence the Protestant children have little knowledge of the Word of God We hide our faces in shame when we see how diligently the Romanists instruct their children. There seems to go up an unutter¬ able cry for “Help.” We realize that if the children are to know God ' s plan and way, we must have a definite, systematic study of His Word. It is a new vision of our opportunity and responsibility in teaching and working with children. Today, we, a large band of Christian workers, arc anxious to go out and impart to others that which is so precious to us. We would say with the prophet of old, “Here am I, send me.” Our trust is in Him for His Word says, “They that do know their God shall be strong, and do exploits.” The work will be organized to meet the needs of the church or community. Children’s meetings will be conducted every forenoon from 9:00 to 11 ;30 for instruction in the following: I, Fundamentals. II. Bird ' s eye view of the Bible—-History. IIL Life of Christ—Gospel of Luke. IV. Proofs of the Bible. V. Missions and Memory Work. The afternoons or evenings will be devoted to Bible study classes, house to house visitation, cottage prayer meetings, and evangelistic services for the young people and adults. The hour of our opportunity has come. While the plans are still incomplete, we want to do permanent work. Someone has truly said that If the Church is to be saved, she must realize that her children and youth must he taught the Bible with thoroughness. There is nothing so important as getting the lFord of God into the minds and hearts of the people, for we know that the “Sword of the Spirit” is the agent which the Holy Spirit uses to bring men to Christ. Therefore we want the young people to he well equipped. The Summer Bible School will he a blessing not only to the church but to the whole community. Wc invite you to join with us in prayer that the Lord of the harvest may send out many laborers and provide the necessary means. “All things are possible, only believe ’ 57 ' .. . ' PERHAPS YOU WOULD LIKE TO KNOW p HAT : The full course covers three years of seven and one-half months each, A Each year begins October 1st and ends May 15th. Each year is divided into two terms oi about fifteen weeks each. In order to succeed in llieir work, stu¬ dents should enter at the beginning of each term, if possible, although students may enter the school at any time and enroll in the classes. Students more than three weeks late cannot qualify for that term ' s work. .Applicants for admission as enrolled students should write to the school for an application blank. They will understand that the filling out of the blank does not imply acceptance of the candidate. Among the indispensable conditions of admission are approved Christian character, consecration, love for souls, good common sense, willingness to do hard work, to be taught, criticized and guided. Applicants arc received on trial and if it is found that for any reason they are not adapted to Christian work, they are frankly informed of the fact. . Students can secure hoard and room in the buildings at $6.50 per week with about one hour ' s work about the building each day. An extra charge of $2.00 per week will be made for those not wishing to do the required hour ' s work. A tuition fee of $15.00 is charged those taking the full course who live out¬ side the building, and $3.00 per annum per class for those who wish to take one or more classes. This does not include private instruction in voice, piano or organ. All students are expected to furnish their own text books. However, the principal need in this line is a good English Lible. Students should provide for themselves a pillow, two blankets and comforter, also sufficient towels for personal use. Upon entrance at the beginning of each term the students arc enrolled and classified according to the course they desire to take. Students who for satisfactory reasons are allowed to take an elective course are called special students. Students are graduated on the completion of thre e years ' work at the end of any term. Examinations are held at the close of each term and students passing satisfactory grades will be granted term certificates, provided they have been present throughout the term and their deportment and practical work have also been satisfactory. Students bolding six term certificates are clegible to a diploma, provided the certificates represent continuous work through the three year course. It is usually possible for students to find regular employment for two or three hours per day to supplement their funds although no guarantee of same can be given in advance. When sufficiently equipped, there is little difficulty in obtaining employment in Christian work that will be remunerative while pursuing the course. Students ought to have sufficient money to carry them through the first two terms without outside work. 58 NAME FORMER (iRAl )l ' ATIvS PRESENT ADDRESS 1904 Mrs M M 11 arsh (Anna Gnolch)—Returned Missionary, Burma; Grand Rapids, Minnesota 1905 Kev. Alvord - Stale Evangelist, 4748 Park Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Alice Brethorsl - Methodist Episcopal Mission, Tzechow, West China Miss Rasmussen 1906 Mrs. Jonas Ahlquist (Jiulilh Swanson) - I ura p Assam, India Mrs. 1 j anon iam ee Mrs. Vera Wagner 1908 Rev. joint Farrell -------- Anna, Illinois Rev. Horner 1909 Rev. Matthew Doherty Kev. Alfred Ham Rev. Thomas Me Mi Ilian Rev. John D, Wylie Mr. Elmer Freeman Miss Marie Jacot Miss Lydia Jacobson Miss Thilda Jacobson (Deceased) Mr, William j. Kelly Miss Esther Stohlton Mauston, Wisconsin Editor-—- " The Pilgrim ' Aleolu, So, Carolina Evangelist—21I I East 14lh Street, Dcs Moines, Iowa Dassel, Minn, 1910 257 65th Street, Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, New York Minneapolis, Minn. VcnczLicIa f South America 165 Michigan Avenue, Detroit, Mich. 4554 Vincent Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minn. 1911 Rev, A. G. Anderson Rev. 11. F. Klasscn -------- Dallas, Oregon Miss Hilda Liable - - - Returned Missionary, Franklin, Indiana 1912 Miss Catherine Classen - - South Side Mission, Minneapolis, Minn, Miss Traia Hansen - 1417 No. Chatlam Street, Racine, is. Mrs, Jacob Weibe - Corn Bible Academy t Corn, Okla. Mr. Peter Larsen - Attorney, Minneapolis, Minn, .Miss Mary Wall - I Inghestown, Hudcrbad, Dcccan, India Mr A mud L Wick - - - - 2818 Cedar Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. 1915 Mr. H. E. Bjorkland Mr. Sidney Dc Hues Mr. August Peterson Rev. Jacob Weibe ; - Miss Evalyn Camp Mr, Philip E. Nystrom - - North Branch, Minn. ----- Oskaloosa, Iowa Minneapolis, Minn. Instructor—Corn Bible Academy, Corn, Okla. 1914 luasato, Kamitsu Muro, Xishinari, Gun, Osaka, Japan Mott, North Dakota 1915 Miss Ella Chclstrom Mrs. C. E. Lennon Miss 1 - ouisc I.itlle Rev. Arthur T. Nelson Miss Alma Reiber Rev. V. D. Shock 1507 University Avenue S. E., Minneapolis, Minn. 5120 Upton Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minn. Evangelist, 6 So. 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. - Raisin City, Fresno, Cal. 1916 Miss Margaret Hauser - 1635 Sherburne Avenue, St. Paul, Minn. Miss Jennie Olson - - Nandurbar, West Khandesh, India Mrs, Arthur Longfickl (Anna Wittmever) - 2531 4th Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minin 1917 Mrs. B, A. Bailey - 27 Norw ood Court, Tadic Ave,, Norwood, Winnipeg, Man., Canada Mrs. B. II, Thorlaksoii (Edith Barrows) - Crystal, North Dakota Mrs. Geo. Hauser (Susan Chase) - - 1828 Park Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Edna Long hold Miss Clara Nelson - Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois Miss Minnie S. Nelson - Henning, Minn. Rev. Francis O. Peterson - - - - Faribault, Minn. Miss Jennie Scarborough - 27 Norwood Court. 1 ache Ave Norwood, miiipeg, Man. Can. Miss Jennie Visser - 1428 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn. 59 FORMER GR NAME Mr. l cLIpli Ration Miss Grace Bock Miss Olga Johnson Rev George Kchoc - Miss Anna B. Kopp - Mrs. Mills {Clara Kuium) Miss Clara La Vang Rev. Carl O. Loken Miss Milliceut McMahon Miss Selma Olson Miss Telia Pauls Miss Millie Peterson - Mrs. Lottie Skinner (Now Mrs. McLeod) Miss Edla Swenson Miss Hannah E r Young 1919 HATES—Com iiuied PRESENT ADDRESS 1918 - Alcolu, So. Car. Dlumora, Nandurbar, West Khandcsh, India Bcmidji, Minn. Wheaton College, Wheaton, III. Enfield, Minn. Returned Missionary—India 919 Bayard Avenue, St. Paul, Minn. - T - Millarton, No. Dak. Lehigh, Kansas 1123 West 1st Street, Los Angeles, Cal. Minneapolis, Minn., Union City Mission 1428 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn. 2922 33rd Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, William McIntyre ... 4740 Upton Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minn Miss Mary McLean - Matron Gospel Home, 1245 Ham line Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Mr. Gideon Norton Mrs Alfred Danielson (Ruth Okcrmau) - Harlan, Iowa Miss Stella Osborne ------- Parkers Prairie, Minn. Miss Gudrin Thorlakson - - - Wheaton College, Wheaton, III. Miss Stephania Thorlakson - Wheaton College, Wheaton, III. 192U Miss Alta Attwater .Wheaton College, Wlieaton, III. Miss Vera Att water - 3040 Washington Blvd, t Chicago, III. Mrs Grace E. Gilpin - 815 Ash Street, Winnetka, III. Mr. Joseph Hoff - 3233 1st Avenue So., Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Gotherd Kail berg - - - 1525 East ISth Street, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Elmer Lange - - Capilla, Bitcsda, Cagua, Venezuela, South America Miss Lillian Martin - Matron N. W. B. S., 6 So. 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Flora Murry - Teacher Public Schools, Parkers Prairie, Mi mi. Miss Goldie Putman - - Pastor ' s Asst. First Baptist Church, Wichita, Kansas Rev. Ferdinand Roseitau - Ft Si but, Oubanrjui Chara, French Equatorial, Africa Miss Daphne Thompson - - Aba (via) Khartum and Rejaf, Sudan, Africa Miss J eiinic Wedickson - - - China Inland Mission, Tsingning, Kansu, China Rev. William Wilkins - Union Citv Mission, Minneapolis, Minn. 1921 Miss Beatrice Akenson - Pastor ' s Asst. 1st Baptist Church, 314 Park Ave., Omaha, Neb. Miss Elvina Christensen - - - Northern Gospel Mission, Mildred, Minn. Rev. Reginald Courts - 3040 W ashington Blvd., Chicago, 111. Student Northern Hap. Scni Rev. Alfred Danielson ------ Harlan, Iowa Miss Karen Gjelhaitg - - - - - Oslo, Minn. Miss Sadie Jensen - - Secy, Florence GriUenton Home, Fargo, North Dakota Miss Qlinc Ness - - - - 2113 8th Street So., Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Anna Stearns - 1428 Ilarmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Marjorie Tennison - - ■ 2537 Grand Avenue So , Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Earnest Volkeiiam ------- Brownsdaie, Minn, Mrs Earnest Yolkenant - - ■ - - Brownsdaie, Minn. Rev. George Fowler - - - - 716 So 2nd Street, St. Cloud, Minn Mrs George Fowler (Marie Wage use® ) St. Cloud, Minn. CERTIF1CAT E G R AI)U AT 1 IS 1909 Mrs. Mary Hill.- Excelsior, Minn. 1910 Miss Lydia Jacobson Rev. Asbury Stockton Rev. T J. Carter Mr. Edward Cutler Mr. Jolm 11. Davis 1911 Bethel, Minn. 1917 Supi Burnett County S S Asso,, Daiihurry, Wis. Little Fork, Minn. m - “TT NAME STUDENTS ENROLLED 1921-1922 NAME ADDRESS Adrian, Nettie - - Buliler Kansas Akenson, Vera - Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, Alfred - - Ashby, Minn. Anderson, Cora - Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, Ephraim - Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, Ruth - Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, Stanley - Clarissa, Mi ni. Bailey, Roscoe - - Sawyer, N. D. Balzcr, John P. - Minneapolis, Minn. Baker, L Ray - - Rochester, X. Y. Barnett, John - - Milbank, S, D. Barton, Bessie - - Faribault, Minn. Berg, Florence - Minneapolis, Minn. Rcrglund, Albin - - Motley, Minn. Berry, Dana May - Birmingham, Alabama Blackburn, Fred - Brainerd. Minn. Bridge, Walter - - Estevan, Sask. Bruneau, Pearl - Minneapolis, Minn. Caldwell Fred - Minneapolis, Minin Camp, Leland - - Excelsior, Minn. Campbell, Caroline - Bcmidji, Minn. Carlson, Alvin - Minneapolis, Minn. Carlson, Jessie - - Detroit, Minn. Carlson, Martha - - Barnum, Minn. Christiansen, Lily - - Bethel, Minn. Crumlelt, Frances - Sleepy Eye, Minn. Daboltl, Frederick - Hancock, Mich. Dahlgren, Ruth - Cambridge, Minn. Dahl mail, Ebcn - - G randy. Minn. Dana, 1 lope - Marietta, Ohio Danielson, Valencia - Minneapolis, Minn. Day, Irina - - Minneapolis, Minn. Do Puy, Valma - Minneapolis, Minn. Dice, Raymond - Cedar Rapids, Iowa Engstrom, Bertha - Minneapolis, Minn. Erickson, Laura - Minneapolis, Minn. Fair held, Mrs. E. J. - Minneapolis, XI inn. Fleming, Margaret - Garden City, Minn. Franz, Marie - Mountain Lake, Minn, Gage, Myrtle - - New Lisbon, Y is. Giles, Arthur - - Winnipeg, Manitoba Gorham, Mamie - - Hustler, XV is. Gustafson, Theresa - Minneapolis, Minin Hanson, Beatrice - - Kits son, Minn. Hansen, Lillian - - MiIItown, V is. Hasselhlad, Genevieve - Gothenburg, Xeh. Hedvall, Jennie - Port Arthur, Ontario Hendren, Serbcr - Minneapolis, Minn, Hcrrstrom, Fern - Sleepy Eye, Minn. Ilinriehs, Fred - - Lawton, Okla. Jlolty, Aklcn - - Caledonia, Minn. I Tor ton, Lncilc - Sauk Rapids, Minn. Jacobson, Emmanuel - North field, Minn Jensen, Mary - - - Arco, Minn. Johnson, Eliot - Minneapolis, Minn. Johnson, Florence - Minneapolis, Minn. Johnson, Paul - - Forestall, Minn. Johnson Signe ■ Alexandria, Minn. Jones Elsie - - - Detroit Minn. Judd, Ella - - Minneapolis, Minn. Kennedy, Donald - Central Butte. Sask. Kindt, Ann - - Grand Forks. X. D. Knappcn, Mrs. L. S. - Minneapolis, Minn. Kofahl, Wesley - Rochester, X. V Lane. Ruth - - Minneapolis, Minn. Larson, 1211a - - Minneapolis, Minn. Lc Master, A. A r - St. Paul, Minn. Lindberg, Elizabeth - Kingsbcrg, Cab Lundell, Goldye - Minneapolis, Minn. Limdholm, Carl - - Milaca, Minn. Lundqiust, Florence - South Range, V is. Malmstrom, Lloyd - St. Paul, Minn. Mars. Victor Martin, Olive Martin, Ruth Mills, Flora Minks, Bertha Mixer, Alary Montgomery, ! sabel Murbach, Bertha Nelson, Helen Norton. Gerald Xyk-n,, Ed win O’Brien, Ann Odden, Gladys Odcgard, Axel Odcgard, Einar Olson, AI rick Olson, Hannah Olson, Martin Os thy, Carl Ostrom, Gladys Peck, Lester Pcgg, Walter Pearson, Eddie Perkins, Samuel Peterson, Bernice Peterson, Henry Peterson. Marion Philbrook, Aldinc Phillpotts, Enid Putnam, Edith Reynolds, Grace Rliodin, Ellen ADDRESS Milaca, Minn, St. Paul, Minn. Pillager. Minn. Faribault, Minn. Milaca, Minn.. St. Paul. Minn. Crystal, N. D. High, Iowa Minneapolis, At inn. Hustler, Wis. Forcston, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, Mimi. Minneapolis, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn. Lillie Falls, Minn, Minneapolis, Minn, - Bock, Minn. Georgetown, Minn, Minneapolis, Minn. Austin, Minn. Austin, Minn. Rutland, N. D, Backus, Minn. Albert Lea, Minn. Aklcn, Minn. Rraham, Minn. Albert Lea, Minn. Lloydminsler, Sask, Minneapolis, Minn. Davenport, Iowa Pillager, Minn. Robertson, Leiiorc - Willow City, N. D, Rogers. Minnie - - Reading, Minn. Sarl ' f, Dcnzil - - Browcrvillc, AI inn. Schendel, Ervin - Albertville, A linn. Senecal, Harold - - St, Paul, Minn, Senecal, Mrs. Salome - St. Paul, Minn, Shallman John - - Milaca, Minn. Sherman, Ruth - Fort Dodge, Iowa Siemens, John - Buffalo Center. Iowa Sippd, Milton - - Rochester, N. Y Skogl und, Edwin - - Mora, A linn. Souter, Mrs, - - Minneapolis, Minn, Stading. Richard - Antelope, X. D. Speers, Stewart, Portage La Prairie, Man. Stauffer, Edward - Williamsport, Pa, Stearns, Edith - - Romp, Mi mu Stevens, Henry - Park Rapids, A linn. Stjernstrom, Anna - Barn urn, Minn. Stjernstrom, Carolyn - Barnum, Minn. Stjernstrom, Linnea - Barnum, Minn Stoesz, Annie - Mountain Lake, Minn. Slocsz T Helen - Mountain Lake, Minn. Stoesz, Marie - Mountain Lake, Aliim. Strchlow. Hedwig - - Utica, Minn Taylor, Ruth - - Estevan, Sask, Thimscn, Dudley - Afinneapolis, Minn. Thompson, Airs. Amelia, Alinneapolis, Minn. Vandccar, Howard - - Anoka, Aliim. Varco, Vivian - - Austin, Minn, Viren Elsie - Duluth, Minn. Wakelam, Cecil - Sherwood. XL D. Ward, Dorothy - - Cedar Rapids, Iowa War ken tin. Abraham - Dalmeny, Sask. Wciermullcr, Claire - Leeds XL D. Wenigcr Dwight - - Cresco, Iowa White, George - - Mizpah, Aliim. White, Lillian - Park Rapids, Minn Wicklund, Lillian - Fergus Falls, Minn. Wilson, Cecil - - Rochester, XL V. Walters, Charles - Faribault, Minn. 61 FAREWELL REV IT Y is the soul of wit; variety, the spice of life; and sincerity, the true -L bond of fellowship. We have endeavored to embody all of these in such proportions as to truly set before you our character, tastes, and ambitions. These foregoing pages have been presented only through much labor, time, and energy on our part, that we might accurately present the thoughts and growing tendencies of our school. We leave behind us teachers loved by all. and we shall cherish memories ol many precious hours spent with them. We shall miss Ihe fellowship of all the members of the Northwestern family, but it is blessed to know that separation cannot break the tie that binds our hearts together. In this, our farewell, we beg you who follow to wait upon the Lord, and trust fully in Him “Put on the whole armor of God that ye may be able to stand against the wiles of the devil.” Spend much time with Him in prayer and in meditation on His Word. “The morning eometh promised long When girded Right with holy might Shall overthrow the wrong.” ——--- ■SHHmbwMhbhhuV The 1922 Pilot Staff, Senoir Edition, wishes to express its appreciaton of the invaluable assistance given by: M iss Marie Acorn b, Mr. A. F. Mctcll, Miss Agnes Erickson and Mr. H.B.O. PhilLpots. 63 m m : ■ ' w! rcCtf.«jr :w ' ?y r . •;? - f ■ : -j ■ • •■ o mmm mmm ' ■ ' , ! ifpf Mt W?iS


Suggestions in the Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) collection:

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.