Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 112

 

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1925 volume:

m ■ •. At •• ■; ' .h „ t -W. M 4 Our t Cissionaries To you who have gone into the dark, untouched depths of heathendom, with the light of the Cross of Jesus Christ, and the power of His gospel, wc prayerfully dedicate this Annual. Foreword =$ Progress aiid influence in Christian enter¬ prise depend largely upon the scope erf our vision Where there is no vision the people perish. The same may he said of an institu¬ tion as of the individual. The Northwestern HiIrle and Missionary Training School has ever remained a fortress of defence for the faith once for all delivered to the saints, because of a world-wide vision. For twenty-two years this school has been training men and women for the task of help¬ ing the lost to get a vision of Christ as Savior. If the Holy Spirit can use this volume to the Glory of the Lord Jesus Christ, and the awakening of missionary zeal in the hearts of God ' s people everywhere, the class of 1925 will have realized its objective in this Annual. 3 THE VISION Qontents OUR MISSIONARIES SCENES CLASSES ADMINISTRATION MEDITATION ACTIVITIES PRACTICAL WORK STUDENT LIFE HUMOR A ' . IF. B. S. Personal Qonsecration a Qondition oj Success in Spiritual IP:ork W. B. Rii.i:y, Superintendent P ERMIT me to make four plain statements in the presentation of this subject: First of all, personal consecration is THE SOLE CONDITION of success in spiritual work. There arc many other things men might brine to their Master which He could use, but there is absolutely nothing else that our Master demands, for consecration means self-dcvotement. and what more can any man bring to bis Master? Hubert Brooks has called attention to the fact that in the consecration ot the priests, as described in Exodus 29 and Leviticus 8, three things were placed m their hands and waived before God: the fat from around the heart and inwards of the offering, representing the affections of the offerer; the right shoulder, typifying strength and power; and food from the basket, symbol of all goods and possessions Sclf-devotement carries with it all of these. Nothing short of that meets the Divine demand, “Thou shall love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, with all thy soul, and with all thy might.” We have been trying to get God to accept our fleshly strength. We have been thinking to satisfy Him with an offer of youthful enthusiasm. We have come to His altar with our elaborate and beautiful organizations. We have reminded Hun of our up-to-date activities, and we have come even unto His seat and there plead our cause in the name of numbers. But 11 is answer is. When e come to appeal before me, who hath required this at your hand? " Except there be personal con¬ secration. these are all vain oblations; and the calling of assemblies, and even the solemn meeting, are iniquity, not acceptable to God. 1 do not say this to discourage the use of physical energy. John said, " I have written unto you, young men, because you are strong. I do not say this to dampen the ardor of any. God’s best men have always been enthusiastic. 1 don’t say tliis to antagonize organization. The church of God could little better afford to dispense with organization than could commercialism dismiss all machinery, 1 don’t say this to decry numbers. A body in motion carries with it a momentum determined not alone by its speed, but by that and its bulk. But I do sa , on the authority of God’s Word that success in Spiritual work is “not by might nor by power, " else would the delicate, feeble Paul have failed. Not by the enthusiasm of the flesh, else would Peter have been a power prior to Pentecost, Not by elaborate organization, else bad Judaism remained the religion of the world ; and not by swollen numbers, else had Gideon s 30,000 speedily affected what God took from them that He might turn it over to the better 300. Oh, for the day when God’s adopted children shall learn what His only Begotten Son so well knew, and so clearly expressed in the words, l do nothing of myself. Our iirst business is not to do. Our obligation and our privilege are one and the same, namely— to devote. CONSECRATION INVOLVES SURRENDER You have heard the story of the two strongholds. Fort ii enry on the Ten¬ nessee, and Fort Donaldson on the Cumberland, held for some time by the Con¬ federates. General Grant, with his army fleet of gun boats under Com. Foote, N. IV. B. S. proceeded against the forts. The boats went against Fort Henry and captured it. J ort Donaldson resisted strongly. After four days of lighting, the Confederates hoisted the white (lag and asked for terms. Then Grant replied, “No terms other than unconditional surrender ' and it is in vain for us to lly a flag of truce and plead for this unspeakable favor at the Father ' s hands until we surrender. Surrender self—the whole self—body, soul and spirit. The Scriptures say, A ield yourself unto God ' and again, “Present your bodies a living sacrifice 1 I here is a story of a monk who was disobedient to the law of the monastery and was taken out to he buried alive, He was placed standing in the grave and the earth was i;ii ed in so that he could not move lus feet. The Superior asked him, “Are you dead yet?” He answered, “No!” They shoveled in more until it rose to his chest and he found it hard to breathe, and the Superior repeated his question, and he said, “No, 1 will not die ’ They filled up the hole to his lips, and when it was smothering him, he cried out to the Superior, ' I give up. I surrender. My will shall be thy will.” " That surrender was victory for him over death and the grave, and also for him from the reigning one. You see your way? Surrendered to serve, and to serve, not as we desire, but as God indicates. This is success. You have sometimes thought that if you had been better horn, your success would have been more sure ; if you had been better bred, your success might have been more sure; if you had been more broadly educated, your success would have been more sure; if you had been the son of a bond holder, your success had been more sure. But what is each success beside the one and only thing to be desired-—power in the service of God? And for that, it makes little difference about the breeding your father gave you. if only you have put yourself into the Heavenly bathers hands; little difference about the education of the schools, if only the Spirit is now your instructor; little difference about the riches of earth, if only you know how to get those that God is daily sending down from Heaven, When one of my brothers was at college, there was a young fellow there who was a poor student, the subject of many a smile on the part of his intellectual superiors; a constant trial to the patience of learned professors, and often a chagrin to himself. But he surrendered to God for service, and wherever he went, revivals were in his wake. He was able to win more to Jesus Christ than the combined Christian faculty and two hundred students were winning. I reckon him the suc¬ cessful man of that school, and since lie went out from it, for forty years he has gone on, God with him. Whatever our privileges in life; whatever our station; whate ver our favored circumstance, we might well covet that man’s station, for he stands well with God, and the Holy Ghost speaks in him and through him. “The strong man ' s strength to toil for Christ, The fervent preacher’s skill, 1 sometimes wish; but better far To be just what God will. No service in itself is small, None great though earth it fill; But that is small that seeks its own, And great that seeks God ' s will. " e .A Perspectus In obedience to our Savior s hist command twenty-eight graduates of the Nor thwestern Bible and Missionary Training School have gone to foreign lands, spreading that Light which alone can pierce the darkness of heathen¬ dom. For them, “the uttermost parts of the earth " have proven to be: Africa, where eight of our missionaries are stationed; India, which has claimed six; China, represented by six; Japan, to which two were called ; South America, whose opportunities five saw; and Alaska where one is laboring for Christ. Many have been kept at “Jerusalem, " and are ministering in the spiritually-destitute districts at home. The following pages are devoted to the pres¬ entation of the missionary work accomplished by these students in home and foreign lands. The few scenes from each field are representative of the native life and work of the missionary The personal testimonies are characteristic of all who are engaged in this most self-sacrificing service. We regret the fact that this volume does not contain a personal message from every one of our missionaries, but this was impossible on account of the difficulties of communication. A r . W. B. S. — In the-Heart of Africa A Village A Pickaninny cl Africa Mu. ixn Mrs. Ferd Ros-enaU, ' 20, were the first missionaries at Ft. Sihut, on the French Congo, Mi. Rosenau, with his native workmen, cut down the jungles and built the mission station, where a school is now conducted with seven missionaries ami 150 students. An excerpt from Mr. Rosenau’s letter gives us a glimpse into African life: “The French government has done much to change the native ways of living. Four years ago most of the houses were only a grass roof set on the ground; now mnny are living in mud houses, walls of which are from three to six feet in height. The government is also building roads to every post and removing the villages from the jungle to the roads. Cannibalism docs not exist openly, but it is practised oil the sly. Of the many wild animals, the leopards are the most numerous and dangerous, killing hundreds erf natives each year. Another great African jungle—- the linguistic—confronts us with two obstacles: the large number of languages and dialects, and tile brevity of the same. Imagine giving a Gospel message in a language which lias no words for love, faith, thanksgiving, praise, grace, purity, peace, and other common words. This region is a battle ground between Chris¬ tianity. Paganism and Mohammedanism. Who will join the forces of Christianity? " Mr. and Mrs. Rosenau have now been joined by Mr. axd Mas. Lit i,a ' P Camp, n in; Margaret Fu-mint., ’22, Air. and Mrs. Camp went out depending alone on their Heavenly Father ' s promise to “supply all your needs according to His riches in glory. " Because they had the full assurance of God ' s guidance, they left home with only sufficient funds to take them to Paris, During the three months m which they studied the French language God miraculously provided for them. Not at iv. n. s. until the clav for their departure to Africa did the necessary money for their trans¬ portation arrive. Only one step at a time has God opened doors and supplied their needs. Through all these testings tlicir faith has hem unwavering, because they were sure of their calling to be ambassadors of the Heavenly King in a land long ruled by Satan. Mrs. Camp writes: “1 never knew I would love mv work in Africa as 1 do. Oil. how dark, super¬ stition, fear and immorality have made the hearts of these people! But it is so wonderful to know that His love and power are just the same here as m the home¬ land ■ that His Spirit is at work, silently and steadily, calling out a people tor the praise of His name even here in dark, sin-blinded Africa. The vast Tchad region in northern Africa has no missionaries and the doors arc Still closed. How can they believe on Him of whom they have not heard? 1 can better understand now why Christ asks us to pray for laborers to help in these fields so ready for harvest.. Miss Hilda Liable, ' ll, a citizen of Germany, labored in the German terri¬ tory of Equatorial Africa until the World War, when this district was taken by the British, and German missionaries were excluded. Concerning her work there, she says: “Many of the native boys come to our school and a new world opens before them, and their heathenism is replaced by Christian ideals. Some of the women take into their hearts that story of hope and love, ponder over it, and, sitting by the cooking-fire in the dark hut, retell it to others, full of wonder and delight; To the men, accepting Christ means the renunciation of wealth, power and fame. Often they have a hard struggle, but they come out strong and decided. Many a man, whose heart has been touched, waits until all his people have gone to sleep, and then, In a voice touched with emotion, pleads with the missionary to tell him about the true God. Blessed hour of the starlit night in the jungle forest of Africa!” Miss Theresa Gustafson 24, is in the Kasia district of the Belgian Congo, studying the language, preparatory to teaching the Gospel to these needy people. Miss Lillian Martin, 20, and Mrs, L. J. Buyse, nee Dap uni; Thompson, J 20, are located only about twenty miles apart in the Belgian Congo district at Sudan. The former, who teaches in a Mission School and holds Gospel meetings cac h day, relates: “I was refreshed and encouraged the other evening when five of my little boys, not more than ten years of age, came to my door and asked if thev might come in to pray ’ Mrs. Buyse writes: “We are making bricks for the new buildings, crops, teaching and preaching the gospel. 1 ' putting in In vain the worLl woidd tempt me to seek my fortune here, in vain my heart vould hold me by Friendship ' s bn rid so dear. My Muster raffs me onward, my heart is ail agUw — My home is with the heathen; and oh, Vm glad to go! Some day across the river t some day beyond the skies. There ' ll he no tearful partings; there ' ll be no broken ties. Oh, may our crowns he studded with stars that glorious day! Goodbye, beloved homeland r goodbye, I ' m on my way! —1 AKOABET FLK M1 SO-C AM P. A iV. H. S. Qhiiia From China, which has claimed six of our Northwestern graduates, come these inspiring accounts of their efforts for the cause of Christ in that land: Miss Alice Brethorst, 05, Chengtu, West China: " I have not established a new station, hut a new work in an old station. The west China Union University is located here, and is now being opened for the first time to women. My work is to care for the girls’ dormitories, arrange courses of study for the women, and teach Sociology and education. I have a long prayer list of students, and day by day I ask God to let me say the right word to these young people, both in the class room and privately, that 1 may show them Jesus Christ in all His fulness. China never needed Christ more than she needs Him now, and l am so glad to tell of Him. My span of life is in His hands, I love China; she lias everything 1 have and all J am; my sole purpose is to bring her to Christ.” Mess Jennie Wedicson, 20, Isingning, Kansu, China: " Even here every minute is occupied unless one is too tired to move. On Wednesdays, when pos siblc, we try to visit some home, to reach the women with a gospel message. Thurs¬ day evenings we have a regular Bible Class for those interested in knowing the way of life. On Friday is the children’s meeting. Then, there are occasional calls throughout the week and attention to the sick. All these duties are besides the daily work at the station, such as arranging the work for the carpenter, painters and masoners (our buildings arc not yet completed); keeping accounts; and buying supplies for the house, also books and tracts. The burden of this work weighs more heavily on me each day. I realize the need of a Christian day school for the children who are just beginning to know our Lord and Savior. A Sunday School does not N. IV. B. S. answer the need, and the children must be cured for as well as the adults. Pray that the necessary money will be supplied for this school. Remember, our days and opportunities are hastening by ' Miss Clara Nelson 7 , 17 t Shanghai; £l l am located in the Chinese district of Shanghai, which is just as void of foreigners as the interior. We have a Bible School for women, but the rest of our work is entirely evangelistic, as this is what China needs. Every night the people gather to learn to read the Chinese Bible, Most of my work is among the poor people, in their homes and on the street. Many of the women would never have an opportunity of hearing the gospel unless it is brought to them in the dreadful hovels which they call home. Many stories could he told of the change that takes place in these lives when Jesus Christ comes in. The idols that are a necessity in every home are torn down and all seems brighter. ' When the poor old ladies follow us out to the street, hobbling on their tiny, bound feet, thanking us for coming and begging us to come again, 1 feel that that is all the reward 1 could wish, " With the help of the Chinese Bible women, we also carry on evangelistic work in a hospital near here. W T e hold services in the wards and do personal work. Many are won to Christ and go home healed in soul as well as body. “Our compound is near the Arsenal and barracks where many soldiers are stationed. Some of them have been gloriously saved. One young soldier accepted Christ six months ago and is now holding Bible classes and preaching the gospel wherever he goes. One time, when in the midst of a battle, he had his 1 estament over his heart and. while the bullets were Hying around his head, he wasn’t afraid, for he knew God was with him. Oh, it is worth a whole life of service just to bring one soul like that to Jesus Christ!” Mrss Susanna Anderson, j 22 t Kaomi. Shantung; “1 am working under the auspices of the Swedish Baptist Society at Kaomi. We have a church, a boarding school for girls, a dispensary and infirmary. After several visits to a village the natives 1 curiosity has been satisfied and they listen attentively. The power of the gospel of Jesus Christ is marvelous. For instance, here is a poor, superstitious heathen, so apparently brainless that we wonder if any ray of light could ever penetrate his darkened mind. But after visiting him a few times with the Word of God, the darkness begins to dissipate until gradually his whole mind is enlightened. The inner regeneration changes his outward appearance. “I am thankful that God has called me to he a co-worker with Him out here “in the wilderness.” After seeing the need of this country, 1 could not return home and enjoy the comforts of our land, while every day thousands of my Chinese brothers and sisters pass on into eternity without knowing that a Savior died for them. Furthermore, the full assurance of being in just the place where He wants me is full payment for the sacrifice of home and friends. “I extend my congratulations to the Class of ’25. 1 know that your three years at Northwestern have been the happiest years in your lives. May God ' s richest blessing rest on each one of you,” u Neither you nor the heathen know ho w ffrent their need is. Only God knows and fie said, ' Go ye N. IF. B. S. Hmdu R;u OIoa Johnson and ' o ' -Worfe; A Bible Class tin and firs. Gustafson India Mrs. J. X. Gustafson - , nee Jane Olsen, ’16, is stationed at X’andurbar, West Khandesh, India, where she conducts a training school for native evangelists and teachers. Mrs, Jonas Ahlquist, nee Judith Swanson, 06, is bearing the gospel light at Tura, Assani, India, A I iss Marv Waix, ! 12, spent the year 1924 at home, and has just recently re¬ turned to her held in Secunderabad, Deccan, India. Since her arrival, the following message has been received: “I rejoice to be again in our country, among our people, the Tclegus, May the Lord be able to use me in bringing the Light to those who are in such great darkness, 1 Miss Olga Johnson, 18, gives us a glimpse into her life in India: " I am stationed at Nan durbar, West Khan dash, India, We get new experi¬ ences every day, hut some days we come home quite discouraged because we are turned down by the majority, However, after realizing the condition of the early disciples, we regain fresh courage and go out again, probably to be rewarded with a large audience. The Brahmins especially hate our religion and close the doors to us. Several Mohammedan homes have received us. The Bheels, which are the most illiterate, listen the best to our gospel.’ Gmit deeds are done in unco rise iousnrss t from const mill¬ ing !ove to Christ; in humbly asking, what wilt thou have me to dot —David Livingstone. N, IV. B. S. japan Miss Evalyn Camp, ’IT is in charge of the Osaka Bible Training School for young women. This school was founded by Miss Lavinia Mead, who after many years of faithful service, transferred the leadership to Miss Camp. She writes in glowing terms of the work carried on in Osaka: “It would break your heart if you could see the people coming to the temples to worship. The mountain is several miles out from the city, and it took us an hour to climb it. There is an old woman of over eighty years who walks the four to five miles (we took the jinrickishaws) from the city to the mountain aiul then climbs to the summit to worship—once a month 1 hink of the devotion! I cant get away from the expression of great reverence and yet of utter hopelessness on the faces of the people. They fairly haunt me. 1 vowed 1 would never go out¬ side the house again without tracts to hand out. People are very glad to take them and we never know when they will bear fruit. The meetings tonight and the night before reminded me of the good old times in the hirst Baptist Church. l H ort - nine said, “We want to know more. Teach us.” The barriers of sin and heathenism seem almost impregnable, but stronger than these is the power of the gospel of Jesus Christ. " Miss Ann Kludt, ’22, while studying the Japanese language, is associated with the work at the Misaki Tabernacle in the two English schools for girls. " The path of the just " for you, may lead to Japan. South m erica The for eign missionary enterprise of the Class of ' 25 lias already been begun by Miss Helen ' Brown. After she had spent two years with us, God led her into Venezuela, South America, that richly opportune, but spiritually poverty- stricken land. Her message radiates her joy in service and love for these de¬ spairing people: J here is no greater happiness in the world than feeding hungry souls. I wish you could see the transformation in the faces, hearts and lives of these people, wrought by the power of the Holy Spirit; all the philosophy of men and theories of mod¬ ernists could not deny such a change, nor could they produce it. The opportunity of this land is unprecedented! The harvest stands ready; where are the reapers? It means money, lives and hours in detailed intercessory prayer. But what work could bring better returns? PRAY! GIVE! GO!” Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Lange, ' 20, write: “Through the preaching of the gospel, the bondservants of sin have become the Lord ' s freed men, and in turn His love slaves. Still there are more than a thousand cities of 1,000 or more popula¬ tion waiting to hear proclaimed to sin’s captives the message of release and liberty. South America is cursed with a baptized paganism which has hung like a millstone round its neck f or four centuries. Romanism has reached a depth of ignorance, superstition, and filth which can find no parallel in any other continent.” Miss Jessie Carlson, 23, has very recently left us to join our Northwestern representatives in Venezuela. " h titttttiy to love tine ' s country, ft is Godlike to love the - t iorIJ. " n. iv. n. s. Alaska Miss Lenore Robertson, ' 23, stationed at Sitka. Alaska, writes: “As l boarded the steamer at Seattle and sailed toward the land which had been beckoning to me for several years, there was a joy and praise in m K ‘ ,rt t ( know that 1 was to begin service for my King there. ' I hen, as beautiful Alaska came into view, 1 was almost speechless, but in my heart I kept sat mg, u heavens declare the glory of God, and the firmament showeth His handiwork, How very true this is in the wonderland of the North. “The Sheldon Jackson School is supported by the Presbyterian Hoard for native Alaskan children. About 150 children have been enrolled tins year. ' I hey rep¬ resent five of the principal tribes of Alaska. We also have four Eskimos here from Point Barrow. The slogan of the school is ‘Competent Christian Citizens. The children have a regular Bible course in connection with their other school WO rk. There arc many things to teach them, but most of all. I want each girl to accept Christ as her Savior. We have chapel each morning before school, and in the evening I have prayers with my girls. ‘Of all the calls Hung out across the world, the sovereign summons is to intercession. 1 believe tins statement i true Please pray that the hearts of the natives may be open to God’s truth and that 1 may be used of the Master in this land which needs Christ so much. " u Havc you vvvr thought that Gad might haw a right in order you, as a soldier, to the front N. IF. il S. A Home in Minnesota Vacation Bible School Bound for Canada The Homeland Jt would be impossible, in our allotted space in this annual, to present indi¬ vidually all our missionaries in the homeland It is an appalling fact that some parts of our awn state and neighboring states have never yet been reached with the life-giving message of Jesus Christ. As a result, ignorance, immorality and Socialism are rampant Into such districts our young men and women have gone, telling the story. The following, written by Miss Lillian Hansen, j 23, working in Northern Minnesota, under the auspices of the American Sunday School Union, is represen¬ tative of the work done by Northwestern students r 41 Very vividly do 1 recall the night when Miss Vivian Varco, ’24, and I were holding a meeting in a place where we had to walk four and a half miles each way to the school house. After the service, the prospect of a long walk home with wolves and bears all around us, did not seem very encouraging; so on the dusty road we knelt, asking for God ' s protection. Then we felt as safe as if it had been light instead of the darkest night. " One night I was forced to seek shelter in the home of an Indian. The father was in jail for bootlegging, but the mother was at home with the children She knew something of the Scriptures, but had not accepted Christ That night she grasped the truth and cried out for salvation through God ' s Son. At another Indian home, I have sat by the hour, discussing the simpler doctrines of the Word.” ‘Tt is raster to use Bible language than to obey Bible comm a this, " ;V. IV. li. S. c " Board oj directors Stanley B. Roberts, IX D S. Marx White, M, IX Hector Baxter - Mrs A D. Jackson 3 E Robb - J. Colgate Buck bee E J Fair it eld A. W. Harper C K Ingersoll Gust F Johnson, IX D. Henry President first Pice-President Second Fice-President Third Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer N T. Mears Levi Longfellow Mrs, Emery Mapes W. B. Riley, IX IX G W. Bass, M. IX Hauser MRS.R CAR6ILL M 1 REV, MR. TME.O. BERGMAN W. N.i PAYNE REV. PAYNE MR5. JEAN MOBART REV. R.J.RUT T MR- M.D.ROBB MRS. EARL NELSON P il 46:10 ‘die still and know that I am God ’ f a. 30:15 " in quietness and in confidence shall he yum strength ’ Stella Daks all Pn:i, 34:11 " Vo good thing will fir withhold from then; that walk uprightly 1 Hexry Fast Phil. 1:21 " For to me to five is Christ t and to die is gain.” Hyacinth Hanson I Thess. 5:16 " Hrjoire evermure ” $EKHEK 111! NUKES II Pim. 4:7 " have fought a good fight, I have finished my course, l have kept the faith ’ Beulah Herrstkom p s;K 3-S- ' io “They that seek the Lard shall not want any good thing, " Ernest Hook Rom, ;31 “if Cod he for us, who can he against its?” Lila Hutchins PsiU 27:1 “The Lord is my light and my salvation y whom shaft I fear ' 1 Clarence John sen Rom. S: 2 S " For we It now that all things work together for good to them that love Cod Orla Johnson Phil. +:3 3 " van do all things through Christ which strengtheueth me. " Arthur Gorham Gal. 6:15 " Hat Cod forbid that t should glory, si jw in the cross of our Lord Jesus Christ ' Donald Kennedy Phil. 4:4 “Re jo ire hi the Lord alway, mid again i stiy, rejvire " Kenneth Kurr ascii Psn. 62:7 " In Cod is my salvation and my glory; (hr rock of my strength and my refuge, is in God " Lillie Lind P a, J2I :1 ' [ will fif( up mine eyes unto (he hills, from whence eometh my help " Winnie Linij P a. 17:15 ' 7 shall he satisfied, when I awake, with Thy likeness” Gladys Linueolm Isa + 40:31 " They that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength " Paul Linduolm Prov. 15:13 merry heart rnaketh a cheer¬ ful countenance " Ardell Look Psa T 19:14 " Let the won Is of my mouth and the meditation of my heart , be acceptable in l hy sight, O Lord, my strength and my Redeemer " N. W. B. S . Leonard Marquardt ]J Cow 5:20 “Now then wc tire ambassadors for Christ Bertha Needham Isa, 26:3 “Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace whose mind is stayed on Thee " Alice Nelson I Pei. :7 " Casting nil your care upon Ifini " Victor Nelson Psa. 139:23 “Search me, O God , and know my heart: try me, anti know my thoughts.” Henry Olsen Psa. 119:1S “Open my eyes, that I may behold wondrous things out of Thy law. " Samuel Perkins Bpk 1 :3 u Blessed be the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, who hath blessed us with all spiritual blessings in heavenly places tn Christ.” Marion Peterson Prow I I :30 “Hr that win net h souls is wiseJ ' N. U B. S. Roth Rice Ps;i, 91:1 “He that dwelleth in the secret Place of the JMost High p shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty. Harold Senecol Rom. 1:16 ‘ ' For am not ashamed of the (tospd of Christ t for it is the ponder of Cod onto salvat ion” Rill Taylor Psa, 23:1 " The Lord is my shepherd, l shall llOt (Lt ' flH . " Olivia Stromdeck INa. 119:105 " Thy Word is a light unto my feet and a lamp unto my path” Marie Wall Psa. 119:11 “Thy Word have hid i n my heart , that l might not sin against Thee” Roy Wexlhr P? a. 37:23 " 7V 1 steps of a {food man are ordered by the Lord: and he delhjhteth in Hu ways ’ A OGUST W] N KLEM A W Psa, 4S:I4 “For this God is our Cod for ever and ever; Ife will be our guide even unto death “ n. w. n. s. BIBLE CERTIFICATE STUDENTS Harry Stearns Lena Gjertsun Eari. Comstock Iff hen Thoughts O Seated one eve at my table, I was weary and ill at ease; As 1 suddenly thought of a Senior poem, And I violently shook in my knees; 1 know not what I was thinking, Or what I was dreaming then; But I found one thought as matchless, As ever flowed from a pen It flooded the dim weird candle light, As it were-—a healing halm; It quieted my anxious longings, With a touch of infinite calm; It rested my fevered spirit, Like sympathy after a light. Take Wings It seemed the height of attainment, Of a dignified? Senior ' s life; It ended my aimless thinking, With such a happy release, Then—ah, it vanished away into nothing. Like the League of Nation’s peace. I have sought, hut I seek it vainly, That one last thought of mine; Which came from an empty brain cell, Such as yours and mine; h may he from the higher powers, 111 hear the thought again, As they speak their condemnation Of these rambiings of my pen. Mrs. Montan us A fatroti Mrs. Cora Garwood Matron Me . S. E. Rohr Treasurer 26 T 7 ii W[jf MM Hi l ippmi -• a 0 Tumor Class □□on CLASS OFFICERS Clifford Hartel - Ruth Antonsex Amelia Jex sen - Lloyd Comstock - □odd President Vice-Pres. Secretary Treasurer Our Symbols Vague aspirations gleaned from thought In meditative hours H a ' e, when symbols give them form Tremendous motive powers. We never felt our several hearts In such close sympathy As when “Sweet Peas’’ expressed Our varied unity. Sou! qualities of which we dreamed Seemed not so clear and bright E cr pureness and sincerity 1 ook form in “Blue and White.” We lacked the energizing flint To fire us as we trod Till wc caught up the ringing cry “Fight for the Glory of God. " I lien calm assurance was inwrought, And each tins groundwork hath ; In all thy ways acknowledge Him, And He shall direct thy path.” Oi n. w n. s. Retrospect and Inventory Take ninety-one individuals of eleven nationalities and sixteen denominations from eleven widely separated states and provinces and bind them into one har¬ monious and effective unit and you have the class of 26 as Freshmen. I hirty-ninc have been eliminated for matrimonial, physical or financial reasons, leaving ilfty- two, concerning whom these facts still hold. I Hus we are as Juniors. M ' hc bringing together of this class was no more unique than important, for these individuals must have one aim, service in Christ. Yet in thus adapting them¬ selves to one another in Christian love and fellowship, uniting to serve our school and the cause of Christ, the class has achieved a signal success. We are interested, we arc enthusiastic, and we possess that much ■ ' to-be-desired quality in students—belief in potential usefulness. As breshmen, we lost no time getting into service in speaking, singing, and missionary activities. As Juniors, om service has taken form, intensified and concentrated, in leadership and increased opportunity, with consequent responsibility. et our present status is but an earnest of the development in J1 is service to which we are looking forward. Our Prospect “Prophecy is the mold of history Though we be neither prophets nor sons of prophets, yet “as a man thinketh in his heart, so is he , and we have heard the thoughts of men and women who arc glad to wear a “26”. 1 heir interests lie almost exclusively in mission fields, the ministry and educational branches, as spheres of service. They know in whom they have believed and are ready at all times to give a reason for the hope that is within them. “As hopeth a loving friend, shall not the loved one soon become?” And do not we trust, and those interested in us hope, all things for those within our class? Aspiration is inevitably engendered in us knowing as we do tlie expectations of our classsmates, faculty, friends, family and our Heavenly Father. Thus we dare to speak, despite the fact that less than one in ten shall ever rise above the level of mediocrity. But we feel in each of us a firm resolution that “with God ' s help I’ll be among the ten,” But though we do not gain the recognition of men, may it he our privilege to say that we are being used of God in His own way, and that the fruit of our labors Is fit for the world to see. Be it through smiles or tears we will give of our best, be it to the ends of the earth or at home by a quiet hearth, in the pulpit, behind the plow, over the desk or on the road. Here in school we arc being gospel-shod and we will “carry on” then as now, praising God for the task and the field, knowing it is His work. It will he a glorious re¬ union when, each life work completed, we “compare notes” in heaven to the glory of God. " A sacred harden is this life ye bear; Look on it, lift it, bear it solemnly. Stand up and walk beneath it steadfastly, Fail not for sorrow, falter not for sin. Hut onward f upward, till the goal ye wind ' jV. IV, B- S. FRESHMAN CLASS Our zJKCottO " The eternal CjihI is tin refuge and underneath arc the everlasting arms.”— Dent. 33:27. Symbols FLOWERS—Carnations CLASS COLORS—Red and White. Red speaks of Sacrificial Blood White means Purity, Christ our Righteousness Our Jf r it,ness ' " But 1 have a greater witness than that of John; for the works which the Father hath given me to finish, the same works that I do, bear witness of me, that the Father hath sent me:’ John 5:36 Our Savior ' s witness was not in word only; but in the works that He performed. God reads the heart and secs in it that which satisfies Him Mail is limited to outward manifestation of that which lies hidden in the heart; hence, the need for a vital testimony in word and deed by every professing Christian The true follower of Christ is one who is as careful in his daily walk as in his speech; and the one who is heedless of touching either of these two tilings, brings upon himself a lean Christian life The wonder and magnitude of God ' s plan for the salvation of men, is too great to be treated lightly. As a class, we Freshmen are concerned that our witness for the Master wi II be productive of all good works; that from the testimonies of our lives, many, not few, will be led, first, to know Him as their Savior, and then to a closer walk with God N. IV. B. S. Qa lender T ecord LOO KI NO B ACKWARI Slii’TKM her 29th we budded forth a freshman class to be. September dlJtb our first dav of school, was indeed a jubilee. Then soon we did our ofheers choose.— October 6th it was. We love them for we rcali .c they serve a right good cause. Initiation came to us on October .list. While bowing before our elders, a cloud of rice did burst. On January 5th were added new members to our class. Others left our fellowship which brought from us, “Alas! " March 13th was on hnnat, we’re not a suspicious crowd ; for we gave a “St. Pat’s” party, of whicn we tee light proud. In Jackson Hall, March 31st, came forth the " baby Issue. A red letter dav it was to us, one long rem embered, we grant you. LOOKING FORWARD “No cause is worth living for, that is not worth dying for. " These words impress themselves upon our minds as we think of the ambitions of the members of the Freshman Class. Called, as wc believe, by the Spirit of God, many of us are setting our faces toward the regions beyond where we expect to offer our “bodies a living sacrifice untu God. A graduate nurse is included in this number. Northern Minnesota and other neglected parts of our own country have an attraction for some, and several aspire to local pulpits. One of our number ex- pects to enter Y. M, C A, work. _ Perhaps not a few will be pastors 1 secretaries. The music course is affording some an opportunity to prepare for evangelistic work and still Others are prepar¬ ing to go at the Lord’s bidding, not knowing whither He will lead them. At this, the conclusion of our Freshman year, we can all say, it has been good to be here, and we are looking forward to two more happy years. Our Foundation Stones LOOKING UPWARD SAVIOR " I am the way, the truth, and the life: no man cometh unto the hat her, hut by me” John 14:6. KEEPER “Thau wilt keep him in perfect peace , whose mind is stayed an thee : because he fmsteth in thee. Isa. 26.3 GIVER " But my Cod shall supply all your need according to kit riches in glory by Christ Jesus” Phil. 4:19. DOER " If ye abide in me, and my words abide in yon, ye shall ask what ye will, and It shall be done unto you, John 15:7. STRENGTHENER " And he said unto me. My grace is sufficient for then lor my strength is made perfect in weakness, 11 Gor. 12 ■ 9- DIRECTOR " Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in him: and he shall bring it to pass Psa 7 :5, REVEALER “Call upon me , and 1 will answer thee, and show thee great and mighty things which thou knmvcst not Jcr. 3 .3. tV. W. B. S. HOME COMING BANQUET, NOVEMBER, 192+ zAlumni Alumnaeqtie OFFICERS Alvin Carlson, ’23. President Esther Stohlton, ' 10 -------- Pice President Goldie Putnam, 20------ - Corresponding Secretary ■VIus. J. R. Siemens. ’22 - -. Recording Secretary AIks. J. M. Pearson, ’17 - - - - - - . - Treasurer y A thing shall be impossible Luke 1:37. [lit on thy God continually, Hosea 12:6. y e strong in the Lord Ephesians 5 :6 Search the Scriptures John 5:39 _ l nnouncmg tlie whereabouts of some of our graduates! y ongvilk .Minn,, is headquarters for Mrs Grace Gilpin, ' 20 She has a large territory reaching from eighteen to twenty-five miles from a railroad AZrs. Gilpin is very happy in her work. J tiited in marriage since the last school year are the following: Mae Nelson and Walter A. Pegg, ’24 October 10, 1924 They reside at St. Louis, Mo.; Helen Campbell and George Kehoe, s 18, January 1, 1925, Hcmidji, Minn.; Bernice Peterson, J 24, and Lester [) Peek, February 14 1924, at Devils Lake, N. D. M r - ar rs - Volkenant, ’21, expect to return to Minnesota in June from Crescent City, Florida Another graduate who has been “home” for some time is Mr. John barrel!, US, of Granite City, 111. He has only been able to attend one alumni meeting in fourteen years, yy ews c omes to us that Grace Reynolds, ' 22, is taking a course in the Ogantz Day Nursery Chicago Ruth Anderson, ’23, is studying in the University Hospital, and Frances Crumlett, ' 24, has entered St Mary ' s Hospital, Rochester, Minn., for training. 1 11 the Northern Baptist Seminary, Chicago, we are well represented by Einar Odegard, ' 23, Edw. Pearson, ' 24, Stanley Anderson, ’24, Albin Berglund and Cecil Wakelam. AT. IV. B. S. f member of Class ’23, Marie Stoesx, Is attending a medical school in Brooklyn, New York, preparatory to going to India. She is living at the home of Helen Brown, Come of our graduates are continuing education in other schools. At Bethel Academy there are Gerald Norton, ’22, Linnea Stjernstrom, 23, Mamie Gorham, ’24, and Edwin Nylen, ' 24; at Minnehaha Academy, Milton Sipple, ’24; at Macalester College, Cecil Wilson and Walter Bridge of class ’24; at Wheaton College, Aldine Philhrook, ’24; at St, Cloud Normal, Lucille Horton, ’23; at Princeton Theological Seminary, Earl Lier, ’24, and Henry Peterson, ' 24, at the Los Angeles Bible School Secretarial work is becoming more popular every year for the girls of our school, Louise Little, ’15, is secretary of the Y. W. C. A, in this city; Sadie Jensen, ’21, at the Florence Crittenden Home, Fargo, N. D.; Goldie Putnam, ’2(), at First Baptist Church, and Jennie Hedvall, ’24, at Northwestern Bible School ; Mary Mixer, ' 24, at the Oliver Presbyterian Church; Ruth B. Taylor, ’24, at Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church, and Vivian Varco, ' 24, in Duluth Presbyterian Church. 0 rdination services have been held for the following members of Class ’24: Edward Stauffer, Raymond Dice, Dudley 1 himsen, Edward Pearson, John R. Sie mens, Paul Johnson, and Arthur Giles. £Vdporteur Phillip Nystrom, ! 14, Bismarck, N. D., has had a blessed experience during the past winter in evangelistic service. He believes the success was a definite answer to prayer, and wishes to thank the students of the school at the “home base” for their interest rmu Day, ’24, has just returned from Toronto where she has spent several weeks at the headquarters of the China Inland Mission, She expects to sail for China this fall. Mary Laugh!in, ' 24, has been accepted for work in India, and will also leave us this fall. sf nnabel Kopp, H8, graduated from the Northern Baptist Seminary, Chicago with Class ’24. She is preparing for the work of pastor’s assistant and secretary. 7 T hose who are serving the Master in North Dakota, are Flora Murray, ’20, at Grafton; Mr, and Mrs. Rescue Bailey, ' 23. at Crystal, which is the home of Isabel Montgomery, 23; Fred Dabold, 24, at Mott; Paul Johnson, 24, at Ellen dale; and Mr. and Mrs. Lester Peck, 24. at Devils Lake. n the near future it is hoped that the members of the Alumni Association can be of practical help to each other in a way that is a new venture for us. There is a great demand in Minnesota and adjacent states for Bible Con¬ ferences, and the plan is that several graduates assist in conducting confer¬ ences in the churches of Alumni. If you are interested in this, communicate with Rev. Axel O. Odcgard, Kassoji, Minn. Oklahoma has two of our graduates who are In charge of a Bible School and Academy at Corn. They are Mr, and Mrs. J. Wiebe, 13 and !2, re¬ spectively. Seventy-five young people are enrolled. J J ew members of our association reported since the last Annual are as follows: to Mr, and Mrs. Peter Skansc, (Beatrice Akenson, ’21) Philippine Islands, a son, Peter Irwin, April 7th, 1924; to Mr, and Mrs. L. C. Stauffer. 24, at Swea City, Iowa, a son, Edward Dana, August 12tli t 1924; to Air. and Mrs. AI den Holty, (Lillian Wicklund) ’23, at Caledonia, Minn., a son, Lorrcn Judson, February 1st, 1925: to Mr, and Mrs, Roscoc Bailey, ' 23, at Crystal, N, D. T a son, Keith Roscoe; to Mr, and Mrs. J. P. Pearson, (Edna Longficld) ' 17, at Northfield, Minn., a son, Wayne Longfield, March 14th, 1925. pf. ' I -1 A r . r. n. s. Qlass Poem 1 here is a spot to us more dear ' l ' hsin others vc have known ; With every fleeting day that ' s passed, Our love for it has grown, ft ' s not a place of worldliness Where wealth and pleasure rule, 1 he place we honor in our hearts— Northwestern Bible School. We’re glad wc heard the call of God, We’re glad we heard and came; We left our chosen tasks behind For service in His name. Wc met and mingled here as friends Love s tic has bound us fast In fellowship that’s linked in Christ, Forever it will last. Three years wc c spent in study here; God’s Word we’ve learned to love Through those who opened it to us Lnlightened from above. J rue teachers called of God are they Our lives they’ve helped to mold In guiding us to know the Book And sec its truths unfold. While here we’ve felt the power of prayer. We’ve found the source of peace, Our problems as a class we’ve met To gether on our knees. Lach trial has helped our simple faith To grow in strength and power; Each doubt has shown God’s grace to be Sufficient for each hour. Now since we’re called upon to part, Our hearts grow sad within, But God has work for us to do In darkened lands of sin. Wc thank Him for the call to go For light to know 11 is will, And as we leave to serve alone His hand will guide us still. “Jesus Our J ord " Dr C W. Foley Here fife two words of tremendous Import—- Jesus — Lord. e have in these two words two inestimable propositions—Salvation and Occupation SALVATION The word Jesus stands for this and this only l hou shalt call Ills name Jesus for he shall save his people from their sins ” The presence of Jesus on earth was God’s proposition to save. He was the Word, the declaration of God (John 1:K 14, 18), and this Word of declaration was that “God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish but have everlasting life ” John 4:16 Now the word Salvation implies something. Something is infolded, involved. W rapt tip in it. We arc so afraid to open it that the contents may be known, or when we do open we deny the character of it. The mission of Christ was first of all to unfold this involution, and happy the man who accepts this primary reve¬ lation of Jesus Christ No mistake can be made here, for He is not simply truth teller, but He is the truth. Therefore, neither on account of fallibility nor pecc¬ ability need we fear of being misinformed. Now what is this revelation? Man kind is LOST! No dictionary, no lexicon can dehne this term—LOS 1 ; it takes the W ord of God to define it. We turn to our Greek lexicon and we read the meaning to destroy fully This, however, must be defined in turn, and this is the Bible def¬ inition, “Punished with everlasting destruction from the presence of the Lord, and from the Glory of His power (2 Thess. 1 :9). This is the definition by the un¬ deniable, unimpeachable Word of God. In the first chapter of Romans we have a picture of this condition Now this is fundamental, being the first of two essentials to Salvation: (1) Man must accept God ' s estimate of mankind—“having no hope, and without God in the world. ’ (Eph. 2:12); (2) Man must accept God ' s estimate of His Son, believe the record He has given of Him—“God hath given to ns eternal life, and this life is in His Son. He that hath the Son hath life; and he that hath not the Son of God hath not the life.” (I John 5:10-12) It is an awful thing to make God a liar—don ' t overlook verse ten as above, But Jesus Christ’s object was not that man might simply know that he was lost, but that he might know that as lost man he might be saved. He did make known the hopeless condition of man, but He did not come to perpetuate it, but rather to terminate it He came to answer the cry of lost man— " What must 1 do to be saved?” THE ANSWER This is so simple that we fear many stumble over the very simplicity Here it Is- —“Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thou shalt be saved Read Acts 16.13; 13:39; 19:4, etc., remembering that all this is based on John 3:16 Now what docs it mean to “believe”? What do I have to do to believe? Right here the sticking point with so many, over which if we can only safely get, every thing w ill be clear and satisfactory, and most blessed. Natural man can not quite understand how anything can be complete without his linger in it, but let it be known at the very outset in connection with this vital matter, he must disabuse Ins mind of this Believing on Jesus Christ is not doing something, but the absolute cessation of all doing. It is receiving what has been done by another “It is finished. (Jno. 19:30) The question was asked Jesus, “What shall we do, that we might work the works N. IF. B. $. °f God? Listen to His answer-—“This is the work of God. that ye believe on him whom he hath sent.” Jesus did not come as an exactor, but as a benefactor; He is not requiring, He is furnishing. He did not come demanding that man should love Him, but proclaiming His love for man. He ss not exacting righteous¬ ness of man, hut offering His own righteousness to man. Not a word of cen¬ sure ever escaped His lips because man could produce no righteousness, but how could He 3 e just and not allow condemnation to rest on the man who refused it at the hands of another as the free gift of infinite love. What hath sin wrought, that sinners should so treat the Savior! Me can rest assured that God is fair; He will require of no man that of which he is not capable. Listen to Rom, 8:7, 1 be mind of the flesh (the unsaved man) Is not subject unto the law of God, neither indeed can be.” For this very reason God does not ask such to be subject to His law, but does ask that such do what every unsaved man can do, just what is contained in the word believe, viz,, “fall on, " cast on. Who ever did it and failed of salvation? Every man that ever deposited a dollar in a bank knows what it means to be¬ lieve. Convinced of his own inability to save his money, he relinquishes his hold upon it, drops into the hands of the receiving teller of the bank, who represents the bank where it is safely kept. Now what the depositor of money does In a material way, Paul says he did in a spiritual way in 2 Tim. 1 ;12— ie l know whom I have believed (trusted) and am persuaded that He is able to keep that which I have committed unto Him (deposited in Him) against that day.” Just as the man trusted the bank, Paul trusted Jesus; just as the man cast his money in the bank vault, deposited it there, so Paul cast himself on Jesus Christ, deposited himself in m. Jesus taught us to argue from the natural to the spiritual, why not do It? H As Paul was saved, so every man may he s aved, CHARACTER MAKES A DIFFERENCE As in the case of the depositor of money, so here again. The depositor con¬ siders the character of the bank ere he trusts his money to it. This is wise. Con¬ sider Jesus Christ, sinner! He was subjected to every test and the final verdict ault challenged the world, and that challenge still stands— " M uch of you convinced! (convicteth) me of sin?” Standing dumb before this challenge, we are met with this unanswerable argument. “If I speak the truth why do you not believe me? " {Jno. 8:46), No man who is honest with himself and God can stand before this text of Scripture unconvicted, nor leave its presence an unsaved man. He is honor bound to do one of two things—convict fesus Christ of sin, or believe Him. Just one more test along tins line, Acts 4:12. “Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.” Read this and link together two words, “salvation” and “name,” and you will have the significance of the word “name” here. It means character, and Me has been given to us in the character of a sacrifice. Apart from the Christ of Calvary there is no salvation. Redemption is through Mis blood. (Eph. 1:7; C ° 1 ’ 1140 OCCUPATION Having come under the blood, having been saved bv believing, and having re¬ ceived life as a result, now we are told to “occupy.” (Luke 10:13). These words come to us from Jesus as Lord. He who saved has the right of control. He bought us, we are His. (I Cor. 6:19, 20). Salvation obligates us for Occupation. (Luke 19:12-26). Since God hath made Him both Lord and Christ. (Acts 2:36), “Why call ye me Lord, Lord, and do not the things which 1 say? " N. IV. B. S. Sealed Orders “In all thy ways acknowledge Hun, and lie shall direct thy paths I ro¬ ver bs 3:6. The above words have meant much to us as a class during the three years which we have spent at North western. In choosing a motto we wanted something broad in its application, and specific in its requirements. In attempting to live up to such a motto there must first of all be a RECOG¬ NITION of our need. Jeremiah says, “O Lord l know that the way of man is not in himself.” Certainly we know how true this is from observation and ex¬ perience. How often when we have tried to follow a path of our own choosing, we have failed so miserably and wc have realized more fully than ever before that we must depend upon a power greater than our own. With this realization comes the recognition of God ' s ability to supply the need. This assurance is strengthened as wc meditate upon David’s words, ‘He leadeth me.” There is not a stone on the rock-strewn path, not a pitfall along life’s varied wav, but the Father knows all about it. Each time wc stumble we are convinced that we need One with a firmer step than ours with whom we may walk, someone who can supply strength for our weakness, wisdom for our ignor¬ ance. and sight for our blindness. In recognizing our need, wc recognize the Great Shepherd as the One who can supply that need, no matter how great. Our next logical step is SUBJECTION to the Father for leadership. It is not enough that we appreciate our need of guidance, we must also truly ack¬ nowledge Him,” This is a blessed thought, for it brings out nearly every phase of our Christian character. God is still directing us when often it seems as though wc are standing still. His guidance of the children of Israel, by the pillar of cloud and of fire, is an illustration of this point. When the cloud was lifted the Israelites marched ; but when the cloud tarried the people rested in their tents. “And whether it was two days, or a month, or a year that the cloud tarried, the children of Israel abode in their tents and journeyed not.” Such dealings arc sometimes hard to understand. It is not so difficult to trust God as long as we may be active, but the long periods of wa iting are the times of testing. Many of God’s children are willing to he submissive to God s leadership so long as that leading goes in only one direction. This direction is frequently a pre¬ ference. Surely it is God ' s privilege to lead in any direction He may sec fit, and certainly it is our duty to be in subjection to such leading. Stern as such a course may seem, yet it is accompanied by rich blessings. In fact it is the only one which may be blessed. Truly iti such a walk there is SA 1 - ISFACTION. Satisfaction in God because the believer can say, “He is my refuge and my fortress; my God, in Him will 1 trust ’ Again the Psalmist lends expres¬ sion to our thoughts in pleasing language when he writes, “He will not suffer thy foot to be moved.” There is also satisfaction with God, To be in a God-directed, God-planned path¬ way, means that, as much as is humanly possible, our lives will be pleasing to Him. It means that, as much as our frailty will permit, His plan is carried out in our lives. As our steps bring us in contact with those who also need a guide on life ' s highway, wc may know that He will he pleased as we help them to hear the words of the prophet, “This is the way; walk ye in it. The life that is really powerful is the one that is led by God—-the one in which the individual acknowledges His leadership, is subject to His guiding influence, and trustfully places his hand in that of the Master, as they walk the path of life to¬ gether. Entrance itn office msseil Hall TRCCCptiCR TfiOOm Aadftor, A r . IV. n. s. Our Buildings In the heart of a great metropolis, seething with unsatisfied humanity, Amid the dens of wickedness, vice and iniquity, Raising its colossal pile of masonry to the skies,—a spire. It endeavors, not in vain, to raise men s thoughts up higher. In dose proximity with splendor imdimimshed The auditorium, seating capacity ample and beautifully finished, Here all are welcome and at home arc made to feel, While with rapt attention, they listen to the organ peal. In Dr. Riley ' s study, we have reason to believe, That from those tiers and tiers of books his best thoughts be retrieves. Here because of the hours spent alone with Him Our superintendent gets Ins inspiration to lead men from paths of sin. The corridor next our attention does command. Here arc shining marble steps, massive doors, brazen rails on even hand Adding not a little to the charm of this palatial edifice. Included here and entered oft—the post office. Next is Jackson Hall with its spacious auditorium Where students from both far and near to learn of Christ have come. They not alone this extensive room do share For every Thursday, members of the church with others, meet for prayer. We pause a moment at the office of the Dean of Men, Here oft for advice wcVc come, nor was our quest in vain. Our frequent troubles bring us here to tell of loss or gain And, from the ruins of blasted hopes wc begin our work again. Next door, with sofa, cushions, and furnishings attractive alway, The Dean of Women, Miss A comb, ever holds her sway. For knotty problems and journalistic tangles, students find a haven And from their many burdens are readily unladen. In our reception room with lire place and shaded lamp, we oft are much impressed. In this retreat from scholastic care, we find relief in friendly jest, Here too, our weekly fellowship in prayer brings out our best While at His feet we cast our cares and in Him find rest. Our dormitories, mentioned last but certainly not least, Wherein we have partaken of many a sumptuous feast, During all the months of school this has been our home Of this our memories are sweet, as far away we roam. n. if. n. s. r i ' ie Measure of a dkfCan Men of nil ages have had different measures and standards by which they judge mm. these have changed. Various stages of progress have perhaps necessitated the.se different views, but is there not a uniform standard beside which men cither nse or fall? If there is such a standard it will he found in the Word of God. God’s conception of man never changes. His plans for the lives of men have been established from before the foundation of the world. Man s chief end is to glorify God and to enjoy Him forever. How better can this be done than to follow the leading, admonition, and example which God has given to us. Christ, of course, was God’s ideal man, but there were many ex¬ emplary lives among God ' s servants worthy of our attention. It will be much to our profit to study the three-fold view winch we have of Elijah in I Kings 17. Called by God from the rugged mountain fastnesses of Gilead into the elaborate splendor of Ahab’s court, Elijah found a great test for his faith. He met tins test heroically. Faith in God’s Word makes heroes. It required all the virile qualities which Elijah possessed to stand alone before Ahab and declare his awe-inspiring message. Does it not require men of equal caliber, men of equal courage and tenacity of purpose, to present God ' s claims of humanity in this twentieth and rapidly-moving century? We need heroes for God as much today as when the rocks of Mt. Carmel re-echoed with the warning tones of Elijah’s voice. When Elijah’s message was delivered to Ahab, God called him to the seclusion of the brook Cherith. Perhaps one of the hardest lessons which God ' s children have to learn is the need of being hidden. We are hidden in “the cleft of the rock” for safety, and behind the cross for service. No human applause or great procession followed Elijah ' s daring feat as he went into the presence of Ahab. Instead, God merely called him aside for a while. It is one of the weaknesses of human nature to want to be in the lime-light of activities, to he noticed and praised for every little piece of work which we do. This is not God’s way however. He would have us learn that the choicest fruit ripens in the shade; that the pearls of rares t lustre are created in the dark, unfathomed caves of the ocean; that the life which pleases Him to the greatest degree is the one which glorifies His Son the most. Nor would God have us remain in solitude or retirement when there is some¬ thing for us to do. He would have us live a helpful life. Unless we abide in Him and He in us we cannot expect to bear fruit. In God’s own time Elijah was led from Cherith to Zarephath, where he was able to help the widow and her son who were about to die of starvation. Here Elijah was used to bring joy into their home, and to strengthen the faith of those among whom he lived. So may we under God ' s direction measure up to His expectations for our lives and help those with whom wc arc privileged to mingle. The result of meeting these requirements by which we believe God would measure our usefulness, is true joy. All who name His name, and try to bring honor and praise to that name, will agree that joy is found in placing Jesus first, others second, and yourself last. “For ve are dead and vour life is hid with Christ in God.” Absorbed in the vast ness of His work; Helping others all I may, and when I can, This to me, above all else think Is the measure of a man. N. IF. B. S . zFfnuual ANNUAL! The very sound of this word usually brings memories of long, breezy staff meetings, and an over-abundant exercising of brain power. It is rep¬ resented by pencils chewed off at one end and worn off at the other, as well as piles of yellow second sheets. However, this labor results in a volume which brings dear and happy memories in the after years—in a book which proves to be the de¬ ciding factor in the lives of many young men and women as they contemplate en¬ tering the Master ' s service. Staff Lillie Lind Bill Taylor Miss Acomb Paul Lindholm Editor in Chief dissociate Editor Faculty Adviser Busin ess Manager Roy Wexler Donald Kennedy Bill Taylor, Chairman Or la Johnson Lillie Lind Alice L. Nelson, Chairman Kenneth Mead Ardell Look ASSOCIATES LITERARY Stella Darnall MU ' Henry Olsen Ernest Hook Alice E. Nelson Kenneth Kurrascii Marion Peterson Henry Fast Bertha Needham Ruth Rice Winnie Lind SC H O 01, O R GAN I Z AT JON Stella Darxall, Chairman VlfVmi , V r,mv Gladys Lindholm T r r V It 1 U iV 1 % i Kenneth Kurrascm Bessie Dabold SCENIC SECTION OR LA foHNSON SCHOOL LIFE Hyacinth Hanson A r . !V. a. s. ' The Purpose of LMf Life I lie Scriptures emphasize the value of youth. Youth is riot to he despised. It is the period in every one ' s career when the stage is being set for the enactment of th e drama of life. How fortunate is the young person who has for the back¬ ground of his scene the consciousness of having had a real, vital contact with the Lord Jesus Christ. This was my glorious experience. A happy conversion at an early age is the setting for the composition which l am about to stage. There was no inclination in my heart toward God, but He wooed me unto Himself. That experience has doubtless changed the whole course of my life, and has given me a deeper realization of the solemnity of the drama in which 1 am to play a part. At that time a desire to serve my Lord in a very definite way was implanted in my heart. Many times Satan would have robbed me of my purpose and would have made me a derelict upon Life ' s sea, but the vision of service was constantly re- cuiiing. I in ally, my ship was anchored in a Sunday School Class which so in¬ creased in faith m the possibility that God might use me, and so strengthened my purpose to serve Him, that I was led to take the next step—that of entering the Northwestern Bible School. God has graciously dealt with His child, giving me those joys, pains, blessings and responsibilities which were needed to make me docile and submissive to Him. He has led even when I was unconscious of His guidance. The three years at the Bible School have been a veritable mount of transfiguration where I have beheld the glorified Christ, Now the curtain is about to rise, presenting to me a world in need of Christ. I must leave this hallowed place, with its godly teachers and consecrated students, to walk alone with the Man of sorrows. Many tender ties must be broken because tbe world is waiting for the message of salvation through Jesus Christ. 1 would devote my brief span of life to winning lost souls. I would give my very best to my Master ' s service, that at the finis of my earthly career, 1 might have the testimony of the Lord Jesus Christ, " I have glorified Thee on the earth: 1 have finished the work which Thou gavest me to do. ,? What could better glorify the Father than a life separated unto Himself for the presentation of His Sou to a dying world? 1 would that the Master Workman might use me, a weak tool, to bring other young people into contact with Him who has wrought such a miracle in my life. I am sure that the objective of soul winning would influence my daily walk, govern my conduct, and make me a better representative of the Lord Jesus Christ. 1 Mould finish the work which He gave me to do. 1 here are some souls that I must win. There are those who will not he readied with the gospel unless I reach them, I would leave nothing undone. A solemn tragedy, indeed, would 1 enact, should one soul he lost because I failed to complete my work. God grant that my purpose may ever he unwavering, impelling such action, that when I pass from time into eternity, I shall view with satisfaction the irrevocable deeds of tile past, and hear the Master say, “Well done, thou good and faithful servant: enter thou into the joy of thy Lord.” ! ' notww.y -ujisCOTlStTt lovia Tn-iun e S oia wyoTning TUfctasXa front ana ' “ ' SS ' Sty n. w. n. s. ' Music “Make a joyful noise unto tlic Lord, all ye lands. Serve the Lord with glad¬ ness; come before His presence with singing.” In these words the psalmist expresses one means whereby we may tell forth the joy of our salvation. Each Wednesday evening the Student body assembles for chorus practice. Under the faithful direction of Mr. Geo. Krieger we have practiced and presented this year, Hcthany” bv Rhys-Herbert and " The Prodigal Son” by Arthur S. Sullivan. The practice and rendering of these cantatas have been the means of stimulating our interest as well as furthering our musical knowledge. Our school may well be proud of her male quartettes which this year number four: Senior, Junior, Freshman and Ambassador. The Lord has wonderfully blessed their ministry in song and testimony wherever they have been privileged to witness. The services of these male quartettes are in constant demand at the various practical work assignments, in the churches of the city and in neighboring ton n . Perhaps their most fruitful work lias been their evangelistic tours during the Christmas and summer vacations through Minnesota, Iowa, and South Dakota. Wherever they have sung forth the story of His love, hearts have been tuned into h.umom with Christ and souls have been horn into the kingdom. Again the Psalmist tells us, “Sing unto the Lord with the harp, with trumpets and sound of cornet make a joyful noise before the Lord. Praise him with stringed instruments.” Many of our students have made their contribution to the musical department by this means. In this class we have William Wesenauer, who by the sweet strains of his violin, has drawn many a soul into truer worship or turned tired minds from earthly to heavenly thoughts. ' File saxaphone, trombone, cornet, man¬ dolin and guitar too, have their part in the Sunday School and practical work of the school. irh the Word of God thus exhorting us to proclaim the story of salvation by means of music, and having experienced the far-reaching results of a musical min- !stry, we praise God for sending to Northwestern so many students thus gifted We thank Hun that He !ms made possible a department in the school which will con¬ tinue to tram many to go out and sing forth the blessed story of Redemption. iv. w. n. s. Toeing in the Wtay M being in the way, the Lord led to the house of my master’s brethren ' Gen. 24:27. How often we hear from the lips of Christians, ”1 don ' t know what the Lord would have me to do.” Mediocre Christian lives arc all too common. 1 he usefulness of so many of God’s children is paralyzed before it is exercised, because they failed to do God ' s will after they knew It. Away back in the recesses of the Old Testament, we read of an incident which throbs with Interest, Abraham sending his servant to find a bride tor Isaac, Ltcrnity alone will reveal all that bung upon the necessity of the obedience of this servant. Had not God promised that from the seed of Abraham (Isaac) should come a nation as numerous as the stars of the heavens? Ueyond the shadow of all doubt God had made provision fnj j all the details, but how necessary it was that Abraham’s servant be obedient to the will of the Lord. His own testimony is, “I being in the way. the Lord led me to the house of my Master’s brethren ’ If we could say continually each day that we were “in the way,” it would be less of a difficulty to recognize Divine guidance. God’s Word, His Holy Spirit, and daily circumstances, are perhaps a few of the influences which direct our listless feet in the right way. The fact remains that if we would he a success for God in this Christian life, WE must he in the way-—GOD S WAY and nut our own. It must be His way, for through Isaiah God tells us, “My ways are not your ways ’ He who knows the end from the beginning knows best. He who could look down the vista of the ages and see the culmination of His plans in Christ, all because one man was in the centre of His will, and that man so apparently insignificant that the Divine scribe was not authorized to even mention his name—He also knows what is best for you. Perhaps the successful completion of a specific piece of work depends upon the persistency with which you stay in the way,—His way. Fellowship Is also an important factor in the Christian life. Can anything be more sublime than the communion which is possible between the Father and one who lias been born again? How can tills be, unless we are in the way? Surely there can be no doubt In any believer ' s mind as to the fact that God has a way in which he should walk. Our thought is clothed in Isaiah ' s words to back-sliddcn Israel, “This is the way, walk ye in it.” For the Christian to he out of the way means to be out of fellowship, and to be out of fellowship means out of service. God is not satisfied that we should eke out a mere spiritual existence. Yet, this is the case so often with professing Christians, as Some one has well said, “Only as you serve do you really live.” How can you serve unless you are in the way of the One who died that He might better serve a lost and shepherdless flock? As the Christian life is not complete without the fellowship with the Master, neither can it function adequately without power. David said, “God hath spoken once, twice have 1 heard this that power belonged! unto God.” If power belongs N. W. B. S. to God, and our lives are useless without it, it behooves us to be in His way. Power is the attribute accompanying the gift of the Holv Ghost to the early church in Acts 1 J ' ower misdirected or abused can be a very great detriment. To be effective, God-given power must be God-directed. Simon the Sorcerer, of whom we read in Acts S, deceived the people a long time with his sorceries; they believed he had power from God. After his conversion lie believed that the Holy Ghost with Iiis associated power was to he had merely with the laying on of hands, and was desirous to buy it with money. Peter s rebuke and admonition soon clarified his misconcep¬ tion of this truth. If God ' s will is to be realized in us, and our lives are to be effectual witnesses t0 truth, we must be in the way, that His Spirit may lead us to those whom He would have to know Him, whom to know is life eternal. Broken 1 had a will, just all my own, My face was set like un hewn stone, I thought to make my way alone But now my will is broken. 1 had desires which took to wings In their mad flight, for mundane things, All these I class as secret sins, Now my desires arc broken. 1 had a plan, to be, to do, To pursue fame and think things new, Now, the Spirit leads in all I do, For I am broken. N. W. B . S Fireside Friends " fust what is the nature of this little book, Mary, In the Twinkling of an Bye? I -e noticed your absorption all through it and here you are starting it again “You remember the promise of our Lord regarding His coming again for His church-how vc shall all be changed. ... in the twinkling of an cye + and will go to meet Him in the air? This author makes it all so vivid—the precious certainty of His coming, the hush of awe that falls upon those left behind as the world senses the fact that the church is taken from Its midst—but read it Martha You have time now, and you’ll he thrilled by this great truth as never before " Time? Yes, a year of time! A year of this vicious cost; a year of uselessness in my own home; a year with the horror of that dreadful crash ever in my ears— but l must not! Tell me what to read , Alary ’ “This book first, sister, then its companion piece, The Mark of the Beast. 1m going to prescribe a whole year’s reading course for you—you to choose your own order after these two.” “Oh, 1 wish you would; possibly it will rekindle my passion for reading; why, it’s been ten years this spring since my busy life on the farm cut short my reading, " Also in fiction is, The Yoke, Elizabeth Miller’s realistic portrayal of the children of Israel down in Egypt and of Moses leading them out of the house of bondage. Oh, that description of the plagues—you fairly feel that darkness as you read, Martha, and smell the river of blood 1 But I must not lessen your own surprise in reading it, “Then too, you’ll want to read Ben I fur again; also this. Quo Fad is —a worthy rival of Ben Hur. Then some religious novels in a lighter vein and in modern dress and setting are: The Witness, and 1 he Jryst, by Mrs. Hill Lutz, 1 he High IF ay by Mason deals in a most commendable manner with the great issue of the day—destructive criticism at its deadly work in undermining the faith of our youth through our educational institutions. This young collegiate, however, suc¬ cessfully and most courageously withstands their fearful onslaughts against his faith in the inspired Word and its Christ alike, for he knew Ins Bible. In this connec¬ tion you will want Bryan ' s In His Image for the question of evolution—or have you read it already?” “No, but Eve wanted to very much ever since it first came out “Mauro’s Evolution at the Bar is a lawyer’s refutation in a nut-shell of the whole theory—vour husband must read these two “Yes, and you can surely tell me now just what to give Doris and Paul 1 hey fairly Ike on books, and were wading through tedious volumes of the lives of Taylor and Livingstone when 1 left home. They read and reread Pilgrim’s Progress, and I’ve so forgotten it 1 can’t answer their questions.” “Bunyan’s great work comes second only to the Bible; nothing else even com¬ pares with it. Why not read it with them this winter, sister mine? Christian’s pilgrimage would be rich in meaning to you now.” “1 certainly shall 1 Sister dear, you’ve veritably turned my storm-clouds in¬ side out and the lining is oh. so beautiful! Why, I’m actually athrill with thanks¬ giving at the mere anticipation, in place of my selfish complaining at my being thus laid on the shelf for a year,” “ ‘All things work together for good to them that love God;’—and the kiddies still have their mother. Through the fleeting summer days I can see you now with them out in the woods or off on the lake, while book after book is numbered among your choicest treasures Then will come the long winter evenings and the fire¬ side’s glow finds still the center of attraction located in hooks “But to answer your questions. Give them a course in missions Here are some excellent books for juveniles: Torch Bearers in China ; Chinese Lanterns; John N. IF. B. S . 0. Patou of the A ew Hebrides; Dan Crawford’s Thinking Black; Life of William Carey t and other biographies; Alary Slessor of Calabar! Then especially Pastor Hsi for it reads like the Acts of the Apostles- It is the story simply told of how the Holy Spirit can use any soul absolutely surrendered to God, who will step out boldly on faith, proving the promise of God- Fake turns in reading it aloud hound the fireplace 5 ,” Non- here is one which would serve splendidly as the ground-floor plan in build¬ ing a mission study circle, or to increase interest in your Sunday School. It is Building with India. You might follow it with A. T. Pierson’s Miracles of A Fissions, oi Alary Reed Among the Lepers. A class of boys might give stirring incidents from the life of Sadhu Sun da r Singh, or another of girls tell what Pandit a Ramabai lias accomplished for the child widow of India. There are many others also that could he used most profitably, either m mission study or in Sunday School work. Then too, you should present the problems of the homeland, using Bruce Kinney’s hook on Mormonism; Lindquist’s The Red Man in the United States, and he f pward Path tell, of the negro’s needs. Before you have gone far in your own cause you will be wanting Dr. Toney’s How to hring Men to Christ; this will stimulate a desire for knowing how to better use i our Bible, then you will find Dr. 1 orrey’s If hat the Bible Teaches most bene¬ ficial. I hen too }ou will need Inghs J opical Text Book for preparation on subjects, hoi doctrinal study read Shafer’s Satan f also Ins book on grace is mar¬ velous. Flic AIcConkey hooks are always splendid. Dr, Dean lias a little treatise here on The Christ IFe IForship that is excellent, while Dr. Riley’s The Incom¬ parable Christ is a masterpiece in sermons. Dr. Leon Tucker’s books on the epistles are especially helpful as well as fascinating. You see 1 mean to keep your time well occupied, while you must keep me duly informed of your estimate of each. Tell me which ones you find most profitable and which you most enjoy, ' ’ -Most glad I) wdl I do so, A-Iary, you ve opened up a gold-mine to me and shown me how to find immeasurable profit from a year that l was bemoaning as absolute waste,” Title of Book Lorn a Doone The Crisis The Prince and the Pauper David Copperfiekl The Scarlet Letter - - Phe Autocrat of the Break¬ fast Table - The Sketch Book Westward Ho Ivanhoe - Pnndita Ramabai Fanny Crosby’s Story of 94 Years - - Jackson Mary Slessor of Calabar - Liz in gs tone Geo, A fueller of Bristol - Pierson Hudson Taylor in Early Years Taylor The Prince of the House of David - - - Ingraham Saul of Tarsus - Miller Competing Artists - - Palmer 1 itlc of Book Author Vera Dickson ' s Triumph - Palmer The University of Hard Knocks - - Parlette File Bonnie Briar Bush - Watson A Doctor of the Old School - Watson That Printer of Udell ' s - Wright Horacio, a Tale of Brazil - Venn Ami of Ava - - - Hubbard Mary Reed (Leper) - Jackson Uncle John Vassar - _ Vassar Personal Life of David Liv¬ ingstone - Blaikle Ion Keith Falconer of Arabia - Robson Progress of World Wide Missions - - Glover Among the Tribes in South¬ west China - - - Clarke 1 he Story of John G, Paton - - - James Paton Henry Martyn - - - Smith jQst of Hooks Author Black more Churchill - Clemens Dickens l law t horn e Holmes Irving h ingsley Scott Dyere 1 Ml " - f -m I ■ . ■ -, . .-T , tf f N. W. B. S. The Ambassador Quartette: fiR ij JHW ?.► t 7iiW " f ' “?l S B Y THE " GRACE OF COT Ihu Tructa. _ .■H , f- ftibU oi . £4 ifri «tta i»m - Summer Evangelism Summer evangelism passed from theory to practice three years ago when a student trio traveled west, successfully singing, playing and preaching the glorious gospel of Jesus Christ and His saving power in localities that have never before witnessed a revival. Last summer, Ardcll Look and Paul Lindholm, ' 25, traveling in a Ford under the appellation “Coast to Coast Evangelists” again visited the western coast. From theatre to school house, in church and mission, under canvas or before prison bars, these young men witnessed for their Master, and saw the grace of God manifested in multiplied conversions. Communities everywhere arc looking for the red-blooded vitality of spiritual young people to reinvigorate existing life and to set ablaze, lives which need hut a touch from the spirit of God to transform them into shining lights for the Lord Jesus. 1 Daily ' Vacation TSible School " Save America First” was the slogan of the Daily Vacation Bible School Con¬ ference held at Jackson Hall, February 25-27. This was only a part of the mighty work being done in the effort to create a God-consciousness in, and to present a living Christ to the 45,000 children of our state who, as yet, have had no religious training. As noted above, the Summer Bible School is the means, each lasting from two to three weeks. Bible instruction, object lessons, and stories (often missionary), are a few of the subjects taught in the forenoon. Add afternoon visitation and evening adult Bible classes or evangelistic meetings and you have some idea of the stupendous program undertaken. Last summer over 3500 children were reached by students of the Northwestern Bible School. Many happy conversions and sincere consecrations gave joy to not a few darkened homes. The fact that nearly every field asks for another school the following summer, deepens the conviction that this work is the will of the Lord. V. IV. B. S. " Pi ' ay e zJXCeetings 1 wen tv-three years ago, our school was founded as a result of prayer; for twenty-three years, it has been supported by prayer; and has been sending forth workers who have a mighty belief in the power of prayer. During the past few years our students have gone in groups to hold cottage prayer-meetings People will come to a neighbor’s house out of courtesy when they vi ill not come to a church because of indifference. Pastors sav that the mighty power in the church is prayer Communities have been opened fur public worship churches have been built up, souls saved, christians deepened spiritually, through the cottage prayer-meeting. One group started at three o clock every Wednesday afternoon, working until nine in the evening. Visitation, a Mother ' s prayer-meeting, girls’ and boys ' classes, evening Bible class, and an evangelistic service, made a full day of hard work, but as a result, souls were saved for Him. J au n dries Without doubt the services at the laundries afford the most intensive training to students of all practical work of the School, i he fact that an adequate presen¬ tation of Christ, must he curtailed to a time limit of frequently only ten minutes makes necessary the keenness of mind and adaptability to circumstances so essential in all Christian work. I here -ire three laundries in which the students render a much praved-over noon-day meeting once a week, relying entirely on the convicting power of the Holy Spirit because of the limited opportunity for personal contact. That the em¬ ployees benefit by these meetings is evidenced by the close attention given. Invariably at the close of the service they proffer their appreciation by word or smile that en¬ courages us to put forth still greater effort to reach those who show indifference. But one thing wc know—His Word shall not return to Him void. -rs NOON HOUR AT THE LAWRENCE LAUNDRY N. II. S. Qity fissions The proclamation of ttic gospel is the greatest feature of our school course. e find unlimited opportunity for this in the various missions of our city. Bccau e of their location in the down-town district, we are brought in contact with people which the churches tlo not reach. The restlessness which characterizes the men with whom we have to do here necessitates that we intensify our program. Lively, enthusiastic singing occupies the interest during the first part of the meeting, 1 nue is also given for testimonies and special musical numbers, both vocal and instrumental. The chief interest, however, is the chance which is given for aggressive, definite, personal work. We give all the praise to the Lord for the many times that this results in the salvation of those with whom we deal. I he gospel of Jesus Christ is indeed mighty to save, and he that winneth souls is wise, Sunday School z ork He who molds the character of the man of to-morrow carries a tremendous rc- sponsibility before God and man. Since the passing of the family altar, religious character must be developed through the church and Sunday School, Nearly forty of our students are Sunday School teachers, 1 hey strive to create within the children a desire to read and study the Word of God, a desire created in us by the spiritual atmosphere of our classroom. Thus, the pastors are reinforced by those who believe they are called into life service in this matter of teaching the Word. At Westminister Presbyterian church, a Chinese Sunday School is held every Sunday, where twenty young men receive instruction in English and Bible, We praise the Heavenly Father that He has considered us meet to break the bread of life to those who hunger for it. God grant us grace to quit ourselves like men in this task. yv . iv. n. s. Silent ‘Preaching I ci Jesus’ time, the maimed, the deaf, the halt, and the blind called on Him in faith and were healed. Today we have in Min¬ neapolis two hundred and fifty deaf mutes who have scarcely heard of Him, and to them applies the question of Paul, “How shall they hear without a preacher T A short time ago a mission for the deaf and dumb was organized here and now weekly meetings are held in a room set apart for them at Jackson Hall. Two of our students, Arthur Gorham and Clarence Johnson, studied the sign lan¬ guage and are the “Silent Preachers” to these people. It is fascinating to sit in a meeting where people pray, sing, testify, and listen to a sermon without uttering a sound, yet they enjoy them¬ selves immensely. The hope of His coming is an exceedingly precious one to them because they know that in their new bodies they shall suffer no afflictions, for they shall he like Him. Praise be to God. Hospita l JFiork From long rows (if snowy beds at the General Hospital, happy faces turn to the visiting Northwestern Group. On alternate Sundays the patients enjoy a hreath from the spiritual realm as they hear the Word of God read and songs of their own choosing sung quietly, yet earnestly by those to whom God has given the gift of singing. Then the students pass among the patients with a cheery smile, a happy word, or a scriptural tract, trying to point those who know Him not to the great Physician who is able to transform our body of humiliation to one of glorification. Wc praise God for these opportunities invaluable. Visitation Not all our work is done behind the barricade of a pulpit. Students find in¬ expressible joy in practising the apostolic way of teaching as they visit the homes of surrounding districts from week to week. The objective in bouse to house visitation, as in our other activities, is to present Christ. The story of the cross is tactfully interwoven in the general conversation. Of course our advances are of no avail unless we use the “sword of the Spirit , so the Scripture is read, then the students lead in prayer We know this work is not in vain, for the Holy Spirit has blessed just such efforts in times past; and God through the prophet said, “My Word shall not re¬ turn—void " . n. ir. n. s. Jail IVork “Salvation! O the joyful sound! ’ This lias been the exultant cry of many a prisoner whose frail bark has been stranded on the sands of time. Although they have committed sins of the deepest hue, God loves their souls and desires to save them from an eternity of misery and despair. How wonderful to bring them the good news of salvation, for illumined by the gospel they may become “captives set free” notwithstanding confinement be¬ hind prison bars. Through personal work many hearts have been turned to the light of the Sun of Righteousness, their desires purified, and their lives transformed into peace and victory—to new bondage, bondmen of Jesus Christ. Student ' Pastorates Paul in his epistle to Timothy exhorts him to “preach the Word.” A number of our students are experiencing this ministry in pastorates of their own, while yet in school Many a small church is being blessed by receiving sound doctrines and in¬ struction in righteousness from our student pastors who arc preaching the glorious gospel of the blessed God committed to their trust. Well may they re-echo the thanksgiving of Paul: “I thank Christ Jesus our Lord, who hath enabled me, for that He counted me faithful putting me into the ministry,” Union Cjaspel pescue Home “Christ came not to call the righteous but sinners to repentance”; and His gracious invitation, “Come unto me, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest” still peals forth its universal summons. Hint “His arm is not shortened that it cannot save” has been demonstrated at the Union Gospel Rescue Home. Girls have come here laden with sin. friendless and forsaken, yet in meetings held by two of our girls on Sunday afternoons many have found the Sin-Rearer, and are now experiencing the peace that passeth all understanding. Praise His Name! N. W. B. S. ' The Foreign FhCissionary Joe Smith Jennie Siemens - Ruey Um stead - Bill Taylor. F a?id - Presid en t Vice President Secretary Treasurer “I seek not yours hut vou” is the call that comes to every member of our Foreign Missionary Band. This hand is made up of active and affiliated members. The active member has dedicated his life to missionary service on the foreign field. The affiliated member purposes to do all in his power to further the cause of foreign missions. He believes his mission is at home, yet realizes he is also re¬ sponsible to fulfill our Lord’s last command. Ninety of our students this year are enrolled in this organization. Many students have entered our school with a very limited vision of the ap¬ palling need of the gospel in foreign lands. Our weekly Missionary Band hour has served to broaden this vision in a vital way through messages from returned missionaries. We have heard this year missionaries from Tibet, Persia, India, French Indo-China, Southwest Africa, Inland China, Lapland and the Solomon Islands. During the year calls come to the Missionary Band from churches in the city to conduct a Sunday evening service. Willingly, the hand accepts these calls, go¬ ing forth with a missionary message and endeavoring to stimulate missionary in¬ terest in these places. Realizing that prayer is an important factor, students of the hand meet to¬ gether each ' evening in the dormitories to pray for the missionaries. What blessed Times these have been, when through prayer they have been able to intercede in behalf of the souls who are dying without Christ. The call is ever before us. “1 seek not yours but you.” We praise the Lord for all who have answered “Here am I, send me”. C vCb — Couple ffor£ hwes+f rn ?unkm Seeds Kitchen Motor " Power TurKey Fetf HERE, THERE, EVERYWHERE W ' , FJI [ Ij r . CjLf—■ ft V l N. W. B. S. School Life It was that superb hour of the day when God paints the sun at rest on the western canvas. A Senior boy sat before his desk, his head on his arms, apparently oblivious to everything save his own musings. The events of the three years at North western were passing as a panorama before bis eyes. The scene began when he entered for the first time, that place which was to become so hallowed and sacred in his memory. Everywhere students were greeting each other with that enthusiasm which is only evidenced by brothers and sisters in Christ. That first night had been set aside for a prayer and praise service; never in his life had he heard such hymns of praise and testimonies. And such a welcome as he had received! That feeling of lonesomeness, which so often accompanies the first few days in a new atmosphere, was completely banished. Of course he had been very anxious and curious for the classes to begin. Reg¬ istration day came, and with it, the bustle and hurry of getting into line. The hoys were registered by the Dean of men, and the girls by the Dean of women. Next came the classes. How wonderfully those men of God taught the great truths of the Scripture which had been revealed to them by the Holy Spirit. These classes were marred occasionally by examinations, those joykillers of life. It has been said that college would he a great place if it were not for the classes. His version of this was: “Bible school would he a great place if it were not for Church History.” Vividly he recalled those ghastly mornings when lie had walked unprepared into Mr. Pavne’s presence. English followed in the same line with Church History as day by day lie agonized over commas and pronouns; and pencil points and bottles of ink were consumed in the compilation of mission notebooks. Even now he was beginning to realize how invaluable all this work had been, but at the time, he thought life was insufferably cruel. Yet school life hadn’t been such a tragedy after all. There had been those wonderful class meetings when they were drawn together by an invisible bond, as they knelt in communion with the Lord. Class spirit waxed eloquent, especially when the Frcslimen-Junior Pilot contest was in progress. How disappointed the Freshmen were when the judges chose the Junior paper in preference to theirs! yet how happy when as Juniors, they in turn triumphed over the Freshmen. Every fall there had been weiner roasts and long hikes in the brisk autumn air, while picnics held sway during the spring time. Class and school parties took place during the winter, also an abundance of skating, sleigh rides, and candy pulls. These were the times when every care and trouble was banished away into the past or distant future. As a Senior, he had suddenly felt a marked responsibility and importance. He had taken his turn at leading chapel, that blessed time of spiritual refreshening with which to begin the day. This had been the climax year, at the end of which, the class had produced an mnuaL As a Senior too, lie had taken a fatherly interest in the underclassmen, endeavoring to show them wherein they were making their mistakes, tho sad to relate, they had not seemed to heed his admonitions. Now the time had come to depart. In his heart there seemed to be a dull aching as lie thought of separating himself from the class and from the school as a whole. Here lie had been privileged to hear the greatest men; here the theories taught were put into practice as opportunities for practical work presented themselves. But he rejoiced as lie thought of other young men and women who would enter N, W, and become welded into the great fraternity. He shook himself out of his reverie, determined to go out, and as lie presented the gospel message, that blessed Story of Life, to also urge men and women to prepare for service in the Master’s vineyard. tJrCaybe You ' ve See i ' Sin Representative Students nl Northwestern f Senior) (Freshmen) My ntama tells me I’m as cute us cun be. 1 he Juniors tell me Vm yjreen. The Seniors do throttle The throat of my bottle Oh me. Oh my t I mast scream. (I umor) I’m really a Junior —- magnificent Junior. " The sun ne ' er sets in the east " Is the title of books That 1 write for my looks. My complexion, I got it from yeast. The teachers realize „ The students realize If ithout me, no school there would be. My marks are ,4 A pi usses”; never have fusses. Vm dangerous , so just leave me be. Ernest Hook: " Wliat’d you get for your birthday?” Ardcll Look: " Well, h ave you seen those new ' , long, racy. Cadillacs? 1 Ernest: " Yeah,” Ardell: " Well, I got some roller skates,” H you can t laugh at the jokes of tins age, laugh at the age of these jokes. Kkiudd’ ft was spirit lliiit Scotch- Bit. Carlyle. speak of the p guilal _ jnglaml as l hjrty millions mostly fools.” r «3.hat spirit ■yade ilit ' American, Kniefsy k of " the iiuankirid. " ll was that sp, marie the BPPIB Xhicr . speak of " the he tan major- liuM W yorrts as those c ' rr fell from the Jof ihf Savhm sueh thoughts as those lived s heart. ThougtiBB yas the Sort of the Most 3,fh r it was his hahii the least of us. His threat. Vl ' n he sure [ know that tli arc uowledge that are looked utimt%g VV[ ' r £ w for their own sake. I asked ajvttm c v . fljh! ■k ago why Ur was studying E ; riwlf k« ai l. W merely as an ;weom pi bill lien tAf Xvrtv. you uuriisirr. 1 until " %i-:iuj fcK;real deal andAu noth- 7 " w f , T.? oiiin:iii aulhontyMir that, ir nlf T ( ' ., vs h: Lord ' s wtll auclBJoes it t v.- TP TtJjo is. In he heal on with many Mlripcs. As Chj jo- said: " If ye laimv these ihingAhappy ye y i them. ' ’ Doing is tlu- test -■one ' s; t y. I did not say " ' Doing isAiuty. " it snhtLpmodem heresy, that pis what ' ' in the place of (Adstian j all sorts of sociaAwrvice d vet i . : W i L r ' Omjjtian quality ! what u do. TheiSW o vil) say A Christ and hy, " LorU W ■ Amu pr csied in iv name? and jL east mt devils? d in Thy namWfv.o :iy»vo:idertnl irks? " And then Lnst tie i 1 e will L to them, “3 neveiT uew y Q gp irmL " 11 lllc that work iniquity It ev:den busy a 1 m oil what is apparciitlv H pmd i nut to he in the Lord ' s so ;ive not said " Doing guodJ piety. I’m i can ■ i with con fide nee that d Pgood is the test of X piety. We hear a Fat deal about heresy in F.w dries, the heru Ki not believing what Cod in Id have itjUfT And that is a serious niiU- r, iio J ne ' s mind in accord mind I AP out the re is a woi e heresy am r il is live heresy of not doing wha. would r c ns do. And tin: heresy of not ' h ffhat Cod mid h ave us do is as much worse tj Ac heresy liiol thinking wluu Cod would havtT’tfs think as feed is weightier than a thought. We ought to learn that no man is good unless I iur something; that there is no such At iJL ' 1 an ml if ;;sj£ .n J p ong tlitl (gUu-ill in Tomatvd t-exeii yeT to kt them land on I ' lymot i g( x Vue.. Y Minnuiuus, Mins . Jamwky l-k l c 25 Xo. 4 CULTURE AND SERVICE By Frank M. Goodcliild iv. iv. a. s. ' [ ' he Pforthwestern ' Pilot “ If you have a truth to impart, write, and leave the rest to God I lie N. V. Pilot is tile direct outgrowth of the English department of the school. It was in¬ stituted for the purpose of promoting interest in school activities, but mainly, to instill within the student, an appreciation of literature; and as a medium for correct self-exp rcssion. Oil November 17, 1020, the first issue of the N. W. Pilot was published. Sad indeed is the tale of a man without a country, but a sorer plight is that of a paper without a name. Such was the predicament of the first issue as it came out with the staggering headline. “Wanted, A Name Miss A comb, in a sudden outburst of pity offered a two pound box of candy to the one who should submit the best title, and Mr. Phillpotts proved to be the recipient of this coveted delicacy. It was the aim of the staff to make each issue better than the preceding one, 1 he competitive spirit was introduced between the class for the last issues. 1 bis served to bring out the very best effort of every member of a class, and thereby raised the standard of the paper, as well as produced class spirit In " 22, the first Annual was published The first iss ue of ' 23 was sadly akin to its ancestors, but as the time drew nigh for the second issue to appear, the atmosphere of the school suddenly changed. Throughout the corridors one could see groups of students whispering mysteriously, while others pranced joyously back and forth, breathing the ethereal air. Excite¬ ment reigned supreme when it was discovered that the Pilot was now printed in¬ stead of being mimeographed by the office force as heretofore. The reason for this decided leap in progress was the fact that the class of ' 25 had just entered, thereby necessitating a deviation from former methods. In ! 2-L a new cut for the title was inaugurated. The progress continued, until we now see the excellent pro¬ duct of today. The Pilot has served its purpose. Never could an estimate he made of its value. Could we do without it? This question answers itself as the spirit of eagerness and expectancy is noted as each period for the Pilot Publication draws nigh. Not only is it dear to the heart of every student, but it comes as a warm ray of hope from home to those of our number who are on the firing line—who are shedding abroad the gospel of our Lord and Master. Jesus Christ. Pill Taylor Lillie Lind Meditation Win me Lind Gust Dahlbero Cli fford Harti-:i J fissions Helene Rensch Kenneth Kurr ascii Bertha Needham Victor Nelson Paul Lixdholm Fred Da mi. Inda Johnson Alice H, Nelson Miss Marik Acomb Pilot Staff DEPARTMENT EDITORS Editorials Or la Johnson Eva no Eli nt; Payne John Hejn Pravtiral ll Ork Joe Smith AUDELL Look Clara Mai.bon Edit ordn-Chief Associate Editor School A eivs Eva French Oliver Enerson Ralph Erickson nmor Hyacinth Hanson Carmen Arnell Kenneth Mead Business Manager ,■ ssi.sf ri fit fi u sin ess 3 an a tjer Extension Editor Mailing Editor Faculty Adviser N. !! ' ■ B. S. Happenings of 1924-25 September 29 —Registration day. Mixed choruses of “What d’you do all sum- mcr?’ t “Glad to see you hack, oF topi” October 5—Directors of N. W R. S. entertained at luncheon at Russell Hall First party of the year. Freshmen extended hearty welcome into N. W. B S social circle. October 7—Annual rally of Vacation Workers of the N. W B S held in Audi¬ torium of First Baptist Church, October 9—Begin practice on new cantata. Very few casualties reported, con¬ sidering disastrous sounds from IIS October 10—Helen Brown, 25, sails for Venezuela, S. A October 13—Pilot staff recuperate at Glen wood weincr roast after putting out first issue of the paper October 15—Bessie Baber of Shanghai brings inspirational message to Mission III Class October 17—Annual weincr roast at Glcnwood Park. The unique mode of transportation to and from the Park happened to be the Toonervillc Trolley owned by August Winkleman and rented for the evening by Miss Aeomb. October 21—Reverend St John, extensive traveler and Bible student, visits us and gives a lecture. October 28—Far! D. Simms gives interesting stercopticon lecture on " Church I n vigor at ion ” October 31 — Hallowe’en party at Russell Hall. Freshmen pay due respect to upper classmen Spooks! Ghosts! Goblins! November 10—Pilot staff enlarge journalistic cerebellum by visiting Minneapolis Journal Plant. Oliver Enerson has chance of proving himself the hero when ele¬ vator cable breaks, November II—Missions 111 class privileged to listen to Mrs Christie of Tibet as she vividly portrays life in that country November 19-20—Homecoming! Old acquaintances renewed. November 22 —Mid-term exams, begin First revival of learning (Renaissance) of the year. November 23—Mission Band hold meeting at Robbinsdalc. November 26-—Day before Thanksgiving. Day of fasting November 21 —Thanksgiving day. Paul Lind holm, as usual, overeats. November 30—Dr. Tor rev leaves us, after having spent three months with the school and church. December I—Mr H. A Ironside of Oakland, California, addresses the student body December 12—Helene Rensch entertains Pilot staff at her home. Peachy time reported. December 25 —No news, Everybody at home. December 29—Dr Goodchild returns home after having spent the month of December with us N. IF. B. S. Happenings of 1924-25 January 3—Students straggling in, tired, luippy, and well-fed. January 9-—Freshmen taffy pull. Abundance of Freshmen clusters, sticking tight thruout the halls, January 29 — Final semester exams begin. Students sign plea fur mercy rather than justice. January 30—-The cantata, ' ‘Bethany ' 1 by Rhys-Herbert, rendered by Student Churns in F. B. C. Social time follows in Russell Hall. February 4—Elmer Lange 20. returns on furlough from his held in Rio, Caribe, enezuela, S. A. J cbi nary 5—Rev. |n + l) t Olson from French Indo, China, speaks during Mis¬ sionary Band hour. cbm ary 13—Our beloved instructor, Rev. Payne, departs for Ins new pastorate at Centralia, Kansas. He is succeeded In his brother, Rev. 11. C. Payne, J thru ary 22- —Dr. Dean returns to his church in Pasadena, California. 1thruary 25, 26, 27—Vacation Bible School conference. February 2H—Dr. F. Coan of Persia brings a message to the student body. March 1-—Dr. Riley comes back to us. accompanied by Miss Disci Pline. Study Hall chairs receive much use and abuse. March 3—-Party at home of Dr. Arvidsou. March 9 —-Work on Annual revived. March 12—Dr. Deck of Solomon Islands brings an interesting message in pidgin English. March 21—Reception at F. B. C. in honor of Dr. Riley ' s birthday. A larch 30—-Mid-term exams begin. More anxiety. A larch 30— Baby Issue’ makes her debut in Jackson Hall Freshmen present their Pilot. April 1—Day of “ill at easeness”, April 3—Senior weiner roast at GIcnwood Park. April 10-12—Easter vacation. April 2+—Junior issue of the Pilot comes out, We gaze awestricken at our famous journalists. A fay 19—Students render “The Prodigal Son by Arthur S. Sullivan, to a large audience in First Baptist Church auditorium. A fay 22—Final exams! Whew! A fay 22 -—Freshmen and Juniors entertain Seniors at reception. N, W. swells with pride as the Senior Annual appears. A fay 24—Baccalaureate, A fay 2S—Annual School picnic. A lay 29—Commencement. jV. ir. n. s . Senior c Paw?i S wp (In ye Lymaue Court e) 1. Thirty-six good-natured dispositions 2. Thirty-six ' square feet of space in faculty consultation room. 3 Class tooth brush 4. Volume of Study Hall slips bound with red tape 5. Five hundred rules in grammar 6. Thirty-six P O. boxes (Dust cloths included ) 7. Paul Lindholm’s reserved seat on Robbinsdale car. S, Pill Taylor’s nook in persuasion corner of dining room _An mal Staff in zAction (Enter Taylor, forcing his way through motley crowd of loafers.) ' " Well, gang, just saw the printer. We go to press Monday. 1 hat means every¬ thing in by Friday.” (Chorus of groans.) Victor Nelson: “For a slogan, why not 1 ry and beat us ? Marion Peterson: “Too floury.” Miss Aeomb (at telephone) : “Call the Bureau of Engraving please.” Frcshie (at window): “Is this the second-hand book store? I ’want some paper.” _ Henry Olson (indignantly): “Who pasted this page of snaps? Got Sam Perkins on faculty page.” Kenneth Kurrasch: “Where’s that pesky dummy?” Or la Johnson (just waking up): “Here.” Enter Janitor: “Time to lock up ” Lillie Lind: “Cut classes tomorrow kids and show up here.” Chorus: “Yea bo ” ' Fhe wisest man that e’er you ken Did never deem it treason To chafe a bit and laugh a bit And jest a bit in season, Gus Dahlberg, wishing to buy some nuts entered a confectionery store. After about five minutes, Ire became impatient at the lack of service and rapping sharply on the counter demanded, “Here young lady who waits on the nuts? Owen Moore went away. Owin ' more than he could pay Owen Moore came back today, Owin ' more jV. if. b. s. A. M. It Happens 8-very Day 7:50-—Suddenly realizes that it isn ' t Saturday 7 :50y 2 —Moves one foot cautiously out from under the covers to test temperature of the room. 7:51-—Ventures out of bed. 7:52—Grabs clothes in one hand and tooth brush m other. Makes mad rush for bathroom. 7 :53—Waiting for wash basin. 7:55—Turn comes. Discovers that he lias forgotten towel. 7 ;55] i—Dashes hack for towel and loses place at wash basin. 7 :5()—Tries in vain among loud outcries of brothers to regain place. 7:57G—Splashes a little water gently around front of face, being careful not to get neck and ears damp. 7:5ft-—Makes lunge for towel as it slips into bath tub. Wipes face on wet towel. 7:59—Grabs books, hat, coat, watch, etc., except handkerchief and beats it for breakfast. 7 :59 A —Goes back for handkerchief, sighing loudly and sorrowfully, 8 :0G—Swallows two rolls and one cup of coffee, hurriedly wiping spilling? oft Ins vest. {Couldn ' t find napkin). £3 :Q1—Same. 8 : 02 — 8 :G3— 8:04—Goes out door on dead run, books in one hand, coat in other, hat on back¬ wards. 8:05-—Having bounded one block in one minute, arrives at Jackson Hall. 8:06—Walks slowly down hall with girl and saunters leisurely into class. Bill Wesenauer: “Going to lirst period Public Speaking Class? ' Orla lolinsonr “Nope gotta conflict. " Bill: “What conflict? " Orla: “Breakfast.” [ 0 Tragedy in Four Scenes Scene 1. Sam Perkins, in his room, sitting on a stack of books, (Preferably John Mark ' s “Value of a Pedicurist”) woefully loving his—foot. Scene 2. Pari Jensen rushes in—following conversation ensues: Earl: “What’s gone wrong?” Sam : “Aw, feel in’ awful!” Earl: “Earache ?” Sam: “Naw, got a corn.” Earl: “How long you had it?” Sam: “Six weeks.” Earl: “Let ' s see it.” Scene 3. Pari removes astonished shoe from Sam ' s foot. Veils and screams issue from Sam ' s lusty vocal chords. Scene 4. Pari discovers—instead of a corn—a collar button. A r . IF. n. s. THE STUDENT BODY “ ' Punctuation Bhtes " Punctuation bothers me? 1 cannot seem to get it ; 1 learn it: frequently; you see And: frequently forget it. In English VI 1 try” To learn when( and where To put, a, comma: Hut I find? a semicolon there ' Phe comma-period fault: 1 find; Comes popping up, and then 1 cure it but, it soon— Comes, back again, " This; punctuation certainly Gives me, an: awful fright The only cure that 1 can see— Is not to, write? About this time of the year, the Study Hall anthem changes to “Slumber On.” It ' s hard to tickle every mind For brand new jokes are hard to find ; So should an ancient one appear Dressed up in modern guise, Don ' t frown and turn away your ear, Just laugh, don’t he too wise. N. IF. n. S. 4 IS ' V mi ; : ■ - • OF NORTHWESTERN Aimrric Gilks -j--4---- ---p--—- —-- -p H -- - : • i - L P- - — P ' — k t l ion - or and praise to thee, Our dear North-west - crn, Come, raise our 2. Christ has re - vealed to us God ' s love nn - bonncl-ed, He. who has 3. Here we new friends have made A - mong God’s chikUren, Teach - era as 4 Sweet are the mem o - riea Of thee. North - west - em. Dear to our . v i - ■ - i t ——i®—E—pj—— 5—p— E-— gg rizz:— - =:E=:q:— i 1 L t h I g»di=i=d!=5=4:i=Si3|=a==3:— ■r — —•- —•-« —• — t C - T +“ .fL _i o ' voic - es Acid called us by well have a hearts are Lhe rs ?-£ - v Z hearts in loy - a! - ty. Stand-in g by night and day in - fi - nite grace. From North,South, Hast and West place with - in our hearts Bound by a com - mon tie, years we have spent, Learning of Christ each day =[s • t _i. — —•= • r— - - -1-- • - »- -ji- tp-2— —;——-z— f—•—i_ =_ _ »_ 3—11 t - — — t — — L :— +•—•— — — ? c i —fjp-.sF For Christ our Rock and stay, Airways a bea - con ray For Christ, our King! Gathered to do our best, For Him we T 11 meet each test, Our Lord and King! God ' s love has drawn ns nigh. We mean to live mid die For Christ, our King! Who is our hope and stay, tihul- ly we will o - bey Our Lord and King! - -p - - ==5-Et=t= 1 T» j i ANf tC |P f f QK? wifNess. . v . : W7 N. IV. 11. S. Gjeneral hi formation The fore-going pages of this Annua! have doubtless inspired many of you to consider taking a course in the North western Bible School, As prospective students, you will want some definite information in regard to the requirements of the school. The full course covers three years, beginning October 1st and ending June 1st. Students entering more than three weeks late cannot receive credit for that term. College graduates may finish the course in two years, High School graduates in three years, and those without High School may find four years necessary. A student working his way through school, unless he lias exceptional ability, may find it advisable to take four years to complete the course. Entrant ' ? Requirements: Every applicant must meet the following requirements: He must be 17 years of age. He must have a satisfactory certificate of health, signed recently by his physician. He must have a successful vaccination. He must have an approved Christian character, willingness to work, to be taught, criticized and guided. Application blanks must be filled out and considered before students arc ad¬ mitted to the school. Wherever possible, students should present credits from former schools. Educational Requirements: Because we know the Lord does call into His service those who have been denied the privileges of education, and uses them in winning souls, no one who has felt the call will be refused admission because of lack of previous education. He will he given the opportunity to overcome those things which non Id handicap him in the Lord ' s work by taking preparatory courses put into the curriculum for him However, we advise preliminary training, at least to the extent of a High School education, for every student entering our Bible Train¬ ing School. English Requirements: Graduates of recognized colleges and universities need take no English. Unless, however, they have one year’s college credit in Public Speaking, they must take Senior year Public Speaking, Those who have had two years of college work must take Senior English. High School graduates must take two years of English. ' Those with three years of High School work must take three years of English, while those with less will be advised to take the additional course in Preparatory English (l and II). The above requirements will apply to all who pass the required entrance ex- ami nation in English. Any student failing to pass this examination will be placed at the discretion of the English department. Expenses; Room and board is provided at $6.50 per week with one hour ' s work about the buildings each day, or $8.50 per week without this work. ' Textbooks are provided by the students themselves, the English Bible being the fundamental textbook uf the school. Students should have enough money to carry them through the first semester without outside work. They should bring with them a pillow, blankets, comforts, and towels, for their own use. The school furnishes and launders sheets, pillow cases and spreads. Eor further information nr application blanks, write to Mr. H. B. O. Phillpotts, Dean of the Faculty or to Miss Marie Acomb, Dean of Women, at 20 South 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Upon the following pages you will find the various courses outlined. I he basic course is the Bible course, which is varied to take care of the need of specialized work. rn q ct eat VanU vy C h employs ac fem an 5 p ou ctS vuKete is that Ui.C ' ? daily dipr S ec-bina jV- IF. B. S. fours e o f Study Bible Course TERM 1 Hours TERM 2 1 lours Synthesis 5 Synthesis 5 Doctrine 1 Doctrine 1 Personal Work 1 Personal Work 1 Biblical Introduction 1 S S, Organization and Chorus 1 Ad ministration 1 Report Hour 1 Chorus 1 l Imniletics 1 Evangelism 1 English 2 Homiletics 1 Missions i •English 2 Sight Reading 1 Report Hour 1 Christiari Etiquettc 1 Missions 1 Sight Reading Biblical Geography and 1 Orientalism 1 TERM 3 Hours TERM 4 Hours Analysis 5 Analysis 5 I Doct line 1 Doctrine Personal Work 1 Personal Work s Biblical Criticism 1 Christian Evidences 1 Pastoral Theology 1 Pastoral Theology 1 Church History ! Church History 1 Choir Training 1 Choir Training ] Report Hour 1 Report Hour 1 ♦English 2 •English 2 Homiletics 1 Homiletics l Exegesis Exegesis 1 Public Speaking Chorus 1 I Public Speaking Chorus 1 i TERM 5 J lours TERM 6 Hours Analysis 5 Analysis 5 Doctrine 1 Doct line 1 Parliamentary Law 1 Chorus I Chorus I Story ' felling 1 Psychology and Religious •English ? 1 Pedagogy 1 Homiletics English 2 Report Hour 3 Homiletics Report Hour 1 I Exegesis Church History 1 1 Exegesis 1 Public Speaking 1 Church History 1 Public Speaking i bee requirements for English. MUSIC Voice, piano, violin or other instruments may he taken with any course at additional expense N. IF. n. s. Missionary Course TERM 1 Synthesis Doctrine Personal Work 15 ibl teal 1 n trod action Chorus Report Hour 1 lomiletics English Missions Sight Reading Christian Etiquette Hours 5 1 1 1 1 1 ! 2 1 1 1 TERM 2 Synthesis Doctrine Personal Work S. S. Organization and Administration Chorus Evangelism Homiletics English Report Hour Missions Sight Reading Biblical Geography and Orientalism Hours 5 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 TERM 3 TERM 4 Hours Hours Analysis 5 Analysis 5 Doctrine 1 Doctrine 1 Personal Work 1 Personal Work 1 Missions 1 Missions 1 Exegesis I Exegesis 1 Chorus 1 Chorus 1 Church History I Church History 1 English 2 ® English 2 Homiletics 1 Homiletics 1 Report Hour 1 Report Hour ! Public Speaking 1 Public Speaking ! Pastoral Theology 1 Pastoral Theology 1 TERM 5 TERM 6 Hours Hou rs Analysis 5 Analysis 5 Doctrine 1 Doctrine 1 Missions I Missions 1 31 ed ical Lectu res 1 Medical Lectures 1 Chorus 1 Chorus Church History 1 Church History 1 ' English 2 English 2 Report Hour 1 Report Hour 1 Parliamentary Law 1 Story Telling 1 Exegesis 1 Exegesis 1 Public Speaking 1 Public Speaking 1 Set 1 requirements for English. A iv. n. s. Teacher Training Course O TERM ! Same as Ril lt Course. TERM 2 Same as Bible Course. TERM 3 Hours TERM 4 Hours Analysis 5 Analysis 5 Doctrine Psychology and Religious 1 Doctrine Beginners and Primary I Pedagogy i Principles and Methods 1 Personal Work i Personal Work 1 Biblical Criticism i Christian Evidences 1 Chorus i Chorus 1 “English 2 •English 2 Choir Training 1 Choir Training 1 Church History 1 Church History 3 Report Hour 1 Report Hour 1 Exegesis 1 Exegesis 1 Public Speaking 1 Public Speaking 1 TERM 5 Hours TERM 6 Hours Analysis 5 Analysis 5 Doctrine 1 Doctrine 1 Junior Principles and Methods l Young People ' s Principles and Chorus 1 Methods 1 English 2 Chorus 1 Report Hour i •English 2 Exegesis 1 Report Hour I Church History 1 Exegesis 1 Public Speaking I Church History 1 Public Speaking 1 LT See requirements for English. I Separator v Course ONE YEAR TERM 1 Hours TERM 2 J lours Preparatory Bible 5 Preparatory Bible 5 English Biblical History 5 2 English Biblical Geography and 5 Practical Work (Report Hour) 1 Orientalism 1 M issions ! Biblical History 2 Christian Etiquette 1 Practical Work (Report Hour) 1 Chorus ! Missions Chorus 1 ] ' i? jV. IF. B. S . fist of Students Enrolled During 1924-25 Ackman, Ralph, St- Bon i facias, Minn, All a in. Pearl, Duluth, Minn, Anderson, Rev A , Buffalo, Minn. Antonsen, Ruth, Buffalo Lake, Minn. A nidi, Carmen, Minneapolis, Minn. Armstrong, Laura, Waterloo, Iowa Bartel. Clifford, Scargeant, Minn. Bates, Uanitta, Qwatomia, Minn, Beasley, Alice, Waterloo, Iowa Benson, Marjorie, St. Paul, Minn. Benson, Rev. F. T„ St. Paul, Minn. Berglund, Helen, Osceola, Wis. Bernd, Ethel, New Richmond, Wis. Berry, Mrs, Ruth, Minneapolis, Minn. Better, E. Marie, Minneapolis, Minn. Bjorklund, Victor, G randy, Mi mi. Blackhall, S- Ralph, Winnipeg, Man., Canada Blake, Marion, Eagle Bend, Minn. Bimstrnm, Axel E., Buffalo. Minn. Braford, Margaret, Spring Valley, Wis. Buehs, Lela, West Concord, Minn. Basse, Sadie, Rice, Minn. Campbell, Ruth. Bern id j i, Minn. Caned ay, Maynard, Taylors Falls, Minn. Carlisle, Agnes, Lake Benton, Minn. Christensen, Victor, Bethel, Minn. Cleveland, Violet E., Cresco, Iowa Cleveland. Everett. Cresco, Iowa Comstock, Earl N ,, Minneapolis, Minn. Comstock, Edna, Minneapolis, Minn. Comstock, Esther, Minneapolis, Minn. Comstock, Lloyd, Minneapolis. Minn. Cook, J. M., Herman, Minn. Cmssley. Gladys, Swea City, Iowa Dabold, Bessie, St. Paul, Minn. Dahl, Fred, Lyle, Minn. Dahlberg, Gust. fL, Minneapolis, Minn. Darnall, Stella, Torrington, AVvo, Davey, Harold D., Welcome, Minn. Derrig, Mrs. F., Duluth, Minn. DuVall, Drilla, St. Louis, Mo. Enersen, Oliver, Detroit, Minn. Enquist, Olga, Minneapolis, Minn. Erickson, Ida, Wentworth, Wis. Erickson. Julmar, Mary field, Sask., Canada Erickson, Ralph, Minneapolis, Minn. Fast, Henrv, Mountain Lake. Minn. Paul, Harry, Velva, N. D, French. Eva, Blackduck, Minn. Frey, Jake, Buffalo Center, Iowa Gaiier, Clarence, Lake Lillian, Minn. Genung, Ruth, Rohbinsdale. Minn. Gjertsen, Lena, Norway Glemmestad, Merle, Tyler, Minn. Gorham, Arthur, Minneapolis, Minn. Green, Henrietta, Buffalo Center, Iowa Gustafson, Hilda, Minneapolis, Minn. Hanson, Hyacinth, Kasson, Minn. Haag, Hazel, Minneapolis, Minn. Hal di, Ann, Drake. N. D. Hein, John, Pipestone, Minn. Hendricks, Paul, Bruno, Minn, Hendrickson, Edith, Poplar, A Vis. Herrstrom, Beulah, Sleepy Eye, Minn. Hofei man, Ruth, Jasper, AI inn. Hook, Ernest, Buffalo Center, Iowa Horn, A Valter, St, Paul, Minn. Howland, Wesley, Minneapolis, Minn. Hutchins, Lila. Antigo, A r is. Isaac, Jacob, Reed ley, Calif. Janzen, John, Mountain Lake, Minn. Janousek, John, Gregory, S. D. jaquith, Mary, Minneapolis, Minn. Jendren, Serber, Minneapolis, Minn. Jensen, Amelia, Buffalo Center, Iowa Jensen, Earl, Tyler, Minn. Jensen, Francis, Hopkins, Minn. Jensen, Pearl, Buffalo Center, Iowa Johnson, Clarence, Wayzata, Minn. Johnson, Dora, Hcnscl, N D. Johnson, Edith, Minneapolis. Minn.. Johnson, Emma, Browerville, Minn. Johnson, Inda, Arco, Minn. Johnson, Or!a, Lyle, Minn. Johnston, John L., Detroit, Alton. Jorgenson, Marie, Roth say, Minn. Kennedy, Donald, Apple Hill, Out., Canada Kirgiss, Pauline, Bird Island. A linn. ;v. iv. n. s. Knaeble, Evelyn, Bergviile, Minn. Knutson, Pearl A., Pine Island, Minn. Kreidlcr, Stanley, Minneapolis, Minn. Kuhlman, Leonora, Westbrook, Minn. Kurrasch, Kenneth, St. Paul, Minn. Larson, Olga, Oak Park, Minn. Larson, Theodora, River balls, Wis, Laughery, Jiirtie, Adair, Iowa Lewis, Lottie, Turtle Lake, Wis. Lind, Lillie, Polk, Neb. Lind, Winnie, Polk. Neb, Lmdholm, Gladys, Ortonville, Minn. Lind holm, Paul, Ortonville, Minn. Eintott, Wm. Erie, Moos hum, 3ask, t Canada Logan, Leila, Esmond, N. I). Look, Ardell, Collinsville, 111. Lovering, Lee W., Minneapolis, Minn. Lovering, Mrs. L. ., Minneapolis, Minn. Lymburner, Mary, Osage. Minn. Alagnuson, Olga, Isanti, Minn, Malhon, Clara. Rohbinsdalc, Minn. Malmstrom, Lloyd, St. Paul, Minn. Maney. Elsie, Minneapolis, Minn. Alapes, Georgia, River Falls. Wis. Mapes, Marion, River Falls, Wis. Mar juardt, Leonard, Pipestone, Minn. Matthews, Agnes, Rochester, N . Y. Mead, Kenneth, Cham pi m, Minn Miller, Karl, Elgin, Iowa Moritz, Garnet, Cavalier, N. I), Murk, Wm. H,, Minneapolis, Minn. Musil, Amalia, Hector, Minn. Nauffts, Mrs. Josephine, Duluth, Minn. Needham, Bertha, Pipestone, Minn. Nelson, Alice E.. Minneapolis, Minn, Nelson, Alice if.. Minneapolis, Minn. Nelson, Anna, Westbrook, Minn. Nelson, Clara, Westbrook, Minn. Nelson. Victor, Hopkins, Minn. Nieini, Helen, Nashwauk, Minn. Nygard, Jonas, Minneapolis, Minn. Olsen, Henry, Dell Rapids, S, D. Olson, Leonora, Cavalier, X. I). Payne, Evangeline, St, Paul. Minn. Payne, Margaret, St. Paul, Minn. Payton, Rosabelle, Wayzata, Minn. Perkins, Samuel, Backus, Minn. Peterson, Alice, Braham, Alum. Peterson, Marion. Braham, Minn. Playfair, Miss A. F.. Winnipeg, Man., Canada Powers, Maurice, Cresco. Iowa Preston, Roy, Rochester, Minn. Prince, Ellen, St. Paul, Minn. KaKinc, Edwin, Hamilton. N. D. Read. Lydia, Minneapolis, Minn. Record, Warren B.. Farmington, Minn. Redger, Fannie, Meno, Okla. Reinhardt, Dorothy, Minneapolis, Minn. Rensch, Helene, St. Paul, Minn, Reynolds, John, Exira, Iowa Rice, Ruth, Bemidji, Minn. Rich, Alida, Mora, Minn. Roy. Mrs. Agnes, Minneapolis, Minn. Sellimming, Florence, Minneapolis, Minn. Senecol, Harold, St. Paul, AI inn. Sh els tad, Mildred, Fine Island, Minn. Siemens. George, Buffalo Center, Iowa Siemens, Jennie, Buffalo Center, Jowa Siemens, William, Buffalo Center, Iowa Skoglund, Albert, Minneapolis, Minn. Smart, Rex ford. Bar wick, Out., Canada Smith, Joel M., Sioux Falls, S, D. Sorenson. Peter, Solway, Minn. Stearns. Harry, Bo nip, Minn. Stoesz, Susie. Mountain Lake, Minn. Strombeck, Olivia, Minneapolis, Minn Swanson, Albert. Armstrong, Iowa Swartout, Virginia, Rochester, N. Y. Taylor, William, Pipestone, Minn. Thorlakson, Grimse, Heasel, N. D. Trcder, L eonora, Lewiston, A linn. Ulstrom, Elsie, Minneapolis, Minn. Ijmsted. Ruby, Fort Scott. Kans, In rub, Alma, Ring wood, Okla, Wall, Marie, Mountain Lake. A Jinn. Wesenauer, William, St. Paul, Minn, Wexler, Roy. St. Bonifacius, A linn. Williams, Lester, Lldroa, Iowa Winklemam August, Buffalo Center, Iowa AVright, Mrs. Elsie. Detroit, Minn. Young, Birdie, Chcholis, Wash. Zenor, Hazel, Buffalo Center, Iowa n. w. n. s. (gratitude The publication of this Annual represents the united, co-operative efforts of a large number of persons. It is not the work of any one individual. We are deeply indebted to Mr. and Mrs Louis Angelikus, and Alice E. Nelson for the benefit of their artistic talent; to Art Nelson and Kenneth Mead for their cheerful and helpful assistance. We extend our sincere thanks to Mr. Colgate Buckbee for interest and aid in making this Annual a reality. To Miss A comb, our faculty adviser we arc un¬ ceasingly grateful for her timely advice and un¬ tiring efforts. We, the Class of 25, wish to ex¬ press our appreciation and heartfelt gratitude to those who have made this book worthy of North¬ western. Please accept our sincere thanks. N. IV. R. S. Fat ' ewe ll Dear old Northwestern we must say good-bye. our marble halls and spacious class rooms have been the scenes of inspirational, and thought-provoking knowledge. Those whom God has permitted to lead us in such paths of learn¬ ing, have been servants worthy of the name,—men of God to whom we could look with the utmost esteem and respect. We shall ever revere their memory. The friendships created among the members of the other classes have made our way easier, and our burdens lighter. We shall not cumber you with proffered advice. Realize our sincerity when we say that we shall miss you. A brief reminiscence convinces us that our three years here were all too short. Nor is there time for regret now; the needy world waits for what we may be able to give. We must go on. Rest assured that wherever our divers paths may lead us, the Class of 1925 will always cherish the mem¬ ories of Old Northwestern. The time to part has come t hut not for all; Tain would toe Unger m dear old Jackson Hall, But front afar, o ' er hill and dale there comes a call to me t to you. So ivhile passing on, dear Alma Plater, we hid a fond adieu. n. tr. n. s. OUR COAL DEPARTMENT OFFERS THE SAME EXCELLENT SERVICE THAI ' HAS LONG BEEN AN OUTSTANDING FEATURE OF OUR ICE DEPARTMENT NOT ONLY ARE WE IN POSITION TO OFFER QUALITY FUEL OF ALL KINDS BUT ARE lixelusive Local Distributors OF T EDDO Highest Grade Pennsyl-vatiia Anthracite ON THE MARKET JEDDO COMES TO US ALL RAIL DIRECT FROM THE MINE Good Ice—Good Coal—Good Service Cedar Lake Ice Company KENWOOD 8200 HENNEPIN AVE. AND OAK GROVE ST. N. IF. B. S. Established 1886 Phone: Kenwood 3IS’ CHAS. WILKINS CO. PLUMPING. HEATING AND VENTILATING 2 (J 0 6 H E N N E P I N A V E N U E MINNEAPOLIS :: :: :: MINNESOTA Hennepin Fixit Shop 101B Hennepin Compliments of (Across from Public Library) Villa ' s Barber Shop 1 1. A. Masehke and LOCKSMITH ' Beauty Parlor Kcys duplicated, locks fitted, door checks repaired. Hemi is rackets re- 1027 HENNEPIN AVE. strung, skates sharpened. ' I ' d. Mr 0706 Barnabas Men’s Bible Class First baptist Church. Minneapolis, Minn. Meets in Main Auditorium every Sunday 9:45 A M. Our Doctrine — God ' s lizard Our Jim • , instruct the Saints V isitors A1 wavs Welcome. A. V. Kicke, Teacher A ' , IF. B. S. ESTABLISH ED l 9 INCORPOR ATEO EXCLUSIVE CLEANERS-WEES Ja Jcdlc Avenue at Eleventh Street MINNEAPOLIS CASH AC¬ CREDIT M. L. NOVACK E X P E RT D1AM O NI) S ETTE R Blue IF kite Diamonds and U p-to-Date Mountings at Low Prices BIBLE STUDENTS’ TRADE SOLICITED 930 Hennepin Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. Photographs of Distinction PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE CLASSES OF 1924 AND 1925 “WE APPRECIATE THE PATRONAGE OF THE NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL STUDENTS " A r . iv. n. s. At Your Service-— A fleet of nearly 200 FRANKLIN delivery trucks and wagons serve yranklin Ml LK—CREAM—B UTTER M1LK COTTAGE CHEESE—ICE CREAM to more than 50,000 Minneapolis patrons daily. To bring a Franklin driver to your door just plume Dupont 2.171 or Cherry 3335 Franklin Co-Operative Creamery Association All power is given unto Me in heaven and on earth. Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost, —Matt, 28; 18, 19. E. J. Kxowli:s H. M. Hokenson Investment Co. T H E N E I G H II O R H O O 1) REACT O R When you want insurance, rent a flat, buy a lot, house or income property, see us. 1325 LA SALLE AVENUE l N. if. a. s. CONSULT The Harper Owen H. ear son Studio 353 Plymouth Building MINNEAPOLIS □□ □ - For honest advice as to all your Expert Portrait and Commercial Photography 2708 East Lake Street Minneapolis, Minn. Life Insurance problems, after reading 3 Timothy 5:8. Coliseum Bldg Teh Du 1375 WIN-SOME CLASS (100 YOUNG WOMEN) “Me that Winneth Souls is Wise”—Prov, 11:30 Every girl cordially invited. Room 210 Jackson Hall, Sunday 10 A. M. First Baptist Church, Minneapolis Eat at N E W P R E S T O L U N C H Goad Food Sensed 6 NO, ELEVENT H STREET See us before you buy your PIANO, CHURCH ORGAN. Guitar, Ukulele, Violin Bible or Hymn Rooks Benson zJifCusic House 1225-29 Washington Ave. So. Minneapolis, Minn. Favorite Shopping: Place of Ministers and Students N. 15. Send for our Catalogue i r . ' . R. S. ,iSK YOUR CROC HR I OR lancy Canned Goods. Coffee. Jams, Jellies. Spices, Extracts, and Condiments and know Genuine Food Satisfaction Geo. R. Newell Co. !!’ it ' ll entile Grocers tinil Coffee Roasters WKST HOT HI, ‘‘Where Ymi ' 11 Peel CAFHTHRIA at Home” Downstairs MIDLAND WEST HOTEL 5th at Hennepin NATIONAL HANK Bring your friends. Resources $22,000,000.00 HEADQUARTERS for all Qhurch and Sunday School Supplies B tides and Hymnals, Books of a Deeper Meaning Everything from the Cradle Roll to the Home Department WESTERN SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLY 37 Sn + 8th Sr. Minneapolis, Minn. HALMS CALL The harvest truly is plent¬ 1020 HENNEPIN eous, but the laborers are Owned and Operated few; pray ye therefore the Lord of the harvest, that He by will send forth laborers into Americans HOME COOKING His harvest. Matt. 9:37, 38. ' $ ■ . . ' W " ' » -.j .f T ' f N. W. }. S. Loring Park Pharmacy 1500 HENNEPIN Adolph A. Fahlstrom, Prop, □ PRESCRIPTION SPECIALTIES □ We Deliver Phone Ge 6931 Minneapolis, - Minn Fountain Market Co. 317 CEDAR AVE. Telephone Ge 3515 YOUNG MAN! When you come to Minneapolis visit the araca Hible Qlass FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH A warm welcome, an hour of inspiration, a fine lesson from God’s Word forcefully presented, awaits you. Come! Atlantic 1396 Kenwood 2059 W. E. Kurtz Co. Wholesale VEGETABLES - PRODUCE 621 Second Ave, No Minneapolis, Minnesota i am the vine, ye arc the branches: He that abideth in me, and I in him, the same bringeth forth much fruit: for without me ye can do nothing John 15:5. n. w. n. s. J. W. A. Elliot Company CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS HU ILDING CONSTRUCTION Hut!tiers of Jackson Hall and Remodel lers of The First Baptist Church 905-910 Lumber Exchange Minneapolis, Mmn Every day in the temple and at home, they ceased not to teach and to preach Jesus as Christ. Acts 5:42 Com pliments for ' Fhe wonderful assistance and service manv of the N. W. B. S. Students have given us in our Sunday School this past year, HOUSE OF FAITH PRESBYTERIAN SUNDAY SCHOOL KEEP IN TOUCH with THE BIBLE SCHOOL by Subscribing to The U (orthwestern Til at PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY THE STUDENTS » f THE NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL 20 SOUTH 11TH MINNEAPOLIS, M1NNESOTA Jidelis (lass Class Verse, Dan. 12:3 300 Young Women Invite You to meet with them on Sunday morning at 10 o ' clock. Miss Henrietta Mears, Teacher n. it’, n. s. The Qurtis Hotel AIixni:. pous Largest in the Northwest offering excellent accommodations at very moderate prices. One Person $2.00 to $3,00 Two Persons $3.00 to $6-00 Every room with private hath. JilHLES You will foul a large assortment here at moderate prices. BOOKS on “FuiulamenlnP theories that are true to the " Book.” TRACTS In wide assortment, well primed and assorted. All That Will Be Needed Kept In Stock Why Send Away When So Complete a Stock is Here? J. H . Fleming 214 7th St, So. Minneapolis, Minn, (N’ote new location with increased facilities.) 1111 , HENNEPIN Tel: AI a 5185 O. K. Tailors We Specialize IN Hand Tailoring- ' Pressing O 7 O and (gleaning OF -J)Cen s and U on e is (garments See Harry for Satisfactory Work I-very lime We Make a Suit We Make a Friend 10N Discount on New Suits and Repair Jobs to all Students. n. u n. s. Autographs n n N. IV. B. S. Autographs L » 0 . . | , . i I ' • ■ . I ■ f I s v-. v ' .v


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

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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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

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

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

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

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