Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1931

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1931 volume:

Tss s p c: 1 1 I _ ' 1 ‘ 7 ? T? f |»lfe SOfTvr sf |i j(f - . 1 sfc. j U|l it S jfe 1 1 «! I ! ft v Z, ’ k; B ; ( 1 pPfJ - 1 i Wfe 1 I gg gPi I l r r - J,T ' ;, ' ' ■ , ___ 111 S£ i£i2j l »4| 1 " z? ' - jjH. £r ; i ffi ' J Si I Hf. ■ tr W 9 uJ. r jf’Vrftyp ' Wmk fy.vjV ■ ' fxv £;?.{ ' V ' - fe Cs; " -Put on the whole armour of God, that ye may be able to stand against the wiles of the devil.” wn the avenues of time and out of the annals of the chivalrous history of the middle Ages, march the gallant lOng Arthur and his knights of the Round liable, to re¬ live in brief their days of splendor, conflict, and victory on the scenic pages of this volume ' Ghe following scenes from ' Getmyson’s " Idylls of the ‘King” illustrate our theme of Christian warfare, based upon Eph¬ esians 6, and the medieval art employed forms a harmonizing thread that weaves itself throughout the book, suggesting in every detail the putting on of " the whole armour of God” 5 ,£ s Sir Arthur drew with ease the sword from the stone, an act which he alone could accomplish, thus proving himself the rightful king, so our £ord Jesus, by delivering ‘Himself from the tomb and from the powers of darkness, demonstrates His omnipo¬ tent sovereignty and ‘His right to rule eCDay we enthrone Him in our lives, and respond to the injunction, " ‘Behold your King!” with the words of ‘David, " CDy ‘King and my God”., " Dow unto the King eternal, im¬ mortal, invisible, the only wise God, be honour and glory for ever and ever ” St ' — _ ?$ ' King Arthur rowed out u P on tbe water and took from the hand that held it the mighty sword, Excalibur,which served him so faith¬ fully throughout his glorious career, so must we, in looking for a weapon with which to carry on our Christian warfare,launch forth in simple,implicit faith upon the gracious promises of Cod, and grasp fervently " the Sword of the Spirit, which is the LDord of God " . a Greater than any Excalibur, this sword when rightly used will put to rout our great enemy, Satan, and make ours the victory through our Cord Jesus Christ, ' Tor the tOord of Cod is quick and powerful, and sharper than any two-edged sword " .,g hey fought with him on .£ ' 2 foot more than three hours, both before him and behind hitrt e” Such is our warfare with our mighty ad¬ versary, the Devil, ”but thanks be to God, tOho giveth us the victory”, every attack of the enemy, subtle or open though it may be, is rebuffed by the greater power which comes from ‘Him, to IDhom all power and majesty belongs rfs Sir Percival, in search of f. i- J _| the “Holy Grail, was stop- ped in his progress by the boisterous waves that rol¬ led before him, so are we, in our quest for souls, often confronted with seemingly impassable barriers, which are but the result of our lack of faith in God Cet us tahe courage and remember that where we cannot go, God can take us, and what we cannot do, God can do through us, for " I can do all things through Christ COho strengtheneth " Ylir Galahad, " the Chaste”— noble, upright, the symbol 1 Jl °f virtue, the example of loyalty to an impelling motive, a man so pure that he was permitted to view the Holy Grail, the victor in the questsCDay our lives as knights of the Cross be lived even as this life, not by the good that we possess, but by the victorious life of the Christ IDho dwells within us t ' IDe shall then go forward putting down the evil and upholding the good, and our reward shall be the realiza¬ tion of that glorious fact that u we shall be like Him, for we shall see ‘Him as ‘He is”« e is be " the Uictor’s name " , tOho fought the fight alone; triumphant saints no honour claim, ‘His conquest was their own e ‘By weakness and defeat, He won the meed and crown; trod all our foes beneath His feet, By being trodden down 5 Bless, bless, the Conqueror slain, Slain in His victoi ' y; tOho lived, tOho died, tOho lives again Tor thee, His church, for thee., e " IDe wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places.” Our School, ‘Past and Present ACKWARD, turn backward, O Time, in thy flight ' - that through these pages wc may see in the progress of our school, God ' s marvelous grace to us-ward. A— A church that is increasing in spiritual knowledge and practise will always feel the need of Christian training for her young people. To satisfy this desire and to give young men and women a better knowledge of the Bible, Dr. Riley launched out on a new enterprise in 1902. With seven students, eager to study the Word of God, the Northwestern Bible School began. Though the beginning was small, yet the faith, trust and enthusiasm of the leaders have reaped their fruits in the abundant realization of their hopes. “The study of the Bible was fundamental from the start. From the beginning, the verbal complete inspira¬ tion of the Scriptures was taught, and those who organized this school enjoyed with other earnest Bible students, the faith of the imminent return of the Lord. 5 Interdenominational in character, aggressive in spirit, sound in doctrine, our school has kept true to the faith. Originally classes were held in the First Baptist Church, out of whose doors went our first graduate to missionary work in Burma “The first year closed without a dollar of debt, although no public appeal for funds was made during that time.” This was made possible through the friends whom God raised up for us, chief among whom was Mrs. Elizabeth Augusta Russell, whose consecrated use of her means proved so great a blessing to us In October, 1904, articles of incorporation were approved; and in November of that same year, the school began circulating “The Bible Student and Teacher,” a monthly maga¬ zine published in New York and issued simultaneously here—a worthy forerunner of “ 1 he Pilot ” the thirty two-page periodical published by our school today. A deep sense of our responsibility in proclaiming the Gospel found expression in the Bible conferences held during the summer by the faculty of the school, and developed into the Northwestern Bible School conferences held at Medicine Lake each summer. In August, 1905, due to the inadequacy and inconvenience of the First Baptist Church for class rooms, “Six South” was purchased and furnished for use. Here the entire school was housed under the same roof, the superintendent, deans and treasurer all using the same office, quite different from our present commodious quarters. The growing school soon overflowed these buildings, and in 1921 it became necessary to add to school property the three dormitories located across from Loring Park. As each need arose, God supplied the answer. Through each new- development He was proving again that anything of Him will be blessed. In 1922 came the greatest development in a material way. The old “parsonage” and dormitory on the corner of Harmon Place was wrecked and on that site was laid the corner¬ stone of our beloved Jackson Hall, with its spacious halls and its sunny classrooms, hallowed by memories of great spiritual feasts. As each new class treads its marble stairways, we praise God that Lie lias shown again His love for His favorite number, seven, for our student body has grown from seven to four hundred and sixty-one. From a single Bible class taught once a week, the course of study now includes thirty-nine subjects taught by sixteen faculty mem¬ bers. In addition to the regular day school courses, the night school has gone through a period of transition until it has reached the same high standard which the day school maintains. The first graduate went out to Burma to serve her Master. Since then, scores of conse¬ crated young men and women have followed their Lord and Saviour to the uttermost parts to establish there miniature Northwesterns as lighthouses in the awful heathen darkness. As we look back along the path wc have climbed, we sing “Blessed be the God and Father of our Lord Jesus Christ Who hath blessed us with all spiritual blessings in heavenly places in Christ”; and then, w-ith renewed courage and hope, we turn again and gaze steadily into the future, bright with the promises of God ' s blessings. Page Twenty-five OUR_ brought Godh Piohesi blepping?. Pfld e (adherence to the Word horn hi,9 lu ye 9Pg Page T went y-six GHiEr Present P ige Twenty-sevcn .A 3pt Tm T ' Bap- . w. ■ B i- Lla) 11 .Jj.1 ■ t k 1 1 ■ -iv Jt ' hh flf )4 the § Qv iour of mankind ppocfaim Ptigf T wftuy-eight T19T CHURCH Prevent Page Twertiy- The Deans ' centered around thip one office. Page T hiriy Where oJJ octirfty settled 3 thej ipone gfGmGe. Pdgc Thirty-one Our. P 9t Old P r Poult)that fond mem- old timepp housed office, twpunep t) etepppwm §GHGDL Pnegent adequate poom Jbp JVcpthxveplem ' p acttied Page Thirty-three fbpl Our. 9tu- Pjge Thirty-jour DENT B0DTE9 Ppesent Page Thirty-five t Qith 9ix9oirth y -ppoPea A Our T om- mdeqmte to the. neecp oup family. Page Thirty-six Hymn and r Qv 9 pcIl yiallp Page Thirty-$(ven I TOR IES fape ent ' Qhcre oup family no 9 houp0 facp mndcmf Mintitapoiif 3 Skyline and Losing Park Lake M INNEAPOLIS, “The City of Likes,” and the gateway to the Northwest, is your host while you attend our school. With a population of one-half million people, this teeming metropolis furnishes many advantages. In the heart of the city, just across the street from our dormitories, is Loring Park, which with its lake provides many facilities for both summer and winter sports. Within a mile of our lodging is a chain of three beautiful lakes, with lagoons, islands, canoes, and sailboats. This city, known not only for its lakes and parks, but also for its skyscrapers and manu¬ facturing plants, has not overlooked educational facilities. Within a stone ' s throw of our school stands the main public library with its thousands of volumes and its interesting museum and art collection. Minneapolis claims one of the finest school systems in America, an art institute which any city would envy, a symphony orchestra, and the great University of Minne¬ sota with its extensive curriculum of higher learning. Come with m and utilize these opportunities in education, but most of all, prepare your¬ self to give out the Gospel to lost souls. Page Thirty-eight " IDherefore take unto you the whole armour of God, that ye may be able to withstand in the evil day, and having done all, to stand.” Dp V B. Riley Pup e pin ienden l Pege Thirty-nine Our Superintendent As seen by a student S TAUNCH and resolute of character, brilliant of intellect and keen of insight; sound in judgment and clear in logic; fearless in debate and unflinching in purpose; battered and buffeted by the forces of the Evil One, but ever claim¬ ing the victods prize; firm and constant in aggressive contention for the faith; the friend of the friendless and a father to us all—this is our superintendent. In class room and pulpit, his fighting spirit instills in our lives that passionate zeal and enthusiasm which serve to make us more efficient in our endeavors for Christ, while his unswerving loyalty to the truth itself grounds us ever more firmly on that Rock which is Christ. Somehow, after knowing Dr. Riley for a while, the world seems a little smaller than it formerly did. The reason for this is the fact that otir superintendent travels so much of the time that one day we may hear of him in the East, a few days later in California, then in Texas, then in Canada, then in Chicago, and then perhaps in Europe. However, when he is at home, we love his humble fellowship. He is a man of God, whose counsel and advice are sought and valued by us all. + + ♦ + l seen by a member of the Board of Trustees A S A member of the Board of Trustees of the Northwestern Bible School, it has been my great privilege to get a real “close up” of our founder and super¬ intendent in action. The ability of an executive is gained by his capacity to organize and to obtain the whole-hearted co-operation of his associates and to bring his organization successfully through rough waters, financial and otherwise. Those of us who have served with him know that he is a real executive in every sense of the word and one who has endeared himself and commanded the respect of all of his associates. Though the most important, Northwestern is only one of Dr. Riley’s many activities. During his pastorate the First Baptist Church has become one of the great churches of our land, and its destiny has been the object of his ceaseless efforts and continuous prayer. His leadership of the World’s Christian Fundamentals Asso¬ ciation has made great demands upon his time and energy and yet he is the author of scores of volumes of Christian literature. Northwestern, however, has always held a very high place in his heart and affection. We who have been privileged to serve with him marvel at his tremendous capacity for work, and realize that the Lord has endowed him with great physical strength and a keen mind. Fie is absolutely loyal to the Word of God, a born leader, a true friend and a continuous source of inspiration and affection to his co-workers through¬ out this great country. In the words of the Apostle Pauk our beloved leader and superintendent could truly say, “I have fought a good fight; I have kept the faith; henceforth there is laid up for me a crown of righteousness.” Page Forty ,v Ghe Christ tOho Coved CDe” % Da. W. B. Riley crucified with Christ: nevertheless I live; yet not , W C nrirf ivcf i in me: and I fhc i e which I now live in the flesh l live by the faith of the Son of God , who loved JL. me, and gave himself for me” — Gal. 2:20. This sentence from Paul’s letter to the Galatians expresses some of the greatest facts of Paul’s spiritual life. In truth, it comes well nigh compassing the whole of his Christian experi¬ ence and history. Evidently the apostle refers to an event with which all Bible students arc familiar, namely, that he was a made-over man; no longer Saul of Tarsus, hut Paul, the apostle of Christ. The former man, Saul of Tarsus, had died, but in the tenancy of his flesh had been established another—Paul, the apostle. Our text is a report of the process, and presents The Purchased Life, The Personal Love, and the Propitiatory Lord. THE PURCHASED LIFE “I am crucified with Christ: nevertheless 1 live” Saul’s soul was lost by sin!—That fact existed long before Paul discovered it; but having made the discovery he reports the experience, saying: “I was alive without the law once; but when the commandment came , sin revived, and 1 died” (Rom. 7:9). The law itself revealed to him his sin; since “sin is the transgression of the law 3 ; and sin, “taking occasion by the commandment ” deceived him, and by the commandment, slew him, for, “7 he soul that sinnelh , it shall die ” Dr. Jowett says, “Sin is a voluntary breaking aw f ny from the Divine order 17 and, for the soul, that is fatal. The New Testament word for it is “deadly. 71 But the text holds a complimentary and encouraging truth, viz.: Life from the dead is accomplished by Christ. That is why Paul could say: “Nevertheless I live ” This new life is another’s life. Mark the language, not another life; but the life of another, namely, the life of Christ in human flesh. That accounts for the great change that comes over men; so wonder¬ ful that their fellows marvel. It is a change that makes Saul, the persecutor, to become Paul, a preacher; that makes the drunkard, John G. Woolcy, an advocate of prohibition; that makes the murderer a man with the tenderest emotions; that converts the thief into a guard of all valuables. In other words, “a new creature m Christ Jesus ” If one asks how r this is done, the answer is at hand: THE PERSONAL LOVE “The life which I now live in the flesh I live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me, and gave himself for me ” It is difficult for the average person to persuade himself of the personal love of Christ. Possibly his sense of guilt obscures for him that blessed doctrine of the Word, He can sec related truths; but that precious truth is the very last that he apprehends. If he believes that Christ is God manifest in the flesh, it is not difficult for him to comprehend Christ’s love for all men. That seems a corollary of the statement of Scripture “God is love, 13 and it har¬ monizes also with the teaching of the Book that He is “no respcctor of persons” but that He “sends His rain upon the just and the unjust” Strange as it is, the sweetest of all phases of spiritual life is that which we are commonly slowest to receive, namely, Christ’s love is personal To make that discovery, as Paul has done, is to come into a peace of mind, a contentment of spirit, an exuberance of soul, impossible apart from the same. “He loved me.” In what a multitude of ways Christ sought to impart that fact. His disciples were called by name and made His constant companions. John was permitted to lean his head on the Page Foity ' QTit bosom of Jesus. When Thomas doubted Him, Jesus permitted him to thrust hb fingers into the P ,i in-wound and his hand into the wounded side. When Peter had denied Him thrice with cursing and swearing, in order to assure him of His continued affection, Christ sent a message by die women, and said, “Go tell my disciples, and Peter..” The Christian who comes to a consciousness of this personal affection is both humbled and inspired thereby. It is the sweetest of all spiritual experiences to believe and to say, “I know He loves me.” This truth was discovered by even Old Testament saints and their joys were increased accordingly. Did you ever think of the twenty-third Psalm as a paean of triumph; and of the fact that the key word in the same b a personal pronoun; “The Lord b my shepherd; shall not want. He maketh me to lie down in green pastures: he leadeth me besides the still waters. He restored »iy soul ’ etc.? Doubtless it was this consciousness of Christ ' s personal love that made Moody the mightiest of American ministers, and it was the same consciousness that his great co-laborer, Major Whittle, voiced in the following words: “Never a heartache and never a groan, Never a teardrop and never a moan, Never a danger but there on the throne Moment by moment He thinks of Hb own. I£ Ncver a trial that He is not there Never a burden that He doth not bear Never a sorrow ' that He doth not share Moment by moment I am under His care ” But the best remains— THE PROPITIATORY LORD “And gave himself for me” What proof of love! “Greater love hath no num than this , that a man lay down his life for his friends“But God commendeth his love toward us t in that while we ivere yet sinners, Christ died for us” Propitiation for sin is not what the heathen meant by an attempt to appease the wrath of false gods, nor what the pagan meant by his endeavor to curry favor with Jehovah; but, rather what the Bible intended—a sacrifice of Himself on the part of the Son of God, so that God could be just in dealing with sin, and yet justify the sinner. If there is one doctrine in the Bible which should break the heart of the wicked and the unbelieving, it is the declaration that He loved them, and gave Himself for them. It is the goodness of God that leadeth to repentance. It is the sense of Divine love that lifts out of sin and saves from the same, Katherine Booth was preaching in Paris. The auditors seemed indifferent to her Gospel appeal. Quitting the platform, she walked down the able, and in the rear of the theatre she saw a poor, painted girl, upon whose countenance the story of a wrecked life was plainly written. Katherine Booth put her arm about her neck, kissed her, and passed on. What was her sur¬ prise on returning to the front, to find the girl there, on her knees in penitent form. In speak¬ ing of it, she said to Miss Booth, “It is years since pure lips have touched my ow r n; and it was the consciousness of your love that broke my heart and brought me to God.” That consciousness is always the ground of salvation. “He loved me and gave himself for me” “O Love that will not let me go, I rest my weary soul in Thee; I give Thee back the life I owe, That in Thine ocean depths its flow May richer, fuller be.” Page Forty-two Our “Board of Directors Reading from left to right: 1— Dr. S. Marx White, Baptist, President of the American College of Physicians. 2— —Mr. ]. Colgate Buck bee, Baptist, Sec y Bureau of Engraving and President of Federal Schools. 3— Mr. C. K. Ingersoll, Presbyterian, Cashier Van Dusen-Harrington Elevator Co. 4— Dr. G. V. Bass, Baptist, Physician, 5— Mr. Hector Baxter, Episcopalian, Attorney for Canadian Pacific Railway Co. 6— Dr. W. B. Riley, Pastor First Baptist Church and Supt. Northwestern Bible School. 7— Mr. S, E. Robb, Baptist, Treasurer First Baptist Church and Northwestern Bible School. 8— Dr. G. G. Vallentyne, Pastor Park Avenue Methodist Church. 9— Mr. Peter MeFarlane, Presbyterian, Supt. St. Paul Union Gospel Mission. IQ—Dr, E + V. Pierce, Pastor Lake Harriet Baptist Church. I I—Dr. Stanley B, Roberts, Presbyterian, Pastor Glen Lake Church, 12—Mr. N. T. Meats, Baptist, care BuefcbcC ' Mcars Engraving Co., St. Paul, Minn, I ' hc following directors could not be present when the above photograph n r aj taken: Mr. Henry Hauser, Baptist, Treas. Retail Hdwe. Insurance Co,; Mrs. C. J. Howe, Baptist, housewife; Dr. Gust Johnson, Swedish Mission Covenant, Pastor Swedish Tabernacle; Rev. J. Renwick McCullough, Pastor First Presbyterian Church, Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Since this booh went to press, God has taken from our midst one of 0 ( r most faithful directors Mr. Hauser, in Florida when this picture was taken, met his death in a» automobile accident on his way home. Because of his deep interest in Northwestern, his family is considering some form of memorial for the school. God uses busy men to accomplish His greatest work. I he men who compose the Board of Directors of our school are men of industry and action, whose time and attention are occu¬ pied to the full, yet they gladly and willingly give thought and prayer to the successful guich ance of our school. For their effort in our behalf, wc wish to extend our hearty appreciation. Page Forty-three f %GVf0LE.Y Tbg qp nriorn PWtXJ$W " lL i r ■$ yp 1M Lejik ' lVcv: v :K- YMor XmpM (UjiMi §}.T)kj‘ tfcrmk fc ' TV ni ' Irurtj iv C tah ftvjnw) HcmUclAv Ml 11 lS?niU)RClSQiEN»N 1., , _A PM. r oapuvi Jpcs ' m n tngiteh Ds$T. bwTRuanD n ' txiritl Arnold 1m I ' SVjivVnj V f tv sA UmfriTisviona™ ■V Rfrir fititrifc Seniors LOIS EDDY Brookings, South Dakota Missionary Course Recording SecVt Mission Band J 29 Vice-Pres,, Freshman Class 29 Vicc-Pres., Senior Class 31 Pilot Staff J 29j ’30, J 3 I Edicor-in-Chief, Scroll Staff 31 ' The wealth of rich feelin%t—the Jeep—the pure; With strength to meet iOrrOW and faith to endure ' GEORGE FREERKSEN Kanawha, Iowa Missionary Course Vice-Pres., Junior Class 30 Vicc-Pre?., Forum 3 I Treas., Mission Band " 31 ,f l man he feetrif t f cheerful yeiterdayt and eonfident tomorrow f.” ADA EMERSON Chelan, Washington Missionary Course Mission Band Pilot Staff 30 “And my Matter there will lead me Where the laborer are few. BERT FIX Milaca, Minnesota Bible Course Trcas,, Senior Class ’31 “Knowledge cornf of (earning welt retained unfruitful fltiJ Page forty-seven Seniors LLOYD JACKSON Ellis South Dakota Bible Course Mission Band Pres., Freshman Class T 3Q with nifil makes sharp and glitter¬ ing i vi$ r Hut God to man doth speak n solitude. MARJORIE JOHNSON Minneapolis, Minnesota Bible Course Mission Band Pilot Staff ? 3Q ’31 SecVih Senior Class J 3I “Grace was in all her tfept, heaven in her eye. In every gesture dignity and love. ELSIE MANEY Minneapolis, Minnesota Bible Course Chairman, Scenic Section, Scroll Staff J 3 1 “In my humble daily duty , I n -Hi speak, to those near by. " MARTHA LUNDBECK Buiie. North Dakota Missionary Course Vicc-Pres., Mission Band 31 ‘Endurance it the frowning quality And patience all the patiion of great hearts. " Page forty-nine Seniors BURRIES MORFORD Minneapolis, Minnesota Bible Course Business Mgr , Pilot Staff 29, T 30, ’3 I Associate Business Manager, Scroll Staff ’31 “All things thought I km ' , hut HOW eon- fest Tif morf l HOw I know the lest LAWRENCE NELSON Stanley, North Dakota Bible Course Pres,, Junior Class 30 Circulation Manager, Scroll Staff, ’31 11 1 would express him iiniple t sincere In doctrine uncorrupty in fjngtufrr plain . 1 WILLIAM MORITZ Cavalier, North Dakota Bible Course ' }{e ifjjfcf, and into every heart his words Cart ted ir - ' strength and cp!irj£f, ' ' OLGA MORTENSEN Swanville, Minnesota Missionary Course Mission Band. “The readiness of doing doth express No other hut the dotr r f willingness Page fifty Seniors RUTH NELSON Minneapolis, Minnesota Missionary Course " Though I may not be n preoeher. There ' $ jpinc ppr th t 1 may do 1 SADIE PICKETT Stanley, North Dakota Secretarial Course Mission Band ‘Sweeten the titoin when in the jpng The finger hoi been tent FREDA NORDVEDT Kansas City, Missouri Missionary Course Corresponding Sec’y, Mission Band 3 1 Pilot Staff ’30, 31 Chairman, Mission Sec, Scroll Staff 7 3 1 " Our wills are outs, we not how; Ottr wills ore ours } to nuke them Thine LESTER NORTON West Concord, Minnesota Bible Course Treas., Forum ’30 Pres,, Forum 31 Business Manager, Scroll Staff ’3 l " Ilif words bonds, hii OJlhs j c owflfi; His love sincere, his thoughts immacuttiie Page Fifty-one Seniors MABEL RAUCH Hcspcr, North Dakota Bible Course Chairman, Painting Sec., Scroll Staff 3i “A perfect woman, nobly planned To B ' jrri, to comfort and Commond. 3 ALICE SCHLUETER Davenport, Iowa Missionary Course Mission Band Secretary, Junior Class ’30 41 For notate mode her what the it And never made another. ir WALLACE SCHUMANN Rice, Minnesota Bible Course " i profess uuf f.J rFig: an Jv this, Let each rtt-an do hit hai. ,r LYLE STIMSON St, Louis Park, Minnesota Bible Course ' Endurance it the crowning quality. And patience ail the portion of great hearts. VERNIE STEELE Wibaux, Montana Bible Course Mission Band ‘ r God hath sworn Itt lift on high IVbo himself by true humility,” Page Fifty-two Senior testimonies A FEW days ago a member of a Mission Board said to me, “On you stand Gods test’ ing times? If you are in great need and God withholds the answer to your prayer, can He trust you to go on with His work as if nothing had happened?” I had to say I had never been in such circumstances, little dreaming how soon this experience would be mine. Last Tuesday I went to my home without money to carry me back to school on Wednes¬ day morning. My check, due on Tuesday, will often be lying on the table the next day. Many times, however, it is not on time. I had trusted the Lord for my needs before, so I did not worry. I knew He would not fail me. I did have a dollar in my possession, but it was a dona¬ tion to the Scroll. In my devotions I told the Lord about my need, saying, “Lord, I have a dollar but it is not mine to use, Let my check be on the table tomorrow,” I retired confident that all would be welL Wednesday I awoke early and rushed down stairs, but before I entered the kitchen, I again knelt and asked God to have the check there. Excitedly, I snapped on the lights and glanced at the table. There was no check. My heart sank. My thoughts ran thus: God has failed me. Why didn ' t He answer my prayer? I had a need; I had faith; I had prayed and yet my money was not there. All at once these words came to me, “Gin Fie trust you to go on with His work as if nothing had happened?” Determined to go on, I started to walk the five miles to school. By the time I got half way, each block seemed to lengthen considerably, Satan said, “How foolish! Why not use that dollar and return it when you get your check?” Tired and weary, I almost stopped at the “Car stop” sign, but I said that God knew my need. If He wanted me to have that dollar, Fie would have given it to me. After walking for over an hour, I joyfully entered Jackson Hall, As usual, I went to my Post Office box and there found a letter with a dollar bill. Can God trust us to stand His testing times? ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ I HAD always hoped in Christ. In my ’teens I had been baptized, but I had an ungodly fear of confessing Christ to unbelieving friends. I determined to tel! them I had done this for my mother’s sake. With this kind of profession, I soon backslid into the world and became worse than before. Conviction grew ' upon me, and having an opportunity to get right with God, God prevailed upon me to take the necessary step. I meant business this time, I hoped in Christ, but was very w eak in faith and very strong in doubt. I had often been hit by the darts of Satan, and had he used a literal shot gun on me, I am sure I would have looked like a hideous tin billboard nearly shot from its frame. In this condition I came to Northwestern, doubting, fearing, unbelieving, hoping, smoking, groping. What a mess! How I ever got in I do not know. I had been here but a short time when I was asked this question: If a man were dying, could you tel! him you fully believed that Christ was the Son of God and able to save him? I had to admit that I could not. The burden of unbelief nearly crushed me. I w ' ent about hoping, just hoping, that the Word of God was true. A Bible student, and this true, of me! Soon I shall leave Northwestern ' s halls. My burden of sin is gone; I know Him. My smoking habit is gone; He did it. I have faith, He gave it; and the place where I acquired a knowledge of these things is the Northwestern Bible School. Words cannot express what I owe to her. Dear Northwestern, built for me, r Twas my Christ , found i?t thee. Could my praise no respite know. Could my words forever flow. Worthy far a greater tone. Thou art God ' s, yea , God ' s alone. Page Fifty-three _ c O ( D VC Things CATsf ' T ecrr along WITH ' 77 -PPy ■ m s ria C : ' H W J| j| i JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President - - - - S, P. Anderson Treasurer - Vice-President - - - Lucille Johnson Secretary - Frank McQuoid - Amy Nelson Page Fifty-six J) JoooKirvcj Uf to JeSUS. U HEB Z-Z , jm ;■ ■ K-fiartlaer prefc V At Si cco ' rd i v, pre s. i iTllSS. Cidmp adviaerl tc!aU «jker s«c , {J rrwt Ue s From 124 places God has called us to study His Word. Some day, ns He wills, wc shall go out to take 124 different places in God ' s plan for the redemption of mankind. However, there are many rough and many glorious roads to cover ere we reach that milestone. “If any man willeth to do His will, he shall know of the doctrine” (John 7:17). As stu- dents, we sit under the preaching of truth every day. May our prayer daily be, “O God, may I this day yield myself to everything Thou dost reveal to me. May I incorporate it into my very soul. May it become the warp and woof of my character.” Page Fifty-seven Contentious Christians Jude 3 c By Harry Rimmer M AN MAY not be “bom to trouble as the sparks fly upward,” but lie most certainly is bom to fight from the cradle to tlie grave! The new-born babe has to fight for the first breath it draws, and the man of extreme age fights at the end for respiration, surrendering breath with reluctance only in the face of the unquestioned defeat of death. Every breath between the first and the last is a record of conflict somewhere. He fights the soil, which still obeys the ancient injunction concerning thorns and thistles, but which can be subdued into producing food as well. He fights the elements in flood or in drought, and is in a death grapple with nil nature as she seeks to destroy him and his works from off the face of the earth. Every creature, from the tiniest bugs to the massive elephant, must be subdued, and when the rare occasion comes that man is at peace with his fellow-man, he is still battling against spiritual wickedness—fighting the warfare in spiritual places. How empty and vain, then, is the silly ptotest of those who would rob us of our faith and deny to us our God and His Word, when they inveigh against us for battling for that which God has committed to our care, and call us contentious! We arc contentious, and w-e admit it with pride. The entire race of man, save only those who form the population of the silent cities of the dead, arc contentious, for man must fight or perish! In the section of this globe where much of our time is spent, one of the most dangerous enemies of man is a tiny white creature commonly called the “white ant”-—but more correctly known as the “termite.” This creature is small, silent, inoffensive, and most ingratiating, desiring nothing save only to be left alone in peace, preferring the darkness rather than the light. This common enemy of man has cost our government and our people unlimited millions of dollars, because its sole mission in life is to destroy. Not openly, nor with the courage to show itself in its true motive and guise—this creature w-orks only from beneath and within Herein lies its danger and its chief threat—it attacks foundations. And while it utterly destroys them, it leaves them apparently the same to the careless eye. From end to end of the most essential timbers in man ' s buildings, they quietly make their way, destroying every soli d sub¬ stance, but leaving the thin outside, where the light would shine on them, undisturbed. Their greatest menace is that they are so gentle, their presence rarely suspected until the place caves in, or the building topples! And how bitterly they would cry out against the “contentious” person who would hinder their insidious progress and save the building! This case of man ' s battle with this particular enemy in nature has an exact spiritual par¬ allel! The edifice of our faith, builded by our Fathers on a foundation laid by God Himself, is being attacked and undermined by spiritual insects! Jude foresaw- their coming and described them as “certain w-ho have crept in unawares” (verse 4). This word is significant as it also Page Fifty-dgbt means “side-ways” or “crab fashion 1 It implies not only stealth of entrance, but also that they look one way and go another, as the crabs do. The sacred writer, moved by the Holy Spirit, cries out against them, and calls to those to whom the house of Faith is precious, to “contend” against this destructive invasion. The word “contend” means fight, and the so-called Christian who Is not contentious is under the suspicion of cowardice and is renegade to Ins cause. Self-defense is an accepted law of nature, of God, and of man as well, and the contentious Christian is merely fulfilling this law. The aggressor in all this modern conflict over the Bible is the Modernist, who ioudlv and treacherously criticises the faithful soldier of the cross for being contentious! Let us illustrate the case this way: A man and his family have dwelt in peace and happiness in a home that they inherited from his father—which home has been the ancestral dwelling of this same family for two thousand years. 1 lien an alien comes along who docs not like the architecture of this dwelling, and, although without any legal or moral right to do so, starts to tear down this man’s home, and to rebuild it along new and strange lines, to suit the taste of the alien. What will the owner do? With all the manhood he possesses, he will fight! Then we sec the strange spectacle of this invader bitterly denouncing the home¬ steader for being a trouble maker, and stirring up a controversy! In the house of the Faith called Christian we have dwelt as God s family for nearly two thousand years. With every beam and timber of its glorious structure, wc are infinitely content —and we cannot stifle our amazement at the sheer brazen nerve of the invading “termites” who would ruin that bouse, when they charge m with hunting trouble when we fight only to keep that which lias ever been ours! For two thousand years we have held the Word of God to be our dearest treasure, and if an alien to our faith tries to ravish it from us, and we protest, who is the trouble maker? We most emphatically protest that the defender of the faith is not at fault! So wc arc glad to be contentious Christians, as it is evident that God considers that kind of Christian the true one. The Scriptures abound with this fact, in statement and in illustra¬ tion. One good instance is in the verses that tel! us to put on the whole armor of God. There is something very definite and conclusive about costumes. When we see a man in a bathing suit, we assume that he is going swimming. A man clad in a diver’s equipment does not need to inform us that he is about to descend into the deep. His dress speaks for itself. If we see two men, one clad in overalls and the other in full dress, we know at once which man is going to work and which one is headed for the wedding. It is, of course, apparent to any thinking person that armor is exclusively for the warrior. Some parts of the covering called armor are for offense and some for defense. But armor is primarily for men of battle. So when God calls His host to put on the armor, it is not to pick daisies or to play ring-around-the-rosey! The conflict is real—it is grim—it is to the death; and shame be on him who falters when the very faith of our fathers is at stake. As a good soldier of Christ (which is a verse the modernist never quotes) let us gird ourselves afresh; with the sword of the Spirit (which is the Word of God) in the hand, let us smite infidelity within and without while God gives us strength, and while we still have some things left for which to fight! Let us sing anew the old song of the church: “Fight the good fight, with all thy might; Christ is our strength, and Christ is our right!” Page Fiji y ' rtint; Evening School A BUZZ of excited voices met my as I pushed into the crowded corridors of Jackson Hal] on the evening of September 29, 1930, “Keep in line, please. We’ll take care of you just as quickly as possible.” “Hello, Joe. You here, too? Hope wc get in before all the seats are gone,” “Been waiting a long time for this.” “Look at them come!” A Minnesota-Michigan football game? No, a far more significant touchdown along the goal-line of a new departure in Christian Extension work—the official kick-off of the Night Classes carried on by the Northwestern Bible School, Originating in the fall of 1928 as a popular Bible lecture course, one evening a week, the venture, encouraged by enthusiastic reception and hearty support by those for whom it meets a definite need, has become a permanent institution, a four-year intensive course in Bible study and related subjects, for which a standard diploma is granted upon completion. The original plan, when the lecture course began, was to grant a certificate for three years’ work. Accord¬ ingly, those who receive certificates at the completion of this semester are Gladys Hedberg, Marian Johnson, and Mrs. Scrbo. During the fall semester, the following subjects were offered under competent instruction: Old Testament Synopsis, and the International Sunday-School Lessons, taught by Dr. C, W. Foley; Homiletics, under Rev. J. Baxter; Personal Work, conducted by Mr. Frank Bass; Elementary English, by Miss Camp; and Advanced English, by Miss Hultcrantz. To our surprise, there has been eager attendance upon the English classes. New courses in the second semester were: Biblical Archaeology, taught by R. L. Moyer, dean of the Northwestern Bible School; Chapter Summary, presented by Rev. J. Baxter; and Daily Vacation Bible School Methods, under the instruction of Mr. Arnold Frei. Courses in Elementary English, Advanced English, and the International Sunday-School Lessons continued throughout the year, with the addition of Miss Benson to the English staff. Page Sixty The registration fee for the complete course, three hours 1 work on Tuesday and Friday evenings, is J?5.Q0 per semester, or $L5Q for each individual hour in irregular programs. The first semesters work was completed on January 23, 1931; the second semester closed on May 15, 1931. We quote but one of the many expressions of appreciation which best suggest the real merit of this enlarged evening school venture: “I shall certainly continue in the night classes, for I cannot afford not to avail myself of this unusual opportunity to fit myself for a broader Christian service.” Confident that the eye of the Lord rests with favor upon this larger endeavor, we are moved to believe that the coming year holds for each of us a more abundant blessing. THE OPEN DOOR “I was standing on the threshold, just outside an open door. And a voice inside said, “Enter; Conte and cross the threshold o ' er” Twas the Open Door of Service, 3 Twas the Master spoke to me, “Loved one, labor for My Kingdom! 31 I can not refuse His plea. In my humble, daily duty, 1 can speak to those near by — How the Saviour died to save them And will welcome them on Hi K h. Then when here my sun is setting, When my journey here is o’er, May l hear my Master s welcome just inside Heaven s Open Door” Page Sixty-onc Our ‘Dormitoru £ife Mrs, Hat fits S ILENCE reigns in the dormitories, even among the girls, Then at exactly 6 A M., the stillness is broken suddenly by the noisy ring¬ ing of the rising bell, followed by a dozen or more alarm clocks in various rooms where the sounder sleepers need additional assistance in awakening. 1 he day has begun, and the fact is soon evidenced by a mad scramble for the bathrooms, where several make desperate attempts to wash and shave at the same time. At 6:30 another ring goes booming through the halls, and everybody rushes to the dining room for break¬ fast. The meal soon becomes history, after which follows a period of gen¬ eral cleaning up. Some wash dishes, some dust and sweep, others help straighten things out for the day. This is an essential part of dormitory life, as each student has an assigned amount of domestic work. I he dishes all washed, the beds made, the Quiet Hour observed, a last fleeting glance taken at the lessons for the day, and all, with books and brief cases in hand, leave the dormi¬ tories for school, which begins at 7:45. Once more the dormitories are quiet, much to the relief of the ma¬ trons. When the student comes here to school, he must leave home and mother, but he finds both on arrival here. 1 he love, care, and devotion exercised by the matrons, in times of illness as well as in health, abandon all thought of homesickness in the student. At 12 o ' clock, classes over for the day, there is a general migration back to the dormitories, where at 12:15 dinner is served. This is much a J m a large family gathering, where the events of the morning arc .Afe. m reviewed, discussed, and finally dropped, W The hours of the afternoon are divided into three general periods. . The first period lasts until 3 o ' clock. This is a time of varied activities, M because the student can use these hours in any way he wishes. Many are employed during this time, earning part of their school expenses. Others use the time for recreation, and still others avail themselves of a little extra studying. The period from 3 o ' clock to 5 o ' clock is the official li study hours,” when every student is to be in his own room working on his lessons. Though the rules demand quiet during this time, boys will be boys and girls will be silly, and often a pow-wow is discov¬ ered in progress. This, however, is all in the day ' s work and should, of % course, be kindly overlooked by those i n charge! The third period of the afternoon is the Fellowship Hour, following the study hours and climaxed by supper at 6:15. Following the evening meal is a short time for relaxation or recrea¬ tion before the study hours begin, which last from 7:30 to 9:30. On some evenings, various students have practical work assignments and go out to conduct meetings or teach Bible classes. After the close of the study hours, one may find the students romping around and having a good time, or perhaps he may discover a group of boys in a serious theological discussion. After 10 o ' clock everybody has his devotions and goes to bed, perhaps exclaiming before lie settles down to his night of mg” that dormitory life isn ' t so bad after all. Mr. V “wood-saw Again silence reigns supreme. Page Sixty two Our Devotional £ife “Go to the deeps of God ' s promise, And claim whatsoever ye will; The blessing of God will not fail thee , His Word He will surely fulfill I N RESPONSE to our Lord’s repeated requests that we call upon Him, we spend much of our time in prayer pleading His “exceeding great and precious promises,” and draw¬ ing therefrom die grace and strength to live every day for Him. Our daily devotions begin while we are all gathered around the breakfast tables, where we read God’s Word, pray, and sing. Immediately following this, we retire to our rooms and spend fifteen precious minutes in quiet private meditation and communion with God, before going to school. It is from this period, as from no other, that we draw ' , as from a pure foun¬ tain, the strength and sweetness which enable us to fulfill our duties of the day, and to remain unruffled by the worries and pettinesses which are so often the trial of student life. Prayer bands meet at school on various mornings before classes begin, to pray for the work of foreign and home missions, each band praying for a certain country. We believe that con¬ centrated prayer will accomplish much. The Chapel hour, coming after two class periods, is our next time of devotion. It is here that requests for special prayer arc made known, and we all share the burdens of the afflicted individual by common intercession for him to God. The afternoon is brought to an appropriate clo:e in the fellowship hour, beginning at 5:15, the boys and the girls meeting in their respective dormitories. This is a time of great intimacy—intimacy with God and with each other. The students take turns at leading the meeting, which is made up of singing, a brief message, testimonies, requests for prayer, and prayer, which takes the chief place. Every Monday evening at seven o’clock the student body has its prayer meeting at Russell Hall, at which time, in addition to the usual devotions, special prayer is offered for problems of the school. At the request of those of us who are unable to meet on Monday evenings, another service is held every Friday night. Judging from the nearly perfect attendance, we love to raise our voices and hearts in united praise and petition to God, “from Whom all blessings flow.” We have learned that only as we live in unbroken fellowship and communion with God, and drink deeply of the welhspring of His gracious promises, through prayer, will we “grow m grace and in the knowledge of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ.’ 1 Still, still with Thee , when purple morning breaketh, When the bird waketh, and the shadows flee; Fairer than morning , lovelier than daylight Dawns the sweet consciousness , am with Thee , When sinks the soul, subdued by tod, to slumber, Its closing eyes look up to Thee in prayer; Sweet the repose beneath Thy wings o 3 er shadowing , But sweeter still to wake and find Thee there. —Harriet Beecher Stowe . Page Sixty three Ohe Christian s lOai ' faix Ephesians 6:10 20 c Bv R. L. Moyer R OME was one of the greatest, if not the greatest, of earth’s military nations. She made the whole world to tremble with the tramp of her soldiers. One of these Roman soldiers was in constant attendance upon Paul when he wrote his matchless epistle to the Ephesians, for Paul was a Roman prisoner, Roman soldiers were panoplied front head to foot, and it may be that Paul ' s eyes were upon one such when lie w-as swept on by the Holy Spirit to cry out: " Put on the whole armour of God! ' ' as he wrote that marvelous climax to the epistle which has to do with the warfare of the Christian. L The Enemy The Christian ' s enemy is not one of flesh and blood, but rather a “spirit” enemy. “We wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers, against the riders of the darkness of this world , against spiritual wickedness in high places This verse indi¬ cates that our enemy is a great organized “spirit 5 government, just as the United States is a great organized " flesh and blood ' government. A principality is a small state—in foreign countries ruled over by a prince: a power is made up of these principalities, or states, just as the United States is made up of states. There is a president over the United States, and under him governors over the individual states; even so these spirit principalities have their rulers. There are millions who bow the knee, and swear allegiance to organized powers- the same is true of this organized enemy of ours, for “spiritual wickedness in high places ” means literally, " hosts of wicked spirits in the hcavenlies,” The head of this great organization of wicked spirits is here called the Devil, and the Wicked One. The whole “host” is under Satanic sway. We wrestle not against Satan alone, but against his principalities and powers, and every indi¬ vidual spirit being in that host is a miniature of Satan himself. Part of the plan of this great foe is to keep us in ignorance of this startling truth, that we may not understand the formid¬ able array against us. These “hosts of wicked spirits” arc located “in the hcavenlies”- in other words, the base of Satanic operations is in the very place where we hold position in Christ! II. The Armour Since our foe is a spirit foe, it goes without saying chat the weapons of our warfare are not carnal, but spiritual. The Roman soldier had a helmet to protect his head from the strokes of a broad sword: we need the helmet of salvation that every thought may be brought into subjection to Christ, and that we may be protected from “the mystery of lawlessness which doth already work.” The Roman soldier ' s vital organs were protected by a breastplate- so we must put on the breastplate of righteousness, that the spiritual heart may be guarded against love for the world and the things of the world, remembering also that our foe is called in the Word, " the Accuser,” 1 he Roman’s girdle is a picture of the “girdle of truth,” which we wear to protect us from the one who is a “liar from the beginning.” The Roman soldier wore long military boots, and wc arc to have our feet shod with the “preparation of the gospel of peace” —that is, we will have an experience in the gospel that will prepare us to walk the highways and byways of earth to declare that gospel, and to overcome the opposition of the one who is called in the Word " the Hinderer.” The Roman soldier carried on his left arm a shield, to ward oil tee blow- oi the enemy; so we need the “shield of faith,” remembering that our enemy entered into judas to betray his Lord, and into Ananias to lie to Him. The shield was for deionse; however, the soldier carried a sword for offensive warfare, so wc are to be equipped with the “sword of the spirit” which is the “Word of God.” Tins Word of God is the only weapon that God has given to us for our attack upon the enemy. We need, therefore, to get into the “drill barracks of Bible Study” (The Nortl Page Sixty[our western Bible.School) to Icnrn bow to use the Sword. We need to know, not only how to thrust with the sword in offense, but we need to know how to parry the blows of the enemy, as well. Our protection against the assault of the master tempter must be that of our Lord, who drove away the foe with the thrice repeated thrust, when He said, “It is written 1 and who parried the “It is written” of Satan, with " It is written again.” So with this spiritual armour and arms we are panoplied from head to feet in answer to God’s call to arms. Many have noted that armour is provided for every part of the body save the back. This is because God never intends His soldiers to turn the back to the enemy, but “to stand, and having done all, to stand,” IIL The Conflict Two methods of attack used by the enemy are indicated in the Scripture lesson: the first spoken of as “the fiery darts of the Wicked One,” the other as “the w iles of the Devil.” Satan’s fiery darts speak of open persecution, such as that to which the early church was sub¬ jected, or to which it is now being subjected in other lands. Burning darts were often used in the wars in which the Roman soldiers engaged. They were weapons hurled against him by the adversary. They were formed by twisting tow dipped in pitch about the shaft that was to be hurled amid the ranks of the enemy. Panic and confusion would follow a shower of these flaming missies, and possible excruciating pain and death. The figure describes the skillful attack of the Wicked One executed, so as to be as destructive as possible. He delights, not only in “the blood of martyrs,” but in panic and confusion among God ' s warriors. Our foil to this method is the shield of faith. Satan’s other method is what might be called “strategic warfare.” The word translated “wiles” is found only in one other place in Scripture, where it is translated “cunning crafti¬ ness ’ or, by one, “craftiness according to cunning deceits” (Eph. 4:IS). It has reference to a scheme, cleverly devised, with the object of leading those astray who would give heed to its reasonings. This method of warfare on the part of the Devil has to do with crafty plans and cunning schemes. We have to hold our ground against the subtleties, the stratagems, the machinations of the Devil. By his “wiles,” the Devil deliberately plans to sow disloyalty to our Lord in our hearts; to open our ears and hearts to the insidious voice of modernism; to fill us with indifference as to the meetings of the saints and the service of the Lord; to fill us so full of worldliness that we shall not be distinguished from the world; to kill within us every spark of interest in missions. We are warned as to the methods of Satan ' s attacks; we arc also instructed as to the method of our attack: “Praying always,” God wants His soldiers to march into the fray on their knees. Our fight is to be the fight of prayer, and only so shall we be able to hurl hack the forces that are set against us in the combat. Ceaseless communication with the “Great Commander” will assure the conquest. IV, The Victory The Christian soldier has at His command the inexhaustible resources of omnipotence. Natural courage and daring cannot contribute success in this spiritual contest. The warrior of God must be “strong in the Lord ’ not “from” the Lord, nor “by” the Lord, but “in” the Lord. Only by union with Christ is this strength obtained. It is a “strength made perfect in weakness,” that brings the blessed knowledge that “I can do all things through Christ which strengthened me,” All that contributes to victory is had from Clatist, and is held by continual obedience to, and fellowship with, Christ, He is our Lord—our Master. He is Victor, and we are victorious in Him. “Not me the dark foe fears at all, But hid in Thee I take the field; Now at my feet the mighty fall, For Thou hast bid them yield.” Pdge Sixty-five Uenpecteu UndetxJ) befe Tie tuck up Of Ibe Tovuto Gteiel Letter tote te U § You? Ibe joumeif to - B3oPar q iet- tost bttostes? Vibt t) Vcbl Jerusalem the, ?v ot Office alias teVacuunffube ' Pj£e Sixly-tix c Hecreation and Athletics Our facilities for recreation are many and varied, even though wc are situated in the down-town section of the city, Loring Park brings to our very doors opportunities for skating, tennis, kitten-ball) and the milder exercise of walking. The many municipal golf links prove an attraction to many an aspiring young “Bobby Jones ’ The beautiful lakes for which Minneapolis is famous afford swimming and canoeing as pleasant pastimes in the warmer seasons and ice-boating in the winter. Tobogganing is also available. Picnics hikes, and early morning breakfasts are not uncommon. Although we do not have a school gymnasium, we arc not devoid of recreational possibilities at home. The new playground constructed last spring on school property consists of facilities for tennis, volley-ball, and croquet. The volley-hall court between the dormitory buildings sees con¬ stant use, while the more athletically inclined have their private “gyms ’ Truly the field of recreation is extensive, and it behooves us to avail ourselves of the opportunities at hand. Pjgt- Sixty-eight ® ifeg THE PILOT Mrtdlon ©€? m Faculty Ora I llx " Mop? PmMvbrk: -L J .1 The ‘Pilot ‘The Bible Study Magazine” to for our monthly school publication. This magazine which began in 1920 as a four-page mimeographed sheet and which is now a modem thirty- two-page periodical, is the pride of the faculty and student body. God ' s approval of the magazine is shown by the rapidity of its development. With such contributors as W, B. Riley, Harry Rimmer, R. L. Moyer, N. B. Harrison, H. A. Ironside, and others, the standard of the magazine is always kept aloft. The Pilot affords an outlet for our literary aspira¬ tions and provides a priceless experience for those who work upon it. The magazine is peculiar in that it is the only Bible School publication that provides for student expression on its pages, the student staff being chosen from the Journalism class. Upheld by prayer, supported by a loyal student body, and supplied with a competent staff, The Pilot will con¬ tinue to do even greater things for Christ. ni9?ion? Page Sixty-nine Court ‘Proceedings, 1930-31 SEPTEMBER 22. Flailed into court for a nine months’ sentence. Judges Acomb and Moyer still on the the supreme bench. Chief Justice Riley out of town. Plenty of green, raw material among the students. 26. “Tharsco; cheerio, old man. ' —Dr. R, A, Forrest, of Georgia. 26. Rain—no game. Fall picnic held anyway—in the dining room. 29 “Caught on the fly,” Dr. Riley greets students a week late. 29. Class meetings. Sig. and Simon Peter each take oath of office. OCTOBER 24. Hallowe’en party and Freshman initiation at 6 South. 26. Proverbial report of summer work in First Baptist Church. 27-31. Homecoming, with all its “added features” and Dr. Ironside. NOVEMBER 2-6. Arthur McKee inspires us to sing! 1L Armistice Day and court adjourned. Can you beat it? 22. Seniors “doll up” for class pictures. Many disappointing results. 24. Pilot program. Barries Morford furnishes the “blah.” 27- 30, Quoting Mr. Moyer—“Ho! Ho! Vacation days are here?’ DECEMBER 1. Mrs. Heustis takes up indoor golf. 7-2 L Homer Hammontree. What a man! 15. Turkey dinner at Russell Hall for faculty and Board of Directors. 20-Jan. 5. A two weeks’ breathing spell before the final onslaught. JANUARY 17. Mr. Moyer celebrates his birthday by playing golf. 19. Junior Class wins trophy in Pilot subscription contest 26-30. Final exams. Supply of red ink runs low as report cards are made out. FEBRUARY 2. Second semester begins. 3. “Non-essential Occupations”—Harry Ritnmer. 12. Why was Lincoln horn? To give vacations. 18. A great forward step taken—Student Government established for the Study Hall. MARCH 11. A red-letter day—No Evangelism! 11. Seniors begin leading Chapel. 24. Miss Acomb attacks English VTII “with a vengeance,” by postponing mid-term exam. 28- April 6. Spring vacation, [ust in time to prevent a number of breakdowns, APRIL 7. Floyd Jones is “Somewhere.” 8. Drinking tea with Dr. Ell wood, of Atlantic City. 16. Last of the SCROLL goes to press. Seniors and Miss Acomb stop to take a breath. Other students continue strobing in the park. MAY 15. Annual banquet. Greatest SCROLL of all time presented 22. Senior “skip day”—out on parole. 27. All School Picnic at Medicine Lake. Sleepless nights make sleepy days. 31. Baccalaureate service at First Baptist Church. Dr Riley officiating. JUNE 1-5. The final struggle—exams, the inevitable guessing game. 5. Commencement and the grand wind-up. Page Seventy JjSrt Jtr 5 i vuf. no to reason —Pccdleficdcc lf v ' ' Tie Quarrel ' Twins. ScrarnSM sMvap CaW. flit iocten ' . Practice ' Page Seventy-one tactical IDork T HE Practical Work department of our school is considered by all to be of primal importance. A storage battery may be of the best materials and charged to capacity, and yet render no ser¬ vice, in fact, be unable to, until brought into contact with the machine that needs its vitalizing forces. This department provides the “connect¬ ing lines 7 ’ that bring spiritually charged lives into contact with souls that, according to the Word of our God, arc “dead in trespasses and sins” and “alienated from the life of God through the ignorance that is in them,” Our blessed Lord said, “The words that I speak unto you, they are spirit and they are life,” and one cannot sit from week to week in Northwestern class rooms without becoming surcharged with spiritual voltage that demands discharging. Nor do wc have to seek the out¬ lets, Our city, beautiful as it is with its lakes and rivers and running brooks, nevertheless has its sin, its sickness, and its poverty. From these come the cries for the help that by God ' s grace we arc made able to supply. Mr. Frank Bass DireOor of Practical Work aW Senior Cl tiff Adviser School schedules are hardly begun before the calls are in our ears. “The men who come into our mission are so often hardened by years lived in sin, but your students have the message to meet this need.” “Yes, wc will send you a group”—and we have heard and responded to the call of a great mission, reputed to be the largest work of its kind throughout the country, and located in the heart of our lower downtown. “I shall want a group of £ my young people to serve with me at the hospital ” —and we have heard the call of the venerable and much beloved chaplain of die hospitals, who labors effectively in reaching out to sin-sick souls housed within disease-mfcctcd bodies, and who himself delights to call Northwestern’s student workers “my young people “I will open my home for an afternoon or an evening cadi week if you will send two or three of your students to gather in the children of the neighborhood and teach them the Word of God ” What an invitation! Who could not feel the heart leap at such an oppor¬ tunity! And so the invitations, often voiced in urgent appeal, come for pastors and pastors assistants, for pulpit supplies, for Sunday-school teachers, for week-day Bible class leaders, for mission and rescue- home workers, for street preachers, for house-to- house visitors, for musicians and singers, for song leaders and choir directors; and long before the year’s work is approaching vacation days wc find our Practical Work department sending workers for Christ into sixty different fields. Thus during the days of preparation and study, souls are being won and soul-wanning joys become the evidential experience of those who have respond¬ ed to the Savior’s call, “Come ye after Me, and I will make you to become fishers of men ” The Gotpel Car Page Seventy-two “Bible Classes A LARGE number of chil- dren and adults are taught X A. die Word of God and brought to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ through the eight Bible classes conducted by our stu¬ dents on various afternoons and evenings through the week We realize that the children must by no means be neglected. Many of those reached in this way, in fact, most of them, have no other con tact with anything of a Christian nature. The classes are held in the homes of Mrs, Lucas, Marjorie Johnson, Mrs. Shaw, Mrs, Emil Hansen, and Ivy Dali in, and in the Samuel Moyer Mission and the Slovae Mission, while one is held in a home in a Spanish settlement. It may be of interest to know something of the origin and history of this Spanish class, which is pictured above. About a year and a half ago, while doing personal work in a hospital, a worker encountered a Spanish woman. During her stay at the hospital, this Catholic woman was saved, and later her home was opened for a children ' s Bible class. Through the grace of God the class has grown until at present there are over thirty enrolled, several of whom have come to know the Lord, One evening one of the teachers visited the. home of one of the girls in the class. It really wasn’t a home; it was just a house destitute of home comforts, moral standards, and the two greatest essentials of a home-—mother and love. Never had the worker felt the awful darkness of sin as she did that evening. Since then the little girl and her sister have taken Jesus as their Savior. The sister said later, “It seems different now; I don’t go to shows, and I love Jesus,She is learning to pray and to cherish her Bible, and wants to be a missionary. This is just an example of what is being accomplished through our Bible classes. Hvs. TMcom ' s ' Wote Cte Teachers-LueasTbte Goss Page Seventy-three CDusic With Mr. Krieger as our di¬ rector we have a happy time presenting the Gospel in song- Aside from the general chorus, the glee clubs are an added fea¬ ture this year. Quartets, duets, and soloists, both Instrumental and vocal, render their services at Gospel meetings and other occasions. There is a great call for this kind of ministry. As a part of the regular curriculum, each student is required to receive one year ' s train¬ ing in a choir approved by the music department. “O come, let tis sing unto the Lord; let us make a joyful noise to the rock of our sal¬ vation ' Page 5wenty-four “Hospital tDork H 1 ' IM that cometli to Me I will in no wise cost out.™ How m any soul- sick men and women have dung to this abiding promise of the Lord, ns they have listened to the ministry of His Word, given forth by the students from Sunday to Sunday. “I read the Gospel of John you gave me, and my mother came to see me and took it home to read to my sister, I thought you’d give me another book this week,™ and little Johnny was excitedly grasping the sides of his bed, forgetting the pain in his broken knee, in his anxiety to web Parkview Hospital Group Every Sunday at the General Hospital a group of about twenty-five students from the Bible School carry the message of salvation in tract, song, testimony, and Scripture lesson to the men’s, women’s, and children’s wards that cover a territory of nine floors. One Sunday a young man was dealt with, and the worker pointed him to Jesus Who saves from sin. The sick one accepted Christ as bis Savior, and went to sleep. A week later, when the group in charge of this ward returned for customary services, the student asked for the young man who had been saved the Sunday before, and discovered that early Monday morning he had passed from this life. What a short time to experience re birth! How uncertain life is—here today, and gone tomorrow. It pays to he prepared to go. Patients are brought into the hospital for physical treatment, and, unless they harden their hearts, they also receive spiritual insight that brings the joy of salvation. Many leave for either their earthly or heavenly home with new lives in Christ Jesus. Another hospital in the city where the students are privileged to minister is Parkview Sanatorium, where elderly people and incurable cases are taken. Though they are suffering real affliction, it is truly a joy to one’s heart to hear them pleading for more songs and asking that special prayer be offered for them, that they may be faithful to God to the end. Espe¬ cially have the Negro women been a blessing to those giving out His Word. With the light of the Son of God on their countenances they have urged the singers, “One more, please! Won’t you sing that one about the Cross oh Calv’ry, where ma Lawd died?™ The hospitals offer a won¬ derful opportunity for personal work. Jesus has said, “They that J are whole need not a physician; but they that are sick, I came 1 4 not to call the righteous, hut sinners to repentance.™ Visitation f V Page Seventy-five Omissions and Jails “The wages of sin is death; but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord.” This is the message that we herald to those in the missions and jails. Each one of the seven missions in which wc minister meets the need of its peculiar class of people. The Volunteers of America, the Gospel Mission, and the Union City Mission are situated in our downtown and reach the “down and out” of our city. The Samuel Moyer, Slovac, and East Side Missions deal primarily with the children of their respective neighbor¬ hoods, while the South Side Mission is more of a general community lighthouse. Still another work is carried on in the jail and workhouse Though the grip of Satan is strong upon the people thus reached, many have accepted the Good News of salvation and have found a haven of rest in the One Who said, “Coanc unto Me, all ye that labor and are heavy laden, and I wall give you rest.” Free Lodging in a Mission Rescue ftome_ Samuel East Side Mission tterhcml Yfesion Seventy six “Gted Tidings " E. Ncddepbo amen colporteri Gospel ' Paleol Summer tDork I “Preach the Word; be instant in season, out of season” is our motto in service. We have nearly a hundred per cent of the student body doing the Lord ' s work during the vacation. The Glad Tidings Quartet, traveling in the “Little Church on Wheels,” last summer patrolled nearly all of Minnesota and parts of outlying districts, covering about 4,500 miles, singing and preaching the Gospel. They visited 188 towns and held 200 services, an average of about six meetings each day. The ScefTcrtson-Mickclson evangelistic party, composed of two married couples and their children, traveling in a somewhat similar conveyance, did an exten¬ sive evangelistic work in Minnesota and South Dakota. Some of the boys spent the summer in colportage work, spreading the Word of God. Several of the students were engaged as missionaries in northern Minnesota. The group shown below is one of the many Bible Camps conducted in various localities. Page Seventy-seven Northern Tlmnesota Southern rtmncsota. Viomc " up norttf Primary N.T On M. vcq IcTiiWtSfcYicd Daily Uacation " Bible School A CCORDING to our final reports, our 126 student volunteers last summer conducted 151 Vacation Bible Schools of from one to three weeks duration. These were held in the Northwestern States, Canada, and Buffalo, N. Y. The total enrollment was 6,881, This included boys and girls from three to twenty years of age, even public school teachers, representing every Protestant denomination and the Catholic Church. 2,070 homes were visited; 489 people dealt with personally; 260 evangelistic meetings held; and 81 evening Bible classes conducted. As a result of this work there were 613 known conversions. We have received many interesting reports of the work, for almost every school wit¬ nessed decisions for Christ and a deepening interest in spiritual things on the part of both children and parents. From two girls working among the Indians we have this testimony; “The children listened in wonder to the Bible stories. They had never heard of the Savior. Even the Chie f knew nothing of Christ, but we had the privilege of giving him a Bible in his own language, and of seeing him study it with real interest. We felt richly repaid for traveling forty-two miles every day to teach these native Americans.” SoudVi DaVcta, Pjge Seventy-tight North Dakota d Baptismal Scent! Ill northern Minnesota one little boy had to walk eight miles to attend school, but dtd not miss a day. Four others drove twelve miles in a two-wheeled cart; even a drenching rain could not stop them. Parents were reached through the children. After one little boy was saved, his mother came forward in the meeting and said, “It is not right for my boy to he a Christian and for me not to be able to help him.” Many a long-neglected Bible came into its own this summer. The ministry of the Bible School teachers brings joy to the saved as well as blessing to tbc unsaved. A “shut-in” in northern Minnesota said, “Please come again. The visits from chil¬ dren of God are so scarce, and I am always hungry for Christian fellowship. Thank you so much for coming.” We have, also, this word about a father in a Spanish settlement in Buffalo, New ' York. He had been a Sunday-School superintendent in Porto Rico, but since he had been in America no one had invited him to church. No one seemed to care. In that heathen country he knew ' God, but here in a Christian country he heard nothing about Him. One of our students had the privilege of helping to start a Bible class in this Spanish settlement. All of this work brings its own reward, the joy of service, but the students agree that the greatest joy and the richest blessing come when the boys and girls of their own accord ask, “Will you show us the way to Jesus?” A City School Piigc Seventy nine i fk Tail Col (ages T ,a rniff i l ' rio r c llorthwestem ‘Bible Confei ' ence Medicine Lake, Minnesota August 17-30 Medicine Lake, one of the limpid beauties among Minnesota’s 10,000, is located eight miles northwest of Minneapolis and twenty miles from the heart of St. Paul. Its north shore, skirted by a farm of 160 acres, ninety-six in woodland, is the location of the Northwestern Bible Conference, Three hotels, a dozen cottages, two dozen Indian tepees, half a dozen Eskimo igloos, and a hundred tents will take care of nearly a thousand guests. The table will be supplied by fresh vegetables from the farm, and milk from a hundred high-bred Jersey cows. Games of all sorts, bathing, boating, fishing and the certainty of hun¬ dreds of friends, young and old, together with such natural beauty as characterize few spots in the world, and a program of outstanding speakers wall make the forthcoming conference of 1931 a center of attraction. The rates are alluringly cheap. Write at once to W. B. Riley, 20 South Eleventh Street, Minneapolis, Minnesota, for program. For reservations write to Rev. W. E. Paul, Union City Mission, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Tabernacle Titcrier f Page Eighty " And your feet shod with the preparation of the gospel of peace.” " GKc GOajestu of Omissions Matthew 28-18-20 c By Earle V. Pierce, D.D. I WISH to emphasize the first word of our subject, “majesty ’ The common conception of missions is that it is a disagreeable nuisance, made necessary because other people have not had the sense we have had to be born in a Christian land. The true conception is that it is an enterprise, kingly in its inception, its processes, and its outcome. This I wish to show you from the Word of God. The majesty of missions is seen in L THE MAJESTY OF ITS INCEPTION It issues from the Lord of Lords and King of Kings who, after His brief visit to this earth to inaugurate the enterprise, began it with the official proclamation, “All authority is given unto me in heaven and on earth. Go ye therefore and disciple the nations” (Matt. 28:IS). Thus do kings issue commands: “I, George the 5th, by the Grace of God, King of the Uni ted Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, of the British dominions beyond the sea. Defender of the faith, Emperor of India.” The order that goes out over that signature has some authority. Even our Thanksgiving proclamation was signed, “Herbert Hoover, President of the United States of America,” But our Lord says, “ALL authority has been given unto ME in heaven and on earth, Go ye therefore.” Do you know another command issued with such authority? Kings of the earth stand out as vassals at best. They may be defenders of the faith, but He was the originator of the faith. Before you say you do not believe in missions, put your hand over your mouth, and look up in awed silence, and perceive Who it is that has sent forth His church upon this mission. His feet, indeed, stood upon this earth, but His head was towering not only above the crowned heads of the earth, but above every throne, and might, and power and dominion in the heav¬ enly places. What are the peepings of men’s supposed wisdom against the thunder of the majestic command? Whose are the nations? “Whatsoever is under the whole heaven ts mine,” said Jehovah, and ‘Behold the nations are as a drop in the bucket, and are counted as the small dust in the balance; behold, he taketh up the isles as a very little tiling” Yet Christ makes the command that the nations shall have the Gospel. And shall the puny mouths of men open in opposition to this? The enterprise of missions docs not issue from our authority. Christ is the Author. He wrought out the good news. He owns the nations. He commands His good news to be given to His nations. Who is the puny puppet that shall say “no”? Who is so presumptuous as to counter with “We have enough to do at home”? Who is the mutineer chat shall oppose this command? It is said that some one asked the Duke of Wellington once whether he thought that there was any need of carrying the gospel to the heathen. The great soldier replied, “What are your marching orders, young man?” The youth knew them, and replied, “Go ye into all the world and preach ture.” The great soldier, rnand, because he knew “Obey the orders of your you need to do.” Let us a majesty to missions bc- able majesty of its inccp- But the majesty of the gospel to every erea- who knew how to corn- how to obey, snapped out, commander; that is all never forget that there is cause of the inapproach- tion. missions is also seen in Page Eighty-one II. THE MAJESTY OF THE MESSENGERS It is Paul, die great initial missionary, who sensed that. What is his tide and office? He declares it to the Corinthians, “We arc ambassadors on behalf of Christ.” He declares it to the Ephesians, “I am an ambassador in chains.” Paul tells of his commission in Acts 26:15-18: “And I said, ‘Who art thou, Lord?’ And the Lord said, I am Jesus, whom thou pcrsecutest. But arise and stand upon thy feet, for to this end have I appeared unto thee, to appoint thee a minister and a witness both of the things wherein thou hast seen me, and of the things wherein I will appear unto thee.” People have in general looked down on missionaries as those who cannot succeed at other things, considering them impractical enthusiasts, ranking far below the level of professors, of captains of industry, and of political potentates. Many ministers think of their office as superior to that of the missionary, and many missionary secretaries have lorded it over those whose appointment they are permitted to make. But it Is a different picture the Bible presents. “God hath set first in the church, apostles,” that is missionaries. Even when, as Paul and Judson and many others, missionaries are in chains, they arc still ambassadors. God so regards them, and the nations to whom they go will have to answer for their treatment of the ambassadors of the Kingdom of Heaven, An ambassador represents the government from which he comes. This is what is meant by the expression “in the name of Christ”—representing Him officially. When you are on His business, and seeking His glory, you can count on His power, The church may seem to be small, weak, and poor, but it is an outpost of the Kingdom of God in an alien land. The majesty of missions is seen, not only in its inception, and in the majesty of its messengers, but further in LIL THE MAJESTY OF THAT WHICH IS MADE BY MISSIONS, A KINGDOM Paul, in writing to the Colossians, in chapter 1:12-13, speaks of “The Father . . . who delivered us out o£ the power of darkness and translated us into the kingdom of the Son of his love.” John, in Rev. 1:6, declares that Christ “who loosed us from our sins in his blood made us to be a kingdom,” and we arc declared to be a kingdom in Rev. 5:10. Peter, in his first letter, 2:9, calls the church “a holy nation.” The modern motive for missions put forward by many is that of planting a civilization, such as we have—education, sanitation, agriculture, comforts, luxury, etc. “Jesus was the child of his time,” says Prof. G. Birney Smith, of Chicago, “a merely human Christ, who does no more and no less than interpret to us the eternal revelation of God in human nature. ... In foreign missions, increased emphasis is being placed on the claims of the political and social future of the non-Christian peoples. . . . The missionary enterprise is rapidly being conceived as a democratic social program If that is all missionaries go for, they had better stay at home. Civilization has never saved a people for this life or for that which is to come. The world is a graveyard of buried civilizations, and our archeologists arc even now digging up their bones. We have seen in recent history Greece and Rome buried. We are finding now the glory of buried Egypt, Nineveh, Babylon, Ur of the Chaldees. We ha ve in America great civilizations buried in Mexico and Peru. Henry Ryecraft ' s confession is: “I bate and fear science because of my conviction that for a long time to come, if not forever, it will be the remorseless enemy of mankind. 1 see it destroying all simplicity and gentleness of life, all the beauty of the world; I see it restoring barbarism under a mask of civilization; I see it darkening man’s minds and hardening their hearts.” God is not so foolish as to send out men and women to make another America or England or Germany. The majesty of missions is seen in the expanse of the invisible kingdom of God, and in putting people into it. Missions is raking the gospel of redeeming love to those in the kingdom of darkness and in the power of Satan, winning their hearts to the kingdom of God, It brings blessings here; lifting the poor, caring for children, teaching women, setting slaves free, making human beings human; and when death comes the glory of heaven is theirs. This is Missions. l igc Eight y t wo Isabijll Barnett Martha Lundbeck George Freerksen Corresponding Secretary Vice-President Treasurer Dorothy Hanna Caul Knutson Freda Nordvept Recording Secretary President Corresponding Secret ary Omission ‘Band O UR Mission Bn rid consists of students who pinn on missionary work. At present there arc forty-four active members—those who have given themselves to Christ for foreign service. The aims of the Band are: To stimulate definite prayer for missionaries, To encourage habitual giving to missions. To impress the need of adequate preparation. To promote correspondence with missionaries. To bring returned missionaries before the students. To obtain information of board requirements dlot mu will, but thine be done” S HALL I become a missionary and win the “well done” of my Lord and the animosity of my loved ones or shall I enter upon a money-making career and thereby restore peace to our tumultuous household? Could a more stupendous question than this disturb the mind of a young person about to start out in life? If this question had come to one brought up in the “fear and admonition of the Lord ’ it would have been easy to answer, but picture me, one whose name was scarcely dry upon the “Lamb’s Book of Life,” now being forsaken by her own. Could a person be more forlorn than to sit among loved ones reckoned as one who had brought reproach on the family name? Torn between two desires, the battle waged in my mind for months, On one side stood all that I held dear on this earth; on the other, the will of my Master. Finally, Satan turned his tactics and came as an “Angel of Light.” “Why not earn some money first so you won’t need to work your way through school?” Somewhat reluctantly ? I shut my cars to the call of God and to the cry of the millions of perishing heathen, and listened to the voice of the tempter. No sooner had I signed the contract to engage for two years in secular work, than I became ill, and every cent I could have used for Christian training went to pay the hospital expenses, At the end of this time I had nothing to my credit but tw-o wasted years, Thus I came to Northwestern, willing now to forsake home and loved ones, and if He should point me to the darkest spot on the globe, by His grace I could say, “Here am I, send me.” Page Eighty-three Northwestern CDissionaries AFRICA—Maynard Caneday, 26, Villa Sanjurjo, Marruccos, Morocco, North Africa. Signc N, Johnson, ' 24, 3 Derb Skat, Mcknes Medina, Morocco, North Africa. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shortridge, ex30, Scfrou, Morocco, North Africa. Mr, and Mrs. Buyse (Daphne Thompson, 20), Blukwa, Kasenyi, Congo Beige. Lclnnd Camp, cx ! 22, and Mrs. Camp (Margaret Fleming, ’22), Pietla par Barnhart, Oubangui Chari, French Equatorial Africa. Caroline Campbell, 7 24, Bougouni, French West Africa. Theresa Gustafson, c.x s 24, Charlesville, Kasia District, West Congo, Africa. Martha Hiebert, J 28; Eva Jantz, e. ' 29; Lydia Jantz, ' 30; William Jantz, ’28; and Mrs. Jantz (Fannie Redger, ! 27); Charles Whitaker, ' 30; and Mrs, Whitaker (Margaret Hendrickson, ' 29); Kafumba, Kikwk, Kwango District, Congo Beige, West Central Africa. Victor Nelson, ' 25, and Mrs. Nelson, Rua Joaquin, Casimiro 35, 10, Lisbon, Portugal. En route to Africa. Ferdinand Roscnau, ' 20, and Mrs. Rosenau (Ina Benedict, ex ' 19), Ft. Sibut, Oubangui Chari, French Equatorial Africa. Dr. Glenn Tuttle, ex’28, Sona Bata, via Thysville, Congo Beige, Africa. CHINA— Susanna Anderson, ex’18, Swedish Baptist Mission, Kaomi, Shantung, China. Alice Brethorst, ' 04, Chengtu, Shanghai, West China. Ruth Campbell, ' 26, Anshun Kweichow, Kweipng, Kwei, China. Irma Day, ’24, China Inland Mission, 9 Woosung Road, Shanghai, China. Gladys Lmdholm, ' 25, Tsingchen, Kweichow, China. Clara Nelson, 27, China, Jennie Wedicson, ’20, China Inland Mission, Shanghai, China En route to states. CANADA—Jaltnar Erickson, ' 28, and Mrs. Erickson (Ruth Genung, ’27), Eriksdale, Man. FRANCE—Jacques Blocher, ’30, 167 B Rue Bclliard, Paris VIII, France. INDIA—- Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Alquist (Judith Swanson, ’06), Jorhat, Assam, India. Mr. and Mrs. Gustafson (Jane Olson, T6), Nandurbar, via Tolodo, West Khandesh, Olga Johnson, T5, Dhanora Nandurbar, via Toloda, West Khandesh, India. Mary Laughlin, ' 24, Batasore, Orissa, India. Joseph Smith, ' 26, and Mrs. Smith, Pyinmana, Burma, India. Mary Wall, ' 12, India. JAPAN— Eva!yn Camp, ’14, Japan. Ann Kludt, ' 22, Higashi-Yodagawa Ku, Osaka Shi, Japan. PHILIPPINE ISLANDS—Bernice Hahn, ' 28, 420 Penn Ave., Manila, Philippine Islands. SOUTH AMERICA—Ralph Blackball, ' 27, Casilla 698, Guayaquil, Ecuador. Garnet Campsall, 30, Casilla 698 Guayaquil, Ecu.ador, Cornelius Klnassen, ' 28, and Mrs. Klaassen (Mary Fleikes, 29), Cali, Colombia Mrs. J. Carder (Helen Brown, ex ' 23), Barcelona, Venezuela. Esther Carlson, ex ' 29, Altagrada de Grituco, Estado Gunrico, Venezuela. Jessie Carlson, cx ! 22, La Victoria, Venezuela. Lydia Jacobson, ' 10, Cagua, Venezuela. Elmer Lange, ' 20, and Mrs. Lange, Cumana, Estado Sucre, Venezuela. [We arc glad to send our missionaries the Scroll and The Pilot , and we trust the mis¬ sion pages will be a source of inspiration and joy to our readers. We were handicapped be¬ cause some of the material sent in was received too late to be used. Wc would appreciate it if our missionaries would send in interesting incidents, information, and pictures so they will be on file by January l, 1932.—Editor.] Home on furlough Page Eighty-four Garnet Camps ail Mr , and Mt$, Cornelius Ktaasscn Separated, Sent, Sailed I T HAS pleased God to separate unto Himself and to send forth into the regions beyond, eight more graduates from our school, Northwestern now has a total number of 46 representatives on the foreign field. Mr. Victor Nelson, 26, Mrs, Nelson, and their little daughter sailed May 7, 1930, for Lisbon, Portugal, where they are remaining for a time to study the language. From here they will go to Lobita, Angola, Portuguese West Africa, The next party sailed for South American September 1, 1930; Mr. ( ' 28) and Mrs. Cornelius Klaassen (nee Mary Heikes, 29), to Cali, Colombia, and Garnet Campsall, 30, to Guayaquil, Ecuador. Mr. and Mrs. Klaa sen write, ! Ve rejoice that we can give our lives to a needy people who are hungering for the Gospel ’ Garnet Campsall says: " Mission work is the biggest task on this earth. Every young Christian should consider it before any other branch of service.” Mr. ( 30) and Mrs. Charles Whitaker October for Africa, rejoice in the where there arc hundreds of tribes Jesus. Lydia Jantz, ' 30, sailed Nov. first day of the new year by her ca two years ago. She writes back: God that not only saved me but sent Our increasing missionary fatn- (nee Margaret Hendrickson, 29), who sailed last privilege of being in a dark land who have never heard the name of 30, 1930, and w is welcomed on the brother and sister who left for Afri- " I marvel at the wonderful grace of me to dark Africa 5 ily is greatly in need of your prayers. Air. and Mrs . Victor NcUqji Lydia jattfz Mr . and Mrs , Charles Whitaker Page Eighty-five Pierlu, par Bambari Oubangui Chari, Fr. Eq, Africa Dear Friendat How many times since coming here have I thanked Cod for the great privilege of telling lost souls of the Lord Jesus Christ. From day¬ break to sundown, and from sundown into the hours of the night, we find work, work, work— chapel meetings, personal work, doctoring aches and pains of the natives, listening to their various troubles, visiting out-villages, plan¬ ning for the womens and children ' s work—surely we do not lack for things to do The words of that song, " Work, for the night is coming " , ring in my ears, and too well do I know that in reality night will come soon for these multitudes who know not the love of Jesus, For us it will be " day 11 , but for them, " night 11 , the blackest they have ever seen. Surely no one can regret having spent a few short years in missionary service in order that the future may be " day " , for souls who otherwise would spend eternity in blackest night, 0 Lord, ' give me increasingly! A love for soul si A burden to pray! A holy desire to show them the way To Thy blest wounded side, where love Calms storms with peace from above 7 T J baptismal Scene, TauWne Guqer 3v m to native family Page Eighty-six yiila Sanjurjo, Morocco, II. Africa Dear Friends at-Home: I could tell you of tr.any non whom I have not on the roads in hone a in the streets, in shops, and elsewhere, who have cone to ny house to hear the v7ord of God from my lips- The Word is being sovm here in the Riff at last I find the chief objection of the natives to the Gospel is that we preach Jesus Christ, the Son of God There are many who corae to listen and who ask about the Gospel, but they lose inter¬ est when they hear no mention made of their prophet Mohammed. It would, perhaps, take the fleets of the world to float the populace of these many Riff tribes. I see them sinking into an eternal hell without God and knowing nothing of a Savior, I an daily conscious of my responsibility to warn then to " flee from the wrath to come, 11 Government officials have tried to hinder the spreading of the Gospel in Morocco, but God has undertaken for us, and the work thus far has continued. Daily X need your prayersj contin¬ ually T remember you who Daks it possible for me to witness in your stead to these lost souls- Yours, in Christ ' s service, Page Eighty-seven TtoVwe crpcbestva i T¥iVL water can ' 2£Z? Qua j.- Ut 2 ir P a - r e. ;e- Pi ' o„ Dancers at .he ' ' Tetra tor- ' K si " - - {Vx w Water bu. a o. Pjgf Efg y «igA a song of thanks to our faithful God for His loving caro over us during the past year Tho first part of the year was particularly -clouded with deaths, sick¬ ness, famine, looses of property, brigandage, terrible unrest and suspense Although difficulties still a- bound, we believe prevailing prayer has greatly changed the situation, so that in parts of China at least there is a more definite degree of quietness A season of famine always results in an out¬ break of banditry It is hardly possible to mentally visualize thousands and millions of people without any moans of existence, quietly lying down to die from siov starvation. When two of our workers were on their way from Lanchow to Kansu, they were attacked by bandits and lost every thing but their lives, When the Rods cane in, 300 people were killed in six days, and the streets literally ran with blood. Tho whole place was looted, and those who escaped returned to find nothing left in their homos Pray that communism be put down and the Lord ' s work go on speedily Pray for the Christians that thoir faith fail not. Trie need is appalling, SCO workers are needed to go out this Pall, Who will volunteer Group of orphans. Saved from starvation Prayerfully yours, y i w J v - o: Pdgtf Eigbly-nine V L n ■ ; rfi X r sM i! { J l v V l mI CJvY.l , Y J , M KM Mi fr=r -A} 1 s J liorilo, Philippine Inlands Dear Helpers It has beort a groat joy to work with the yeung people here at Doano Dormitory. Little liaria was one of our most interesting casse. Both . , Maria and her companion were zealous Catholics, bu. since the girls wero not permitted to 30 to mass, they attended our sor. ' ices and we re mush interested. y Ar ia accepted Christ but was hindered by her father from publicly confessing Him. After his death, she took her stand for the Lord. Her friend tried her boat to prevent her but Maria stood fir upon her conviction, hoping her friend would be won also. They disagreed upon this subject and Karla offered to break their friendship, but instead, by the power of tho Holy Spirit, the friend surrendered. Later both girls ere bap.iied, and Paris, especially, was radiantly happy. They had not planned to go home for too summer vacation, but ae a result of their new.found joy, Maria came to mo one morning and said, " Hiee Hahn, I did not intend to tako the long, hard trip to the province for two weeks only, but I have been think¬ ing how much I could do for my brothers and sister at homo. Can you give me something to teach It was a blessed experience to bo able to send these two babes in Christ back to their homes to declare what great things Cod had done for them. Happy in Hie service ties mi) brollncp” faproU. ' ribe lW xv es. temce Mm dnd sclnoo Orb (x-teW Youinq 3ciran v nt- v ' Lr Q Wc Gospel. Page Ninety M MJ ffl M; UE Bgtado Guarico, Venoz., 3, A Altagracia Do Orituco Dear Friends! In this mountain district " the Lord hath done great things for us, whereof we are glad, " A nan by the name of 311vestre Fernandez was saved through the reading of the book, " Tho ' Jay to Jed, 11 by Loody, Then he heard that down in Altagmcia there were sons evan¬ gelicals, " so he ccuno down to attend tho services For almost throe yours he has stood ulone--a faithful witness for the Lord in this district Some of the Christians from this station have gone up from time to time to hold sor- vices. The Lord has blessed the work, and now I find, in¬ stead of one, twenty souls rejoicing in the Lord ' Jo praise the Lord that the blood of the Lamb has not lost its cleans¬ ing power 7 e held services alnost all day for those " now babes in the Lord " who were hungry for the " spiritual nilk " They need a teacher stationed there to teach them not only tho material things, but the spiritual, that they my " grow in c-raee end in the knowledge of our Lord Jesus Christ " 0, when we see these doors the Lord lias opened to us our hearts are saddened because we have no one to send Pray that the Lord of the harvest will thrust out laborers into the fields which lio white unto harvest. Yours, in His service, . c 1 Page Ninety one Port of 1£ub Umsted CK mse 19 fflaverly Place, San Francisco, Calif Dear Friends: In the vary heart of San Francisco ' s China¬ town is a Church) Sunday School) and Mission In 13?G work was begun with one part-time vj-orker. Today seven full-time workers are employed and the place is throbbing with life and joy. One of our boys was working in his father ' s store- He showed special interest and attended Church and Sunday School regularly. Both teacher and pastor talked to him about his soul, but he knew he could not continue his position if he took a stand for Christ, Finally, he broke away and went to camp to work Here he read his Testament daily, yielded his heart to Christ, and came back to be baptized. He returned to camp and won a Chinese friend who also wishes to be baptized. People have asked, " Ihy are you throwing your life away down there in China town when you might be earning money somewhere else? " I feel no better investment of my time and efforts can be made than " down in China town 1 . Although returns for our la¬ bors nay be slow in coming, we know they will come, for God has promised, " forasmuch as ye know that your labor is not in vain in the Lord, " Pray for work in our HOAKLANDJ In Christ ' s services A m ss oflaev field y nwm poYVi,. Leoders cf Tomorrow Page Ninety-two n i o c i veu Ponemah, Minnesota _ _ Dear friends everywhere: 1 jfl £-aijEjlJflHffM Near Gull Lake in northern Minnesota over fity u ;o, r, ' a little Chippewa Indian boy " as horn into this world. As -ra$ the custom, his mother wrapped him in moss instead of fine linen- His rarents krv ,v noth¬ ing of Christ lanity, therefore, taught him the grand medicine religion. Ten years later, a mission station was opened near Gull Lake and before Ion J this little Indian found the Lord as his Savior. 0, if one c ' dd only write about the growth in grace of this young life! But in¬ stead Satan, sin, and self drew him away because he neglected the Word of God. Dancing, drinking, gambling, and fighting were the course of his day. Resolutions and reformations wore to no avail. Thus he continued until the age of forty years hen he a- gain heard the Word of God reached and ' us long lost , oy re¬ turned Today God is using this humble, meek Ind?ar t -ell of His power save, restore, keep, and satisfy. There are 46 f 000 Indiana in our own " nited 31 i- f A- r- ica who are without any Christia n inf1uance, while j , In¬ dian children are not attending school The Indian has the sin! and vices of the white ran, but is V’.ut hi s knc l , ' r Christ. What a challen ;o to yonnr neo L : ■■, ■ ' .rv nr- irrvi leged to America ' to the foreignf T .eJ d. to :■ ‘v.. uKUl % a c„ 0 ; ■u. r 7fc t • ..CfesJtwn hi UM Pjgf Ninety-three Is It nothing to Von? " Over the ocean wave, far , far away } There the poor heathen live, waiting for day; Groping in ignorance dark as the night t No blessed Bible to give them the light” CC 7r S IT nothing to you” that while w f e are sitting it home, comparatively unmoved, there are over one billion souls under the domination of Satan? Yet it h over two thousand years since Jesus Christ died on the cross to redeem them from their sins “Is it nothing to you” who have experienced the matchless riches of His grace, that there are at least 160,000,000 people of the non-Christian world utterly untouched by missionary effort? “Is it nothing to you” that in North America alone sixty per cent of the people are influ¬ enced by witchcraft? In South America, 66,600,000 arc in darkness and superstition. Look down upon them—if the thick darkness which hangs over them will permit—look down and mark their condition. True they have priests, but they are imposters. Look again and note the vice, idol worship, and sensuality that exist. What are you doing to help them? “Is not nothing to you” that in Africa 2,550 tribes are without a Gospel light? See the countless mass at worship before idols of wood and stone. How eager their looks! How restless and miserable they arc! Do you wonder that God does not destroy them? But why should He destroy them? Their guilt is nothing compared to that of the Christian Church who holds in her hands and refuses to give the only remedy, ‘ " The Gospel, which is the power of God unto salvation to everyone that believeth.” “Is not nothing to you” that in India and China 600,000,000 are travelling into eternity without hope and without God? Can you not see the millions who have reached the edge of a tremendous gulf and now r are standing on the very brink? They are falling to destruction and we never, never tried to save them! Father, forgive us; we know not what we do. Savior of sinners, spare us yet another year. We know they are lost and we could have told them of Thee, given them the Gospel, pointed them the way to heaven. What shall w r e say when we stand before Thy throne to give an account of how we have spent our lives? “Is it nothing to you” that God is asking “Whom shall I send, and who will go for us?” If it is something to you, then answer quickly, “Here am I; send me ” Pdgt ' One Hundred jour " Above all, taking the shield of faith, wherewith ye shall be able to quench all the fkry darts of the wicked. And take the helmet of salvation, and the sword of the Spirit, which is the word of God,” Greetings Dear Alumni: “Grace be unto you, and peace, from God the Father, and from the Lord Jesus Christ Twenty-seven years have slipped by since the first of our number graduated from Northwestern Bible School. Every year our number increases. The influence and power of our association arc steadily enlarging. Today we have over forty missionaries located in many parts of the world; we have many preachers and pastors fill mg im¬ portant pulpits in various sections of the United States; we have scores of home missionaries and col porters, who are doing splendid and efficient work. For all these blessings we offer thanks to God and acknowledge His goodness and grace to us. However, 1 feel constrained to appeal to every member of our alumni not to fail in bearing up the school in prayer. Remember the ministry of Epaphras who, “laboring fervently for you m prayers that ye may stand perfect and complete in all the will of God,” was commended of Paul This is an important ministry for evety one of us, Our Lord has promised, “If ye ask anything in my name, I will do it.” Let us beware of becoming self-satisfied and over-confident. Let us have a godly jealousy for our Alma Mater, because we are part of it. Let us pray earnestly that, as a whole, the school may always stand perfect and complete in all the will of God. Every year we have our annual Homecoming, Every member of the Alumni Association should try to come home occasionally. The Christian fellowship and contact wall help us all. Remember you are always heartily welcome. “Finally, whatsoever things are true, whatsoever tilings arc honest, whatsoever things are just, whatsoever things are pure, whatsoever things are lovely, whatsoever things arc of good report; if there be any virtue, and if there be any praise, think on these things.” ■ Dudley Thimien 9 24 President oj the Alurmti Association Page Ninety-fire Alumni ‘Directory This Directory is the result of a desire to have a complete and accurate list of our Alumni. The compilation has meant much work, but we believe the result is ample reward We wish to thank those of you who have co-operated with us by sending iu your questionnaires, and we ask that you help us keep this directory up to date by sending us your addresses whenever you move. If there are any omissions or errors, they arc not intentional and we will appre¬ ciate being notified of the same. They arc due to the fact that some questionnaires were not returned, KEY TO DIRECTORY GRADUATES are those who have fulfilled the requirements for a successful gradu¬ ation, and have received a diploma. These arc indicated as follows: Ralph Ackman, 26. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS are those who have completed two years of study, but who have not received a diploma. The Constitution of the Alumni Association makes this provision: +f Anyone who has completed two years of study, and who is now actively engaged in Christian service, is eligible for membership in the Association, and will be voted iti as such upon his request.” Associate Members are indicated as follows: Helen Anderson, ex ' l9 r The ex ' I Q indicates the class of which she was a member. Those who received the Bible Certificate (which is no longer awarded) have com¬ pleted a prescribed course of Bible study without the related subjects. Ackerman, Mrs. Carl J„ (Edla Swenson, B8), 917 Oak Street, Braincrd, Minn.; pastor’s wife; Oak Street Baptist Church; 1 child. Ackman, Ralph, ! 26, 2115 Aldrich Ave. North, Minneapolis, Minn.; insurance agent; married A dele El Tinian. Ahlquist, Mrs. J. A {Judith Swanson, 06), J or hat, Assam, India; missionary; American Rapt Foreign Mission Society; 4 children. Akenson, Vera, ' 24, 3240 Cedar Avenue, Minneapolis Minn ; nurse. Allain, Pearl, 26, 502 West First $t. t Duluth, Minn.; Ik A. degree, Macalester College. Alvord, Ira D., ' 07, 4748 Park Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.; pastor; married Alta Sim¬ mons; 2 children, Anderson, A. G., ' ll, Dresse r Junction, Wis.; pastor. Anderson, Helen, ex’20, 2613 Park Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, John, ' 29, assistant engineer, Midway Hospital, St. Pan], Minn. Anderson, Mrs. G. G. (Louise Little, T5), Crystal Bay, Lake Minnetonka, Minn, Anderson, Stanley E., Issaquah, Wash.; pastor. Anderson, Mrs. Stanley (Inda Johnson ’26), 2 children. Anderson, Susanna, ex’18, Kaomi, Shantung, China; missionary, Swedish Baptist Mission. Anderson, Victor E., ex’12, Henning, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church; married Esther Swanson; 3 children. Arnell, Carmen, f 25, 2917 Hast 25th Street, Minneapolis, Minn.; commercial secretary. Attwater, Alta, ’20, Poplar, Wis.; home missionary. Austin, Robert P., ' 29, Wayzata, Minn.; mechanical draftsman, Austin, Roy H., ' 28, Wayzala, Minn.; pastor, Minnetonka Union Church, and Groveland Congregational Church. Bailey. Mrs. B. A. (Jennie Scarborough, 17), 383 Beavcrbrook, Riverside Heights, Win¬ nipeg, Man., Canada. Bailey, Roscoe M. p ’23, Stella, Neb.; pastor. Prairie Union Baptist Church. Bailey, Mrs. Roscoe M. (Bertha Murbach, ’23), Bible Certificate; 3 children. Balzer, Sara, f 29, Bingham Lake, Minn.; missionary, Northern Gospel Mission, Ranier, Minn. Barnett, John, ' 22, Emerson, Iowa. Barnett, Mrs. John (Minnie Rogers, ’22), Bible Certificate. Bartel, Clifford, ' 28, Navarre, Minn.; pastor, Calvary Memorial Church. Bartel, Mrs. Clifford (Eva French, ex ' 25); 1 child. Baxter, James G., ’28, 203 Third Ave. So., South St. Paul, Minn.; pastor. Baptist Church; teacher, Evening School, Northwestern Bible School; married Helen Lindblad Pjgc Ninety-six Beard, Katherine R., 30, Crookston, Minn.; missionary, American Sunday School Union, Benson, Marjorie, ' 27, 768 Charles Street, St. Paul, Minn.; graduate nurse; post-graduate work, Chicago, Illinois Benson, Mildred, 30, 1423 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn.; teacher, Northwestern Bible School. Benson, Stuart P., ' 28, Wibaux, Montana; pastor, Chris¬ tian Fundamental Church, Bentley, Mrs. Wm. R, (Mildred Lucas, cx‘15), 3125 Port- hind Ave., Minneapolis, Minn,; director. Junior Church, First Baptist Church, Minneapolis; 1 child. Berglund, Albin E., ex ' 24, Morristown, Minn ; pastor, Baptist Church; married Emma Johnson; 1 child Blackball, Ralph, " 27, Casilla 698 Guayaquil, Ecuador, S A.; missionary, Gospel Missionary Union. Blake, Marion, 26, Rose Mill, Minn.; pastor, Blocher, Jacques, ’30, 16711 Rue Eclliard, Paris XVIII, France; studying for M.A. de¬ gree, University of Paris Bloom, Mrs. Harold (Alice E. Nelson, cx " 27), 3220 31st Ave. No , Minneapolis, Minn. Bjorklund, Harry E , ' 13, North Branch, Minn, Bock, Grace, h 18, Ray, Minn.; missionary, Northern Gospel Mission. Boldt, Roy H , ' 28, 968 Marshall Ave., St. Paul, Minn ; pastor. Congregational Church, Bay port; student, Macalester College Boldt, Mrs, Roy (Loretta Thomsen, ’30), city missionary, Union Gospel Mission, St Paul, Minn. Bond, Mrs Clarence {Hazel Zcnor, 27), Buffalo Center, Iowa; 1 child. Borgman, Margaret, ' 29, 3833 11th Ave So., Minneapolis, Minn.; commercial secretary. Borgman, Marie, ’29, 3833 11th Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn ; commercial secretary Bradley, Mrs George (Lydia Read, " 27), 3246 Normoimt Ave., Baltimore, Md.; 1 child. Brethorst, Alice, ' 04, Changtu, Shanghai, West China; missionary, Women ' s Foreign Mission Society of M. E. Church. Bridge, Walter E., 24, 208 McCrcady Ave,, Louisville, Ky., pastor, St Matthews Bapt Church; studying for Th M. degree. Southern Baptist Theol, Seminary Bridge, Mrs Walter (Frances Crumlctt, ' 24); I child Brown, Clair J , " 30, Grantshurg, Wis ; pastor, M. E. Church. Brown, Mrs. Clair (Marguerite Thomas, 29); 1 child. Brown, Margaret, 30, Kasson, Minnesota. Bruneau, Pearl, ex 24, 709 Pierce St N. E. T Minneapolis, Minn. Hunger, Mrs. J. P. (Traia Hanson, 12), 514 11th St., Racine, Wis. Burgeson, Freda, ’30, Armstrong, Iowa. Busse, Sadie E., ' 26, Pcquot, Minn.; pastor, Grace Evangelical Church. Buyse, Mrs. L. J {Daphne Thompson, 20), Blnkwa, Kasenyi, Congo Beige, Africa; missionary, Africa Inland Mission; 4 children. Camp, Evalyn A , 14, 2137 Grand Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn,; returned missionary from Japan; exec sec , First Bapt Sunday School; teacher, Northwestern Bible School. Camp, Leland t cx ' 22, Pier la par Bambari, Ottbanqui, Chari, French Eq. Africa; Inde¬ pendent missionary Camp, Mrs Leland (Margaret Fleming, 22); 2 children, Campbell, Caroline, ’24, Bougouni, French West Africa; missionary, Gospel Mission¬ ary Union Campbell, Mrs Glen (Ethel Gnndall, ' 28), 1650 Jewett Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Campbell, Ruth, ‘26, Kweiyang, Kweichow, Kwci, China; missionary, China Inland Mission Campbell, Vera, ex ' 23, 340 West 55th St., New York, X. Y.; employed National Bible 1 nstitute. CampsaU, Garnet, ' 30, Casilla 698 Guayaquil, Ecuador, S. A.; missionary, Gospel Mis¬ sionary Union. El v .: Mrs. Harsh, 03 Our first graduate Page Ninety-seven Caneday, Maynard, 26, Villa Sanjurjo, Marmccos North Africa; independent mission¬ ary. Carder, Mrs. James (Helen Brown, ex ' 24) Barcelona, Venezuela, S. A.; missionary, Orinoco River Mission; 1 child. Carlisle, Agnes, ' 27, 2212 Lake of Isles Rlvd. Minneapolis, Minn.; graduate mirse. Carlson, Alvin O., ’23, White Bear Lake, Minn ; pastor, Presbyterian Church; married Mildred Gronvall; 2 children. Carlson, Esther, ex’29 Allagra rio de Orituea, Estado Guarico Venezuela, S. A.; mis¬ sionary, Swedish Evangelical Free Church. Carlson, Jessie, ex ' 23, La Victoria, 5. A.; missionary, on extended furlough, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Carter, T. J,, ' ll, Bible Certificate; pastor. Clingman, W. Frank, ' 30, Hewitt, Minn.; pastor, United Brethren Church. Comstock, Earl N. P ' 25, Bible Certificate; 606 Wells Street, Miles City, Mont.; mis¬ sionary, American Sunday School Union; married Mabel Ellis; 2 children, Comstock, Edna, ex’24, Miles City, Montana. Comstock, Esther, ' 26 Miles City, Montana; teacher, public schools; student, U. of Montana. Comstock, Lloyd R.. ' 26 t General Delivery, Omaha, Neb.; B.A., U. of Minnesota. Comstock, Mrs. Lloyd (Leila A. Logan, ’26). Cook, J, William, ' 26, Truman, Minn.; pastor. Baptist Church. Cook, Mrs, J. William (Jennie Siemens, 26); I child. Courts j Reginald, ' 21, Cavalier, N. Dak.; pastor, Baptist Church, Courts, Mrs. Reginald (Vera Altwaicr, ’20); 4 children. Craft, Norman, 29 Tatum, Texas, c o Rev, Jamieson; pastor, Crossley, Gladys, 26, graduate nurse, Mounds Park Sanitarium, St. Paul, Minn. Crossley LeRoy ’30, 324 West Centennial St., Pipestone, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church, Cutler, Edward O., cx‘18, Hannibal, Wts.; Bible Certificate; pastor, 3 Presbyterian Churches; married Emma Ewy; 4 children. Dabold, Bessie, f 25, 715 Ashland Avc., St. Paul, Minn. Dabold, Fredrick, ' 24 t Omaha, Neb.; pastor. Dahlberg. Gust H. ’27 103 South Park Avc., Park Rapids, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church; married Lovena O. Martin; 1 child. Dablstrom, Alice M., 29, 917 15th Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn.; social service worker, Volunteers of America. Danielson, Alfred, s 21 Westbrook, Minn.; pastor, Immanuel Baptist Church. Danielson, Mrs. Alfred (Ruth Ockermau, 19); 4 children. Darnell, Stella, ' 25 1841 East Seventh St., Kansas City, Mo.; teacher, The Bible Insti- Davis, John H. ’17, Bible Certificate; Little Fork, Minn. Day Irma, ’24, 9 Woo sung Road Shang¬ hai, China; missionary, China Inland Mission. De Sues, Sidney, 43, De Puy, Valma, ex ' 23, 5404 Stevens Avc., Minneapolis, Minn,; employed, Vol¬ unteers of America, Milwaukee, Dice, Raymond M., ' 24, What Ch eer, Iowa; pastor. Baptist Church; mar¬ ried Ethel Walker. Doherty, Matthew ' 09, Buckingham Quebec Canada; pastor Baptist Ch.; married Jean McKee; 2 children. Donahoo Mrs. Harry H (Iowa Bene¬ dict ex ' 2I) 1592 Oak Avc., Evans¬ ton, III. Page Ninety-eight Doran, Ellen C,, s 30, 21 East 35th St., Minne¬ apolis, Minn.; student, Medical Course, Moody Bible Institute. Du Vail, Drilla, ' 26, 4226 W. Easton Ave., St. Louis, Mo, Dryden, Gerald C., ! 29, Chehalis, Wash. Eddy, Belle, ' 30, deceased. Eliason, Oscar, ' 29, Glen Lake Sanitarium, Oak Terrace, Minn.; Oscar has written a song, dedicated to Dr. Riley, which lias been set to music and published. Enersen, Oliver A., ' 26, 630 Seventh Ave. t Council BluJTs, Iowa; pastor, Baptist Church; married Grace V. Malison. Erickson, Astrid, cx T 20, 218 Alcott Avc. E. P Fergus Falls, Minn. Erickson, Ida, 28, Wentworth, Wis., tempo¬ rary pastor. Erickson, Jalmar L., 3 28, Ericksdalc, Man,, Canada; missionary, Canadian Sunday School Mission. Erickson, Mrs. Jalmar L. (Ruth Gcnung, 5 27); George and Eiwyti (children of Paul Hendricks ) 2 children. Erickson, Laura, ex’24, 2224 Cedar Avc., Minneapolis, Minn. Erickson, Mrs. Lewis (Lcnorc Olson, ' 27), Mary field, Sask., Canada ; 1 child. Erickson, Ralph L. f ' 27, Blooming Prairie, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church. Erickson, Mrs. Ralph (Delnora McBain, ex ' 29); 1 child. Etter, Bessie, ' 29, Burlington, North Dakota. Etter, Isabell, ' 28, Nass, Minn.; missionary, Northern Gospel Mission. Farrell, John, ' 08, 206 Maple Street, Christopher, Ilk; pastor, Farrington, David, ' 30, Long Prairie, Minn.; pastor, First Presbyterian Church Fast, Henry P., " 25, Stein bach, Man., Canada.; pastor, B ruder Lai iter Church. Spends about four months each year in evangelistic work; married Annie Slocsz; 1 child. Paul, Harry, ' 29, 1129 So. Seventh St., Minneapolis, Minn.; married Anna Klaasscn; 1 child. Feiker, Maurice, ’29, 751 E, 17th St., Minneapolis, Minn.; married Jean Johnson. Fiester, Evelyn, ' 30, 1423 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn.; secretary, First Baptist Church. Fowler, George W. p ’21, Grand Junction, Colo.; pastor, Pear Park Baptist Church. Fowler, Mrs. Geo W. (Marie Wognsen, 21); 3 children Freeman, Elmer, ? 10, Sauk Center, Minn. Frei, Arnold, ' 29, 218 5. W. Bryant Avc., Wadena, Minn.; missionary, American Sun¬ day School Union; teacher, North western Bible School Frey, Jake J., ' 27, Roberts, Idaho; colportcr-missionury, American Baptist Home Mis¬ sion Society. Frey, Mrs. Jake J, (Serena Peterson, ’29). Friesen, Margaret,’29, Bingham, Lake, Minn.; employed in hospital, Mountain Lake. Gage, Myrtle, ' 24, Bigfork, Minn. - missionary-pastor. Gardner, Hazel, ' 30, 2520 Pillsbury Avc., Minneapolis, Minn.; student, Minnehaha Academy. Gardiner, Wm, Earl, cx’20, Mercer, North Dakota. Gauer, Clarence E., ' 28, 711 Fifth Avc. No., Great Falls, Mont.; missionary, American Sunday School Union. Gauf, Ruth A., ' 28, secretary, Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, Ilk Giles, Arthur, ' 24, Mora, Minn.; pastor, Presbyterian Church; married Margaret Ander¬ son; 3 children. Gilpin, Grace, 20, Osage, Minn.; missionary at Osage for four years. Miss Gilpin left Osage, May 1st, Gjelhaug, Karen, ' 2 1, Oslo, Minn. Gjertsen, Leona, ’25, 2244 I [addon Avenue, Chicago, I II.- Bible Certificate; graduate nurse, Gorham, Arthur J., 25 t Crosby, Minn.; pastor, Assembly of God; married Hester Wclo; 2 children. Gorham, Mamie, ’24, Mendolu Slate Hospital, Mcndota, Wis, Gould, George, ’29, Barron, Wis.; married; 1 child. Green, Henrietta, 27, BulTalo Center, Iowa; teacher, public school. Green. Leeds, ex 19, Sioux Falls, S. Ikik.; colporlcr-missioiiary, American 1 aptist Home Mission Society. Gregory, Mrs. Peter H. (Millie Peterson, 4 8), 1320J4 Cortez St., I .os Angeles, Calif.; 2 children. Gustafson, Mrs. J. N. (Jane Olson, 46), Kan durbar, via Toloda, West Khandesh, India; missionary, Swedish Alliance Mission. Gustafson, Theresa, ex ' 27, CharlesvMle, Kasia District, West Congo, Africa; missionary, Congo inland Mission. Gutsch, Emma, ’29, 222 Earl St., St. Paul, Minn. ; student nurse. Mounds Park Sanitarium, Hagans, Mrs. (Vera Wagner, ' 06), Kenneth Square, Pa. Hahn, Bernice, ' 28, Doane Dormitory, 420 Penn Avc., Manila, Philippine Islands; mis¬ sionary, American Baptist Foreign Mission Society. Hagstrom. Mathilda, ' 21, Kwcihwaling, Shansi, North China; missionary, Swedish Alli¬ ance Mission. Ham, Alfred F-, 08, Stony Brook, N. V.; pastor, Gospel Chapel; evangelist; married; 1 child, Hansen, Gordon H., f 28, Solway, Minn.; missionary, Oak Hills Fellowship. Hansen, Mrs, Gordon (Ruth Anderson, ? 23); I child. Hanson, George, ex l2, Westbrook, Minn. Hanson, Mrs. Ruth (Ruth AnUmsen, ex ' 24) f St Paul Park, Minn. Hauser, Margaret, 4 6, 1635 Sherburne Avc., St. Paul, Minn.; evangelist, C. it. Alliance. Hauser, Mrs. George (Susan Chase, 47), Ponce de Leon Avc., Venice, Ha«; organist and children’s worker in local church, Hein, John G., ' 26, Brownsdalc, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church. Henderson, Elsie, ex 19, Parkers Prairie, Minn. Hendren, Serber, 25, 2518 First Avc. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Hendricks, Harry, ' 29, Bruno, Minn.; farmer. Hendricks, Paul, 27, Hinckley, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church; married; 3 children. Hendricks, Mrs. Robt. (Beda Anderson, ex 16), 1446 St. Anthony, St. Paul, Minn. Hendrickson, Lila, ' 30, 1323 Harmon Place, Minneapolis, Minn. Hendrickson, Norma, ! 30, 4913 Bryant Avc. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Hendrickson, Roy, ' 30, 20 South 11th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Hendrickson, Ruth, + 28. 2407 Pleasant Avc., Minneapolis, Minn. Herrstrom, Beulah, ’25, 600 North Sixth St., Sleepy Eye, Minin; correspond¬ ent, Scars, Roebuck Co., Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Herrstrom, Fern, ' 23, 443 4 No. Rockwell, Chicago, Ilk; Bible Certificate. Hiebert, Martha, ' 28, Kafumha, Kikwit, Kwango District, Congo Beige, West Central Africa; independent mission¬ ary. Hill, Mrs. Mary, ' 09, deceased. Hill, Harvey R., ' 30, Ow tonna, Minn.; missionary, American S. S. Union. Maynard Caned ay, T 26 Page One Hundred Mr, and Mrs. Gordon Hansen and son Hill, Mrs, Harvey (Linnea Stjcrnstrom, ' 23). Hill, Madge, ' 30 + Hesper, N. Dak.; temporary pastor, Congregational Church. Plans to return to Crookston, Minn,, as a missionary. Hinricks, Fred, ex 24, 1103 Cleveland Ave., Danville, III. Hoff, Joseph, 70, 2910 Hennepin Avc., Minneapolis, Minn. Holty, Aldcn, ex74, Caledonia, Minn.; farmer. Holty, Mrs. Alden (Lillian Wickhmd, 73). Hoogc, Mrs. David (Marie Wall, 75), Johnstown, Colo.; pastor’s wife. Hook, Ernest A., 75, Corry, Pa,; pastor, Baptist Church; II.A. degree, Wheaton College. Hook, Mrs. Ernest (Lilly Christensen, 74); 3 child. Horn. Walter 78, Council Bluffs. Iowa; pastor, Pres¬ byterian Church; student, Presbyterian Semi¬ nary, Omaha. Horn, Mrs. Walter (Willimine Hander, ’30); stu¬ dent, University of Omaha. Horner, W. J„ ’08, 305 First National Bank Bldg., Grand Forks, N. Dak. Horton, Lucille, 73, Sank Rapids, Minn. Howland, Wesley K., 27, Kasson, Minn,; pastor. Baptist Church; married Harriet Van Woerkom; 3 children. Hunt, Mrs. J. H. (Mrs. Eanoniamee, 07), Seheka, Minn. Hursh, Mrs. M, M. (Anna Gooch, 03), Grand Rapids, Minn.; returned missionary from Burma. Mrs. Hursh is our first graduate. Jackson, Layton, 79, Atwater, Minn.; pastor, Presbyterian Church; student, Bethel Seminary, St. Paul. Jacobson, Lydia, 4 0, Bible Certificate; on furlough, Kcrklioven, Minn.; missionary, Cagua, Venezuela, Swedish Evang. Free Church Mission Board. Jacot, Marie, 10, Rochester,. Minn.; director, Religious Activities, M. E. Church. James, Josephine, 70, 10 East Diamond Lake Road, Minneapolis, Minn. JanU, Eva, ex 79, Kafumba Kikwit, Kwango District, Congo Beige, West Central Africa; independent missionary. Jantz, Lydia, ’30 t address same as Eva; independent missionary. Jantz, WilUam, 78, address same as Eva; independent missionary, Jantz, Mrs. William (Fannie Redgcr, 77). Janousek, John, 78, LaMoure, N. Dak.; missionary, American Sunday School Union. Jensen, Sadie, 71, 711 13th Street So. Fargo, N. Dak.; secretary and religious director, Florence Critteuton Home. Jessup, Dale, 70, 429 Benton St., Anoka, Minin; pastor, Congregational Church; stu¬ dent, U. of Minnesota. Johnson, Clarence, 75, Wayzata, Minn.; transfer business at Groveland. Johnson, Edith, 77, deceased. Johnson, Mrs. Henry J. (Goldie Putnam, 70), 6150 Dorchester Ave., Chicago, 111; I cliild. Johnson, Olga, 45, Dhanora, Nandurbar, via Toloda, West Kandcsh, India; missionary, Swedish Alliance Mission. Johnson, Qrla, 75, 1600 Irving Ave. No., Minneapolis, Minn.; church missionary, Pjl- Congregatianal Church. Oscar B., 30, Bruno, Minn,; student, Minnehaha Academy, Minneapolis. Paul, 74, Park Place, Aurora, ML; pastor, Baptist Church. Reinhart J., ex 24, Aurora, Iowa; pastor, BaptisL Church; student, Northern grim Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Baptist Seminary. Johnson, Signe, 24, 3 DerLi Skat, Meknes Medina, Morrocco, Africa; missionary, Gospel Missionary Union. Johnson, Walborg, 79, Mound, Minn. Page One Hundred One Johnson, Mrs. Walked {Genevieve Mas¬ sed bind, cx ' 23), Henning, Minn. Kallberg Gotherd 20, 3437 23r l Avc. So., Minneapolis, Minn.; pastor, Scandi¬ navian Evangelical Free Clmrch. lvaufman, Wimiifred, ’30, 2189 Hendon Avc,, St. Fanl p Minn.; student, Bethel Academy. Kehoe, George W + , 5 1S T Faribault, Minn.; pastor. First Baptist Church; married Helen Campbell; 2 children. Kelly, Wm. J , ’10; married. Kennard, Basil T., ’16; deceased. Kennard, Mrs. (Eunice Hartwell, ex’18), Donaldson ' s Rest Room, Minneapo¬ lis, Minn. Kennedy, Donald 23, 207 Moore Si. So., Blue Earth, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church. Kennedy, Mrs, Donald (131a Hutchins, Theresa Gustafson (standing) “25). Kinyon, Lela ex 19, Box 438, Moniesano, Wash. Kirgiss, Pauline, ’27, Bird Island, Minn.; home missionary, orphanage at Bethany, Ky. Klaasscn, Cornelius, 28 Tulua, Colombia, S. A.; missionary, Gospel Missionary Union. Klaassen, Mrs. Cornelius (Mary I kikes,’29); missionary. Klaassen, Katherine, 12, 2120 Minnehaha Avc., Minneapolis, Minn. Klasscn, H. F., Ml; deceased. Kleven, Orville, ' 28, 75 4 Glcnwood Avc., Minneapolis, Minn,; pastor, M. E. Church, Diamond Bluff, Wis., and Can by, Minn.; student, U. of Minnesota, Kludt, Ann, ' 22, Higashi Yodogawa Ku, Osaka Shi, Japan; missionary, Baptist Bible Training School, Kopp, Anna B., 18 Ilcalilos, Texas. Kottke, Rcva, 29, 4839 Dupont Avc. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Kramer, Esther, ' 28, Buffalo Center, Iowa, Kreidler, E. Stanley, ' 26, 3425 Colfax Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn.; student, Presby¬ terian Seminary, Chicago. Kurraseh, Kenneth, ’25, 1264 W Hoyt Avc., St. Paul; married; 2 children. Laible, Hilda, ’ll, 1743 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Lange Elmer, ’20, Cumana, ILsLado Sucre, Venezuela, S. A.; missionary, Orinoco River Mission. Lange, Mrs. Elmer (Miss Mayrick, cx 20). Larrabee, Kenneth 30 918 Rielil St., Waterloo, Iowa. Larson, Peter M , ’12, Brainerd, Minn. Laughery, Birtic Mae! ’27 Adair, Iowa; home missionary, Christian Center, Buffalo, N. Y.; Baptist Home Mission Society. Laugh]in, Mary, 5 24, American Baptist Mission Balasore, Orissa, India; missionary, Girls ' High School. Le Mas ter, Arthur A., ’23 Granite Falls, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church; evangelist. Lenon, Mrs. C. E., ’15 61 12th St. So,, Minneapolis, Minn. Lier, Earle Gerhardt. ' 24 144-32 Slate St., Flushing, N, Y ; pastor, Protestant Episcopal Church, New York City; ThJY, Princeton Seminary; married Frances Agnes Lawler. Lind. Lillie ‘23, Slroiiisburg Neb.; teacher, high school; B.A., Wheaton College. Lind, Winnie, ' 25, Stronisburg, Neb.; cliildrcn’s worker. Lindholm, Gladys, ' 25, Tsingchcn, Kweichow, China; missionary, China Inland Mission. Lindholm, Paul T 25, 235 East 39th St., New York City; student, New York Theol. Seminary. Page One Hundred Two Lingenfelter, Hazel, 29, St. Mary’s Hospital, Rochester, if inn.; student nurse. Lobb, Mrs Wm. J, (Bertliu if inks, T 23), 2614 West 3rd St., Duluth, Minn.; 1 child. Loken, Carl Q, ’18, 930 Richl Street, Waterloo, Iowa; pastor, Baptist Church; 2 children. Longfield, Mrs. Arthur (Anna Wilt in ever, 16), 730 Xavier St., Portland, Ore. Look, Ardell, ' 25, 4035 West Broadway, Robhinsdale, Minn.; pastor, First Presbyterian Church, Belle Plaine, Minn. Look, Mrs. Ardell (Hyacinth Hanson, ' 25), Secretary, Christian Fundamentalist Asso¬ ciation; 1 child. Lovering, Marian, ’29, 4344 Irving Ave No., Minneapolis, Minin; secretary, North¬ western Bible School. Lundeli, Goldye, + 24, 2326 N. E, Benjamin Sl, Minneapolis, Minn. Lundholm, Carl, cx ' 22, Route 4, Harlan, Iowa; pastor, AI turnout Baptist Church. Lundholm, Mrs. Carl (Zoe Walford, ex’22); 3 children. McCrary, Raymond, 29, 1518 Laurel Are, Minneapolis, Minn.; student, U. of Minnesota. McIntyre, Wm, ' 19, 4740 Upton Avc. So,, Minneapolis, Minn. McLeod, Mrs, (Lottie Skinner, ' 18), 5227 Minnehaha Ave,, Minneapolis, Minn, McLean, Mary, ' 19, 1245 Hamluic Avc., St. Paul, Minn,; matron, Union Gospel Rescue Home. McMahan, Millicent, ’18, Ray, Minn.; missionary, Northern Gospel Mission. McMillian, Thomas, ’09, 2114 East 14th St., Des Moines, Iowa; evangelist. Magnuson, Olga, 26, Isanti, Minn. Malbon, Clara, r 27, 153 Institute Place, Chicago, III.; switchboard operator, Moody Bible Institute. Marquardt, Leonard, 25, 3515 21 st Ave, So,, Min neapolis, Minn;, pastor, Vine Congre¬ gational Church; married Ethel Bcrrul; 2 children, Martin, Lillian, ’20, Park Rapids, Minn.; returned missionary from Africa. Mattson, Mrs. Ben (Olivia Strom beck, f 25), 2438 New Castle Ave., Chicago, III. Mead, Kenneth R, ' 27, Summit, S. Dak.; pastor, hirst Baptist Churches of Sinn in it and Marvin. Mead, Mrs, Kenneth (Margaret Stover, p 28). Merrell, Ruth L, ' 29, 602 No. Garden St, Lake City, Minn.; teacher, Atwater, Minn. Mickelsen, George, ’30, 4Uj a Second St,, Del) Rapids, S, Dak.; pastor, Danish Baptist Church; married Stella Arcntsen; 1 child. Mills, Mrs. (Clara Kumm, ’18), Em held, Minn. Mixer, Mary, 24, 991 Bay I css Avc., St. Paul, Minn. Montgomery, Isabelle, ' 23, Ingersoll St., Winnipeg, Man., Canada. Moritz, Garnett, ' 27, Marion, N. Dak.; pastor, Evangeli¬ cal Church. Murray, Mrs. Alfred (Ella Chcllstrom, ' 15), 3312 Lyn- dale Ave. No., Minneapolis, Minn. Murk, William, cx ' 27, 111 West Eighth St., Hastings, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church. Murk, Mrs. William (Valencia Danielson, ' 23); 2 chil¬ dren. Needham, Bertha, ' 25, 818 14th Si. No., Virginia, Minn.; home missionary, Northern Gospel Mission, Nelson, Alfred, cx ' 19, Deer Creek, Minn. Nelson, Alice, ' 25, 934 15th Ave. S. E, Minneapolis, Minn. Nelson, Arthur, ' 15, 1076 Fauquier St., St, Paul, Minn,; pastor, Cypress St, Baptist Church; student, North¬ western Lutheran Seminary; director. Si. Paul Boys’ Club; married Sarah Bladsmore; 3 children. Nelson, Clara, ’17, 1627 Ashland Ave, St. Paul, Minn.; returned missionary from China; Oriental Mission¬ ary Society. Helene Rensch and niece Page Chic Hundred ' Three Nelson, Matilda, ex’2I, Tyler, Minn. Nelson, Minnie, 17, 215 Si. Paul Avc. So., Thief River I-’a I Is, Minn.; pastor, Hn.ptist Churches, Thief River Falls and Clearbrook. Nelson, Victor, 25, Lisbon, Portugal, eii route to Africa; missionary. South Africa General Mission; married Anna Johnson; I child, Ness, Gline, ‘21, 926 21st Avc. So., Min¬ neapolis, Minn. Nielson, Petrine, ex ' 15, 223 So, Oak St., Watertown, S. Dak. Noel, Mrs. Launce (Clara Levari g, ’18), ' 3159 Fourth Ave. S, W Hp Seattle, Wash.; returned missionary, China. Norton, Gerald P. ’22, Maynard, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church. Norton, Mrs, Gerald (Elvina Christen¬ sen, 21); 1 child. Norton, Gideon T., ' 19, Sioux City, Iowa, Nylen, Edwin, 24, Newton Centre, Mass.; student, Newton Theol. Institute l y strom, Fnutp L,, 14, Louisville, Ky.; pastor. Olin, Oscar, ' 29, 2001 Milwaukee Avc., St. Paul, Minn,; married Ingrid Stjcrnstrom. Gdegard, Axel O., ' 22, 2011 Wellington Avc., Chicago, III.; pastor, Galilee Baptist Church; married Esther Olson. Odegard, Einar O., ' 23, 2923 West 63rd St,, Chicago, Ill.; pastor, Marquette Manor Baptist Church. Olsen, Henry ' 25, Elk Horn, Iowa; pastor, Baptist Church. Olsen, Mrs. Henry (Marian Mapcs, cx ' 26); 2 children. Olsen, Ralph, ’30, 1095 East 4th St., St. Paul, Minn.; printer. Olson, Alrick, ’24, Li tile Falls, Minn,; Bible Certificate; missionary, Northern Gospel Mission, Poncmah, Minn. Olson, Hannah, ’22, 3302 Florida Avc., Tampa, Fla. Olson, Russell, 29, 2316 Eighth St. So, r Minneapolis, Minn.; pastor. Tabernacle Baptist Chu rch. Olson, Mrs. Russell (Ragna Wiggens, ’29); 1 child. Olson, Selma, IS. Olson, Wallace, 28, Pleasanton, Neb.; pastor, United Brethren Church. Osborne, Stella, ’19, Parkers Prairie, Minn. Patten, John L., ' 28, Eyota, Minn.; pastor, United Brethren Church; student, KuJifcHcr Junior College. Pauls, Tena, 4 8, 2120 Minnehaha Avc., Minneapolis, Minn, Payne, Evangeline, ' 26, 2478 Berwyn Avc., Chicago, III.; teacher. Park Ridge School for Girls. Pearson, Edward, 24, 1437 Fast 32nd St., Des Moines, Iowa; pastor, Baptist Church; secretary, Iowa Fundamentalist Association; graduate. Northern Baptist Seminary, Pearson, Mrs. Edward (Ella Larson, cx ' 24); 1 child. Pearson, Mrs, Joseph (Edna Longfield, ’17), 1007 Dartmouth Avc. S. E., Minneapolis, Minn.; 1 child. Peck, Lester D.. cx’25, Glenburn, N. Dak.; pastor, Baptist Church; student, Minot State Teachers College. Peck, Mrs. Lester (Bcrnicc Peterson, ’24); 2 children. Pegg, Walter, ' 24, Huntington Park, Calif.; pastor, First Baptist Church; Th.B., So. Bapl. Theol. Seminary; married Mae Nelson Perkins, Henry, cx’26, Bertha, Minn. Perkins, Sam, ’25, 917 So. 11 th SL, Braincrd, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Jahvar Erickson and Eunice Pag? One Hundred Four Sippel, H. Milton, " 24, 215 East Lytle Su, Murfreesboro, Term,; pastor, Central Christian Church; studying for B.D. degree, Drake University; married Naomi Gnann, Skanse, Mrs, F. E. (Beatrice A ken son, 21), Fort Dragg, Hopcfteld, North Carolina. Slater, Vern A., ’29, New Lisbon, Whs.; pastor, Lone Rock Baptist Church. Slater, Mrs. Vern (Kdiili Stearns, ! 22); assistant pastor, choir director, hand leader. Smart, Rexford, ' 26, Harwich, Ontario, Canada; farmer and col porter. Smith, Joseph M., ' 26, Pyinmana, llunna, India; missionary, American Baptist Foreign Mission Society; married; 5 children. Smith, WycliHfe, cx’18, 3920 15th Are. So,, Minneapolis; missionary on furlough, from French West Africa; married. Snapp, John, ’30, 7010 Princeton Ave., Chicago, 111.; student, Wheaton College, Sorenson, Albert, ex’26, 1492 Xo. Spelling Avi:., St. Paul, Minn. Sorenson, Mrs. P. C. (Lillian Hansen, " 23); conducts week night Bible classes for high school students; 1 child. Sparrow, Mabel, ’28, Kasson, Minn. Stading, Richard, ex ' 24, Colorado Springs, Colorado. Stauffer, Edward, ‘24, Maiden Rock, Wis.; evangelist. Stauffer, Mrs. Edward (Hope Dana, cx’23). Stearns, Amy, ’29,2008 Second Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Stearns, Annie, 21, 4853 France Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Stearns, Harry, ' 25, Bible Certificate; Lari mu re, North Dakota. Stephens, Stella, 29, Faribault, Minn,; teacher, School for the Deaf. Stjernstrom, Anna, " 23, 111 16th St., Cloquet, Minn. Stjernstrom, Carolyn, ' 23, 2001 Milwaukee Ave., St. Paul, Minn,; graduate nurse. Stockton, Asberry, ' ll, Bible Certificate; Des l acs, N, Dak.; pastor. Stoesz, Marie, " 23, Mountain Lake, Minn. Stoesz Susan, ' 26, Mountain Lake, Minn. S to hi ton, Esther, " 10, 1721 W. Lake St., Minneapolis, Minn. Stokke, Mrs. Carl (Emma Nordboe, ex ' ll), 2407 N. 4th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Strehlow, Hedwig M, f ' 24, Lewiston, Minn.; secretary, doctor’s office. Swanson, Albert, ' 26, Armstrong, Iowa. Swanson, Mrs. Albert (Laura Armstrong, ' 27); 2 children. Swanson, Andy, ' 29, Amboy, Minn.; pastor, Presbyterian Church; married. Swedien, Doris, ex ' 22, 3838 19th Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Taylor, William, ’25 a Riceville, Iowa; pastor, Baptist Church. Taylor, Ruth, ’24, Riceville, Iowa; director of music and young people ' s worker, First Baptist Church, Johnson City, N. V. Tenmson, Marjorie, " 21, 5426 S. Manhattan Place, Los Angeles, Calif. Thimsen, Dudley E., ' 24, 2211 N. Ferry St., Anoka, Minn.; pastor, First Baptist Church. Thimsen, Mrs. Dudley (Dana May Berry, ' 23); 3 children. Thorlakson, B. H., ' 17, Stanley, N. Dak,; colporter-imssionary, American Baptist Home Mission Society. Thorlakson, Mrs. B. H. (Edith M. Barrows, ’17); 4 children. Thorlakson, Gudrun, ’I9 T Wheaton, Ilk; teacher, Wheaton College Academy. Thorlakson, Stefania, 19, Wheaton, II].; teacher, Wheaton College Academy; super¬ visor, junior Academy . Torell, Marion, ' 30, Cambridge, Minn. Treder, Leonora, ex ! 26, 177 W. King St., Winona, Minn. Turner, Vena, ' 28, 4410 Blaisdell Ave., Minneapolis, Minn, UIstrom, Elsie, ’27, 3451 Colfax Ave, Xo., Minneapolis, Minn. Umsteck Ruby E., r 26, 726 16th Ave., San Francisco, Cal.; home missionary, Chinese Baptist Mission. Unruh, Alma, ‘27, Boyd, Oklahoma; graduate nurse, Bethesda Hospital, Goesscl, Kans. Varco, Vivian, ' 24, 707 High St., Austin, Minn,; graduate nurse. Vaughan, Cecil, 29 t Rochester, Minn.; student nurse, Mayo Hospital. Viren, Elsie, 27, 612 [vast 15th St., Minneapolis, Minn.; pastor s secretary, First Swedish Baptist Church. Page Otic Hundred Six Visser Tennis 47. Houston, Minn, t Volkenant, Ernest, 21, 216 Park St., Detroit Lakes, Minn.; pastor, Baptist Church, graduate, St. Cloud Teachers College Volketiant Mrs. Ernest (Julia Plummer, ' 21); 4 children. . Wakelam, Cecil E., ’23, Stanley, N. Dak,; Bible Certificate; pastor, Baptist Churches a Stanley and Saltish; graduate, Northern Baptist Seminary. Wakelam, Mrs. Cecil (Ruth Sherman, cx’24). Wall Mary, ' 12, Dcverakouk, Hyderabad, Deccan, India; missionary, on furlough. Wanbcrg, Margaret, ' 29, 1300 Mount Curve Avc., Minneapolis Minn. Wedicson. Jennie, 20, Shanghai, China; missionary, China Inland Mission, home Weiermuller,’ Claire, ' ’”, UNO Tenth Avc., Oakland, Cal.; religious education director. Tenth Avenue Baptist Church. Weiler, Fred, ’29, 871 University Avc., St. Paul, Minn. Wendt, August, ex-21, 1375 East 57th St.. Chicago 111.; ,ntcr-rac,al worker; graduate, Kansas Cilv Baptist Thcol Seminary; married Alma Hayes, 1 child. Weniger, Arno, ' ’28, 60 Oregon St, Bend, Oregon; pastor, First Baptist Church, Weniger, Mrs, Arno (Mabel Holtz 28). Wenigcr, Dwight, f 24, deceased, April 6, 193h . _ Weniger, Mrs. Dwight (Jennie E. Hcdvall, 24), 413 Duffcnn St., Weniger, Helen, + 30, 4600 Pillsbury Avc., Minneapolis, Minn, Wexler, Roy,’25; deceased. Wheeler, Elmer, ’30, 1680 Hennepin Avc,, Apt. 8, Minneapolis, Port Arthur, Out., Can. Minn,; pastor; married Clara He git. , , n, f r r ■ Whitaker, Charles, ' 30, Kufumba, Kikwit, Kwango District, Congo Beige, W C. Africa, missionary, Unevangeli ' cd Tribes of Africa Mission Whitaker, Mrs. Charles (Margaret Hendrickson. ' 29). White, George D., ’24, 6327 Bedford Avc., Omaha, Neh.; pastor, Benson baptist Church, B A degree U. of Omaha; married Helen Hassclhlad. White, ' Mrs. Lawrence (Ruth Hofclman, ’25), 4250 Upton Ave. So., Minneapolis, Mum.; 1 child. Wiebe, Jacob ’13 Corn Oklahoma; pastor, Mcummilc Wiebe, Mrs. Jacob (Minnie Wall, ’12); 2 children. Wilkins, William, ' 20, 213 W. Lincoln, Wellington, Kansas; pastor, hirst Baptist Church; married Hattie Davis; 3 children. Williams, Paul, ’30, Cavalier, X. Dak.; pastor. Williams, Wayne, ’30, Spicer, Minn.; pastor, Preshy- tcrian Church, Wilson, Cecil F ’24, 732 Titus Avc. Rochester, N, V.; pastor, Seneca M F.. Church; married Mildred Sippel Wmkleman, August, ’25 116 W. Seminary, Wheaton, III ; student, Wheaton College; married Amelia Jensen; 2 children. Winkleman, Mrs. Walter (Pearl Jensen, cx’26), Wheaton 111 Wiseman L. Chaimer, r 29, 817 First Avc , Nebraska City, Neh.; pastor, First Baptist Church; married Evelyn Si rob. Woodward, Mrs C. E. (Eva Trimble, ex 13), 3224 Harriet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Wright Mrs. Elsie (Elsie Jones, T 25), 1826 LaSalle Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.; nurse, Wylie, John D., ’09, Wayzata. Minn,; pastor Yahuke, Lois, ’28, Buffalo Center, Iowa. Young, Hannah, E , 48, 2922 33rd Ave So., Min¬ neapolis, Minn. Brethren Church. Mrs. Let and Camp and children Page One Hundred Seven Young, Mrs. W + E. (Esther An ton sen, ex 2-1), Aitkin, Minn. Youngdahl, David, f 28, Pearson, Wash,; pastor, Baptist Church; ILTh + degree from Bethel Seminary; student, Seattle Pacific College, -a- Alumni ‘Review A SIDE from the many hundreds of students who have spent one, two and more years with us } but who, for some reason, have not finished their courses and received di¬ plomas, our list of graduates {counting the twenty-nine members of the class of 31) has reached the number of 465, When we stop to consider that our graduating classes have grown from one, to our largest class of forty-two, we have cause for rejoicing. “The Lord hath done great tilings for us, whereof we are glad.” Over 100 of this number are active pastors of churches of various denominations: Baptist, Episcopalian, United Brethren, Evangelical, Lutheran, Presbyterian, Methodist, Congregational, and Independent Fundamental churches Four men are colporters; two are evangelists. Many of the pastors spend several weeks of every year in evangelistic service in churches other than their own. Forty-three of the girls arc pastors ' wives; five girls are mission workers in Gospel missions and rescue homes; twenty- one men and women are home missionaries; forty-six are on the foreign field; nineteen are students continuing their education in various schools and colleges; twelve are teachers in grade, high schools, and colleges; eight are pastors’ secretaries and children ' s workers; thirty- five arc engaged in secular enterprises; and 165 arc not classified. Only seven are deceased. The fact that over half of our graduates are in active Christian service is an encouraging one. Northwestern has sent more than 200 earnest young Christians into needy fields in the twenty-nine years of her existence. The other 200 have gone into churches and miss ions as lay workers, and have established Christian homes, the influence of which cannot be estimated. That there is a decided bond between our graduates is shown by the recent organization of groups for the purpose of holding Bible conferences Many of our pastors feel that they are alone in their stand for the truth and need the fellowship of their own kind. As a group we keep in touch through our annual Home Coming and the Alumni pages of The Pilot The executives of the school are always glad to hear from the graduates, and assure them a cordial welcome when they find their way “home.” “Blest be the tie that binds Our hearts in Christian love; The fellowship of kindred minds Is like to that above. “When we asunder part, It gives us inward pain But we shall still he joined in heart And hope to meet again.” Pjge One Hundred Eight " Stand therefore, having your loins girt about with truth, having on the breastplate of righteousness. " Christian Education W HEN Spurgeon was asked what was the best way to defend the Bible, he replied, “Sir, does one defend a lion? Turn him loose.” We believe, with Spurgeon, chat the Bible needs no defense; that it will speak for itself, if men will only “turn it loose.” By “rooting and grounding” young people in the Word of God, the Northwestern Bible School is endeavoring to stem the awful tide of apostasy and Atheism that is sweeping over our secular schools and colleges today. Our motto, “Holding forth the Word of Life,” is an adequate expression of our purpose. OUR DOCTRINAL STATEMENT The Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School believes in the Virgin Birth and consequent diety of Jesus Christ; in His atoning work on the cross, whereby He redeemed us from our sins; in the resurrection of the body of Jesus Christ and bodily ascension into heaven; in His personal, visible and prcmillenninl return; in regeneration as an absolute neces¬ sity to entrance into the kingdom of God, and in the sacred Scriptures as verbally inspired of God, the only absolute infallible guide to the salvation of the human soul. OBJECTIVE The objective of the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School is to train men and women in the thorough knowledge and effective practical use of the English Bible, and related subjects. Specific preparation is given to those who wish to equip themselves for a definite branch of Christian service. Graduates of the school serve as pastors, pastors ' assistants, evangelists, home and foreign missionaries, Sunday School workers, young people’s leaders, church secretaries, and Daily Vacation Bible School workers. LOCATION The Northwestern Bible School is situated in the heart of Minneapolis, one of the most beautiful cities on the continent. The school is so located that educational and recreational facilities are easily accessible. Jackson Hall is just adjacent to the main City Public Library, and a few blocks from the Art Institute and other art galleries. The dormitories are located opposite beautiful Loring Park, affording ample opportunity for tennis and skating. In addition, there arc twelve lakes within the city limits, with unequaled recreational advantages. Northwestern is also ideally situated to enable students to train for all phases of Christian work. Churches, Sunday Schools, hospitals, successful missions and settlements, offer unusual openings for practical experience in many branches of Christian service. Few cities in the land present so great an opportunity for spiritual, educational, and recre¬ ational advantages. Page One Hundred Nine General Information THE BIBLE COURSE is primarily for those who feel called to the ministry, or for those who want a thorough working knowledge of the Bible. THE MISSIONARY COURSE is for those who feel led of God to offer themselves for home or foreign missionary service. This course includes a term of Medical Lectures. THE SECRETARIAL COURSE is open to Seniors who are preparing to be pastors 1 assistants and secretaries. An additional fee to cover the cost of maintaining this department is charged per term. College graduates may finish in two years, high school graduates in three years, and those without high school in four years. A student working his way through school, unless he has exceptional ability, may find it advisable to take four years to complete the course. THE ONE-YEAR COURSE This course is an intensive preparation, consisting of a study of the Bible, with related subjects. It is a great safeguard for a young person entering a modern college or university, where lie is likely to be subjected to erroneous teachings regarding the Word of God. No young person should enter upon his college career without at least one year of Bible study. This course has exactly suited the need of many young people who do not intend to give their whole time to any definite form of Christian service, but who desire a better knowledge of the Bible and practical methods of presenting it. This course is also valuable to those who have been in the ministry for some time, but who want a thorough and comprehensive review of the Word of God. No diploma is given for this course. ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS GENERAL: Every applicant must meet the following requirements: He must be at least seventeen years of age. He must have a satisfactory certificate of health, signed recently by a physician. He should have a certificate of successful vaccination against smallpox. An applicant must have an approved Christian character, willingness to work, to be taught, criti¬ cized and guided. Application blanks must be filled out and considered before applicants are admitted to the school. The blanks, accompanied by health certificate, vaccination certificate, and photograph of the applicant, together with a transcript of his credits from previous schools attended, should be mailed to the school as early as possible before the opening of the term. EDUCATIONAL: 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 that has felt the call will be refused admission because of lack of previous education. He will be given the opportunity to overcome those tilings which would handicap him in the Lord’s work by taking the four year course designed especially for him. However, we advise preliminary training, at least to the extent of a high school education, for every student. 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 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 who arc not high school graduates must take four years of English. Students who are not able to carry the work of the regular English course will be placed at the discretion of the English department. Pitgt One Hundred Tat Expenses There is a registration fee of £12.50 per term, or £25.00 per year, for both resident stu- dents and those living outside the dormitories. This includes the school publications ( he Pilot and the Scroll) . An extra fee of $1.00 will be charged for late registrations. Board and room will be provided at the small cost of $6.00 (for doub le room) to $6.50 (tor single room) per week under the assignment plan, by which a student does an assigned amount of domestic work } not exceeding an hour a day. Where no domestic work is performed, the cost is increased $2.00 a week. c , For those living in the dormitories there is an extra charge of $1.00 a semester tor the use of electricity for washing and ironing. In the Secretarial Course there is an additional charge of $20.00 per term for the two terms in which a student takes shorthand and typewriting. For any student not in the secretarial course who elects typewriting there is a charge of $12.00 per semester Every student who is not working for his room and board or whose permanent home is not in Minneapolis or St Paul, must live in the dormitory. Textbooks are provided by the students themselves, the English Bible being the funda¬ mental textbook of the school. Students should bring with them, for their own use, a pillow, dresser scarf, towels, comforters, and a blanket suitable for a spread. The school furnishes and launders sheets and pillow- cases. Every student should have a metal-top study lamp. EMPLOYMENT AND FINANCIAL AID It is usually possible for students to find regular employment for two or three hours per day to supplement their funds, although no guarantee of the same can be given in advance. Girls who are strong physically, neat and clean, and pleasing in personality, and wdio are will¬ ing to do any type of work may, through the Dean of Women, find homes where they can work for board, room, and from $2.00 to $3.00 a week remuneration. Students should have sufficient funds to carry them through die first term without out¬ side work. Ehe Curriculum I. THE ENGLISH BIBLE 1. Hermeneutics (the teaching of the Principles of Interpretation) ) hours d week for two terms This is an introductory study dealing w-ith the Bible, the Bible student, and Bible Study Principles The last named, which is essential for a proper understanding of the Word, includes the Dispensational Principle, the Covenant Principle, the Ethnic Divi¬ sion Principle, the Initiation Principle, the Discrimination Principle, the Structural Prin¬ ciple, the Numerical Principle, the Typology Principle, the Prophetic Principle, etc 2. SYNOPSIS—5 hours rt week for two terms Synopsis is a bird ' s-eye view- of the Bible as a whole, an outline of each book, and a study of its relation to other books. This course requires the student to read through the entire Bible in one year. 3, Analysis— 5 hours d week for two terms Analysis is the unfolding of a book of the Bible in the light of its central thought and the circumstances under which it was written. The aim is to lay the foundation for Bible teaching and to develop the Art of expository preaching. The student is required to do individual analytical work. Several books arc covered in this course. 4, Exegesis — 3 hours a week for two terms Exegesis is the interpretation and explanation of the language and thought of the Bible—a minute study of the Word of God. Page One Hundred Eleven II. BIBLE DOCTRINE— hours a week, for two terms This course includes the cardinal doctrines of the Bible, studied in logical ordet— what the Bible teaches about God, Jesus Christ, the Holy Spirit, Angels, Man, Sin, the Church, and the Future. Term I: (1) Bibliology. The teaching concerning the Bible—inspiration, authenticity, etc. (2) Theology, The teaching concerning God—names, acts, attributes, etc. (3) Chris to logy. The teaching concerning the Lord Jesus Christ—humanity, deity, work, etc. (4) Pncumatology. The teaching concerning the Holy Spirit—personality, rela¬ tionship to world, Church, individuals, etc. Term II: (1) Anthropology. The teaching concerning Man—origin, fall, redemption, etc. (2) Hamartiology. The teaching concerning Sin—origin, nature, extent, penalty, etc. (3) Ecclcsiology. The teaching concerning the Church—origin, order, relationships, destiny, etc. (4) Soteriology. The great doctrines of Salvation: Regeneration, Justification, Sanctification, etc. (5) Angelology. The teaching concerning Satan, his origin, location, work, and doom; Evil Angels, Holy Angels, etc. (6) Eschatology. The teaching concerning Last Things—second coming of Christ; intermediate state, resurrections, judgments; final abode of righteous and wicked, etc. III. CHAPTER SUMMARY—I hour a week for one semester An effective method of Bible study necessitating original thinking on the part of the student. IV. CHURCH HISTORY—2 hours u week for two terms A synoptic view ' of the history of the Christian Church with an emphasis upon its interpretation and the relation which it bears to the church of today, V. BIBLE HISTORY—2 hours a week for two terms An outline study of the geographical and historical background of the Old Testa¬ ment. This course includes the history of the ancient empires and an examination of their relation to the Chosen People. VI. CHRISTIAN EVIDENCES—I hour a week for one term This is the scientific proof of Christianity, in all its essential characteristics, as a divine system of truth. It considers the Being of God, the religious nature of man, the reality of the supernatural factors in human experience, the truth of the Christian Scrip¬ tures, the historic evidence of Christianity, including the proof of archeology. VXL POLEMICS-! hour week f or one term This is a consideration of the various cults and a mi-Christian movements in the light of Biblical teaching. VIIL EVANGELISM—! hour a week f or one term This is a study of both the methods and message in winning men to Christ and building up the Church of God. IX, BIBLICAL ARCHEOLOGY— 2 hours a week for otic term This is a study of ancient Palestine, dealing with the land, the customs, and the manners of the people, X. PASTORAL THEOLOGY—2 hours week for one term This subject is intended for those who expect to become pastors or pastors ' assistants. I he course covers the duties and problems of the pastoral office and gives practical assistance to anyone who is called to serve in any pastoral relationship. PiiOne Hundred Twelve XL MISSIONS— 1 hour a week for six terms This course is an outline of the history of Christian Missions from the apostolic era to the present day, including brief studies of typical missionaries and missions. Term I: A course of lectures, the aim of which is to give each student during his first year a vision of the great unfinished task which confronts him, and to aid him to see his personal responsibility to that task. Term II: An intensive study of the lives of the leading missionaries of the world. A course of lectures is given dealing with: Qualifications of a Missionary- the Holy Spirit in Relation to Missions; Missionary Motives. Term III: Comparative religions. The object of this course is to acquaint the student with the great non-Christian religions of the world, and to discover, if possible, the best methods of reaching the adherents thereof for Christ. Term IV: The history of missions. This is an historical survey of the missionary enter¬ prise from the time of Christ to the present day Term V: 1. A study of some typical mission fields. The primary purpose is to help the missionary candidate in choosing his field of service, 2. The Principles and Practice of Missions. This course deals with the require¬ ments of the missionary, the relationship of the missionary to the hoards and to fellow-workers and natives and life on the field. Term VI: Home Missions, Lectures are given on the various missionary enterprises in the homeland, as follows: The American Indians, the Negroes, the Mormons, the Jews, the Mountaineers, the Immigrants, and foreign speaking peoples, Stcrcopticon slides are used in connection with some of the lectures. Throughout the entire course the student is required to do research work which will acquaint him with the best sources of missionary information. XII. MEDICAL LECTURES—2 hours d week for one term This course acquaints the student with the simple, practical principles of caring for the sick, also the prevention and treatment of common diseases Instruction is given in nursing, first aid, hygiene and sanitation. The principles taught are, so far as possible, applicable to the varying situations which a missionary meets XIII. BIBLE PEDAGOGY—2 hours a week for one term This class has for its purpose the training of young men and women to be interest¬ ing and efficient Bible teachers. The principles of teaching are put into practice by the student, who is called upon to actually teach the Word by some one of the effective methods used in the Northwestern Bible School. XIV. HOMILETICS 1. Freshman—2 hours d week for one term Homiletics is the science which treats of the structure and presentation of sermons. The first term is taken up with the study of the theory of sermon presentation, together with the making of simple sermon outlines. 2, Advanced Homiletics— 2 boars d week for two terms In this course the student is given practical instruction in the preparation of ser¬ mons, gospel addresses for various occasions, and is called upon to engage in the actual practice of preaching and Bible teaching, XV. ETIQUETTE—I hour a week f or one term This is a course designed to aid in proper personal conduct in home, social, business, and public life. XVL PERSONAL WORK—2 hours d week for two terms This subject equips the student to deal individually with the ignorant, the uncon¬ cerned, the procrastinator, those led away by false cults, or those with any possible diffi¬ culty concerning their personal salvation. The student is trained to refute false doctrine by a skillful use of the Scriptures. Page Oise Hundred Thirteen XVII. PRACTICAL WORK— Classroom work, l hour a week for the entire course This course combines the theory and practice of Christian work. The largest class¬ room of the course is the held of outside service, where the students learn by actual doing what has been taught in the lecture room. The Practical Work course includes a weekly report hour which serves as a clinic. The students give reports of the practical work accomplished during the week, and the instructor gives helpful suggestions in dealing with individual cases. XVIII. DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL METHODS— 1 hour a week for one term This course covers the scope and purpose of the Vacation Bible School; the ma n¬ agement and program of n school; object lessons; choruses, etc. XIX. ENGLISH I and II—-4 hours a week for two terms The fundamentals of grammar, with emphasis on sentence structure and parts of speech. Ill and IV— 3 hours a week for two terms Continuation of grammar and a study of English diction and narrative composition. V and VI— 2 hours a week for two terms Word study, written and oral descriptive and expository composition, and rhetoric. Va (American Lit.) and Via (English Lin) each course— 1 hour a week for one term VII and VIII—2 hours a week for two terms An intensive review of rhetoric and grammatical principles, with special emphasis on the written page. XX. PUBLIC SPEAKING—2 hours a week for two terms The aim of the public speaking class is to develop the power to read and speak with ease and effectiveness. Timidity is overcome and proper principles of platform address and manners are taught. As an elementary knowledge of English Phonetics is indispens¬ able to a systematic study of public speaking, our aim is to acquaint the student with the speech-mechanics of his own language in its standard form. The basic principles of Parliamentary Law are also included in this course, enabling the student to properly preside over an assembly. XXL JOURNALISM —1 hour a week for one term This covers the principles of writing and editing printed matter. Instructions are given in proofreading, preparation of news articles and editorials, process of printing, and selection of cuts. Students who show special ability are given opportunity to write for “The Pilot” a Bible study magazine published by the school. Another channel for literary expression is found in the Scroll, which is published annually by the Senior Class. XXII. TYPEW RITING— 5 hours a week for two terms Typewriting I—Theory of typewriting. Typewriting II—Advanced typewriting. XXIII. SHORTHAND— 5 hours a week for two terms Shorthand I—Principles of shorthand, with elementary dictation. Shorthand II—-With dictation practice and speed studies. FALL OPENING—1931 The opening date for the next term will be September 21, 1931. If possible, applications should be sent to the school at least a month before the opening date, accompanied by a doctor ' s statement of health and certificate of vaccination, photograph of the applicant, and list of credits from other educational institutions previously attended. For further information, for catalogs, and for application blanks, men should write to Mr. R. L. Moyer, Dean of Men, and women to Miss Marie R. Acomb, Dean of Women, 20 South Eleventh Street, Minneapolis, Minn, Page One 11 a ml rat Fourteen OUTSIDE SPEAKERS FOR THE YEAR Dr. R A. Forrest, Toccoa Falls, Ga. Rev. Donald Kennedy, Blue Earth, Minn. Miss Lydia Jantz, ’30, Kafumba (Kikwit), Kwango District, Congo Beige, West Central Africa, just arrived at her field. Miss Esther Hokanson, Ningpo, China. Home on furlough, Mr. Hector Baxter, Minneapolis, Minn, Miss Signe Johnson, 24, Sefrou, Morocco, Africa, just returned to field. Dr. H, A. Ironside, Chicago, I1L Pastor, Moody Church. Dr, W. E. Biederwolf, Monticello, Ind. Mr. Oscar Zimmerman, Founder, Emmanuel Mission to Seamen, San Francisco, Calif. Mr. Arthur McKee, Chicago, I1L Rev. John Siemens, 23, Duluth, Minn, Miss Margaret Reynolds, Missionary on fur¬ lough from China. Miss Maria Ericsson, Port Said, Egypt. Missionary on furlough Dr. R. E. Neighbour, Vancouver, B. G Can. Dr. Russel Graves, New Zealand Bible In¬ stitute, New Zealand. Mr. Homer Hammontree, Chicago, III. Mr. Joseph Nicholson, Belgian Congo, Africa. Rev. Henry Fast, 25, Steinbach, Man., Can. Rev. Harry Rimmer, Los Angeles, Calif. Dr. L. Sale-Harr is on, Australia. Dr. R. C, Woodhams, Irumu, Belgian Congo, Africa. Dr. R. V. Bingham, Toronto, Canada. Dr. L V. Neprash, Philadelphia, Pa. Rev. H. Griffen, Tingyao, Shansi, China. Home on furlough. Mr. A. E. Greenlaw, Detroit, Mich. Colored baritone. Rev, B. M. Stanway, Virginia, Minn, Dr. Norman R. Harrison, Minneapolis, Minn, Pastor, Oliver Presbyterian Church, Mr. j. H. Fleming, Minneapolis, Minn, Dr. A, C Gabelein, New ' York City. Rev, Tom Jones, London, England. Floyd Jones, Des Moines, Iowa, Dr, Robert A, Ehvood, Atlantic City, N, j. CALENDAR 1931-32 First Semester Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept, 19 Sept. 21 Nov, 9 Nov. 26-27 Dec. 19-Jan. 3 Jan. 25-29 9:00-12:00 and 1:00-3:00 pan. Registration (Twin City Students) 9:00-12:00 and 1:00-3:QQ p.m. Registration (Out-of-town Students) 9:00-12:00 a.m, Registration (Out-of-town Students) Classes Begin 7:45 a m. Mid-Term Examinations Begin Thanksgiving Vacation (Inclusive)—Christmas Vacation Final Examinations Jan, 29 Feb. 1 Mar. 14 Mar, 19-28 May 13 May 29 May 30-June 3 June 3 Second Semester Registration Classes Begin 7:45 a.m. Mid-Term Examinations Begin (Inclusive)—Spring Vacation. Easter Sunday March 27 Banquet in honor of Seniors Baccalaureate Final Examinations Commencement There wifi be an extra fee of $1.00 for late registrations. Pdge One Hundred f ifteen THREE-YEAR BIBLE COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics 1. 5 English V . ... 2 Hours Subject Per Week Synopsis I ... .... 5 Doctrine I .. 4 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis .... t . .. 5 Pastoral Theology ■? Personal Work I .. 2 Missions I .. i Etiquette .. . . . . . 1 Homiletics I . 2 Journalism . I Practical Work . 1 Chapter Summary .. i Public Speaking I. 2 Polemics . l f Church History I. , , .. 2 f or [Typewriting I . 2 Practical Work ... . i Homiletics II .. 2 English VII . 2 Exegesis I .. 3 Practical Work . 3, Term Two First Year Second Year Third Year Biblical Hermeneutics II.... 5 English VI . 2 Personal Work II . 2 Daily Vacation Bible School . 1 Evangelism .. 1 Biblical Archeology ........ 2 Missions II . . i Practical Work . i Synopsis II .. 5 Doctrine II . 4 Public Speaking II.. 2 Christian Evidences ........ 1 If Church PI i story II... 2 or l Typewriting II .. 3 Practical Work . l Analysis , , , . .. . . , . 5 Homiletics III .. 2 English VIII . , ... . 2 Exegesis II . . 3 Bible Pedagogy ........ 2 Practical Work ... i Chorus and Mission Band, each requiring one hour per week, are included every semester in all courses. Pilot Staff optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff for two years excused from English VIII. FOUR-YEAR BIBLE COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics ... 5 English I . . . . . 4 Bible History I, .... 2 Etiquette . .... 1 Homiletics I . . . . . . 2 Practical Work . k . . 1 Hours Subject Per Week Synopsis I . S Hours Subject Per Week A Italy sis .. 5 English III ..3 Doctrine I 4 Public Speaking I, 2 Persona] Work I... 2 journalism .. ] English V . 2 Am. Lit. 1 Polemics ..... i Missions T . i Practical Work .... 1 Chapter Summary . . I f Church History I. 2 1 °T. [ Typewriting I . . 3 Practical Work .... 1 Fourth Year Hours Subject Per Week Analysis . 5 Pastoral Theology.. 2 Exegesis I . . 3 English VII . 2 Homiletics II . 2 Practical Work .... 1 Term Two Fir st Ye ar_ Secon d Year_ Third Year_Fourth Year Biblical Hermeneutics II ... 5 English II ... . 4 Bible History II... 2 Daily Vacation Bible School ..... 1 Biblical Archeology. 2 Practical Work . . . . X Synopsis II ....... 5 English IV . 3 Evangelism . l Personal Work II.. 2 Public Speaking II . 2 Missions II . 1 Practical Work + . , H 1 Analysis .......... 5 Doctrine II .. 4 English VI .. 2 Eng. Lit. 1 Christian Evidences. 1 f Church History II 2 or _ | Typewriting II ..3 Practical Work .... 1 Analysis , , .. 5 Homiletics III .... 2 English VIII . 2 Exegesis II .3 Bible Pedagogy . . 2 Practical Work .... 1 Chorus and Mission Band, each requiring one hour per week, are included every semester in all courses. Pilot Staff optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff for tw-o years excused from English VIII. Pngf One Hundu ' d Sixteen THREE YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics I.... . 5 English V .. 2 Personal Work 1. 2 Missions I ........ .. 1 Hours Subject Per Week Synopsis I .. 5 Doctrine I . 4 Public Speaking. 2 Polemics .... L 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis S Pastoral Theology . 2 Exegesis I .3 English VII . . 2 Etiquette .... .... 1 Homiletics I . 2 Journalism . I Practical Work , 1 Chapter Summary .......... | f Church History I........ , 2 { or i Typewriting I . 3 Missions III . 1 Practical Work .. 1 Medical Lectures ...... _ 2 Missions V . J Practical Work .. 1 Term Two First Year Biblical Hermeneutics IT, , . . 5 English VI . 2 Personal Work II . 2 Daily Vacation Bible School. 1 Evangelism I Biblical Archeology . 2 Missions II . ,.. . l Practical Work ............ 1 Second Year Synopsis II .5 Doctrine II ....... ♦ .. , - . . 4 Public Speaking II,.. 2 f Church History II 2 i or l Typewriting II . 3 Missions IV . l Practical Work .1 Third Year Analysis 5 English VIII . 2 Exegesis II . .... ... . 3 Bible Pedagogy .... 2 Missions VI . ...... r . 1 Practical Work 1 Chorus and Mission Band, each requiring one hour per week, arc included every semester in all courses. Pilot Stall optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff for two years excused from English VIII. FOUR-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE Term One First Year _ Second Year _ Third Year _ Fourth Year Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics I_j English I .. 4 Bible History 1. 2 Etiquette ♦. 1 Homiletics I . 2 Practical Work ... 1 Hours Subject Per Week Synopsis I ........ 5 English III . 3 Public Speaking I., 2 Personal Work I.,, 2 Journalism ., 1 Missions I ........ 1 Chapter Summary. . ! Practical Work .... 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis . . , , + . , , . . 5 Doctrine I . 4 English V . 2 Am. Lit. . 1 Polemics .......... I Church History I. 2 or Typewriting I ... 3 Missions III . i Practical Work .... 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis .......... 5 Pastoral Theology .. 2 Exegesis I . , 3 English VII ....... 2 Medical Lectures .. 2 Missions V . 1 Practical Work .... 1 Term Two First Year Second Year Third Year Fourth Year Biblical Synopsis II 5 Analysis ..J Analysis. Hermeneutics II., 5 English IV .. 3 Doctrine II ........ 4 Exegesis II 3 English II . .. 4 Public Speaking II, 2 English VI ........ 2 English VIII . 2 Bible History Ii.... 2 Personal Work I I.. 2 Eng, Lit, ... 1 Missions VI . 1 D. V. B. S. 1 Missions II .. . 1 f Church History II 2 Bible _Pedagogy .... 2 Biblical Archeology. 2 Practical Work .... 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work .... 1 or 1 Typewriting II , r . 3 Missions IV . I Practical Work .... 1 Practical Work .... l Chorus and Mission Band, each requiring one hour per week, are included every semester in all courses. Pilot Staff optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff for two years excused from English VIII. Page One Hundred Seventeen THREE-YEAR SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics I, r ... 5 English V . 2 Personal Work I . 2 4 l Hours Subject Per Week Synopsis I .. £ Doctrine I .. 4 Public Speaking I... 2 Polemics . 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis ..............- £ English VII ... . 2 Shorthand I . 5 Typewriting I . .. 5 Etiquette + - 1 Homiletics I 2 Journalism 1 Practical Work ............ 1 Chapter Summary .......... 1 Church History I.. 2 Practical Work ... 1 Exegesis I (optional) ....... 3 Practical Work .. 1 Term Two First Year Second Year Third Year Biblical Hermeneutics II.... £ English VI . . .. 2 Personal Work II . . . . . .. 2 Daily Vacation Bible School. 1 Evangelism . ... 1 Biblical Archeology ......... 2 Missions II .. 1 Practical Work .. 1 Synopsis II .5 Doctrine II ................ 4 Public Speaking 11, . . . , + . . . 2 Christian Evidences l Church History II.... 2 Practical Work . 1 Analysis .. S English VIII .. 2 Shorthand II . 5 Typewriting II .. .... ... 5 Exegesis II (optional). 3 Practical Work . i FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Fourth Year Hours Hours Hours Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics I . , 5 English I ........ + 4 Bible History I.... 2 Etiquette ... 1 Homiletics I ....... 2 Practical Work 1 Subject Synopsis I . English III ..... Public Speaking I Personal Work I. Journalism _ Missions I ...... Chapter Summary Practical Work .. Per Week 5 Subject Per Week Analysis ,. -- .... 5 Doctrine I . 4 English V . 2 Polemics 1 Church History I.,, 2 Practical Work .... 1 Subject Per Week Analysis. ...,, 5 English VI! . 2 Shorthand I .- 5 Typewriting I . 5 Exegesis I ........ 3 (optional) Practical Work .... 1 Term Two Second Year_Third Year Fourth Year First Year Biblical Hermeneutics II.. £ English H . 4 Bible H istory II.., 2 Daily Vacation Bible School ..... 1 Biblical Archeology, 2 Practical Work .... I Synopsis II S English IV . 3 Public Speaking II. 2 Personal Work II, . 2 Missions II ....... 1 Evangelism ........ 1 Practical Work , 1 Analysis £ Doctrine II .. .. 4 English VI . 2 Christian Evidences, 1 Church History II,, 2 Practical Work 1 Analysis.. . , ♦ £ English VIII . 2 Shorthand II ...... S Typewriting II .... 5 Exegesis II 3 (optional) Practical Work .... 1 Chorus and Mission Band each requiring one hour per week, are included every semester in all courses. Pilot Staff optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff for two years excused from English VIII. Term 1 ONE-YEAR COURSE Term 2 H ou rs Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics I .. 5 Personal Work I .2 Doctrine I ... .. ...., 4 Missions I H H ... 1 Polemics + . » + ...» ..., , ... I Practical Work . I Hours Subject Per Week Biblical Hermeneutics II ... 5 Personal Work II .. 2 Doctrine II .. 4 M issions II ... ■ 1 Christian Evidences . 1 Practical Work ....... I Chorus and Mission Band, each requiring one hour per week, arc included every semester in all courses. Pilot Staff optional. Students with credit for Pilot Staff lor two years excused from English VIII. Page One Hundred Eighteen Student Directory 1930-31 Achterkirch, David, Brook Park, Minnesota Akcnson, Curtis B., Minneapolis, Minnesota AUenson, George, Anita, Iowa Alton, Mabel, Sabula, Iowa Alvar, Anne, Duluth, Minnesota Anderson, Arthur, Precceville, Sasic, Canada Anderson, Clarence, Parkvtlle, Minnesota Anderson, Libyan, Duluth, Minnesota Anderson, Paul, Angle Lake, Alberta, Canada Anderson, Rajmold, Minneapolis, Minnesota Andersen, Mr. S. P,, Boelus, Nebraska Andersen, Mrs. S. P,, Boelus, Nebraska Austin, James, Wayzaia, Minnesota Bachman, Rose, Anoka, Minnesota Backstrom, Cbrystal, Maddock, North Dakota Ball, Charlotte, Wyndmere, North Dakota Barber, Donald, Duluth, Minnesota Barber, Harold, Granite Falls, Minnesota Barber, Helen, Granite Falls, Minnesota Barnett, Isabel I, Burlington, North Dakota Barret, John, Minneapolis, Minnesota BergluncJ, Anna, New London, Minnesota Boomer, Paul, Aitkin, Minnesota Bowersfield, Donald, Lockhart, Minnesota Braund, Celia, Hustler, Wisconsin Brown, Mildred, Brainerd, Minnesota Bunker, Merle, Afton, Iowa Burnes, Jeanette, Minneapolis, Minnesota Burville, George, Kansas City, Missouri Burville, Walter, Kansas City, Missouri Cameron, Angus, Wales, Ontario, Canada Caneday, Myma, Taylors Falls, Minnesota Carlson, Efhe, North Branch, Minnesota Christianson, Victor, Albert Lea, Minnesota Coffey, Velma, Humes ton, Iowa Collin, Gertrude, Alexandria, Minnesota Conradson, Irving Minneapolis, Minnesota Cook, Francis, Blue Barth, Minnesota Cording, Chester, Osceola, Wisconsin Cottingham, Inez, Crosby, Minnesota Crail, Kathryn, Minneapolis, Minnesota Cravens, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Croll, Neva, Buffalo, New York Cushing, Sylvia, Buffalo, New York Dahlenburg, Amanda, Springfield, South Dakota Dali in, Ivy, Robbinsdale, Minnesota Davis, Corbin, Minneapolis, Minnesota Davison, Wallace, Turtle Lake, Wisconsin Day, Malcolm, Excelsior, Minnesota De Jarlais, Isabelle, Princeton, Minnesota Dunn, Margaret, Glen dive, Montana Dunn, Mrs. Nettie, Glcndive, Montana Dyrland, Sigurd, Rush City, Minnesota Eddy, Lois, Brookings, South Dakota Eitzon, Marie, Munich, North Dakota Elfimann, Mary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Emerson, Ada, Chelan, Washington Even, Ida, Elkton, South Dakota Fast, George, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Fix, Bert, Milaca, Minnesota Flaming, Peter, Paxton, Nebraska Frterksen, George, Kanawha, Iowa Fricsen, Catherine, Stembach, Manitoba, Canada Friesen, Jacob, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Fuhrmann, Emma, Zap, North Dakota Gallagher, Eva, Austin, Minnesota Gardner, Robert, Stillwater, Minnesota Gardner, Mrs Robe, Stillwater, Minnesota George, Emma, Lehr, North Dakota Good, Clem, Newton, Iowa Greemealt, Ray, Esmond, North Dakota Green wait, Mrs. R., Esmond, North Dakota Halvorsen, Philip, Goldfield, Iowa Ham, Burch a rd, Kasson, Minnesota Hammcro, Mary, Westbrook, Minnesota Hammink, Jeanne, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hanna, Dorothy, Duluth, Minnesota Hansen, Edna, Camp Douglas, Wisconsin Hansen, Eleanor, Crooks ton, Minnesota Havens, Harry, Minneapolis, Minnesota Havinga, Anne, Grand Rapids, Michigan Hawks, Violet, Brookings, South Dakota Hazzard, Herbert, St- Paul, Minnesota Hazzard. Mrs, H , St. Paul, Minnesota Heilig, Percy, Hastings, Minnesota Hritig, Raymond. Hastings, Minnesota Hill, Martha, Minneapo lis, Minnesota Hill, Ralph. Lewiston, Minnesota Hill. Mrs. Ralph, Lewiston. Minnesota Hoffman, Katherine. Munich, North Dakota Holycross, Josephine, Big Fork, Minnesota Hoskins. Eita, Pipestone, Minnesota Howard, Doris, Minneapolis, Minnesota Jackson, Lloyd, Fllis. South Dakota Jackson, Lucille, Sac City Iowa Jaeger, Raymond, Turlock, California Jessup, Dorothy, Diagonal, Iowa Johnson, Cornelia. Worthington. Minnesota Johnson, Edna, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Kenneth, Minneapolis. Minnesota Johnson, Lillian, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson. Lloyd, Si chert. Colorado Johnson, Mrs. Lloyd, Siebert, Colorado Johnson, Lucille. Anoka, Minnesota Johnson, Mrs Margaret, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Manorie Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson. Mildred. Bark River, Michigan Johnson, Myrtle, Bruno, Minnesota Johnstone, Violet, Minneapolis, Minnesota Julius, Fred, Parkers Prairie, Minnesota Kay, Roy. West Acton, Massachusetts Keacher, Florence, Minneapolis, Minnesota Ptfgf One Hundred Nineteen Kilby Bertha, Duluth, Minnesota Knutson, Carl Granite Falls Minnesota Knutson, George, Granite Falls Minnesota KreidJer, Gail, Minneapolis, Minnesota Krueger, Dolores, Wheatland, North Dakota Lehman, Elsie Grnntsburg Wisconsin Lehmann, Evelyn, Hastings, Minnesota Lc Maitre, Grace, St. Pat]], Minnesota Leppke, Clara, Carrington, North Dakota Lucas Helen, Pipestone, Minnesota Lundheck, Martha, Butte, North Dakota Lundgren, Mabel, Am cry, Wisconsin Lundquist, Ruth, Minneapolis, Minnesota MacDonald, Katherine, Edtnore North Dakota McQtioid, Frank, Crosby, Minnesota Madson, Faye, Westbrook, Minnesota Mnney Elsie, Minneapolis, Minnesota Manz, Martha, Butte, North Dakota Mars. Arne, Bcrcsford, South Dakota Met tel, Guernsey, Minneapolis, Minnesota Miller, Emmeline Paynesville, Minnesota Mitchell, Elsie, Westbrook, Minnesota Moody, Howard, Tomahawk, Wisconsin Moody Mrs. Howard, Tomahawk, Wisconsin Moore, Helen Minneapolis, Minnesota Morford, Hurries, Minneapolis, Minnesota Moritz, Ellsworth, Cavalier North Dakota Moritz James Walhalls, North Dakota Moritz Williams Cavalier, North Dakota Morten sen Olga, Swan vi lie Minnesota Murdock Blanche, Mannsvillc, New York Nenderbaomer, Ernest, Germany Nelson, Amy, Maynard, Minnesota Nelson, Evelyn, Wheeler, Wisconsin Nelson, Harvey, Diamond Bluff, Wisconsin Nelson, Lawrence, Stanley, North Dakota Nelson, Ruth, Minneapolis Minnesota Nelson, Verna, Clearbrook, Minnesota Ncwstrom, Jenny, Rcdtop, Minnesota Nielson, Marian, Kiesier, Minnesota Nordinc, Mildred Lake City, Minnesota Nordvedt, Freda, Kansas City Missouri Norton, Lester, West Concord, Minnesota Nofchoom, Flora, Fairvicw, Montana Nyholm, Evelyn Minneapolis, Minnesota Nyvall, Cecil, Minneapolis Minnesota Oakes Wilfred Qwatonna Minnesota Ohy Ruth Wahkon, Minnesota Ockennan Gladys, Westbrook Minnesota Qlson Erick, Esmond North Dakota Olson Genevieve Rush City, Minnesota Olson, Hilma, Esmond, North Dakota Olson, Lily Minneapolis, Minnesota Oman, Lawrence, Kerkhovcn Minnesota Ortman Elsie Marion South Dakota OrcLirr, George Elmore, Minnesota Page! Eleanor, Atwater, Minnesota Patzseh, Ella, Minneapolis, Minnesota Peters, Herbert, Mountain Lake Minnesota Peterson, Frank Rose Creek, Minnesota Peterson Hcrnld, Little Falls, Minnesota Peterson, Harry Thief River Falls, Minnesota Phillips, Maurine, Worthington Minnesota Pickering, lone, Crane, Montana Pickett, Sadie Stanley North Dakota Pratt, Almeda, Anoka, Minnesota Purdy Ralph, Cherry Creek New York Quitnby, Joy Spencer Wisconsin Rauch, Mabel, Hesper North Dakota Record, Robert, Farmington, Minnesota Reimebe, Emma, Harvey North Dakota Reichter, Blanche Goldfield, Iowa Rei mer Marie Stein bach Manitoba, Canada Rnatcap, Bertha, Olathe, Colorado Robertson Elsie, Hinckley, Minnesota Rose, Margaret Waseca Minnesota Rosell Mervin Minneapolis Minnesota Sanborn Laura, Minneapolis Minnesota Sanford, Arthur, Hinckley, Minnesota Sanford Lawrence, Hinckley, Minnesota Sthluetor Alice Davenport, Iowa Schmclzcl, Peggy, Si. Paul, Minnesota Schultz, Albert Avon, South Dakota Schumann Wallace, Rice Minnesota Scott, Gladys, Chaffee North Dakota Sharer, Clarence, Anoka, Minnesota Sccko, Edward, Ada, Minnesota Skiff. Arloene, Minneapolis Minnesota Slater, Ralph, Esmond North Dakota Smead Frank Clayton, Wisconsin Smith Alice, Lansing Minnesota Smith, Gordon, Minneapolis Minnesota Smith Margaret, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sol berg Myrtle St. Paul, Minnesota Sorenson, Lcandcr Hard and, Wisconsin Samson Esther, Chester, South Dakota St a ding Edna, Wishek, North Dakota Steele, Vornie, Wibaux Montana Sieffensort, John, Norberk, South Dakota Stimson, Lyle, Minneapolis, Minnesota Swift, Fred, Rochester, New York Swift, Mrs. Fred, Rochester, New York Swytcr Carrie, Steamboat Rock, Iowa Temple Ruth Morristown, Minnesota Thttlin, Stacia, Minneapolis, Minnesota Togstad Hjjalmar Osakis, Minnesota Unrau, David Volt, Montana Unrau, Maria, Volt Montana Wagner Donald, Pcquoi Minnesota Wagner, Kenneth Peqttot, Minnesota Waldo, Dorothy Henning, Minnesota Watts, Wilma, Little Fork Minnesota Weniger Ortiz Worthington, Minnesota Wosthurg, Harry, Stillwater, Minnesota Wesrburg, Mrs. Harry Stillwater, Minnesota Weston, Margaret, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wheeler, Paul, West Concord, Minnesota White, Milton, Superior, Wisconsin Wiens, Tina, Marion, South Dakota Willms, Anna Ulen, Minnesota Wilmot, Pearl, Swanvillc, Minnesota Wolter, Milton, Minneapolis, Minnesota Woods Irene, Faribault, Minnesota Woykc, Alvina Minneapolis, Minnesota Wright, Florence, Park Rapids, Minnesota Page Owe Hundred Twenty In Appreciation To Miss Marie R. Acomb for her personal interest and indispensable assistance so freely given. To Mr. J. Colgate Buckbee and the Bureau of Engrav¬ ing for their generous co-operation, To Miss Sylvia Cushing for the benefit of her artistic ability. To others who by their aid have helped to make this volume what it is, We wish to extend our thanks and to express our gratitude Pdflf On 1 Hundred Twenty Samuel ClOouei ' CDemorial Omission Dear Friends: In Northeast Minneapolis a marvelous work of the Lord is being carried on. About twelve years ago, my husband, baby Samuel, and I began to serve the Master in a small church in this section of Minneapolis. Here were formed ties of love, companionship and memories that were not easily broken. Here little Samuel passed his fifth birthday. On Saturday night, his last day on this earth, his first in glory, as I lay awake listen¬ ing to the unseemly noises which came from the nearby park, I asked the Lord to show me something I could do to lead the young people of this Northeast district to the cross and to a life more abundant in Him The God who never fails answered my prayer. We began to hold boys’ and girls ' clubs after school hours with the assistance of students from the Northwestern Bible School. Each week the group increased, and God richly blessed our services by bringing in the children, both Catholic and Protestant, One little tot of five said, “Sing about Jesus again, £ Jesus loves me, 1 you said.” It was the first word that he, as well as many others, had ever heard of the love of God for the whole world. As I saw hurried little feet crossing the street from the public school one block away, I cried, “Oh, if only I had a place right across the street where they could receive the Gospel I” Little did I realize the course that God w j ouId take in answering my prayer. At Conference, the Bishop appointed another minister to take Mr. Moyeris place on this field. As w ' c prepared to depart. I said in my heart that I w r ouid never labor in this field again. How true it is that “as the heavens arc higher than the earth, so God ' s ways are higher than our ways,” A God-planned reunion took place one day at the close of school—a mob of children all trying at o nce to get near to me, for I bad been away all summer. We went into a home and had a glorious meeting, Since that time there have been meetings every w ' eck, and nearly every day of every week. Let me give you an idea of how these services arc conducted. The children gather as soon as school is over, and we begin singing choruses until most of them are there; then w r c have a u ord of prayer, and one of the teachers gives a Bible story. Memory verses are review ed and new ones learned; favorite songs arc sung; children arc separated into class¬ es. After a half-hour study of the Bible, a bread line is formed through the kitchen, and to the tune of some chorus, every youngster files in the line past a tray of sandwiches to receive material as well as spiritual food. The boys and girls of certain ages gather to¬ gether for Bible study one night each week. On Sunday afternoon another class is well attended, w hile a Bible class for the adults is held on Wednesday afternoons, Now, after you have read this, do you not feel an interest in God’s children, too? Wouldn ' t you like to have a part in this great opportunity of winning souls for the Master? We need your prayers, for we arc not continuing in our strength alone, but arc trusting God to supply all our needs. One of our greatest needs is a mission building. Pray with us that He may open untold treasure unto those who arc ministering to His own. Remember the One who said, “Suffer the children to come unto me and forbid them not, for of such is the Kingdom of Heaven.” Sincerely yours, Mrs. R. L. Moyp:k, 20 South Eleventh Street, Minneapolis, Minn. Pjgc One Hundred Tunity two WINSOME CLASS Everything in Men’s Wear at Popular Prices o (A Happy Fellowship of 75 Young Women) Vt Recommend LEO’S TOGGERY 827 Hennepin Ave, " He that winneth souls is wise” (Prov. 11:30) " He that winneth souls ts wise, Thus declares God ' s Holy Word; We would join this high emprise, We would win some to our Lord.” Our Motes —Money refunded if undersold Students attention—We cash your personal checks O WE FEATURE Shirts from { 1.00 up Ties, 50c up Every Girl Cordially Invited DR. ARTHUR F. BRATRUD Physic inn -Surgeon FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH O Office Phone: Atlantic 1034 1 1th and Harmon Residence: 3908 Richfield Ave. Walnut 2511 Room 210 Sunday, 9:45 AM. 702 Physicians Surgeons Bldg. Minneapolis PIONEER FARM " For by grace are ye saved Aberdeen Angus Cattle Poland China Hogs Registered through faith.” Eph. 2 :8. W. N. Noteboom Sons Fairview, Montana HESPER SUNDAY SCHOOL HESPER, NORTH DAKOTA HENNEPIN HARDWARE COMPANY DONALD A. LOOMIS 909-913 Hennepin Ave. Physical Culture Studio " The Store of Friendly Service ' O Sports -— Tools — Home Hardware Paints 240 LaSalle Bldg. Main 2020 Pjge One Hundred Twenty-three For Over 50 Years CEDAR LAKE ICE FUEL COMPANY has seen many coal and ice companies come and go, but we keep on year after year, believing more firmly with each succeeding year that the Golden Rule is a wonderful guide in our business. Somehow, it seems to bring success. - 33- service TO OTHERS AND HONORABLE DEALINGS CEDAR LAKE ICE FUEL COMPANY HENNEPIN and OAK GROVE Kenwood 8201 SERVICE and QUALITY in COAL and ICE 1 Pdgf One Hundred Twenty-four SUNDAY SCHOOL LITERATURE Consisting of Quarterlies and Papers (Monthlies in Weekly Parts) Following International Lesson Topics THR EXPOSITIONS ARE BASED UPON THE DIVINE PRINCIPLES OF HOLY WRIT (We have no one out to solicit or to resort to different schemes to gain new schools. Neither do we count ourselves in position to offer free litera¬ ture for a first quarter to this end.) Free Samples Arc Sent on Application On Receipt of the Price Current Copies Arc Sent ADDRESS UNION GOSPEL PRESS CLEVELAND, OHIO THE “BIBLE EXPOSITOR AND ILLUMINATOR” A Fundamentally Sound Advance Quarterly of the “Christian Life” Scries 160, or more, pages It contains the full Exposition by Pastor W S Mattel, including well-prepared Practical Thoughts. Besides, each Lesson is treated from different stand¬ points by other very prominent, able and well- known writers. Price: Single Copy, ?0c To Sunday Schools or Clubs, Per Quarter, 25c ea Per Year: To Sunday Schools,. Clubs, or Single Subscriptions, $1.00 Sample Lesson of Current Quarterly Sent Free on Application ADDRESS UNION GOSPEL PRESS CLEVELAND, OHIO The “Union Gospel Press” has annually gained in its constituency from the beginning of its existence The year 1930 was no exception 1931 also started out in advance of every previous year. We count this the Lord s doings. The Mounds-Midway School of Nursing, operated in conjunction with our two hospitals, offers to our Baptisr girls the unusual opportunity of taking training in two hospitals of high rank, each specializing in a different type qf hospitalization. NORTHWESTERN BAPTIST HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION General Office 1700 University Ave. Saint Paul, Minn. “For God so loved the world, that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever beliereth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life” o KIEF MENNGNITE CHURCH Page One Hundred T weniyfive PARCEL POST DEPARTMENT FOR OUT OF TOWN CUSTOMERS DEPENDABLE — PROMPT — CONSCIENTIOUS SERVICE MAIN PLANT: BRANCH: 4th Ave. So. at 17th St. 1 So. Seventh St. (near Hennepin) At. 5521 At. 5521 ' amrnc s CLEANERS — DYERS — LAUNDERERS RUG and CARPET CLEANING THE place for soundly evangelical SCHOOL SUPPLIES books, booklets, tracts and other AT supplies for Christian workers. WHOLESALE o Descriptive Catalogue on Request “We save you up to 50y ' o” O Bible Inst. Colportage Assn, 843-845 No. Wells St., Chicago ACME PRTG. STAT. CO. 421 14th Ave. S. E. SOUTH SIDE MIS SION 2120 Minnehaha Ave. DRS. R. C. and H. G. MIKKELSON Dentist X-Ray tf O magnify the Lord with me, and let us exalt His name together P$.i. 34:3 Chicago and Lake :::: South 0242 Hrs. 9-12, 2-5 A. A. Smith, Pastor Du. 4962 Page Or if Hundred Twenty-six " FOR CHRIST AND THE CHURCH” CRESCENT BAKERY AND “Study to shew thyself approved unto DELICATESSEN God.” II Tim. 2:15. 1108 Hennepin Ave. UNIVERSITY AVE. CONGREGATIONAL “IVe appreciate your trade” SUNDAY SCHOOL " LOOKING UNTO JESUS, THE AUTHOR AND FINISHER OF OUR FAITH.” —Hebrews 11:2. The Freshman Class lias found the Northwestern Bible School an ideal institution in which to study the Word of God, (Compliments of the Freshman Class) Pdgt’ One Hundred Twenty-seven Dyke water 2188 Locust 4490 Atlantic 3063 $30- 44 Per Month STANDARD SIDEWALK CO. P. J. Nyvall 5: Sons Concrete Contractors CLIFFWOOD APARTMENTS 815 Eighth Ave. So. Minneapolis 2508 Tenth Ave. So. Minneapolis Minnesota Ci-cil Nyvall Locust 4490 Clifford Nyvall Dykewatcr 2 IBS LAKE HARRIET BAPTIST CHURCH . . . Invites You Our location —-50th Street and Upton Avenue South. Our pastor —Earle V. Pierce, D.D, Our platform —The Word of God. Our purpose —To make Christ known. Our field —The world. Ou r aim —To be helpful. Our slogan —“Always at It. JJ Our welcome —Warm; try it. The Discriminating Hostess serves CREST ICE CREAM Careful attention to special orders Phone: Main 2306 Gould Select Dairies, Inc. UNION CITY MISSION Hennepin and Second St, The Mission of the Churches Congratulations to the Owned by 165 City Churches SENIOR CLASS No Creed but Christ 1931 No Law but Love Dr, Wm. E, Watson Page Otic Hundred Twatiy eight KODAK FINISHING FOR THE AMATEUR Mail Order Filled Promptly PRICES for DEVELOPING and FINISHING 25c for developing any 6 exposure roll film smaller than post card size, including 6 guaranteed prims. -10c for developing 6 exposure roll film post card size, including 6 guaranteed prints. Double the above price for 12 exposure roll or a film pack. PRICES FOR EXTRA PRINTS A r o Prims Velox Prints Un numu I cd U ti 11 n unit ed No. Size Kuch Pads 130 nr smaller 214 -4 3c 4c 3 IS 101 2V-x-l ' 4 3 4c 5c Sc Sc I24-US 3 !4 x-l ' 4 Sc Sc 130 m n Sc 6c 103 4 x5 Sc 6c 125-122 3 % 6 ' 4 6t 7c 4 4 h i £ 6c 7c 5 x7 7 c 9c Post Card 5 c 6c PRICE OF ENLARGEMENTS 50c for a fine 8x10 enlargement from any good film. $1.50 extra, we will tint enlargement to order in oil colors nind frame and mail to you postpaid. THE GRAY STUDIO PINO CITY, MINN, ELIZABETH H. HAMILTON 404 Plymouth Bldg. (Formerly at 828 Metropolitan Life Bldg.) Phone ; AT. 2804 We have Hymn Books for all purposes; Congregational singing, choir, quartets, duets, solos, Sunday Schools revivals special days and funerals. WE HANDLE SETH PARKER’S HYMNAL Eat Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Home Made Pastry LYCEUM CAFE 11 tli and Marquette Rest — Sleep SHERIDAN HOTEL Plan to take your High School jvork at M A. A Christian High School of Accredited Standing Where N. W. B. S. Students Make an Excellent Record MINNEHAHA ACADEMY Mnneapolts Minn THE BIBLE is the inspired Word of God and is its own infallible interpreter: It means exactly what it says when taken literally, without adding to or taking from its God-breathed utterances It is foolishness to the natural man, because it is spiritually discerned, but to those who have been bom from above of the Spirit of God, it is the one infallible guide to salvation, separation and service. We cannot praise Him enough for His Wonderful Word, which He has magnified above His Wonderful Name, for it is Truth. “If they speak not according to this Word it is because there is no light in them.”-—John 17:17; Psa. 119:129, 138:2; Isa. 8:20, 9:6. Sample tracts that are loyal to the whole BIBLE, the inspired Word of God. R. F. D. 1, Box L TAYLORS FALLS, MINNESOTA Page One Hundred TwcrUy-nine Fine — DIAMONDS — Low Prices FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING M. L. NOVACK FRENCH DRY CLEANING and TAILORING diamond setter Work Guaranteed 930 Hennepin Ave. PRINCESS RENOVATORS Patentee of the “Rest Right” Engagement Rings Ladies and Gentlemen Hats Cleaned and Reblocked Suits Pressed While You Wait WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Main 0753 1029 Hennepin Ave, ELIZABETH H. HAMILTON 404 Plymouth Bldg. (Formerly at 626 Metropolitan Life Bldg.) Tel. Atlantic 2804 THE Oxford new chain reference Bible— Self-pronouncing with nearly 100,000 revised references. MISSION BAND Scofield Reference Bibles large size— 28 styles, prices $275-$L8.Q0. Handy size—26 styles, $L95-$14.50. Nelson Bibles — American Standard and King James Versions. “Also I heard the voice of the Lord, saying, whom shall I send, and who will go for us? Then said I, here am I: send Also many other Bibles and pocket Testaments. me. Bible carrying cases from 50c to $7.50, Alt Bibles Guaranteed 1 Compliments of REMBRANDT STUDIO, INC. MAZEY FLORISTS, INC. Loeb Arcade Nicollet Ave. at Tenth St. 5th and Hennepin Minneapolis m “ H $ In¬ Greenhouses official Photographer for Ewing and V. Lake St. Class of 1930-31 Page One Hundred Thirty HOUSE OF FAITH PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH “The Whole Bible for the Whole World " O A. H. Norum, Pastor Res,: 1741 Lincoln Ave., St. Paul Church: 586 E. Broadway, Minneapolis ALBINSON MORTUARY CO, 1701-3-5 Chicago Ave, Large, Beautiful Chapel —- Pipe Organ Service BETTER DAIRY PRODUCTS FRANKLIN Milk — Cream — Butter Ice Cream A Franklin Salesman passes your door, . . , He will be glad to serve you. For service call Cherry 3334 Main 8441 LORING PARK PHARMACY AND SODA GRILL 1500 Hennepin Ave. We Feature Prescriptions Prompt Delivery Service Any Place Ge. 6931 Minneapolis, Minn. ELIZABETH H. HAMILTON 404 Plymouth Bldg, (Formerly at 828 Metropolitan Life Bldg,) Phone: At. 2804 OUR BOOK DEPARTMENT CONTAINS BOOKS FOR ANY RELIGIOUS LIBRARY " Whosoever therefore shall confess Me before men, him will I confess also before my Father which is in heaven " And the Spirit and the bride say, Come, And let him that heareth say. Come. And let him that is athirst come. And whosoever will, let him take the water of life freely Page One Hundred Thirty-one MINISTERS ONLY Clergymen are the best of all insurance risks. Our operating expense is lowest. These two facts explain why members of the M. C. U. get MOST INSURANCE (Life, Accident and Sickness) per dollar of cost. THE MINISTERS CASUALTY UNION Wesley Temple Bldg., 10th Floor Minneapolis, Minn. “For die wages of sirs is DEATH, but the gift of God is ETERNAL LIFE through JESUS CHRIST our LORD” You are invited to meet with THE FI DELIS CLASS O Sunday Mornings 9:45 LONG PRAIRIE Jachon Hall PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH D. H. Farrington, Pastor Bible Study-Fellowship—Inspiration Wishing the graduates of the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School abundant success in the work to which they have set their hearts and hands. MINNESOTA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS 627 First Avenue North Minneapolis : : : : :: MINNESOTA MIDLAND NATIONAL BANK All Makes New and Used Portables Bargains in Rebuilt Typewriters Monthly Payments —- One-Year Guarantee and TRUST CO. Special Rental Rate? to Students Rent Applied on Purchase MINNEAPOLIS Rebuilding and Repair Work Guaranteed Supplies and Service O CASH REGISTER EXCHANGE Resources - $25,000,000.00 COMPANY 321 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. Established years Ge« 2874 Page One Hundred Thirty-two THE AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION Dedicated to the Cause of Christianity it i Rural Minnesota, Montana and North Dakota We Organize, Equip and Maintain Sunday Schools. Help Us To Do If, THE NEED IS URGENT THE CAUSE IS RIGHT The prayers and offerings of the Christian business men and Kometi of Minneapolis and die Northwest provide funds for this necessary growing work in rural districts. REV, JOHN O FERRIS, District Superintendent 951-952 Plymouth Building ATlantec 2619 WHOSOEVER CLASS f Tor me to live is Christ ” o Into His hand went mine Into my heart came He And I walk in a light divine The path I had feared to see, O FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Room 302 Sunday, 9:45 ROY L. MOORE Used Car Exch tJ Inc O USED CARS BOUGHT and SOLD o Established Fifteen Years o 921 Hennepin Ave, Minneapolis THE DAVENPORT GOSPEL Hardware, Roofing and Repairing TABERNACLE Davenport, Iowa Christian Mechanics at Your In the Heart of a City of 70,000 Service Fundamental and Independent : = = : Entirely a Faith Work Founded WYMAN-STANWAY in 1927 by Rev, Glen Stewart HARDWARE Please Pray for This Work 4th Ave. So. at Franklin MANEY BROS. MILL ELEVATOR CO. “MY GOD SHALL SUPPLY Shippers of Dairy and Poultry Feeds ALL YOUR NEED ACCORD¬ Since ISS4 ING TO HIS RICHES IN O 1809-11 Minnehaha Avenue GLORY BY CHRIST JESUS” Minneapolis Page One Hundred Thirty-three Booh on Fundamental Lines Strictly also Sunday School Supplies J. H. FLEMING III 6cli St. S. ? Second Floor Better Location — Stock —■ Facilities McRELL’S SANDWICH SHOP rt Where they meet to cat ” O QUICK LUNCH STEAKS and CHOPS O Lumber Exch. Bldg. 5th and Hennepin JOSTEN’S Treasore-Craft Jewelers and Stationers CLASS RINGS CLASS PINS MEDALS TROPHIES Owatonna, Minnesota “For by grace arc ye saved through faith; and that not of yourselves ; it is the gift of God " Ephesians 2:8 Intermediate Society Bothesda Free Church 38th Street and 26th Ave. So. Minneai’OLis, Minn. WESTERN SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLY CO., Inc. 39 So. Eighth Street Minneapolis, Minn. Headquarters for SPECIAL DAY and SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES REFERENCE BIBLES, GREETING CARDS GIF! " BOOKS, etc Main 3059 Main 3059 Foreman Clark Trade Upstairs and Save HO— f UPSTAIRS FROMfl COAST TO COAST! Guaranteed $25 clothes $15 $35 clothes $25 $45 clothes $35 Hennepin Avenue at Frr™ Street m M vT n«! Vi. V Om‘ Hundred Thirty-four THE PILOT “The Bible Study Magazine is A 32-page monthly magazine devoted to con structive Bible study, containing articles on a wide variety of subjects: prophetic expository, devotional, scientific, etc. Published by the Northwestern Bible School Mon Tt I L Y Co N TR I G u to ns : DR. W. B. RILEY MR. H. A. IRONSIDE MR. R. L. MOYER DR. NORMAN IL HARRISON DR, C, W. FOLEY MR. HARRY RIMMER Other Features: Editorial Comment, Missionary Information cov¬ ering all fields Meditative Articles, Children’s Stories, Perplexing Questions Answered, Alumni and School News and other valuable items. Subscription Price - - 51.5-0 a year CONTENDING TOR THE FAITH” jude 3 1 ! I Dear Brothers and Sisters in Christ: My sincere prayer goes up to God today that He will be the guiding Spirit in the Northwestern Bible School and that many shall go out filled with the Holy Spirit and become humble servants in His hands. Then they surely can become soul winners. I am, Sincerely yours, P. P. Hove, STADIUM DRUG STORE Oak and Washington S. E. DI 0561 “Famous for the Gospel 11 FOURTH BAPTIST CHURCH Vkrner L Olson, Pastor Residence Phone: Hyland 8972 Church Phone: Cherry 2547 Fremont and Twenty-first Avfs. North Ml NNfiAPOUS, M INS. “ any oj yon Lick wisdom, let him ask oj God, that gircth to all men liberally, and upbraideth not; and it shall be given him. 31 This Church Has . . . Over 875 Members. Ten Active Missionaries. Over Thirty Young People in Training fur Christian Service A Homc-lihe Atmosphere. Page One Hundred Thirty five " For I am not ashamed of the gospel of Christ: for it is the power of God unto salvation to every one that beliereth: to the few first, a?id also to the Greek” " Bless the Lord ? 0 my soul and all that is within me; bless His Holy Name” (Psa. 103 : 1 ) Phone Geneva 1853 Prompt Service FORCHAS THE FLORIST FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS O ft ANOKA “Say it with Flowers 33 CONGREGATIONAL C. E. 603 Marquette Ave. Minneapolis Two Best Places to Eat —- Here and Home FI FE J S CAFE 1228 Harmon Place “We Furnish Everything But the Appetite” BENSON MUSIC HOUSE 1225 Washington Ave. So. Musical Instruments Bibles, Hymn Books Breakfast — Luncheon — Dinner Tasty Sandwiches Fountain Service Nr BEST MAKES OF RADIOS Store Open Evenings AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY 6 South 11th Street Minneapolis, Minn. A. Quello Geneva 3754 o When you gee your Bibles, Testaments and Portions for gifts and other missionary purposes through us, a large pare of the cost has already been paid by the various denominations as a donation to your missionary work. HAMILTON BAPTIST CHURCH R. Courts, Pastor i( For I kyiow whom 1 hare believed f and am persuaded that He is able to keep that which I hare committed unto Him against that day ” (II Tim. 1:12) HOME MADE PASTRY FOUNTAIN SERVICE EAT SHOP 1031 Hennepin We eater to your wants whether it be GOOD FOOD GOOD CANDIES COMPLETE LUNCHEONS, 35c COMPLETE DINNERS, 50c Booth Service Tasty Sandwiches Page One Hundred Thirty jriac Gifts to God’s Cause Who will spend your money when you arc gone? Why not be sure it will be used in soundly educating young men and women For Christian service at homo and on the foreign field, and make your will accordingly? Where docs your “Lord’s Money” go now? Do you give, hoping it will accomplish some good, or do you know how it is spent? Why not send your missionary gifts th rough the Northwestern lit hie and Missionary Training School, designating that they shall go to the support of sound, evangelical missionaries and mission stations, only? These questions are followed by another of very great importance, namely: Have you a sum laid by for your old age which you would like to give to the Lord, when you are through using it? Why not invest in an Annuity Contract with the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School? We will pay you big interest while you live, and assure you of satisfaction in the ultimate disposal of funds so invested. 1. We have no endowment. 2. We can furnish unquestionable references. 3. We need your gifts. 4. The freewill offerings of God ' s people have sustained us in the part and we look, to the same Source for our future. JVM You Help Us? LEGAL FORM OF BEQUEST I give and bequeath to The Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School of Minneapolis under the laws of the State of Minnesota ...-.. ..................... DOLLARS, and I direct the release of the President of the Board of Directors of said Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School shall be a sufficient discharge to my executors In the premises, (seal) Signature of legator and two witnesses required. SUPPORT OF THE SCHOOL The School has no endowment fund, so the thousands of dollars required each year to train and equip this great army of young men and women for their work on the needy fields of America and abroad must be obtained from the gifts of friends of the School who believe with us In the great fundamentals of the Christian Faith. Assistance tnay be given in the following ways: 1st—By contributions to current expenses. Any sum, large or small, will be thankfully received. 2nd—By contributing to its permanent building fund. 3rd—By annuity gifts or by remembering the School in your will. Address S. E ROBB (Treasurer) NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL 20 South Eleventh Street Minneapolis, Minn. Page One Hundred Thirty seven liable of Contents Open Section.. ... 1-12 Theme, Dedication, Purpose Scenic Section ... ............. . 13-24 “Idylls of the King” Our School, Past and Present. 25-38 Pictures, buildings, administrators, and student bodies Photo—Dr, W. B. Riley... .... 39 Our Superintendent as seen by a student and by a member of the Board of Trustees . 40 “The Christ Who Loved Me 5 by W. B. Riley . 41-42 The Board of Directors . ......... — ........ 43 Faculty Photos ........ 44-45 Senior Photos. 46-52 Senior Testimony . ................... 53 Things We Can’t Get Along With.... 54 Things We Can’t Get Along Without... 55 junior Class Pictures....... 56 Freshman Class Pictures. 57 Contentious Christians, by Harry Rimmcr . 58-59 Evening School . 60-61 Dormitory Life .. 62 Devotional Life .. 63 The Christian’s Warfare, by R. L. Moyer ...64, 65, 66 Snap Shots ........ 66, 71 Scroll Staff ..... 67 Recreation and Athletics.... 68 The Pilot . 69 Court Proceedings . 70 Practical Work ....... . 72-79 Bible Classes , Music , Hospital Missions, Summer Work, Daily Vacation Bible Schools Medicine Lake Conference .. 80 Majesty of Missions, by Dr . Earle V. Pierce, , . . .. 81, 82 Mission Band . 83 Northwestern Missionaries . 84 Separated, Sent and Sailed... 85 Missionary Letters .. 86-93 “Is It Nothing to You”... 94 Alumni Section .. 95-107 Alumni Review. 108 Catalog Section ...... . ..109-120 General Information ....110-1 U Explanation of Curriculum .....111-114 Calendar for 1931-32 , ..... ■ . . 115 Courses of Study. 116-118 Student Directory ...-.,.,119-120 Appreciation . 121 Advertisements ..........122-128 Page One Hundred Thirty-eight — ... - ' : - •. - '

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

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


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.