Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 166

 

Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1937 volume:

UMIHb ■ 1 T H E = 1937 = SCROLL VOLUME 1 6 PUBLISHED BY o N The SENIOR CLASS OF THE Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School 20 SOUTH ELEVENTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA BUSINESS MANAGERS FREMONT BLACKMAN harland SAUSER ROBERT REED D E D I C A T I O N MBS. ALICE MARIE VIGEN " We give thanks to God always for you, making mention of you in our prayers; remembering without ceas¬ ing your work of faith, and labor of love, and patience of hope in our Lord Jesus Christ. ' 1 —I Thess.; 1:2-3. To you we dedicate our Scroll. TABLE OF CONTENTS CONSECRATED LEADERS FACULTY BUILDINGS SCHOOL LIFE MISSIONS SEMINARY CATALOGUE F O R E W O R Believing that our theme of Consecration could best be portrayed by the figures of the Potter and the Clay, we have used these Scriptural symbols in our 1937 Scroll. We recognize God as the great Master Potter, using our School as a workshop and our Faculty as tools to mold the lives of the students, even as the potter molds the clay. As in the kiln the vessels are tested and made serviceable by fire, so the Christian undergoes trial by fire in his daily walk. When we see our blessed Lord at His coming, “we shall be like Him " : therefore the completed vessel is perfect, “without spot or blemish. " “But now, O Lord, thou art our Father; we are the clay, and thou our potter; and we all are the work of thy hand. " " Have Thine own way, Lord] Have Thine own way! Thou are the Potter; I am the clay. Mold me and make me after Thy will, While I am waiting, yielded and still. " CONSECRATION Lord, my greatest is so little, And my most is yet so small When I measure it with Jesus There is nothing left at all. And I hesitate to answer When I hear Thee call. Can the Lord who owns the cattle On a thousand fertile hills He who speaks in voice commanding, And the angry water stills, Can the Lord who died for sinners On the Cross of Calvary Use me, even in my weakness? Yes, for He demands of me Perfect strength, and then He gives it In His all-sulficieney. Take my greatest, Lord, ' tis nothing, And my strongest, for ' tis less, Thou canst use the little, Father, And the humble offering bless, And I ' ll serve Thee, Lord, forever And Thy name confess. —BARBARA E, CORNET “And who then is willing to consecrate his service this day unto the Lord ' " (I Chron : 29:5)? CONSECRATED LEADERS In selecting the seven consecrated leaders depicted in this group, we were guided not by our judgment alone, but by the unanimous decision of the world at large. These men and women belong, not to us, but ' ho the ages " of Christianity which they have so signally en¬ riched, God ' s Word says that " no man liveth or dieth unto himself, but unto the Lord, " The lives of the mem¬ bers of this group have influenced for God countless thousands who have been reached by their ministry. We recognize that each one of these servants of the Lord represents a great host of equally devoted lead¬ ers, and in no way is it our desire to minimize the devotion of the thousands of consecrated men and women whose names might well appear on these pages. ADMINISTRATOR - PASTOR - TEACHER DR, WILLIAM B, RILEY 1361 —- DR, RILEY J S life has had so many sides that it is difficult to bring them all within the compass of a short sketch. The ruling motive of all his enormous activity and success has been to know and to do the will of God. Once he is confident that a certain course is God ' s will for him, nothing can stop him. This trait has rendered him impervious to the criticism of men, and has helped him to keep his heart fastened firmly on the Word of truth. Staunch champion and defender of the faith as he is, he has been the lodestar of other men less certain and determined, fn fundamental circles his word is lav . Always, even his enemies admit, Dr, Riley can be depended upon to hold fast the faith; never to compromise where the Truth is concerned. He has been enabled to build a school, found a seminary, publish 75 books, and be pastor of a great church for 40 years because he humbly depends upon God for the supply of every need. Prayer before aclion is his motto. Hard work and study enter into his success. His definition of success as he gives it to the students is— " one per cent inspiration, ninety-nine per cent perspiration. " His personal life is characterized by gentleness. His southern blood makes him love the hunt and his dogs, but he seldom finds opportunity for relaxation in the out of doors. His time is the Lord s and he uses it for Him. Because his own youth was rigorous, he is ever sympathetic with the young man or woman who is fighting for an education against great odds. He has won the hearts of the students, and their devotion to him is as great as their admiration. His consecration to the work of the Lord has led him to put everything else second; that singleness of eye has made him what he is—a man whom the Lord has trusted with great tasks. DR. WILLIAM B. RILEY MISSIONARY ADONIRAM JUDSON 1783—1850 FOR DEVOTION to a cause against overwhelming odds, the name of Adoni- ram Judson shines like a star in the firmament of Christianity. Against the advice of friends and in the face of extreme opposition, he went to India as the first American missionary. He met conditions that would have discour¬ aged a less consecrated man. His own ill health and that of his beautiful wife, Ann, added terrific discouragement to the well-nigh insupportable burden of life in Burma, Converts were won with the utmost difficulty. Governmental persecution finally cast the gentle, aesthetic Judson into a filthy heathen prison. The unmentionable torture and anguish of those two years was brightened by an unbounded faith and trust in the Lord of Glory. Neither Ann nor Adoniram doubted His goodness in permitting them to be missionaries of the Cross. Judson ' s knowledge of the language and the con¬ fidence of the Burmese in his integrity led to a short release from prison, that he might assist in effecting a peace treaty between the Burmese and English governments. This altruistic act was the means whereby he gained permission to establish more missionary stations. The manuscript of the translation of the Bible over which Judson had spent many months was threatened with destruction, To preserve it, Ann sewed it into a pillow, so hard that even the jailer scorned it, Upon this Judson was permitted to lay his sore and weary head in that wretched jail. Small wonder that his greatest accomplishment was this translation of the Bible into the Burmese language, although he also completed the very difficult compila¬ tion of the Burmese dictionary. He had such a passion for souls that had there been another man qualified for these great tasks of translation he would gladly have relinquished them. He was driven to take a sea voyage because of his illness, but the ocean breezes failed to cure him. Instead, he went to be with the Lord, and his body was buried in the unquiet sepulchre. He could not have had a more fitting monument than the blue waves which visit every coast, for his warm sym¬ pathies went forth to the ends of the earth. God used this humble vessel to shine in a dark place and to light thousands of benighted souls to Christ, because he counted " all things but loss that he might win Christ ' HYMN WRITER FRANCES JANE CROSBY 1820—1915 WHAT believing soul has not been comforted by the words of this hymn: " Safe in the arms of Jesus Safe on His gentle breast, There by His love o ' er shadowed Sweetly my soul shall rest? " This favorite hymn of Miss Crosby ' s is only one of the eight thousand poems from her facile pen, many of which have become permanent and valuable additions to our religious literature, Fanny Crosby was born in Putnam County, New York, March 24, 1820. The story of her blindness from her own lips is a rebuke to our spirit of complaint: " When about six weeks old, I was taken sick and my eyes grew very weak; those who had charge of me poulticed my eyes. Their lack of knowledge and skill destroyed my sight forever? ' Later her mothers consolation to her was that God sometimes deprived persons of a physical faculty in order that the spiritual insight might be more fully awake. She herself says, " 1 verily believe that it was His intention that I should live my days in dark¬ ness, so as to better sing His praises and incite others to do so? ' The secret of Miss Crosby ' s influence lay in a little jewel called Content. With Paul, she could say, ll I have learned in whatsoever state I am, therein to be content? ' At the age of eight she wrote these beautiful lines: " O what a happy soul am I! Although I cannot see, I am resolved that in this world Contented I will be. How many blessings I enjoy. That other people don ' t; To weep and sigh because 1m blind, I cannot, and I won ' t? ' Today she rests in Him; she has laid down a beautiful consecrated life, but her hymns continue to bring praise and glory to His Name. SURGEON - SCIENTIST HOWARD A. KELLY, M.D., LL.P. 1858— TO FIND an eminent man who is a great scholar and a professional man as well, and yet one who has a simple, child-like faith in Christ is a raro occurrence. Yet, such an one is Dr. Howard Kelly, the world-famous sur¬ geon and scientist. He has degrees from several universities, is an authority on radium, a member of scientific and medical societies in the British Isles, Italy, Germany, France, Rumania, and Russia. He is also an author of standard works on surgery and medicine. As a child, Howard Kelly was taught the precious truths of God by his godly parents. “Lik e most boys, I owe my real start in life to my mother, who began to teach me the Bible, standing at her knee, as soon as I could dimly grasp the simple words and before f could read. " As he grew older he continued to go to the Fountainhead, the source of highest authority, and so became a diligent student of the Bible. His belief is thus expressed: " He who enters the Christian life and hopes to grow, must work; and no living man may delegate his life s service to priest, minister, or other emis¬ sary ' All of his research fastened his faith more firmly on the Word of God. Dr. Kelly ' s conviction that the Bible is God ' s Word has strengthened the faith of many. He writes, " To believe the Bible is not God ' s Word would put a far greater strain upon my credulity than to accept it at its own va luation. " His constant and reverent study brought him to this conclusion. He early developed the habit of carrying a portion of Scripture on his per¬ son, writing a verse on a piece of paper to which he often refers during the day. Although excelling in his chosen profession, he is also known as an ex¬ positor of the Bible. He has spoken before hundreds of audiences, and always manifests a deep and victorious experience based on God ' s Word. His absolute belief in the scientific accuracy of the Bible has helped to establish the faith of thousands of students. In spite of his fame, he is meek and humble, gentle in appearance, as befits a servant of Jehovah. His own testimony is thus expressed: “The supreme opportunity of life is to know Christ, and ever to know Him better. " STATESMAN WILLIAM EWART GLADSTONE 18-09—1898 LOVINGLY called ' The Grand Old Man, " William Ewart Gladstone is uni¬ versally acknowledged, not only as a great statesman, an accomplished writer, and an outstanding theologian, but also as one of the most conse- crated of Christian leaders. Born in Liverpool, England, he attended Eton College and Christ Church, Oxford, where his brilliance in politics and oratory was recognized, and from which he graduated with high honors. A leader of the liberal party, he sat in Parliament for many years, and held the office of Prime Minister three times. He defended the Irish Church and State and became the author of many bills in their behalf. One who knew him writes: " Christian faith was the sublimest of the elements that entered into the man. In it is found the climax of his character, the secret of his conduct, the surety of his temporal and eternal success. " When ques¬ tioned about the condition of the age, Gladstone said: " Talk about questions of the day; there is but one question, and that is the Gospel. It can, and will correct anything that needs correction. The only hope for the world is in bringing the human mind into contact with divine revelation. " In all of his associations and administrations, he was essentially Christian, and he was loved for his kindness to the common people. His housekeeper had a son who was a cause of heartbreak and worry to his mother because of his waywardness. She timidly asked Mr. Gladstone if he could do something, for she felt his advice would be heeded. In an¬ swer to her request, he admonished the young man, knelt and prayed with him, committing him to the Lord, " who will save those who come unto Him ' As he grew older, he was asked if his faith ever wavered. He replied, " The longer 1 live, the stronger grows my faith in God. " Mr. Gladstone was dearly beloved of all the people who knew him. His spiritual life was known to every one, and his influence was felt throughout the country. The world lost not only a great statesman, but also a con¬ secrated Christian, when Mr. Gladstone passed into the presence of the Lord, whom he loved so dearly. FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE 1820-1910 FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE is a burning example of a Christian who knows what God wants her life to be, and, against all obstacles, reaches that posi¬ tion. From childhood Florence longed to be a nurse, and she spent much of her time aiding those who were Ill, and caring lor animals of all kinds. Visitors at her luxurious home in England commented that they had never seen a child who was so thoughtful of the comfort and pleasure of others. As she grew older, the easy, monotonous life which she led began to taunt her. She felt that God would have her to be of some benefit to the world, not to stay at home and crochet. However, when she broached her desire to study nursing, her parents were aghast and replied that she might as well scrub floors. Undaunted, Florence later left for a training school in Germany and endeavored to lift the pro¬ fession of nursing to an exalted position, from the degraded, unsanitary stale it then held. She became the superintendent of a London nursing home, and, in 1854, during the Crimean War, left for the Barrack Hospital at Scutari. This hos¬ pital was rotten with vermin and filth. The sanitation was deplorable and soldiers were dying from disease and wounds. It has been estimated that there were four miles of beds in the hospital She was not kindly received by olficials, but she began a reform that has benefited humanity every since. She became an invalid in later years because ol the superhuman work she forced herself to accomplish while at Scutari. The soldiers worshipped her. Every night Miss Nightingale would kneel at the bedside ol each soldier, pray and read the Bible to him. One ol the soldiers wrote; " She would speak to one and another, and nod and smile to many more; but she could not do it to all, you know, for we lay there by hundreds; but we could kiss her shadow as it fell, and lay our heads on our pillows, again content. " The world has been blessed by this consecrated life. Miss Nightingale has been honored by many dignitaries and was one of the founders of the Red Cross. However, she felt that it was only by the grace of God that she was able to accomplish anything for humanity. She once said: " If I could give you information of my life, it would be to show how a woman of very ordinary ability has been l ed by God in strange and unaccustomed paths to do in His service what He has done in her. God has done all and I nothing. 1 have worked hard, very hard, that is all, and I have never refused God anything. " EVANGELIST DWIGHT LYMAN MOODY 1837—1899 DWIGHT L. MOODY, the world-famous evangelist, manifests, in his life, the far-reaching results of yieldedness to God. His influence was not con¬ fined to one locality, but it is truly said of him that he moved England and America for God, His preaching left its imprint upon countless lives. Because of his earnest endeavor and his careful consideration of every opportunity, he reached more than one hundred million people with his voice and pen in forty-four years of labor for God. This was achievement; yet in his success he counted himself as nothing and Christ as all. Man attributes the success of an individual to some unusual personal quality, to education, or to training. Mr. Moody had none of these, yet no man has surpassed him in his power of attraction and influence. His marvellous ability and leadership cannot be explained by any particular natural gift, for he had none. When he first rose to speak in prayer meeting, one of the deacons assured him that he would, in his opinion, serve God best by keep¬ ing still. What then, did he have? He had the life of Christ; and through constant communion with Him and daily study of His Word, he had a like¬ ness to Christ which caused men to listen to him and to believe him. He loved the souls of men with the love of his Savior. His simple language won for him a place in many a heart; and won for Christ souls that others seemed not to reach. It is true that Moody, an unschooled country boy, became what he was by the grace of God. Mr. Moody undoubtedly was a powerful leader of men because of his deter¬ mination to give up his will to God. He heard the statement ' The world has yet to see what God will do with a man who is fully consecrated to Him. " To this his answer was, " I am a man, and it lies with the man himself whether he will or will not make that entire and full consecration. I will try my utmost to be that man. " Surely the world has seen that man in Dwight Lyman Moody, who consecrated himself thoroughly and completely to the service o! God and humanity. His yieldedness to God was the secret of his devoted life. TOOLS Every workman must have tools. In performing His plan the great Master Potter uses many instruments, " Yield your bodies as instruments of righteous¬ ness, " directs the Holy Spirit through Paul, Yielded lives are the tools which the Master Workman employs in molding other vessels for His service. We see our school with all of its equipment and buildings as the workshop, and our Faculty, board ol directors, matrons, secretaries, and other workers as tools in the hands of the Lord to shape the lives of the students. Our President W. B. RILEY FACULTY W. B. Riley. B.A., JVLA., D.D. Baptist Homiletics Parliamentary Praclice (Picture on page 25) Robert L Moyer, D„D. Baptist Analysis Systematic Theology Synopsis W. F. McMillin, B.A„ D,D Presbyterian Exegesis Hebrew Dorothy Hanna Baptist Parliamentary Law Typing, Shorthand Bookkeeping Daily Vacation Bible School Methods Norman B. Harrison, B,A„ D.D. Presbyt erian Polern ics Christian Evidences Dudley Thimsen, Th.B. Baptist Orientalism Bible Geography Evalyn Camp, B.A, Baptist Religious Education Missions Walter Horn. B.A., Th.B. Presbyterian Christian Ethics C. A. Aling, M.D Baptist Medical Lectures Frank C. Bass Baptist Personal Work Practical Work A. F. Bromati, B.S., Th.B. Presbyterian Greek John Tallmadge Bergen, M.A., D.D. Presbyterian Apologetics Greek Literary Form FACULTY Mrs. W. B. Riley, B.A. Baptist Etiquette English French Mrs. Edwin Hartill, B.A. Baptist Public Speaking T. S, Higgins, Th.B, Presbyterian Homiletics Evangelism H, Warren Allen. B,S., Th.B. Presbyterian Homiletics Biblical Introduction Mrs. Maude F« Groom, B.A. BapList French Greek Church History Bible History George C. Krieger. B.A,. B.Mus, Methodist Freshman Chorus Earl V. Pierce, B.A., D.D. Baptist Christian Philosophy Christian Psychology Edward L, Pearson, Th.G. Baptist Applied Christianity II G. G, Vallentyne, D.D, Methodist Applied Christianity I lames P Davies, B,A. Baptist Freshman Sight Reading Choral Club Junior and Senior Chorus Conducting Helene A. Renseh Baptist English Journalism Literature Mrs, Alice M, Vigen Baptist English (Picture on page 39) OUR FACULTY Dr, Moyer. Mrs. Riley, Dr. Riley My Kingdom for an Inspiration IVUl this do? A perfect pose The Lost Chord The Pilot ' s ' I Trench " Philosophical Earle “Yah van fine point yob” Hi help The Riley ' s " fluid: " Anoka s best lThat a “June " ! Awrit hf. who ' s nest f FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Recollections of Dr. W. B. Riley .... Concerts .... Choir .... Baccalaureate.... Commencement sunww. j JACKSON HALL REMINISCENCES of . . , T Registration . . . . Classes . . . Friends . . . Teachers . . Chapel - - Postoffice . . . Glee Club - . . Examinations , . Orchestra .... Missionaries .... Banquet STIMSON HALL RUSSELL HALL Recollections of Fellowship.. Midnight Parties ... Ping Pong... Study Hours ♦ . Meals . . . Guest days . , , Cleaning Days. Parlor Visitors LORING PARK Remembrances of Tennis . . Strolls . . Benches . , Moon . , . Breakfasts « Horseshoe .... Skating , . . . Snow Statues THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS Small pictures at left: from top to bottom: f. Colgate Buckbee, president, Bureau of Engraving; Dr. Earle V. Pierce, Lake Harriet Baptist; and Dr. S, Marx While, physician. (These were absent when large picture was taken,} Seated, left to right: S. E. Robb, treasurer of school; Archer Young, prominent business man of Faribault; W. H, Schmelzel, business man, Jacksonville, Florida; Dr. W, B. Riley, president, pastor. First Baptist Church; Peter Mac- Farlane, superintendent, Union Gospel Mission, St. Paul; Dr. G. G. Vallen- lyne, Park Avenue Methodist; E. A. Crosby, treasurer, Minneapolis Street Railway Company (retired); John R. Siemens, First Baptist, Hastings. Standing, left to right: C. K. Ingersolt, cashier. Van Dusen Harrington Elevator Company; A. J. Bisbee, accountant, Hal let S Carey Grain Company; A. O, Bjorkiund, attorney, Soo Line Railway Company; N. T. Mears, president, Buckbee-Mcars Engraving Company; and C, T. Sheep, instructor, University of Minnesota. m HIDDEN TOOLS ' K yfANY times we have wondered how our President, Deans, and Faculty - - v -L accomplish all that they do. When we investigated the situation we found the hidden tools. We needed only to step inside the offices of Dr. W, E, Riley, Dr R L Moyer, and Mrs. W. B. Riley to discover that their secretaries, Mrs. Jennie Weniger, Miss Marion Lovering, and Mrs, Doris Ham, are kept busy taking dictation, answering telephones, and running errands. At the Information Desk we met Mrs, Mildred Hartill. She was ready and willing to give us all the inlormation we desired. While we were there we were amazed at her ability to operate the switch board, answer questions, dis¬ tribute mail, check classbooks, and handle the lost and found articles. At the treasurer ' s olfice we met Mr. S. E, Robb. Since the founding of Northwestern he has been faithful to his task as treasurer. Ho is assisted by two bookkeepers, Miss Georgia Riley and Miss Marjorie Hodder. While passing through the hall, we saw two men who appeared to be very busy. They proved to be Northwestern faithful custodians, Mr. H. H. Mitchell and Mr. Jack Stransky, who, with the aid of a corp of students, keep our build¬ ings clean and comfortable. After much thought concerning these hidden tools we concluded they play an important part in Northwestern ' s success. We found all were faithful to their God-given tasks. " But now hath God set the members every one of them in the body as it hath pleased Him " (I Cor. 12:18). Mrs. Mildred Hart ill Marian Laver ing Mrs. Parts Hum Mrs. Jennie U cnigcr Georgia Riley Marjorie Uadder Mr. S. II. Rohb Gift i Prmtbe Jack Stransky “I WENT DOWN TO THE POTTER’S HOUSE” W HAT sort of dishes were in Eve ' s pantry? Since from the dawn of time man has eaten food from some sort of vessel, it is plausible to suppose that Adam and Eve had vessels of clay. The earliest type of dish found is of that substance, and we know that pottery was made of day as far back as 4,000 B. C. The origin of pottery making is lost in the dim mists of antiquity, but the process has remained practically the same. Our subject is of particular interest to Christians, as the Word abounds in references to the potter and the clay. In order to understand these figures of speech, one must have a little knowledge of the process of shaping a lump of clay into a useful cup, or an ornamental vase or bowl. Possibly, because of its abundance, clay was and still is the chief material in making pottery. The first step in the preparation of the clay is the removal of all impurities. The clay is then mixed into a thick paste called the " slip. " The excess moisture is drawn off until the clay reaches a pliable stage. This moist substance is made ready lor the throwing by a process called v edging. The potter cuts the clay into small pieces, takes a piece in each hand, and throws it violently down on the bench. He then cuts the mass and crushes it together again. This strenuous treatment is repeated until, when the clay is tested by drawing a wire through it, no bubbles are found. Wedging is essential because a small bubble or lump is sufficient to ruin the product. So small sins, unnoticed by us, destroy the testimony we might otherwise bear. Literature has much to say of the wheel, the oldest of the p otter s tools, which is used for shaping deep circular vessels like cups and vases. It is simply a round piece of board set horizontally on top of a revolving spindle, the speed of which is controlled by the potter. On this sort of wheel the ancient Greeks fashioned their beautiful vases. The early Mexicans and Peruvians were skilled in its use, and it is employed to some extent even today. The potter, who is called the " thrower, " throws a lump of clay on the wheel so that it sticks fast, revolving with the wheel. As the wheel spins, he fashions the desired article with skilled hands. To the watcher it appears like a piece of magic, so quickly does the clay respond to his touch. He shapes the walls by working up from the base. His fingers, bent in a peculiar manner, touch the top of the bowl and it rises into a beautiful vase. With another touch, the top rolls over into a lip. If he is making a cup or mug, a handle is fashioned and glued on with slip. ( 36 ) When the object is finished, he draws a. wire deftly between it and the board, lifts it, and puts it away to dry. Pieces of pottery made in this way are known as ‘ thrown ware. " The quality of the finished vessel depends on the chemical reaction which takes place when it is heated in the firing kiln. Although improvements have been made, the general principles of a modern firing kiln remain the same as in the primitive ones. The kilns are usually built with an upper and a lower chamber. A perforated floor between them allows the heat from the fire in the lower chamber to “bake " the clay pots that are placed in the upper compart¬ ment. The potter wants the heat, and not the flames, to harden the vessel. The temperature necessary for perfecting and hardening these vessels varies greatly in intensity, but occasionally it reaches ten to fifteen hundred degrees Fahrenheit. The potter ' s wheel appealed to the ancients as a marvelous invention. The Egyptians maintained that it was given to man by the immortal gods, and that the first man was fashioned upon it. Homer compares the spinning of the potter ' s wheel to the rhythm of the dance. Jeremiah compares the fashioning of clay on the wheel with the making and unmaking of nations under the Divine hand. “Then I went dov n to the Potter ' s house, and, behold, he wrought a work on the wheels. And the vessel that he made of clay was marred in the hand of the potter; so he made it again another vessel, as seemed good to the potter to make it. ... O house of Israel, cannot I do with you as this potter? saith the Lord. Behold, as the clay is in the potter ' s hand, so are ye in mine hand, O house of Israel. " {Jen 18:3, 4, 6), How God grieved over the waywardness of Israeli How disobedient they were during the process of molding, yet how infinitely patient was the Potter. Today, as in every generation from the beginning of time, the Divine Potter is fashioning the lives of His children, and shaping them in the mold of His righteousness and great grace. How long and how patient are His labors of love! We are tried with fiery trials that we may become firmly established in our faith in Him, but always He takes the brunt of the flames “for He will not suffer us to be tempted above that we are able, " that when we come forth from these testing, we may stand with the beauty of the Lord upon us. Whereas the Lav made nothing perfect, grace makes possible perfection in Him. ’’Thou hast made me as the clay " (Job 10:9), Scripture likens the man in Gods hand to clay in the hands ot the Potter. Students, like clay, are digged Irom a pit (Psalm 40:2). In our studies we are washed in water, the Word of God. ’That he might sanctity and cleanse it with the washing of water by the word " (Ephesians 5:26), By the trials of every day experience, as we work and play together, impurities are sifted out, ' But he knoweth the way that I take: v hen he hath tried me, I shall come forth as gold " (Psalm 23:10), In our practical work we are molded on the wheel of experience, " Behold, as clay is in the potters hand, so are ye in mine hand " (Jeremiah 18:3), In our fellowship with Christ we are stamped with Gods design. " It is turned as clay to the seal " (Job 33:14), Changed into the same image from glory to glory even as by the Spirit ol the Lord " (II Corinthians 3:13). Lee C. Stale Gals, Iowa Bible Course Student Past fir (Pres, Sr. Class) Gladys ML Sorensen Westbrook, Minnesota Bible Course See. Sr. Class, XJl ' .B.S ' Tno, A fL jF.S jl tiin. Carl F, Barber Hayward, Minnesota Bible Course Choral Club, Student Pastor,!). I If.S. —.1 xwn. Jacob J. Pqimer Cordell, Oklahoma Bible Course T reasttrrr Master ' s Four Quartette D.r.P.S.—Minn. Allan St. Clair BenneSt Corry, Pennsylvania Bible Course Gospel Mess. Quintette, Child Eivnyclism, D.i r . Or eh cst mi. 13. S. —.1 1 i pi in Fremont L. Blackman Waterloo, Iowa Bible Course Florence Boslough Freeport, Illinois Bible Course Ruth N. Boslouqh Freeport, Illinois Bible Course Pres. Jr. Class. Trcas. Pilot Stuff, D t V.BS — Mission Han d. Glee Club, IF is. Carrie E. Buck Crooks ton, Minnesota Bible Course Viola Carpenter Isanti, Minnesota Missionary Course Mission Hand. D.l ' .B.S. D.V.B.S. —‘il i ' im — Minn. Beulah L Covell Two Harbors, Minnesota Missionary Course Mission Bund, D.V.B.S. Esther M, Crane St. Peter, Minnesota Bible Course DA ' .B.S.—Mhni. Dwight A. Duncan Coalwood, Montana Bible Course Forum Pres., D.V.B.S. Mont. Anna L- Fast Mountain Lake, Minn. Bible Course . V H.S.—Minnesota. Gertrude H. Friesen Fairbury, Nebraska Secretarial Course 67 ad Tidings Quartette, Choral Club, DA ' .B.S.— Ki ' br. Menno Harms Cordell, Oklahoma Bible Gourse Choral Club, Glee Chib , Hulda Hieberl Colony, Oklahoma Missionary Course Glad Tiding s Quart ette. Mission Band, Magda F. Johnson Larsmoni, Minnesota Secretarial Course Pilot Staff. Choral Club, DA ' .B.S.—Mont, Ida H. Koehne Rob bins dale, Minn. Bible Course Vivian V. Dilleison Blooming Prairie, Minn. Secretarial Course DA ' .B.S.— Q=atk Mis. Edward E, Erickson Glen Flora, Wisconsin Missionary Course A Pu A or, Oroh ( ' ■sirn. David K. Fasl Fairbury, Nebraska Bible Course Vico Pros. Jr. Class. Masters Pour Quartet, Choir Dir. June E, Gravalt Minneapolis, Minnesota Bible Course Choral Club. D.V.B.S.— Min Pi. Ruth V. Heck Deer River, Minnesota Missionary Course Pilot Staff , Norma F. Jensen Independency Iowa Bible Course Mission Band, Choral Club, D. I B.S. — Iona. Minerva 1. Johnson Lake Crystal, Minnesota Missionary Course Orchestra, Chora! Club, D.VJtS.—Minn, Howard Knutson Granite Falls, Minnesota Missionary Course Vice Pres. M i s s i o pi fa nd. Vie e Pres. Jr. Class, DA ,B.S .— Iowa. Paul E. Dixon Waterloo, Iowa Bible Course Norma V. Falk Maple, Wisconsin Missionary Course Hand, D.V.BS. —IV is. Velma R. Fisher Hallowell, Kansas Missionary Course Mission Hand. Choral Ctnh. DA Bhans. Agnes W. Harder Inman, Kansas Missionary Course Mission Baud, DA ' .B.S. Min u. Alma M. Hein Pipestone, Minnesota Bible Course DJCBS.—Miun. Harrv M. Johnson I anslo d, North Dakota Missionary Course Choral Club, D.V.B.S, —Mian. Nina M. Johnson Cook, Minnesota Missionary Course Forum Re 1 . Jr., DA ' , BS .— Minn Albert A. Kuehl Hopkins, Minnesota Bible Course I)A r .Ii.S—Minu. Pilot Staff, D.V. B.S .— Anabel Lee Laux Toning Ion , Wyoming Bible Course Choral Club. Ralph C. Lutler Fairmont, Minnesota Bible Course -V ale Q n ti rtrttc, Porn m Rep. Se., Glee Club. Earle Mat I es on Vancouver, B. C. Bible Course G os pci Mess, Q ti i h i eft e, 1 sst. Post or , O re h cut ra Leader. P Jit o r, Scroll Frances Norton Anoka, Minnesota Bible Course See. Soph, Class, f).l ICS. Alice Rogers Waterloo, Iowa Bible Course See. Mission Jimuf, I),i w . ICS. hwa. Marie A. Steer Council BlulEs, low Missionary Course p.yji.S—iris. Helen C, Steen Minneapolis, Minnesota Bible Course l.UPB.S.—Miuu, Minnie E, Waage St, Paul, Minnesota Missionary Course Mission Hand, IhV.lVS. —Milt u. Anne L. Leander Princeton, Minnesota Bible Course Mission Hand. D.V.ICS. —Mian. Thora L. McCauley Minneapolis, Minnesota Secretarial Course Pilot Staff, Choral Cl ah. Isaac, lid., St roll. Mary F, Megchelsen St. Jamies, Minnesota Missionary Course Pilot Staff. C St oral Cl oh, f . V. H. S.—M in n. Edith C. Porter Winnebago, Minnesota Secretarial Course Pilot Staff, D.VJCS — Minn. Winston R. Rogers Waterloo, lov a Bible Course Glee Chth, D.V.8.S.— Joint. Marjioric E. Smith Meedvilie, Pennsylvania Missionary Course Mission Hand, D.l’JCS. —Pen u. Clinton A. Talbert Hopkins, Minnesota Bible Course Treas. Mission Ruud, MS. Paul K Wells Clinton, lov a Missionary Course Glee Club, Mission Ann . Julian Loon Vemdale. Minnesota Bible Course Evelyn L. Mallery Bear Lake, Pennsylvania Bible Course X.IV.ICS. Trio, for inn Rep. Sr., Mission Ruud. Eunice Nelson Montevideo, Minnesota Missionary Course Sec " y Mission Rand, Girls’ Trio, DJCR.S — Minn. Robert H, Reed Anoka, Minnesota Bible Course Glee C f n b, 0 reh es i ra , D.VM.S. Minn. Harland L. Sauser Waterloo, Iowa Bible Course ]anior Church Pastor, Glee Club. Allen W, Starch Bruno, Minnesota Bible Course Mission Band. Mary E. Van Kirk Rochester, Minnesota Secretarial Course Mission Hand. P.VJCS. —Minn. Blanche L. Weslgato LeCenter, Minnesota Secretarial Course Mission Hand, D.V.R.S. -Wis. A f ' :■ im 0? b w U- FRESHMEN Adrian Jack Ah 1 berg Margaret Albus Harry Anderson, Bernice Barber, Ellen Bonnin Bernice Carstonsen Willard Cook Francis Dahlenburg Paul Davis, IJIa Discoe Kcrrio Duerre Franklin Eaton Mrs. Mabel Edingor, Lillian Ekerholm, Donald Etheringlon, Alice Ewort Amanda Ewerl, Martha Fadenrecht, Albert Fasl, Sarah Frieson, Anna FromdaM, Bernard Glasspoole, Christine Goodman, Earl Grey Mom] Holcomb Otha Hooge John Jabs Adolph. Johnson, Olto LaBonle Clarence LJ obeli, Annette Lin dm an, Bernard Lundell Archie Lundmark Dorothy Lundquist Maebelle Lutz, Emma Marshall, Gladys Molkenthin Elizabeth Moore Grace Mulder Ralph Moyers, Michael Peterson, Everotlo Reimer Helena Shambo Peter Stoesz Aganalha Swodborg Gordon Tcichroew Nettie Waltner, Hilda Anderson, Alvin SOPHOMORES Anderson Ethel Anderson EvoLyne Anderson Gladys Anderson Hay Armilage, William Bach Harriet Barry Arnold Beatty Donald Beckman Donna Beckwith Marguerite Berglund LaVorno Bergstrom, Violet Brink Phyllis Bronleowe, Ruth Brown Vernon Erygger James A. Burgess Marvin Cam pa, Irene Carter, Barbara Chilson Viola Christensen Elsie Claaesen, Irving Clevenger Garwio Clingor, May Clure Margaret Cunningham Barney Dahl, Myrtle DoNeui, Arlhut J Dennis Edilh Collins Alvin Cordell Dorothy Grail Wesley Dickey Naomi Discoe Irma Drown Ruby Drown Ruth Duorro Evangeline Elbert, Von Emerson, Arthur Endicott Anita Entner Earl Fagerstromr Slanley Trailer Dick Gibbons, Helen Golden Adeline Good, Philip Guida, Carol Guatavaoa Lave mo Gutzler, Barbara Hall, Bulord Goosen, Linda Grant, Margaret Grebe, William Hall, Carolyn Hall, Grace Stigelmayer, Edith j K, 4 - : 4 Jui Lee, Marjorie Leonard? Alene Lictzo, Rose Meyer John Miller Alta Miller, Grace Moore, Burton Moore, Rosa MorilZj Wesley Noting, Helen Hess, Mildred Neubertj Alma Nordcen, Archie Norris,, Wilda Teichroew, Albert Piguct, Lola Freheim r Hermie Prochnow Odette Rhoads Conrad Rhodes, Eleanor Rich, Howard Rogers, Hazel Rowland, Harden Rowland. Virginia Sanasacr Rupert Sauser, Bomeico Sawabky, William Shaner, Harry Smith, Marie Snyder Juno Solving. Helen Spiegel, Irving Stalcup, Maryjo Stanton, Inez Sleiber, Marie Unrau Henry Stetzor, Beatrice Summers, Orwell Tebben, Hannah Thomas, Louise Thompson Gordon Volkenanl, Barbara Walker, Norma Wallace Robert Walton Elizabeth Whitaker, Joyce Whyte, Elmer Wiens, Susie Wilder, Ear] Wright, Mary Zarek Ruth SPECIAL STUDENTS Voss, Henry Clark, Mrs. Margaret Adrian, Mrs. Elsie Genung, Grace I an 1 1 , Lydia Schumann, Levina Smith, Dorothy Stale, Mm. Julia JUNIORS Anderson, Philip Bachtell, Ivan Barnes, Esther Barnes, Kenneth Barons, Sherman Abrahamson, Ingvald Anderson, Gerald Anderson, Marian Bast, Lorraine Bennett, Mario Berglund, Eva BergaEien, Abilene Beulah, Eva M, Bliss. Vernon R. Brink, Ralph Ericn, Neva Bystrem, Louise Callister, Bernice Cambron, Mark G. Chamberlin, FioDella Churchward, Vila Clay, Edward Collins, Gladys Collins, Mildred Cook, Lydia Dillavou, Cora Dodge, John Drewitt, Elsie Dunwell, Evelyn Durant, Velma Eekhofl, Wiert Erickson, Ruth Erickson, Walfred Fonberg, Gordon Flesher, Mrs Lucille Flesher, Walter Forselh, Mae Forsmam, Stanley Fry, Marian M, Fricscn, Mary Friesen, Peter Frost, Maryan Gallmcier, Leila Giffin, Louise Gilbertson, Verna Goosen, Edwin Green, Esther M. Grey, Beth Gronlund. Florence Hansen. Helen Hansen, Irene Ha«sen, Pearl Harms, Frank Howarth, Doris P. Jamison, Blanche Jantz, Lena Johnson, Dallas Johnson, Hilda Johnson, Roy Johnson, Wesley Kcncke, Clifford Kruegel, Jack Laux, Edward Leppke, Harotd Lindsey, Kathleen Lylord, Florence A, McCuaig, Warren Mason, Lawrence Miller, Alice Molkenthin, Fred Nelson, Marie Nelson, Ruth Norberg Elol Norton, Edwin Norton, Paul Pago, Ruby Palzseh, Bcrnico Peck. Catherine Peterson, Lawrence Phelps, Beulah Reed, Mae Rienersma, Lula Risius, Freda Histesund, Ruth Rogers, Lola Schoenwald, Harvey Schultz. Anna Seglem, Silence Siplc, Harriet Skoglund, Thelma Smith, Glen Smith, Mabclle Smith, Virtue Snyder, Emily Mae Solomon, Lawrence H. Sorenson, Howard Stanley, Harold Stratton. Virginia Strong, Marguerite Swift, Harlon Taylor, Edith Thrall. Don Voetmann, Esther Trimble, Lob Jacobson, Victoria Vorpahl, Forrest Walters, Eunice Walton. Henry Weniger, Max Wiens, Peter Wilcox, Archie Williams, Juno Norr, Harriot ASSEMBLING OURSELVES TOGETHER Our week is filled with blessed communion with our Lord, and fellowship 1 with His children. The best part ol our school life is the time we spend together in prayer, and in meditation on the Word. Chapel In the middle of the morning there is a delightful intermission of twenty min¬ utes led by our Dean, Dr. R, L. Moyer, We hear special speakers, unite in prayer requests, and enjoy musical numbers. Prayer Groups The organized classes meet one morning a week before classes for a prayer meeting. Groups of students from various states band together for prayer. Every Friday night there is a Student Fellowship Meeting at Russell Hall, one of the dormitories. Each class is preceded by a word with the Father. Student Forum The Forum is made up of all the students and is responsible for picnics, parties, and student fellowship meetings. The dues are ten cents a semester The Forum this year bought a screen and projector for the moving pictures of the school, raising a hundred dollars to do so. The cabinet, consisting of the officers, and representatives from each class, makes all recommendations to the larger group. They meet once a week for prayer and consideration of problems. Officers this year are president, Dwight Duncan; vice-president, Wesley John¬ son; treasurer, Clarence LaBonte; secretary, Evelyn Mallery. Mission Band The purpose of this band is to arouse, maintain, and extend mis¬ sionary interest, and to challenge the students to a right response to the Lord ' s command, " Go ye. rr Every morning of the week at a Mission Band prayer meeting va¬ rious countries and missionaries are remembered in prayer. It is not unusual for students to say of these gatherings, " Our Lord called me to go as a missionary, while I was praying one morning 1 One hour a week we hear a mis¬ sionary speak. Every year, through pledges made by the students, hundreds of dollars are sent lo home and foreign missions. An¬ other joy we have is that of cor- responding with missionaries on the field. Our officers are as fol¬ lows: president, Norman Ericson; vice-president, Wesley Johnson; treasurer, Fremont Blackman; cor¬ responding secretary, Eunice Nel¬ son; recording secretary, Alice Rogers. " O to be nothing. nothing Only- to lie at His feet A broken and emptied vessel For l he Masters use made meet; Emptied that Hg might fill us As forth o His service we go Broken—end so unhindered His life through us might flow. " Officers of the Mission Band " Uncle Bob” leading chapel Forum Cabinet Sons and daughters Pennsylvania BOYS ' DORMITORY A NYONE who has lived in a dor- ■ mitory knows that he owes part at least of his happiness and comfort while there to the Dormitory " Moth¬ er. " We want to pay tribute to the ' matrons of our dormitories, Miss h Esther Sornson and Mrs. M. W. Ho- vey. We have tried their patience and tested their faith, and we know that if they had treated us as we de¬ served, we would have lived in soli¬ tary confinement, eating bread and water. They never fail us, however, and always take time to give us counsel, bind up our broken hearts, and nurse us back to health, when¬ ever necessary. The Freshmen and funiors in Stim- son, and the Seniors in Lyman have attempted to break as few rules as possible this year. From the rising bell at 6:00 to " lights out " at 10:30, we are kept too busy to have much time for relaxation. Occasionally a room is stacked, or a freshman is given an unexpecled bath, but only when we must " blow off steam " ac¬ cumulated by over-study. Our best memories are of " confabs " in our rooms and the daily fellowship meet¬ ing at 9:30 P.M. when we take our problems to the Lord in united prayer. Mrs. M. IV. Hovcy Fellowship Au important corner final and Peck ' IVhere lee eat “Mankeyshiites” GIRLS ' DORMITORY S IX O ' CLOCK! A long ring sounds loudly on each floor. Soon glad " Good mornings " are heard echoing through the hall. Half an hour later another bell summons the girls to breakfast. Alter the meal, God s Word is read, God ' s praises are sung, and God ' s blessing is invoked for the day. The girls then retire for a quiet half hour of prayer. Classes begin at 7:45. Before leaving the building each girl signs her name on the blank provided in the office. Our matron not only keeps the girls before her eyes, but she also keeps them on her heart. Miss Sornson is at the desk when we leave lor school and is there to greet us when we re¬ turn at 12:45. The bell at three o ' clock warns of study hours. Everyone must be in her room and all must be quiet for study from 3:00 to 5:00 and from 7:30 to 9:30, After study hours anything might happen, from a telephone call to a quiet party. The party, of course, must be within the law. The study restrictions are abrogated Friday af¬ ternoon and evening, which is guest day. The evening of study is brought to a close by groups on each floor, meeting for fellowship. The day of fellowship with each other is closed in fellowship with God, The sweet bond of God ' s love keeps us united as one family. The fellowship of Russell Hall is sweet and the friend¬ ships made there are lasting. At ten o ' clock the girls retire to their rooms because the 10:30 bell soon will toll forth " lights out. " Miss Esther Sornson Traffic jam ll’hosc picture on your table, Rath? Just arrived! Ready for the bouquet Ask us anything Shell he right dotvn Fellowship MARRIED STUDENTS E ACH year we have enrolled a number of married students. This year there are twenty-nine couples, with families of from one to four children Although we have no dormitories equipped for housekeeping, many of the couples live in the same apartment buildings near the school. The building at 1518 Laurel has been occupied by students for ten successive years. In this way they can have fellowship and be of assistance to one another The wives who cannot attend day school are enrolled in the night classes. Many are studying music. In some cases, both husband and wile are employed in order to support the family. Several homes have been opened to children ' s meetings because the children ol our students have testified to their little playmates. In a public school, the teacher permitted the children to relate the Bible stories in the classroom. Our records show that very lew married couples drop out of school before graduating Practically all of them enter active service. ( 48 ) EMPLOYMENT O UR employment secretaries, Mr. Ralph Blodgett, Miss Irene Woods, and Mrs. Ethel Wilcox have had a busy and successful year. Miss Woods and Mrs. Wilcox have placed two hundred girls in homes, and a number in restaurants and stores. Under Mr. Blodgett ' s di¬ rection the boys have lound employment as janitors, carpenters, electricians, painters, land¬ scapers, masons, night watchmen, chauffeurs, clerks, and waiters. It is amazing to see the different types of work the students are capable of doing. The em¬ ployment bureau can furnish candidates to fill positions ranging from caring for children to bookkeeping; from washing windows or shov¬ eling snow to preaching. The rules governing employment are laid down by the Deans, and are care¬ fully followed. No student is permitted to take a position that would interfere with the efficient accomplishment of his studies, or that would be a severe drain on his health. Work reports are handed in every week and the hours of employment carefully checked. Should the Deans feel that a student is attempt¬ ing too much for his own good, that fact is pointed out to him, and an adjust¬ ment Is made. The contacts with employers are made by the employment secretaries, and happy relationships are usually established. The secretaries report that calls come from those who have had students for years. We believe this to be a high recommendation. { 49 ) I I i Mr. Gronjc C, Krlajcr f % f r . «| I -J I .Ur. James Davies M r. Edwin Hart ill MUSIC FOREWORD W HEN the deepest chords of human emotion are touched by the hand ol joy and faith, the lips burst forth into song. Miriam led the Israelites in a paean ol praise for deliverance from the Egyptians. The Psalmist expresses every mood in music. The great themes ol the Psalms are Christ, Jehovah, the Law, Creation, the future of Israel, and the exercises of the renewed heart in repentance, in joy, in an¬ guish. From the cry of the oppressed to the shout of the triumphant—all are found in these Songs ol the Old Testament. All through the ages music has led men to the Savior, comforted the weary, strength¬ ened the faint, and expressed the praise of a grateful heart lor redemption; and when we gather at the throne ol the Lamb, we shall still be singing of our Redeemer Mr, George Krieger, who has been director of music for a number of years, is also professor of music al the West High School. Mr. James Davies came to the school this year. Mr. Edwin Hartill graduated from the Bible School in 1936 and will receive his Th.B. from the Seminary in June. The effectual presentation of music requires study and practice. It is the aim of the music course of Northwestern to inspire in the student a love for music and to instruct him in its use. The following pages depict some ol the avenues of musical ex¬ pression. ( 50 ) GIRLS TRIO QUINTET The Gospel Messengers Male Quintet, Earle Matte- son, first tenor; Allan Bennett, second tenor; Harry Abrahamson, basso; Crandall Willson, baritone; Rex Lindquist, first bass, travelled the past sum¬ mer through central United States and Canada. They held sixty meetings and reached ten thousand people. During the school year of 1936 they made several appearances in chapel, on the radio, and in evangelistic meetings- The result ol their work was forty conversions and the entrance of several stu¬ dents at Northwestern. INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC Instrumental music has always been of great service in evangelism and is encouraged and cultivated in Northwestern. In the past year many instrumental ensembles were organized in the student body. The Bennett Trio, Allan, Marie, and Bernard Bennett of Corry, Pennsylvania, have a novel arrangement con¬ sisting of violin, clarinet, and flute. Evelyn Mallery, first soprano, seated; Gladys Soren¬ son, second soprano; Eva Berglund, alto. This trio has sung the Gospel in churches, missions, and other places. AMBASSADORS 1 QUARTET A vocal group which has achieved considerable rec ognition in the ministry of music is a freshman girls ' quartet; Bernice Sauser, Doris Lindberg, Hariet Meg- chelsen and LaVerne Berglund. FRESHMAN CHOIR The newcomer to Northwestern receives a wonderful encouragement to study music. During the first year he is under the direction of Professor George Krieger, one of the most able directors in the Northwest. Twice each week the student is taught the intricacies of singing successfully in a choir. If he is inclined toward directing, he may be helped by observing the method of Mr. Krieger ' s leading. Each Sunday the church and student choirs sing from the spacious loft of the First Baptist Church. Students may sing in the choir of their choice, provided the choir is capably directed. The choir always has a place on the Commencement program. THE CHORAL CLUB The Choral Club is composed of seventy-five students who show exceptional talent in singing. Under the direction of Mr James Davies they meet three times a week for intensive practice in new and vivid arrangements of sacred numbers. They sing at all special occasions of the school, such as banquets, anniversaries, homecoming, Baccalaureate, and Commencement. ORCHESTRA Mr. James Davies directs the School Orchestra. This group practices once a week and plays tor special occasions in chapel and elsewhere. THE MALE GLEE CLUB The Glee Club was organized in 1935 with thirty voices, under the direction of Edwin Hartill. Archer Weniger, the business manager, secured so many engagements that the Club was in constant demand throughout the entire year. This year it was necessary to limit the membership to forty. The director ' s arrangement of sacred songs and Negro spirituals has made this group very popular. They have sung in chapel and in churches of the city. SENIOR CONDUCTING Every Christian worker should know how to lead a congregation in singing. Mr. Davies gives the Seniors instruction in sight reading and the fundamentals of music. Then they are given opportunity to practice conducting before the class. Several students have positions as choir directors in city churches. Edwin Hartill leads the choir of the Stewart Memorial Presbyterian Church, Earle Matteson supervises the music of the First Baptist Church, Hastings, Minnesota. Allan Bennett and Mr. James Davies direct orchestras in the Bothesda Free Church and the First Baptist Church, respectively. ( 53 ) ATHLETICS S KATING! When King Winter touches all nature with his icy sceptre and the lakes are turned into frozen mirrors, then Northwestern students ransack their trunks for their skates, and soon their laughter rings out across the Loring Park lake. We are fortunate in having this beautiful park just across the street from our dormitories, so that it is no trouble at all to snatch a half-hour ' s vig- orous exercise on the ice after studies are completed. Membership in the Y. W. C. A,, located three blocks from the school, is only twenty-five cents a year for Northwestern girls. This affords full privileges, including access to the roller skating rink. The skates are furnished and many a gloomy winter ' s day is brightened by relaxation and fun in this way, Ping-pong and shuffle board are also enjoyed at the Y. W. C. A. Basketball is a favorite sport with the Northwestern men. A visit to the Jefferson High School gymnasium on a Tuesday evening would find them engaged in a friendly battle for victory. Just how much skill is acquired by these Tuesday evening practices is shown in the occasional game played with other schools Outdoor exercise is invigorating, and Northwestern students find it especially so when pulling a toboggan uphill in order to slide down. Whenever a party in the winter is suggested, the students usually vote to have a toboggan party at one of the many parks situated throughout the city. Help—Save me! Throw utc a pillow Allan Swings at Glen wood l¥hat a target! Wanna skate? Queens of the net ilomcrun Harry ftfabelj. the milkmaid Blacky and Sauser scale the Capitol for “ads ' IVha said ' i fivolution ,, f A resort Isaac in the doghouse A bevy of beauties ' rime out for Dick Three monkeys Sit dotm strike Relay games, volley ball, and baseball are all in evidence at the big fall and spring picnics. Games always help the new student in getting acquainted and afford many happy memories after school days are over and students part. It would be interesting to note all the states that are represented in a game. We would find a student from California up to bat, with a pitcher from Pennsyl¬ vania and fielders from Utah or South Dakota. Tennis! When the first days of spring bring budding trees and coatless students then the tennis courts are crowded and " Northwesterners " try their skill with the racket. Interest in this particular sport reaches its height when the yearly tournament is held, and the champion of Northwestern tennis secures his right to the title. Swimming in mid-winter is not unusual for Northwestern students Both the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M, C, A. are easily accessible, and the spacious pools afford great enjoyment, We see that fun and relaxation as well as skill enter into the life of the " North- westerner, " and studies are made even more profitable by the training of the body along with the mind. { 55 } fat 1937 Jan, 6: In spite ol sub-zero weather we had a little southern atmosphere in the persons of the Negro Jubilee Singers. Jan, 12: Evidently the faculty wanted us to " see America first ' Mr, Carleton Null of Biola Bible Insti¬ tute was with us in chapel, Jan. 18: Dr, Moyer ' s birthday was yesterday. The student ' s presented him with a bouquet, a book, and a big box of popcorn. His acceptance speech was, " I ' m very surprised, I expected this last Friday! " Jan. 25-29: Such weeping and groaning! It is final " exam " week. Feb, 5: Pilot Party for the entire school. The " Evens " gave the party for the " Odds " who had 254 sub¬ scriptions against their 251 in the Pilot contest. Feb. 19: Senior Party at Dr. and Mrs, Riley ' s home. The girls found out that the boys knew how to get down on their knees. March 9-11: Alumni Homecoming] All the old-timers came back to see if things were being run correctly, and incidentally to celebrate Dr. Riley ' s Fortieth An¬ niversary as pastor of the First Baptist Church, March 2Q-29: Easter Vacation! One week to recuper¬ ate from the practically fatal injuries done to our brains because of two much thinking during mid¬ terms. April 30: The underclassmen gave the Seniors a banquet. Perhaps they are beginning to realize how much they will miss us when we are gone. Anyway we gave them the marvel of the ages—the Scroll— just for a remembrance. May 10: Pilot Staff Picnic! Spring flowers, birds sing¬ ing, green leaves, the tang of v ood smoke, and—oh, don ' t forget the bacon and eggs. May Senior Skip Day! We didn ' t skip a thing to make it a " swell " day. May 21: School Picnic at Medicine Lake. Baseball, boating, games, eats, fellowship. May 30: Baccalaureate! The beginning of the end, June 1-4: Final Examinations! Knowledge is what you remember after you have forgotten everything you should know. June 4: Commencement! We stand ready for service! But as we labor for our Lord, we shall hold dear the thoughts of Northwestern—the halls, the classrooms; but dearer even than these will be the memories of Northwestern s faculty and our classmates. WELCOME. ALUMNI (571 ADULT EVANGELISM T HE olfice of Mr, Frank Bass, our efficient director of Practical Work, is the clearing house for hundreds of calls for help. " Send us a speaker.” " Have you a singer we can have for Sunday?” " We need a quartet to sing at a banquet.” From the file comes a card; a student is notified to report at the office; arrangements are completed, and the message of Northwestern is once more carried to an audience in the city or surrounding districts. HOUSE TO HOUSE VISITATION, In the fall, churches request assistance in taking neighborhood censuses. Groups of students participate in these can¬ vasses, freely giving their precious afternoons in order to " by all means win some, " Not only is information secured, but tracts and gospels are delivered, personal work is done, and often the visitor is invited in to talk and pray. In one visitation campaign forty thousand persons were visited. Of this number ap¬ proximately three thousand had absolutely no church connections. The mother and father in one home had not gone to church for several years, but after the way of salvation had been presented, they accepted Christ, Multiplied inci¬ dents might be recorded. This is valuable training for future service. THE RESCUE MISSION reaches the unchurched. The students find ample room for their best efforts in services at noon and night in these soul saving sta¬ tions. Here they see the dregs of humanity as they hear the Gospel, feel the transforming power of God, and accept His Son as their Savior This type of work gives the student confidence in the.effective¬ ness of the Gospel and inspires his zeal. PASTORS AND TEACHERS. In Ephesians 4:11 we read, " And he gave some, apostles; and some, pro¬ phets; and some, evangelists; and some, pastors and teachers.” There are evangelists, pastors, and assistant pastors in school this year. Some of the student pastors have large churches; others, small ones, either in the Twin Cities or as far as one hundred miles away. It is the motto of these student pastors to " preach the Word.” The Lord has blessed their efforts by many additions to membership. Some of these pastorates become permanent, and the boys continue in the same place after graduation. “Finally, my brethren,-- " " Won ' t you come inf " ( 58 ) CHILD EVANGELISM ' T ' WENTY-SEVEN MILLION WITHOUT 1 RELIGIOUS INSTRUCTION! The lad behind the bars is only one of the mil¬ lions who could be saved by the power of the Gospel. Every day we read of youngsters brought into court for steal¬ ing, murder, and other hideous crimes. Maud Booth, prison worker, says this: “A very large percentage of the men with whom I deal in prison never had a Sunday school experience, and little or no knowledge ol the Bible ' It is noth¬ ing to you that the neglected children must find their fellowship outside the church? Last summer 322 students of Northwestern grasped the opportunity to reach some of these children through the DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL. Three hundred schools were taught in Jilteen states. 17,500 people were reached, with the result that 2,800 confessed Christ as Savior The majority of these were children. One thousand boys and girls are hearing the Gospel in the SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASSES taught by our students in churches, neighborhood houses, and missions. Seven of these missions are maintaining Sunday school classes for Mexican, Negro, Slovak, and lewish children. During the school months some of the students teach WEEK-DAY BIBLE CLASSES. Homes and churches are opened to the neighborhood children who gather to hear the Word. Hundreds have been led to Christ in this way. The Practical Work Department hopes soon to have two hundred homes opened where the boys and girls may gather during the week. The purpose in these classes is first to lead the child to Christ, then to train him in the way that he should go. In one of these groups a teacher asked, " Who can say John 3:16? " One little girl cried, L 1 can. ’God so loved the v orld that He gave His only forgotten Son " Truly Christ is forgotten or unknown to countless millions of children in the world. It is our task to bring them the truth. SENIOR BANQUET O NE of the greatest events in the school year is the banquet given a month before commencement by the Freshmen and Junior classes in honor of the Seniors. The history of the occasion dates back to the class of 1922 when the first formal banquet was held in the dining room of the Y. W. C. A., as " 6 South ' the original school building, had no accommodations for that pur¬ pose. The room was decorated with spring flowers, and with the Senior class colors, purple and white. The program consisted of toasts, and music by the student body. About one hundred guests were present. In the years following f the increase in the number of students necessitated more spacious surroundings, and the Banquet was held in Jackson Hall. Each year the number attending has grown until, in 1936, six hundred students alumni, and friends ol Northwestern gathered in the dining hall of the Curtis Hotel. Originality plays a great part in the planning ol the decorations and favors. The menu and entertainment center around the theme chosen by the under¬ classmen, who also create the centerpieces, favors, and decorations. An Eskimo scene, a view of Jerusalem, a cruise on a ship, the African jungle, the days of the covered wagon, and a typical picture of the Southland are a few of the subjects which have been portrayed. In 1936 the program was unusually entertaining, A Southern scene and Negro characters were effectively presented by the students with Winston Rogers, ' 37, as toastmaster. Music by the orchestra, Earle Matteson, " 37, director, and by the Glee Club, Edwin Hartil, ' 36, leader, was especially appreciated. Toasts to the Seniors by Fremont Blackman, ' 37, underclassman, Walter Horn, ' 28, President of the Alumni Association, and Mr. T. S. Higgins, faculty, were responded to by Rudolph Woyke, ' 36, Senior Class President. ’’Rivers of Life JJ by the Faculty Quartette (so-called) and a sermonette by Dr. W. B, Riley preceded the skit " En de Mawning " presented by the students. The Scroll makes its first appearance at the Banquet, when copies are presented by the editor to Dr, W. B. Riley and the dedicatee. All others receive The Scroll at the end ol program. This year the Banquet again will be given in the Curtis Hotel. Organ of Mori TH Ewl LOT ern Bible School THE COMPILERS Mrs. W. B Riley; Miss Helene Rensch; Harry Abrahamson; Eva Marion Beulah; Florence Boslough; Neva Brien; Elsie Christensen; Evelyn Dun well; Velma Durant; Walfred Erickson; Grace Genung; Louise Giffen; William Grobe; Ruth Heck; Magda Johnson; Clifford Kencke; Delbert Kuehl; Doris Lindberg; Law¬ rence Mason; Earle Matteson; Thora McCauley; Harriette Megchelsen; Mary Megchelsen; Marie Nelson; Ruth Nelson; Betty Nodell; Alma Nubert; Edith Porter; Elizabeth Quiring; Marguerite Strong; Lois Trimble; Barbara Volkenant; Pete Wiens; Irving Spiegel. THE DEPARTMENTS Editorials; Bible Study Articles; Children ' s Corner; Sunday School Lessons; The Missions Section; Question Box; The Meditations Page; Alumni News; Truth Illuminated; Fundamentalist News; Young People ' s Topics; and Object Lessons. THE CONTRIBUTORS Dr, H. A. Ironside; W. S. Hottel; Dr. Harry Rimmer; Dr. R. L. Moyer; B. B. Sut¬ cliffe; Dr. R. G. Lee; Herbert Lockyer; Dr. W, B. Riley; Dr. W. F. McMillin; Dudley E. Thimsen; Oscar Lowry. THE CONTEST Every year the student body is divided into two sides in a subscription contest. The competition is very keen, lor the losing side must give the winners a party. This year 505 subscriptions were secured in this way and one hundred of these were sent to missionaries who have gone out from Northwestern. THE COMPLIMENTS " Of most excellent merit—so practical, spiritual, and worthwhile, " " Such a clear, cleaa-cut, and Christ exalting testimony. " " Just like a letter from home. " " I find it illuminating and inspirational. " " One of the best I ' ve ever seen in the Bible study line. " ”1 feel lonesome without the ' Pilot ' " “I do enjoy the paper so much. " (61 ) NORTHWESTERN BIBLE CONFERENCE MEDICINE LAKE—Aug. 16-30. 1937 History M ISSI ON GROVE, Medicine Lake, one of the most unusual Bible conference grounds in America, was once " the happy hunting grounds " of Sioux Indians, According to Indian legend, the beautiful spring-led lake received its name Iroin the fact that an Indian medicine man upset his canoe and was drowned in the lake, Indians naturally were attracted to Medicine Lake be¬ cause hunting and fishing were good, materials for building tepees and canoes were at hand, and the large natural amphitheater in the Big Woods was an ideal place for holding councils. Plans are in progress to use this amphi¬ theater to seat audiences of five thousand people. In the spring of 1854, the Louis Begin family, French Canadians, took claim to the ninety-three acres of woodland which comprise the main conference grounds. In 1927, Superintendent W. E. Paul and members of the board of the Union City Mission of Minneapolis were looking for a place within fifteen miles ol Minneapolis and near a lake, v hich would be suitable for accommodating convalescent and handicapped men, as well as aged and unemployed men. The present Mission Farm, then abandoned, was rented for one year and pur¬ chased the next year. Additional land has been rented so that the Mission now controls 512 acres, and has more than one mile of lake shore. Buildings First the men constructed a building to house themselves, and next they built the Tabernacle. The Northwestern Bible Conference was the first one held in this building. Superintendent Paul felt that there should also be a hotel for.the use of Bible conferences. In a marvelous way, Mrs, Rose Bernard, " Little Mother,” who has been connected with the work at the Union City Mission for forty years, received a message from God regarding its construction. She longed to help Dr, Paul, so asked the Lord to give her a message lor him. She opened her Bible to I Chronicles 22:11-16. She fairly shouted. The passage be¬ gins, 11 Now, my son, the Lord be with thee, and prosper thee, and build the house of the Lord, thy God, as he hath said of thee.” The passage also says, " Moreover, there are workmen with thee in abundance for every manner of work.” It closes with the words, 11 Arise and be doing, and the Lord be with thee.” Little Mother won¬ dered whether she could get Dr, Paul ' s attention long enough to read the message. She prayed, " Lord, if you want me to give this message to him, make him come to the Prayer Room in the morning and sit down,” The next morning Dr + Paul came in and sat down as if he were going to stay all day. In her heart Little Mother said, " Hallelujah!” Aloud she said, " I have a message from the Lord for you,” " Good,” he replied, and he prepared to listen. When she came to the words, " Arise, therefore, and be doing,” he jumped up and started for the door. " All right, all Li file Mother ' s Inn Vmtth Chapel right! " he exclaimed. Needless lo say, construction work began at once, and the building was dedicated io " Little Mother. " The place has grown more beautiful each year, as other buildings have been added. Dr. Paul feels that the work is worthwhile because many young people have told him that they accepted Christ at Medicine Lake. Besides the buildings which have already been mentioned, there are fifty tepees, five igloos, thirteen cottages, five lodges, and the girls ' dormitory, a large three- story wigwam. There is a refreshment stand, a building where campers may cook in wet weather, and a bath house. Youth Chapel A recently constructed building is Youth Memorial Chapel. It is dedicated to the youth who have died in the Lord. Superintendent Paul originated the plans for the building and it was constructed by the men at a cost of $11,000. Money was saved by using lumber from, the farm, rocks from the fields, and stained glass windows from a dismantled church in the vicinity. The group of seven stained glass windows is dedicated to Miriam Paul who went to be with the Lord in September, 1934, at the age of seventeen. These windows are also in memory of some of the early settlers. The auditorium seats eight hundred people on its birch benches and looks very attractive. The floor is made of marble. There are fourteen fireplaces, over one ol which is a copper plate bearing a dedication to Dr. Riley ' s son, Herbert, who died in 1914. The five- story tower is dedicated to consecrated Christians who have gone to glory. The uppermost room is dedicated to Thomas Wallace, a missionary to Mexico. Northwestern Bible School is represented by the Stocking-Hughes room. Mr. Stocking was the first superintendent of the Union City Mission and Mr. Hughes was president of the board. Program In lune when the Bible Conlerences begin, the men leave the main farm and work on one of the outlying farms. The Northwestern Conference, which is always held during the last two weeks of August, attracts people from prac¬ tically every state and country. Al that time of the year it literally seems that all roads lead to Medicine Lake. The Northwestern Conference was the first to be held on the Mission Grounds, and fittingly so; for, when the great mission leader. Dr. W. E. Paul, first had the vision of establishing a conference grounds, he was encouraged by his friend, Dr. W. B. Riley, who from the beginning has given his warm approval and support to the enterprise. Each day ' s program begins with a morning watch. The sessions continue with Bible study by Dr. R. L. Moyer, discussion of pastoral problems by Dr. W. B. Riley, surprise presentations by visitors, and worship services conducted by visiting pastors. The children have classes in the forenoon. The hours from 1:00 to 4:00 are for rest and recreation. The recreational activities take the form of hiking, swimming, boating, tennis, golf, ball games, croquet, horse shoe, and table tennis. Four o ' clock is the Northwestern Bible School hour. A sermon or question hour follows at 4:45 The evening service begins at 7:45. Last year ' s speakers were Dr. J. C. Massee, Dr. W. H. Rogers, Dr, Oscar Lov ry, and Rev. George Blomgren, a foreign news correspondent. The conference concludes each year with a musical program at the First Baptist Church, Appointments The accommodations are excellent and very reasonable in price. Prices for room and board range from $4.50 to $7.50 per week. If you wish, you may pitch your own tent, or you may come in a trailer house. Seven hundred people can be comfortably housed on the grounds at one time. ( 63 ) THE KILN " The fining pot is for silver, and the furnace for gold; but the Lord trieth the hearts " {Proverbs 17:3). The kiln is the place of testing. Here the vessel gains strength through harden¬ ing. The heat brings out the color, giving it beauty and character. The vessel is tempered to withstand all the fiery darts of the wicked one. The Potter knows the fiber of each vessel and times the fire accordingly. “My grace is sufficient for Thee, " The weak vessel is discovered and the unworthy is broken by the heat. The service of the Lord leads through the fire of testing— " the trial of your faith, " Peter calls it. While every Christian endures the fire, the life of the consecrated home and foreign missionary par ticularly seems filled with trials that many of us escape. E -.i: , • .A - 3 ■■ THE WATERED LILIES The Master stood in the garden, among the lilies fair. Which His own right hand had planted, and trained with tend rest care, He looked at their snowy blossoms, and marked with observant eye, That His flow ' rs were sadly drooping, that their leaves were parched ar " My lilies need to be watered, " the heav ' nly Master said; " Wherein shall I draw water lor them, and raise each drooping re a Close by in the wellworn pathway, soiled, empty, and (rail, an situ Was an earthen vessel lying, seeming of no use at all. But the Master saw it and raised it from the dust in , nich it l a Y And smiled as He gently whispered. " This shall do My work io-day. " It is but an earthen vessel, but it lay so dose to Me; It is small, but it is empty; that is all it needs to be. So to the Fountain He took it, and filled it full to the brim. How glad was this earthen vessel, to be of some use to Him. He poured the living waters over His lilies lair. Until the vessel was empty, and again He filled it ihere. He watered the drooping lilies Until they revived again; And the Master saw with pleasure That His work had not been in vain. His own hand had drawn the water, To raise the thirsty flowers, But He used the earthen vessel, To draw the living showers: Then unto itself it whispered. As He laid it aside once more, " I will still lie in His pathway, Where I always did before. " Close would I keep to the Master, Empty would I remain. And perhaps some day He may use 1 To water His flow ' rs again. " ( 65 ) THE WORLD WITHOUT CHRIST TF THE HEATHEN—those who have never heard the gospel—ARE NOT 1 LOST, one would leel almost warranted in openly disobeying the com¬ mand of Christ and making no effort to carry ' the gospel to them; for what use would it be simply to civilize them and give them our western culture? ' ' Suppose, however, the heathen ARE LOST; WHAT THEN? Suppose their religions are false, their idol worship in vain, their long pilgrimages are wasted time, their sacrifices are destructive of everything good; what then? If these are the facts, then indeed it would be worthwhile to leave homeland, kin and kindred, ease, comfort, physical and educational advantages, for the sake of delivering souls from perdition and bringing them to Christ, and, at last, to an eternal and beautiful heaven. " Feeling that we must know, if possible, the truth of God concerning the heathen, in order that we may understand what to do in reference to the command of Jesus to preach the gospel to them, we turn to the SCRIPTURES to discover what their testimony is, ' Wherefore, as by one man sin entered into the world, and death by sin; and so death passed upon all men, for that all have sinned ' (Rom. 5:12), In the light of this verse, we cannot say that the heathen will be lost if they do not hear the gospel and be saved; but that THEY ARE LOST and will remain in this condition IF THEY DO NOT HEAR THE GOSPEL AND ARE SAVED. In other words, all men, including the heathen, are bom in a state of spiritual death and need the redemption of Christ, He is not willing that any should perish, and, as God sacrificed Him, He is constrained to sacrifice us, if only the lost may be saved. All that remains, therefore, is for us to decide WHICH WE LOVE THE BETTER, ourselves and our ease, or Christ and the souls of men.”—Henry W. Frost, A glimpse of world conditions will help us to realize the necessity of evan¬ gelization of the lost. The largest IhTDlAN tribe in the UNITED STATES, the Navajo ' s with forty-five thousand souls, is less than fifty per cent evangelized and only two per cent Christian. In northern MINNESOTA there are ninety-thousand people who have practi¬ cally no missionary or church influence. The " Presbyterian Survey, " in speaking of Home Missionary Work among NEGROES, reports that of nine million residing within their territory less than one-half are connected with any Christian church. A missionary from OKLAHOMA writes, " In the mountains I came to a settle¬ ment of people and upon inquiry found them to be without any religious training whatever. O ne of them said. There never was any Christian influence here. THIS IS A LOST PLACE? I began to visit the different homes and in every one I found a need. There was much poverty and sin. After a ten-day revival meeting, I found a wonderful change in their lives. They are hungry for the gospel. " The continual cry of the MEXICAN is that “No man cares for my soul. " Dr. Brown, Director of the Baptist Mexican Mission says; " The Mexican and Span¬ ish-speaking people in the United States are probably the most receptive to the gospel of any people not yet reached,. " { 66 ) a realization that only THREE-FIFTHS of the inhabitants of the globe have any portion of the Bible translated in their own languages; from a realization that ol the 5000 LANGUAGES and dialects which are spoken by mankind, 954 possess at least a partial translation; and from a realization that 1000 LAN¬ GUAGES STILL BECKON FOR BIBLE TRANSLATORS. This great unfinished task of the church has been carefully studied by the PIONEER MISSION AGENCY. The aim of this mission is to learn and publish the need, and for¬ ward workers and means to other organizations for Pioneer work. Two and one- half months spent at Camp Wycliff, which is conducted by the PIONEER MISSION AGENCY, at SULPHUR SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, will save the pioneer at least two and one-hall years of trial and error struggling with an unwritten la nguage. Because this accomplished work has shown such good results, MEXICO ' S DOORS HAVE BEEN OPENED to translators, and during the last two years, eighteen translators have entered the country and twelve different tribes have been benefited. IS YOUR MAP OF THE WORLD LIMITED BY THE FRONTIERS OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA? TARRY NOT Tarry not. Send forth the message, O ' er the sea and through the land. Tarry not; the Lord is with thee, He will bless the willing hand. Tarry not! The cry of captives, Bound with sins unbroken chain, Calls lor news of Blood bought freedom Through the Lamb for sinners slain. Tarry not, though hosts, assailing Round thy path encamp about; Flat fall walls of opposition, When Jehovah bids thee shout. Tarry notl The King is coming Soon to reckon with His own; Saith He not, " Him who overcometh, I will seat upon MY throne! " " Awake to righteousness and sin not: lor some have not the knowledge of God. I speak this to your shame. " {I Corinthians 15:34.) Xaiive h dust ' s in llcuador Indian huts in Bolivia THE RESPONSIBILITY OF CHRISTIANS TERNAL Hie! Eternal death! Which shall it be? Who is responsible? The -I—J answer: " Ye are my witnesses! Go ye into all the world. " Nineteen hundred years have not annulled the Great Commission, nor removed our responsibility. From the sun-parched plains of INDIA comes the wail of a multitude of lost souls; and the Master says, " GIVE YE THEM TO EAT. " Just a few loaves and fishes " from the hands of His followers would bring light into darkness, and supreme joy into hearts that are filled with fear. The cost? Sixteen dollars a month for a missionary, six to eight dollars for a teacher-evangelist, and four dollars for a Bible woman. DYING INDIA Is it nothing to you, O ye Christian, That in India ' s far away land, There are millions of people needing The touch of a Saviour ' s hand? They are groping and trying to find Him And though He is ready to save, Nine hundred precious souls each hour Sink into Christless graves. Is it nothing to you, O ye Christian? Can you say that you have naught to do? Millions in India are dying un-saved, And is it nothing to you? " —Gening, Do you realize that sixteen out of eighteen AFRICAN tribes in NIGERIA have not one word of the Bible in their own language? From this territory, a call has come from the Sudan Interior Mission for two-hundred more missionaries to be placed in forty different stations! Each station has a parish of over 1,000,000 souls! DOES THE MASTER NEED YOU? Kara, an African lad, was led to surrender his life for training in the ICagaro Bible School. After three months, he began preaching in the YESKWA tribe. He was immediately im¬ prisoned, and obtained his release under difficult circumstances; but received definite instructions never to return with the gospel. Fear of persecution did not deter the lad from his purpose; for he said, " I must tell them of Jesus, Didn ' t Christ suffer EVEN UNTO DEATH? I ' m going back. " From the Orient comes the appeal of ninety thousand hellhound Chinese who are dependent upon one lone missionary. Will he be able to reach them all? Out of JAFAN comes the same plea from five hundred thousand miners and one million outcasts who have never heard of the true God. Civilized? Yes— but persistently heathen! From one of the lost sheep of the house of Israel comes the call from BULGARIA: Having heard John 3:16 FOR THE FIRST TIME, this Jew said, " Oh, if this is all true, I must run and tell all our Jews that we shall perish without Jesus Christ! " From the land across the border have come over 1,000,000 MEXICANS, Bright hopes of a better future have been dimmed by a strong feeling of race preju¬ dice which lies in the hearts of a great majority of American citizens. Paschal, ( 69 ) an unsaved MEXICAN lad, said to his Christian friend Jesse, " Our memory verse said that God is love, but He ain ' t, for He don ' t do anything for us ' But Jesse said, " Yes, He does. We learned today that He gives us fruits; apples, and bananas, too. " Then Paschal replied, " Ah, we didn ' t have any fruits. I haven ' t had any apple or banana yet. My Pa got drunk last night and hit Mama. If God loves us, why don ' t He do something for us? " " But whoso hath this world ' s goods and seeth his brother have need, and shutteth up his bowels of compassion from him, how dwelleth the love of God in him? " 11 ’And must I be giving again and again? ' my querulous, petulant question rang, ' Yes said the angel, as his look pierced me through, ’Give till the Master stops giving to you ' ' MISSIONARY SACRIFICE Great numbers of missionaries have sacrificed comforts, home, and loved ones lor the cause of Christ, because they realised with Paul that, ’’What things were gain to me, those I counted loss for Christ. Yea, doubtless, and I count all things but loss lor the excellency of the knowledge of Christ Jesus my Lord: for whom I suffered the loss of all things, and do count them but dung, that I may win Christ. " Rev, Clifford Mitchell and Mr. Thomas Devers of ETHIOPIA have paid the supreme price and are wearing the martyr ' s crown. John and Betty Stam, who faithfully proclaimed the glorious gospel in Communistic CHINA, laid down their lives in an elfort to bring lost souls to Christ, Their death spells another victory for the bloodstained banner of the Cross. ir In the midst of a MEXICAN prayer-meeting come the words of a man who knew the Saviour: " Lord, we are SHEEP WITHOUT A SHEPHERD, and now you have f lour mill in Hotk ' iu Clowns m (i religious proves- Laundry delivery in Ecuador sion—South . ' Unerica ill .-Hie? Schleu ter Lett ye Baker THE REWARD ' THE LABOURER IS WORTHY OF HIS REWARD 1 ' TORN WESLEY said, " THE WORLD IS YOUR PARISH. " You may ask, " What J then is my reward for laboring in such a tremendous field? " Paul, writing to the Thessalonians, speaks of a crown of joy for soul winning; ’’For what is our hope, or joy, or crown of rejoicing? Are not even ye in the presence of our Lord Jesus Christ at His coming? For ye are our glory and joy " (I Thess. 2; 19, 20). His only hope, his complete joy, his full reward was the presence of " his " souls before the throne of God. Daniel, the wise statesman, heard the message of wisdom, " And they that be wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament: and they that turn many to righteousness as the stars lor- ever and ever " [Dan. 12:3). The wisest man of all ages wrote, “The fruit of the righteous is a tree of life; and he that winneth souls is wise (Prov. 11.30). All this is future and in heaven; but he continues, " Behold, the righteous shall be recompensed in the earth " (Prov. 11:31). What are you doing about it? " For the day of the Lord is near upon All the heathen: as thou hast done, it shall be done unto thee: thy reward shall return upon thine own head (Obad. 15). " Look to yourselves, that we lose not those things which we have wrought, but that we receive a FULL reward. " In KOREA, Mrs. Chun, deaconess, led more than 10 souls to the Lord last fall. Besides these, six whole families are coming to church with not one mem¬ ber missing as a result of her personal work. The third son of Deaconess Kim in _KOREA was paralyzed from the waist down. The mother did not know what to do, so she finally put him on her back and carried him to church so the Christians could pray for him. God in mercy and love heard them, and healed the child so now he can walk. Praise His name! A little six-year-old boy in OKLAHOMA had gone to Sunday school twice and became ill. During his illness he held the two little Sunday-school cards in his hands. One had the picture of Jesus on it. His mother told him how Jesus loved little children. On a bright morning, the child asked his mother to put the cards away, saying, “1 will not need them any more, Jesus is com¬ ing alter me in a little while. And He did. Ganiet and Fern I rintble Sadie Bit use V When Mejo returned from the hospital where she had gone to have an operation, she said, " As f lay on my bed the day before the operation, read¬ ing, I was frightened to think of having a knife put into me, but I came to the verse, T am the resurrection and the life and it gave me a new heart, lesus said it to me over and over again, and I had no more fear ' This is the testimony of a Christian in AFRICA, The cost ol believing is revealed in the story of a convert in POLAND. This woman has showed much faithfulness to the Lord Jesus Christ in spite of the hostility of her family. Her two daughters and her son, angry when they learned that their mother attended evangelical meetings, decided that they would prevent her from going in the future. One day, therefore, when she was about to go out to a meeting, her daughters pushed her back into the corridor. One caught her by the hair, the other held her fast, and the son came and stood in front of her with an axe while he demanded her promise that she would not attend any more. She trembled with fear at the threatening look on her son ' s face as he stood there brandishing the axe, but r desiring to be faithful to her Saviour, she exclaimed, " I love the Lord Jesus! " Then she burst into tears and from weakness sank to the floor. The son dropped the axe and left her. For about a year she was obliged to remain at home. Her chil¬ dren sometimes refused to give her anything to eat. In answer to prayer one of the daughters came under the conviction of sin and soon mad e it possible for her mother to go to the meetings once more. The mother ' s joy was in¬ creased when the daughters came with her and before a crowded congre¬ gation confessed their wrongdoing and sought God ' s forgiveness. From China comes this word: " The day after our arrival we were privileged in having two Chinese women from the Kiangwan Bible School in SHANGHAI come to us for a month of evangelistic meetings. Miss T ' an is a faithful and earnest preacher of the Word and Miss Chiang led the choruses and worked with the children. Their ministry was greatly blessed to the hearts of some of our Christians, while over forty made public confession of Christ as Saviour, Some of these have been baptized, and others are candidates for examination. " In Belgium a communist wants a New Testament in order, perhaps, to com¬ bat Christianity. The missionary does not let him off so easily and has a long conversation with him. The result is that this man ' s eyes are being opened to the necessity of a regeneration-decision to find the truth. May he find it before he leaves BELGIUM, Mrs. Jakubowicz in Pinck, White Russia, POLAND, relates a conversation with a Jewess who replied with tears in her eyes: " Oh the height of the love of Christ! In Thy intense suffering Thou didst forget Thyself and pray for Thine enemies. Only God could love so, and how I love Him ' A Christian girl of seven in a Mission in MINNEAPOLIS tells us who a Christian is: " A Christian is a person who tells others of the Lord Jesus Christ. " In the PHILIPPINE ISLANDS, Mrs, Rounds relates that Leaner Dela Cruz, or Leonor of the Cross, was born of poor parents. Her mother died when she was very young and as soon as she was old enough she was sent to the field to watch the carabao. All day long she sat in the hot sun leading the docile animal to water and to green grass. This is a task which would deaden the ( 73 ) ambition oi any normal person, but Leanor was determined to make her life count for something, so when the opportunity came for her to go to public school, she rejoiced. Later she entered the Baptist Bible Missionary Training School and there learned about the claims of Jesus Christ. A new interest came to her life and she developed daily. After she had graduated she spent two years as a Bible woman, first in the field and then in the Mission Hos¬ pital, She has brought Jesus Christ to many and has carried the " Word " to remote places. Now she is studying to further equip herself for service. 1 The fields are white already to harvest " and Leanor is a faithful worker in Gods harvest field ' Franja, a little boy who lived in HGDONIN, CZECHOSLOVAKIA, came to Sunday School regularly, learned the Scripture verses and loved to hear the stories about the Lord Jesus, Often he would stand outside the meeting hall and invite young and old to come to the meeting, in these words, " My Lord Jesus loves me and He loves you; if you come to the meeting, you will see me there with my new shoes, " 1 j MISSION BOARDS ft. I. M.—Africa Inland Mission A. M. S.—African Mission Society ft. ' B. F. M.—American Baptist Foreign Missionary Society ft. p. M,—American Presbyterian Mission ft. B. E. O.—Association of Baptists for Evangelism in the Orient, Inc. B. M. M—Baptist Mid-Missions B. M.—Borneo Missions C. I. M,—Congo Inland Mission G. M. U.—Gospel Missionary Union I. G. M —Indian General Mission ISAM U.—Inland South American Missionary Union B. I. M.—Bolivian Indian Mission C. I. M.—China Inland Mission E. C. M.—European Christian Mission I, W-—Independent Work O. M. S.—Oriental Missionary Society S. A. M.—Scandinavian Alliance Mission S. A. G, M— South Africa General Mission S. A. M. S.—Swedish Alliance Mission of Sweden S. B. M.—Swedish Baptist Mission S. E. F. C.—Swedish Evangelical Free Church S. I, M.—Sudan Interior Mission U. T. M.—Unevangelized Tribes Mission U. P. M.—United Presbyterian Mission ROLL CALL AFRICA ‘Dora Arveson, ' 35, 6800 Washington, 51- Louis, Mo.; Addis Ababa, Ethiopia—U- P. M, Fred C, Bert, ' 35- ' 36, Shambungu via Kikwit Kwilu, Kwango Dist., Congo Beige, West C. Africa—U. T r M. Mrs, L. J. Buyse (Daphne Thompson, ' 20), Relhl, Nioka, Kasenyi, Congo Beige via Mombasa and Butiaba B. E, Africa—A. I, M. Mrs, Margaret Camp (Margaret Fleming, ' 22), Ippy par Bambari, Oubangui Chari, French West Africa—B. M, M, ‘Caroline Campbell, ' 24, 1841 East 7th Street, Kansas City, Mo,; Bougouni, French Wosl Africa—G, M. U. ‘Maynard Canedy, ' 26, Taylors Falls, Minn.; Raymond Lull Home, Tangier, Morocco, North Africa— G, M. U. Mrs. James Carder (Helen Brown, ex ' 23), Santa Ursula, Tenerife, Canary Islands. Sylvia Cushing, ' 32, 15 Victoria Street, Westminster, S. W. I., London, England, c o Borneo Missions. Ida Erickson, ' 28, Kafumba, via Kikv it, Kwilu, Kwango Dish, Congo Beige, V . C. Africa— U. T. M. ‘Theresa Gustafson, ex 24, 3535 26th Ave. S.. Minneapolis. Minn.- A, I. M. Martha Biobert, ‘28, Kafumba via Kikwit, Kwango Dist., Congo Beige, W. C Africa—!. W. ‘Eva Jantz, ex ' 29, 4600 Mission Road, Kansas City, Kan., Mennonite Home, Belhesda Assc. (Inter, work). Lydia Jantz, ' 30, Pniel Mission, Bololo sur Sankuru, via Port Franqui, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—A. M. S. William Jantz, ' 28, and Mrs. Jantz (Fannie Hedger, ' 27), Kamayala, Kahemba, Kwango Dist,, Congo Beige, W, C. Africa—U. T, M, Ida Jensen, r 34, 11 Ebor Avenue, Durban, Natal, South Airica—5. A. M. Frank Johnson, ox ' 32, and Mrs. Johnson [Viola Sowles, ex 32), Uroggi via Zungcru, Nigeria, West Africa, c o L, E. Tullar — Tullar Mission. Signs N Johnson, r 24, 3 Derb Skat, Meknes Medina. Morocco, North Africa—G, M, U. Hilda Liable, ' ll, Elat Ebolowa, Camaroun, West Africa—I. W. Martha Lundbcck, ' 31, Bougouni, via Dakar, French West Africa- G, M. U. Lillian Martin, ' 20, c o Gust Dahlberg. Eldora. Iowa. ‘Lillian McClelland, " 29- J 3Q c o Col. R. S. McClelland, 318 Orange, Wilmington, N. C.—U.P.M. ‘Victor Nelson, ' 25, Hopkins, Minn.; Mukinge Hill Mission Station, North Rhodesia, Africa— 5. A, G. M. Anna Quiring, J 28, Charlesville, Kasai District, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—C. L M. ‘Ferdinand Hosenau, ' 20, and Mrs. Rosenau (Ina Benedict, ex ' 19), 6046 Crane St.. Norton Grove, Ill.; Ft, Sibut, Oubangui Chari, French Equatorial Africa—I. V . Frank. Shortridge, ex ' 30, Khemisset, Morocco, North Africa—G. M. U. ‘Wycliffe Smithy ex ' 18, California, Arloene Skiff, ' 32, Bougouni, via Dakar, French West Africa—G. M. U, Carrie Swyter, ' 33, Minna, Nigeria, West Africa—5. I. M. Dr. Glenn Tuttle, ex J 27, Sona Bata, via Thysville, Congo Beige, V . C. Africa—A B. F. M, 3. ‘Charles Whitaker, ' 30, and Mrs, Whitaker (Margaret Hendrickson, f 29), Larsmont, Minn.; Panzi, Kikwil sur Kwilu, Kwango, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—U. T, M. ALASKA ‘Lcnore Robertson, ' 23, Morgan Memorial, 89 Shawmut Ave,, Boston, Mass. CANADA Jalmar Erickson, ' 28, and Mrs. Erickson (Ruth Genung, ' 27), Mary field, Sack,, Canada—I. W. Alrick Olson, ' 24, Box 816, Fort Francis, Ontario, Canada—I. W. CHINA Mrs, F, Anderson (Matilda Hagstrom, ' 21), Saralsi, Shansi, China S. A M. of Sweden Susanna Anderson, ex ' 18, Kaomi, Shantung, China—S. B. M. ‘Alice Brothers!, ' 04, Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D. ‘Mrs W. F. Briscoe (Meta Kuehn), 21 Station Road, Sidcup, Kent, England; Hunglung, Shan¬ si, China—C. L M. ‘Ruth Campbell, ' 26, 808 Twelfth St,, Bemidji, Minn., Anshun, Kwei, China—C. I, M. Victor Christiansen, ' 32, Siangyun, Yunnan, China—C. I. M. Irma Day, ' 24, 1531 Sinza Road, Shanghai, Ku, China—C, I. M. George Kraft, ' 34, Hwamlng, Anhwei, China—C. I. M. ‘Gladys Lindholm. ' 25, 870 Clark Street, St. Paul, Minn.—C. I. M. Paul Lindholm. ' 26, and Mrs. Lindholm (Clara Malbon, ' 27), South Gate, Shanghai, China— A. P. M. Clara Nelson, ' 17, Box 1391, Shanghai, China—O. M. 5, Mrs L. Noel [Clara Levang, 4 8), 4159 Forty-fourth Ave. S. W. T Seattle, Wash. ‘Esther Hokansen, ex ' 08, 138 g i South Avenue 59, Los Angeles, Calif. Edna Larson, ex ' 19, Suifu, Szechuan, West China—C. I. M. Ruth Temple, 33, Wuyang, Ho, China—C, L M, Jennie Wedicson, 20, Tsingning, Kansu, China—C. 1. M. ( 75 ) EUROPE Jacques Blochep ' 30, 167 B. Rug BelHard, Paris VIII, France, Ione Pickering, ' 33, 944 East 31 si Street, Brooklyn, New York—E. C. M. SOUTH AMERICA Mabel Alton, ' 31, Casilla ll r Riobamba, Ecuador, South America—G. M, U, Lettye Baker, ' 35, Casilla 86, Gochabanda, Bolivia, South America—B, I, M, Mrs. G. C. Barville (Edith Peterson, ' 20), 153 Breedestraat, Curacao, Dutch West Indies— S. A. M. Ralph BlackhalL 27, Palmira, Colombia, South America—G. M. U, Corn ehus Klaassen, ' 28, and Mrs. Klaassen (Mary Heikes, r 29), Tulua, Colombia, South America—G, M, U. Esther Carlson, ex ' 29, El Valle de La Pascua, Estado Guarico, Venezuela, South America— S, E. F, C. Jessie Carlson., ex ' 24, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Lydia Jacobson, ' 10, La Vactoria, Venezuela, South America—1. V . Marjorie Johnson. ' 31, El Valle dc La Pascua, Estado Guarico, Venezuela, South America- S, E, F. C. Elmer W. Lange, ' 20, and Mrs. Lange (Abbie Mayrick, ex ' 20), 2215 Ilion Ave., Minneapolis, Minn, Garnet Trimble, ' 35, and Mrs. Trimble (Fern Sieger, ' 34), Caixa 103, Manoas, Brazil, South America, c o W. A. Ross—B. M. M. Mrs. F. Pickering (Evangeline Payne, ' 26), Santiago, Chiquitos, Bolivia, South America— I. S. A, M. U. Alice Schleuter, ' 31, Casilla 11, Riobamba, Ecuador, South America—G M. U. William Shillingsburg, ' 30, and Mrs. Shillingsburg (Florence Wright, 32), Sevilla, Valle, Co¬ lombia, South America—G. M. U. INDIA Mrs. I. Ahlquist [Judith Swanson, 06), Jorhat, Assam, India—A. B, F. M, S, Arthur Anderson, 32, and Mrs. Anderson (Isabel! Barnett, ' 32), Cherial via Alir, Hyderabad, Deccan, India—I. G. M. Wm, Cook, ' 26, and Mrs. Cook (Jennie Siemens, ' 26), North Lakhimpur, Assam, India— A. B. F. M. S, Mrs. J. Gustafson (Jane Olson, ' 16), Nandurbar, West Khandesh, via Toloda, India—$, A. M. Mrs. M, Hursh (Anna Goolch, ‘04) r Cohasset, Minn.; (Burma); First graduate of our school. Olga Johnson, ' 15, Nandurbar, W. Khandesh, India—5. A. M. Mary LaughUn, ' 24, Kemmendme Girls ' School, Rangoon, Burma—A, 3, F. M, S. Joseph Smith, 26, and Mrs. Smith, ex ' 26, Pyinmana, Burma, India—A, B, F, M, S. Jacob Wall, deceased, Mary Walt, ' 12, Deverakouk, Hyderabad, Deccan, India—-L W. JAPAN EvaIyn A, Camp, ' 14, 20 South 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs« L Johnson (Ann Kludl, ’22), 709 S. Dakota Avenue, Sioux Falls, S, D. Hermon Ray, ex ' 28, 58 Kago Machi, Koishikawa, Tokyo, Japan— B. F r M. S. PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Bernice Hahn, “28, 420 Penn Ave., Manila, P. T. —A B. E. O. Sad ie Busse. ‘26, Cuyo, Palaman, Philippine Islands, c o Cuyo Bible School—A. B, E. O., Inc. Furlough Rotired or extended furlough Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lind holm, Prrrrly and Haiti Dr. and Mrs. Glen Tuttle. Pit fit, David. Dean Mr. and Mrs. Victor Nelson, Lois , Daphne ALUMNI ASSOCIATION A Brief Account qf the History and Activities of the Northwestern Bible School Alumni Association T HE class of 1915 was the cradle of the N. W. B. S. A. A. This class, six in number, felt the need ol welding the alumni into one body, and of linking them definitely with the school After seeking the mind of the Lord, the Alumni Association was begun, Arthur H. Nelson was the first president, and Miss Alma Reiber, the first corresponding secretary. The beginnings of history were in the first annual meeting, held in 1915, on Commencement night, when a banquet was given in honor of the Senior Class. In 1916 a school pin was selected. This was a small oblong of gold, engraved with an open Bible, on which was the Scripture verse, 2 Timothy 2:15, and the words, ’Jesus Saves " in Latin. Another school pin has since been designed in the form of a shield on which is the open Bible. Each class has replicas of this pin with its own motto and numerals. Those who have worn the toga of president in succeeding years have been: Francis O. Peterson, Carl Loken, William Wilkins, Alvin Carlson, John Siemens, and Walter Horn. The plan ol holding the annual meeting in the spring, at the time of commence¬ ment, was continued until 1925, when November 18 was chosen as the date for the one-day program. This time was later increased to two days, and, in 1929, the last week in October was designated as Homecoming Week, in conjunction with a Bible conference in the First Baptist Church and special lectures daily in the classrooms, which were open to visiting alumni. This plan was followed until 1935, fn 1935, under the leadership ol John R. Siemens, ' 24, president, it was decided to change the date of the Homecoming to coincide with the anniversary of Dr. W. B. Riley ' s birth, March 22. A birthday party was given at his home that year, and Homecoming in October was omitted. In 1936, the name was changed to President ' s Week and Alumni Homecoming, and the dates were March 22-25. This date proved to be very acceptable to the majority of Alumni, who attended in large numbers. Consequently, plans were laid to hold Homecoming at the same time every year. In 1937, because the First Baptist Church was celebrating the Fortieth Anniver¬ sary of Dr. Riley ' s pastorate, the dates, March 9-11, were set to follow that event. There was a registration of 140, the largest thus far. Programs were held both in the morning and the afternoon of each day, and special meetings in the evening were conducted in the church by Dr. Frank S. Groner, president of the College of Marshall, Texas, The officers for 1937-38 are: Archer Weniger, ' 36, president; Edward Pearson, ' 24, vice president; Irene Woods, ' 33, corresponding secretary; Norman Craft, ' 29, recording secretary; John A. Siemers, ' 35, treasurer. An important step this year was the combination offer to the Alumni of one year ' s subscription to The Pilot and one year ' s dues for $1.50. The next great day for the Alumni will be August 24, at Medicine Lake. We had a day of wonderful fellowship in 1936. Join us this yearl .■Uiunni Banquet March io, i )3? PER F E C T I O N The hope of the believer is the coming of the Lord. Paul says that the whole creation groans and travails, waiting for the redemption of the body, Matthew records Christ ' s words Ll Be ye therefore perfect, even as your Father which is in heaven is perfect. " While the believer is perfect in Christ when he is saved, there is that perfection for which we long, expressed thus by John: ' " Beloved, now are we the sons of God, and it doth not yet appear what we shall be; but we know that, when he shall appear, we shall be like him; for we shall see him as he is. " That is perfection, indeed! " Oh, to be kept for Jesus, Lord, at thy feet I fall. I would be nothing, nothing, nothing. Thou shalt be all in all. " " Lord, we shall see Thee as Thou art. In yonder mansions fair, We shall behold Thee face to face, Thy glorious image bear. " THE POTTER ' S HAND To the potter ' s house I went down one day, And watched him while molding a vessel of clay, And many a wonderful lesson I drew. As I noted the process the clay passed through. Trampled and broken, downtrodden and rolled. To render it plastic and [it for the mold. How like to the clay that is human, I thought, Which in heavenly hands to God’s image is brought For self must be cast as the dust at His leet, Ere man is renewed and for s ervice made meet. And pride must be broken, and self-will lost All laid on the altar, whatever the cost; And all that is boasted of human display Must yield to God s hand and be taken away. Then, lo! there appeared a most delicate vase Of wonderful beauty and exquisite grace, Was this the crude clay to the potter once brought, And long by his hands in such constancy wrought? So fashioned and formed by his marvelous skill To a vessel as planned by his wisdom and will; No longer a trace of the earth or the day, The fires of the furnace had burned them away. All praise to the potter—to him it is due, In whose hands to perfection and beauty it grew; By whose wonderful skill it was fashioned to be A vessel ol glory which all men may see. Thus souls lying still and content in God ' s hand, Who do not His wisdom or working withstand Are molded and fitted, a treasure to hold; Once clay, now transformed into purest of gold. And thus God is working in grace day by day, Renewing, transforming, and molding His clay. —-Selected ( 79 ) SCRIPTURAL STEPS IN CONSECRATION FOUNDATION ’Then I went down to the potter ' s house, and, behold, he wrought a work on the wheels. And the vessel that he made of clay was marred in the hand ot the potter: so he made it again another vessel, as seemed good to the potter to make it " (Jeremiah 18:3-4). “But now, O Lord, thou are our Father; we are the clay, and thou our potter; and we all are the work of thy hand " (Isaiah 64:8). “Hath not the potter power over the clay, ol the same lump to make one vessel unto honour, and another unto dishonour " (Romans 9:20-21)? TESTING AND REFINEMENT ’The fining pot is for silver, and the furnace for gold: but the Lord trieth the hearts " (Proverbs 17:3). “Behold, I have refined thee, but not with silver; I have chosen thee in the furnace of affliction " (Isaiah 48:10). “That the trial ol your faith, being much more precious than of gold that per- isheth, though it be tried with fire, might be found unto praise and honour and glory at the appearing of Jesus Christ " (I Peter 1:7). CONSECRATION “For Moses had said, Consecrate yourselves today to the Lord, even every man upon his son, and upon his brother; that he may bestow upon you a blessing this day " (Exodus 32:29). “I beseech ye therefore, brethren, by the mercies of God, that ye present your bodies a living sacrifice, holy, acceptable unto God, which is your reasonable service. And be not conformed to this world: but be ye transformed by the renewing of your mind, that ye may prove what is that good, and acceptable, and perfect will of God " (Romans 12:1-2). “But we will give ourselves continually to prayer, and to the ministry of the word " (Acts 6:4). SERVICE “Also I heard the voice of the Lord, saying. Whom shall I send, and who ■ ' l 1 go for us? Then said I, Here am I; send me " (Isaiah 6:8), “And he said unto them, Go ye into all the world, and preach l v gospel to every creature” (St, Mark 16:15). “Now then we are ambassadors for Christ, as though God did beseech you by us; we pray you in Christ ' s stead, be ye reconciled to God " (II Corinthians 5:20). “And they that be wise shall shine as the brightness of the firmament; and they that turn many to righteousness, as the stars for ever and ever " (Daniel 12:3). ( 80 ) “MOLD ME AND MAKE ME” R, L. Moyer W HEN I wont down to lhe potter ' s house, and, behold, he wrought a work on the wheels. And the vessel that he made of clay was marred in the hand of the poller: so he made it again another vessel, as seemed good to lhe potter to make it " (Jeremiah 18:3-4). “Hath not the potter power over the day, of the same lump to make one vessel unto honor, and another unto dishonor? What if God, willing to show His wrath, and to make His power known, endured with much long-suffering the vessels of wrath filled to destruction And lhat He might make known the riches of His glory on the vessels of mercy, which He had afore prepared unto glory " ' (Romans 9:21-23), " Go down lo lhe potter ' s house” (fen 18:2), said Jehovah lo Jeremiah. That visit made under lhe impulse of the Holy Spirit affords us lhe a pi and oft-repealed illustration of the potter and the clay, or as Meyer puts it. " the parable of remade characters and lives and hopes. " It also inspired (hat hymn so familiar and dear to us all: Have Thine own way, Lord! Have Thine own way I Thou art the Potter,- l am Lhe day. Mold me and make me after Thy will, While I am waiting, yielded and still. The great lesson of our Scripture is that God does not mend what man has marred. God makes anew. However, what we have lo say in this meditation is by way of application rather than inlerprelalion—and we must always distinguish belween the two. The above Scriptures literally refer, nol to individuals, but lo lhe nation of Israel. This is clearly shown in Jer. 18:6: " G house of Israel, cannol I do with you as this potter? saith the Lord, Behold as lhe clay is in the poller ' s hand, so are ye in mine hand, Q house of Israel. " Every Bible student knows that in Romans 9 to 11 Paul is dealing with the same nation— “who are Israelites r (9:4). In this meditation we are making an application of this Scripture lo lhe individual. The above Scriptures deal with the nation in covenant relation lo God, and since thal nation was constituted of the Old Testament people of God, any reference lo lhe sinner must be by way of application. Certainly it cannot be as interprelalion. The above Scriptures present spiritual truth in symbol. The marring of the nation referred to is not, of course, mechanical or conslitulional, but moral and spiritual. This is easily under¬ stood. The above Scriptures do not have reference to original creation, but to spiritual destination. Tn our study we should remember this. So we can readily see that while the interpretation is one, lhe applications are many. We may make an application lo the sinner who is made a new into a saint, even as Saul of Tarsus was made anew into Paul lhe Aposlle. We may make an application to the failed saint who is made anew inlo lhe faithful servant, even as Peter, the rock, or Mark, lhe servant. We may make an application lo lhe saint who will be made anew inlo the image of his Savior, even as John wrote, ”We shall be like Him.” " HAVE THINE OWN WAY, LORD " ’’Hath nol lhe potter power over the clay, of the same lump lo make one vessel unto honor, and another unto dishonor " (Rom. 9:21)? Note that the text does nol say, nor does it mean, one vessel unto life and another unto death; one unto salvalion, another unlo sin; one unto heaven, another unto hell. It means that He makes one vessel unto high service and anolher unto humble service. " Hath not the potter power over lhe clay? " Certainly! He has the right to fashion from the same lump a vessel for the lable of the king and another to be used in lhe kitchen. God has a purpose for every life, as the poller has for the clay. He is shaping us into thal form for which He deems us most lilted. Every life has not the same purpose, but each life is successful as lIs own particular purpose is fulfilled. So, vessel of God, no matter where you are, perform the service for which He intended you. Let Him have His way in your life. If the Poller makes me for any use that pleases Him, that is honor enough. If He thinks enough of us to shape us on Hts wheel, let us be happy, " HAVE THINE OWN WAY " " As seemed good to lhe poller to make it " (Jer. 18:4). Does that fill you with fear? Do you Ihink you could do betler if you could shape your ov n ends? Is it your idea that " destiny is merely the whim of Deity? ' God is sovereign, but God is not capracious or cruel. " As seemed good " —to The Good How happy we should be that wo arc in the hands oE the One Who doeth good to all men rather than in the hands ol a weak, fallible day-mortal. " Shall the things formed say 1o Him that formed it, Why hast Thou made me thus? " Shall we not rather say, " Q God, have Thy way with me. Leave me not to my poor wits even for a moment. " " THOU ART THE POTTER " " As the clay is in the potter ' s hand " (Jen 18:6). The One in Whose hands we are is none other than our Father in heaven: the One Who is defined as " Love. " He is the One Who says, ' 1 will have mercy on whom I will have mercy, and 1 will have compassion on whom I will have compassion " (Rom. 9:15). This is not an announcement of doom, but a door to priv¬ ilege. There is a hint as to those on whom He will have mercy, in Rom. 11:32, which reads, - He hath concluded them all in unbelief that He might have mercy upon all. " He is referring to the whole human race when He says that He might have mercy upon all. God is love, and everything that He does for us is in love. Love enters into all His plans and purposes. Love is stamped upon all His activities. He cannot get away from HimselE, He must bo Himself. Hence, whenever or wherever He acts He must act according to His nature—love. " I AM THE CLAY " " So are ye in My hand " (Jer. 3 8:6). We are day in the hands of the Divine Potter—just day. Clay is the material used by the potter, but as Dresser says, " It is Ihe art which gives the value, and not the material. " God could truly say ol each one of us, " As the clay is in the potter r s hand, so are ye in mine hand. " lob said, " Thou hast made me as the clay. " There is literalness here, for in the beginning God formed the body of man out of the dust of the earth. IE you went into a laboratory to be analyzed, the chemist would tell you that the elements in your body arc those found in the earth beneath your leet. Man is of the earth earthy. Vance says, " Man is but a handful of dust along the road of life. " It is true that both materially and spiritually we are as clay in the hands oE the poller. In our text God is rep¬ resented as taking men as He finds them just as the potter does not make the clay, but uses it, " MOLD ME AND MAKE ME " " He wrought a work on the wheels " (Jer. 18:3). In order to achieve his purpose, the potter docs a great deal oE work with the clay. It is broken into pieces, ft is washed, ft is some¬ times beaten with a smalt iron bar. It is cut into pieces with a wire which is stretched over the table. Then the pieces are put together and kneaded like dough, and cut and kneaded many many times. It is crushed in a mill. Everything is done to soften it, to remove bubbles before it is ever put on Ihe wheel. The climax is Ihe furnace. How many limes people have to be cut and crushed and wounded before God can accom¬ plish His purpose in them. The wheel shapes Ihe vessel, but the bulk of the work is done by the potler ' s fingers. Applied to the sinner, all of this work means conviction. Applied to the saint it has reference to the work of God in bringing us to the place of consecration. The Potter works with us to make us like Christ. Meyer, in speaking of this work by the potter, says, " In the discipline of human life this surely represents the revolution of daily circumstance; often monotonous, commonplace, trivial enough, and yet intended to effect, if it may, ends on which God has set His heart. " AFTER THY WILL " Cannot 1 do with you as the potter? saith the Lord " {for. 18:6). We have seen that a potter might make one vessel unto high service and another vessel unto humble service. He has this right; but no potter would ever make a vessel merely for the purpose of destroying It. That potter would be a maniac, and of Ihe most dangerous lype. The vessel was marred in the hands of the potter, but not by the poller. A potter will never mar his work. You may have heard ihe old story of the earthly potter who, at a critical moment, flung his body into Ihe furnace and fed the fires with himself lest his work should perish. That is just what the heavenly Potter did on the Cross in Ihe person of His Son, and Divine Love laid down its lile " that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish. " We know lhal Rom 9:22 speaks of " vessels oE wrath fitted to destruction, " but who fits them? They fit themselves. How are they fitted? Through their own sin. Do not read into the Scripture what is not there. Paul does not say that God fitted them lo destruction, God does not make anything or anyone for destruction. Salan is now headed for destruction, but God did not make even him for that. It is sin that makes up things lor destruction. Vessels of wrath are vessels deserving wrath. Rom. 9 tells us that God has borne long with those who deserve wrath. Because of Gods justice He was willing or desirous to show His wrath against such vessels, yet He endured them in much longsuEfering—endured as if il were a burden to Him, God not only delays punishment, but takes active means to lead men to repentance, for the goodness and for¬ bearance and longsuffering of God leadelh to repentance (Rom. 2:4). The hand of Ihe Divine Potter is never responsible for the marring of a vessel. The fault is found in the clay, There is something in the clay that resists the hand and the purpose ol the potter. What innumerable instances there have been of this. How many limes a man says Ho to God. ( 82 ) How many are like Jonah, disobedient when some service is commanded- How many are like Balaam, disobedient because ol filthy lucre? How many are like Cain, who refused God ' s way, How many are like Demas, who forsook the fellowship of God ' s people for love ol the present age. The examples might be multiplied. " WHILE I AM WAITING " ' " For who hath resisted His will " (Horn. 9:19)? Are you conscious of having marred God s early plan lor yourself? Has your career seemed a failure? Have you losl sight of His ideal for you? Have you been gritty and hard and dry? Are you despondent and discouraged? Be of good cheer, child of God, you will not be thrown on the slag dump. Only let Him have a free hand. Wait on the Lord and He will renew you. " YIELDED AND STILL " " Shall the thing formed say to Him that formed it. Why hast Thou made me thus " (Rom. 9:20}? Our attitude to the great Potter should always be one of yieldedness to Him. Each particle in the clay ought to say " Yes " to both wheel and hand. You may not always under¬ stand His dealings because you may not always realize His purpose, but it is enough to know lhat He is the Potter and we are the clay. That knowledge does not jeopardize heaven; it insures it. That ought not make us despondent; it ought to make us happy. Still! Do not be so busy with so many things that you do not heed His gentle touch. Do not resent that touch. Do not refuse it. Remember that God ' s wheel and God ' s hand work together lor good to those who love God, to them who are the called according to His purpose. I DO IT UNTO THEE Lord of all pots and pans and things, Since I have no time to be A saint by doing lovely things Or watching late with Thee, Or dreaming in the dawnlight Or storming Heaven ' s gales. Make me a saint by getting meals And washing up the plates. Although T must have Martha s hands, I have a Mary mind; And when I black the boots and shoes, Thy sandals, Lord, I find, I think of how they trod the earlh What time I scrub the floor; Accept this meditation. Lord, I haven’t time for more. Warm all the kitchen with Thy love., And light it with Thy peace; Forgive me all my worrying And make all grumbling cease. Thou who didst love to give men food. In room or by the sea r Accept this service that I do— I do it unto Thee, ( 83 ) THE TOUCH OF THE MASTER ' S HAND r Twas battered and scarred, and the auctioneer Thought it scarcely worth his while To waste much lime on the old violin, But he held it up with a smile, " What am I offered, good folk? " he cried, ' Who 11 start the bidding for me? 11 A dollar—a dollar—, then two, only two— " Two dollars, and who r ll make it three? " Going for three, " —but no— From a room far back, a gray-haired man Came forward and picked up the bow. Then wiping the dust from the old violin, And tightening the loosened strings He played a melody, pure and sweet. As a caroling angel sings. The music ceased and the auctioneer With a voice that was quiet and low, Said, " Now what am I bid for the old violin? " And he held it up with the bow " A thousand dollars—and who ' ll make it two? " Two thousand, and who ' ll make it three? " Three thousand once—three thousand twice— " And going—and gone! " cried he. The people cheered, but some of them cried, " We do not understand. " " What changed its worth? " Quick came the reply, " The touch of the Masters hand. " And many a man with life out of tune. And battered and scarred with sin, Is auctioned cheap to a thoughtless crowd, Much like the old violin. A " mess of pottage " —a glass of wine, A game—and he travels on; He is going once—and going twice— He is going—and almost gonel But the Master comes and the foolish crowd Never can quite understand The worth of a soul, and the change that is wrought By the touch of THE MASTER ' S HAND ( 34 ) ■—Author Unknown REDEMPTION IN FINISHED FORM By W. B. Riloy R EDEMPTION is a subject demanding deep study. The average Christian seems to hold that Redemption is completed the moment one believes; but Ihe Book does not so teach. H. Grattan Guinness, speaking of the History ot Redemption " by Edwards, says: " In his view, the story of redemption lalls into three parts—the first, that of (he antecedents of redemption; the second, that of the accomplishment of redemption; the third, that of the application of redemption. The first, that of history before Christ; the second, that of the history of Christ; the third, that of subsequent history. " The truth of the statement is attested by Scripture study; but we prefer the presentation of this subject under Redemption Provided, Redemption Appropriated, and Redemption Com- pleted. Redemption Provided It was promised in Christ ' s first appearance, Isaiah, the tall prophet of the Old Testament, had written, " Behold, a virgin shall conceive, and bear a son, and shall call his name Immanuel” {God with us), Jeremiah had said, " Behold, the days come, sailh the Lord, that I will raise unto David a righteous Branch, and a King shall reign and prosper, and shall execute judgment and justice in the earth. In his days Judah shall be saved, and Israel shall dwell safely: and [his is his name whereby he shall be called. The Lord our Righteousness” (Jer. 23:5-6), On the birth of Christ they called His Name Jesus, saying, " He shall save his people from their sins” (Mall, 1:21}. But as a Redeemer, His work was not limited to Israel only. Christ Himself abolished that partition as between Jew and Gentile, declaring: " All that the Father giveth me shall come to me; and him that eometh to me I will in no wise cast out " (John 6:27). Paul, the Apostle of the Gentiles, in his epistle to the Romans wrote, " Therefore as by the offense of one, judgment came upon all men to condemnation; even so by the righteousness of one the free gift came upon all men unto justification of life” (Romans 5:18). And to the Corinthians (Gentiles) he further said: " Of him are ye in Christ Jesus, who of God is made unto us wisdom, and righteousness, and sanctification, and redemption ' 1 (f Cor, 1:30). This redemption was provided in Calvary ' s cross. " Having predestinated us unto the adop¬ tion of children by Jesus Christ, We have redemption through his blood, the forgiveness of sins, according to the riches of his grace " (Ephesians 1:5, 7). To the Colossians he wrote, " Of his dear Son ... in whom we have redemption through his blood, even the forgiveness of sins Jj (Col. 1:13-14). Dr. Dale in his volume " The Atonement " cogently argues that the ethical idea of redemption is not so meaningful to our generation because we are not in the habit of paying ransoms. " To a Jew, ransom was the money paid to recover possession of a lost inheritance; or to effect the freedom of a near kinsman who had become a slave; or the price of the first-born of an unclean animal which he wanted to keep; or for the life of his first-born child; or for the twenty-year-old who sought to escape judgments of census ' How significant these things in view of Ihe New Testament leaching! Ours was a lost in¬ heritance; to Him we were .nigh of kin; with the unclean, by nature, we belong, and for us a Divine judgment is only just. The poet sensed this fact when he wrote: " Jesus paid it all. All to Him I owe; Sin had left a crimson stain, He washed it white as snow, " The cleansing element was in the blood that gushed from His side; the price paid was His precious life. That is why we say that redemption was provided in Calvary ' s cross, Bui the second step is equally important. Redemption Appropriated No man has a right to appropriate that which does not belong lo him, save when it is offered by its rightful owner. But Christ proffered redemption to all men. " Neither is there salvation in any other " (Acts 4:12). " Men and brethren, children of the stock of Abraham, ( 85 ) and whosoever among you feareth God, to you is the word of this salvation sent ' ' (Acts 13:26). But lost wo should conclude that this was the extent of Ihe Divine proffer, let us remember Acts 26:28: " Be it known therefore unto you, that the salvation of God is sent unto the Gentiles, and that they will hear it. " This redemption is appropriated by believers only. " But as many as received Him r to them gave he power lo become the sons of God ' J (John 1:12b It was Christ who said, ' He lhat betieveth on me hath everlasting Hie " {John 6:47), Redemption is life; but redemption, while commenced at Calvary, is not completed there. Resurrection Is Its Completion It was commenced at Ihe first coming, for the cross, on which it was wrought, belonged to the first appearance. ' In this was manifested the love of God toward us, because that God sent his only begotten Son into the world, lhat we might live through him rf (I John 4:9). At the second coming redemption will be completed. The body of the believer is still under the curse. The sentence of death against it still stands, but, as the apostle wrote to the Romans, " Now is our salvation nearer than when we believed " (Romans 13:11). We approach the day when Satan will be cast out of the earth and his angels with him, and when a loud voice from heaven will be heard, " Now is come salvation, and strength, and the kingdom ol our God” (Rev. 12:10). There are teachers who tell us that the believer should experience an eradication of sin and enjoy a perfect holiness; but all such forget important facts of nature and teachings of faith, By nature the blood-stream is befouled. Since the natural life is in the blood, and is tainted with Ihe inheritance of something like seven thousand years; and so long as we dwell in the flesh, we will be compelled to say, as Paul declared of his body, " For I know that in me (that is, in my flesh) dwelfelh no good thing " (Romans 7:18), But, blessed be God, the resurrection will redeem the body by freeing it from the natural blood-slream, for in our kingdom bodies, blood—the natural life—will be no more. " Flesh and blood cannot inherit the kingdom of God; neither doth corruption inherit mcorruplion " (I Cor. 15:50), At death we are sown in corruption; in the resurrection our bodies are raised lo incorruplion. At death we are sown to dishonor; in the resurrection raised lo glory. At death we are sown to weakness; in the resurrection raised to power. At death we are sown a natural body; in the resurrection raised to a spiritual body. Against lhat body, death hath no more dominion. Those who are alive at His coming will experience an equal change from the mortal lo the immortal, and an immortal body is not a body Ihe life of which is natural blood, but rather the animating Holy Ghost, The time will come, then, when redemption will be completed in redeemed bo dies, " Because the creature itself also shall be delivered from the bondage of corruption into the glorious liberty of the children of God. For we know that the whole creation groaneth and IravaMeth in pain together until now. And not only they, but ourselves also, which have the first-fruits of the Spirit, even we ourselves groan within ourselves, waiting for the adoption, to wit: the redemption ol our body " (Romans 8:21-23). We sing sometimes, " Oh, What A Change! " but who can imagine it! When Christ, on the mount, was transfigured, the sight of Him non-plussed the garrulous Peter. For once he wist not what lo say. The glory of His Person overwhelmed the apostle with wonder and aw el As someone has said, the unlimited talents of a Raphael could not convey that scene to canvas. Such was the glory of the Lords Person as God gave to Ihe apostles the vision of what He would be like in His resurrection body; and yet, what glory and what joy] Paul lolls us lhat Christ was the first-fruits of the resurrection— ' Aflerward they that are Christ ' s at his coming " (I Cor. 15:23), And John writes, " Beloved, now are we the sons of God, and it doth not yet appear what we shall be: but we know that, when he shall appear, we shall be like him, for we shall see him as he is " (1 John 3:2), The climax of redemption is restoration to Ihe likeness of God. That glorification awaits the resurrection day! " Soon Thou wilt come again, fesus, our Lordl We shall be happy then, Jesus, our Lordl Then we Thy face shall see, Then we shall like Thee be, Then evermore with Thee, Jesus, our Lordl” ( 86 ) THE LORD HATH HIS WAY " A BEAUTIFUL story v as told in connection with the royal visit to the Pot¬ teries some time ago. While the king was on his way to see some special china which was being made for use in Buckingham Palace, two- vases were shown to him. Both were made of the same material and both had been painted in the same style and manner, but one was a beautiful ornament and the other blurred and unsightly. And the reason? One had taken the fire, and the other had not! Passing on, the king came to the china he was to inspect, A young lady was busily engaged painting the inside of the cups black. He could not understand and asked to see the special cups that were being prepared for him. He had not given any orders for black. Again he was pointed to the same cups. Then the young lady explained that underneath the black was gold, and when the cup passed through the fire the black would be burnt off, and the gold would be burnt in. Black and gold? The black must be burnt oil and the gold burnt in. What lessons we can still learn in the Potters house! This is what God is doing, burning of! the black, and burning in the gold, and He has many processes by which He will reach His end.—Russell Elliott. PERFECT THROUGH SUFFERING A lady was spending the summer in Switzerland, One day, as she climbed the mountain side, she came to a shepherds fold. There sat the shepherd. Around him lay his flock. Near at hand, on a pile ol straw, lay a single sheep. It seemed to be in suffering. Scanning it closely, the lady saw that its leg was broken, " How did it happen? " she asked. To her amazement, the shepherd answered: " Madam, I broke that sheep ' s leg. " A look of pain swept over the visitor ' s face. Seeing it, the shepherd went on: " Madam, of all the sheep in my flock, this one was most wayward. It never would obey my voice. It never v ould follow in the pathway in which I was leading the flock. It wandered to the verge of many a perilous cliff and dizzy abyss. And not only was it disobedient itsell, but it was ever leading the other sheep of my Hock astray. I before had had experience with sheep of this kind; so 1 broke its leg. The first day I went to it with food it tried to bite me, I let it lie alone lor a couple of days. Then I went back to it; and it not only took the food, but licked my hand and showed every sign of submission and even aflection. Now, let me tell you something. When this sheep is well, as it soon will be, it will be the model sheep of my flock. No sheep will hear my voice so quickly. None will follow so closely at my side. Instead of leading its mates astray, it will be an example and a guide for the wayward ones, leading them, with itself, in the path of obedience to my call ' TAKE ME, BREAK ME, MAKE ME Take me, O Lord, for I am but the clay Tha t lies unused upon a dusty shelf; I cannot move to meet Thy blessed hand. So weak am I, and powerless in myself; I can but cry for thee with helpless moan, And ask Thee so to work upon my soul That I shall let my painful struggles cease And yield my hapless life to Thy control Break me, O Lord, lor hard hath grown the clay. Until no pliability remains; Let Thine own fingers crumble me to dust, Till naught of former shape the clay retains. The vessel on the wheel was sadly marred, Some trace of self-life spoiled the Potter ' s art; Then sift the scattered dust with searching eye. And satisfy my broken, contrite heart. Make me, O Lord, with Thine own bleeding hands. And streams of grace will moisten and unite The broken dust again to yielding clay. No more to struggle, and resist Thy might. Then take, and break, and make, until so formed, The Heavenly Potter calls His work complete. And in His image fair hath fashioned me, A vessel for the Master ' s use made meet. —Carrie Judd Montgomery THE POTTER 1 walk the streets of Cairo in the sun And slow my steps before an old bazaar. The colors, how I count them one by one On finished bowl and flaming altar jar. With bare, brown feet, a potter turns his disc; His throwing wheel revolves to move the clay; It answers in his hands the simple tools That shape the water jug I take away. I wait—and feel another Potter there; His tools are love—life and I the clay. Will all His toil bring beauty in the sun Or only chaff which potters throw away? —Clara Hood Rugel ( S3) m THE NORTHWESTERN EVANGELICAL SEMINARY Founding of the Seminary r PHE Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School and the Northwest- 1 ern Evangelical Seminary were not conceived and created as personal proj¬ ects. Necessity is said to be the mother of invention, and they were both born in answer to sore needs. As a member of the Minnesota Baptist State Convention Board I found myself often under the painful necessity of voting to sell a country church for which no pastor could be found—its small membership, its weak financial condition accounting for this Board act. Having been brought up in a country church, I believed that that condition could be corrected and such sales stopped, and the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School was originated as a medium to that end. Her suc¬ cess is nationally known. She has provided leadership for these little churches, not for Minnesota alone, but for many of the country and village and town churches ol the United States and, in addition, has sent over one hundred to foreign fields. In 1935 the pastorless condition of Calvary Church, New York, the Los Angeles Temple Church, the Grace Temple, Philadelphia, the Tremont Temple, Boston, and other large but less important pulpits, profoundly impressed me with the necessity of equipping men for these larger places, since in many an instance the metropolitan institution was unwilling to take the modernist seminary out¬ put. With that objective in mind we celebrated the 33rd anniversary of the North¬ western Bible and Missionary Training School on October 2, 1935, by the in¬ auguration of the Northwestern Evangelical Seminary, Its curriculum is of high order, its Faculty scarcely surpassed, and its first year of existence—- enrolling forty-five students—seems to be the proof of Divine favor. The second year has seen many improvements and a stronger faculty. We prophesy that a few years will suffice to put Northwestern Seminary graduates into the most prominent pulpits of America as surely as her Bible School has placed hun¬ dreds of them in the country, town, and city churches. Our purpose is the highest possible education: and yet our determination is to graduate and confer degrees upon men who retain the fundamentals of the Christian Faith, and who will occupy pulpits, not to preach doubts, but to declare the eternal verities of God ' s Word. The appeals coming to us for pastors have multiplied faster than even the growth of these institutions, and that fact, together with the adequate financial support of the institutions in answer to prayer, seems to us sufficient evidence of the Divine pleasure in these institutions. Both of them are, and must forever remain Fundamental, Evangelical and Premillenarian, Faculty W. B. RILEY, MA, D.D., President MRS. W. B. RILEY, BA, Dean R. L MOYER, D.D., Dean H. WARREN ALLEN, B.S., TH.B. A, F, BROMAN, B.S., TH.B. EVALYN CAMP, BA EARLE V, PIERCE, B.A., DO, W. F. McMILLIN, B.A., D.D. EDWARD PEARSON, TH.G. I T. BERGEN, D.D, MRS. MAUDE F. GROOM, BA, TH.M. WALTER HORN, B.A., TH.B, ( 90 ) REQUIREMENTS TH.G. The degree of Graduate o[ Theology will be conferred upon students who are high school graduates and have accomplished the prescribed course in the Northwestern Bible School, including the first year in the Graduate School of Theology. TH.B AND B.R.E. The degrees of Bachelor of Theology and Bachelor of Religious Education will be conferred upon those high school graduates who, in addition to the Bible Training School course or its equivalent, have added the second year in the Graduate School of Theology. TH.M. The degree of Master of Theology is conferred on those who bring to us from a recognized college an A.B. degree or its equivalent, and who accomplish three years in the Graduate School of Theology. A satisfactory thesis will be re¬ quired for this degree THD. For the degree of Doctor of Theology the student must bring an A.B. degree from a recognized college, with a TH.M. degree from the Northwstern Evan¬ gelical Seminary or its equivalent, and must have one year of additional theo¬ logical study in a course to be prescribed (or winning this degree. A satisfac¬ tory thesis of not less than ten thousand words will also be required for this degree. At least one year of required work must be done in the Northwestern Evan¬ gelical Seminary in order to get any degree. (This refers to students coming to us from other accredited colleges or seminaries.) There is a lee of $5 for graduation from any of the degree courses. Fees There will be a registration fee of $20.00 a semester for Seminary students. The Seminary year is divided into two semesters; the first semester is from the middle of September to the first of February, the second semester from Febru¬ ary first to June first. Women Students The Theological Seminary is not primarily intended for women students, as we hold that the primary product ol the seminary is the pastor, and find no women pastors mentioned in the New Testament; and it is not our purpose to prepare women for that particular office. But, we do recognize the fact that as mis¬ sionaries, effective witnesses to the Truth as revealed in the Word, and par¬ ticularly as the wives of paslor-husbands, such an education would contribute greatly, both to their pleasure and effectiveness in the Lord s service; so we admit them on equal terms to the Seminary course. We shall strive in electives to have them equip themselves in such a way as to best fill those life positions that are likely to fall to their lot. Residence Unmarried students are required to live in the dormitories. The rates are the same as for the Bible School students. Employment Those who need part-time employment may secure it under the same condi¬ tions that obtain in the Bible School. GRADUATES OF THEOLOGY Frances Clark r Tb.G, Bemidji, Minnesota N. W. Bible School, ' 36 Baptist Wayne Barber, Th.G Hayward, Minnesota N. W, Bible School, ' 36 Baplist Harry Abraham son, Th.G. Iron, Minnesota N. W. Bible School, ' 37 Lulheran Julian Leon, Th.G. Verndato, Minnesota N. W, Bible School, ' 37 Lutheran Earle Matleson, Th.G. Vancouver, B. C..Canada N. W. Bible School, ' 37 Baptist Dora Jacobson, Th G. Park Rapids, Minnesota N. W. Bible School, ' 36 Baptist D wig hi Duncan, Th.G. Coal wood, Montana N. W. Bible School, ' 37 Congregational Clinton Talbert, Th.G, Hopkins, Minnesota N. V , Bible School, ' 37 Baptist Allan Bennett, ThG- Corry, Pa. N. V , Bible School, ' 37 Baptist BACHELORS OF THEOLOGY Lloyd Clark, Th.B, Rushford, New York Baptist Ervin Faul, Th.B. Cathay, Worth Dakota N. W, Bible School, ' 36 Baptist Maynard Lund, Th.B. Audubon, Minn. N. V , Bible School, 36 Baptist Edwin Hartill, Th.B. New Concord, Ohio N. W. Bible School, ' 36 President, Seminary ' 37 Baptist Eleanor Hansen, Th.B. Crookston, Minnesota N. W, Bible School, ' 33 Baptist Wallace Schumann, Th.B. Rico, Minnesota N. W, Bible School, ' 31 Evangelical Leroy Block, Th.B. Sheboygan, Wisconsin N. W. Bible School, ' 36 Dutch Relorm Arthur Slaikeu, Th.B. Milltown, Wisconsin, N. W. Bible School, ' 36 Baptist Victor Sawatzky, Th.B. Bloom Held, Montana N. W. Bible School, ' 36 Mennonile Brel hr on G Archer Weniger, Th.B. Morristown, Minn. H. V . Bibto School, ' 36 Baptist Harold Barber, Th.B, Granite Falls, Minnesota N. W, Bible School, ' 36 Baptist Robert Gardner, Th.B. Swanvillo, Minnesota N. W. Bible School, r 33 Baptist Burries M or lord, Th.B. Minneapolis, Minnesota N. W. Bible School, ' 31 Baptist Richard Mohler, Th.B, Hudson, Iowa N. W. Bible School ' 36 United Brethren ClHIord Perron, Th.B. Clinton Falls, Minn, N. W Biblo School, ' 34 Pastor—Baptist Church THREE-YEAR GRADUATE COURSE Term One TOR A TH.G. DEGREE FOR BR.E. or TH.B. DEGREE FOR A TH.M. DEGREE Hours Subject PerWock Bible Analysis 4 Pastoral Problems . 1 Exegesis I . 3 Homiletics 1 ..... ... . 2 English VII ....,. 3 Parliamentary Law . 1 Greek 3 4 Practical Work. I Bible Analysis . A Exegesis I! . 3 Homiletics II . 2 English VIH .-. 3 Parliamentary Practice . I Church Polily ,,,. 1 Greek II 4 Praclical Work .... . 1 Conducing . 1 Hours Sub j oc t Per W eek Bible Analysis . . A Bible Introduction ... 2 Greek ill . .. 4 Homiletics III 1 Christian Philosophy . 1 Religious Education . 2 Hebrew I ..... .... . A Term Two Bible Analysis . 4 Archeology . . ..2 Christian Psychology . . ... 1 Greek Exegesis IV . A Homiletics IV . 1 Religious Education.. 2 Hebrew II .. .................. 4 Hours Subject PerWeek Scriptural Interpretation . 2 Greek Exegesis V 4 Hebrew III ... A Christian Elhics . I Applied Christianity 1 Apologetics 2 Bible Prophecy 3 Scriptural Interpretation Greek Exegesis VI. . A Hebrew IV . A Christian Sociology . 1 Applied Christianity li Logic and Debate . 2 Literary Form and Contents of the Bible. . 2 ANY STUDENT ENTERING THE SEMINARY MUST HAVE AN AVERAGE OF 80 FROM THE BIBLE SCHOOL (EXCEPT BY SPECIAL PERMISSION OF THE DEANS). Degrees will be conferred only upon High School graduates. DO YOU KNOW— 1. That New Testament Greek and Classical Greek are different? 2. That New Testament Greek is a great help to the pastor in. the study of the Book? 3. That Alexander the Great spread the Greek language throughout the known world two hundred years previous to the advent ol Christ? 4. That Philosophy is an explanation of the universe and its varied phenomena? 5. That Psychology is a study of the mind and its distinctive processes? 6. That Christian Ethics teaches us how to practice the principles of Christianity? 7. That Archeology does not prove the inspiration ol the Scriptures but corrob¬ orates their historicity and integrity? 8. That Biblical Introduction is made up of two classes, namely, Lower Criti¬ cism, which seeks to ascertain the accuracy of the text, and Higher Criticism which strives to prove the authenticity and historicity of the text? 9. That Religious Education is really Christian Education and includes all phases of education in the church? (S3) THE EVENING SCHOOL A four-year course for laymen who wish a practical, working knowledge of the Bible. Classes are held one night a week from 7:00 to 9:45 o ' clock. A certificate is given on the completion of the course. The subjects include Old and New Testament Synopsis; Personal Work; Daily Vacation Bible School Methods; Missions; Orientalism; Hermeneutics; Systematic Theology; Christian Evidences; Polemics; Christian Education; Open Forum, where such subjects as Evolution, Communism, Humanism, Behaviorism are discussed. FEES There is a fee of $1.50 for both classes or $1,00 for one hour. Examinations are given. There are two semesters of fifteen weeks each, WHAT NIGHT SCHOOL HAS MEANT TO SOME STUDENTS Child Study I can better understand children and realize how important child life is. I think this course would be very valuable to parents so that they might better understand the development of the child. It is easier to plan a lesson now than before. Every child I meet seems worthy of study. This child study class has helped me to know the need of training Sunday School teachers, and has given me confidence to go out to meet the chil¬ dren ' s needs, I have learned a great many things about Sunday School classes, the grading of classes, subjects one may select for study, stories for small children, history for older children, etc., pupil participation, and many other things valuable in securing better results in Sunday School work. Pedagogy This study in pedagogy has taught me the need of real Christian training. This course has helped me to see the need for teaching. Because of this course the Lord laid it on my heart to start teaching a little Bible class in my home. The Lord has given me a greater burden for lost souls and I have learned to present the wonderful plan of salvation to children. (94) CATALOGUE MAP OF DISTRICT SURROUNDING NORTHWESTERN (95) OUR DOCTRINAL STATEMENT I. We believe in the Scriptures of the Old and New Testaments as verbally inspired of God, and inerrant in the original writings, and that they are of supreme and final authority in faith and life II. We believe in one God, eternally existing in three persons. Father, Son and Holy Spirit. fIL We believe that Jesus Christ was begotten by the Holy Spirit, and born of the Virgin Mary, and is true God and true man. IV. We believe that man was created in the image of God, that he sinned and thereby incurred not only physical death but also that spiritual death which is separation from God; and that all human beings are born with a sinful nature, and, in the case of those who reach moral responsibility, become sinners in thought, word and deed. V. We believe that the Lord Jesus Christ died for our sins according to the Scriptures as a representative and substitutionary sacrifice; and that all that believe in Him are justified on the ground of His shed blood. VI. We believe in the resurrection of the crucified body of our Lord, in His ascension into heaven, and in His present life there for us, as High Priest and Advocate, VII. We believe in " that blessed hope ' the personal, premillennial and immi¬ nent return of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. VIII. We believe that all who receive by faith the Lord Jesus Christ are bom again of the Holy Spirit and thereby become children of God, IX. We believe in the bodily resurrection of the just and the unjust, the ever¬ lasting felicity of the saved and the everlasting conscious punishment of the lost. Corridor in Jackson Halt SCHOOL INFORMATION Location and Advantages The buildings are exceptionally well located from several points of view. The school itself is in the heart of Minneapolis—just five short blocks from the center of the business district. The Public Library is adjacent, affording ready access to any research work desired. Three minutes away are the Y. M. C. A. and the Y, W. C. A. which, at small cost, afford opportunity for abundance of recreation and exercise. One of the city ' s most beautiful spots is Loring Park, at the very doors of our dormitories on Harmon Place, forming a convenient campus. Northwestern is also ideally situated to enable students to train for all phases of Christian work. Churches, Sunday-schools, hospitals, successful missions and settlement houses offer unusual openings lor practical experience in many branches of Christian service. Few cities in the land present so great an opportunity for spiritual, educational, and recreational advantages. Holidays The following holidays are given in the school year: Armistice Day Thanksgiving Vacation Christmas Vacation Washingtons Birthday Easter Vacation Summer Vacation November 11 A days in November 17 days in December and January February 22 A week preceding Easter June 1 until the middle of September Expenses The registration fee is $10 per semester. There is also an " inciden tal " fee of $10 per semester, which includes the school publication, THE PILOT; one copy of the year book, THE SCROLL; a ticket to the Annual Banquet, the health benefit fee, employment service; post-office box; examination blanks; mimeo¬ graph paper and work; and dormitory assignment work. THE PILOT; one copy of the year book, THE SCROLL; a ticket to the Senior banquet; the health benefit fee; examination blanks; mimeographed work. SPECIAL STUDENTS enrolled in individual classes are charged at the rate of $2 per hour, per semester, NO REFUND of ihe registration fee is made after one week of school EVERY STUDENT should be prepared to spend at least $10 a semester for books and other necessary equipment. Anyone who elects typewriting, unless he has a standard machine, must rent one through the school at $2.00 a month. Portable typewriters cannot be used. There is no further charge for this course. DORMITORIES: Board and room is provided at $6.00 for double room, $6.50 for a single room per week. Employment It is always advisable for the student to have sufficient funds to carry him through the first semester without having to work. Outside work requires time and energy that one owes to his studies. However, for those who must earn their own way through school, the Lord has opened many fields of employ men L The courses are so arranged that a high school graduate with good health and ability to apply himself can complete the prescribed course in three years. However, it he must work more than thirty hours a week in outside employ¬ ment, or if his health does not permit, he will be obliged to take fewer su jects per semester and thus take longer to complete the course. Many of the girls are employed in private homes for room, board and carlare Cafes offer an opportunity to work for meals. Others with experience and ability are engaged in office work and clerking in stores. Those with training find employment as nurses. A more varied field is open to the young men. The majority find.work for meals in cafes and cafeterias; some clerk in stores; the Gospel missions offer employment to a few; some in their senior year have opportunity to serve as pastors and pastor ' s assistants; those with musical ability may find a choir or orchestra to direct. Our young men are engaged in architectural drawing, mimeographing, painting, and laundry work, as switch board and elevatoi operators, bookkeepers, book binders, porters, and janitors, A few private homes are open to the young men for employment. It is usually possible for the student to find suitable work for two or three hours a day, but no guarantee is given in advance. The employment in private homes may be secured through the Dean of Women for those who are physic¬ ally strong, neat in appearance, and pleasing in personality. Financial Aid Students must have sufficient funds to pay the registration fee IN ADVANCE, purchase books and take care of any expenses which may be incurred before the student is satisfactorily placed in his work. For expenses see page 00. SCHOLARSHIPS HAUSER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP The income from a fund of $500, given by the family of Henry Hauser, a former trustee of the school is awarded to the junior who has the highest grades in all subjects. ALUMNI MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP A gift of $40 is awarded by the Alumni Association to a Junior, who, in addi¬ tion to high grades, manifests a truly Christian character, PILOT SCHOLARSHIP All subscriptions are at the rate of $1.50. Any student or prospective student who secures 40 subscriptions at that price will be given his registration fee for one semester, 80 subscriptions, his registration fee for two semesters. Any student who secures 240 subscriptions will be given his registration fee and board and room at the dormitory for one semester Anyone interested should write to the Deans at the school. Rules of Conduct Certain rules are provided for the government of personal conduct. All cannot be printed here. Inquiries should be addressed to the Deans. A few are given below: 1, Students conducting evangelistic meetings cannot be absent during the last month of any semester, or during the midterm examination. Work missed (98) during any such period must be made up by the student. Such absences are allowed to Juniors and Seniors only. 2. No student can leave the city without the consent of the Deans. 3. No student can assume outside work that conflicts with his classes and preparation. 4. Every student must attend Chapel unless excused by the Deans. 5. Credits: a. In order to graduate, students must successfully complete all the subjects in the prescribed course. b. No student will be awarded a diploma or given credits unless all finan¬ cial obligations to the school are satisfactorily met. c. Every student must be present for the Commencement Exer cises or his credits will be withheld. 6. Any student who is not working for his board and room or whose perma¬ nent home is not in Minneapolis or St. Paul, must live at the school dormi¬ tories, 7. Young men and women are not permitted to go out together over the week-end, 8. Marriages: No student will be permitted to marry while pursuing the Train¬ ing School Course without the special consent of the faculty. 9. Radios are not allowed in studenis ' rooms. 10. No student can carry an extra subject unless he has an average of 85 in his work. Medical Care Each student, upon payment of his registration fee, is entitled to the care of a reputable physician chosen by the school. Since the portion of the fee allotted to this service is small, it justifies the doctor ' s consultation only in cases of serious illness or accident. For the same reason this charge cannot be made to cover the cost of hosptial service. X-rays, medicine, or dental work. If the medical examination reveals the need of glasses, they must be procured before entering school, in order that the work need not be handicapped. Class in Typing ( 99 ) CURRICULUM Entrance Requirements GENERAL: Every applicant must meet the following requirements: He must be at least seventeen years of age (exceptions have been made in the case of students who have graduated from high school before the age of seventeen). He must have a satisfactory certificate of health, signed recently by a physician. An applicant must have an approved Christian character, willingness to work, to be taught, criticized and guided. EDUCATIONAL: Because we know the Lord does call into His service those who have been denied the privileges of education, and use them in winning souls, no one who has felt the call will be refused admission because of lack of previous education. He will be given the opportunity to overcome those things 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 o( a high school education, (or every student. All incoming high school or college graduates will be required to take an entrance examination in English. II satisfactorily passed, graduates of recog¬ nized colleges and universities will take only Senior English; high school graduates will take two years of English. Those who are not high school graduates must take four years of English. Any student who is not able to carry the work ol the regular English course will be placed at the discretion of the English department. One year ' s college credit in Public Speaking will exempt the student from Fundamentals of Speech. Courses Offered 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 BIBLE-MISSIONARY COURSE is for those who feel led of God to offer themselves for home or foreign missionary service. The BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE is arranged for those who feel called to serve in Christian work through the avenue of Music. The BIBLE-SECRETARIAL COURSE is for those who are preparing to be pastors ' assistants and secretaries. No secretarial work will be given before the Junior year. College graduates may finish in two years, high school graduates in three years and those without high school in four years, provided the amount of employment does not exceed that outlined under Employment. One-Year Course The first year of every course, with the exception of the Music Course, is so arranged that the student who wishes to take but one year receives an intensive preparation in the study of the Bible and related subjects. Should a one-year student decide to continue, he can do so without loss of time or credits. This course is a great safeguard for a young person entering a college or uni¬ versity, where he is likely to be subjected to erroneous teachings regarding the Word of God, It has exactly suited the need. (100) DESCRIPTION OF COURSES Bible ANALYSIS—4 hrs. a week—1st arid 2nd semesters Analysis is the unfolding of a book of the Bible in the light o! its central thought and the circumstances under which it was written. The aim is to lay the foundation tor Bible teaching and So develop the art of expository preaching, The student is required to do individual analytical work. Several books are covered in this course, APOLOGETICS— 2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A system of defense of all the points of Christian doctrine against an actual assault. Wo note the present day attacks upon Christianity, and also the errors of the modernism ol this present day, CHRISTIAN EVIDENCES—I hr. a week—2nd Semester This is the scientific proof ol Christianity, in all its essential characteristics, as a divine system of truth. It considers the Being ol God, the religious nature ol man, the reality o the supernalural factors in human experience, the truth of the Christian Scriptures, the histone evidence ol Christianity, including the proof ol archeology. EXEGESIS—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Exegesis is the interpretation and explanation of the language and thought of the Bible a minute study of the Word ol God. HERMENEUTICS—5 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This is an introductory study dealing with Ihc Bible, the Bible student, and Bible Study Principles, The last named, which is essential for a proper understanding ol the Word, in¬ cludes the following principles: Dispensations!, Covenant, Ethnic Division, Initiation, Dis¬ crimination, Structural, Numerical, Typology, Prophetic, etc, PERSONAL WORK—2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Se mesters Ths subject equips the student to deal individually with the ignorant, the unconcerned, the procrastinator, those led away by false cults, or those with any possible difficulty concerning their personal salvation. The student is trained to refute false doctrine by a skillful use of the Scriptures, POLEMICS—I hr. a week—‘1st Semester A consideration of the various cults and anti-Christian movements in the light of Biblical teaching. PROPHECY—2 hrs a week—1st Semester A study of predictive Scripture relating to future events, ‘SCRIPTURAL INTERPRETATION—2 hrs. a week—1st Semester; 3 hrs. a week—2nd Semester This course includes the correct interpretation ol many difficult passages which have been subject both to misinterpretation and misapplication. SYNOPSIS—5 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Synopsis is a bird ' s-eye view ol 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. SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY—5 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course includes Ihe cardinal doctrines of the Bible, studied in logical order—what the Bible teaches about God, Jesus Christ, the Holy Spirit, Angels, Man, Sin. the Church, and the Future. Missions MISSIONS I—I hr. a week—1st Semester A study of missionary motives and aims, ol missionary administration and ol the necessary qualifications of candidates. An examination of the lives of pioneer missionaries. MISSIONS II—1 hr a week—2nd Semester A study of the missionary on the field in his relation to his fellow workers, the natives and the Native church, A discussion of the problems of missionary life, also its rewards. Continu¬ ation ol first term study of missionary biography. MISSIONS III—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Comparative religions, The object of this course is lo acquaint the student with the great non-Christian religions of the world, and to discover, if possible, the best methods of reach¬ ing the adherents thereof lor Christ, ‘Seminary Courses (101 ) MISSIONS IV—1 hr, a week—2nd Semester The history of missions. This is an historical survey of the missionary enterprise from the lime of Christ to the present day. MISSIONS V—1 hr. a week— 1st Semester Home Missions. A study of tho various homo missionary enterprises including work for the Negroes, Mountaineers, Jews, Mormons, Migrants, Orientals, Indians, Mexicans, European Immigrants, city dwellers and the people oE Alaska and Ihc West Indies. MISSIONS VI—■! hr a week—2nd Semester A study of mission boards and typical mission fields with an emphasis on the present needs an d opportunities. History ARCHEOLOGY—2 hrs a week—2nd Semester This is a course dealing with archaeological research in Bible lands. The earlier and the most recent discoveries of the spade are considered as to their bearing on the historical accuracy of the Scriptures. A most helpful course in strengthening one ' s faith in the truth of the Bible. BIBLE HISTORY AND GEOGRAPHY—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A chronological study of the historical events of Scripture, together with contemporary ancient history. Geography includes a careful study of Palestine and the territory of the eastern empires. •BIBLE INTRODUCTION—2 hrs a week—1st Semester A study of the ancestry of the English Bible from the ancient manuscripts and versions to the American Standard Version and Modern translations. CHURCH HISTORY—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A synoptic view of the history of the Christian Church with an emphasis upon Us interpre¬ tation and the relation which it bears to the church of today. ORIENTALISM—1 hr. a week—1st Semester A study of Jewish and Oriental customs, thus revealing the full meaning of many of the parables and figures of speech in Scripture. English ENGLISH I and II—3 hrs a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The fundamentals of grammar, with emphasis on sentence structure and parts of speech ENGLISH III and IV—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Continuation of grammar and a study of English diction and narrative composition, Pilgrim ' s Progress and Ben Hur are studied. ENGLISH V and VI—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Word study, written descriptive and expository composition and rhetoric. ENGLISH VII and VIII—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters An intensive review of rhetoric and grammatical principles, with special emphasis on the written page, which includes practical expression in the editing of " The Scroll,” the Year Book of the school. Literature AMERICAN LITERATURE—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Study of life and writings of leading American writers with emphasis on the short story and poetry. ENGLISH LITERATURE—1 hr a week—2nd Semester Study of life and writings of leading English writers with special emphasis on Tennyson and Shakespeare. •LITERARY FORM AND CONTENT OF BIBLE—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester We teach that the literary forms of Scripture are a part of its inspiration; that the Spirit in¬ spired David to write his poetry and Luke to write his beauliful prose. We study these liter¬ ary forms as divine literature, to be studied and then delivered as readings, observing each form in this delivery as carrying great weight of revelation { 102) Speech FUNDAMENTALS OF SPEECH—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester This course includes (he construction of speeches, sources of material and the elements of good platform behavior. ADVANCED SPEECH—2 hrs. a week ' —1st and 2nd Semesters The aim of this class is to study the technique of vocal expression and physical freedom. Attention is given Co the reading of the Scriptures, poetry, story-telling, persuasive speaking and supplementary material, ARGUMENTATION AND DEBATE-2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester The purpose of this course is to study the background of logic and reasoning; the method of debate, brief making, and the art of debating, HOMILETICS I and II {Senior)—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters !n this course Ihe student is given practical instruction in the preparation of sermons, gospel addresses tor various occasions, and is called upon to engage in the actual practice of preaching and Bible teaching. HOMILETICS III and IV (Sem.)—-I hr a week—1st and 2nd Semesters In (his course the student is given opportunity to put into practice what has been learned m first year Homiletics, Each student preaches before the teacher and the class and is criticised as to subject matter, style, and delivery. This work is augmented by lectures on sermon building, delivery, and the work of the preacher at large. Christian Education. CHRISTIAN ETHICS—-1 hr a week—1st Semester Ethics is the study of man v ith reference to his character and conduct. Christian Ethics sets before him the most perfect idea! of character and the highest standard of conduct. This ideal and standard are urged as the proper accomplishment of life and the logical issue of Ihe Christian faith. The triumph of the Gospel depends riot alone on the witness of ihe Spirit, but also on the consistent ethical lives lived by its human representatives. This subject is thus seen to be an important part of a theological course. CHRIST I AN PHILOSOPHY—I hr a week—1st Semester This discipline deals with the religious nature of man and considers how he came by his religion. It endeavors also to furnish a true standard by which Ihe ethnic faiths may be judged and Ihe supreme value of Christianity may be estimated. The position frankly taken is that God revealed Himself to man in the beginning of human history. The various religions constitute interpretations, modifications or perversions of that revelation. The incarnate Son of God is presented as the only sufficient and satisfactory answer to the insistent questions of the human mind concerning God, life, sin, suffering death, and eternity CHRISTIAN PSYCHOLOGY—I hr. a week-2nd Semester The science of the human mind and its varied activities and relation in the light of Scrip¬ tures. Built upon Christian truth, human speculation and philosophy is avoided. CHRISTIAN SOCIOLOGY—1 hr a week—2nd Semester This course brings into view the complicated social and economic life of the present day with its network of problems. The principles laid down by Jesus are brought to bear as the only satisfactory solution of these problems. Jesus Himself is presented as the perfect Exemplar of His teaching and the sufficient proof that His principles will work in practice, CHRISTIAN EDUCATION—2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course includes a study of teaching methods, the psychology of each age group, Sunday School administration, and a survey of all phases of Ihe educational work of the church. DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL METHODS—1 hr, a week—1st Semester This course covers the scope and purpose of the Vacation Bible School; the management and program of a school; object lessons; choruses, etc. EVANGELISM—1 hr a week—2nd Semestei A study of both the methods and message in winning men to Christ and building up the Church. Practical Christianity ETIQUETTE—1 hr. a week—1st Semester This is a course designed to aid in proper personal conduct, in home, social, business and public life. ( 103} ‘APPLIED CHRISTIANITY—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The principles of Christian living as taught in the New Testament. CHURCH POLITY—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of the history, government, and doctrines of the various Protestant denominations. JOURNALISM—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The principles of writing, editing, proof-reading, the process of printing, and uso oi cuts are taught in connection with the publication of " The Pilot. " Students are o given an opportunity for literary expression in The Scroll, the year-book published y class. MEDICAL LECTURES—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course acquainls the student with the simple, practical principles of caring for the sick also the prevention and treatment ol common diseases. Instruction is given in h aid, hygiene and sanitation. The principles taught are, so far as possible, applicable to the varying situations which a missionary meets. PARLIAMENTARY LAW—I hr a week—1st Semester " Robert ' s Rules ol Order” is the foundation ol this course, which gives the sludent knowl edge to intelligently conduct, or participate in. a business session. PARLIAMENTARY PRACTICE—1 hr. a week—2nd Semesler “Robert ' s Rules ol Order” are pul info practice in mock business meefings. PASTORAL PROBLEMS—1 hr. a week—1st Semester This subject is intended for those who expect to become pastors or pastors assistants the lourse covers the duties and problems ol the pastoral office and gives practical assistance to anyone who is called to serve in any pastoral relationship. PRACTICAL WORK—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course combines the theory and practice of Christian work. The largest classro n ol the course is the held oi outside service, where the students learn by actual practice what ha., been taught in the lecture room, . ' pi Practical Work course includes a weekly report hour which serves as a c inic, e students give reports of the practical work accomplished during the week, and the instructor gives helplul suggestions in dealing with individual cases. Mtisic FUNDAMENTALS OF MUSIC—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A -tudv ol the elementary principles upon which music is based— rhythm melody, and harmony,together with the proper notation and use ol the materials studied. A prerequisite to a more advanced study of music. HARMONY—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A more advanced study ol musical structure, enabling the student by gaping chord for¬ mation, both analytically and synthetically to harmonize melodies. Essential lor thorough-going musician. CONDUCTING—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A comprehensive survey ol Ihe art and science of conducting, with attention to congnega- Uonal " song direction, as well as to the more technical features of choir and orchestra direc- lion and management. HYMNOLOGY AND SACRED MUSIC HISTORY—I hr. a woek-lsl and 2nd Semesters A sludy of the origin and development of sacred music, with special emphasis on its present-day use in the churches. MEN S GLEE CLUB—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of young men who can_sing and who through training gain a knowledge of correct vocal principles and ensemble singing. CHORAL CLUB—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of mixed voices chosen by the music leader, to train in Ihe correct vocal principles and ensemble singing. Auditions are held during registration week. CHORUS—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The best type of sacred music is studied and sung. Emphasis is laid upon essential vocal principles and tone production. All first year students are enrolled in this course. ORCHESTRA—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of some thirty-five instrumentalists ( 104 ) Language " GREEK 1—4 hrs a v eek—1 st Scmostor New Testament Greek Grammar—careful study of syntax and grammatical constructions, together with shades of meanings derived thereby, ‘GREEK II—4 hrs. a week—2nd Semester Completion of New Testament Greek Grammar. ‘GREEK III—4 hrs a week—1st Semester Introduction to the Greek New Testament with preliminary reading, in preparation for exegesis, GREEK IV—4 hrs. a week—2nd Semester Exegesis of the Greek New Testament, exlracting the deeper meaning from the original roots, GBEEK V—4 hrs. a week—1st Semester Continuation of exegesis. " GREEK VI—4 hrs. a week—2nd Semester Continuation of exegesis, " HEBREW I and II—4 hrs a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Hebrew Grammar. An intensive study. " HEBREW III and IV—4 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Translation and Exegesis of selected portions of the Hebrew Bible. Secretarial BOOKKEEPING—3 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A fundamental study of the foundation principles of bookkeeping, with the handling of simple sots of books, SHORTHAND I—3 hrs. a week—1st Semester A study of the shorthand vocabulary with very elementary dictation, SHORTHAND 31—3 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A study in the writing of shorthand with advanced dictation. SHORTHAND III—3 hrs. a week—1st Semester Advanced dictation with special attention given to business letters and articles, TYPEWRITING I and II—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A study in the basic principles of typewriting. TYPEWRITING III—3 hrs. a week—1st Semester Advanced typing with shorthand transcriptions, business forms, speed studies. SECRETARIAL ETHICS—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study in business etiquette. ( 105 ) THREE-YEAR BIBLE COURSE Term One Firs! Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week O, T, Synopsis ....S English V . . . 3 Personal Work I . 2 Missions I .. 1 Etiquette .. . I Bible History and Geog. 1 , 2 Orientalism .1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods ....... 1 Practical Work . ) Chorus . I Hours Subject Per Week Hermeneutics I . Systematic Theology. 3 Advanced Speech I...2 Polemics I f Church History I.... . 2 or l Typewriting 1. 3 Medical Lectures I - 1 Practical Work . ., 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis .....■. ■ 4 Pastoral Problems...... 1 Homiletics I .. . . 2 Parliamentary Law . . 1 English VIS .. . . . 3 Exegesis 1 .3 Practical Work 1 Hyinnology 1 Term Two N, T. Synopsis . English VI .. Personal Work II..... Missions II .. ... Elements oi Speech . Bible History Geography El Evangelism. ...... Chorus . ..... Practical Work .. 5 3 2 1 2 2 r i i Hermeneutics II. .. Systematic Theology. Advanced Speech 11 Christian Evidence .. . 5 . S . 2 . 1 f Church History El . . 2 or [Typewriting 11. . 3 Medical Lectures EE. .. F Practical Work. . 1 Analysis . } Church Polity. ■■ - l Homiletics 3! 2 English VIII. 3 Exegesis It. 3 Parliamentary Pract ice. 1 Elementary Conducting,- .. r Practical Work. I Journalism is optional. Prospective Seminary studenls must take Church History. Two hours of Choral Club r Orchestra, or Men ' s Glee Club may be substituted lor starred courses each semester. FOUR-YEAR BIBLE COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Fourth Year Hours Subject Per Week O. T, Synopsis.. 5 English 1... 3 Etiquette . . . 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods I Personal Work 1 .. .. 2 Missions I .... 1 Chorus 1 " Practical Work .... I M. T. Synopsis 5 English Jl. .. -3 Elements ol Speech 2 Personal Work 3! 2 Missions II . 1 Chorus . —. 1 Practical Work . 1 Hours Subject Per Week Hermeneutics I . English HI ■ 3 Bible History and Geography E . 2 Orientalism.1 Advanced Speech I 2 Practical Work I Term Hermeneutics II 5 English IV. 3 Bible History and Geography II. . 2 Evangelism . 1 Advanced Speech 11 2 Practical Work .. 1 Hours Subject Per Week Systematic Theology 5 English V. 3 American Literature 1 Polemics .. 1 f Church History I . 2 ■j or I Typewriting 1 . 3 Medical Lectures I... I Practical Work , . 1 Two Systematic Theology English VI.. 3 English Literature . . 1 Christian Evidence.. . I [ Church History. 2 i or l Typewriting .... . 3 Medical Lectures l... V Practical Work . , 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis , . 4 Pastoral Problems .. . 3 Exegesis I 3 English VII. 3 Homiletics I . 2 Parliamentary Law ... 1 Hymnology . .. .. I Practical Work . 1 Analysis ... A Church Polity . . .. I Exegesis 13 , . 3 English VIII . 3 Homiletics Ji . 2 Parliamentary Prac.... 1 Conducting .. F Practical Work .. 1 Journalism is optional. Two hours ol Choral Club, Orchestra, or Men ' s Glee Club may be substituted for starred courses each semester. ( 106 ) THREE-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE First Year Term One Second Year Third Year Hours Subject For Week O. T, Synopsis . ...... .. 5 Eng fish V.. .... 3 Personal Work I .. 2 Missions I Etiquette .- Bible His lory and Gcog. 1 Orientalism... Daily Vacation Bible School Methods .......... Chorus . . ..... Practical Work.. Hours Subject Per Week Hermeneutics 1 .. . 5 Systematic Theology... .,... 5 Advanced Speech I..2 [Church History I . ....... ... 2 ■ or l Typewriting 1 . 3 Missions III .. 1 Medical Lectures I ... 1 Practical Work ...... ... 1 Polemics .,... 1 Hours Subject Per Week Analysis ...»♦.. 4 Pastoral Problems .. 1 Exegesis I ...... 3 English Vi I ... 3 Missions V...... I Parliamentary Law 1 Homiletics I..... 2 Hymnology .... 1 Practical Work .... ... 1 Term Two N. T Synopsis .... 5 English VI .... .. 3 Personal Work It. 2 Missions II... ... I Elements of Speech .2 Bible History and Geog, II 2 Evangelism .... I Chorus .. - 1 Practical Work .. I Hermeneutics II .... .... . 5 Systematic Theology ... 5 Advanced Speech IS .... ....... 2 f Church History II , .. 2 or l Typewriting II.3 Missions IV .... 1 Medical Lectures II... I Practical Work .... I Christian Evidence ... 1 Analysts 4 Church Polity .... 1 Exegesis 13 3 English VIII . . ... 3 Elementary Conducting . I Missions V!. 1 Parliamentary Practice I Homiletics II . 2 Practical Work .... 1 Journalism is optional. Prospective Seminary students must lake Church History, Polemics and Christian Evidences. Two hours oE Choral Club, Orchestra, or Men ' s Glee Club may be substituted for starred courses each semester. FOUR-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Fourth Year Hours Subject Per Week O. T. Synopsis .. 5 English I. ..... 3 Etiquette 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods ... I Personal Work 1.2 Missions I . 1 Chorus l Practical Work .. . I Hours Subject Per Week Hermeneutics 1. b English III . J Bible History ana Geography I 2 Orientalism .. T Advanced Speech I.... 2 Practical Work 1 Hours Subject FcrWeex Systematic Theology 5 English V . 3 American Literature 3 Missions III .. I f Church History I .. 2 j OT t Typewriting I 3 Medical Lectures I 1 Practical Work I Polemics . I Hours Subject Per Week Analysis . 4 Exegesis I. 3 English VII . . .. 3 Missions V..... I Parliamentary Law 1: Pastoral Problems I Homiletics I . 2 Hymnology l Practical Work .1 Term Two N, T. Synopsis 5 Hermeneutics 5 English II 3 English IV . . 3 Elements of Speech 2 Bible History and Personal Work EE 2 Geography II 2 Chorus .... 1 Evangelism ... 1 Missions II .1 Advanced Speech II 2 Practical Work . 1 Practical Work . . 1 Systematic Theology 5 Analysis 4 English VI 3 Exegesis II 3 English Literature .. 1 English VIII 3 Missions IV 1 Missions VI I [Church History H 2 Parliamentary Prac, 1 -[ or Church Polity I I Typewriting II 3 Homiletics II 2 Medical Lectures II . 1 Conducting . K Practical Work I Practical Y ork 1 Christian Evidence .1 Journalism is optional. Two hours ol Choral Club, Orchestra, or Men ' s Glee Club may be substituted lor starred courses each semester. (107) THREE-YEAR SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week O. T. Synopsis . 5 English V .. ....... 3 Personal Work I 2 Missions I . 1 Etiquette . 1 Bible History and Geog. I. .. .. 2 Orientalism ...... 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . 1 Practical Work.. 1 Chorus .. 1 N. T. Synopsis... .... 5 English VI .... 3 Personal Work II.2 Missions II .... 1 Elements of Speech.. 2 Bible History and Geog. Jl ....... 2 Evangelism .. 1 Chorus ..... 1 Practical Work ...... 1 Hours Subject PerWeek Hermeneutics I 5 Systematic Theology .. 6 Medical Lectures I.. 1 Shorthand I . 3 Typewriting I . 3 Practical Work ... 1 Term Two Hermeneutics II.. S Systematic Theology .. 5 Shorthand II ................................. 3 Typewriting II . .. 3 Medical Lectures 31 .. .. I 4 Practical Work .... 1 Hours Subject PerWeek Analysis ...... 4 English VII . 3 Shorthand III . 3 Typewriting III ... ....- 3 Pastoral Problems .. 1 Parliamentary Lav .. I Hymnology .... 1 Practical Work ... 3 Analysis . A English VIII.. 3 Bookkeeping . ... .. 3 Secretarial Ethics. Parliamentary Practice Church Polity. Conducting . . Practical Work ... FOUR-YEAR SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One First Year Second Year Third Year Fourth Year Hours Subject PerWeek Q. T, Synopsis. 5 English 1. 3 Etiquette . I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods .... . 1 Personal Work 1. 2 Missions I. 1 Chorus . 1 Practical Work .. 1 N. T. Synopsis . 5 English II ... 3 Elements of Speech.... 2 Personal Work II. 2 Chorus .. 1 Practical Work . 1 Missions JL..,... 1 Hours Subject PerWeek Hermeneutics . 5 English III. 3 Bible History and Geog, I ...................... 2 Orientalism ..... V Advanced Speech L . 2 Practical Work .. 1 Term Hermeneutics . .. ... 5 English IV... 3 Bible History and Geog. II ... 2 Evangelism .... .. I 4 Advanced Speech II 2 Practical Work .l Hours Subject PerWeek Systematic Theology 5 English V. 3 Shorthand I . 3 Typewriting I . 3 American Literature .. I Medical Lectures I... 1 Praclical Work .. 1 Two Systematic Theology 3 English VI ..... 3 Shorthand II . 3 Typewriting II. 3 Medical Lectures II.. 1 English Literature . 1 Practical Work .. 1 Hours Subject PerWeek Analysis . A English VII .. . 3 Shorthand III .. 3 Typewriting HE. 3 Pastoral Problems. 1 Parliamentary Law. 1 Hymnology . . ., . 1 Practical Work .. 1 Analysis ... 4 English VIII... 3 Bookkeeping .. 3 Church Polity . 1 Parliamentary Prac. 1 Secretarial Ethics. I Conducting ... 1 Practical Work. 1 NO PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS MAY BE USED. Journalism is optional. Two hours o£ Choral Club, Orchestra, or Men ' s Glee Club may be substituted for starred courses each semester. This course does not lead to any seminary degree. ( 108) THREE-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE First Year Term One Second Year Third Year Hours Subject Per Week O, T, Synopsis 3 English V Personal Work 1.-. 2 Missions 1 ... Etiquette .. .- l Daily Vacation Bible School 1 Fundamentals ol Music I 2 One elective Irom following: Orcbestra ... • 2 Glee Club . 2 Choral Club . . 2 Private Lessons (Optional) Vi Chorus . 1 Practical Work 1 Hours Subject PerWeck Hermeneutics I 5 Systematic Theology 5 Advanced Speech E . 2 f Church History I ..... 2 ■j or I Typewriting I 3 Harmony 1 .... . 2 One elective from following: Orchestra ... .2 Glee Club .-.- ... 2 Choral Club . 2 Private Lessons [Optional) Va Practical Work I Hours Subject Per Week Analysis .. 4 Pastoral Problems l English VII ...-.... 3 Advanced Conducting [ 2 Hymnology I l Exegesis I..3 One elective from following: Orchestra 2 Glee Club ... 2 Choral Club 2 Private Lessons (Optional) . ' a Practical Work 2 Term Two N. T, Synopsis. English VI Personal Work II Missions II .. Elements of Speech .. Fundamentals of Music H One elective from following: Orchestra ..... Glee Club ... Chora! Club . . . Private Lessons [Optional) Chorus ... Practical Work . . ■■ 5 3 2 1 2 2 2 2 , 2 .1 . 1 Hermeneutics II .. 5 Systematic Theology . $ Advanced Speech IE ..2 f Church History H. .. ■ ■ 2 or I Typewriting II - .. 3 Harmony II . 2 One elective from following; Orchestra . ... . 2 Glee Club .. . 2 Choral Club 2 Private Lessons (Optional) ... l j Practical Work I Analysis . A Church Polity I English VIII 3 Advanced Conducting II.-.. .2 Hymnology II .. 1 One elective from following: Orchestra .,.. 2 Glee Club .-. 2 Choral Club . 2 Private Lessons (Optional) Vl Practical Work. 2 Exegesis II .. 3 Journalism is optional. All students working toward Seminary degrees must have Bible History and Geog¬ raphy, Orientalism, Evangelism, Polemics, Christian Evidence, Church History, Homiletics, Parliamentary Law and Practice. FOUR-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE Term One First Year Hours Subject Per Week O, T- Synopsis .5 English 1 y Etiquette . ■■■■ ■■ 1 Vacation Bible School Methods .... 1 Personal Work I .. 2 Missions I ..-. I Chorus . 1 Practical Work 1 Hours Subject PerWeek N. T. Synopsis . . 5 English II . 3 Elements of Speech 2 Personal Work IE ..... . 2 Missions II . 2 Chorus. 1 Practical Work 1 Second Year Hours Subject PerWeek Hermeneutics I ■■■■ 5 English Ill . 3 Fundamentals of Music l .... . 2 Advanced Speech 1 . 2 One elective from list: Orchestra . 2 Glee Club . 2 Choral Club ... 2 Private Lessons (Op.)Vi Practical Work. .1 Term Hours Subject PerWeek Hermeneutics .... ..... -5 English IV - 3 Fundamentals oE Music II .. 2 Advanced Speech II 2 One elective from list: Orchestra . 2 Glee Club .. 2 Choral Club . 2 Private Lessons (Op.) Practical Work . 1 Third Year Hours Subject PerWeek Systematic Thootoqy 5 English V .. 3 American Literature 1 f Church History I 2 I or { Typewriting I 3 Harmony I . 2 One elective from list: Orchestra . 2 Glee Club . 2 Choral Club 2 Private Lessons (Op.) 1 ; Practical Work ..... 1 Two Hours Subject PerWeek Systematic Theology 5 English VI .. 3 English Literature ... 1 [Church History 11... 2 i or l Typewriting II 3 Harmony II 2 One elective from list: Orchestra . 2 Glee Club . 2 Choral Club . 2 Private Lessons (Op.) 1 2 Practical Work 2 Fourth Year Hours Subject PerWeek Analysts . A English VII . . 3 Pastoral Problems ... . 1 Exegesis L. ...... 3 Hymnology I . 1 Adv. Conducting . 2 One elective Erom fist: Orchestra.2 Glee Club . 2 Choral Club 2 Private Lessons (Op.)i 2 Practical Work 2 Hours Subject PerWeek Analysis . A Church Polity ...... I English VIII .3 Exegesis II . 3 Adv. Conducting 2 Hymnology II .. 1 One elective from list: Orchestra .. 2 Glee Club .. 2 Choral Ctuh . 2 Private Lessons (Op.) V 2 Practical Work — .. .. 2 109} How to Register In Bible School or Seminary Upon receiving a catalog, the prospective student should fill out the application blank in the back of the catalog, and return it to the dean. Application must be accompanied by a doctors certificate of health, a photograph or snap¬ shot of the applicant, and, if a high school or college graduate, a transcript of credits from previous schools. Send the reference blanks in the catalog to the three persons you select as referees. Wilh each reference blank be sure to inclose a stamped envelope, addressed to the Northwestern Bible School. Referees are to return the reference blank directly to the school, not to the applicant. Have your physician fill out the medical examination blank in the back ol the catalog and mail it directly to the dean. Students enrolling later than THREE WEEKS after the opening of a semester will not be given term credits. Past experience has shown that a student, to receive the most from his course should enroll at the opening of the fall semester in September ralher than at the opening of the second term, There is a charge of $1.00 for late registration. Why Go to Bible School? Many young people, as well as their parents, ask the above question. In the minds of those who have had years of experience in Bible Schools, the reason is plain. There is an appalling ignorance of the Scriptures among church members today. Without a knowledge of the Word of God, young people cannot resist the power of evil. The Word is a shield, a light, a refuge, a strong lower. Go to Bible School to prepare for life. From students and graduates we have received various answers: " 1 wanted to be a soul-winner; therefore, I came to Bible school, " ' My parents were afraid to send me to the university without a firm foundation in Ihe Word o! God. " The Lord gave me a keen desire to understand His Word, I needed to study it, so I chose to go to Bible School " " Foreign missions is to be my field of service. Northwestern is giving me the training I need. " " The fellowship of Christian young people in a Bible School appealed to me. JJ " 1 was tired when I came Irom Africa on lurtough. Studying Ihe Bible at Northwestern has given me a fresh grip and a stronger vision. " As a pastor, l needed new inspiration to study the Word. The classes at Northwestern sup¬ plied this " The church needs trained men and women who can " rightly divide the Word of truth. " We supply this training. Purpose of the School 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. Specific preparation is given to those who wish to equip themselves for a definite branch of Christian service. Not only heart preparation, but training in cooperation, loyalty, and leadership is provided. 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. History and Growth of the School God ' s marvelous grace has been evidenced in the progress of Northwestern. A church that is increasing in spiritual knowledge and practice will always feet 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 Ihe beginning was small, yet the faith, trust, and enthusiasm of the leaders reaped their fruits in Ihe abundant reatizalion of their hopes. The study of the Bible was lunda- mental from the start. From the beginning, the verbal, complete inspiration of the Scriptures was taught, and Ihose who organized this school enjoyed with other earnest Bible students the faith ol the imminent return of the Lord. 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 ol whose doors went our first graduate to missionary work in Burma, (110) 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 magazine published in New York and issued simultaneously here—a worthy forerunner of ‘The 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 Conference now held at Medicine Lake each summer. In August, 1905, because ol the inadequacy of the First Baptist Church for class rooms. “Six South " was purchased and furnished tor use. Here the entire school was housed under the same roof, the superintendent, deans, and the 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 the school property, the three dormitories located across from boring Park. As each need arose, God supplied the answer. In 1922 came the greatest development in a materia] way. The old “parsonage " and dormitory on the corner of Harmon Place was wrecked and on that site was laid the cornerstone of our beloved Jackson Hall, As each new class treads its marble stairways, wo praise God that He has shown again His love for His favorite number, seven, for our student body has grown from seven to over seven hundred. Gifts Each graduating class presents the school with a large picture of the class. These are hung in the Administration Building and are a source of much interest to students and visitors. Many of the graduating classes have left memorials to (he school. Two of the library tables were given by the classes of 1924 and 1934, The class of ' 34 also donated two large diction¬ aries and $60,00 with which to purchase books for the library. The class of r 32 gave $100 00 to The Pilot for current expenses. The class of ' 33 presented the beautilul Missionary Roll Call, which hangs in the main hall. In 35, $140.00 was put into a fund for lock boxes. The class of ' 36 presented the school with a check for $400-00. $145.00 ol which was used to pur¬ chase a mimeograph; the balance was put into the locker fund. HOW TO REACH THE NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL The Northwestern Bible School is not more than a mile from any Minne¬ apolis railway station, and only five blocks from the bus depot. The easiest method is to take a taxi (cost not more than 50c} and to ask the driver to take you to 20 South 11th Street (i( you wish to go to the administrative offices), or to 1423 Harmon Place (if you desire to go to the dormitories). Any " Harriet " street car traveling south on Hennepin Avenue goes within a block of either offices or dormitory. (The " Travelers ' Aid " or any policeman can give any further information desired.) (Ill ) YEAR 1937-38 FALL OPENING 1937 The opening date lor the next term will be September 20, 1937. 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 vaccina¬ tion, 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 Dr. R L. Moyer, Dean of Men, and women to Mrs. W. B. Riley, Dean of Women, 20 South Eleventh Street, Minneapolis, Minnesota. CALENDAR First Semester (17 Weeks) Sept 16, 17—Registration 9 A M. to 12 M.; 1 to 3 P M. $ept jg—Registration 9 A.M. to 12 M. (Office closed Satu rday afternoon.} Sept. 20—9 A.M. Opening Praise and Prayer Service. Sept. 21—7:45 A.M. Classes begin. Nov. 1—Mid-Term Examinations begin. Nov. 11—Armistice Day. Nov. 25-28 (Inclusive)—Thanksgiving Vacation. Dec. 18 -Jan. 3 (Inclusive)—Christmas Vacation. Jan. 24-28—Final Examinations. Second Semester (17 Weeks) Ian. 27-28—Registration, Jan. 31—7:45 A.M, Classes begin. Feb, 22—-Washington ' s Birthday. March 14—Mid-Term Examinations begin. April 9-18 (Inclusive)—Spring Vacation, Easter Sunday, April 17th. April 29—Banquet in honor of Seniors. May 22—Baccalaureate. May 30—Decoration Day Vacation. May31-Iune 3-—Final Examinations. June 3—Commencement, There will be an extra fee of $1.00 for late registrations. Any girl depending on the school for work in exchange for board and room must report not later than Monday morning, September 13, 1937. For the best opportunities report by September 6 or 7. We cannot place girls the opening week of school Dormitory facilities are limited and varied. Preference of rooms will be given to early applicants. i ( 112 ) CLASS OF 1938 (JUNIORS) President.LAWRENCE SOLOMON Omaha, Nebr. Vice-President.........PETER FRIESEN Reynold, Nebr. Secretary. . .EVELYN DUNWELL Boy River, Minn, Treasurer...HARVEY SCHOENWALD Richey, Mont. Motto: " We are workers together with God. " In thought (II Cor, 10:5)—The earnest soul-winner strives with his every thought to labor together with his Lord. He longs to bring every thought into cap¬ tivity to the obedience of Christ. In word (Psalm 19:14)—The earthly worker is aware of the fact that man must give account of every idle word that is spoken; therefore, it is his desire that the words he speaks for his Lord may be such that shall be acceptable in His sight. In deed (Col. 3:17)— 1 The earthly worker is assured that his reward will bo according to his deeds. It is his earnest desire to do all in the name of the Lord Jesus Christ and to the glory of God the Father CLASS OF 1939 " That in all things he might have the preeminence 1 ' Col. 1:13. Our Aim: " To give Christ supremacy in every act. " SOPHOMORE OFFICERS Frank C. Bass, Class Adviser President.... ..MAHLON PEGORS Winnebago, Minn. Vice-President. .WYCL1FFE RAMSEY DeLand, Florida Secretary..... . .MARJORIE HODDER Salt Lake City, Utah Treasurer... .GLENN DISCOE North Platte, Nebr. CLASS OF 1940 (FRESHMEN) " More than conquerors through Him that loved us " (Romans 8:37). President.ALBERT FADENRECHT Munich, N. D. Vice-President...JOHN HOOGE Munich, N. D. Secretary.MAE BELLE LUNDQUIST Warren, Minn. Treasurer.ANNETTE LIEBELT Velva, N. D. The class ol 1940 has been called from many states for the service of the King ( 114 ) FRIENDS OF NORTHWESTERN Mr. and Mrs. S, P, Anderson and Family, Westbrook, Minn. Donald Axtel r Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Andrews, Waterloo, Iowa. Mr. F. W. Anderson, Buffalo, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. John Ahlberg, Hawthorne, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. A, Anfenson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Arthurs, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. B. F. Albitz, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Harry E, Alwood, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Axel Anderson, Buffalo, Minn. Dr, I. O, Allen, Anoka, Minn, Harriet G. Bratrud, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Barrett, Minneapolis, Minn, Florence Beamen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, William Buller, Fairmont, Minn, Irene Brown, Garden Oily, Kansas Beatrice Bogardus and Bertha Shields, Waterloo. Iowa Mr, and Mrs, C. O. Boslough, Shannon, III. Walter Berggren, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Bienhoff, Si, Paul Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bingham, Waterloo, la. Mrs. John Barnes, Rochester, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Frank Barber, Hayward, Minn. Mr, H. C, Bertelsen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, G, G. Berg, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. George Bennett, Corry, Pa, Mr, and Mrs. Jack Bennett, Tilusvilte, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. George Barber, Granite Falls, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Harold E. Bloom, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr, and Mrs. Theodore Bergman, Minneapo¬ lis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Berray, Waterloo, Iowa Ruth Berg, Torringlon, Wyo. Gerald Buss, Elysian, Minn. Rev, J. R. Brygger, Tyler, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, A. R, Barlil, Sentinel, Okla, Dale Bingham, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Walter Carlsen, Albert Lea, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, C. J. Coveil, Two Harbors, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. R. Cameron, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Warren Clark and family, Minneapolis, Minn. Herbert Caneday, Taylors Falls, Minn. Carl Christenson, Waterloo, lov a Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Carey,. Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. J. C. Cunningham, Akron, Ohio William E. Collins, Waterloo, Towa Mary K, Cravens, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr, and Mrs. A, S. Cutler, Minneapolis, Minn. Lucille M. Crane, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd R. Comstock, Powell, Wyo. Mrs. Fred Carpenter, Isanti, Minn, Mrs. L. W, Camp, Minneapolis, Minn, Miss Evalyn Camp, Minneapolis, Minn. Agnes Conradson, Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs C. L. Christenson, Minneapolis, Minn, Rev. and Mrs. P. B. ChenaulL Waterloo, Iowa Mrs. Beulah L. Durfee, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. G, N. Dayton. Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs. Joe Dali, Minneapolis, Minn, Bernice Davis, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs, John Duncan, Coal wood, Mont. Mr. and Mrs. M. J. DeBerg, Little Rock, Iowa Harold Derksen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Denny, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Elftmann, Jr,, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Waller Elftmann, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Edmondson, Coalwood, Mont. Glen Erickson, Glen Flora, Wis. Bessie M, Etter, Burlington, N. D. Miss Lucy Edwards, Wayzata, Minn. Mr. Albert Fadenrecht, Munich, N. D. Benjamin Fadenrecht, Minneapolis, Minn. Svea Fagerstrom, Worcester, Mass. Sara Fast, Friend, Nebr. Rev, Leslie H, Fisher, Benton, Kansas Helen Friesen, Fairbury, Nebr. David Friesen, Minneapolis, Minn. Lena M. Freeman, Austin, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Goellman, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. William B, Grobe, Duluth, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Clifford Garlman, Freeport, ill. Roma Gloege, Watertown, Minn. Ada Beth Groom, Evanston, 111. Mrs, T. J, Greene, Superior, Wis. Dr, A, M. Hackleman, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. Clyde Hinson, Waterloo, Iowa James C. Hansen, Cedar Falls, Iowa Mrs, C. B. Harris, Granite Falls, Minn. Marie Harder, Inman, Kansas Rev. and Mrs. John Hein, Nye, Wis. Isabella Halkett, Poplar, Wis, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ham, West Concord, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Charles Hubertz, Corry, Pa. Anna E. Howard, Sebeka, Minn. Lila Hendrickson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. H, Hammers, Westbrook, Minn. Edythe G. Hill, Maynard, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Arthur Hanson, Minneapolis, Minn. Verta L, Haines, Owalonna, Minn, Mr, and Mrs, T. Henjum, Minneapolis, Minn. Mae Howell, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hull, Maple, Wis, Agnes Holand, Askov, Minn. Dr. and Mrs. Thorwald A. Hansen, Minne- apolis, Minn. Arvilta Haradon, Park Rapids, Minn. Mrs. M, V . Hovey, Minneapolis, Minn, Hazel Ingwalson, Si. Paul, Minn. Evelyn M. Johnson, Lake Benton, Minn. Arthur M. Johnson, Lake Benton, Minn, Myrtle Johnson, Red Wing, MEnn, Charles A, Jabush, Minneapolis, Minn. Robert A. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Earnest M. Johnson, Glendale, Calif. Lucille Johnson, Anoka, Minn. Mrs. L M. Johnson, Sansford, M. D, Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd A. Johnson, St. Paul, Mr, Burl Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. Harris C. Keiber, Waterloo, Iowa Evelyn G. Knutson, Granite Falls, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Campbell Keith, Minneapolis, Minn. Lenora Kuhlman, Rochester, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Kuhnle, Waterloo, Iowa Ben Keays, Elk River, Minn. Frank J, Kuehn, Minneapolis, Minn, Roy Kullberg, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, V . A. Kriellow, Minneapolis 115 ) FRIENDS OF NORTHWESTERN—Continued. Esther Kramer, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Hay M. Lewis, Waterloo,. Iowa Helen Lytle, Waterloo, Iowa Rev, E. S. Laux, Tonringlon, Wyo. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Lund, Anderson, Minn, Dr. R. C. LogefeiL Minneapolis, Minn. Dorothy Lares, Minneapolis, Minn, Mildred Ledin, Minneapolis, Minn, Alice Lounsberry, Rochester, Minn. Myron H. LaGrange, Minneapolis, Minn. Clifford Lewis, Detroit, Mich, E, C, LundquisL Minneapolis, Minn. Dr, Earl Loomis, Minneapolis, Minn. Clara Leppke, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. C. O. Loken, Cedar Falls, Iowa Rev, and Mrs. L, McCauley, Swaledate Iowa Michael Myers, Beaver Bay, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Murch, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs, Grace McCuaig, Wahkon, Minn. Mr, W + A. Miller, Minneapolis, Minn. Mildred Mason, Waterloo, Iowa Elsie Maney, Minneapolis, Minn. Ed Madson, Westbrook, Minn. Grace Moore, Menlo, Iowa Mr, and Mrs, Alpha Martin, Farmington, la. Megchelsen Sisters, Keokuk, Iowa Mr, and Mrs, Dale Murphy, Waterloo, Iowa George Mickelson, Irene, S. D. Edna Morris, Waterville, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Cart E. Martin, Farmington, la. Dr, Lee O. Mose, Minneapolis, Minn. Myrtle Nelson, Poplar, Wis. Kenneth Nelson, Montevideo, Minn, George Neufield, Mountain Lake, Minn. Fred Neubert, Faribault, Minn, Winifred and Mildred Neubert, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. W, C. Nageli, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. M. E. Norton, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Margaret M. Neil son. Long Lake, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, J. E. Nelson, Poplar, Wis. Harold Norris, Isanti, Minn. New Elgin Cafe, Minneapolis, Minn. Miss Mabel Norherg, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Ethel Olson, Glen Flora, Wis, Mr. A. Q, Odegard, Sparta, Mich. Mr, and Mrs. John Olsen, Minneapolis, Minn. Viola Peck, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. Wm. G. Peterson, Two Harbors, Minn. Peter, Heinrich, and David Penner, Darius, Minn. Jacob H. Fenner, Mountain Lake, Minn. A. A. Penner, Mountain Lake, Minn, Mrs. Sophie Patterson, Wahkon, Minn. Mr. Harry A. Peterson, St. Paul, Minn. Gladys and Coral Prescott, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peters, Anoka, Minn. Mrs. Margaret Peterson, Westbrook, Minn. Sarah Plank,. Pipeston e, Minn. Roy E. Pennington, Forest River, N, D. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Peterson, St. James, Minn. Mr. H. B. Perkins, Bertha, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Peterson, Sansford, N. D. Bara T, Pauls, Inman, Kansas Clifford Perron, Minneapolis, Minn. Joyce Paulson, Blooming Prairie, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Palzsch, Minneapolis, Minn. George Guam, Minneapolis, Minn, Rev. H, H. Quirrng, Mountain Lake, Minn. Leona Marie Rissman, Rochester, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Rogers, Waterloo, Iowa Dorothy Ricks, Waterloo, Iowa Margaret Reed, Anoka, Minn. Georgia E, Riley, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Reed, Anoka, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Fred Rissman, Faribault, Minn. Anne Rieger, Mountain Lake, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Satiser, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. James Sorensen, Westbrook, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siraceb, Deer River, Minn. Miss Ida Sandhoff, Robbinsdale, Minn, Mrs, Evelyn Skobba, Lake Crystal, Minn. Melvin Sundelund, Two Harbors, Minn, Mr. S, S. Sherwin, Lake Crystal, Minn. Mrs, J. M. State, Daws, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Serkland, St. James, Minn. Mr, Nels Sorenson, St. Croix, Wis, Esther Samson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, G, L, Smith, Waterloo, Iowa Salome Schumann, Rice, Minn, Mr. John Sorenson, Seaforlh, Minn. Lulu K. Smith, Waterloo, Iowa Mrs. B. F, Sillin, Pratt, Kansas Mr. and Mrs, Sherrill, Waterloo, Iowa Imogene Lee Sherrill, Rochester, Minn. Mies Saunders, Rochester, Minn. Mrs, E. J. Steen, Minneapolis, Minn. Leonard Skinner, Minneapolis, Minn. Lillian Steen, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sanford, Lonetree, N. D, Tillie Schindler, Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs, Loney Stockton, Superior, Wis. Eleanor Shager, Faribault, Minn. Leonard M. Sizer, Ottawa, Kansas Miss Jessie Stanton, Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs, Edward $halz, Minneapolis, Minn. Irene and Beatrice Sanders, Roberts, Idaho Dr, E. E. Thomson, Minneapolis, Minn. Christine Thune, Minneapolis, Minn. Elmer Thompson, Ladysmith, Wis, Harold Thompson, Waterloo, Iowa Mrs. Ida Mae Trainor, Waterloo, Iowa Mr, D. H, Unrau, Veil; Montana Mr. John Van Kommer, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Frank Van Selus, Minneapolis, Minn. Dr. Mahlon Weld, Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs. Tom Williams, Corry, Pa. Gerald B, Winrod, Wichita, Kansas Mr, and Mrs, Carl Wallin, Minneapolis, Minn Mr. and Mrs, Carroll Wells, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn, Torringlon, Wyo. Mr, and Mrs. L. C. Whitman, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. E, A, Wellman, Lewis town, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Weslley, Corry, Pa, Dorotha Williams, Wheaton, Ill. Mrs. G. M. Wilcox, Minneapolis, Minn, Women ' s Bible Class of Huntley, Huntley, Minn. Rudolph Woyke, Minneapolis, Minn. Oliver Whitson, Chicago, Ill. Peter Wiens, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Paul T. Ward, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Roltin Wildin, Minneapolis, Minn. Welcome Inn, Minneapolis, Minn, C. M. Wilson, Granite Falls, Minn. Phoebe Youngberg, Minneapolis, Minn. Samuel A. 2arek, Butte, N. D. ( 116 ) STUDENT DIRECTORY Abmhamson, Harry, Minneapolis, Minnesota Abrahamson, Ingvald, Minol, North Dakota Adrian, Mrs. Elsie, Freeman, South Dakota Adrian, Jack, Freeman, South Dakota Ahlberg, Margaret, Hawthorne, Wisconsin Albas, Harry, Carrington, Norlh Dakota Anderson, Alvin, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Bernice. Monlieth, Iowa Anderson, Elmer, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Ethel, Fullerton, Nebraska Anderson, Eugene, Hillhoad, South Dakota Anderson, Evelyne, Si. Paul, Minnesota Anderson, Gerald, Arco, Minnes ota Anderson, Gladys, Effie, Minnesota THE TUXIS CLASS (You and I in training for the service o( Christ.) " ' Follow me and 3 will make you fishers ol men. " Compliments of MARIAN E. SMITH Meadville Route 7 Pennsylvania Compliments of Knox Presbyterian Church Dr. W. F. McMillin, Pastor Lyndale Avc. So. and 48 St. Sunday Services, II and 7:45 Endeavor Society lor All Ages, 6:30 GEORGE R. SLIGHT PHARMACY 227 Multan Avenue West Waterloo, lov a DRUGS — SODA PRESCRIPTIONS STATE BANK OF DARFUR The Bank of Friendly Service DARFUR, MINNESOTA THE FOURTH BAPTIST CHURCH VERNER I. OLSON, Pastor Fremonl and 21 si Aves. No. Minneapolis, Minn. Members in Missionary Service Mrs. Mela Briscoe . .PingyaO, Shansi, China Esther Bushy Shanghai, China Mr. Victor Christianson Siangyun, Yunnan, China Rev. Mrs. Herbert M. GriEfin Shanghai, China Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Hoisted . . Ongolc, So. India Dr, Floyd O ' Hara St. Lute ' s Hospital, Shanghai, China Dr. Glen Tuttle . Sona Bata, Beige Congo, Africa There is nothing more helpful to a pastor than a high grade Duplicating Machine. This need is becoming more and more imperative. When you re¬ ceive your first charge we will supply you with a new high grade Duplicat¬ ing Machine, together with a year ' s supply of church bulletins absolutely FREE of charge. It will pay you to investigate our plan, COOPERATIVE CHURCH SUPPLY COMPANY 208 So. Fourth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota Purchase your stencils and ink from us. ( 117 ) Anderson, Marian, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Philip, Appam, North Dakota Anderson, Raymond, Lillie Falls, Minnesota Annitage, William, Hurley, South Dakota Bachtell, Ivan, Waterloo, Iowa Baker, Lillian, Reiner, Minnesota Ballhagen, Lloyd, New Hartford, Iowa Barber, Carl, Hayward, Minnesota Barber, Ellen, Hayward, Minnesota Barber, Harold, Granite Falls, Minnesota Barber, Wayne, Hayward, Minnesota Barnes, Esther, Rochester, Minnesota Barnes, Kenneth, Corry, Pennsylvania Barons, Sherman, Bemus Point, New York Bartel, Mrs. Eva, Way ata, Minn, Barry, Arnold, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Barry, Mrs. Daisy, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Bast, Lorraine, Mason City, Iowa Beatty, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota Becker, Ella, Marion, South Dakota BETHANY PRESBYTERIAN Oak and Essex Sts. S, E., Minneapolis A " U. oi M, " Student Church CUR APPEAL The First Century Gospel Forums tor the Students Christ-centered Social Groups for all ages " The Friendly Church " “For the Car Owner Who Cares” SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION Belter Materials—Better Workmanship WASHING POLISHING GENERAL TIGHTENING SHILO-LOVETT Service Corp. 41 So, Stb St. GEneva 2937 Geneva 1274 Every Machine Guaranteed The Typewriter Exchange Co. All Makes of Typewriters SOLD, RENTED, REPAIRED, EXCHANGED 204 South Fourth St, Minneapolis Minnesota HUNTLEY B. Y. P. U. Romans 1:16 HUNTLEY, MINNESOTA MILLER ' S CAFETERIA EXPRESSES WARMEST THANKS TO DR. R. L. MOYER lor his loyal pa¬ tronage, and to his line students who enrich our staff. ? ( 118 ) Beckman, Donna, Corwilh, Iowa Berglund, LaVerne, Isle, Minnesota Beckwith, Marguerite, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bergslicn, Abilene, Anoka, Minnesota Beebe, Marie, Taylors Falls, Minnesota Bennett, Allan, Corry, Pennsylvania BennelkG, Bernard, Corry, Pennsylvania Bennett, Marie, Corry, Pennsylvania Benson, Atola, Henning, Minnesota Benson, Marjorie, St, Paul, Minnesota Berggren, Waller, South Range, Wisconsin Berglund, Eva, Bruno, Minnesota Bergstrom, Violet, Kelliher, Minnesota Beulah, Eva Marian, Park Rapids, Minnesota Blackman, Fremont, Waterloo, Iowa Bleck, LeRoy, Dost burg, Wisconsin Bliss, Vernon, Porter, Minnesota Blodgett, Ralph, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bonnin, Bernice, Willow River, Minnesota Bostough, Florence, Freeport, Illinois Compliments of FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Bruno, Minn, Holding forth the Word of life. " Phil. 2:16. TheVENDOME THE MINNEAPOLIS DOLLAR HOTEL NO LIQUOR—NO DEER TEMPERANCE HOTEL 21 So 4ih Street ttooms Fireproofed [f this ad suits you, plcast Cell gs t MART ANN COFFEE SHOP in Vendome Hotel Basement 21 So. 4th St. Atlantic 3421 lor party reservations. Home Cooking our Specially. Cleanliness, Quality, and Service our Motto, Office: Re. 8231 Res.: Re. 0400 CHICAGO AVE. TRANSFER Local and Long Distance Hauling Crating, Shipping and Storage United Warehouses, Inc. H. Thors on, Prop, 2922 Chicago Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. FOOD GUILD or TIME O ' DAY — Magic Names— for they mean food enjoy¬ ment. A big difference in quality. A small difference in price. JORDAN STEVENS CO. THERE ARE OPPORTUNITIES IN THE WEST WAITING FOR YOUNG PEOPLE. COMMUNITY CHURCH Lee C. Stale Student Pastor Compliments of WATERTOWN, MINN. The FARMERS ' LUMBER CO. H, B. Nason, Mgr. " Teaching those things which con¬ cern the Lord Jesus Christ, " Acts 28:31. Wolf Point Montana ( 119 ) Boslough, Ruth, Freeport, Illinois Brien, Neva, Williamsburg, Michigan Brink, Phyllis, Minneapolis, Minnesota Brink, Ralph, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bronleewe, Ruth, Buffalo Center, Iowa Brown, Vernon, Oldham, South Dakota Rrygger, James, Tyler, Minnesota Buck, Carrie, Crookslon, Minnesota Burgess, Marvin, Benson, Minnesota Bystrom, Louise, Minneapolis, Minnesota Cahill, Harley, Plalnview, Nebraska Callister, Bernice, Minneapolis, Minnesota Gambron, Mark, Chattanooga, Tennessee Campa, Irene, St. Paul, Minnesota Campbell, Alice, Moville, lov a Carpenter, Viola, Isanti, Minnesota Carstensen, Willard, Sebeka, Minnesota Carter, Barbara, Omaha, Nebraska Chamberlin, FloDella, Anoka, Minnesota Chilson, Viola, Byron, Minnesota ZINTSMASTER Photographers GREATLY APPRECIATES THE PATRONAGE OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1937 AND RESPECTFULLY SUGGESTS THAT YOU CALL ON US FOR YOUR FUTURE PORTRAITS, ON THE MERITS OF OUR PAST WORK, . . . GEneva 4200 816 Nicollet Avenue MINNEAPOLIS ( 120) Christensen, Elsie, Minneapolis, Minnesota Churchward, Vila, Hew Auburn, Wisconsin Claassen, Irving, Fairbury, Nebraska Clark, Frances, Bemidji, Minnesota Clark, Lloyd, Rushford, New York Clark, Mrs. Margaret, Rushford, New York Clay, Edward, Guthrie, Minnesota Clevenger, Garwin, Lima, Ohio Clinger, May, North Platte, Nebraska Clure, Margaret, Hastings, Minnesota Collins, Alvin, Aredale, Iowa Collins, Gladys, Anoka, Minnesota Collins, Mildred, Balaton, Minnesota Cook, Francis, Chokio, Minnesota Cook, Lydia. Culbertson, Nebraska Cordell, Dorothy. Lake Crystal, Minnesota Cornelius, Eva, Crookston, Minnesota Cove!!, Beulah, Two Harbors, Minnesota Craft, Norman, Minneapolis, Minnesota Grail, Wesley, Minneapolis, Minnesota DR M. S LOCKWOOD ENGAGEMENT RINGS M. L. NOVACK TRIO EAT SHOP Optometrist and Optician Scandinavian home cooked foods. Office: Br. 5405 Res.: Gr. 1947 DIAMOND SETTER 930 Hennepin Avenue Week days: 11 to 7:30 Sundays: 256 Kresge Bldg. 4:30 to 8 628 Nicollet Avc, Minneapolis Patentee of the ' Rest Right” We Solicit your patronage 609 Marquette Avc. At. 0886 " Since 1890 " THIELEN PRINTING COMPANY 908 Second Street N.E, Phone: Bridgeport 2603 Compliments of Stimson Hall Mrs, Hovey, Matron HOW TO REACH HEAVEN " Jesus saith unto him, ’I am the Way, the Truth, and the Life: no man cometb unto the Father, but by Me. ' " Neither is there salvation in any other: lor there is none other name under Heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved. ' But as many as received Him, to them gave He power to become the sons ol God, even to them that believe in His name 1 John 14:6 Acts 4:12 John 1:12 ( 121 } Crane, Esther, St. Peter, Minnesota Crum, Edward, Newport News, Virginia Cunningham,C.Barney,Nebraska City,Nebr. Dahl, Myrtle, Canova, South Dakota Dahlenburg, Paul, Springfield, South Dakota Davies, James, Faribault, Minnesota Davies, Mae r Pine River, Minnesota Davis, Ilia, St. James, Minnesota De Neui, Arthur, George, Iowa Dennis, Edith, Blooming Prairie, Minnesota Dewey, Glenn, St, Paul, Minnesota Dickey, Naomi, Minneapolis, Minnesota Dillavou, Cora, Scranton, Iowa Discoe, H. Glenn, North Platte, Nebraska Discoe, Irma, North Platte, Nebraska Discoe, Mrs, Keerie, North Platte, Nebraska Dillefson, Vivian, Blooming Prairie, Minnesota Dixon, Paul, Waterloo, Iowa Dodge, John, Turtle River, Minnesota Draper, Darrel, Sutherland, Iowa rCLCCTRIC GW 1315 Harmon Place ' Minneapolis R. F. O. M. Room For One More— Ready For Our Master John 17:3 CENTRAL UNIT Meadville, Pennsylvania Telephone At, 1905 Mail Orders Appreciated L. L. WILLIAMSON " The Old Reliable Jeweler " JEWELRY, WATCHES, OPTICAL GOODS 1540 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota — PLAN — To Take Your High School Work at M. A A Christian High School of Accredited Standing. Where N. W. B. S. Students Make an Excellent Record. MINNEHAHA ACADEMY Minneapolis, Minnesota Compliments of H. N. LEIGHTON CO. Building Construction Painting and Decorating Minneapolis HOTEL BASINGER and CLINIC PHARMACY All Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Mountain Lake, Minnesota WE THANK YOU FOR YOUR PATRONAGE MAY WE CONTINUE TO SERVE C. W. HOOL STUDIO 129 Washington Ave. S. [Second Floor) MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA Drawz, Herman, Minneapolis, Minnesota Drawz, John, Duluth, Minnesota Drewilz, Elsie, Faribault, Minnesota Drown, Ruby, Curlew, Iowa Drown, Ruth, Curlew, Iowa Duerre, Evangeline, Norma, North Dakota Duerre, Franklin, Norma, North Dakota Duncan, Dwight, Coalwood, Montana Dunn, Gladys, Lone Tree, North Dakota DunwelL Evelyn, Boy River, Minnesota Durant, Velma, Forest City, Iowa Eaton, Mrs, Flossie, Hastings, Minnesota Ebeling, Esther, Worthington, Minnesota Edinger, Lillian, Edmunds, North Dakota Eekhofb Wierl, Reading, Minnesota Ekerholm, Donatd, Duluth, Minnesota Elbert, Mrs, Gertrude, Buffalo, Minnesota Elbert, Von, Buffalo, Minnesota Emerson, Arthur, Chicago, Illinois Endicolt, Anita, Radisson, Wisconsin LAKE CRYSTAL and LINCOLN BAPTIST CHURCHES In Memory of W. C. SPRAGUE MADELIA, MINNESOTA Phil, 1:21 " For me to live is Christ; to die is gain. " Your Money Goes Farther in Foreman and Clark Clothes SPRING SUITS TOPCOATS $15 $20 $25 We press and minor repair your F and C clothes Jree. FOREMAN CLARK 5th and Hennepin Minneapolis IRENE ' S DINER at 39 So. 11th St. Specializes in Steaks and Chops CRESCENT BAKERY 1108 Hennepin Ave. QUALITY BAKERY GOODS Home Made Ice Cream Compliments of JOHN MORRELL S CO. 207 NORTH FIFTH ST. Gertrude Kenyons RADI5SON BEAUTY SALON Radisson Hotel 45 So. 7th St. Expert operators in all lines of beauty culture. Phone: Atlantic 2181 Compliments of A FRIEND ( 123 ) Engstrom, Margaret, Minneapolis, Minnesota Enlner, Earl, Strasbourg, Sask , Canada. Erickson, Edward, Glen Flora, Wisconsin Erickson, Ruth, Balaton, Minnesota Erickson, Walfred, Minneapolis, Minnesota Ericson, C. Norman, Kerkhoven, Minnesota Etherington, Atoco, Vernon Center, Minnesota Ewert, Amanda, Marion, South Dakota Ewert, Martha, Dolton, South Dakota Fadenrecht, Albert, Munich, North Dakota Fagerstrom, Stanley, Duluth, Minnesota Falk, Norma, Maple, Wisconsin Fanberg, Florence, Kerkhoven, Minnesota Fanberg, Gordon, Kerkhoven, Minnesota Fast, Anna, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Fast, David, Fairbury, Nebraska Fast, Sarah, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Paul, Ervin, Cathay, North Dakota Fiester, Clarence, Cairo, Ohio Fisher, Velma, Hutchinson, Kansas Compliments F. HIRSHFIELD SON, Inc. BURNSMOOR FARMS A Full Line ol Modern and Period Papers Pure Bred Guernseys O ' Brien ' s Thermolyzed Tung Oil Paints Albert Lea, Minn, S24 Hennepin Ave. 325 E, Lake St. AT. 4311 RE, 7209 MAYFAIR BEAUTY SHOPPE Manager: Grace M, Hutchins Compliments of Grace Baptist Sunday School Hours: 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Pastor: Rev. E. I. Pearson Reasonable Prices S, S. Supt.: Mabel Miller AT. 3764 As a token ol our appreciation for the teaching ministry ol the North¬ 80 Spruce Place Minneapolis western Bible School Lumber Coal HOUSE TRAILERS HOWARD LUMBER CO. Made to Order ROBBINSDALE ALFRED DITLEFSON Donald Ruble T. P. Howard Blooming Prairie, Minn. BECAUSE it insures only extra preferred risks and because it has no agents ' com¬ missions to pay, THE MINISTER ' S LIFE AND CASUALTY UNION is able to offer you sound Life, Sickness, and Accident protection at bot¬ tom cost. Ordained ministers or those studying for the ministry are eligible to its policies. Write us today. THE MINISTERS LIFE AND CASUALTY UNION 100 West Franklin Avenue Minneapolis, Minnesota (124) Flesher, Mrs, Lucille, Kingman, Kansas Fleshes Walter, Kingman, Kansas Forselh, Mae, Florence, Wisconsin Forsman, Stanley, Strasbourg, Sask. F Canada Frazier, Richard, Long Prairie, Minnesota Fred, Henry, Canova, South Dakota Fredine, Allan, Minneapolis, Minnesota Freerksen, George, Minneapolis, Minnesota Frey, Marian, Cedar Falls, lov a Friesen, Anna, Fairbury, Nebraska Friesen, George, Dalhart, Texas Friesen, Gertrude, Fairbury, Nebraska Friesen, Mary, Dalhart, Texas Friesen, Peter, Reynold, Nebraska Fromdahl, Bernard, Rochester, Minnesota Frost, Maryan, Claremont, Minnesota Galltneier, Leila, Dalbo, Minnesota Gardner, Robert, St. Paul, Minnesota Genung, Grace, Robbinsdale, Minnesota Gibbons, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota m ■M si i rV; ' . ■ S ’ -L m L- pj THE CURTIS HOTEL Northwest ' s Largest Hotel CONVENIENTLY LOCATED IN DOWNTOWN MINNEAPOLIS You ' ll like The Curtis . whether you come for business or to join the socially smart. You ' ll find, at The Cudis the opportunity 1o live as you wish . . with every facility, every convenience and service to be found at any hotel, anywhere. And rates are moderate. One Person, with bath.,.. +, $2.50 la S3-QQ Two Persons, with bath.+.+ + 3.00 1o 6,00 Booms Ensulte, with bath .. 5+00 to 10+00 THE CURTIS HOTEL TENTH STREET »t THIRD AVENUE 3 FAMOUS RESTAURANTS IN MINNEAPOLIS ( 125 ) Giffin, Louise, Duluth, Minnesota Gilbertson, Verna, Mora, Minnesota Glasspoole, Christine, Backoa, North Dakota Goertzen, Cornelius, Madrid, Nebraska Goerlzen, Henry, Madrid, Nebraska Goerlzen, Isaac, Madrid, Nebraska Golden, Adeline, Burl rum, Minnesota Good, W, Phillips, Ivlin neapolis, Minnesota Goodman, Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota Goosen, Linda, Marion, South Dakota Goosen, Mary, Marion, South Dakota Goossen, Edwin, Lustre, Montana Gow, Jean, Anoka, Minnesota Grant, Mrs, Margaret, Gilmore City, Iowa Grant, Mrs. Vera, Minneapolis, Minnesota GravatE, June, Minneapolis, Minnesota Green, Esther, Pierce, Nebraska Grey, Beth, North Branch, Minnesota Grey, Merrill North Branch, Minnesota Grobe, William, Duluth, Minnesota ROSSMAN-CLEMONS G06 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis 25 East Seventh St.. St. Paul Commit thy way unto the Lord; trust also in Him; and He shall bring it to pass. Compliments of Mr. and Mrs. R, J, Wailstedt Buffalo, Minn, 4 Good Clothes for Men $15 $18.50 $22,50 And that He died for all, that they which live should . . . live to Him, who died tor them, and rose again. Mr. and Mrs. R L Twist Antigo, Wis. ASK ABOUT OUR Easy Payment Plan Months to Pay Cash or Credit Sheet Medal Shop Roof and Gutter Work HARRY R. STANWAY 4th Ave. So. at Franklin BR 4424 HARDWARE : : : KITCHENWARE PITTSBURGH y ,r Products Heating Plants Cheerful Service Cleaned 5 Repaired Christian workmen Compliments of THE REED AND SHERWOOD MFG. CO. Anoka, Minnesota Wishing the Graduates of the North¬ western Bible and Missionary Train¬ ing School abundant success in the work to which they have set their hearts and hands. MINNESOTA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A Professional School of Business and Secretarial Training 24 South Seventh Sheet Minneapolis f Minn. WESTERN SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLY CO. 39 So. 8 th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Main 3059 Headquarters for Sunday School Supplies Daily Vacation Bible School Supplies, Bibles, Bible Books Children ' s Handwork and Greeting Cards with Scripture Verses DAVID QUAIL Certified Public Accountant 912 Pioneer Building St. Paul, Minn, CEdar 6077 ( 126) Gronlund, Florence, Sptril Lake, Iowa Guida, Carol, Tyler, Minnesota Gusa, Rosamond, St. Charles, Minnesota Gustafson, Theresa, Minneapolis, Minnesota Gustavson, J. Luverne, Cass Lake, Minnesota Gulzler, Barbara, Park Rapids, Minnesota Haight, May, Warrcnsburg, Now York Hall Bueford, Forest City, Iowa Hail, Carolyn, Forest City, Iowa Hall, Mrs, Grace, Forcsl City, Iowa Halverson, Anita, Minneapolis, Minnesota Halverson, Arlin, Wayzata, Minnesota Halverson, Geraldine, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hampton, Henrietta, Huntington Park,California Hansen, Eleanor, Westbrook, Minnesota Hansen, Eleanor, Crookston, Minnesota Hansen, Helen, CrooksEon, Minnesota Hansen, Irene, Camp Douglas, Wisconsin Hansen, Pearl, Camp Douglas, Wisconsin Hansen, Ray, Viking, Minnesota Best Wishes to Class of J 37 For a good used car or a new Studebaker see Emmanuel Chapel, POPLAR, WISCONSIN " Aim to do God ' s work in God ' s way in God ' s power for God ' s glory ' JOE VETTEL Tri-Motor Company Studebaker Distributor Lake Street at Pillsbury Avenue LOcust 07S9 WHITE JEWELRY STORE E, O, Hamberg Wolf Point, Montana We Specialize in Beautiful MONTANA MOSS AGATE Rings, etc,, and Souvenirs Hamilton, Elgin and Gruen Watches Fine Watch Repairing The Store Where You Are Always Welcome Compliments St. John ' s Evangelical Chapel Sunday School Rev, William J. Riemann, Pastor Miss Gertrude Koschig, Supt. 24th Ave, No. and Ferrant Place, Mpls, Ask Any Pure Oil Station Man About Putbl-Ptp QQtt WHAT GASQUHl CAHT QQ SOLVES CARBON PROBLEMS QUICKER STARTING—SMOOTHER POWER INCREASED COMPRESSION—BETTER TOP SPEED INCREASED MILEAGE Sold Exclusively at Pure Oil Stations THE PURE OIL CO. Zone Offices; 1306 South First Street, Minneapolis, Minn, Licensed under Lubri-Zot Corporation Patents Nos. 1,986,645 and 1,986,651 ( 127 ) Harder, Agnes, Inman, Kansas Harms, Frank, Kanorado, Kansas Harms, Men no, Cordell, Oklahoma Harms, Ruth, Eugene, Oregon HartUI, Edwin, Cambridge, Ohio Haskell, Virginia, Longville, Minnesota Hays, Jean, Conneaut Lake, Pennsylvania Heck, Ruth, Deer River, Minnesota Hein, Alma, Pipestone, Minnesota Hellerich, Garda, Gilmore City, Iowa Henry, Nettie, Graceville, Minnesota Hiebert, Mrs. Hulda, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hieberl, John, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hodder, Marjorie, Salt Lake City, Utah Holcomb, Otha, Faubush, Kentucky Hooge, John, Munich, North Dakota Houk, Janet, Oldham, South Dakota Houser, Mrs, Cora, Minneapolis, Minnesota Howarth, Doris, Wayne, Nebraska Hurst, Albert, Spirit Lake, Towa Compliments ol Diamonds Watches Jewelry Silverware ELMER JOHNSON Insurance 414 McKnight Building GEORGE HATLESTAD CO. Watch Makers, Stone Setters, Repairing and Engraving GEneva 6935 337 Kresge Building, 62B Nicollet Avenue fiUr liar tin nrrat CAFETERIA 114 So, 6th St. Delicious Food, Four distinctive din¬ ing rooms. Come in and see us. Corry-Jamestown Mfg. Co. Corry, Pennsylvania Manufacturers of the well-known Steel Age Office Furniture and Filing Cases THE GOPHER CAFE Fountain Specialties, Good Food. Quick Service. lames Demos, Prop. 829 Hennepin Ave. The Plymouth Barber, Beauty S Bobbing Shops Plymouth Bldg., Mpls. J, M. Saunby, Prop. Compliments of MAin 1865 Hats and Caps HARRY J. RADIN Furnishings for men who know. Barber Shop Room 701-2. Ge. 5013 A FRIEND 716 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis Beauty Shop Room 715. Mo. 1773 10 % discount to students 1835 1937 " Holding Forth the Word of Life " FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Portland Avenue at Nineteenth Street Minneapolis, Minnesota Rev. H. Warren Allen, Pastor GEneva 5210 ( 128 ) Hvitved, Lillian, Nashua, Iowa lams, Benjamin, Hayward, Wisconsin labs, Adolph, Roberts, Wisconsin Jacobson, Dora, Park Rapids, Minnesota Jacobsen, Evelyn, Oldham, South Dakota Jacobson, Myrtle, Park Rapids, Minnesota Jacobsson, Margaret, Robbinsdale, Minnesota Jacobsson, Victoria, Robbinsdale, Minnesota Jamison, Blanche, Onamia, Minnesota Jantz, Lena, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Jantz, Lydia, Mountain Lake. Minnesota Jasa, Mary, South Range, Wisconsin Jensen, Norma, Independence, Iowa Jensen, Ruth, Cedar Falls, Iowa Johnson, Dallas, SL Paul, Minnesota Johnson, Ely von, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Harry, Lansford, North Dakota Johnson, Hazel, Drayton, North Dakota Johnson, Hilda, Holcombe, Wisconsin Johnson, LaVern, Minneapolis, Minnesota Glenburn Baptist Church Glenbum, North Dakota 1 Cor. 15:58, “Therefore my beloved brethren, be ye steadfast, unmov¬ able, always abounding in the work of the Lord ' FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Camanche, Iowa " He that lovelh his life shall lose it, and he that baleth his life in this world shall keep it unto life eternal. If any man serve me, let him follow me; and where ! am, there shall also my servant be; if any man serve me, him will my Father honor, " John 12:25, 26, DISTINCTIVE AND SUPERIOR SERVICE fawm s Cleaner — Dyers — Launderers Main Plant, Fourth Ave. So. and 17th St. Phone: AT 5521 ( 129 ) Johnson, Magda, Larsmonl Minnesota Johnson, Marvin, Lake Benton, Minnesota Johnson, Minerva, Lake Crystal, Minnesota Johnson, Nina, Cook, Minnesota Johnson, Otto, Simpson, Minnesota Johnson, Roy, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Wesley, Clarissa, Minnesota Winston, Amelia, Buffalo, New York Jorgenson, Marie, Rothsay, Minnesota Kencfce, Clifford, Freeport, Illinois Kindred, Gloris, Hinckley, Minnesota Knutson, Howard, Granite Falls, Minnesota Koehler, Louise, Meadvilte, Pennsylvania Koehne, Ida, Robbinsdale, Minnesota Korneychuk, Laura, Baker, Montana Kranlz, Audrey, Minneapolis, Minnesota Kruegcl, Jack, Minneapolis, Minnesota Krull, Edna, Brownsdale, Minnesota Kuebler, Helen, Spencer, Iowa Kuehl, Adelbert, Hopkins, Minnesota SUITS Made to Order 1311 E Franklin Ave. HATS and SHOES ROY W. ANGOVE Registered Optometrist Eyes Examined 25B Kresge Bldg, AT. 1625 LYNCH ' S SHOP 1111 HENNEPIN AVE Yes, your shoes, suits, or hats are worth cleaning and repairing if you bring them to Lynch ' s, Shoes, suits, coats dyed any color at a low price. Mens suits pressed .........,25c New pockets, each...25c ’’The Lord is my light and my salvation; whom shall I fear? The Lord is the strength of my life; of whom shall I be afraid? " Marcella L. Wilson Louva M. Harris Greetings from JULIE ' S TOGGERY 1106 HENNEPIN Tailors, Haberdashers, Clothiers, Cleaners Special Discount lo Students My reference is your classmates. JOHN O. LINDSKOG AGENCY Insurance REgent 7229 2948 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis ( 130 ) iCuehl, Alberta, Hopkins, Minnesota Cuehl, Norman, Hastings, Minnesota -aBonle, Clarence, St. Paul Minnesota Landberg, Mrs. E. J,, Minneapolis, Minnesota -aRue, Elsie, Guthrie Center, Iowa -aux, Edward, Torrington, Wyoming ,aux r Anabel, Torrington, Wyoming zander, Anne, Princeton, Minnesota ee, Marjorie, Anoka, Minnesota _een, Julian, Verndale, Minnesola Lemke, Paul, Pierz, Minnesota Leonard 1 , Alone, Wenatchee, Washington Leppke, Harold, Carrington, North Dakota Liebell, Annette, Velva, North Dakota Lietze, Rose, Minneapolis, Minnesota Lindberg, Doris Duluth, Minnesota Lindholnn, Violet, St. Paul, Minnesola Lind man, Bernard, Duluth, Minnesola Lindsey, Kathleen, Akdon, Iowa Laewen, Abe t Alsen, North Dakota JACK ' S BARBER SHOP 1015 Harmon Place THE FAD Wolf Point, Montana —- Featuring — Nationally Advertised Brands Personality Haircuts FLORSHEIM SHOE HART, SCHAFFNER AND MARX " For I am not ashamed of the gospel ol Christ. " —Romans 1:16, STETSON HATS ARROW SHIRTS CHENEY TIES ' Tt costs less to pay more " O. C. Johnson, Prop. BR 5511 LO 4490 815 Eighth Ave, So. COMPLIMENTS of S£anmj iive ARCHER YOUNG 3529 Pillsbury Ave, Faribault, Minnesota One- Two- Three Room Kitchenette Apts, Cecil J. Nyvall Arnold E, Nyvall Compliments of " The Lord God is a sun and shield: the Lord will give grace and glory: LORING PARK PHARMACY no good thing will He withhold from them that walk uprightly. " Ps. 84:11. 1500 Hennepin Avenue GE 6931 Friends, Minneapolis,’ Minn. Mr, and Mrs, J. A, Smith Waterloo Iowa Hebrev s 13 lS Jesus Christ, the same yesler- Habakkuk 3:18 I will joy in the God of my day, today, and forever. salvation, John 3:16 For God so loved the world that He gave His only begotten Son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish, but have everlasting life. Psalm 91:2 He is my refuge and my for¬ tress; in Him will I trust. Philippians 4:13 I can do all things through Christ which strengthencthme. (131 ) Laewen, Earl, Alsen, North Dakota Lotsberg, Roy, Buffalo, Minnesota Lund, Maynard, Audubon, Minnesota Lund ell, Archie, Kennedy, Minnesota Lundgren, Mrs, Lillian, Wadena, Minnesota Lundmark, Dorothy, Duluth, Minnesota Landmark, Esther, Duluth, Minnesota Lundquist, Mae Belle, Warren, Minnesota Lutter, Ralph, Fairmont, Minnesota Luts, Emma, Marlin, North Dakota Lylord, Florence, Pine City, Minnesota McCauley, Thora, Minneapolis, Minnesota McCuaig, Warren, Wahkan, Minnesota McCutchan, Merle, Oxboro, Minnesota MacLeod, Alex, Minneapolis, Minnesota Mattery, Evelyn, Bear Lake, Pennsylvania Marshall, Gladys, Sebeka, Minnesota Mason, E. Lawrence, North Platte, Nebraska Matteson, Earle, Vancouver, B, C., Canada Megchetsen, Hariet, St. James, Minnesota ICE MAin 8201 COAL Ask About the New Fuel " Carbonite " ★ We Recommend Glen Rogers Pocahontas Coal (The Better Smokeless Fuel) ★ Exlusive Agents for ZENITH KOPPER’S COKE (The Better Coke) ★ CEDAR LAKE ICE FUEL CO. Fifty-seven Years of Successfu l Service Hennepin and Oak Grove OIL WOOD ( 132 ) 1 Megchelscn, Mary, SL James, Minnesota Melvin, Grayce, Marshall, Minnesota Moyer, John, Spencer, Iov a Miller, Alice, Frederic, Wisconsin Miller, Alta, Oneida, Iowa Miller, Grace, Powell, Wyoming Miller, Mabel, Oneida, Iowa Mode, Violet, Minneapolis, Minnesota Moe, Esther, St. Paul Park, Minnesota Mohler, Richard, Hudson, Iowa Molkenlhin, Elizabeth, Denver, Colorado Molkenlhin, Fred, Denver, Colorado Moore, Bertha, Highland, Indiana Moore, Burton, Elleltsville, Indiana Moore, Grace, Menlo, Iowa Moore, Rosa, Highland, Indiana Morford, Burries, Minneapolis, Minnesota Moritz, Wesley, Cavalier, North Dakota Mould, Evelyn, Corry, Pennsylvania Mulder, Frances, Ellsworth, Minnesota WILLIS HAGEN Teacher of Guitar, Banjo, Uke, Mandolin, and Hawaiian Guitar. ORPHEUM TAILORS Ladies ' and Men ' s Clothes Remodel¬ ing, Repairing and Dry Cleaning Hats cleaned and blocked. 39 So, 8lh St, All Work Guaranteed. High School Credits Given AT 8898 MAin 9064 1020 Hennepin Ave. Sam A. Bergen, Prop. Minneapolis, Minn. Malt. 12:28 Come unto me, alt yc that labor and are heavy laden, and I will give you rest. MEGCHELSEN SISTERS Keokuk, Iowa " Not to be ministered unto but to minister ' FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH SUNDAY SCHOOL Mission Circle .... Senior B, Y. P. U. Granite Falls, Minn. Welcome to Worship With Us Tune in KSTP 8 A.M. each week day. GRIGGS COOPER CO St, Paul, Minn, NEW LOW PRICES THIN REFERENCE BIBLES 8 Vo. Size 60,000 Column S xS Inches References Bold Black Print Authorized Standard Version Old and New Testaments, References and Analytical Concordance, In¬ dex Allas and Colored Maps. Styles and Prices Morocco Grain, overlapping cov¬ ers, gold titles, and edges....$2.00 French Morocco Leather, overlap¬ ping covers, red under gold edges ...$3.50 L Hp FLEMING 111 So, Gth St., Upstairs BIBLES AND BIBLE BOOKS We have a wealth ol material in all kinds of goods suited lor individual and class use. A Scofield Bible, Leather Bound, formerly $7.00 now only.,,,.$5.00 Same with Concordance.$6.00 Two helpful booklets as souvenirs. Cloth Scofield Bible, was $1.95,.$1.25 Excellent Value in Bibles, 85c and $1. Gift Bibles from.$3.00 to $18.00 New Analytical Bibles Ask for a catalogue. ( 133 ) Mulder, Ralph, Ellsworth, Minnesota Myers, Michael, Two Harbors, Minnesota Nelson, Andrew, West Concord, Minnesota Nelson, E. Ruth, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Eunice, Montevideo, Minnesota Nelson, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Irene, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Kenneth, Montevideo, Minnesota Nelson, Marie, Bayfield, Wisconsin Nesing, Helen, Buffalo, Montana Ness, Mildred, Blackduck, Minnesota Neuberl. Alma, Faribault, Minnesota Neuberl, George, Faribault, Minnesota Neville, Dwight, Ptainview, Nebraska Newton, Thelma, Iowa Falls, Iowa Nickerson, Blanche, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nodell, Betty, Minneapolis, Minnesota N or berg, EEof, Grasston, Minnesota Nordeen, Archie, Sunriso, Minnesota Norr, Harriet, Pierz, Minnesota 1 DUpont 6138 DR. E. M. LIER DENTIST Reduced rates to students. 2707 17th Avenue South Minneapolis Watches Repaired J 4 All Work Guaranteed r PERRY ' S 2nd FLOOR J 216 Lumber Exchange E Osterhus Publishing Co. All Religious Printing at cost, from tracts to magazines. 4500 W. Broadway—Hy 17B0 Robbinsdalo, Minnesota BLUE RIBBON STEAKS Reasonably Priced 35c 40c 45c See us Across the Street AUTO GRILL CAFE 1023 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minn. Charles Thomas, Prop, STUTTERING AND STAMMERING Defective Speech and Reading Successfully Corrected Reasonable Charge. Free Consultation. Day and Evening Appointments. Campbell Corrective Speech Institute Ruth Campbell Studio AT. 2852 HEADQUARTERS FOR " The new and Unusual in Thoughts That Inspire " BIBLES — BOOKS — NOVELTIES The Family Altar Book Shop 200 Plymouth Bldg. Minneapolis Compliments ol MILLS DRUG COMPANY 2300 Central Avenue N.E. GR 9816 We Deliver AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION Dedicated to the cause of Christ in rural America. As a Pioneer Missionary Sunday School agency, we " establish and main¬ tain Sunday Schools, publish and circulate moral and religious publica¬ tions ' As a, soul winning work, we direct the efforts of hundreds of Daily Vacation Bible School teachers, maintain Bible Camps for Children and hold group gatherings for inspiration. Write us for particulars. REV. JOHN O, FERRIS, District Superintendent 1105 Plymouth Building Atlantic 2619 Minneapolis, Minn. ( 134 ) Norris,. Wilda, Bethel, Minnesota, Norton, Frances, Anoka, Minnesota Norton, J. Edwin, Maple PJain, Minnesota Norton, Paul, West Concord, Minnesota Ostrander, Elaine, Long Prairie, Minnesota Owens, F- Wilbur, North Platte, Nebraska Page, Ruby,Cambridge Springs,Pennsylvania Patzsch, Bernice, Minneapolis, Minnesota Peck, Catherine, Viborg, South Dakota Pegors, Mahlon, Winnebago, Minnesota Penner, Tina, Butterfield, Minnesota Perron, Clifford, Davenport, towa Petersen, Everette, Brainerd, Minnesota Peterson, Irene, North Branch, Minnesota Peterson, Lawrence, Goldfield, Minnesota Peterson, Pearl, St. Paul, Minnesota Peterson, Vioielle, North Branch, Minnesota Phelps, Beulah, Minneapolis, Minnesota Piguet, Lota, Auburndale, Wisconsin Porter, Edith, Granada, Minnesota Northwestern ' s Official Publication Announces— THE PILOT SCHOLARSHIP Prospective students of the Northwestern Bible School or the Evangelical Seminary are offered a scholarship by the Pilot. Those who secure two hundred and forty new annual subscriptions to the Pilot, will receive room and board in the dormitory for one semester of seventeen weeks, and regis¬ tration fee for that semester. These subscriptions must be paid for at the time of ordering, at the usual rate of $1.50 for twelve months. In case of failure to secure two hundred and forty subscriptions, the student will receive the usual agents commission on each subscription. Eighty subscriptions will pay the registration fee for one year. Applicants for this scholarship should write for information to: THE PILOT 20 South Eleventh Street Minneapolis, Minnesota " What must I do to be saved? " Acts 16:30 " The most versatile liquid un¬ der a cork " and enjoying in¬ creasing popularity from year to year. Send us your dealer ' s name for a trial bottle. Made by Central Specialties Co 4th and Hendricks Hutchinson, Kansas Distributed by Frank C Bass 1907 Colfax Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. " Believe on the Lord Iesus Christ and Ihou shalt be saved, and thy house, " Acts 16:31. ( 135 ) Preheim, Hermie, Freeman, Soulh Dakota Prochnow, Qrlette, Clarissa, Minnesota Guiring. Elizabeth, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Ramsey, Wycliffee, DeLand, Florida Reed, May, Gladstone, Minnesota Reed, Robert, Anoka, Minnesota Reidhead, Paris, Anoka, Minnesota Renner, Helena, Sentinel, Oklahoma Reiiner, Jacob, Cordell, Oklahoma Reinarz, Helen, GemmeH, Minnesota Reitmeier, Ardis, Crookslon, Minnesota Rhoads, Conrad, Glenburn, North Dakota Rhodes, Eleanor, Spencer, Iowa Rice, Celia, Sandstone, Minnesota Rich, Howard, Eustis, Florida Rickard, Charles, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Reimersma, Lulu, Brewster, Minnesota Risius, Frieda, Austin, Minnesota Ristesund,, Ruth, DeSmet, South Dakota Rogers, Alice, Waterloo, Iowa “Through the Bible Study " I cannot imdgi tf d better method of cou¬ lter ted liibie study than that which you hare deiised and set forth in these booklets of your 6-ycnr course ' Dr TLA. Ironside, JLisior Moody Mcmorkil Church Chicago Hi, 4 More than a year ago out Sunday School till t jdai the ' l hroitgh The Bible Study and tee hate found gnat inspiration and admit tnge in studying it. It has led to a much mure definite study of the Word Most heart¬ ily do I commend it Dc. A, Z, Conrad P.isror P:irk St. Coiig l. Church Boston M:iss for SUNDAY SCHOOLS and BIBLE CLASSES . . . Prepared by HARLIN I HOPEH, Pastor of The Scofield Memorial Church, Dallas, Texas Tliis Hihle Course Is Different No Comments The student gives all of his time to the study of the Bible, since he is given nolhing else to read. Alt of Ihe Bible The student will not be a " Shorler Bible " Christian, knowing only the " favorite portions " 14,820 Questions The student in answering them from the Scripture refer¬ ences is forced to use his Bible constantly. Chapter by Chapter The student studies the Bible as ho docs all other books —from the beginning to (he end. Blank Nate Pages When the student finishes the study of this course he has a valuable commentary in his own handwriting. Properly Graded Series Mo. ! -For Adults and Young People, 24 booklets Series No, 2- For Seniors and Intermediates, 24 booklets. Series No, 3 For Juniors, 24 booklets, Series No. 4—For Primaries, 12 booklets. Send Tor the first booklet of any or all of the lour Series of " Through the Bible Study " Single copies, covering three months study, 15c Through the Bible Publishers, 2010 Bryan St , Dallas, Texas Find enclosed S . for booklets checked. □ First Booklet of Series No. 1.15c □ Fiisl Booklet of Series No. 2.15c FI First Booklet of Series No. 3.15c □ First Booklet of Sorias No. 4.15c EOne each of those four booklets 53c) I I lame ............, Street..™—_..-.. I Cily .... State _ __—— - Published by —-—- THROUGH THE BIBLE PUBLISHERS 2010 Bryan Street special states in Quimtiiiti Dallas, Texas ( 136 ) Rogers, Hazel Dallas, Wisconsin Rogers, Leta, Dallas, Wisconsin Rogers, Winston, Waterloo, Iowa Rowland Harden, Salt Lake City, Utah Rowland, Virginia, Sail Lake City, Utah Sanasac, Mrs. Daisy, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Sanasac, Rupert, Eau. Claire, Wisconsin Sanders, Irene, Roberts, Idaho Sauser, Berneice, Waterloo, Iowa Sauser, Harland, Waterloo, Iowa Sawatzky, Victor, Bloomfield, Montana Sawatzky, William, SL James, Minnesota Schoenwald, Harvey, Richey, Montana Schultz, Anna, Volt, Montana Schumann, H. Lavinia,. Rice, Minnesota Schumann, Wallace, Rice, Minnesota Scott, Sylvia, Minneapolis, Minnesota Seglem, Silence, Joice, Iowa Selin, Harry; Minneapolis, Minnesota Shambo, P. Earl, Sheridan, Wyoming CARL ' S THE MEN ' S STORE 7th and Hennepin Young mens snappy furnishing goods at popular prices. Always glad to serve YOU. Zechariah 4:6 " Not by might, nor by power, but by My Spirit,saith the Lord ol hosts. " SOUTH SIDE MISSION A. A. Smith, Pastor 2120 Minnehaha Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. MA 2755 The Young People ol " ROSEHILL " Mennonite Brethren Church Munich, North Dakota Our Motto: “In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths. 1 r Proverbs 3:6. OAKDALE JUNIOR CHURCH 901 Oakdale Ave., St. Paul " Train up a child in the way he should go: and when he is old, he will not depart Irom it.” Harland Sauser in Charge. " Whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of God.” I Corinthians 10:31 COLONIAL SHOE SHOP Chicago Avenue at Lake Street Minneapolis Minnesota MINNESOTA BAPTIST CONVENTION wishes God ' s blessing upon ail young people preparing for definite Christian service in America or abroad. E, H. RASMUSSEN, Executive Secretary { 137 ) Shaner, Harry, Maxwell, Nebraska Siemers, John, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sipie, Harriet, Granite Falls, Minnesota Sizer, Marie, Council Bluffs, Iowa Fkoglund, Thelma, Minneapolis, Minnesota Slaikeu, Arthur, Luck, Wisconsin Smith, Dorothy, Minneapolis, Minnesota Smith, Glenn, Forest City, Iowa Smith, Mabel, Hastings, Minnesota Smith, Marie, Buffalo Cenler, Iowa STREET CARS To school ... to church . . to work or play. YouTl find them comfortable! convenient and mighty economical, too. Smith, Marjorie, Meadville, Pennsylvania Smith, Thaddeus, Duluth, Minnesota Smilh, Virtue, Hastings, Minnesota Snyder, Emily, Powell, Wyoming Snyder, Juno, Duluth, Minnesota Solomon, Lawrence, Omaha, Nebraska Solvang, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sorensen, Gladys, Storden, Minnesota Sorensen, Howard, Storden, Minnesota Spiegel, Irving, Minneapolis, Minnesota Everything in Flowers and Plants ADAMS 827 Hennepin Avenue Geneva Lane at Your Service “For the wages of sin is death; but the gift of God is eternal life through Christ Jesus our Lord. " MEN ' S CLASS Huntley Minnesota Office RE 0556 Residence LO 8926 R. E. JONES Plumbing and Heating Prompt Service 126 East 26th St. Minneapolis All Young People cordially invited to attend the Christian Endeavor Prayer Meetings every Sitnday evening in the year at 6:20 P.M., downstairs in Jackson Hall. During the winter months a Fellow¬ ship Hour is held at 5:30 P.M., pre¬ ceding the Christian Endeavor Meet¬ ings. Christian Endeavor provides splendid opportunities for Christian service and Christian Fellowship. Christian Endeavor Society First Baptist Church . . . Minneapolis ( 138 ) Stalcup, Mary, Aflon, Iowa Stallings, Marion, Breckcnridge, Minnesota Stanley, Harold, Marshall, Minnesota Stanton, Inez, Tracy, Minnesota Starch, Allen, Bruno, Minnesota State, Mrs. Julia, Galt, Iowa State, Lee, Galt, Iowa Steen, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Steiberj Marie, Baker, Montana Stetzer, Beatrice, Melrose, Wisconsin Stigelmayer, Edith, Carrington, North Dakota Stilson, Sylvia, Corwith, Iowa Sloesz, Aganetha, Butterfield, Minnesota Stratton, Virginia, Granite Falls, Minnesota Strong, Marguerite, Erie, Pennsylvania Summers, Oswell, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Swcdberg, Gordon, Battle Lake, Minnesota Swill, Harlon, Pine River, Minnesota Talbert, Clinton, Hopkins, Minnesota Tapp, Howard, Brownsdate, Minnesota ATlantic 9947 Open Sundays and Holidays HARMON INN CAFE HOME COOKING “Northwestern ' s Rendezvous " Anna H. Carlson, 1626 Harmon Place Est. 1905--RR 1215 £lMoorj } flic florist Good Floral Work and Modest Prices MQQ-02 East Franklin Ave. Minneapolis Minnesota WELCOME TO FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH D, J, Davies, Pastor Faribault, Minnesota “That in all things He might have the preeminence " — Col. 1:18. COMPLIMENTS OF LYMAN HALL Miss Nelson, Matron “ Wherewithal 1 shall a young man cleanse his way? By taking heed thereto according to thy word. " —Psalm 119:9. Fremont Blackman Winston Rogers Frank Harms Leroy Bteek Fred Molkenthin Walter Flesher Mrs. Lucille Flesher Albert Teichroew Glenn Smith Paul Dahlenburg Ivan Bachtell Howard Sorenson Harland Sauser Edward Laux Lawrence Peterson Mark Cambron Dwight Duncan Paul Wells Wayne Barber Clifford Kencke Edwin Norton Harlon Swift Arthur Unrau Henry Unrau Allan Bennett Marvin Johnson Elof Norberg Monno Harms George Neubert Philip Anderson Vernon Bliss Arthur Emerson Arthur Slaikeu Henry Fred ( 139 ) Taylor, Edith, Glen Lake, Minnesota Tobben, Hannah, Sandstone, Minnesota Tcichroew, Albert, Frazer, Montana Teichroew, Nettie, Frazer, Montana Thomas, Louise, Carry, Pennsylvania Thompson, Gordon, Storden, Minnesota Thompson, R. John, Minneapolis, Minnesota Thrall, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota Trimble, Lois, Bemidji, Minnesota Unrau, Arthur, Volt, Montana Unrau, Henry, Volt, Montana Van Kirk, Mary, Rochester, Minnesota Voetmann, Esther, Balsam Lake, Wisconsin Volkenant, Barbara, Blooming Prairie,Minnesota Vorpahl, Forrest, Minneapolis, Minnesota Voss, Henry, Lincoln, Nebraska FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Hastings, Minnesota J. R. SIEMENS, Pastor " Holding forth the Word of Life ' MAKE NORTHWESTERN BOOK STORE YOUR STORE Bibles, Books, S. S. Supplies Geo, M. Wilson Northwestern Bible School " They that sow in tears shall reap in joy ' Psalm 126:5, 6 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Frlesen When in Waterloo, come lo WALNUT STREET BAPTIST CHURCH The People ' s Church The Gospel Hour—Sunday 3:30-4—WMT P, B. Chenault, Pastor William Kuhnle, Asst. Pastor First Baptist Church Minneapolis, Minn, DR. W. B. RILEY, Pastor Lake Harriet Baptist Church Sunday— 11 A.M. and 7:30 P, M,—Preaching Services 9:45 A.M.—Church School 4 and 6 P,M.—Young People , Wednesday— Women ' s Meetings Thursday— 6:00 P.M —Family Night —Dinner and Classes 7:30 P,M,—Prayer Meeting Jackson Hall, Educational and Otfice Building, Open Every Day, Welcome! Invites You Our location—50lh 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 Our aim—To be helpful Our slogan ' —’’Always at it " Our welcome—Warm; try it. 1020 Hannon Place ( 140 ) Waage, Bernard, Langford, South Dakota Waage, Minnie, Brook Park, Minnesota Walken Norma, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wallace, Robert, Barron, Wisconsin Walters, Eunice, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wallner, Hilda, Marion, Soulb Dakota Wallon, Elizabeth, Glenburn, North Dakota Wallon, Henry, Gienburn, North Dakota Watt, Helen, Spencer, Iowa Wells, Paul, Clinton, Iov a Weniger, Archer, Morristown, Minnesota Wcniger, Max, Morristown, Minnesota V estgate, Blanche, LoCcnler, Minnesota Whitaker, Joyce, Waltham, Minnesota FIRESIDE GIRLS ' CLUB A Hospitable Home Christian in Character Location: " In the Birthplace of Northwestern " Established: To provide a home for working girls Maintained: To render helpfulness to all Christian Parties Invited President and Matron—Mrs, Amlie Secretary and Treasurer—Miss Ryder Telephone: GEneva 1935 THE DEFENDER MAGAZINE Gerald B. Winrod, Editor Over 100,000 circulation, More lhan 20,000 pastors read this magazine every month. " The Defender " is correctly called " A Pro¬ phetic Voice to its Day and Generation. " Price SO cents the year Defender Publishers, Wichita, Kans, Are Your Eyes Really Doing Their BEST? Possibly so, but one never really knows. Periodic examinations ol your eyes is vital¬ ly important. Do not jeopardize your vision. Over 60 years " experience and customer satisfaction is our strongest recommenda¬ tion. E, B. MEYROWITZ CO. Dr. A. L. Blodgett, Manager 831 Nicollet Avc. Geneva 1455 Where Good Glasses Are Not Expensive " Young Men at Work for Young Men —All Standing by the Bible, the Sun¬ day School and the Church. " A Friend of THE BARACA BIBLE CLASS Northwestern First Baptist Church Minneapolis We wish to take this opportunity to offer our sincere thanks for your highly esteemed patronage. KIRCHNER RENICH 412 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn, Manufacturers of Class Rings and Pins lor the Classes of 1936 and 1937 Ask Your Jeweler ( 141 } Whyte, Elmer, Hinckley, Minnesota Wiens, Pete, Lustre, Montana Wiens, Susie, Marion, South Dakota Wilcox, Archie, North Branch, Minnesota Wilcox, Mrs, Ethel, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wilder, Earl, Buffalo, New York Wilden, Mrs. Martha, Minneapolis, Minnesota Williams, June, Buffalo, New York Willson, Crandall, Vancouver, B, C., Canada Wilson, George. Granite Falls, Minnesota Witz, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wright, Mary, Cairo, Ohio Yeo, Robert, Minneota, Minnesota Zarek, Ruth, Butte, North Dakota " Just what I ' ve been looking for " The Christian Reader ' s Digest 1040 Park Avenue OMAHA, NEBR, FOR FLOWERS Phone or Write HANS ROSACKER CO. Bibles, Fundamental Literature, Mottoes, Tracts, Tract Racks Sunday School Specialties Fl orists 1B5D Stinson B3vd. N, E, Granville 3577 Mail orders given prompt attention Send for a free sam¬ ple, or send 10c for a copy of the current issue. Flowers for Every Occasion Commencement Flowers a Specialty K E. ALMQUIST 3025 Irving Ave. So KE7177 Minneapolis " Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto ihine own understanding. In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths ' Proverbs 3:5, 6. THE GIRLS OF RUSSELL HALL Filling the great need of Basic Education That Is Christian! BETHEL JUNIOR COLLEGE 1480 N. Snelling Ave , St, Paub Minn. We invite the graduates of Northwestern Bible School to consider the advantages of two years of fully accredited college work under a con¬ servative Christian influence inspiring to firm faith in the Word and consecration to His service ■ ( 142 ) 119-121-123 So, 10th Wall Paper is Back Fashion in interior decorating favors wall paper again. Here you will find the latest patterns lor every room — washable, sunfasl. Paint Supply Co, t. GE« 6323 The only solution for Fool Comfort is the proper fitting of shoes made over correct lasls. We carry a complete line of children s shoes, also ladies ' walking shoes in sizes to 9 We invite you to try them. JUVENILE SHOE STORE F. E, Charles, Prop. 807 LaSalle Ave. GE 3015 For New Ideas in PRINTING AND PUBLISHING Call NE 2641 Geo. S, England BRUCE PUBLISHING CO. St. Paul Minneapolis THE WILSON INDEX SYSTEM OF FILING AND INDEXING The Index comes in two forms: L For every literary worker. 2. Designed for needs of clergymen and other Biblical students. Circulars upon request. WILSON INDEX COMPANY East Haddam, Conn. Best Wishes From THE FACULTY oi the NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL and NORTHWESTERN EVANGELICAL SEMINARY ( 143 ) Great Questions Answered WHO WILL SPEND YOUR MONEY WHEN YOU ARE GONE? Why not be sure it will be used in educating young men and women tor Christian service at home and on the foreign field, and make your will accordingly? WHERE DOES YOUR " LORD ' S MONEY " GO NOW? Do you give, hop¬ ing it will accomplish some good, or do you know how it is spent? Why not send your missionary gifts through the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School designating that they shall go to the support of sound, evangelical missionaries and mission stations? WHY NOT INVEST IN AN ANNUITY CONTRACT WITH THE NORTH¬ WESTERN BIBLE AND MISSIONARY TRAINING SCHOOL? We will pay you large interest while you live, and assure you of satisfaction in the ultimate disposal of funds so invested, YOU MAY BE SURE: 1. You will always receive your annuity check on time without any deduction. Even during the depression we never failed to meet our obligations. 2. Your money will be used for the Lord ' s work alter you are gone. Our security is unquestionable. Our buildings alone are worth a half- million dollars. Address S. E. ROBB (Treasurer) 20 S. Eleventh St, Northwestern Bible School Minneapolis, Minn, ( 144 ) AUTOGRAPHS INDEX Opening Section .. Consecrated Leaders ... Administration and School Life Pages 1-8 9-24 25-6! W. B. Riley............ 25 Faculty ....... 26-28 Buildings ......... 29-33 Board of Directors...... 34 Secretaries and other employees.,... 35 Senior Class ....... 39-41 Freshman and Sophomore Classes..... 42-43 Junior Class........44 Devotional Life, Forum, Mission Band.. 45 Dormitories ..... 46-47 Married Students .............. 49 Employment ................ 49 Music ....... 50-53 Athletics ...... 54-55 School Calendar ....... 56-57 Student Evangelism ...... 58-59 Senior Banquet ......... 60 Pilot Staff ........ 61 Medicine Lake ..... 62-63 Missions.-.... 65-76 Alumni Association ........... 77 Consecration Section . 79-88 Poetry...........79, 84, 88 Scriptures .. ......... 80 Illustrations .. 87 " Mold Me and Make Me, " Dr. R. L. Moyer.. 81 Redemption Complete, Dr. W. B. Riley..... 85 Seminary . 89-93 Night School ............ 94 Catalog ........... 95-112 Junior Page ............... 113 Freshman and Sophomore Page. 114 Student Directory ....... 115 Advertising .. 115-144


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

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

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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