Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 148

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1939 volume:

___,_. - . . H TO A SNOWFLAKE What heart could have thought you?— Past our devisal (O filigree petal!) Fashioned so purely, Fragilely, surely, From what Paradisal Imagineless metal, Too costly for cost? Who hammered you, wrought you, From argentine vapour? — " God was my shaper, Passing surmisal. He hammered, He wrought me, From curled silver vapour. Thou could ' st not have thought me! So purely, so palely, Tinily, surely, Mightily, frailly Insculped and embossed. With His hammer of wind And His graver of frost.” —Francis Thompson. DEDICATION to Mrs. Maude F. Groom Who has challenged our minds to deeper thinking, inspired our hearts to greater devotion, and kindled our desire for a radiant joy in the overcoming Christ, we dedicate our Scroll, with the prayer that she may enter even deeper into the " treas¬ ures of the snow. " FOREWORD He who " giveth snow like wool " opens the hand of His abun¬ dant mercy, dropping flakes designed after His pattern in the heavens. We pray that our theme may remind each reader of the perfection of His work, the purity of His cleansing, and the purpose of His redemption. As snowflakes yield their very design to the nourishment of the earth, so each member of our faculty gives of himself for the " perfecting of the saints and the work of the ministry. " Like the snow, we, too, have been born from above, individ¬ ually fashioned and divinely appointed to bring forth fruit. The missionaries urgently extend Isaiah ' s invitation, " Come now, and let us reason together, saith the Lord: though your sins be as scarlet they shall be as white as snow. " — — --- —-- - ■ To the graduates of 1939, let me give these words of counsel— " Pray without ceasing, " " Preach the Word, " “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. ' ' Affectionately, your president, Book I Emanuel Gyger, Adelboden, Switzerland and the snow " (Isaiah 55:10) R. L. MOYER, D.D, Dean of Men Analysis Hermeneutics Systematic Theology Orientalisms Doctrine C. B. AKENSON Synopsis Speech CHARLES ALING, M.D. Medical Lectures Bible Introduction Archeology H, WARREN ALLEN, B.S„ Th.B. Homiletics MRS, C P, BARRETT Child Study ( 14 ) FRANK C. BASS Personal Work Director of Practical Work MRS. W. B. RILEY, B.A Dean ol Women English Ethics and Ideals Etiquette Editor, The Pilot Adviser, The Scroll h T, BERGEN, M.A., D.D. Christian Philosophy Psychology EVALYN CAMP, B.A, Missions Religious Education DAVID C. CHRISTIANSEN Music History Notation Fundamentals of Music Men ' s Glee Club Elementary Conducting JAMES P. DAVIES, B.A. Hymnology Orchestra Conducting Choral Club Girls " Glee Club Choir Sight Singing MRS. BEULAH DURFEE Voice Culture MRS. MAUDE F + GROOM, T. S, HIGGINS, Th.B r B.A., Th.M Evangelism Bible History Church History Greek Hebrew Christian Living W. F. McMILLIN, B.A., D.D. Exegesis Greek WALLACE G, MKKELSON, BA, Th.B. Church Polity DOROTHY HANNA Daily Vacation Bible School Methods Shorthand Typewriting Parliamentary La v Secretarial Ethics Bookkeeping HELENE RENSCH Journalism English Editor, The Pilot Adviser, The Scroll A. A. SMITH W. B. RILEY, M.A., D.D. ( LLD. MRS. ALICE VIGEN Church Polity Pastoral Problems English Homiletics Indicates Seminary subjects. ( 16 ) Dr. W. B. Riley, President fc-V S. E. Robb, Treasurer; C. K. fngersoll, cashier. Van Dusen-Harrington Elevator Uo. f Archer Young, business man, Faribault, Minn,; C. H, Atkinson, business man, Brookings, S. D,; J. Colgate Buckbee, president, Bureau of Engravina Minneapolis, Minn. Peter McFarlane, superintendent, Union Gospel Mission, St. Paul Minn ■ Pro- lessor C T. Shoop University of Minnesota; N. T. Mears, president, Buckbee- Mears Engraving Company; John R, Siemens, pastor, First Baptist Church, Oshkosh, Wis., A. O, Bjorklund, attorney, Soo Line Railway Co. W H Schmeke 1 , business man, Indianapolis, Ind.; A. J. Bisbee, accountant Hallet-Carey Grain Co.; Dr E. V. Pierce, pastor, Lake Harriet Baptist Church Minneapolis; Dr. S. Marx White, physician, Minneapolis; Dr. G G Vallentvne ' pastor, Park Avenue Methodist Church, Minneapolis ' Y OFFICES We snapped the office force in an informal moment at a birthday dinner. They seemed to be discussing a matter of no great import, judging (rom the happy expressions. In order to know our secretaries better, we did a little research and discovered their hobbies. We ' ll let you in on the secret. Miss Engstrom, lL our hello girl ' is a basketball enthusiast. In lact, her attendance at the games practically assures the team of success. What little time she has left alter taking Dr. Moyer ' s dictation. Miss Lovering devotes to long rambles, (not alone, we hear). We don ' t know where she gets the l, pep rr after a day in Mrs. Riley ' s office, but Miss Woods practices on the violin and even goes for a swim—(in a pool, of course). We think Mrs, Weniger ' s hobby is " batching up " on work when Dr, Riley goes away. Marjorie Hodder likes music as a relief from checking students ' board bills. It ' s piano lessons, by the way. Gardening, dogs (wire-haired terriers), and home movies she takes herself occupy a few of Miss Riley ' s lighter moments. She needs them after a day of bookkeeping in the treasurer ' s office. Mr. Robb, the treasurer, contrary to popular belief, does not eat, sleep, and drink money, for he finds time to play with a baby granddaughter and to have a beautiful garden. How he does it, with all the meetings he attends, we don ' t know. ( 18 ) watereth the earth " (Isaiah 55:10). rvvn — «t. -w . mm p.j Emanuel Gyger, Adelboden, Switzerland THE SEMINARY Friends of Northwestern are by this time well acquainted with the need which Dr. W. B, Riley sought to fill when he founded the Northwestern Evangelical Seminary. The influx of modernism into most established semi¬ naries required the formation of a new school to train, for larger churches of the country, pastors who are loyal to fundamental Christianity. The Lord ' s presence has been felt in this new institution through three years of steady growth. Its progress augurs a still greater future. However, the need for fundamental pastors, by no means, has been met, as there are more calls than Dr. Riley can fill. For this reason Evangelical Christians will avail themselves of all opportunities to further the growth of the Northwestern Evangelical Seminary. Early in the school year the Seminary elected officers: President, Lawrence Solomon, N. W. ' 38; Vice President, Harvey Moritz, N. W. ' 36; Secretary- Treasurer, Lois Trimble, N. W, ' 38. At our next meeting, the president sug¬ gested that we find some way of advertising ourselves to the students of the Bible School to provide for the future growth of the seminary. Taking a cue from the radio sponsors, we decided that performing a service is the best form and, with the encouragement of the School administration, set out to fill the need described above. As this is being written the Seminary ' s accomplishments include a series of open forums during November and December. The seminary intends before the close of the school year to have conducted also a series of debates, A school-wide survey-study of the needs and interests of the Bible School student body is also in order. What the Seminary Means to Me The Northwestern Evangelical Seminary, I am happy to say, teaches that the Bible is the infallible Word of God and vindicates the Bible in all of its subjects. The Seminary does three things for the ardent student: establishes his faith, enlarges his conception of religion, and enlightens his mind con¬ cerning the originc! languages in which the Bible was written. The course in Biblical Introduction will establish the accuracy and author¬ ship of the Bible beyond the shadow of a doubt. Archeology confirms the truths of the Bible which critics have long held in disrepute. Why is it that every race and tribe known to man is dominated by its religion? Why is Christianity superior to all other philosophies and religions? These are pertinent questions, Christians should know what they believe and why they believe it. Such questions are well analyzed in our courses in Systematic Theology and Christian Philosophy, We delve into these ancient religions and philosophies and in contrasting them with Christianity we elevate the faith which was once for all delivered to the saints. Truly, the Seminary tends to enlarge our conception of religion. Our School strives to enlighten the minds of its students concerning the original languages in which our blessed Book was written. There are advantages in this study, for new meaning is given to the Scripture through a knowledge of these languages. In the Authorized Version of the Bible we read in 1 Peter 1:4: ll To an inheritance incorruptible and undefiled, and that fadeth not away. " In the Greek the phrase " that fadeth not away " is but one word " amamnton " from which we get our word " amaranth, " an imaginary flower said by poets to be unfading, ever blooming. This is but one of the many examples of the richness of thought which is expressed in the original languages in which our Bible vras written. ( 22 ) SEMINARY FACULTY Standing Evalyn Camp, B.A., University of Minnesota— Religious Education J. T. Bergen, M.A., D.D. Rutgers College; Postgraduate work, Union Semi¬ nary; Diploma in Theology, Union Seminary; Graduate Chas. Roberts School of Elocution—Christian Philosophy, Christian Psychology Mrs. W. B. Riley, Dean, B.A. University of Minnesota R. L. Moyer, Dean, D.D. Northwestern Evangelical Seminary—Systematic Theology H. Warren Allen, B.A. University of Washington, Th.B. Princeton—Bible Introduction, Archeology Seated Mrs. Maude F. Groom, B.A. Central College, Th.M. Southern School of Divinity—Greek, Hebrew W, B. Riley, President, M.A. Hanover College, D.D. Southwestern University, LL.D. John Brown University—Homiletics W. F. McMillin, B.A. Westminster College, Th.B. Princeton, D.D. College of the Ozarks—Greek Exegesis ( 23 ) Bachelors of Theology Wodfred Erickson, B.A,, University of Minnesota, N.W, ' 38 r Minneapolis, Min¬ nesota, Baptist; Gifford H. Kencke, N.W, 38, Freeport, Illinois, Baptist; Robert F. Kittrell, B.A. P William Jewell College, Waterloo, Iowa, Baptist; Ruth E. Nelson, N.W. 38, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Evangelical Free; Elof Norberg, N.W. " 38, Dalbo, Minnesota, Swedish Baptist (Degree withheld until comple¬ tion of academic work); Lawrence H. Solomon, President, N.W. ' 38, Omaha, Nebraska, Baptist; Lois Trimble, Secretary-Treasurer, N.W. ' 38, Bemidji, Min¬ nesota, Baptist. Kenneth L. Barnes, N.W. J 38, Carry, Pennsylvania, Methodist; Kenneth L. Bas¬ sett, Hopkins, Minnesota, Groveland Church; Mae M. Forseth, N.W. r 38, Florence, Wisconsin, Presbyterian; Dallas L. Johnson, N.W. " 38, St. Paul, Min¬ nesota, Presbyterian; Marvin A. Johnson, N.W. ' 38, Lake Benton, Minnesota, Methodist; Walter H. Klempel, N.W. ' 38, Lambert, Montana, German Baptist; Jack R. Kruegel, N.W. ' 38, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Presbyterian; Harvey Moritz, Vice President, N.W. ' 36, Cavalier, N. D., Evangelical; Herbert V , Nelson, N.W. ' 38, Amery, Wisconsin, Baptist; Maybelle V. Reed, N.W. ' 38, St. Paul, Minnesota, Baptist (not graduating). Graduates of Theology Graduates oh Theology John K. Dodge, Bemidji, Minnesota, Presbyterian; Anita Endicott, Radisson, Wisconsin, Baptist; Earl A. Entner, Strasbourg, Sask., Can,, Regular Baptist; William B. Grebe, Duluth, Minnesota, Presbyterian; E. Lillian Hvilved, Nashua, Iowa; Myrtle I. Jacobson, Park Rapids, Minnesota, Baptist; Fred C. Molken- thin, Denver, Colorado, Baptist. Burton F. Moore, Ellettsville, Indiana, Baptist; Evelyn L, Mould, Carry, Penn¬ sylvania, Baptist; Alma K. Neubert, Faribault, Minnesota, Baptist; Beatrice Stetzer, Melrose, Wisconsin, Swedish Baptist; Albert Teiohroew, Frazer, Mon¬ tana, Mennonite Brethren; Elizabeth Walton, Glenburn, N. D., Baptist; Earl James Wilder, Buffalo, N, Y,, Baptist. Graduates of Theology s i; i o it s Barons, G. Sherman, Bemus Point, Mew York, Baptist Bible Course. Senior vice president Junior treasurer, D.V.B.S., S.S. supply pastor, church visitor. Beatty, Donald R., Minneapolis, Baptist, Bible Course, Th.G. D.V.B.S., S.S. teacher, Child Evangelism, Rescue Mission Beebe, Marie M., Taylors Falls, Minnesota, Baptist, Secretarial Course, S.S. Y ork Berglund, B, Laverne, Isle, Minnesota, Evangelical Free, Missionary Course D V B S Mission Band, S.S. teacher, Choral Club, Glee Club, Trio, Quartette Bronlcewe, Ruth Pearl, Buffalo Center, Iowa, Baptist, Bible Course. D.V.B.S Burgess, Marvin E-, Benson, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course, D.V.B.S,, Rescue Mission work, Bible teacher SECOND ROW: Campa, Irene Roslyn, St. Paul, Minnesota, Baptist, Secretarial Course, D.V.B.S., Forum, Spanish Mission, Choral Club, Glee Club, Pilot staff Cornelius, Eva M„ Crookston, Minnesota, Evangelical Free, Missionary Course. Child Evangelism, D.V.B.S., S.S. teacher. Church visitor De Neui, Arthur J., George, Iowa, Baptist, Bible Course, Soph, vice president. Junior presi¬ dent, Choral Club, D.V.B.S. Dodge, John K., Bemidfi, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Bible Course, Th.G. Supply preacher, Emmanuel Mission Duerre, Evangeline, Kenmare, M. D., Baptist, Bible-Music Course. D.V.B.S,, Mission work Endicolt, Anita, Radisson, Wisconsin, Baptist, Missionary Course. Recording secretary. Mission Band, Childrens Gospel Mission Entner, Earl A„ Strasbourg, Saskatchewan, Canada, Baptist, Bible Course, Th.G, Quartet, Evangelistic work. Mission work, Forum president, D.V.B.S., C,E, adviser. Choral Club! Glee Club THIRD ROW: Faurot, Esther M., Baptisl, Missionary Course, B.A. University of Minnesota. Choral Club Glee Club, D.V.B.S. Friesen, Henry H-, Fairbury, Nebraska, Presbyterian, Bible Course. S.S, teacher. Rescue Mission work. International Fishermen ' s Club Frost, Maryan E. f Elgin, Illinois, Presbyterian, Bible Course. Choral Club, Glee Club, Mission Band, D.V.B.S,, Child Evangelism, S.S. teacher, Mission work Gibbons, Helen E„ Minneapolis, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course. S.S. teacher, B.Y.P.U, Choral Club, Glee Club, Orchestra, D.V.B.S. Grant, Margaret H., Gilmore City, Iowa, Baptist, Secretarial Course. S.S. teacher Grobe, William B., Duluth, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Bible Course, Th.G, D.V.B.S,, S.S. teacher. Rescue Mission work. Pilot, Choir, Forum, Choral Club, Glee Club, Senior president Guida. Carol. Tyler, Minnesota. Baptisl Missionary Course. Choral Club, Glee Club D.V.B.S,, Child Evangelism, Mission Band ( 26 ) SENIORS Gustovson, Luverne, Cass Lake, Minnesota, Evangelical, Secretarial Course, Choral Club, Glee Club, Trio, Pilot Gulzler Barbara Lavinia, Park Rapids, Minnesota, Baptist Secretarial Course. Orchestra, Choral Club, Glee Club, Trio, S.S. teacher, Senior secretary. Junior B.Y.P.U. Hall, Bueford G,, Forest City, Iowa, Lutheran, Bible Course, Hvitved, E. Lillian, Nashua, Iowa, Missionary Cou rse, Th.G. D.V.B.S,, S.S. teacher, Bible teacher. Mission Band Jacobson, Myrtle L, Park Rapids, Minnesola, Baptist, Missionary Course. Mission Band, Forum, D.V.B.S,, S.S. teacher, C.E., Alumni Memorial Scholarship Johnson, Hazel E-, Stephen, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible-Music Course, D.V.B.S,, S.S. teacher, Religious Education, Trio, Choral Club, Glee Club SECOND ROW: Johnston, Amelia M. r Buffalo, New York, Baptist, Bible Course. CE., D.V.B.S., S.S. teacher KrulL Edna, Brownsdale, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course. Choral Club, Glee Club, Child Evangelism, D.V.B.S. Kuebler, Helen, Spencer, Iowa, Methodist, Bible Course, D.V.B.S., Sunday School, Young People ' s work Leppke, Harold, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Baptist, Bibie Course Lletz, Rose A., Minneapolis, Minnesota, Baptist, Secretarial Course Lindberg, Doris A.. Duluth, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Bible Course. Quartette, S.S, teacher. Choral Club, Glee Club, D.V.B.S., Trio THIRD ROW: Lindsey, Kathleen M., Aplingion, Iowa, Baptist, Secretarial Course, D.V.B.S., Child Evan¬ gelism, Mission Band, S.S. teacher MacLeod, Alexander, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Bible Course. Bible teacher, S,S. teacher. Rescue Mission work Mae. Esther Leona, St. Paul Park, Minnesota, Baptist, Missionary Course, Choral Club, Glee Club, D.V.B.S. Molkenlhin, Fred C., Denver, Colorado, Baptist, Bible Course, Th.G. S.S. teacher, Boys ' Club work. Choral Club, Glee Club Moore, Burton F., ElleUsville, Indiana, Baptist, Bible Course, Th.G. Gtee Club, D.V.B.S. Mould, Evelyn L„ Corry, Pennsylvania, Baptist, Bible Course. Th.G. D.V.B.S., Spanish Mis¬ sion Nelson, Andrew W. r West Concord, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course. D.V.B.S., Mission work, Choir ( 27 ) mm S E X I O 11 S Nelson, Helen Morion, Minneapolis, Minnesota, Baptist, Secretarial Course. DVB5 Or¬ chestra, Choral Club, Glee Club " Neubert, Alma K., Faribault, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible, Th,G. D.V.B.S., Pilot Associate Scroll Editor Norr, Harriet, Pierz, Minnesota, Baptist, Missionary Course, S.S, teacher, D.V.B S Pederson. Kenneth E., Jasper, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course, Peterson, Lawrence, Goldfield, Iowa, Baptist, Bible Course, Quartet, Duet, D.V.B.S, Quiring, Elizabeth H-, Mountain Lake, Minnesota, Mennonite, Bible Course DVBS Forum, Pilot ’ ' ' J SECOND ROW: Rogers, Hazel E., Dallas, Wisconsin, Baptist Free, Missionary Course. D.V.B.S, C.E, Re¬ ligious Education, Choral Club, Glee Club Rowland, Harden V., Salt Lake City, Utah, Baptist, Missionary Course, D.V.B.S,, S.S. teacher, Song leader, Church visitor, Scroll Editor Rowland, Virginia A., Salt Lake City, Utah, Baptist, Bible Course. Spanish Mission, Re¬ ligious Education, D.V.B.S., Mission Band Stanton, Inez J„ Tracy, Minnesota, Baptist, Missionary Course. C.E., Mission Band, D.V.B.S, SEelzer, Beatrice, Melrose, Wisconsin, Swedish Baptist, Bible Course, Th.G. D.V.B.S.! Child Evangelism Tebben, Hannah E., Hinckley, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Missionary Course. Choral Club Glee Club, Mission Band, C.E., D.V.B.S, Teichroew, Albert, Frazer, Montana, Mennonite, Missionary Course, Th.G, Mission Band president, D.V.B.S., S.S, teacher, THIRD ROW: Van Kommer, Gertrude, Ffandreau, South Dakota, Baptist, Bible Course. D.V.B.S., Choral Club Walton, Elizabeth, Glenburn, North Dakota, Baptist, Missionary Course, D.VBS SS teacher, Th.G. Walton, Henry, Glenburn, North Dakota, Baptist, Bible Course. S.S. teacher, Mission work Whyte, Elmer L., Hinckley, Minnesota, Presbyterian, Missionary Course. Choral Club, Glee Club, Mission Band, Forum, D.V.B.S., Quartet, Boys ' Club work Wilcox, Archie F., Sunrise, Minnesota, Baptist, Bible Course, D.V.B.S. Wilder, Earl James. Buffalo, New York, Baptist, Bible Course. Th.G, Mission Band Williams, June E., Buffalo, New York, Bible Course. Choral Club, Glee Club Orchestra Trio, D.V.B.S. ( 28 ) Senior Officers: Sherman Barons, Vice President; Barbara Gulzler, Secretary; Wm. Grobo, President; Lawrence Peterson, Treasurer SENIOR II O It It I E S Sherman Barons—Boating. He is always at sea, Donald Beatty—Aviation, Because he thinks that he is no earthly good, Laverne Berglund —Collects Recipes, in anticipation of the future. Marvin Burgess—Plays Chess, He thinks it is an easy way to " move " men. Irene Campa—Pencil Sketches. We wonder if it is her eyebrows. Eva Cornelius-—Shoots Pictures. She could not hit anything with a gun. Art De Neui—Says he has none, but we wonder. We 11 just ask Doris Lindberg. Evangeline Duerre—Poetry. She is a poem, just waiting for a " Longfellow. 0 Anita Endicott—Likes to sew little things—sew what Esther Faurol—Collects first editions and ' ' demi-tasse. ' ' As a collector of literature she knows the grounds. Henry Frieson—Tinkers with mechanical " stuff and things " Mo wonder none of the clocks at his house run. Helen Gibbons—She is of a domestic turn of mind, what with fancy stitches; sometimes even a cross-stitch rears its onery little head. We think she has done some fancy work since last March. Margaret Grant-Likes wood lore and arithmetic; personally we ' d rather not. Carol Guida—Says she is a culinary artist when apple pie is in season, and when isn ' t it? Her romantic turn ol mind asserts itself when she runs across a poem she likes. Luverne Gustavson—Pen-sketches, She ought to have well illustrated letters. Write us sometime, Luverne. Bueford Hall—Says it ' s art. What ' s the last name, Bueford? Lillian Hvilved—Turns a pretty skate—s ' matter, weak ankles? Myrtle Jacobson—Has been plaguing everyone near and far for State loaves and flowers. We aren ' t sure how successful she ' s been to date, but just leave it to her. Hazel Johnson—Poems. Are you writing under a pen name. Hazel! Amelia Johnston—Is going to the dogs—alas and alack; That ain ' t the way we heerd it. Edna Krull—Sings, So does a teakettle, Helen Kuebler—Painting, Our barn needs a coat, Helen, Harold Leppke—Wood-works, That ' s why he scratches his head. Rose Lielz—Music and books. So she can have book ends on the piano. Doris Lindberg—Is always in stitches—and so is everyone else when she is about. Kathleen Lindsey—Has a scrap-book of poetry and prose. Perhaps a scrap-book appeals to her Irish nature. Burton Moore—Mandolin playing. It ' s the only thing he can safely pick on, Evelyn Mould—Collects stamps and poems. Must be reminiscent of letters and " hymns " Helen Nelson—Music. Even her name has rhythm, Alma Neubert—Sews and hunts. As she sews, so does she hunt. Lawrence Peterson—Sings. The birds become jealous, Elizabeth Quiring—Travels, hikes, and sews. Her stocking gets a run, so she sews before she hikes. Harden Rowland—Scientific research. The latest specimen—? They call her " Vivian.” Virginia Rowland—Collects pianoforte pieces. Ought to have enough for a piano soon. Excuse our ignorance. Inez Stanton—Collects stamps and poetry. She and Evelyn Mould are □ pair. Hannah Tebben—Hikes. No hitching on hikes Hannah had? Albert Teichroew—Penmanship. He gave up horses to come to school. June Williams—Collects poetry. Evelyn, Inez, ond June-—those Keats ' ! Earl Wilder—Harmonica playing. You should hear him blow. ( 29 ) J I I O It s CLASS OF 1940 PRESIDENT: Peter Fast, Frazer, Mont. VICE PRESIDENT: Bernard Lindman, Duluth, Minn. SECRETARY: Rosella Toavs, Wolf Paint, Mont. TREASURER: Fred Borden, Minneapolis, Minn. CLASS ADVISER: Curtis Akcnson. MOTTO: l ' We (I) press toward the mark lor the prize of the high calling of Gad in Christ Jesus " (Phil. 3:4). Back Row (left to right): A. Barry, G. Clevenger, M. Sedgwick, J. Hooge, A. Peterson, A. Kunkel, A. Fadenrecht, R. Anderson Second Row: FL Nelson, A, Allen, E. Johnson, C. La Bonte, L. Swyter, P. Fast, I. Patterson Third Row: A. Hurst, V. Cunningham, F. Cook, H. Anderson, S. Davis, E. Lutz, C. Rhoads, S. Eekhofl Fourth Row: I. Lambert, J. Miller, M. Clemans, FL Sanders, G. Hvitved, B. Llndman, L. Collins Fifth Row: F, Borden, B. Cunningham, L. Anderson, C Jones, R. Witwer, J. Cross, G. Swedberg, R, Moore Sixth Row: A. Bade, D. Scott, M. Vandergon, M. Leonard, L. Goosen, B. Dahlen- berg, R. Toavs, FL Reimer Seventh Row: M. Dunbar, E. Stigelmeyer, E, Paulson, M. Ahlberg, T. Waddell, K. Foster, E. Johnson, F. Sanden ( 30 ) J U XI O II s Back Row (left to right): J. Brygger, H. Unrau, R Fuller, D. Ekerholm, C. Zoschke, R, Mulder, M. Chatfield, P. Reidhead Second Row: O. Summers, W. Sawatzky, J. Toavs, W. Jepperson, K. Nelson, F, Hinkle, F. Sutton, R, Graham Third Row: F. Duerre, R, Frazier, G. Miller, H. Hampton, M. Hodder, A, Clark, B. Benhardus, H, Albus Fourth Row: D. Norris, D, Neville, D. Lee, M. Pegors, J. Johnson, M. Ewert, B. Wright Filth Row: E, Nelson, O. Batcheller, F. Crow, C Binford, V, Wilson, A, Golden, E. Smith Sixth Row: D. Aldrich, M. Bratton, E, Holmi, V. Chilson, E. Quiring, L. Leigh, E, Keen, D. Middleton Seventh Row: O. Bliss, L Davis, E, Seguin, H. Freisen, H. Swift, M. Smith, D. Barry, N. Teichroew (31 ) SOPHOMORES CLASS OF 1941 CLASS OFFICERS President—Robert Owen, Bay port, Minnesota Vice President—Joe Wiens, Kelsey, Minnesota Secretary—Olieva Haley, Grave tie, Arkansas Treasurer—Florence Fanberg, Kerkhoven, Minnesota Motto; " That we might be holy and without blame before Him in love— walking worthy of the vocation wherewith we are called " (Eph. 1:4; 4:1). Our Aim: " I am (we are) crucified with Christ: nevertheless I (we) live; yet not I (we), but Christ liveth in me (us): and the life which I (we) now live in the flesh I (we) live by the faith of the Son of God, who loved me (us) and gave himself for me (us) " (Galatians 2:20). Back Row (left to right): H. Pol, R. Owens, E. Dick, J. Wiens, B. Nemecheck, D. Baltensperger, R. Allen Second Row: E, Witner, E. Ebeling, E. Benhardus, J. Ewert, E. Ratzlaff, O, Haley Third Row: E, Bradock, D. Pritchard, 10 Enns, G, Johnson, M. Smith, B, lams, S. Krull Fourth Row: J. Graber, N. Rich, E. [ones, C. Helquist, D. Reeve, A. Twist Fifth Row: E, Lind, A. Teske, J. Fadenrechi, M. Senseney, E. Abrams, D, Meyers, E. Unrau Sixth Raw: D. Cox, M. Bass, A. Ewert, F. Fanberg, E. Wigg, D, Day, R. Gusa o p II o II § HI o E S - r iter I JBp3 - Hi - ■ Si ' 4$ " rir ' M - ' ’ g 3! 1 J mj jpqi r M I j Back Row (left to right): W. Webb, R. Wood, C. Parr, H. Cartwright ( K. Nor- deen, V. Gustafson, E. Wells Second Row: D. Christy, G, Flamo, S. Dalman, M. Menke, L. Harper, H, Bren¬ ner Third Row: I. Polley, C, Knappen, P. Erlandson, C, Lake, L, Beckman, K, Beckman, M. Carlson Fourth Row: D. End i.cot t, O. Anderson, E. Fast, E. Hanson, F. Folkerts, K. Birdwell Fifth Row: B. Walker, A, Schleuter, M, Kellner, M. Myring, M. Ewy, D. John¬ son, R, Woodward Sixth Row: N. Cooper, S- Leeds, S. Engstrom, F. Anderson, G. Aleshire, A. Jurgens, R. Hall ( 33 ) o 1» s II O H O H I S 1 mzJi - s?A [ s J k -fjA 7 „rj 1 ? I ' .lTfc : ri AS M l ■ J fn i JOk nilr 1 L . J uIbhL_L jMML 1 l _ L 3 ” flv I f ;JI yflk - v 41 j M ■ —■ v j ■ v - . i p A ■ P — ■ m fT r r — i mT -1 ■ £ jI f 1 JH P M ■ v J ■ - M |9 V ¥ w 1 ■ kifl - jfl h fl , : w ' A - aHHByp i . H Jr - Q p Hf Hk -C H Jli Am .v A • err A ' - Back Row (left to right): R Oliver, W Martin, M. Jorenby, K. Prince, H, Tiede- mann, L Webster, P, Parker Second Row: R. Borden, R. Borst, A, Sorensen, E, James, F. Darling, H, Kling- ler Third Row: V. Lovik, B, Estabrooks, E, Hansen, W. Wiggins, Z. Morrish Fourth Row; A, Bly, D. Leff, R. Ashenhurst, D. Cravens, H, Anderson, W. Johnson Fifth Row: E, Reimer, J. Sheafler, A. Jensen, D, Rosell, G, McCreary, H, Sal- seth Sixth Row: W. Cenfield, D. Persons, L King, B, Ballhagen, H. LaBare ( 34 ) SOPHOMORES Back Row (left to right): N. Rosenberg, W, Sanford, K. Palmer, I. Olson, K, Noth, E. Dawson, L. Lewis Second Row: A, Landmark, D. Mussett, L. Eskra, A, Teach, M. Wohlford, A, Siebert Third Row: D, Robison, E. Bader, E. Baker, N. Crone, L Kurtz, E. Blyseth Fourth Row: ML Robison, O. Brenner, P, Hanson, C, Willis, P. Temple, G. Jamison Fifth Row: B. Guthrie, O, Christensen, E. Mills, L. Smith, R. Guida, J. Bloyer Sixth Row: A. Christopherson, J. Mason, W, Martin, E, Erickson, G, Blythe, R, Saylor ( 35 ) FRESHMEN CLASS OF 1942 MOTTO: 1 And whatsoever ye do, do it heartily as to the Lord, and not unto men” (Colossians 3:23). President—Gerhart Meyer, Everly, Iowa Vice President—Clarence Zi!a r Creighton, Nebraska Secretary—Florence VanderHoff, Grey Eagle, Minnesota Treasurer—Russell Kelly, Hammond, Indiana OUR AIM: That He might find the Class of 1942 Faithful in His Service When He Comes. Back Row (left to right): S. Bernas, H. Schol, F. Johansen, R. Vierkant, H. Friesen, R, Kelly, M. Schultz Second Row: F. Zaspel, J. Bell, H. Friesen, C. Zila, C. Lough, D. Evan Third Row: D, Haight, E, Olfert, E. Carlson, M. Archer, P. Horn, G. Meyer Fourth Row: V. Christopherson, E. Hughes, A. Goertzen, W. Pestena, H, Sel- stad, F. VanderHoff Fifth Row: L. Heppner, D. Ramer, E. Caster, H, Lundgren, N, Nelson, M. Schultz ( 36 ) M i Evening School FACULTY Mrs. E. P. Barrett, Dean of Evening School—Baptist—Child Study, Pedagogy, Sunday School Administration, Adolescent Work Dr. Robert L, Moyer, Baptist—Bible Analysis, Doctrine, Hermeneutics Miss Bessie Harman, Presbyterian—Children ' s Work Rev, Curlis B. Akenso n t Baptist—Bible Synopsis Rev. John B. Houser, Th.B. M.A., Presbyterian—Christian Evidences Mrs. Alfred C. Stahnke, Baptist—Object Lessons Rev. Edward L. Pearson, Th.G,, Baptist—Bible Geography Miss Dorothy Hanna, Baptist—Daily Vacation Bible School Methods ( 38 ) TEACHElt’S STANDARD DIPLOMA For Standard Course 1938-39 Mrs. Curtis B. Akenson, Mr. A. E. Bonstrom, Margaret Engstrom, Mrs. John B. Houser. Mrs. Emma Stahnke (picture on opposite page). Miss Bertha Mortenson (no picture) Teacher ' s Certificate For Preliminary Course During 1936-37 and. 1937-38, the following persons have completed the one- year teacher training course and secured the teachers certificate for the preliminary course of the Evangelical Teacher Training Association: Asmus, Audrey Bonstrom, A. E, Chinander, Erma Fast, Mrs. David Fix, Mrs. Bert R. Gilbert, Mrs. H, C. Hoikkinen, Eva A. Houser, Mrs. John B, Janssen, Luella E. Johnson, Eleanor D, Johnson, Lillian C. Johnson, Dr. R. F. D. Johnson, Mrs. R. F. D. Lindquist, Katherine Listiak, Elsie Morgan, Vivian Neumann, Ethel Olson, Selma R. Salre, Mrs. Elsie Treble, Mrs. Alice Wagner, Blanche Wickman, Allen W Wickman, Mrs. Virgil Zahringer, Fern Zaspel, Mrs, Beulah ( 39 ) Evening and Correspondence Schools The Evening School is one of the channels by which the Word of God " water- eth the earth and maketh it bring forth and bud. JJ The schedule shows the course to be rich in helpful material for all Christians, especially Bible teach¬ ers or Directors of Christian Education in Church Schools. The enrollment is rapidly increasing. Each Tuesday evening students come Irom all over the Twin Cities and several suburban towns to attend the classes. There are two definite objectives now set before them in the courses of study offered; namely, a teacher s certificate for one year J s work in the six units of the preliminary course, and a teacher s diploma for the complete four- year course. These privileges may also be enjoyed by those who live farther away, through the new correspondence department. Hear this testimony: ' Tor years I have noted with sorrow the disappearance of many among the Intermediate group and the difficulty of discipline among the remaining. I finish this course with renewed hope that active steps may be taken in our church to hinder further losses and build up a larger group for the LordC SCHEDULE FOR THE EVENING SCHOOL Every Tuesday evening. September-May. Three terms, 10 weeks each. Evangelical Teacher Training Courses Preliminary Course Given every year Standard Course—Given in a Three-year Cycle First Year Second Year 19394940 Third Year 1940-41 Fourth Year 1941-1942 Fall Term 6 :-1 S-7 :35 7:35-S:2S 8:25-9:15 English I Unit IV, Child Study Unit L 0. T. Law and History JJible Doctrine 1 IJihlc Introduction Children ' s Work I Personal Work 1 Bible Analysis I Speech f Adolescent Work I Missions 1 Hermeneutics I Bible Geography Children ' s Work 1 nr Adolescent Work I Winter Term 6:4 5-7 :3S 7 5 8:25-9:15 English 11 Unit V, Pedagogy Unit 11, O, T Poetry and Prophecy Bible Doctrine II Christian Ethics Children’s Work 1 1 Personal Work 1 1 JSlide Analysis II Speech II Adolescent Work 11 Missions II Hermeneutics H Daily Vacation Bible School Children ' s Work LI Adolescent Work 11 Spring Term 6 ;45-7 :35 7 :35-S :25 8:25-9:15 English 111 Unit VI. S t S. Administrat ion Unit HI. New Tesla- me ut Itiblc Doctrine 111 Church History Children ' s Work III Personal Work III Bible Analysis HI Conducting Adolescent Work 111 Missions III 1 1 ! ermeiieuLies III Christian Evidences Children ' s Work III or Adolescent Work 111 Preliminary course—One year, six uni is, Bible !. JI, III; Child Simiy, Certificate—SI.00 extra charge. , , , ■ c , Standard course—1 ' our-year course, ol which preliminary course is hr ,i required for Teacher ' s Standard Dijiloma - $1 .30 exini charge. Registration fees—$1.00 for each subject each term. IV; Pedagogy, V; S. S. Adm., VI. Teacher ' s year work, with one additional subject, 36 units ( 40 ) Lm Activities (41 ) _ zrw • • MUSIC CHORAL CLUB Back Row: Mr. fames Davies, Director; C. Jones, R. Owen, B. Nemecheck r R. Wood, H. Cartwright, C, Parr, E, Wells, K. Barnes, W. Webb r H. Brenner, P. Fast, A. Allen, F. Borden, B. Cunningham Third Row; J. Sheafler, G. Swedberg, K. Palmer, D. Johnson, J. Wiens, J. Hooge, M. Sedgwick, K, Prince, G. Clevenger, C LaBonte, C. Lake, K Beckman, O, Anderson, Mr. David Christiansen, Accompanist Second Row: L. Anderson, V. Lovik, H. Klingler, E. fames, P. Erlandson, E. Witwer, R. Witwer, J. Cross, E. Hansen, A, Ely, C. Helquist, J. Faden- recht, L. Goosen, N. Leonard, D. Cox First Row: B. L. Brooks, T. Waddell, E. Johnson, F. Fanberg, F. Sanden, H. Anderson, E. Paulson, M. Bass, K. Foster, M. Vandergon, C, Willis, G. Blythe, S. Leeds, S. Erickson, J. Mason MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Back Row: R. Wood, J. Hooge, C. Parr, H. Cartwright, E, Wells, K. Barnes, B. Nemecheck Third Row: J. Wiens, D, Johnson, G. Clevenger, V . Webb, H. Brenner, M. Sedgwick, K. Prince Second Row: C. La Bonte, O. Anderson, K. Palmer, K. Beckman, A. Allen, P. Fast, C. Lake First Row: J. Sheaffer, G. Swedberg, C. Jones, Mr, David Christiansen, Director; R. Owen, F. Borden, B. Cunningham ( 42 ) MUSIC’ ORCHESTRA Left to right; H. Cartwright, J. Kruegel, R AUea K. Barnes, C. Lake, E. Weg¬ ner, L. Bast, G. Zoschk, H. Nelson, F. Borden, A. Teske, L. Smith, M, Senseney, V. Lovik, A, Bly, R. Moore, L Patterson, B. Gutzler, W. Webb, C. La Bonte, I, Williams, Pianist; Mr. James Davies, Director GIRLS 1 GLEE CLUB Back Row: L Anderson, V, Lovik, H. Klingler, J. Cross, E. Witwer, A. Bly, J. Fadenrecht, L. Goosen Third Row: E. James, P, Erlandson, R. Witwer, Mr. James Davies, Director, E. Hansen, C. Helquist, N. Leonard Second Row; E. Johnson, E. Paulson, H. Anderson, M. Vandergon, C. Willis, G. Blythe, S. Leeds, D, Cox First Row: F. Fanberg, B. L. Brooks, T. Waddell, K. Foster, M. Bass, S. Erick¬ son, J, Mason, F. Sanden ( 43 ) CHORAL ORGANIZATIONS " Musical training is a more potent instrument than any other, because rhythm and harmony iind their way into the inward places o! the soul " —Plato. Officers President, Verne Anderson Secretary-Treasurer, Elaine Paulson Vice President, Jessomine Cross Librarian, Kay Foster In the selection of members of the Choral organizations, Mr, James Davies and Mr. David Christiansen, with the aid of competent student judges, give each person prayerful and unprejudiced consideration. The aim of these groups is to develop voice culture for use in Christian service. Under the able direction of Mr. Davies, and with the skillful accompaniment of Mr, Christiansen, the Choral Club meets twice each week for intensive drill in voice principles. Familiar compositions, as well as original numbers, are sung. The Mend Glee Club, directed by Mr, Christiansen, and the Girls ' Glee Club, directed by Mr, Davies, meet twice a week. The students hear these organizations at various occasions during the school year, They furnis h music for the Christmas program. Senior banquet, and Commencement. They have had the opportunity ol presenting radio broadcasts. They also accept engagements in various churches of the Tv in Cities. Another type of training is found in the orchestra, which is conducted by Mr. James Davies. This group practices once each week and gives oppor¬ tunity for advancement in the sight reading of hymns and classics. The orchestra supports the other organizations in rendering musical programs. " The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not moved with concord of sv eet sounds. Is fit for treason, stratagems, and spoils. " t 44 ) —Shakespeare. M rs, Durfee Mr. Christiansen Miss Bittner Mr. Davies MUSIC DEPARTMENT The gift of $670.25 from the class of ' 38 was a boon to the Music Department. With it, three studios at 6 S. 11 th Street were decorated and furnished, pianos were purchased, and the long-anticipated robes for the choral club became a maroon and gold reality. Not least of the purchases was a collapsible platform for the choristers. With this definite lift in the right direction, the field of music at Northwestern has been remarkably enlarged. A great number of students have responded by enrolling in the music classes and by taking private lessons. The success of the Department must be attributed to the zeal of Mrs. W. B. Riley and the personalities o! the teaching staff. Not only are the instructors consecrated Christians, but they are highly proficient in their field. Mr. James P. Davies, Director of the Department, and a graduate of John Fletcher College, is an extremely clever and gifted musician and leader. Mr, David Christiansen has studied at Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, Texas, the Moody Institute, Bush Conservatory, Cummings Art School, and Texas Christian University. Mrs. Beulah Durfee is a graduate of the MacPhail School of Music of Min¬ neapolis, and has been soloist in the First Baptist Church for many years. Miss Lucille Bittner, a student at Northwestern, who is studying piano at the MacPhail School of Music, gives private lessons on the piano. ' ’God sent His singers upon the earth With songs of sadness and of mirth, That they might touch the hearts of men And bring them back to heaven again, " ( 45 ) PRACTICAL W O K Places of Service CITY MISSIONS The students of Northwestern have many opportunities of serving in rescue missions. We have one student serving as a director and two as assistant directors. There are ninety-nine students assisting in the missions each week. The past year our students delivered one hundred and sixty-three messages in city missions during the winter. CHILD EVANGELISM AND Because two out or three children in the United SUNDAY SCHOOL States are in no Sunday School, and 27,000,000 children under the age of twelve are receiving no definite Christian teaching, Northwestern has an intensive children ' s pro¬ gram. The students are attempting to reach these children by conducting week-day Bible classes in homes and schools, or any building available. By canvassing the communities and inviting the eager children, classes are soon begun. During the meetings the way of salvation is presented and many children come to Christ. 109 classes are now being conducted with 851 children enrolled. 370 visitors have been present. Of 262 children dealt with, 113 accepted Christ. D.V.B.S. Each summer, a large number oi students engage in teaching daily vacation Bible schools. The past summer 364 students went to 17 states and conducted 343 schools with a total enrollment of 12,436 children. Three hundred and seventy-four evangelistic and special services were held in connection with the schools. The result of these schools can be seen in the 1,825 conversions among the children. STUDENT PASTORS Northwestern supplies churches with pastors and as¬ sistants. Some of these pastors preach in or near Minneapolis; others are in more distant parts of Minnesota and Wisconsin. In such cases the student follows a busy week at school with a week-end of preaching. Six students are serving as pastors, while three are assistant pastors, STREET Street meetings are conducted during the summer months. A HOSPITAL group of students also conduct jail services and give out tracts. JAIL Seventeen are engaged in hospital visitation. Three hundred and twenty-seven gospel messages were deliverd and 352 musical numbers given by this group. Of 23,484 personal contacts made, 689 were won for Christ, ( 46 ) First Row: Children ' s Camps Second Row: D,V,B,S,; Frank C. Bass, Director; “Spurgeon " Third Row: Sunday School; Spanish Mission; Hospital Visitation Fourth Row; Child Evangelism; Hand Work; Sunday School if ii ii ii ii i ii ii PRACTICAL WORK Testimonies of Students CITY MISSIONS " Picture ten girls seated in a circle, eagerly waiting to hear the Word or God. This is a challenge to any teacher. The group abounds in contrasts and problems, yet God has spoken to their hearts and one by one, slowly, hesitantly, fearfully, they have come from darkness to light. One fourteen-year-old girl has stepped from a life of sin and shame such as few girls know, to stand with the Lord against great perse¬ cution, Another girl of this age accepted Christ after refusing many invita¬ tions because she would not give up all for the Lord. Out of the bon dage of Catholicism, out of the fear of ignorance, out of the pathos of toil, out of the hopelessness of poverty, out of the degradation of sin, rise these lives, monuments to His grace. " CHILD EVANGELISM " After I had taught my class a lesson about the kings SUNDAY SCHOOL of Judea, and explained to them the necessity of de¬ pending upon Christ in this life, one little boy came to me after the class and asked how he could accept Christ and know that he was saved. I told him God ' s simple plan of salvation. He was eager to know the Lord and today he is a faithful witness to God ' s saving power, " D.V.B.S. " One morning the mother of three of my pupils visited my school. That day I asked for prayers from the children, and after several of them had prayed, thanking God for the opportunity of attending such a school, this mother prayed, and in a trembling voice echoed the childrens prayers. When school was dismissed she came to me with tears in her eyes saying that she would never cease to praise God for sending someone to tell her children the story of Christ and His love,” STUDENT PASTORS “It has been a joy to serve the Lord in the Oakland Baptist Church since September, 1938, The Lord has blessed our morning services by increasing the number in attendance as well as promoting a splendid Christian spirit among the members. The Sunday School is grov ing and great interest is being shown by the members of our church in the Sunday School work. We seek to exalt Christ in every service. " C 48 ) Our President Faculty raw " All together, now” CHAPEL To those who know the Northwestern Bible School the word " chapel” does not bring the connotations which are generally linked with that hour in most schools and institutions. The reader ' s thoughts may have turned to times spent listening to speakers whose subjects were uninteresting and pro¬ longed. These pictures are not in our minds when we think back to the chapel hours spent in Jackson HalL This period between classes (10:00-10:20) is all too short. The hour begins with the singing of spiritual songs directed by Mr. James Davies, with Mr. David Christiansen at the piano. Here the students have an opportunity to express their joy and gratitude to the Savior for His blessings. Following a season of prayer we listen to Godly men from Europe, Canada, and various mission fields, as well as from our own homeland. During the past year we have heard such people as Dr. F. W. Agar, church expert of New York City; Mr. Evan Thomas, pastor of Lynn, Mass.; Mr. Vance Web¬ ster, First Baptist Church, Muscatine, Iowa; Dr. Russell M. Brougher, Temple Baptist Church, New York City; Dr. W. A, Byus, evangelist, Charlestown, West Virginia; Rev. F. J. Miles, General Secretary of the Russian Missionary Society; Mr. Andrew Johnson, General Evangelist and member of the Board of Asbury College; Mrs, Ella Cushing, missionary from Barbados, British West Indies; Dr. Harry O. Anderson, Vice President, Northern Baptist Theo¬ logical Seminary; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shortridge and Miss Martha Lund- beck, missionaries from Morocco, Africa; James Stewart, Scotland; Dr. John R, Rice, Fundamentalist Baptist Church, Dallas, Texas; Rev. James McGinlay, of London, Ontario, Canada, and others. Various groups of singers have also been with us, such as the Happy Jubilee Quartet and the Spiritual Jubilee Quartet, The Dean of Men, Dr. R. L, Moyer, brings us brief, helpful messages; and occasionally, our President, Dr, W. B. Riley, tells us what is on his heart con¬ cerning the welfare of the School, Popcorn (soul-bath) meetings are a joy to all. Favorite scripture verses are quoted or a few words of testimony are given. These chapel hours are not only for students to enjoy, but we invite any and all to attend and fellowship with us. ( 49 ) BANQUET 1938 Banquet in Curtis Hotel The 1938 Banquet, April 29, at the Curtis Hotel, surpassed in some ways alt other similar affairs. The attendance was larger, and the program and decorations were unusual and beautiful The theme, Music at Northwestern, was developed in an interesting manner. The program began with toasts,, introduced by Kenneth Nelson, " 40, toastmaster, and were as follows: Ber¬ nard Lindman, ' 40, for underclassmen; Earle Matteson, Th.B. ' 38, Seminary; Archer Weniger, Th.B. ' 37, Alumni; R. V . Babcock, Faculty; Senior Response by Edwin Goossen, Senior President. Waif red Erickson, Th.G. ' 38, editor of the Scroll, with appropriate remarks presented a copy of the Annual to Miss Dorothy Hanna, dedicatee. " The River of Life " Quartet, Dr. Moyer, J. R. McCullough, Frank C. Bass, and Earle Matteson, rendered their usual number. As it was also Mrs. W. B. Riley ' s birthday, due notice was taken of that event by a song and flowers. The Music Department (Mr. James Davies directing the Choral Club and Girls ' Glee Club, and Mr. David Christiansen, the Men ' s Glee Club), presented typical music from different phases of school life. Beginning with rehearsals, and going on to chapel, practical work, D.V.B.S., and prayer meetings, they came to a grand finale, music in heaven, symbolized by Handel ' s Hallelujah Chorus, sung by the entire Choral Club. ( 50 ) O SI M E CEMENT It is a long step from the first Commencement in 1904 to 1938, In that year, Anna Gooch (now Mrs. M. M. Hursh of Bemidjb Minn.) sat on the plat¬ form of the old First Baptist Church, where she was to be given the first diploma conferred by Northwestern. Dr. W. B. Riley and A, ]. Frost were the speakers at this event. For twenty years the chapel at 6 South 11th Street and the First Baptist Church saw a steadily increasing number of graduates receive their diplo- mas. Speakers from many states were imported to give the Commencement address. Some of these have been Drs. James Whitcomb Brougher, J. C. Buswell, Harry Rimmer, Herbert Lockyer, H. A. Ironside, E. V. Pierce, G. G. Vallentyne, W. F. McMillin, In 1936, the Seminary and School held united Commencement exercises. At this time a degree of Doctor of Divinity was conferred on Robert L. Moyer. In 1937, a similar degree was given to Herbert Lockyer. The program for 1938 follows: COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM First Baptist Church Auditorium Friday, June 3, 1938—7:45 P. M, Dr. W. B. Riley, Chairman Organ Prelude—Theodore Bergman Processional—Choral Club Invocation—Dr. W. F. McMillin Testimonies—Mark Cambron, Louise Griffin, Walfred Erickson " The Heavens Are Telling " —Beethoven Men ' s Glee Club, David Christiansen, Director Announcement of Class Memorial—Edwin Gossen " The Prayer Perfect " —E. J. Stinson Seminary Quartet " On Furlough " —William Cook, ' 26, Assam Commencement Address—Dr. Harry Rimmer " One Day " — Ait. J. P, Davies Northwestern Choral Club, [. P. Davies, Director Class Poem—Eva Marian Beulah Distribution of Prizes: Alumni — Memorial Scholarship Foley Foundation Scholarship— Archer Weniger Hauser Memorial Scholarship — Dr. W. B. Riley Presentation of Diplo¬ mas—Dr. R. L. Moyer Bestowal of Degrees— Dr. E. V. Pierce " Hallelujah Chorus " — Handel " Seven Fold Amen " — Stainer Northwestern Choral Club B e n q d i c t i o n—W. G. Mikkelson Commencement, 1938 FORUM AH students are members of the Forum, the object ol which is to foster loyalty to the Scriptures, and to create a recognition by the student of his personal responsibility to the student body and the school, in strict adherence to the teaching of the Lord Jesus Christ, and in maintenance of the highest possible standard of Christian character and conduct. The Forum also provides opportunity for student expression on matters concerning student life, such as prayer meetings, fellowship hours, and social affairs. This year the student fellowship meetings have been increased, so that they now consist of Thursday night fellowship for those working in homes, Satur¬ day night fellowship for those in the dormitory, a united fellowship of all students once a month in the Mission Band hour, the weekly Sunday evening student Christian Endeavor which has the Forum president as its adviser. The fall picnic held in Minnehaha Park and the spring picnic held at Medicine Lake are times of recreation for which the Forum are responsible. The Forum Cabinet: (above) Left to right, Earl Entner r 39, President; Lillian Anderson ' 40; Elmer Whyte ' 39, Vice-president; Myrtle Jacobson ' 39; Vernon Gustavson ' 41, Treasurer; Olieva Haley 41; Willis Jepperson ' 40, Secretary; Florence Vanderhoff ' 42; Gerhardt Meyer ' 42. Those who are not officers are representatives from various classes. FOREIGN MISSIONARY RAND The members of this group are those who have heard the call of God lo missionary service. They meet once a week when the entire student body listen to a missionary and pray for missions. The band also guides the daily prayer groups, gathers funds for missionaries and corresponds with them, and sends them The Pilot and The Scroll. An average of $1,000 a year is sent to various missionaries. OFFICERS Top Row; Anita Endicott, ' 39, Record¬ ing Secretary; Albert Teichroew, ' 39, President; Lydia Swyter, J 40, Cor¬ responding Secretary Bottom Row; Elmer Whyte, ' 39, Treasurer; Miss Evalyn Camp, Ad¬ viser; Melville Chatfield, 40, Vice President PILOT Typical Comments of Pilot Readers We are indeed grateful to whoever has made possible this subscription. Our stammering pen is not capable of stating the blessing and benefit we have received through the perusal of the various issues ' —Philippine Islands. ll As a B.T.U. director, l could not do without the page of Helpful Outlines for Young Peoples Meetings. " —Alabama. " I enjoy reading THE PILOT very much. Especially did I delight in Dr, Moyer r s series of John 3; 16. I found it most suggestive in preparing mes¬ sages on that text. I liked the article on ll So Loved " the best. It J s worth its weight in gold ' —Glasgow. " We surely appreciate THE PILOT, its loyalty to the truth, devotion to Christ and His word, its sane and courageous spirit in contending for the truth in these latter days ' —Wyoming. ll May I take this opportunity to tell you how much THE PILOT means to me, especially as a help in teaching a Men s Bible Class. It is a joy to be able to have material based on the true, whole Word of God. May He continue to direct your policies ' —New Jersey. " The other day I was returning from Siauliai and between train stops, was trying to read my New Testament. On the stand below the window, I placed the November copy of THE PILOT, expecting to read one of the articles before we came to Rokiskis. At the Panevezys station, a young priest got on and took the seat next to me. He noticed what I was reading and shortly, to my surprise, he said in very good English, " Would you mind if I looked over your magazine? " (meaning THE PILOT), Soon, he engaged me in con¬ versation, commenting especially on the article, 11 War Must Come " by R L. Moyer. He was so impressed with that article, that he further asked me i( he could keep the copy for remembrance. I had not read this particular copy myself as yet, so I said I would send him one later. " —Lithuania. Pilot Staff Back row: Vernon Gustafson, Ernest Wells, Bruce Nemecheck, Wilmer Wig¬ gins, Morse Archer. Middle row: Jacqueline Hitchcock, Lydia Swyter, Pearl Oliver, Elsie Keen, Dorothy Lee, Ellen Williams, Miss Rensch, Rosa Ashenhurst. Front row: Betty Wright, Esther Holmi, Martha Coulter, Ruth Saylor, Bessie Benhardus, Kay Foster, Dorothy Person, Rosella Toavs, Clara HelquisL ( 53 ) t DORMITORIES What a surprise greeted the men last fall when they found they had been moved from Stimson to Russell Halil Lyman Hall, long the domain of the illustrious senior and the ambitious junior, had fallen into the hands of the bar¬ barous freshmen and sophomores. Miss Florence Lyford is housemother in Lyman, Russell has become the lair of the senior and Seminary men, Mrs. George W. Jensen, who is in charge of all the dormitories, is housemother in Russell. During the summer she had worked a com¬ plete transformation in the Russell parlors, with furniture that is suited to the masculine taste, Stimson also put on a new dress in honor oi the girls. The scars left by years of under¬ classmen were skillfully erased by paint and varnish and many were covered by new wall¬ paper. The girls were delighted with the beau¬ tiful rooms and have made themselves at home by hanging curtains to match, Nowhere wilt you find more homelike dormitories. D Oil M I TO II I ES Miss Katherine Koster is housemother at Slim- son, and like the other housemothers is a woman of consecration and charm. The testimony of the students is that the fellow¬ ship in the dormitories is very wholesome. Study and work take a great deal of time, but there are always periods of play. Occasional parties, candy-pulls, sessions with Chinese checkers and ping-pong liven the winter months. Skating in winter takes the students out of doors in nearby Loring Park. In spring and fall the park is the scene of tennis matches, kittenball and football games, and horseshoes. Some of the best hours are those spent in devotions when problems are brought to the throne of grace and praise is uttered for all the mercies of life. Miss Katherine Koster ATHLETICS Standing: Max Weniger, James Brygger, Jack Miller, Floyd Darling, Douglas Craven. Seated; Ernest Wells, Richard Keep, Ray Anderson. Substitutes: Arthur Kleinfelter, Kermit Noth, Nixon Knight. ' ' Boy, have we got a ball ciub? Ji " I ll say we have. " Thus Jack Miller, astute manager of the Northwestern " cagers, " waxes characteristically eloquent about his pets. He has a right to be enthusiastic about his speedy " five, " for they " delivered the goods " to the extent of winning eleven games of fourteen played. Under the clever direction of Coach Glen Discoe, they beat Wheaton College Academy, Park Methodist, Temple Baptist, Minnehaha Academy, Aldrich Presbyterian, St. Paul Boys J Club, First Swedish, Minnesota College of Busi¬ ness, Minnesota Bible College, etc Jack proved to be an irresistible salesman, for he " sold " the team to several business firms, who furnished maroon and gold suits for the boys. Each class and the seminary contributed five dollars toward the suits; Family Altar Book¬ shop bought two; Fleming Bible Store, one; Northwestern Book Store, one, and Julie ' s Toggery, one. Two basketballs, a stop watch, score books, whistle and other paraphernalia were also purchased. All the games have been well attended by students and faculty, whose cheers were vigorously led by Wayne Webb ' 41. The newspapers gave the team plenty of space with " write-ups " and pictures. " Next year we ' ll have a team that will be unbeatable, " says confident Jack. He plans a conference composed of Christian colleges and Junior colleges. { 56 ) EMPLOYMENT The scene is in a home in Minneapolis. The husband enters the kitchen where his wife is washing dishes, tit is the maids night out). " What have you there? " tL It ' s a Scrape E-Z, Alice brought it home from the Bible School today. " " What ' s it for? " " All I know about it is what she told me, so I ll tell you that. They ' ve started a little factory down at the school where the boys manufacture these Scrape E-Z ' s. Notice the shape—each corner different; that makes it easy to use lor cleaning any size pan. You ' ll be interested to know that it is just the thing for scraping ice from a car windshield. The price is 10c and the money all goes to the students. " " Say, that sounds fine. It not only gives the boys work, but also mechanical experience. Do all the students have employment? " " Yes. The majority of the girls work part time in homes, although a few are waitresses and secretaries. The boys are engaged in more than thirty different kinds of employment. Some are hotel clerks, electricians, carpen¬ ters, machinists, mechanics, waiters, janitors, dishwashers, yardmen, window washers, and what have you? " tT Who provides all these jobs? " " Mrs. Ethel Wilcox is director of the Employment Service. Burgess, a senior, has assisted her. " This year, Marvin Scrape E-Z factory Fountain service Broom pushers Maid in white After the ball is over Cooking school 1 SCROLL Seventeen years of progress History of the Scroll In 1922 the first copy of what is now the Scroll was published as the Senior number of the NORTHWESTERN PILOT, the monthly magazine of the School Mrs, W, B. Riley, who had instituted THE PILOT, was also the founder of THE SCROLL and has been its guiding spirit ever since. The original name was retained until 1926, when it was felt that the title of the Annual should be changed, THE SCROLL 1 ' is a particularly happy choice as it suggests the Word of God in its original form. In the first issue of THE SCROLL there were no advertisements; today a great amount of advertising enables the Senior class, sponsors of the Annual, to publish it. Thus from a small book of sixty-five pages, THE SCROLL has developed into a beautiful volume containing one hundred and forty pages filled with articles and pictures portraying school life, as well as Bible studies —all of these bound together by an appropriate theme which presents some phase ol the Blessed Word, THE SCROLL is sent by the students to all graduates who are home and foreign missionaries. In addition to the copies taken by the students, a great many arc sold to friends, Wc are grateful for the words of appreciation which came to us from all over the world; and for the testimonies of the blessing THE SCROLL has brought: ' The beautiful SCROLL reached me in one ol the remote corners of the Philippines, Please accept my thanks for it. It isn ' t necessary to tell you what it means to me to receive it. " ( 53 ) SCROLL STAFF Editor ...........Harden Rowland Associate Editor....Alma Neubert Art Editor ....Luverne Gustavson Faculty Editors.Mrs. W. B. Riley; Miss Helene Rensch BUSINESS STAFF Marvin Burgess Henry H. Frieson Henry Walton Burton Moore John Dodge Margaret Grant William Grobe Alberta Kuehl Harold Leppke Andrew Nelson Kenneth Pederson Lawrence Peterson Elmer Whyte Helen Nelson Amelia Johnston EMPLOYMENT Amelia Johnston COMMENCEMENT Evangeline Duerre Rose Lietz MEDICINE LAKE Helen Gibbons Barbara Gutzler Arthur DeNeui Gertrude VanKommer SNAPSHOTS SCENIC Don Beatty Earl Wilder Arthur DeNeui SCHOOL LIFE Alma Neubert—Seminary Myrtle Jacobson—Evening School Laverne Berglund—Faculty, Girls ' Dor¬ mitories Esther Faurot—Senior pictures Earl Entner—Forum Fred Molkenthin—Athletics Elizabeth Quiring—Pilot—Dormitorie s Sherman Barons—Chapel Albert Teichroew—Mission Band Elizabeth Walton—Christian Endeavor Anita Endicott—Calendar Esther Moe—Student pictures—School Offices Harden Rowland—Scroll MUSIC Luverne Gustavson Edna Krull Myrtle Jacobson Irene Campa Helen Kuebler Doris Lindberg Virginia Rowland Buelord Hall MISSIONS Beatrice Steizer Maryan Frost Kathleen Lindsey Alex MacLeod Harriet Norr Hazel Rogers Mary Jo Stalcup Hannah Tebben Albert Teichroew Susie Wiens Anita Endicott June Williams Lorraine Bast Roy Johnson ALUMNI Carol Guida BOARD OF DIRECTORS Inez Stanton PRACTICAL WORK Eva Cornelius Lillian Hvitved Marie Beebe Ruth Bronleewe Evelyn Mould Robert Wall ace Hazel Johnson ( 59 ) Lakeside bench Entrance XOIITIIWISTIICV C0i FEltEi CE Medicine Lake, Minnesota August 14-28, 1938 Tabernacle Teepees 1938 saw a greater attendance than any previous conference. The speakers were some of the best known in the country. Among them were: Dr. Harry Rimmer, Duluth,. Minnesota; Dr. lames McGinlay, London, Ontario; Dr. Dan Gilbert, San Diego, Calif.; Dr. E. A. Marshall, Chicago, Illinois; Dr. Norman B. Harrison, Minneapolis; Dr. W. H. Rogers, New York City; Rev. John R. Rice, Dallas, Texas; Rev. Vance Havner, Charleston, S. C; Dr. J. R. Black, Jackson, Tenn.; Rev. A. G. Hause, Kansas City, Mo.; Rev. Ralph Barry, Eau Claire, Wis.; Rev. T. S. Higgins, Minneapolis; Rev. Otto Hansen, Minneapolis, Rev. O. Milton Lind, St. Paul, Minn.; Rev. Milo H. McMillan, St. Paul, Minn.; Rev. H. B. Prince, Minneapolis; Rev. D. J. Davies, Faribault, Minn. Instructors of the Northwestern Bible School also had part in the program. They were: Dr. W. B. Riley, President; Dr. R. L. Moyer, Dean; Mr. Frank Bass, Practical work director. Northwestern Alumni were speakers at the Conference: Rev. Leonard Pren¬ tice, r 34 r Cavalier, N. D.; Rev. James Baxter, J 28, St. Cloud, Minn.; Rev. Burchard Ham, ' 33, Bunker Hill, III; Rev. William Cook, ' 26, Th.B. ' 38, Jorhat, Assam, India; Rev, Walter Pegg, J 24, Minneapolis; Miss Evalyn Camp, 14, Minneapolis; Mr. Walfred Erickson, ' 38, Minneapolis; Rev. Ardell Look, ' 25, Anoka, Minn.; Rev. Dudley Thimsen, ' 24, Abilene, Kan.; Mrs. Henri Pol, ' 24, Shanghai, China. OTHER FEATURES The Children ' s Junior Conference, under the leadership of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hazzard, was held daily between 8:45 and 11:00. The boys and girls enjoyed singing, Bible stories, handwork, and chalk talks. The Chapel Treat, a new restaurant in Youth Chapel, was a great success. The manager, Luverne Gustavson, ' 39, and her assistant, Barbara Guizler, ' 39, were charming hostesses. The Book Shop, managed by George Wilson, was an attraction for the campers who wished to browse or buy. (60) 2 ' I Baseball, kittenball, croquet, and horseshoe were among the popular sports. The new ping-pong tables were decided assets to the room in Little Mother ' s Inn. A banquet was held each Saturday night, one in honor of Dr, Riley and the other in honor of Dr, Paul, THE NEW TABERNACLE The rapid and unparalleled growth of the Conference audiences has over¬ flowed the Tabernacle many times, making necessary the holding of simul¬ taneous meetings in the Tabernacle and the Chapel, and, upon certain occasions, both meetings were overcrowded and people were turned away. The new Tabernacle is built half again as large as the old one and has a total width of 88 ft., and is 147 ft. long. The roof is somewhat higher, is built entirely of new lumber, and is insulated, as well as ventilated; thus v e have a much cooler auditorium. It will seat 2,000 people. A large audience can be seated on the outside and get a fair view of the speaker through the open windows, and with amplifiers will hear as well as those within. In the cornerstone is a box containing Dr. Riley ' s photograph, his life history, and his book " Saved or Lost,” Dr, Paul felt that these were appropriate because ol Dr. Riley ' s share in making the conference grounds a great success, MUSIC One of the finest features at the conference was the music, lames Davies, an able and valued instructor at the Northwestern Bible School, was director. At 7:15 each evening he led the choir or orchestra, and the singing. An innovation was the chapel sing, held in the tower of the Youth Chapel following the evening services. It allowed time for one to really inspect the grounds a bit under the stars. No doubt the outstanding musicians were the Cleveland Colored Quintette, who were present at all services. There were also outstanding soloists, trios, and quartets to complete the musical program. Verne Anderson, a favorite tenor soloist at Northwestern, sang several beau¬ tiful numbers. Wayne Webb, ' 41, did his part in keeping up the musical standard. Chapel Treat Cottage Medicine Lake Amphitheater CALENDAR Sept. 15-17: Oh! how the storm raged. Snowflakes began piling up in great heaps, as they came from every direction for the registration. Sept, 19: Just see the drifts! and we are fenced in for eight months as school opens. Sept, 20: The machinery began molding the snowflakes for future use for the Master, Upperclassmen wisely go from class to class, while freshmen shyly skip out of a wrong class. Oct, 13: Marks the gathering of the snow for an annual fall flurry at Minne¬ haha Park. Oct. 20: Feminine snowflakes of the senior class llutter at the home of the Queen of the Snow {Mrs. Riley) for a " get acquainted " afternoon. Oct. 31: The first wailing of the wind! Snowflakes swirl in and out of the rooms trying to gather a bit of last-minute knowledge in order to pass the mid-terms. Nov. 8: A visit from the colored snowflakes, the Spiritual Jubilee Singers. Nov, 11: Our first breathing spell; the wind has abated somewhat, so the Seniors melt a little at a party in the Y.M.C.A. Nov, 18: " Northwestern " has become party conscious. The Christian En- deavorers drift in great numbers to a party in the Y.M.C.A. Nov, 24-27: Shunning work and picking up bags, the snowflakes sail off for a Thanksgiving visit home. Dec. 21: Seniors find blustery weather as they get " ads” for the Scroll. Dec. 22: The Glee Clubs exhibit their pattern in gala dress as they stage a Christmas program. Dec. 23: Wo find the snowflakes spreading aver many states for Christmas holidays. ■ Choral Club Christmas Program (62) CALENDAR Art Class Ian. 10: The Snowflakes are swept back to enter a New Year. Ian. 17: A great snowflake. Dr. Moyer, has a birthday. “How did we know? " " No! He never told? " Mr. J, McGinlay did. Ian, 18: Mr, McGinlay blew in from Canada and brought the snowflakes a stirring message from the Word. Ian, 23: " The Worst Storm in History! " Hear all about it. Temperatures reach " sub-zero. " Trembling with fear and cold, Snowflakes anxiously await a rise in the mercury, as " exams” loom like a black cloud on the horizon. Jan, 22: " The King and Queen of the Snow " return from Florida. Jan, 27: Seniors enjoy a toboggan party in Glenwood provided by the losers of the Scroll contest. Jan, 30: New snowflakes endeavor to find their v ay about. Feb, 3: Huge drifts at Pilot Party. The " Odds " were against us, but we won. Feb, 22: Another breathing spell, thanks to George Washington. March 13: Faculty snowplough cuts deep swaths in mid-term " exams. " March 19-26: Presidents V eek fills halls with swirling clouds of alumni and visitors. April 1-10: Snowflakes, run off for vacation, April 28: Gorgeous snowstorm at Radisson Hotel—annual Banquet. May: Senior flakes skip to—who knows where and who cares? May 21: Baccalaureate! Seniors hear from Dr. Riley about the great wide world they will soon face. May 22: Snowllakes liquidate their assets under spring sun at picnic at Medicine Lake. May 30: Decoration Day-books forgotten. June 2: Finally, my brethren! Final, at least, for Seniors. Long awaited moment. Diploma, you are mine! I ' m a full-grown snow¬ drift now. ( 63 ) MEMORIALS Photograph Album of Senior Pictures in Library In every mind is ihe desire to be remembered. Forget-me-not ' ' is the cry of every monument. The Senior classes adopted this ancient custom of memorials in 1924 when they purchased a library table and presented it to the School. For seven years, the custom was forgotten until in 1932, the class gave the PILOT $100, From then on, the seniors have devoted the surplus from THE SCROLL to this honorable purpose—memorials. The beauti¬ ful Missionary Roll Call at the Eleventh St. entrance was given by ' 33. ' 34 contributed to the payment of the Roll Call, and added a table and two unabridged dictionaries to the library. In ' 35, $148.10 was placed in the library fund, to which the class of ' 36 donated $260.32. ' 36 also paid for a mimeograph for the office—$144.50. The gift of 1937 was $903,00, which enabled us to furnish and equip our present commodious library. The Music Department was the grateful bene¬ ficiary in 1938, receiving $670.25. This made possible attractive maroon and gold robes, and a collapsible platform lor the Choral Club, pianos, and the redecoration of three studios at 6 S. 11th. THE PILOT was given an electric addressograph costing $221.25, and $25,00 was expended for flowers for Commencement. A large album in which are filed alt the graduation pictures {see photo on this page) was part of the gift of 1938, These memorials have beautified and rendered more efficient our School. (64 ) Northwestern Christian Endeavor On a Sunday evening in the fall of 1937, music and singing were heard coming from room 310. What was this unusual meeting? It vras the begin¬ ning of the Northwestern Christian Endeavor, which was being organized within the student body. Every student is a member and the group supplies its own speakers for the weekly meetings. Thus opportunities for experience in public speaking are afforded many of the young people. Musical talent is abundant and is con¬ stantly enjoyed. Testimonies, missionary topics, discussions of practical Christian living—all these are sources of inspiration in the CE, meetings. The opening meeting of the 1933 school year was devoted to Child Evan¬ gelism, and testimonies were given by a group of boys who had been saved in a boys ' dub of the Union Gospel Mission of St. Paul. Eva Cornelius, a senior who has been outstanding in children ' s work, presented to the group some of her experiences with little ones who had been saved through the Word of God. This is just a glimpse into the blessings of the fellowship that the students enjoy through these meetings which are planned by the officers: Fred Fuller, President; Charles Zoschke, Vice President; Beulah Ballhagen, Secretary- Treasurer,- John Shaeffer, Song Leader-; and Mary Catherine Shultz, Pianist. Earl Entner, the Forum President, has general supervision of the Society. MARRIED STUDENTS How can the married student make his way through school? Is it possible to support a family and still find time for study? Questions such as these are often directed at the married students of the Northwestern Bible School, They can best be answered by a survey of their school life. A few years ago, the married student was the exception, but today there is a steadily increasing number preparing themselves for full-time Christian service. This year there are enrolled thirty-one married men, with families of one to five children. They come from all walks of life, with about fifty per cent coming from the farm. The married student, perhaps more than any other, is in earnest. Usually only those with a definite call to service have sufficient trust in God to at¬ tend school while supporting a family. No work is promised the married students, and yet God has signally blessed their efforts in this respect. It seems that special blessing lies in the fact that they, more than any other group, must lean on Him and thus they learn from experience that fundamental principle of trust in God. SCHOOL DAYS Top Row: I spy! " Grandma, " Take your choice. Sunbonnet Babies. Second Row: Pretty hefty. Pity the sled. Slurrpl M My text is . . . " Third Row: Why the skates? Gay ' 90s. Me and My Shadow I It must be funny! ( 66 ) Snowflakes SNOW GOD S WORD I N CREATION " Hast thou entered into the treasures of the snow? " (Job 38:22), " Great things doeth He which we cannot comprehend, (or He saith to the snow. Be thou on the earth " (fob 37:5,6). " Hath the rain a father? Or who hath begotten the drops of dew? " (Job 38:28}. " Hail, snow, and vapour—let them praise the name of the Lord for He commanded and they were created " (Psa. 148:8, 5), SALVATION " Drouth and heat consume the snow waters, so doth the grave those which have sinned " (Job 24:19), " She is not afraid of snow for her household, for all her household are clothed with scarlet " (Prov, 31:21). " Come now, let us reason together saith the Lord, though your sins be as scarlet, they shall be as white as snow " ' (Isa. 1:18) " Purge me with hyssop and I shall be clean: wash me and I shall be whiter than snow " (Psa. 51:7). SANCTIFICATION " That He might sanctify and cleanse with the washing of water by the Word " (Eph 5:26), " His word runneth very swiftly, He giveth snow like wool " (Psa. 147:16), " For as the rain cometh down and the snow from heaven and returneth not thither, but watereth the earth, and maketh it bring forth and bud that it may give seed to the sower and bread to the eater: So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth: it shall not return unto me void, but it shall accomplish that which I please and it shall prosper in the thing whereto I sent it " (Isa. 55:10, 11). glorification " And the Word was made fl esh and dwelt among us " (John 1:14). " He was transfigured before them and His raimant became shining, ex¬ ceeding white as snow so as no fuller on earth can white them " (Mark 9:3). ”1 beheld . . . the Ancient of days . . . whose garment was as white as snow and the hair of His head like pure wool " (Dan. 7:9). " They shall walk with me in white, for they are worthy. He that over- cometh the same shall be clothed in white raimant and I will not blot out his name out of the Book of Life " (Rev. 3:4, 5). ( 68 ) The Preacher’s Promissory Note By W. B. RILEY " For as the rain cometh down, and the snow from heaven, and returneth not thither, but watereth the earth, and maketh it bring forth and bud, that it may give seed to the sower, and bread to the eater: So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth: it shall not return unto me void, but it shall accomplish that which I please, and it shall pros¬ per in the thing whereto I sent it. " (Isaiah 55:10 and 11.) Let me call your attention to three great lessons irom these two verses: (1) The Source of Blessing; (2) The Subject of Favor; (3) The Assurance of Results, THE SOURCE OF BLESSING Heaven is the prolific source of blessing] This statement is truer than most o! us comprehend. We are a bit prone to think that heaven is the source of our spiritual blessings and that earth is the mother of blessings temporal] Such is not at all true. " Every good gift and every perfect gift is from above, and cometh down from the Father of lights, " He is the Author of all good. Heaven, therefore, is the source of all blessing. That fact is brought out by the prophet Malachi who, when he, desiring for Israel Divine benedictions, reminded them of this unlimited source saying: " Bring ye all the tithes into the storehouse, that there may be meat in mine house, and prove me now herewith, saith the Lord of hosts, if I will not open you the windows of heaven, and pour you out a blessing, that there shall not he room enough to receive it. " (Malachi 3:10.) The fact is that most of us receive good and accept it as belonging to the natural course of events, forgetting God. ft is little wonder that the Scientists of this day are pigmies in the presence of those of yesterday, and that the artists of this century are untutored children as compared with great-souled singers and painters of times past. To lose or forget God is to fail in highest living. THE SUBJECT OF FAVOR “For as the rain cometh down, and the snow from heaven, and returneth not thither, but watereth the earth, and maketh it bring forth and bud " Heaven is the source of good; earth is the subject of it. The Creator is back of all; the creature is the subject of all. As the Psalmist said: The earth is lull of the goodness of the Lord, " (Ps. 33:5.) It is doubtful if there is any part of the earth that is sterile by nature. We have hundreds of thousands, yea, millions of acres in America, as they have in Asia and Africa, that are desert; they produce nothing. Why? There is but one reason! No water! The very moment that water, by rain or snow, is brought on to the desert sands, they fulfill the prophetic description and " blossom like the rose; " but no land is rich enough to produce, without water, either seed or bread. Seed is an absolute essential! That fact is recognized in all farming That is one reason why, even before the days when our American Government began to provide a living to all who were not successfully securing one, it was giving seed to the destitute farmer. That is why Christ, the Creator of all things and the One familiar with all natural and supernatural processes, said: ( 69 ) " Except a com of wheat fall into the ground and die, it abideth alone: but if it die, it bringeth forth much fruit ' (John 12:24.) But while seed is an absolute essential, bread is an absolute necessity. It may be written, " Man shall not live by bread alone " : in fact, our blessed Lord said it, " but by every word that proceedeth out of the mouth of God, " (Matt. 4:4.) However, it has never been questioned, and certainly never denied, that bread in some form is necessary to man ' s existence. How gracious, then, Gods gift of rain and snow to the earth " that it may bring bread to the eater, " A. G. H. Knight in one of his volumes has said: " All of us, without exception, need daily food: the old as well as the young, the strong as well as the weak, the king as well as the beggar (for " the king himself is served by the field " ), the philosopher as well as the child ' THE ASSURANCE OF RESULTS " So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth: it shall not return unto me void, but it shall accomplish that which I please, and it shall prosper in the thing whereto I sent it. " That is the climax of these verses. What a blessed assurance it is! The Word of God will never return void! This is the text upon which I have leaned for years to find it among the promises of God that faileth not. This is the text with which I have enheart- ened every graduate student who goes forth from Northwestern to proclaim the unsearchable riches of Christ. This is the text with which I would enbolden every timid Sunday School teacher and every diffident personal worker in the land. Speak the word; it is the power of God unto salvation I It is never void. There are times when we proclaim it without apparent results but I am increasingly persuaded that though the results may not be apparent they exist just the same. A. J. Gordon, Boston ' s best Bible teacher and most spiritual pastor, said; " I saw a sign painter take a dish of gold dust and pour it over the board upon which he was working and when he turned the board over all of it seemed to slide off; but it was a mere seeming. The lines where his brush had been drawn a few minutes before with the adhesive preparation caught the glittering particles and held them firmly, and the letters were plain. " So, thought I, must the teachers of God believe when they pour the golden sand of the Gospel over the congregation, for much of it seems to slide off to take no hold upon their hearts; but they can yet be assured that where the Spirit Himself has touched that heart with His own preparation it will hold fast the Word, and that Word will not be void. That is the encouragement of preaching; yea, that is the joy of proclaiming the truth. I know that I preach not in vain. I know that every man and every woman who faithfully proclaims what the Scriptures say will have souls for his hire. But better yet, it will do more than never return void; it will " accomplish that which I please, and it shall prosper in the thing whereto I sent it ' In other words, its Divine objective shall be accomplished. I know not how many people have been saved as the result of the Word preached at my lips. E have never attempted any catalogue of them, f have seen thousands of them with tear-dimmed eyes and quivering lips seeking the Lord, and 1 believe the great majority of those actually found Him; and, if so, that was not by my might nor by my power, but by His Spirit, In every case the (Continued on Page 73) (70) WHITE AS SNOW By R. L. Moyer " Though your sins be as scarlet, they shall be as white as snow " (Isa, 1:18.) This text is the message of God to the rebellious, sinful house of Israel. It has its application, however, to ail men born of Adam. The language of the text is figurative. The color is symbolical of spiritual states, foseph Parker said, " There is a philosophy of colors: a theology of hues. " We shall attempt to set that forth in this study CONDEMNATION Scarlet is the color of sin. I have read that the old law of England did not declare the color of the letter “A,” which was to be sewed on the dress of an adulteress. When Hawthorne wrote " The Scarlet Letter, " he added the scarlet because he felt that to be the proper color to symbolize sin Men make a mistake in classifying only certain sins as scarlet. For example, a sinful woman is sometimes called a scarlet woman. Scarlet, however, is not the color of just a certain class of sins. It is the color of all sin. All are sinners; all must be classified as scarlet. Sin means " to miss the mark; " that is, to miss the Divine standard of holiness and perfection The Word of God is built about two perfect Things. In the Old Testament we have the Law of God, and we read concerning it that " the Law of the Lord is perfect. " The New Testament is built about the perfect Son of God. These two de¬ clare God ' s standard of perfection. Every man, however, has fallen short of that standard—he has missed the mark of God ' s perfection Man is condemned not only because of the Scarlet; he is condemned also by the White. Everyone knows that white is the color of righteousness, but man is not White. The Scriptures declare over and over again that the sinner is an unrighteous man. The White declares what man should be, but demonstrates also what he is not. " All have sinned " gives to us the condemnation of the Scarlet. " There is none righteous, no not one " gives to us the condemnation of the White. The Scarlet gives to us a positive aspect of sin, while the White brings to us the negative aspect of sin. The Scarlet tells us of the evils we have done, but White tells us of the good we have failed to do. The Scarlet tells us v hat we are; the Y hite tells us what we are not. In the mind of man, red is always connected with danger Man ' s danger signal is a red light. The scarlet of a man ' s sins in itself is a warning signal, calling out to a man the danger of judgment, declaring to a man the neces¬ sity of being saved. SUBSTITUTION Humanly speaking, it is impossible for the Scarlet to be made White—just as impossible as salvation by human means, Hugh MacMillan said, " The ancient world could not make a black fleece white, nor could it make a scarlet cloth white. The modern chemist is just as helpless His most power¬ ful chemicals still leave a trace of red, I once asked a paper mill owner what he did with the red cloth that came to his mill. He said, ' We sort it out and make pink blotting paper out of it We can take out all colors but red. We can reduce the red to pink, but that is as far as we can go ' " The only way whereby scarlet sins can be made white is through the sub¬ stitutionary, sacrificial death ol Jesus Christ. Nineteen hundred years ago there came One into this world Who was White. He was the sinless One. He was the Man without fault. The Scriptures declare that He had no sin. He did no sin; He knew no sin. Never in deed, word, nor thought did He (71 ) transgress the holy law of God. He is the only Indiv idual that ever lived Who could throw out the challenge, " Convict Me of sin! " Dr. I. M. Haldeman once described Him in this unforgettable way. " Jesus Christ is a White Rose in a bed of scarlet poppies. " The Roman centurion who stood at the foot of the cross spoke the truth for eternity when he said, " Truly, this is a Right¬ eous Man, " He was the White One. The only way in which the scarlet man could ever be made while is through God ' s plan of salvation. In other words, the Scarlet may today be made White because nineteen hundred years ago the White One was made Scarlet. " Jesus paid it all, All to Him I owe; Sin had left a crimson stain. He washed it white as snow. " Scarlet has in it the meaning of sacrifice, for it is the color of blood. The Bible is a bloody Book. In the Old Testament, a continual stream of blood flows at the sacrificial altar. This blood is typical of the blood of the Lamb of God, shed on Calvary ' s tree. This blood our Lord declared to be for the remission of sins (Matt, 26:28). SALVATION " Though your sins be as scarlet, they shall be as white as snow, " Snow comes from heaven. So does true righteousness! A missionary in the Province of Natal, South Africa, was served tea every morning in his bed¬ room by his Zulu servant. One morning, after a snowfall, the servant burst into the room without knocking and without the tea. He cried, " Oh, Missy, the sky has fallen in and we are all in heaven! " It was his lirst sight of snow and as its white beauty excited his wonder, he could think only of heaven. He had read in I Cor. 1:30 that He is made unto us righteousness. Snow is a covering whiteness. How beautiful to look out upon the snow- covered earth. Whiteness everywhere! All the dingy dark places of earth covered. The same thing happens when a sinner is clad in the robe of God ' s righteousness. " Dressed in His righteousness alone, Faultless I stand before the throne. " We have a double imputation in Scripture. When Christ went to the cross, our sins were imputed to Him: when we come to Him, His righteousness is imputed to us. The following illustration may help to make clear what we mean. In the twenty-seventh chapter of Matthew, the Lord Jesus is delivered by Pilate into the hands of Roman soldiers. They took Him into the common hall and stripped Him of the white robe which He wore, and put upon Him a scarlet robe (Matt. 27:23). There He stood in their midst—the Sinless Man, scarlet clad. Just a s that scarlet robe was placed upon Him, even so God laid our sins upon Him. The same chapter in Matthew pictures the soldiers gambling for His garments at the foot of the cross (verse 35). Have you ever stopped to think that a sinner went away from the foot of the cross to wear the Lord ' s white garment? When we come as lost sinners to the cross, we are arrayed in God ' s garments of white. Our scarlet robe was upon Him; His white robe is upon us. But salvation goes beyond the mere imputation of righteousness. There is also an importation of righteousness in the Person of the Holy Spirit, Who dwells within the saint to make of him a temple of God. The crimson wool spoken of has reference to a woolen cloth placed in the pot of crimson dye and boiled and boiled until every thread is crimson. This takes us beyond the thought of sin as some superficial act of man. Sin is part of the very nature of man, and to deal with sin, we must get back to the very fiber of a man ' s being. (Continued on Page 73) ( 72 ) The Preacher’s Promissory Note (Continued from Page TO) Word of God has been the instrument ol the Holy Ghost, sometimes a hammer to break the heart; sometimes a sharp two-edged sword to cleave from one the evil habits that had long enthralled him; sometimes a magni¬ fying glass, compelling him to see his sins and all other features of horror that God beholds in the unregenerate heart. Truly it is " a discemer of the thoughts and intents of the heart " (Heb. 4:12) and on that account is used by the Spirit to " reprove the world of sin, and of righteousness, and of judgment, " (John 16:8.) Finney gives us a page out of his life to the effect that he came one after¬ noon to a neighborhood where they had never had any religious meetings. Calling the people to the school-house he found them moved by curiosity to look on his face and by hatred against what he should have to say. When he asked them to sing, the discords were such that he put his hands over his own ears, and when he prayed they sat bolt upright and scowled. What text to employ he knew not, But suddenly there came to him the Scripture: " Up, get you out of this place; for the lord will destroy this city. " (Gen, 19:15.) Standing before them for a few minutes, he declared their state tike that of Sodom, and in spite of their threatening countenances from which he (eared they might even strike him, he went on to tell them that their judgment would be the same. Suddenly a solemnity settled over them and imme¬ diately there seemed to fall upon the congregation a sort of shock. The Word had cut like a sword! Finney later learned that the wickedness of the town had given it the nick¬ name of SODOM, and the one man who had invited him there was nick¬ named LOT. But even there many converts were made, for the Word was " the power of God unto salvation. " Little wonder, then, that Paul, advising his Junior Timothy, did it in the brief sentence: " Preach the Word! " White As Snow (Continued from Page 72) God declares that the scarlet wool shall be made as white as snow. This speaks of a great change that is beyond the power of man. The white wool does not teach the eradication of a sinful nature, but it is a figurative way of declaring the great change which takes place in man in salvation. With some of these changes we are familiar. " Get away from that man, for the God he is cursing will split the earth and swallow him up and let him go down alive into hell for his awful blas¬ phemy 1 said a gypsy in old England, of John Bunyan, who afterward wrote " The Pilgrims Progress, " the book that ranks next to the Bible. Jerry Macaulay once made this statement: " There were days in my past life when I would have murdered a man had I known he had five dollars on him. " Yet he became the saint of the Bowery, the man v ho stands foremost among all the rescue mission workers America has ever had. This is v hat God means when He says, " Though your sins be as scarlet, they shall be as white as snow; though they be red like crimson, they shall be as wool. " ( 73 ) SNOWFLAKES Out of the bosom of the air, Out of the cloud-folds of her garments shaken, Over the woodlands brown and bare, Over the harvest-fields forsaken, Silent, and soft, and slow Descends the snow. Even as our cloudy fancies take Suddenly shape in some divine expression, Even as the troubled heart doth make In the white countenance confession, The troubled sky reveals The grief it feels. This is the poem of the air, Slowly in silent syllables recorded; This is the secret of despair, Long in its cloudy bosom hoarded, Now whispered and revealed To the wood and field. —Longfellow ( 74 ) Book III CHALLENGE OF THE LOST Chinese Idol " Come! " ' Tarry!” ll Go!” These are the three great verbs of the Gospel. They are in the imperative mood and are to be obeyed by loyal Christians everywhere. Come to Christ. Tarry to learn of Him. Go, tell others of the Saviour of the world. " COME.” Christ gives the invitation to all who have not yet made Him the Christ of their souls. ' TARRY.” The disciples of Christ tarried with Him. that He might prepare them for their work. One must surely be a learner ere he may become a teacher. Communion is the predecessor of communication. " GO.” Oh, it is a sad fact that this last named verb from the Saviour ' s lips has been slowly heeded by Christians. The burdens of the lost are not only grievous to be borne, but the ultimatum is death. The Lord is saying to us, " Do you know the disease? " " Oh, yes. Lord, I do, " " Go, then, and tell them these two things—the disease and the cure. " It is this apostolic sense that has moved our missionaries to the task. They have heard the command " Go!” " Preach! " They do not feel that they must live or that they must come back. They most certainly know that they must go, and must preach the Gospel to the unsaved. In the following pages we are presenting the principal teachings o( the religions of the world. We leave it to our readers to judge whether or not the adherents of these religions can be saved without the Gospel. The photographs are of graduates who have gone to the field in the past year. ( 78 ) ”If God has accepted my service, then my life is charmed till my work is done, " “David Livingstone. Africa Area 12.000,000 sq. mi. Population 150,000.000 Communicants 900,000 Foreign Missionaries 3,000 Mohammedanism Origin: At Mecca, 571, by Mohammed, who believed he had a divine revela¬ tion from Gabriel, making him a prophet. Beliefs: It is a mixture of Judaism and Paganism, It teaches that there is one God and Mohammed is his prophet. Predestination is their hope; only Moslems are saved. Man: God took a lump of clay and broke in into two pieces. From this he created mankind. Sin: Wilful violation of the law of God is sin, but sins of ignorance are not counted as sin. Salvation: The hope of the Moslem is in predestination; however, good works are of some assistance. Salvation from the present power of sin is ignored. Heaven: A place of sensual enjoyment to which only Mohammedans go. Hell: It is similar to the Roman Catholic purgatory. Sinners are tormented in the tomb. Mohammedans may have to go through purgatory, but only for a few days. Book: The Koran is the sacred book—uncreated and eternal Results: The position of women is degraded to an intolerably low place. There is social degradation, all progress is blocked; poverty abounds. Animism Beliefs Soul; All objects have a living soul. The soul may occupy any part of a man ' s body. It may be put in a place of safety in a time of danger. The soul departs permanently at death. Future Life: When a man dies his soul becomes his spirit. There is a con¬ tinued existence after death. Souls and spirits are worshipped because they have religious value as being in close connection with the fearful and mysterious. Worship: The Animist worships nature and ancestral spirits, God: Many gods, who are humanised, personified, and moral. Ritual: The objective in ritual is to realize the presence of a god, or gods, and to v ork on the divine for certain human ends. Result: There is no rest for their souls or peace for their hearts. They are ignorant of the salvation which comes from God. " Behold, I have set before thee an open door” (Revelation 3:3). Martha Manz Mr. and Mrs, John Hiehert Ellen Doran Lydia Jantz Agnes Harder Mary Jenks Anna Goertzen " Ye can do nothing against truth but for truth. " —Wood South America Philippine Islands Area 8,500 000 sq. mL Area 144,400 sq. mi. Population 94,000.000 Population 13,286,700 Communicants 333 r 351 Communicants 196,608 Foreign Missionaries L826 Foreign Missionaries 295 Roman Catholicism in South America and the Philippines Origin in South America: 1532 A. D. The Incas of South America were captured by the Spaniards. Beliefs: Praying to Saints: Their admiration for saints may well be classified as worship. They make large images of saints and offer prayers to them. Mary is classed as one of the Deity, thus the Trinity is denied by making it four. Salvation: By not committing any great sin, going regularly to their duties (as they are called) the people find the favor of God. They give no place to the atoning sacrifice of Christ. Result: No assurance of eternal life. Since they do not accept the atonement for sin, immorality abounds. Classes of People: Rich aristocracy of the cities. Very poor tenants of the country. There is no middle class. Unevangelized Territory: Brazil, west interior and northern section is neg¬ lected. Argentina, great areas (including towns) untouched. Chile, southern part is greatly neglected. Paraguay, a few centers untouched. Bolivia, only two institutions of learning. Peru, whole north unoccupied. Ecuador, doors open to Christianity, but little work is being done. Colombia, the people are spiritually destitute. One missionary to each million. Venezuela, a great portion of scattered population beyond the reach of missionary force. " We rest on Thee, and in Thy name we go. " (II Chronicles 14:11). (80) ’The millions of oppressed widows in India lose something every time you drown the call of your conscience to help them. " —E. A. Marshall. Hinduism India Area 1,571,984 sq. mi. Population 338,089,691 Communicants 1,042,416 Foreign Missionaries 5,112 Character: It is strongly polytheistic, having 330,000,000 gods. It is immoral in its teachings and imagery. There are about 20,000 caste divisions which permeate every phase of daily life with vitiating poison, promoting physical degeneracy. God: It deifies the powers of nature, the sun, and the moon. Gradually the idea of one supreme being arose, whom thev called Brahm. Creation: Brahm produced from his own substance an egg containing all the primary atoms, principles, and seeds of future worlds. The egg grew to wondrous size, and when nature matured the spirit within burst it and creation was produced. Man: He is a mere illusion and has no real existence. God and man are a part of one another. There is no individuality. Sin: Since man is a part of God he cannot be responsible for his actions. The acts of this life are wholly governed by his state in a previous existence. Sin comes from touching a member of another caste. Salvation: He must worship, offer sacrifice, pray, go on pilgrimages, bathe in the Ganges, and do penance. Followers: There are 215,512,000 scattered as follows: Africa, 325,000, North America, 50,000; South America, 100,000; Asia, 215,000; Australia, 35,000. Three-fourths of the population of India are Hindus. Another outstanding religion in India is Buddhism, whose God is Guatama. God is nothing; man is nothing; life, death, and eternity are nothing, God has left the universe, and law now reigns. Man ' s spirit is transmigratory and its good or bad conduct determines the body it will have in each succeeding birth. The only way to overcome all evil is to cease to exist. Through contemplation the Buddhist becomes absorbed into Buddha; this is heaven, or " western paradise " which is full of sensuous enjoyments. There are 12,000,000 Buddhists, 69,000,000 Mohammedans, and 10,000,000 Animists in India. Isaiah 55:12 " Ye shall go out with joy, and be led forth with peace, 1 ' (81 ) " Had I a thousand pounds, China should have it. Had ! a thousand lives, China should claim every one. No, not China, but Christ! " —Hudson Taylor. China Area 2,903,457 sq. mi Papulation 422,707,863 Communicants 536,089 Foreign Missionaries 5,749 Confucianism Origin: Around 531 B. C. by Confucius, Adherents; Followers of Confucianism and Taoism combined—310,925,000. Beliefs: Its teachings are confined to things relating only to the earthly life. Objects of Worship: Sun, gods, heavens, spirits, natural objects r moon, clouds, and departed ancestors. Salvation: Heaven and hell are uncertain, Man is the maker of his own destiny. If there is a hereafter, man will be treated as he lived. Priest: The emperor is the sole priest of Confucianism, He offers sacrifices once a year for himself and for his people. Temples: There are 1,500 temples in China, Penance: The motive is not so much penance for sins committed, as the weeding out of wrong habits and the cultivating of good ones, with the hope that in the end all evil will be eliminated. General Teachings: Confucianism ignores God; exalts self; teaches salvation by merit; degrades women; grants the father tyrannical authority aver the family, " I will gladly spend and be spent for you " (II Corinthians 12:15). (82) “I intend, God willing, the little influence I have shall be felt in every state in the Union, ' " —Samuel J, Mills. North America Area 7,225,000 sq- mi. Population 139 341,000 Missionaries hi78 HOME MISSIONS ALASKANS The early missionaries to Alaska were confronted by the ugly face of sin, ignorance, superstition, and disease. The people worshipped the spirits of the glaciers, mountains, seas, and especially those of their dead ancestors and medicine men. Today the tribal customs and superstitions have almost faded away. Witch-craft and medicine men are a thing of the past. However, a large portion of the native population has never heard the Gospel, INDIANS Today the Indians worship the sun and the mountains. They have medi¬ cine men and religious dances. There is a dance called the " Grand Medicine Dance " in which a dog especially fattened and prepared for that purpose is slain at sunrise as an offering to the Sun God; then it is placed in the doorway of the building where the dance is to take place, so that all have to step over the dead dog as they enter. Less than one-third of the Indian population is related to the various Christian communions; approximately 46,000 are neglected by Christian agencies and unreached by Roman Cath¬ olic or Protestant missionaries, MOUNTAINEERS The main problem in the mountain sections is isolation, illiteracy and arrested development. Most of the preaching services are held once a month by voluntary pastors of little education and training, with a great but almost superstitious belief and faith in God. Visions and omens play a large part in the life of the people. Large groups are yet unreached, MIGRANTS Communism finds fertile ground in the camps of the migrants. " Natures prodigality is necessarily seasonal. To harvest her diversified and scattered bounty requires an army of 1,500,000 migrants This army is unorganized, unskilled, uncared for, and is at the mercy of the radical and the exploiter ' NEGROES Every tenth man in the United States is a Negro. Five out of every eleven Negroes are church members. In the country the average Negro church is an unpainted frame structure with rough benches, a platform, and a pulpit. Services are held once or twice a month. The minister is usually non-resident, working at some other occupation. He is, as a rule, unequipped, preaching with natural eloquence and fervor. The financial resources cannot now sup¬ port a trained resident minister. HOME MISSIONS ORIENTALS The people who have come to our country from the Orient have brought their heathen religions with them. There are 5,000 Buddhists and 50,000 Hindus in North America. The Chinese have built Buddhist temples in New York and Los Angeles where they carry on the worship of their idol, Buddha. RURAL FIELDS Very few country churches receive the full time of a pastor A majority of country churches are closed throughout most of the year. One denomination reports nine-tenths of its thousands of churches served by absentee pastors; three-fourths of its churches have but one service a month; while one-fourth have no Sunday school. Thousands of miles of open country have no Protestant churches. WEST INDIES There are still virgin fields in the Islands! " Haiti has been influenced least of all and has ranked lowest in civilization of all the republics in the world, " Voadooism, a relic of African fetichism, is said to be widely practiced. Social, moral, and religious conditions of all these Islands, with the exception of Porto Rico, are largely those of the less advanced states of the Caribbean seaboard. The masses are cut off from opportunities of culture and advance¬ ment, and live in poverty and ignorance, " Lo, we have left all and have followed Theel " (Mark 10:28). Mr. and Mrs, Talbert and Son, Laredo, Texas Louise Giffin (84 ) “MY CALL 9 9 Any place but China, Lord! But the word o( the Lord came to me, saying, " the world passeth away, and the lust thereof: but he that doeth the will of God abideth forever. " Then there came that deep conviction that I MUST go to China, and with the going there came that settled assurance and perfect peace in having done the v ill of God. I had never dreamed of going to a foreign field, for somehow a missionary seemed to me an individual who lived on a plane so far above mine that it appeared something entirely outside and beyond me. Through the reading of those two priceless volumes which relate the life story of Rev. J. Hudson Taylor, the founder of the China Inland Mission, and the father of all present- day faith missions, there came that inward working of the Spirit which caused me to know I was called of God. I was neither called to preach, nor to teach, nor to do any service, but to obey the will of God, and in obedience these other ministries have taken their rightful place. What did I really do? After a brief period in the province of Kiangsi my serv¬ ice there was abruptly ended by the great anti-foreign outbreak of 1927, re¬ sulting in the riot and devastation of our Mission Station at Loping. At that time I learned, with many others, what it meant to take the spoiling of my goods joyfully. As a result I came to the worlds greatest Mission Administra¬ tive Center, Shanghai, and there served in the Financial Department of the China Inland Mission, The Lord had very much to teach me, and He alone knew the best place for the learning of those lessons. I wanted to go inland and preach the Gospel and was not satisfied with my portion until 1 Cor. 12:18 came home to my heart. “But now hath God set the members everyone of them in the body, as it hath pleased Him, " After that I rejoiced to be just where I was. Many have been the blessed experiences gained in connection with the work of this wonderful Mission, f shall never cease to thank God for the opportunity which has been mine of working and having fellowship with this splendid group of missionaries. Residence in cosmopolitan Shanghai brought to my attention the tremendous need among the thousands of foreigners, spiritually so sadly neglected, and put into my heart an ever increasing desire to give them the message of life. The Lord abundantly blessed these contacts and eventually led to complete foreign service. Before sailing for China the first time the Lord gave me the promise which we find in Gen. 28:15, ’ and behold I am with thee, and will keep thee in all places whither thou goest, and v ill bring thee again into this land, for I will not leave thee, until I have done that which I have spoken to thee of. " When the Lord gave this promise to me I believed He meant to bring me back to this land again some day, and so was not surprised v hen He led away from China, at least for a season. After thirteen years in China the Lords call is just as insistent. His word has told me that He which hath begun a good v ork in me will perform it until the day of Jesus Christ. During the past few years He has shown me more specifically than at any previous time that His field is the world, and thus He prepared my heart for the change He had in store. My life has been linked v ith that of another and as we have been called of God to tread life ' s road together, we have been given that glorious promise in Ephesians, which we know is even now being made a reality in our lives. " For we are His work¬ manship, created in Christ Jesus unto good works, which Gad hath before ordained (prepared) that we should walk in them, " Irma Day Pol, J 24 (Mrs, Henri Pol) (85) Who Can Be a Missionary ? " Oh, anyone can be a foreign missionary ' Is it true? Have you ever con¬ sidered what is required to make a real missionary? Hudson Taylor said, " A trip across the ocean will not make a missionary,” Because of Hudson Taylor ' s experience and success in mission work, we have these thoughts from hts writings. Let us consider the missionary, CALL A missionary must be called of God and must feel that call so strongly that conscience would not rest were he not to offer himself to God for the needy heathen. Mere pity for the spiritual and temporal miseries of the heathen is not enough, " God ' s command, brought home to the heart and conscience, God ' s love, the constraining power, and God-given facilities which make foreign service possible are considerations of the highest moment and taken together are not likely to mislead.” PERSONAL CHARACTER A missionary must be unmistakably saved and thoroughly consecrated to God, living a holy and consistent life. It is equally desirable that he should have shown himself useful and helpful and should have already influenced and impressed others. But beyond this, a missionary should be unselfish, considerate of, and attentive to the needs and feelings ol others. He should be patient and able to bear opposition calmly and with longsuffering. He should also be persevering, and not easily discouraged. Energy-—well under control—is needed, and power to influence and to lead. One of the most important characteristics of a successful missionary is the absence of pride of race, for " the Lord reststeth the proud.” Power to come down to the level of those he seeks to save and to become one of them is most important. QUALIFICATIONS FOR SERVICE Besides his personal character, certain qualifications for service are needed; physical, mental, and spiritual 1. Physical qualification—This qualification may close the door to many who have a great desire for the mission field. The nervous system should be able to bear the strain of acclimatization, ol study, and of any nature of isolation the work may call for. Good digestive power, and good muscular strength which tends to keep the whole system in health by its exercise are vital Men who have melancholy temperament and who are highly excitable are risky candidates. In the case of a lady missionary, a healthy and vigorous frame is desirable. 2. Mental qualifications—The mind should be thoroughly sound and good judgment is also valuable. Ready tact which takes in the situation and makes the best of it is never out of place. Best intentions and earnest eflorts are often neutralized by the lack of these qualifications. A candidate should have ability to learn and become whatever may be necessary: doctor, car¬ penter, farmer, potter, preacher or whatever it may be. Missionary study and work are in themselves educational; and if there is ability, very useful service may be rendered. Attractiveness and leadership are gifts of the highest value when used by the Holy Spirit, especially in work with children, 3. Spiritual qualifications—These are of extreme importance, " Imperfect physical health or mental furnishings are not absolutely fatal to success, but a true missionary must be a man of spiritual power. The work to be done is spiritual work, and the foes, spiritual foes.” Hudson Taylor said that it was not the language, nor the mighty powers of numbers, nor the prejudice, nor the hindrances caused by opium that were the principal difficulty; but it was the wicked spirits in heavenly places who reign in the hearts of the heathen. Therefore, above all things the missionary must be spiritually- minded; holy men, loving the Word, feeding and feasting on it, having it ( 86 ) dwelling in them richly; they must be men of prayer, men who have the love of God shed abroad in their hearts and also a love of God for perishing souls in their hearts, a passion that knows no repulse, never fails, patient in difficulty and successful, (or it is of God and by His power. TRAINING Bible school training is needed. Doctors and nurses must have medical training. But it is not merely the intelleclual training that counts, but heart training. God trains all His workers but in very different ways. Other training is needed, but by far the most important must be left in God ' s hand. Are you willing to let God train and use you in a mission field if He so wills? ROLL CALL AFRICA ‘Dora Arveson, ex ‘38, 68 Washington, St. Louis, Mo.; Addis Ababa, Ethiopia—U. P, M. Fred C Bort, ox ' 38, Christ ' s Home Warministor, Bucks Co., Pa.—U. T, M. Mrs. L. J. Buyse (Daphne Thompson, ' 20), Rithi, Nioka Kasenyi, Congo Beige via Mom¬ basa and Buliaba, B E Africa—A, I. M. £2400 Myrtle Ave , St Paul, Mirm.) Mis Margaret Camp (Margaret Fleming, ' 22) r Fort Crampel, Oubangui Chari, French Equatorial Africa—B. M. M. Caroline Campbell, ' 24, Bougouni, French West Africa—G. M. U. Maynard Canedy, ‘26, Raymond Lull Home, Tangier, Morocco, N. Africa, I, W. Ellen Doran, ' 30. 3 Derb-$kat, Meknes, Morocco, North Africa Ida Erickson, ‘28, Baraka, Mangai—Etat f Sur Kasai, -Congo Beige, W. C, Africa via Ant¬ werp, Belgium, U. T. M. Anna Goertzen, ' 34, Kwango District, Kafumba via Kikwil, Congo Beige, V . C, Africa— U. T, M. “Theresa Gustafson, ' 24, 3535 26ih Ave S r Minneapolis, Minr.. John Hiebert, r 37 and Mrs Hiebert {Hulda Friesen, ' 37); Minna, Nigeria, West Africa- S I. M. Martha Hiebert ' 28, Kafumba, fCikwit Kwango District, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa Agnes Harder, ' 37 Minna, Nigeria, West Africa—S. I. M. Lydia Jantz, ' 30. Minna, Nigeria, West Africa—S. I M. “Eva Jantz, ex ' 28, 618 Shawnee Ave,, Kansas City, Kan. William Jantz, ' 28, and Mrs. Jantz (Fannie Hedger, ' 27), Kikwil sur Kwilu, Conga Beige, Africa Mary Jenks, J 36, Rusitu Melsetter, South Rhodesia, Africa, S. A. G. M, Ida Jensen, ' 34, 11 Ebor Avenue, Durban, Natal, South Africa, S. A, M. Frank John son, ex ' 32, and Mrs- Johnson (Viola Sowles, ex ' 32), Ureggi via Sungeru, Nigeria, West Africa, c a L. E. Tullar—Tullar Mission Signe N Johnson, ' 24, 3 Derb Skat, Meknes Medina, Morocco. N. Africa Hilda Liable, ' 11, Elat, Ebolowa, Cameroon, West Africa—I. W. Martha Lundbeck. ' 31, Bougouni, via Dakar, French West Africa—G. M, U. Martha Manz, ex ' 36, Kwango District, Congo Beige, Kafumba via Kikwil, W, C. Africa “Lillian Martin, ' 20, c o Gust Dahlberg, Eldora, Iowa ‘Lillian McClelland, ex r 33, c o Mrs. H. W, Johnson, Benzonia, Michigan Victor Nelson, ' 25, C-harlesville, Kasai District, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—C. I. M. Anna Quiring, ' 28. Charlesville, Kasai District, Congo Beige, W. C, Africa—C. I. M. Ferdinand Rosenau, ‘20, and Mrs Rosenau (Ina Benedict, ex ' 20} r Ft, Sibut, Oubangui Chari, French Equatorial Africa Arloene Skiff, ' 32, Bougouni, via Dakar, French West Africa—G. M. U. “Wycliffe Smith, ex ' 18, California Came Swyter. ' 34, Patigi, via Bida, Nigeria, West Africa—S. I. M. Dr. Glenn TuWe r ex ' 23 Sona Bala, via Thysville, Congo Beige, W, C. Africa—ABF.M.S. Charles Whitaker, 30, and Mrs. Whittaker (Margaret Hendrickson, 29} Panzi, Kikwit sur Kwilu, Kwango, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—U. T, M. ALASKA “Lenore Robertson, ' 23, 1400 Lane St,, Seattle, Wash. CANADA Jalmer Erickson, ' 28, and Mrs Erickson (Ruth Genung, ' 27), Ashern, Manitoba, Canada, L W. Alrick Olson, ' 24, Box 816, Fort Frances, Ontario, Canada—I. V , CHINA Mrs David Adeney (Ruth Temple, ' 33), Foncheng, Honan, China Mrs. F. Anderson (Matilda Hagsfrom, 21), Saratsi, Shansi, China ‘Susanna Anderson, ex ' 18, Esplanaden, 3, Vaslervik, Sweden; Kaomi, Shantung, China— S. B, M. (Northwestern Bible School) ( 87 ) IIOLL CALL “Alice Brethorst, 04, Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell, S. D. Mrs. W. F« Briscoe (Meta Kuehn), 1646 W r 11th Avenue, Vancouver B C’ Hunotunq Shansi, China—C. L M. y y Ruth Campbell ' 26, Virginia, Minnesota—C l M, r (Now with the Northern Gosoel Mis- sion) Victor Christiansen, ' 32, Siangyun, Yunnan, China Louise Giffin, " 38, Kat Chieh via Swatow, China—W, A B F. M. S. Esther Hokansen, ex 08, 405 Redfield, Los Angeles, California George Kraft, 34, Kiunglai, Szechuan, c o C, L M. West China Edna Larson, ex r !9, Yehsien, Honan, China, C. I M. “Gladys Lindholm, ' 25, 1470 Wesley Avenue, St, Paul—C. I. M. ‘Paul Lindholro. 76, and Mrs. Lindholm {Clara Malbon, 27), 519 Missions Bldg., 169 Yuen Ming Yuen Road, Shanghai, China—A. P. M- Clara Kelson ' 17, Box 1391, Shanghai, China—O. M. S. ‘Mrs L. Noel (Clara Levang, ' 18), 4159 Forly-fourlh Avenue, S.W., Seattle, Washington Mr. Henn F. M. Pol and Mrs. Pol (Irma Day, 74), C, I. M, 2303 Standish St,. St. Paul, Minn, Jennie Wedicaon, ' 20, Tsingning, Kansu, China—C. I. M. EUROPE Jacques Blochs ' 30. 167 B. Rue Belliard, Paris XVIIf, France •lone Pickering, ' 33, 944 East 31 Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.—E. C, M. INDIA Dr. Jonas Ahlquist, ex 38, and Mrs. Ahlquist (Judith Swanson, ' 06), Kangpokiu, Assam India—A. B, F, M. S. Arthur Anderson, " 32, and Mrs. Anderson (Isabel! Barnett, ' 32), Cheril Cherial via Alir, Hyderabad, Deccan, India—I. G. M. William Cook, ' 26 and Mrs. Cook (Jennie Siemens, ' 26), Jorhat, Assam, India—A B, F. M. S, Mrs. |. Gustafson (fane Olson, ' 16), S. A, M., Nandurbar, West Khandesh via Totoda, India Mrs. M. Hursh {Anna Gootch, ' 04). Cohasset, Minnesota; Burma Olga Johnson, " 15, Nandurbar, W. Khandesh, c o Mission Station, India Mary Laughlin, ' 24, Box 100 Rangoon, India—A. B. F. M. S. Joseph Smith, ' 26. and Mrs. Smith, ex ' 26, Pyinmana, Burma, India Mary Wall, ' 12, Devarakonda, Hyderabad, Deccan, India—I. W. ISLANDS Mrs. G C Barville (Edith Peterson, ' 20), 153 Breedestroat, Curacao, Dutch West Indies— S. A. M, Sadie Busse, ' 26, Puerto Prtncessa, Palawan—Philippine Islands Mrs. James Carder (Helen Brown, ex ' 23), Apartada, 222 Santa Cruzde Tenerife, Canary Islands Bernice Hahn, ' 28, 420 Pennsylvania Avenue, Manila, Philippine Islands Elsie Parks. Puerto Princessa, Palawan—Philippine Islands—A. B. E. O, Mrs. William Sirag [Sylvia Cushing, 32), DariL Landak via Ponlianak, Wesl Borneo, Netherlands, East Indies JAPAN “Evalyn A, Camp, ' 14, 20 South IIth Street, Minneapolis, Minnesota Mrs. I Johnson (Ann Kludt, ' 22), 709 S. Dakota Avenue, Sioux Falls, South Dakota “Herman Ray- ex ' 28, Pastor, First Baptist Church; 505 Flower Street, Inglewood, California SOUTH AMERICA Mabel Alton, ' 31, Casilla 11, Riobamba, Ecuador, South America—G. M. U, Lettye Bakers ' 35, Casilla 86, Cochabamba, Bolivia, South America Ralph Blackhall, ' 27, Tulua Valle, Colombia, S. A.—G, M. U. Esther Carlson, ex ' 29, Estado Guarico, El Socarro, Venezuela, S, A,—S, E. F. C. “Jessie Carlson, ex ' 24. Detroit Lakes, Minnesota Velma Coffey, ' 32, Palmira, Colombia, S. A—G. M, U, Lydia Jacobson, J 1Q, La Victoria, Venezuela, S, A.—I, W, Marjorie Johnson, ”31, Estado Guarico, El Socarro, Venezuela, S, A—S, E, F. C. “Cornelius Klaassen, ' 28 and Mrs. Klaassen (Mary Heikes, ' 29), Rrownsdale, Minnesota, Tulua Valle, Colombia, S, A. “Elmer W. Lange, ' 20, and Mrs. Lange (Abbie Mayrick, ex ' 20), 2215 lllion Avenue, Minneapolis, Minnesota “Mrs. F. Pickering (Evangeline Payne., ' 26), 2524 Territorial Road, St. Paul, Minnesota, San Jose, Chiquitos, Bolivia—I. S. A, M. U, Alice Schleuten 31, Casilla 11, Riobamba, Ecuador, South America William Shillingsburg, 30 and Mrs. Shillingsburg (Florence Wright, ' 32), Palmira Valle, Colombia, S, A. Garnet Trimble, ' 35 and Mrs Trimble (Fern Sieger, ’34), Caiza 103, c o W, A. Ross, Manoas, Brazil, South America ( 83 ) Northwestern Alumni Association In March, 1938, the Association held its greatest Homecoming, The large audiences were equaled by the excellence of the messages. We were fortu¬ nate in having as our principal speakers, Dr. H. H. Savage, Pontiac, Mich., and Dr. James McGinlay, London, Ontario. Members of the faculty of North¬ western, and alumni from many states brought us delightful and timely messages from the Word. The music under the direction o( James Davies was beautiful. Too much credit cannot be given to the committees who made possible this Homecoming, These worked with the of lice rs of the Association who are as follows: President, Archer Weniger, H 36; Vice-Presi¬ dent, Chester Cording, J 31; Treasurer, John Siemens, ' 24; Corresponding Secretary, Irene Woods, ' 33; Recording Secretary, Tillie Schindler, ' 35; Editor, Helene Rensch, ' 27. Among the speakers were the following: Leroy Gager, ' 35; Fred Julius, ' 35; James Baxter, ' 28; Herbert Hazzard, ' 34; William Cook, ' 28; Ralph Erickson, r 27; Rex Lindquist, ' 36; Chester Cording, ' 31; Roy Austin, ' 28; Edward Pearson, ' 24; Arthur Slaikeu, ' 36; William Murk, ' 27; Burchard Ham, r 33; Dr t Riley, Peter MacFarlane, Dr. G, G, Vallentyne, Dr. Jonas Ahlquist, Dr. R, L. Moyer, Rev. D. B. Chenault, Rev. H. B. Prince, Rev. Warren Allen, Rev. T. S. Higgins, Dr. W. F. McMillin, Rev. R. G. Blank, David Christiansen. Twin Cities Alumni Association On May 10, 1937, at a banquet in Jackson Hall, the T.C.A.A. was formed. Temporary officers were elected and a committee appointed to draw up a constitution. After the banquet Dr. Harry Rimmer was the speaker at a great gathering in the First Baptist Church. In May, 1938, at a supper meeting in the Grace Baptist Church, the follow¬ ing officers were elected: Ed. Pearson, J 24, President; Earle Matteson, ' 37, Vice President; Jennie Weniger, ' 24, Recording Secretary; Marion Lovering, ' 29, Corresponding Secretary; Margaret Engstrom, ' 35, Treasurer, A consti¬ tution was adopted. H, B. Prince brought the message of the evening. The next meeting was a reception for students and alumni on the evening of the opening day of School, September 19, 1938. Dr. Rimmer spoke on " Dead Men Do Tell Tales " and showed moving pictures of a recent trip to Egypt. On January 30, 1939, the alumni had a party at the Highland Park Presby¬ terian Church, W. H. Horn, pastor. ( 89 ) FOLEY FOUNDATION FUND Among the many able Bible Teachers who have served Northwestern as members of the Faculty, Dr, Charles W. Foley will be remembered as out¬ standing in many respects. He combined a remarkably profound knowledge of Scripture with a humble, winsome, spiritual personality which served to endear him to all who were privileged to sit under his teaching or who had occasion to seek his counsel and friendship. He served as instructor in Bible Analysis, Exegesis and related subjects for many years. The Alumni Association at its Homecoming celebration, March, 1938, shortly alter Dr. Foley went to be with the Lord, took action calculated to honor the memory and perpetuate the ministry of this beloved friend ol Northwestern who sacrificially gave the richest years of his ministry in building this School. Accordingly, it was recommended and voted unanimously that a Foley Foundation Fund be established, the income from which would pro¬ vide a scholarship to be awarded each year to some deserving and un¬ usually promising graduate of the Bible School enrolling in the Seminary, It was felt that by this means the influence of a saintly life and forceful Gospel testimony might be extended and intensified. Three trustees were elected to represent the Alumni Association in inviting and receiving contributions to the Fund; Walter B. Horn, Minneapolis, Minn.; Alvin O. Carlson, Superior, Wisconsin; and Roy H. Austin, Little Falls, Minn. An immediate goal ol one thousand dollars was set as a sum neces¬ sary for an effective scholarship, this money when raised to be entrusted for safekeeping and investment to the Treasurer of the Northwestern Evan¬ gelical Seminary, The Windom Park Baptist Church of Minneapolis, Mrs. C. W. Foley, Dr. and Mrs. W, B. Riley, and some Alumni have already made generous contribu¬ tions, but in order to complete the fund, we hope many friends of the hon¬ ored C. W. Foley, D,D,, and the School, and all Alumni and students will add their love gift. Send contributions to Foley Foundation Fund, Alumni Asso¬ ciation of N.W.B.S., 20 South Eleventh St., Minneapolis, Minnesota. ( 90 ) CATALOG Stimson Hall (Women ' s Dormitory} 6 South 11th St, (Music Studios) Lyman Hall-Russeli Hall (Mens Dormitories) Jackson Hall (Administration Building} f 91 ) 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 Gad, eternally existing in three persons. Father, Son and Holy Spirit HI, 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, VH. We believe in that blessed hope, the personal, premillennial and imminent return of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ, Viri- We believe that all who receive by faith the Lord Jesus Christ are born again of the Holy Spirit and thereby became children of God. IX. We believe in the bodily resurrection of the just and the unjust, the everlasting felicity of the saved and the everlasting conscious punishment of the lost, 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 photograph or snapshot 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. With 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 of 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. Post experience has shown that a student, to receive the most from his course, should enroll at the opening of the tall semester in September rather than at the opening of the second term. There is a charge of $1.00 for late registration. ( 92 ) 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 be¬ cause 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 of a high school education, for every student. All incoming high school or college graduates will be required to take an entrance examination in English. If satisfactorily passed, graduates of recog¬ nized colleges and universities will be exempt from English; high school graduates will take two years of English, while those who do not pass the examination will take three years of English. Any student who is not able to carry the work of 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 Elements of Speech. Courses Offered The BIBLE COURSE is primarily for those who feel called to the ministry, or for those who v ant a thorough working knowledge of the Bible. The MISSIONARY COURSE is for those who feel led of God to offer them¬ selves for home or foreign missionary service. The BIBLE-SECRETARIAL is for those who are preparing to be pastors ' assistants and secretaries. No secretarial work will be given before the Junior year. The BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE is arranged for those who feel called to serve in Christian work through the avenue of music, The CHRISTIAN EDUCATION COURSE is offered for those who wish to serve in the field of the Sunday School or Christian Education. This course is a pre-requisite for the B,R.E. degree. The COLLEGE COURSE for those students working toward degrees will be found in the Seminary section. Other college graduates will find the Bible School course outlined in the 1939 Catalog. One-Year Course The first year of every course is so arranged that the student v ho 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 may do so without loss of time or credits. This course is a great safeguard lor a young person entering a college or university, where he is likely to be subjected to the erroneous teachings regarding the Word of God, It has exactly suited the need. ( 93 ) DESCRIPTION OF COURSES Bible ANALYSIS—3 hrs. -a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Analysis is the unfolding of a book of Ihe Bible in the light of its central thought and the circumstances under which it was written. The aim is to lay the foundation for Bible teach¬ ing and to develop the art of expository preaching. The student is required to do indi¬ vidual analytical work. Several books are covered in this course. 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 of God. HERMENEUTICS—5 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This is an introductory study dealing with the Bible, the Bible Student, and Bible Study Principles, The last named, which is essential for a proper understanding of the Word, includes the following principles: Dispensational, Covenant, Ethnic Division, Initiation, Dis¬ crimination, Structural, Numerical, Typology, Prophetic, etc, PERSONAL WORK—2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This 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—1 hr, a week—1st Semester A consideration of the various cults and anti-Christian movements in the light of Biblical teaching. SYNOPSIS—5 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Synopsis is a bird ' s-eye view of the Bible as a whole, an outline of each back, and a study of its relation to other books. This course requires the student to read through the entire Bible in one year. DOCTRINE—3 hrs a week-—1st and 2nd Semesters {Two Years) This course includes the 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, Christian Education ADOLESCENT WORK—2 hrs. a week-—2nd Semester A special course for workers with Intermediate, Senior High, and Young People. It provides for this important period the necessary training in administration, adolescent psychology, characteristics, capacities, needs of adolescents, and how to meet them. SUNDAY SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION—I hr, a week—1st Semester Provides a knowledge of the most efficient methods of Sunday School management and enlargement, with Bible teaching and evangelism the great aim. CHILD STUDY—1 hr. a week—-1st Semester An examination of the laws governing the growth of a personality, to provide an adequate knowledge of the physical, mental, social and spiritual characteristics of each period of life, so that a way of easy entry into each individual heart for Christ may be found and a Christian personality built PEDAGOGY—I hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of the science of leaching, particularly as it relates to Bible teaching, emphasis being placed upon the importance of the teacher and her Christian personality and preparation for Bible teaching. CHILDREN ' S WORK—2 hrs. a week—1st Semester A special course for workers with children, giving special attention lo Bible Story Telling, administration, child psychology, leaching methods, etc. This covers the whole field of child evangelism and Bible teaching, 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, ( 94 ) EVANGELISM—1 hr a week—1st Semester A study of both the methods and message in winning men to Christ and building up the Church. TEACHER TRAINING—1 hr, a week—2nd Semester This includes observation, practice teaching and evaluation of teaching methods. English ENGLISH I and II—3 hrs a week—Isl and 2nd Semesters The fundamentals of grammar, with emphasis on sentence structure and parts af speech. ENGLISH III {AMERICAN LITERATURE)—2 hrs a week—1st Semester Study of life and writings of leading American writers, with emphasis on the short story and poetry. ENGLISH IV (ENGLISH LITERATURE)—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester Study of life and writings of leading English writers, with special emphasis on Tennyson and Shakespeare. 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. History BIBLE HISTORY and GEOGRAPHY—3 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. CHURCH HISTORY—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A synoptic view of the history of the Christian Church with an emphasis upon its inter¬ pretation and Ehe relation which it bears to the church of today. ORIENTALISMS—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of Jewish and Oriental customs, thus revealing the full meaning of many of the parables and figures of speech in Scripture. Missions MISSIONS I—1 hr. a week—1st Semester A study of missionary motives and aims, of missionary administration and of the neces¬ sary qualifications of candidates. An examination of the lives of pioneer missionaries, MISSIONS II—I 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. Continuation of first term study of missionary biography., MISSIONS III—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Comparative religions. The object of this course is to acquaint the student with the great non-Christian religions of the world, and to discover, if possible, the best methods of reaching the adherents thereof for Christ. MISSIONS IV—1 hr a week—2nd Semester The history of missions. This is an historical survey of the missionary enterprise from the time of Christ to the present day. MISS IONS V—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Home Missions. A study of the various home missionary enterprises including work for the Negroes, Mountaineers, Jews, Mormons, Migrants, Orientals, Indians, Mexicans. European Immigrants, city dwellers and the people of Alaska and the West Indies. MISSIONS VI—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of mission boards and typical mission fields with an emphasis cm the present needs and opportunities. ( 95 ) Music FUNDAMENTALS OF MUSIC—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters An elementary study of the “language of music. " Essential to the equipment of every Christian worker, this course is required of oil students, except those whose previous knowledge and study warrants exemption. NOTATION—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A preliminary study of the basic principles upon which music is founded—rhythm, melody, and harmony, together with (he notation and use of the materials studied. A pre-requisite to a further study oi music. HARMONY—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A detailed " grammar study” of music, enabling the student by grasping chord formation and progression to harmonize and construct melodies. Essential for the thoroughgoing musician. SACRED MUSIC HTSTORY—2 hrs. a week-—1st Semester A survey of the entire field from the lime when " the morning stars sang together " to the present day. Includes a training in musical appreciation. SIGHT-SINGING—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A practical course in the scientific reading of music, including the study of outstanding choral works. HYMNGLOGY—l hr. a week—1st Semester A study of the great hymns of the past and present with their composers and authors, as well as .the liturgical use of music in the church. Required of all Bible School grad¬ uates. Additional term of Hymnology is required for Bible-Music students, ELEMENTARY CONDUCTING—1 hr a week—2nd Semester A study of the fundamental principles of conducting and their practical application in the church, ADVANCED CONDUCTING—2 hrs a week—dsl and 2nd Semesters A comprehensive study of the art and science of conducting, training the students both in theory and application to be competent gospel musicians (Bible-Music Students), CHORAL CLUB—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of mixed voices chosen by the director of music to train in the correct vocal principles and ensemble singing. Auditions are held during registration week. The best in sacred choral literature is studied. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A select group of male voices to be trained in choral technic, LADIES ' GLEE CLUB— 2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of treble voices chosen for ensemble training, ORCHESTRA—! hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of instrumentalists meeting for practice and training. Outstanding classics, both sacred and secular, are studied. CHOIR—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters All first-year students arc enrolled in this group Eo be trained in choir singing. Essential vocal principles are emphasized. Practical Christianity CHRISTIAN LIVING—1 hr, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A practical application of Biblical truths in daily living. ETHICS AND IDEALS-—2 hrs. a week-—2nd Semester (Women) A practical course dealing with o girl ' s problems, emphasizing her relationship to the homo, with suggestions for a development of Christian womanhood, 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. ( 96 ) CHURCH POLITY—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of the history, government, and doctrines of the various Protestant denominations. JOURNALISM—I hr, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The principles oi writing, editing, proofreading, the process of printing and use of cuts are taught in connection with the publication of ‘ " The Pilot ' Students are also given an opportunity for literary expression in " The Scroll ' the year-book published by the senior class. MEDICAL LECTURES—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester This course acquaints the student with the simple, practical principles of caring for the sick, also the prevention and treatment of common diseases. Instruction is given in nursing, first aid, hygiene and sanitation. The principles taught are, so far as possible, applicable to the varying situations which a missionary meets. PARLIAMENT ARY LAW—2 hrs. a week—1st Semester " Robert ' s Rules of Order " is the foundation of this course, which gives the student knowl¬ edge to intelligently conduct, or participate in, a business session. " Robert ' s Rules of Order " are put into practice in mock business meetings. PASTORAL PROBLEMS—1 hr. a week—1st Semester This subject is intended for those who expect to become pastors or pastors ' assistants, The course covers the duties and problems of the pastoral office and gives practical assistance to anyone who is called to serve in any pastoral relationship, PRACTICAL WORK This course combines the theory and practice of Christian work. The largest classroom of the course is the field of outside service, where the students learn by actual practice what has been taught in the lecture room. The Practical Work course includes a weekly report hour which serves as a clinic. The students give reports of the practical work accomplished during the week, and the instruc¬ tor gives helpful suggestions in dealing with individual cases. Secretarial BOOKKEEPING—3 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A fundamental study of the foundation principles of bookkeeping, with the handling of simple sets of books. SHORTHAND I—2 hrs. a week—lsl Semester A study of the shorthand vocabulary with very elementary dictation. SHORTHAND II—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A study in the writing of shorthand with advanced dictation. SHORTHAND III and IV—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters 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 and IV—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Advanced typing with shorthand transcriptions, business forms, speed studies. Speech ELEMENTS OF SPEECH—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester This course includes the construction of speeches, sources of material and the elements of good platform behavior. ADVANCED SPEECH—2 hrs. a week—1st end 2nd Semesters The aim of this class is to study the technic of vocal expression and physical freedom. Attention is given to the reading of Ihe Scriptures, poetry, story-telling, persuasive speak¬ ing and supplementary material, HOMILETICS I and II (Senior Men)—1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters In this course the student is given practical instruction in the preparation of sermons, gospel addresses for various occasions, and is called upon to engage in She actual prac¬ tice of preaching and Bible teaching. ( 97 ) THREE-YEAR BIBLE COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O r T Synopsis.. 5 Personal Work ............ 2 Missions I .1 Etiquette . ... P P P , , P P P . 1 Bible History Geography. . 3 Fundamentals of Music. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . .., , P P -. 1 Choir .. 1 Chorus .. . . -.. 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work N. T, Synopsis . 5 Personal Work . 2 Missions It . 1 Elements of Speech... P .... , 1 Bible History Geography. . 3 Fundamentals of Music. I Orientalisms . 1 Choir . I Christian Living . I Chorus . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech ... 2 English V . 3 Church History . 2 Hymnology . .. . P . , . .. 1 Christian Living . 1 Polemics .,. 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . ..,... 3 Advanced Speech .. 2 English VI . 3 Church History .. 2 Elementary Conducting ..... I Ethics, Ideals (Women). 2 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. . P 3 Pastoral Problems .. 1 Homiletics I (Men). 1 parliamentary Law . 2 English VII . 3 Exegesis .. P ...... . 3 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis ., P P . ., P P . r . . 3 Church Politv... 1 Homiletics II (Men). 1 Medical Lectures .. 2 English VIII . 3 Exegesis . 3 Practical Work FOUR-YEAR BIBLE COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs, per Wk. O. T. Synopsis, .... 5 English I . . 3 Etiquette .......... 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods. . . I Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music I Choir . . P .., 1 Chorus .. I Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III . 2 (American Litera¬ ture} Bible Hist. Geo, P . 3 Evangelism . 1 Advanced Speech .. 2 Missions I ........ 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs.perWk, Doctrine . 3 English V . 3 Bymnology 1 Church History .... 2 Christian Living ... 1 Parliamentary Law. 2 Polemics . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .. 3 Analysis . 3 Pastoral Problems.. 1 Homiletics I (Men) 1 English VII . 3 Exegesis . 3 Practical Work Term Two N. T. Synopsis . , , . 5 English II ..3 Elements of Speech. I Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music . 1 Choir . 1 Chorus .. 1 Practical Work Hermeneutics . 5 English IV . 2 (English Litera¬ ture) Orientalisms . I Bible Hist. Geo. 3 Advanced Speech . 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 English VI . 3 Elementary Conduct¬ ing .. 1 Church History .... 2 Medical Lectures .. 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women) . 2 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis . .. 3 Church Polity ..... 1 Homiletics II (Men) . 1 English VIII ... 3 Exegesis . 3 Practical Work Journalism is optional. Those who pass the voice test may sing In the Choral Club. Orchestra work is available for those with instruments. (98) THREE-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week Q. T. Synopsis,. 5 Personal Work .- ■ 2 Missions I ., . - . 1 Etiquette . . . , r r - ,.. . . I Bible History Geography 3 Fundamentals of Music. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . I Choir .. 1 Chorus .. I Evangelism .. ■ ■ 1 Practical Work N r T. Synopsis,,,,,---.,... 5 Personal Work . 2 Missions II 1 Elements of Speech,.. 1 Bible History Sc Geography 3 Fundamentals of Music. t Orientalisms . I Choir -.l Chorus ,.. 1 Christian Living . . ,,. 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics 5 Doctrine .3 Advanced Speech .......... 2 English V , , . ... 3 Music History . 2 Notation . 2 Christian Living .. 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics . -.-. 5 Doctrine ,. 3 Advanced Speech 2 English VI .. 3 Sight-Singing .. - 2 Notation . ............. 2 Ethics, Ideals {Women). .... 2 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine 3 Analysis . 3 Pastoral Problems ......... I English VII ... . 3 Conducting I 2 Hymnology .. 1 Harmony . . 2 Parliamentary Law ........ 2 Practical Work Doctrine . . .. ... 3 Analysis , .. 3 Church Polity ., , . , 1 English VIII . 3 Conducting II . 2 H y mnology .1 Harmony .. 2 Practical Work FOUR-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs. per Wk. O. T. Synopsis. 5 English I . 3 Etiquette .. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods.. 1 Personal Work , . . 2 Fundamentals of Music .. I Choir . 1 Chorus 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis- 5 English II .. 3 Elements of Speech 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music , , , , .. 1 Choir . 1 Chorus , .. l Practical Work Subject Hrs, per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Sc Gcog. 3 Evangelism . 1 Advanced Speech , 2 Missions IT .... . I Practical Work Term Hermeneutic? ..... 5 English IV (English Lit.) . 2 Orientalisms . 1 Bible Hist. Sc Gcog 3 Advanced Speech . 2 Missions II ...... 1 Christian Living . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk, Doctrine .. . 3 English V ..3 Music History , . , , 2 Notation. .......... 2 Christian Living , . I Parliamentary Law. 2 Practical Work Two Doctrine .. 3 English VI . 3 Sight-Singing . 2 Notation ., . . 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women) . 2 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine . 3 Analysts . . 3 Pastoral Problems., i English VII . 3 Conducting I . 2 Hymnology . 1 Harmony .. 2 Practical Work Doctrine 3 Analysis . , .. 3 Church Polity . 1 English VIII . . . , , 3 Conducting II .... 2 Hymnology ... 1 Harmony .♦. 2 Practical Work Journalism is optional. The Choral Club and Glee Clubs are Open to those who pass the preliminary voice try-outs. The orchestra is open to those who have instruments. Private lessons may be had at a nominal price. ( 99 ) THREE-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One second year third year Subject Flours per Week Q. T. Synopsis .. 5 Personal Work ... 2 Missions I ............ 1 Etiquette .♦„. . 1 Bible History Geography .3 Fundamentals of Music..... I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . I Choir ..,.. 1 Chorus ... . 1 Evangelism .. 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis . 5 Personal Work ............. 2 Missions II . ....... 1 Elements of Speech. 1 Bible History Geography. . 3 Fundamentals of Music..... 1 Orientalisms . . ... ) Choir , .... r , , 1 Chorus .. 1 Christian Living ........... 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech .. ? English V . 3 Church History ............ 2 II ym nolog y .. 1 Christian Living . 1 Missions III . 1 Polemics .. 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech ......... „ 2 English VI ... ,, 3 Church History .. 2 Elementary Conducting ..... 1 Missions IV . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women). 2 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. 3 Pastoral Problems . 1 Homiletics I (Men). 1 Parliamentary Law ......... 2 English VI! . 3 Exegesis . 3 Missions V .. 1 Practical Work Doctrine , ... 3 Analysis . 3 Church Polity .............. 1 Homiletics II (Men). 1 Medical Lectures . 2 English VIII . 3 Exegesis .. 3 Missions VI . T , . . I Practical Work FOUR-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs. per Wk. O. T. Synopsis. .... S English I 3 Etiquette - .... 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods. . 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music .. . 1 Choir . . 1 Chorus .,. I Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Geo. 3 Evangelism ........ I Advanced Speech .. 2 Missions I ........ I Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine . 3 English V . 3 Hymnology ....... 1 Church History ... 2 Christian Living ... 1 Parliamentary Law. 2 Polemics 1 Missions Til . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk, Doctrine . 3 Analysis 3 Pastoral Problems .. 1 Homiletics I (Men) 1 English VII .... 3 Exegesis . 3 Missions V . ] Practical Work Term Two N. T. Synopsis... . 5 English II . 3 Elements of Speech l Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music . 1 Choir ............. 1 Chorus .. 1 Practical Work Hermeneutics .. 5 English IV (English Lit.) ... 2 Orientalisms ....... 1 Bible Hist. Geo. 3 Advanced Speech , . 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Practical Work Doctrine .. 3 English VI . 3 Elementary Conducting . 1 Church History .... 2 Medical Lectures - . 2 Missions IV . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women) ....... 2 Practical Work Doctrine 3 Analysis .. 3 Church Polity . 1 Homiletics II (Men) 1 English VIII . 3 Exegesis .. 3 Missions VI ....... 1 Practical Work Journalism is optional. Those who pass the voice test may sing in the Choral Club. Orchestra is open to those with instruments. { 100 ) THREE-YEAR CHRISTIAN EDUCATION COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O, T. Synopsis... 5 Personal Work 2 Missions I .1 Etiquette — ... ■ 1 Bible History Geography 3 Fundamentals of Music. .... 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . 1 Choir . 1 Chorus , ....1 Evangelism . I Practical Work N. I Synopsis. ,. ► 5 Personal Work .., „ 2 Missions II . I Elements of Speech.. 1 Bible History Geography 3 Fundamentals of Music. 1 Orientalisms ... . 1 Choir . ... .... T . 1 Chorus .. I Christian Living . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics , ,. 3 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech .......... 2 English V . ..... . 3 Hymnology . 1 Christian Living .. 1 Child Study ..,. 1 S. S. Administration., . I Polemics ... . 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .............. 5 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech 2 English VI . .. 3 Elementary Conducting .... 1 Pedagogy .... I Teacher Training . .. 1 Et hics, Ideals (Women).... 2 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine , r . . .. 3 Analysis , .. 3 Pastoral Problems ... 1 Parliamentary Law ......... 2 English VII . . 3 Children’s Work ........... 2 Homiletics I (Men. I Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis . 3 C liurch Polity . 1 English VIII _____ . 3 Adolescent Work . 2 Homiletics II (Men).....,. I Practical Work FOUR-YEAR CHRISTIAN EDUCATION COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs. per Wk. O. T, Synopsis. ... 5 English I 3 Etiquette . ... 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods.. 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music .......... 1 Choir . 1 Chorus 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis. ... 5 English II . 3 Elements of Speech 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music ... l Choir .. . 1 Chorus ........... 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk, Hermeneutics ..... 5 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Geog. 3 Evangelism . 1 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions I . 1 Practical Work Term Hermeneutics ..... 5 English IV (English Lit.) .. 2 Orientalisms ...... 1 Bible Hist. Geog. 3 Advanced Speech .. 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .......... 3 English V ........ 3 Hymnology . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Child Study .. 1 S. S. Administration 1 Polemics . I Parliamentary Law. 2 Practical Work Two Doctrine . 3 English VI .3 Elementary Conducting . 1 Pedagogy .. I Teacher Training .. 1 Ethics. Ideals (Women) , ,. 2 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .. 3 Analysis .......... 3 Pastoral Problems., 1 English VII ...... 3 Children ' s Work . . 2 Homiletics I (Men) l Practical Work Doctrine .......... 3 Analysis .. 3 Church Polity ... 1 English VIII ..... 3 Adolescent Work .. 2 Homiletics II (Men) . ....... t „ „ 1 Practical Work Journalism is optional. Those who pass the voice test may sing in the Choral Club and Glee Clubs. Orchestra is open to those with instruments. ALL STUDENTS PLANNING TO SECURE THE B.R.E, DEGREE IN THE SEMINARY MUST TAKE GREEK IN THEIR SENIOR YEAR. ( 101 ) THREE-YEAR BIBLE-SECRETARIAL COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O r T. Synopsis. . .. £ Personal Work . .. 2 Missions I , .. 1 Etiquette ........ 1 Bible History Sc Geography., 3 Fundamentals o i Music. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods ........ 1 Choir . 1 ChOrUS , ..1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work N. T r Synopsis, ...... 5 Personal Work 2 Missions II . 1 Elements of Speech. I Bible History Sc Geography 3 Fundamentals of Music.... I Orientalisms . 1 Choir .. I Chorus .. 1 Christian Living . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . S Doctrine .. 3 Advanced Speech . 2 Shorthand I . 2 Typewriting . 3 English V ..., - 3 Christian Living 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine ... . 3 Advanced Speech ........... 2 Shorthand II .. 2 Typewriting .. 3 English VI . 3 Ethics. Ideals (Women!..,. 2 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine . 3 Analysis ................... 3 English VII . 3 Shorthand III . 3 Typewriting .... . 3 Parliamentary .Law . 2 Practical Work Doctrine .. . ... 3 Analysis .. 3 English VIII . 3 Shorthand IV .3 Typewriting . 3 Bookkeeping ., . . „ 3 Practical Work FOUR-YEAR BIBLE-SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs. per Wk. O. T. Synopsis. 5 English I ........ 3 Etiquette ,.. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . . 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals o| Music . 1 Choir ., 1 Chorus . .. I Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III (American Lit.)., 2 Bible Hist. Geog. 3 Evangelism 1 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions I . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs, per Wk. Doctrine English V . .. Christian Living . . . Shorthand I . Typewriting . Parliamentary Law r Practical Work 3 3 1 2 3 2 Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. 3 English VII . 3 Shorthand III . 3 Typewriting . 3 Practical Work Term Two N, T. Synopsis. 3 English II . 3 Elements of Speech 1 Personal Work ... 2 Fundamentals of Music . 1 Choir . .. 1 Chorus . 1 Practical Work Hermeneutics . 5 English IV (English Lit.) . . 2 Bible Hist. Gcog, 3 Orientalisms ..... 1 Advanced Speech r , 2 Missions II ....... 1 Christian Living ... I Practical Work Doctrine . 3 English V . 3 Shorthand II ..... 2 Typewriting .,. 3 Bookkeeping 3 Ethics, Ideals (Women) ....... 2 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. 3 English VIII . 3 Shorthand IV . 3 Typewriting . 3 Practical Work journalism is optional. Those who pass the voice test may sing in the Choral Club. The orchestra is open to those who have instruments. ( 102) SEMINARY DEGREES TH.G. The degree of Graduate of Theology will be conferred upon those high school graduates who have completed the prescribed course in the Northwestern Bible School or its equivalent including the first year in the Graduate School of Theology. This degree will be conferred upon those students who are not high school graduates, provided they complete the prescribed course— maintaining an average of 85—and have the approval of the faculty, TH.B The degree of Bachelor of Theology will be conferred upon students as fob lows: 1. High School graduates who have completed the Bible or Missionary Course in the Northwestern Bible School or its equivalent, as well as the course outlined for Th.B. degree in Course A-l (page 106). 2. Students who have an A.B. degree from a recognised college with¬ out a Bible major, and who have completed the work up to and through that outlined for Th.B. degree in Course B-l (page 107). 3. Students who have an A.B. degree from a recognized college with a Bible major—including New Testament Greek—and v ho have completed the work up to and through that outlined for Th.B. degree in Course B-2 (page 107) TH.M. The degree of Master of Theology will be conferred upon those who bring to us from a recognized college an A.B. degree, and who have completed the work as outlined for the Th.M, degree in courses A-l, B-l, or B-2. A Th.B. degree is a pre-requisite. TH.D. The degree of Doctor of Theology will be conferred upon those who bring to us from a recognized college an A.B. degree, together with a Th.M. degree from the Northwestern Evangelical Seminary, or its equivalent, and have completed an additional year of theological study in a course to be prescribed by the department in which he receives his degree A satisfac¬ tory thesis will also be required. B.R.E. The degree of Bachelor of Religious Education will be conferred upon stu- dents as follows; 1. High School graduates who have completed the Christian Educa¬ tion Course in the Northwestern Bible School or its equivalent—a standard diploma from the Evangelical Teacher Training Associa¬ tion is essential—and have completed the course as outlined for the B.R.E. degree in Course A-2 (page 106). 2. Students who have an A.B. degree from a recognized college with out a Bible major, and who have completed the work up to and through that outlined for the B.R.E, degree in Course C-l (page 108). A standard diploma from the Evangelical Teacher Training Associa¬ tion is essential. 3. Students who have an A.B. degree from a recognized college with a Bible major—including New Testament Greek—and who have com¬ pleted the work up to and through that outlined for the B.R.E, degree in Course C-2 (page 108). A standard diploma from the Evangeli¬ cal Teacher Training Association is essential. M.R.EL The degree of Master of Religious Education will be conferred upon those who bring to us from a recognized college an A.B. degree and who have completed the work as outlined for the M.R.E. degree in courses A-2, C-l, or C-2. A B.R.E, degree is a pie-requisite. 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.) { 103) DESCRIPTION OF SEMINARY COURSES Bible APOLOGETICS —2 hrs. a week—-1st Semester A system ot defense of all the points of Christian doctrine against an actual assault. We note the present day attacks upon Christianity, and also the errors of the modern¬ ism of this present day. PROPHECY —2 hrs. a week—1st Semester A study of predictive Scripture relating to future events. SCRIPTURAL INTERPRETATION—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course includes the correct interpretation of many difficult passages which have been subject both to misinterpretation and misapplication. SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY SEMINAR—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters An assemblage of advanced students for research in some of the deeper problems of doctrine, with discussion, under the leadership of a teacher. Christian Education CHRISTIAN EDUCATION (Th.B.)—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This course includes a study of teaching methods, the psychology of each age group, Sun¬ day School administration, and a survey of all phases of the educational work oE the church, CHRISTIAN EDUCATION (B»R.E.)—2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters This is a survey of Christian education and includes the history of religious education and church school curriculum, as well as preparation for educational pastors and direc¬ tors of Christian education in supervision, correlation, and integration of church school activities, (Two two-year course is given in a cycle.) CHRISTIAN ETHICS—I hr. a week—1st Semester Ethics is the study of man with reference to his character and conduct, Christian ethics sets before him the most perfect ideal of character and the highest standard of con¬ duct This ideal and standard are urged as the proper accomplishments of life and the logical issue of the Christian faith. The triumph of the Gospel depends not alone on the witness of the 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, CHRISTIAN PHILOSOPHY—1 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 the ethnic faiths may be judged and the 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 satisfac¬ tory answer to the insistent questions of the human mind concerning God, life, sin, suf¬ fering, death, and eternity. CHRISTIAN PSYCHOLOGY—1 hr, a week—2nd Semester The science of the human mind and its varied activities and relations in the light of Scriptures. Built upon Christian truth, human speculation and philosophy are 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. T he 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 Hfs principles will work in practice. C 104 ) History ARCHEOLOGY—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester This is a course dealing with archeological 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 ones faith in the truth of the Bible. 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. CHRISTIANITY IN THE MODERN WORLD—2 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Humanism; Beginning of Protestant Reformation; Doctrine and achievements of Luther, ZwinglL and Calvin; Protestantism spreading under influence of national and political forces; The Counter-Reformation; Religious wars; Modern denominational ism and the great missionary movements. Language GREEK 1—4 hrs a week—dst Semester 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 and IV—3 hrs a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Exegesis of the Greek New Testament, extracting the deeper meaning from the original roots, GREEK V and VI—3 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd semesters Continuation of Greek Exegests. HEBREW I and II—4 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters. Hebrew Grammar—an intensive study. HEBREW III and IV—3 hrs, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Translation and exegesis of selected portions of the Hebrew Bible. Literature LITERARY FORM AND CONTENT OF THE BIBLE—2 hrs. a week—2nd Semester We teach that the ' literary forms of Scripture ore a part of its inspiration; that the Spirit inspired David lo write his poetry and Luke to write his beautiful prose. We study these literary forms as divine literature, to be studied and then delivered as readings, observing each form in this delivery as carrying great weight of revelation. Practical Christianity APPLIED CHRISTIANITY—I hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The principles of Christian ' living as taught in the New Testament. Speech LOGIC 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 III and IV— 1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters In this course the student is given opportunity to put into practice what has been learned in first year Homiletics. Each student preaches before the teacher and the class and is criticized as to subject matter, style and delivery. This work is aug¬ mented by lectures on sermon building, delivery and the work of the preacher at large, ( 105) SEMINARY COURSES Graduates of ilic Bible or Missionary course of the Northwestern Bible School or its equivalent will pursue the following courses toward theological degrees: {For Th.G.) COURSE A-i (For Th.R.) (For Th.M.) Analysis .,, , ,,. 3 Exegesis . 3 Doctrine .. 3 English VII . 3 Pastoral Problems . 1 Homiletics I (Men).. 1 Parliamentary Law.. .. 2 Greek T . .. 4 Practical Work Bible Introduction . 2 Greek Exegesis ............ 3 Homiletics III . 1 Christian Philosophy 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew I . 4 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. 2 Hebrew Exegesis . 3 Greek Exegesis ............ 3 Christian Ethics ... ,, , 1 Applied Christianity ....... 1 Apologetics . ...... 2 Bible Prophecy . 2 Scriptural Interpretation ... 3 nri_:.u :_ _ _i outline completed first term. Second Term Doctrine 3 Analysis 3 Church Polity ..... ■ 1 Homiletics II (M«n). 1 English VIII . 3 Exegesis .. 3 Medical Lectures 2 Greek II . 4 Practical Work Archeology . . ... 2 Greek Exegesis .. 3 Christian Psychology ...... 1 Homiletics IV ............. 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew II 4 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. 2 Hebrew Exegesis . 3 Greek Exegesis . 3 Christian Sociology | Applied Christianity .. j, Logic and Debate..... 2 Literary Form and Content of the Bible. 2 Scriptural Interpretation ... 3 10,000-word thesis due May 1. Graduates of the Northwestern Bible Training School or its equivalent will pursue the following courses toward the Religious Education degrees; a standard diploma from the Evangelical Teacher Training Association is a pre-requiaitc. Analysis . 3 Doctrine . .. 3 Pastoral Problems ......... 1 Parliamentary Law .. , 2 English VII . .. 3 Homiletics I (Men). 1 Children’s Work , T ......... 2 Greek 1 4 Practical Work Analysts .. 3 Doctrine .. 3 Church Polity , .... 1 English VIII . 3 Homiletics II {Men)....... I Adolescent Work .. 2 Greek II . 4 Practical Work COURSE A-2 (For B.R.E.) Bible Introduction . 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Homiletics III ............ 1 Christian Philosophy ....... I Christianity in Modern World . 2 Syst, Theology Seminar. .... 2 Christian Education (R.E + ).. 2 Observation £c Practice. 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work Second Term Christian Psychology ...... ] Archeology . 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Christianity in Modern World . . .. 2 Homiletics IV I Christian Education (R.E.), . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar..... 2 Observation Practice. 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work (For M.R.E.) Scriptural Interpretation .... 3 Christian Ethics .. 1 Applied Christianity . 1 Apologetics . 2 Bible Prophecy , , , ,. 2 Christian Education (R.E.)., 2 Observation Practice., . . 1 Electives .. 3 Practical Work Thesis subject chosen and outline complete first term. Scriptural Interpretation ... 3 Christian Sociology . | Applied Christianity . 1 Logic and Debate 2 Literary Form anti Content of Bible . 2 Christian Education (R.E.) . . 2 Observation Practice. .... 1 Electives ... 3 Practical Work IO,OOQ ' Ward thesis due May 1. ♦This year ' s work is the same as the senior year in Northwestern Bible School with the addition of Greek. ( 106) COLLEGE GRADUATE COURSES FOR THEOLOGICAL DEGREES If a student brings an A.R. degree from a recognized college WITHOUT a Bible Major he will pursue the following: COURSE B-I Term One FIRST YEAR O, T. Synopsis. ... 5 Hermeneutics .... 3 Personal Work ... 2 Missions I . 1 Christian Living . . 1 Doctrine . 3 D. V. B. S.. . 1 Polemics . 1 Practical Work SECOND YEAR (Th.G.) Doctrine . 3 Analysis . .. 3 Exegesis . .. 3 English VII _.3 Pastoral Problems. 1 Parliamentary Law 2 Homiletics (Men). 1 Greek I . 4 Practical Work THIRD YEAR (Th.B,) Bible Introduction 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Homiletics III ... 1 Christian Philosophy ..... 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew I ........ 4 Christianity in Modern Work .. 2 Syst. Theology Seminar . 2 FOURTH YEAR (Th.M.) Hebrew Exegesis., 3 Greek Exegesis . . 3 Christian Ethics . . 1 Applied Chris¬ tianity . 1 Apologetics ...... 2 Bible Prophecy . . 2 Scriptural Inter. . 3 sen and outline com¬ pleted. Term Two N. T. Synopsis,... 5 Htrmen. utics .... 5 Personal Work ... 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living . . 1 Doctrine . 3 Orientalisms . t Ethics. Ideals (Women) ...... 2 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis . 3 Exegesis 3 English VIII _ 3 Homiletics (Men). I Church Polity ... 1 Greek II 4 Practical Work Archeology -- 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christian Psychology ..... 1 Homiletics IV ... 1 Christian Educa¬ tion (Th.B.) .... 2 Hebrew II ....... 4 Christianity in Modern World.. 2 Syst. Theology Seminar ........ 2 Hebrew Exegesis, . 3 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christian Sociology . 1 Applied Christianity ... 1 Logic and Debate. 2 Literary Form and Content of Bible 2 Scriptural Inter. . . 3 10,.000-word thesis due May 1. If a student brings an A.B. degree from a recognised college WITH a Bible Major, including New Testament Greeks he will pursue the following: COURSE B-2 Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR (Th.B.) THIRD YEAR (Th.M.) Hermeneutics , , , ♦. 3 S Doctrine . 3 tfAnalysis . 3 Pastoral Problems ........ 1 Homiletics (Men) .. 1 Parliamentary Law . 2 English VII . 3 Personal Work .. 2 Christian Living . 1 Practical Work Hermeneutics .... 5 1 Doctrine .. 3 ■ j Analysis ............... 3 Church Polity . 1 Homiletics (Men) .. 1 English VIII .. 3 Personal Work .. 2 Christian Living . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women). , 2 Practical Work Bible Introduction . 2 Greek Exegesis . . .. 3 Homiletics III . , .. I Christian Philosophy ...... 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew I . 4 Christianity in Modern World . 2 + Doctrine . . .. ...... . 3 Syst. Theology Seminar.,.. 2 Term Two Archeology .. 2 Greek Exegesis 3 Homiletics IV ............ 1 Christian Psychology ..... L Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew II .. ,,.. 4 Doctrine ., ,. 3 Christianity in Modern World .. . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar ... 2 Greek Exegesis .. 3 Hebrew Exegesis . 3 Christian Ethics 1 Applied Christianity . 1 Apologdics ,, .. 2 Bible Prophecy .. 2 Scriptural Interpretation -. 3 Thesis subject chosen and outline approved. Greek Exegesis .. 3 Hebrew Exegesis 3 Christian Sociology . 1 Applied Christianity . -- 1 Logic and Debate. 2 Literary Form Content,, 2 Scriptural Interpretation.,,, 3 10,000 ' word thesis due May 1 ♦College graduates may take an examination for exemption from English 7 and 8. I ' Elimination of Analysis or Doctrine is dependent upon previous Bible subjects. ( 107 ) COLLEGE GRADUATE COURSES FOR RELIGIOUS EDUCATION DEGREES Those students bringing an A.R, degree i rom a recognised college, without a BIBLE MAJOR, will pursue the following: COURSE C-l Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR (B.R.E.) FIRST YEAR O. T. Synopsis... . 5 Hermeneutics - . . . 5 Personal Work . . 2 Doctrine . 3 D. V, B. S. 1 Child Study . 1 £. S. Administra¬ tion ....... . 1 Practical Work N, T. Synopsis,,. . 5 Hermeneutics . , , , 5 Personal Work , . 2 Doctrine 3 Orientalisms I Pedagogy . 1 Teacher Training., 1 Ethics Ideals (Women) .. 2 Practical Work Analysis . 3 Doctrine . ■ 3 English VII . 3 Pastoral Problems. 1 Homiletics (Men). 1 Children ' s Work .. 2 Missions I ........ 1 Christian Living . . 1 Grcelc I .. 4 Practical Work Bible Introduction 2 Homiletics HI ... l Christian Philosophy ..... J Christianity in Modern World . . 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christian Educa¬ tion (R.E.). ... 2 Syst. TheoL Seminar . 2 Observation Practi.ce . 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work FOURTH YEAR (M.R.E.) Script. Inter. .... 3 Christian Ethics , , l Applied Chris- tianity ... 1 Apologetics 2 Bible Prophecy , , 2 Christian Educa¬ tion (R.E,)_ 2 Observation Practice . 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work Thesis subject cho¬ sen and outline ap¬ proved. Scriptural Inter. ., 3 Christian Sociology 1 Applied Christianity .... I Logic and Debate. 2 Literary Form and Content oF Bible 2 Christian Educa¬ tion (R.E ). ... 2 Observation Practice . 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work 10,000-word thesis due May l. Analysis Doctrine English VIII o u ] 11 ] ic u v t l 1 1 , i Missions II .. 1 Christian Living . . 1 Adolescent Work. . 2 Greek II . 4 Practical Work Christian Psychology .... 1 Archeology . 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christianity in Modern World . . 2 Homiletics IV ... 1 Christian Educa¬ tion (R. E.) .., 2 Syst. Theology Seminar . 2 Observation Practice . J Electives . .. 3 Practical Work Term Two 3 3 3 COURSE C-2 Those students hringing an A.B. degree from a recognised college, with a BIBLE MAJOR (including New Testament Greek) will pursue the Following: Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR (B.R.E.) THIRD YEAR (M.R.E.) Hermeneutics ► .. ...,, 5 tDoctrine .. 3 Pastoral Problems ......... 1 English VII . 3 Personal Work . .... 2 Christian Living .......... 1 Child Study . 1 S. S. Administration.. 1 D. V. 15, S. .. 1 Children ' s Work ... 2 Practical Work Hermeneutics .. 5 t Doctrine .. 3 Church Polity .. I Homiletics (Men) .. I English VI11 . 3 Personal Work ... 2 Christian Living .......... 1 Pedagogy . .. 1 Teacher Training . 1 Adolescent Work - ..... 2 Practical Work Bible Introduction . _ 2 Greek Exegesis .. . 3 Homiletics III . I Christian Philosophy . 1 Christianity in Modern World . 2 SvSt. Theology Seminar.... 2 Christian Education (R.E.) 2 Observation Practice,... 1 tDoctrine . .. 3 Practical Work Term Two Christian Psychology . I tDoctrine .3 Archeology ..,, 2 Greek Exegesis . .. 3 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Homiletics IV .,. 1 Christian Education (R.E.). 2 Syst, Theology Seminar. .. I Observation Practice,.-. I Practical Work Scripture Interpretation , . , 3 Christian Ethics .. 1 Applied Christianity ...... I Apologetics , .. 2 Bible Prophecy . ,,,, 2 Christian Education (R.E.) 2 Observation S: Practice.... I Electives 3 Practical Work Thesis subject chosen and outline approved. Scripture Interpretation ... 3 Christian Sociology .. 1 Applied Christianity . I Logic Debate. 2 Literary Form Content of the Bible ... . . 2 Christian Education (R,E.). 2 Observation Practice.... 1 Electives -, ,... 3 Practical Work 10,000-word thesis due May l. ♦College graduates may take an examination for exemption from English 7 and 3. Elimination from Doctrine dependent upon previous Bible subjects. In the B.R.E. year, if Doctrine is eliminated, three Hours of electives are to be substituted. ( 108 ) YEAR 1939-40 Fall Opening 1939 The opening date for the next term will be September 12, 1939, If possible, applications should be sent to the school at least a month before the open¬ ing date, accompanied by photograph of the applicant, and list of credits Irom 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 Sept, 12, Tuesday 9:00 to 12:00—All new students register Music tryouts for Choral Club and Freshman-Sophomore Choir. Sept, 13, Wednesday 9:00 to 10:30—English Entrance Examination for all high school and col¬ lege graduates. 10:30 to 11:45—Lecture on " How to Study ' for Freshmen and entering Sophomores. 9:00 to 12:00—Registration for all returning students. Sept, 14, Thursday 9:00 to 10:30—Music Entrance Examination. 10:30 to 11:45—Lecture on " How to Study. " 9:00 to 12:00—Registration for returning students, (Closes at 12:00.) Sept. 15, Friday 8:30 to 10:00—Medical Lecture by Dr. Aling for men and women enrolling for the first time. 10:00 to 11:00—Examination on the Information Folder to be taken by the entire student body. 11:00 to 12:00—Choral Club Selections, First Semester (17 Weeks) No change in program will be made after Monday, Sept. 18. Sept. 18 ' —0 A, M. Opening Praise and Prayer Service, (Assignments given. Books to be purchased.) Sept, 19—7:45 A, M. Classes begin. Oct. 23—Mid-term Examinations begin. Nov. 30-Dec. 3 (Inclusive)—Thanksgiving Vacation. Dec. 23-Jan. 8 (Inclusive)—Christmas Vacation. Jan. 22-26—Final Examinations. Second Semester (17 Weeks) Ian. 24-25—Registration, Jan. 29—7:45 A, M. Classes begin. Feb. 22—Washington s Birthday, March 4—Mid-term Examinations begin, March 16-25 (Inclusive)—Spring Vacation. Easter Sunday, March 24. April 26—Banquet in Honor of Seniors. May 30™Decoration Day (Vacation). May 28-June 4—Final Examinations. June 2—Baccalaureate. June 4—Commencement, NOTE: Any registration completed after Sept. 14 will be considered a late registration, for which there will be an additional charge of $1,00. For any examination not taken at the appointed hours, Sept. 12 through Sept. 15, there will be an additional charge of $1.00 each, Any girl depending on the school for work in exchange for board and room should report not later than Wednesday morning, Sept. 6, 1939, For the best opportunities report by Sept. 5. We cannot place girls the opening week of school. Dormitory facilities are limited and varied. Preference of rooms will be given to early applicants. ( 109 ) 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 cen¬ ter 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 for practical experience in many branches of Christian service. Few cities in the land present so great an opportunity for spiritual, educa¬ tional, and recreational advantages. Expenses The registration fee is $IQ per semester. There is also an " incidental " fee of $10 per semester, which includes the school publication, THE PILOT; one copy of the year book, THE SCHOLL; a ticket to the Annual Banquet; employment service; post-oifice box; examination blanks; mimeograph paper and work; and the health benefit fee, (The health benefit fee provides for medical care in case of accident or illness,- it does not include hospital service, operative v ork, or medicine. For cases of illness in the dormitory where the patient is confined to his bed there will be an additional cost for tray service, and a charge of $3.50 per day for nurse ' s care where this is necessary. This is in addition to the regular rate charged (or board and room.) SPECIAL STUDENTS enrolled in individual classes are charged at the rate of $2 per hour, per semester, plus incidental fee of $3.50. NO REFUND of the 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 ai $6.00 for double room, $6.50 for a single room per week. Only a few single rooms are available. Because the demand for dormitory rooms exceeds our accommodations, preference will be given to early applicants, WHAT TO BRING WITH YOU: Every student should be provided with a goad English Bible, and, if possible, a small New Testament. Students in the dormi¬ tory must bring a metal-top study lamp, a dresser scarf, towels, a pillow, com¬ forters, blanket suitable for a spread, and a hot water bottle. All bed cover¬ ing should be for single beds. 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¬ ment. 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, if he must work more than thirty-three hours a week in ( 110 ) outside employment, or if his health does not permit, he will be obliged to take fewer subjects per semester and thus take longer to complete the course. Financial Aid Students must have sufficient funds to pay the registration lee JN ADVANCE, purchase books and take care of any expenses which may be incurred before the student is satisfactorily placed in his work. 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 senior who has the highest grades in all subjects. ALUMNI MEMOR IAL SCHOLARSHIP A gift of $50 is awarded by the Alumni Association to a senior 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 (or 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 of the School and procure a sales book for subscriptions. Inclose fifteen cents to cover cost of book, FOLEY MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP In 1938, The Alumni Association established the Foley Foundation, When a sufficient sum has been raised, the interest will be used to pay a scholarship of fifty dollars to a senior in the Northwestern Bible School who plans to enter the Evangelical Seminary, This scholarship was awarded.for the first time in 1938. HOW TO REACH THE NORTHWESTERN BIBLE SCHOOL The Northwestern Bible School is not more than a mile from any Minneapolis railway station, and only five blocks from the bus depot. The easiest method is to take a taxi (cost not more than 50c) and ask the driver to take you to 20 South 11th Street (if you wish to go to the administrative offices between 7:30 a. m. and 4 p. m.) or to 1423 Harmon Place (if you desire to go to the dormitories after 4 p, m ). 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.) ( HI ) FRIENDS OF THE SCHOLL (These have contributed SI.00 or more to the Scroll) W. M Abbott, Duluth, Minn, Edna Abrams, Elbon, Sask., Can- Earl Anderson, Minneapolis, Minn. Evelyn Anderson, St. Paul, Minn, Marian Anderson, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Anderson, Minneapolis, Minn, A Friend, Bacone, Qkla. A Friend, Frazer, Mont. A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn, Ivan Bachtell, Comfrey, Minn. Mrs. Lloyd Bacon, New Hartford, Iowa Esther Barnes, Rochester, Minn, Carl Barber, Oroville, Washington Dr. and Mrs. Frank S. Barons, Batavia, New York Sherman Barons, Minneapolis, Minn. Basinger Bros, Clinic, Mountain Lake, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bast, Mason City, Iowa R. C. Beatty, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, E. C. Beebe, Taylor Falls, Minn, Mr, and Mrs. Knuie Berglund, Isle, Minn. C. Randall Bergman, Minneapolis, Minn. Eva Marian Beulah, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Bittner, Waterloo, Iowa Mrs. Earl Blackwell. Buffalo, New York Opal Bliss, Porter, Minn, C. Elmer Bodin, St. Paul, Minn, Neva Brien, Pontiac, Mich, Theran Brien, Minneapolis, Minn, Helen Bryden, Boone, Iowa Rev. J. R. Brygger, Tyler, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. M. Brygger, Tyler, Minn. Del! Bunn, Duluth, Minn, Katherine Burvitle, Minneapolis, Minn, A Friend, Hopkins, Minn, Evalyn Camp, Minneapolis, Minn. Myrna Caneday, Taylors Falls, Minn. Nettie Carlisle, Minneapolis, Minn, Williamine Cenfield, Clinton, Minn. Vila Churchward, New Auburn, Wis. Margaret Cluire, Hastings, Minn. Inez B. Cutshall, Minneapolis, Minn. Sylvia Dahlman, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. George De Neui, George, Iowa Mrs. Emma Dickey, Minneapolis, Minn. Naomi Dickey, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Glenn Discoe, North Platte, Neb + Mr, and Mrs, H. T. Dix, Aplington, Iowa Mrs. Kate Dodge, Winnebago, Minn. Elsie Drewitz, Minneapolis, Minn. Esther Duorre, Rigby, Idaho Lesley Duerre, Kenmare, N. Dak. Mabel Duerre, Kenmare, N. Dak. Velma Durant, Forest City, Iowa Mrs, Beulah Durfee, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Edward Dykhouse, Correc- tionville, Iowa Lloyd D. Ekerbolm, Minneapolis, Minn. Walfred Erickson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Mary Compton Evans, Minneapolis Laura Fadenrecht, Munich, N, Dak. Ralph Falk, Brownlon, Wis, Anna Fast, Mountain Lake, Minn. Mrs. Anita Fawver, Brawnsdale, Minn, First Baptist Temple, Oshkosh, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Fisk, St. Croix Falls, Wis. Mr, and Mrs, Walter Flesher, Protection, Kans. Miss Elna G- Farrsell, Jorhat, Assam, India Mr. and Mrs. Dave F. Friesen, Jansen, Neb. Henry Friesen, Minneapolis, Minn. Andy J. Fritzen, McGregor, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. E, E, Frost, Elgin, III, Lois Frost, Manlervillo Roy Gerhardt, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. W. F. Gibbons, Minneapolis Verna Gilbertson, Mara, Minn, Beth Gray, North Branch, Minn. Esther Green, Pierce, Neb. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Grebe, Duluth, Minn. Mrs. Maude F. Groom, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Guida, Tyler, Minn. Vincent Guida, Tyler, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Guthrie, St. Paul Park, Minn, Edwin J. Gutzler, Park Rapids, Minn. Barbara Gutzler, Minneapolis, Minn. Willis D. Hagen, Minneapolis, Minn. Irene Hansen, Camp Douglas, Wis, Pearl Hanson, Camp Douglas, Wis. Curtis Hanson, Mondovi, Wis, Mrs, Clinton Hatch, Eau Claire, Wis. Eva A, Heikkenen, Zim, Minn. Clara Helquist, Rosewood, Minn, William Hilvars, Minneapolis, Minn. F. J. Hocking, Glasgow, Mont. Martin Half, Barron, Wis, Mr, and Mrs. C. W. Hubertz, Carry, Pa. Dr. and Mrs. C, V. Hultgren, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Niels Hvitved, Nashua, Iowa Lorraine Ind, Washington, D. C. Mrs, A. T. Jacob, Park Rapids, Minn, Neony Jahnke, St. Paul, Minn. Floyd Johansen, Vashti, N. Dak. Charlotte Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn, Dallas Johnson, St. Paul, Minn. Edna Mae Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Fred A. Johnson, Duluth, Minn. Harry M, Johnson, Lansford, N. Dak. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson, Lake Crystal Minn. Louise Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. M. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Minerva Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Nina Johnson, Pine City, Minn. Alice Johnston, Buffalo, New York Edward Jones, Minneapolis, Minn. Pearl Joyce, Minneapolis, Minn. Fred W. Julius, Blooming Prairie, Minn. Anna Jurgens, Buffalo Center, Iowa Valera Kindred, Hinckley, Minn. Nixon Knight, Minneapolis, Minn. Catherine M. Koster, Minneapolis, Minn, George C, Krieger, Minneapolis, Minn. Jack Kruegel, Minneapolis, Minn, Clara Krull, Austin, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krupke, Mason City, Iowa Mr, and Mrs. G. L, Kuebler, Spencer, Iowa ( 112) Dorothy Lares, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Larson. Evanston, 111. Mr. and Mrs, Herbert Larson, Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Thure Larson, Evanston, III. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Z. Larson, Minneapolis Bertha Leppke, Hillsboro, Kans. Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Lindquist, Park Rapids, Minn. Dorothy Lisliak, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. A. Littlefield, Minneapolis Eua M. Lovering, Buffalo, New York Miss Florence Lyford, Minneapolis, Minn. Francis McGiffert, Duluth, Minn. Dr. W. F, McMillin, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Maker, Lake Crystal, Minn. Carl Mans, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Marcilliotle, Minne¬ apolis, Minn, Henry A. Marty and Family, LuVerne, Iowa Mrs, H, W. Matchan, Alden, Iowa Helen E. Mesler, Buffalo, New York Edna L. Miles, Buffalo, New York Millberg Plating Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Harvey Moritz, Cavalier, N. Dak. Wesley Moritz, Cavalier, N, Dak. Mr. E. B. Mould, Corry, Pa. H. G. Mulder, Alcester, S. Dak. Mr. and Mrs, F, L. Neilson, Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs, Chester Nelson, St. Paul, Minn. Irene Nelson, Minneapolis, Minn. Kenneth E. Nelson, Montevideo, Minn, Milton C. Nelson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Fred Neubert, Faribault, Minn. George Neubert, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. W. Frederick Neubert, Fan- bault, Minn. G. L. Noble, Minneapolis, Minn. Elof Norberg, Minneapolis, Minn. Agnes Norr, Evanston, 113. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Norr, Pierz, Minn, Mr, and Mr s. P. O. Otteson, Isle, Minn, Jeanette Patterson, Corry, Pa, Kenneth Pederson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mahlon Pegors, Winnebago, Minn. Henry Fenner, Darfar, Minn, Herald Peterson, Little Falls, Minn. Irene Peterson, Sunrise, Minn. Pearl Peterson, St. Paul, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. August Picpho, Faribault, Minn. Mrs. A. Piguet, Auburndale, Wis, Orletle Prochnow, Burt rum, Minn. Rev. and Mrs, A. Quello, Minneapolis Joy Quimby, Spencer, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Quiring, Bellingham, Washington V, H, Reed, Minneapolis, Minn. Celia Rico, Sandstone, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Rich, Minneapolis Nellie Rich, Euslis, Fla. Mrs. W, B. Riley. Minneapolis, Minn, Freda Risius, Austin, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, E, H. Rowland, Salt Lake City, Utah Rev. Hanford L, Russell, Minneapolis, Minn, Elsie Satre, Minneapolis, Minn. Pauline Schindler, Minneapolis. Minn. Tillie Schindler, Minneapolis, Minn. Henrietta Schipper, Taylor Falls, Minn. Second Baptist Church B.Y.P.U., George, Iowa Harold Seguin, Eau Claire, Wis. Mr. and Mis. L, Sheldon, Park Rapids, Minn. Bernice Skalman, Minneapolis, Minn, Mabel Smith, George, Iowa Marie Smith, Buffalo Center, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. John Slalcup, Alton. Iowa Helen Steen, Minneapolis, Minn, Marie Steiber, Baker, Mont. Harlan Swift, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Thompson, Buffalo, New York Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Thompson, Minneapolis Roy Timm, Morristown, Minn. Q A. Tranesl, Minneapolis, Minn, Evelyn Tronstad, Baker, Mont. Sarah Van Hoorn, Buffalo Center, Iowa Evelyn Verness, St. Paul, Minn. Mrs. Martin Wagner, Arlington, Iowa Waldron Corp., Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Harry Walker, Minneapolis Dr. and Mrs. C. R, Wall, Minneapolis, Minn. Laura Wall, Mountain Lake, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Walton, Glenburn, N. Dak. Laura Waltz, Lima. Ohio Twylah Wanotis, Gwatonna, Minn. Well s Memorial House, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wellman, Lewistawn, Minn. Maurice Wessman, St, Paul, Minn, Mrs. Ethel Wilcox, Minneapolis. Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Earl J, Wilder, Buffalo, New York John A, Wiens, Minneapolis, Minn, Rev. and Mrs. Allen Williams, Luverne, Minn. Bertha B. Williams, Buffalo, New York Dorotha Williams, Carry, Pa. Mrs. Thomas Williams, Carry, Pa. Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Winters, Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs, Fred Witte, Faribault, Minn, Mrs. William Wolf Mr. and Mrs. John Whyte, Hinckley, Minn. Lois Yahnke, Buffalo Center, Iowa Newport Baptist Church Greetings to the Seniors! Norma, North Dakota (113) STUDENT DIRECTORY 1939 Abrams, W. Edna, Elbow, Sask., Canada Ahlberg, Margaret, Hawthorne. Wisconsin Albus, Harry, Carrington, North Dakota Aldrich, Dorothy, Bemidji, Minnesota Aleshire, Genevieve, Swanville, Minnesota Allen, Arthur, Eldora, Iowa Allen, Ray, Austin, Minnesota Anderson Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Evelyne, SL Paul, Minnesota Anderson, Faye, Fasston, Minnesota Anderson. Hazel, Little Falls, Minnesota Anderson. Helen, Perley, Minnesota Anderson, Lillian, St, Paul, Minnesota Anderson, Omn, Apparn, North Dakota Anderson, Philip, Appam, North Dakota Anderson, Raymond, Little Falls, Minnesota NORTHWESTERN STUDENT In GRATEFUL REMEMBRANCE OF DR. FRANCIS E. CLARK Who, under God, founded the Christian Endeavor Movement Jkt ucuvuL C.Ccm RMUyumj Comhamj OFFERS iff A NEW GUIDE FOR PERSONAL DEVOTIONS I nspi rational £ strong 1 spir- itun ] tone. Daily suggested (tibia reading. Scripture verse. meditation. quoted thought, and brief prayer. Published quarterly; one page for each day of the quarter. Vest-pocket si5!o; may bn- carried anywhere. LfEirgc, clear type. single subscription, cr» eta. jut year. Five or more gift subscrip¬ tions to separate addresses, -t) cts, eueii stib«(Tj|}t ivii l»c r j rsir, Five or more subscriptions to one person, elx, earl NiiliNcripilDii per quarter. WRITE FOR A FREE SAMPLE David C. Cook Publishing Company Elgin, Illinois ( 114 ) Anderson, Susanna, Stockholm. Sweden Anderson. C. Verne r Mound, Minnesota Andrus, Roger, Bra ham, Minnesota Archer, Morse, Menomonie, Wisconsin Argetsmger, Hazel, Couderay, Wisconsin Ashenhurst, Rosa, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Bade, Anna, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bader, Eileen, Duluth. Minnesota Baker, Elizabeth, Akron, Iowa Ballhagen, Beulah, New Hartford, Iowa Ballhagon, Lloyd, Mew Hartford, Iowa Baltensperger, Daniel, Nebraska City, Nebraska Barber, Carl, Hayward, Minnesota Bari!, Frances, Minneapolis, Minnesota Barnes, Kenneth, Carry, Pennsylvania Barons, Sherman, Bern us Point, Mew York Barry, Arnold, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Barry, Dorothy, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Bass, Mary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Basselt, Kenneth, Hopkins, Minnesota EAT at the GOPHER CAFE 9th and Hennepin MINNESOTA ' S LEADING CUT RATE DRUG STORES C NYDE iS . r cnnzzzzm Three Stores in Minneapolis 21 So. 6th St. 26 So, 7th St, Comer 3th and Hennepin Two Stores in St. Paul 409 Robert 412 Wabasha BECAUSE it insures only extra preferred risks and because it has no agents commissions to pay, THE MINISTERS LIFE AND CASUALTY UNION is able to offer you sound Life, Sickness, and Accident pro lection at bottom 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 Compliments of Donald R. McReavy Wishing the Graduates of the Washburn-McReavy Mortuary Northwestern Bible and Mission¬ At. 2369 ary Training School abundant suc¬ cess in the work to which they 1 have set their hearts and hands. SENIOR B.Y.P.U. • Grace Baptist Church MINNESOTA SCHOOL President: Irving Larson OF BUSINESS A Professional School oi Business and Secretarial Training SCHMIDLER MARKET 24 South Seventh Street Meat, Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables 1409 Nicollet Minneapolis, Minn. At, 0985 M, Beck, Pres. ( 115) Bast, Lorraine, Mason City, Iowa BatcheRer, Oliver, Park Rapids. Minnesota Beatty, Donald. Minneapolis, Minnesota Beckman, Kenneth, Corwith, Iowa Beckman, Leone, Flood woo ' d, Minnesota Beebe, Marie, Taylors Falls, Minnesota Belt, James, Pine City, Minnesota BenharduSj Bessie, Dent, Minnesota Bcnhardus, Eari, Dent, Minnesota Berglund, LaVerne, Isle, Minnesota Bergstrom, Violet, Kelliher, Minnesota Bernas, Severin, Chicago, Illinois Beulah, Eva Marian, Park Rapids. Minnesota Binlord, Clarence, Minneapolis, Minnesota Birdwell, Kenneth, Pilger, Nebraska Bittner, Lucille, Freeport, Illinois Bliss, Opal, Porter, Minnesota Bloyer, June, Cylinder, Iowa Bly, Alice, Spring Valley, Minnesota Blyseth, Esther, Battleview, North Dakota Blythe, Grace, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bonn, Beverly, Freeport, Illinois ICE MAin 8201 COAL ★ We Recommend Glen Rogers Pocahontas Coal (The Better Smokeless Fuel) ★ Exclusive Agents for ZENITH KOPPER ' S COKE (The Better Coke) ★ CEDAR LAKE ICE FUEL CO. Sixty Years of Successful Service Hennepin and Oak Grove OIL STOKERS WOOD ( 1161 Bounin, Bernice, Willow River, Minnesota Borden, Fred, Minneapolis, Minnesota Borden, Grace, Minneapolis, Minnesota Borden, Robert, Minneapolis, Minnesota Borst, Route r Spencer, Iowa Bow, Mildred, Minneapolis, Minnesota Braddock, Ethel, Bancroft, Iowa Bratton, Mary, Bentley, Kansas Brenner, Harold, Junction City, Kansas Brenner, Orpha, Junction City, Kansas Bronleewe, Ruth, Buffalo Center, Iowa Brooks, Betty Lou. Monica, Wisconsin Brygger, James, Tyler, Minnesota Buhrow, Mrs. Hannah, Minneapolis, Minnesota Burgeson, Elgar, Pequot, Minnesota Burgess, Marvin, Benson, Minnesota Campa, Irene, St. Paul, Minnesota Carlson, Emanuel, Carlos, Minnesota Carlson, Joseph, Minneapolis, Minnesota Carlson, Minnie, Minneapolis, Minnesota FOR FLOWERS Phone or Write HANS ROSACKER CO. Florists 1350 Stinson Blvd. N. E, Granville 3577 J : Imoers for Every Occasion Commencement Flowers a Specialty Compliments of SAMARITAN LIFE ASSOCIATION C« Harold Richter. Pres. 720 New York Building St. Paul, Minnesota Oliver Fisherman ' s Club " I can do all things through Christ Bloomington at 27th St. which strengthen©th me, " Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Goossen Titus 3:5—Not by works of righteous¬ Eldorado, Nebraska ness which we have done but accord¬ ing to his mercy he saved us, by the CRESCENT BAKERY washing of regeneration, and renewing of the Holy Ghost 1108 Hennepin Avenue " SOULS FOR JESUS CHRIST " QUALITY BAKERY GOODS (Write for Evangelistic services) Home Made Ice Cream HOTEL KING COLE FRESH FRUITS VEGETABLES QUALITY MEATS The Finest at Moderate Cost Spruce Grocery and Meats 90-92 Spruce Place Main 8765 ♦ DE SOTO PRODUCE CO. MODERN COMFORT 71 W. Island MA 6514 SWIMMING POOL FAMOUS DINING ROOM EGGS AND POULTRY GARAGE $2.00 to $3.50 " Birds Eye " Frozen Fruits ♦ and Vegetables On Lovely Loring Park Hamilton Jewelers 60 Willow Street IQ So. 3lh St. Diamonds — W atches—Jewelry At Lowest Prices in City (Rev. Charles Jones, Representative) (117) Cartwright, Howard, Griffith, Indiana Casler, Eileen, Duluth, Minnesota Cenfield, WilLamine, Clinton, Minnesota Ghallield, Melville, Belfast. Ireland Ghilson, Viola, Myron, Minnesota Clemons, Marian, Meadville. Pennsylvania Clevenger, Garwin, Lima, Ohio Collins, Alice, Sheffield, Iowa Collins, Alvin, Arcdale, Iowa Collins, Lola, Marysville, Kansas I IJ U [ L, V iUAU, IViyiSJM, -- ' r J Christensen, Opal, Dell Rapids, South DakolaCook, Francis, Chokia, Minnesota Christopherson, Agnes, Taylors Falls, Minnesota Christopherson, Violet, Fosslon, Minnesota Christy, Douglas, Minneapolis, Minnesota Clark, Mrs. Abbie, Duluth, Minnesota Cooper, Northa Glee, Ames, Iowa Cornelius, Eva, Crookslon, Minnesota Coulter, Martha, Pequot, Minnesota Cox, Dorothy, Vancouver, B. C., Canada Cravens, Douglas, Hopkins, Minnesota Ztntsmajster Photographers GREATLY APPRECIATES THE PATRONAGE OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1939 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 (118) Crone, Nelda, Webb, Iowa Cross, Jessamine, Junction City, Kansas Crow, Flora, Minneapolis, Minnesota Cunningham, Barney, Nebraska City r Nebraska Cunningham, Viva, Elmore, Minnesota Dacken, Dorothy, Lone Rock, Iowa Dahlenburg, Bertha, Springfield, South Dakota Dahlenburg, Paul, Springfield, South Dakota Dalman, Sylvia, Maple Lake, Minnesota Darling, Floyd, Waterloo, Iowa Davis, Ilia, St James, Minnesota Davis, Stuart, Backus, Minnesota Dawson, Williard, Elk River. Minnesota Day, Dora, Princeton, Minnesota De Neui, Arthur, George, Iowa Dick, Elmer, Munich, North Dakota DillavoUj Cora, Scranton, Iowa HEMPEL ' S FOOD MARKET 4300 Chicago Ave. CO. 2177 For Engagement Rings C. A. DANIELSON JEWELER and WATCHMAKER Watch repairing at a price you can afford. 323 Lumber Exchange Bldg. 5th St, and Hennepin Ave, Minneapolis, Minn, LA SALLE LUNCH 920 La Salic GOOD FOOD Reasonable Price LYMAN HALL 1419 Harmon Place Home of the Freshman and Sophomore Men, who aim to be— Friendly—in person Faithful—in prayer Fervent—in spirit Fruitful—in service " Wherewithal shall a young man cleanse his v ay? by taking heed thereto according to thy Word " —Ps. 119:9 Myrtle Williams, Mgr, Daintee Beauty Shop 901 Gth Ave. So. Minneapolis, Minn, GE 6263 Savitt Brothers " House of Personal Service” WALL PAPER AND PAINTS 1021-23 Hennepin Ave.—BR. 2187 Your patronage will bo appreciated HENNEPIN BARBER SHOP Our Work is Our Best Advertisement Gusi Begat, Prop. • 1028 Hennepin Avenue Ladies ' and men ' s shoes, suits, or hats are worth cleaning and repairing if you bring them to Lynch ' s Shoes, suits, coats— dyed any color at a law price. Men ' s or women ' s suits pressed . 25c Men ' s pockets, each .25c ( 119) Discoe, Glenn, North Platte, Nebraska Dodge, John, Turtle River, Minnesota Doerksen, John, Langham, Sask. r Canada Doe rk sen, Mrs. John, Langham, Sask., Canada Draws, Herman, Minneapolis, Minnesota Duerre, Evangeline, Norma, North Dakota Duerre, Franklin, Norma, North Dakota Dunbar,. Mildred, Auburn, New York Ebeling Esther, Worthington, Minnesota Eekhoff, Stella, Reading, Minnesota Ekerholm, Donald, Duluth, Minnesota Endicott, Anita, Radisson, Wisconsin Endicott, Doris, Radisson, Wisconsin Engstrom, Shirley, Watertown, Minnesota Enns, Katherine, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Entner, Earl, Strasbourg, Sask., Canada Erickson, Stella, Balaton, Minnesota Erickson, Walked, Minneapolis, Minnesota Erlandson, Patricia, Minneapolis, Minnesota Esfcra, Lais, Owatonna, Minnesota HEADQUARTERS FOR " The New tmd Unusual in Listen to Thoughts That Inspire " BIBLES — BOOKS — NOVELTIES THE FAMILY ALTAR THE FAMILY ALTAR WDGY—7 A. M. BOOK SHOP 11 So, 8th Street Minneapolis Congratulations to Compliments of the Senior Class FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH H. H. Mitchell Hastings, Minnesota J. U. Stransky " FAITHFUL IS HE THAT CALLETH YOU " —I Thess. 5:24 G. J. Smith HIS HANDMAIDENS “He that spared not His own Son, bat “Be ye steadfast, immovable, always delivered Him up lor us all. how shall abounding in the work of the Lard, lor¬ He not with him also freely give us os much as ye know that your labour all things? " is not in vain in the Lord, " —1 Cor. 15:58. HELEN HANSEN YOUNG MARRIED WOMEN ' S Minneapolis, Minn, PRAYER AND BIBLE STUDY GROUP And this is life eternal that they might know Thee, the only true God, and CROWN RUBBER STAMP Jesus Christ whom Thou host sent. 214 So. 5th St. John 17:3. Manufacturers of Rubber Stamps ROYAL CLASS Celluloid Buttons and Badges ROCKWOOD S. S. Bronze Signs—Tablets Clarissa, Minn. Complete stock of marking devices " Holding Forth the Word of Life " FIRST PRESBYTERIAN BUSH LAKE GOSPEL CHURCH LIGHTHOUSE Portland Ave, at 19th St. Bush Lake, Minn. Minneapolis, Minn, Rev. PL Warren Allen, Pastor Phil. 1:6 GEneva 5210 ( 320 ) Estobrooks, Francis Blair, Osage, Minnesota Evan, Daniel, Holcombe, Wisconsin Ewart. Adolphine, Marion, South Dakota Ewert, Josephine, Dolton, South Dakota Ewert, Martha, Dolton, South Dakota Ewy, Melvin, Cleveland, Kansas Fadenrecht, Albert, Munich, North Dakota Fadenrecht, Justine, Munich, North Dakota Fanberg, Florence, Kerkhoven, Minnesota Fast, Evangeline, Frazer, Montana Fast, Peter, Frazer, Montana Faurot, Esther, St. Paul, Minnesota Flamo, Gladys, Dell Rapids, South Dakota Fletcher, Ella, Rochester, Minnesota Folkerts, Frances, Buffalo Center, Iowa Fornell, Genevra, Minneapolis, Minnesota Forseth, Mae, Florence, Wisconsin Foster, Katharine, Minneapolis, Minnesota Frazier, Richard. Long Prairie, Minnesota Fredine, Allan, Minneapolis, Minnesota Friedmann, Paul, Minneapolis, Minnesota THE CURTIS HOTEL = . « 1 1 1 ■ J 1 1 J ’ i ' i;v U«173U11SU Lv ' :- " V ;••: ] , : ' +r -i.» 1 i - h i u n 77 : " V n i 7™ Northwest’s Largest Hotel CONVENIENTLY LOCATED IN DOWNTOWN MINNEAPOLIS You ' ll like The Curlis , . , whether you coma ior business or te join the socially smart You ' ll find, at The Curtis, the opportunity 1o live cs you wish . . with cv ry facility every convenience end service to be found at any hotel anywhere. And rates are moderate. One Person with bath $2.50 to S3 + 00 Two Persons, with bath... 3.00 lo 6.00 Booms Ensuile, with bath 5.Q0 to 10.00 THE CURTIS HOTEL TENTH STREET it THIRD AVENUE 3 FAMOUS RESTAURANTS IN MINNEAPOLIS ( 121 ) Friesen, Henry, Marion, South Dakota Fricsen, Henry H-, Fairbury, Nebraska Friesen, Herman, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Friesen, William, Dirtuba, California Frost, Maryan, Wheaton, Illinois Fuller, Bruce, Walker, Minnesota Fuller, Fred. Huntington Park, California Furtney, Mrs. Daisy, Rochester, Minnesota Gallmeier, Leila, Dalbo, Minnesota Geisler, Helen, Lisbon, North Dakota Gibbons, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Gilbert, Lawrence, Osage, Iowa Glasspoole, Christine, Backoo, North Dakota Goertzen, Agnes, Munich, North Dakota Golden, Adeline, Burlrum, Minnesota Goosen, Linda, Marion, South Dakota Graber, Anne, Richey, Montana Graber, Jesse, Grey Eagle Minnesota Graham, Russell, Duluth. Minnesota Grant, Mrs. Margaret, Gilmore City, Iowa Grobe, William, Duluth, Minnesota Congregational Greetings from Bethany Church JULIE ' S TOGGERY Presbyterian New York Mills, 404 Hennepin Oak and Essex Sts. Minn. Tailors, Haberdashers, Clothiers, Cleaners S. E. William Holt Blair, Lee C. State, Pastor Complete line of shoes Pas tor " Thy Word is very Special discounts to students " We preach Christ pure. " —Psa. 119:140. My reference is your classmates crucified. " MINNESOTA BAPTIST CONVENTION wishes God ' s blessing upon all young people preparing lor definite Christian service in America or abroad, REUBEN E. NELSON, Executive Secretary Everything in Flowers and Plants 1 All Young People cordially invited to attend the ADAMS Christian Endeavor Prayer 827 Hennepin Avenue Meetings Geneva Lane at Your Service Ge. 2475 every Sunday evening in the year at 5:30 P, M., downstairs in lack- Dr. Lawrence M. Durfee son Hall. During the winter months a Fellowship Hour is held at 6:30 P. M., following the Chris¬ tian Endeavor Meetings. Christian Endeavor provides splendid op¬ portunities for Christian service Dentist and Christian Fellowship. 702 Physicians Surgeons Bldg. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Reduced rates SOCIETY to students Office At. 1034 Residence Wq. 0179 First Baptist Church - Minneapolis ( 122 ) Grover, Harriet, New Brighton, Minnesota Guida, Carol, Tyler, Minnesota Guida, Ruth, Tyler, Minnesota Gusa, Rosamond, St. Charles, Minnesola Gustavson, Luverne, Cass Lake, Minnesota Gustavson, Vernon, Cass Lake, Minnesota Guthrie, Bonnie, SL Paul Park, Minnesota Gutzler, Barbara, Park Rapids, Minnesota Haight, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota Haley, Olieva, Grave lie, Arkansas Hall, Bueford, Forest City. Iowa Hall, Rena, Maple Plain, Minnesota Hampton, Henrietta, Huntington Park, California Hansen, Esther, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hanson, Earl, Holdrege. Nebraska Hanson. Pearl, Holdrege, Nebraska Harper, Lois, Roundup, Montana Heglund. Inez, Lake Lillian, Minnesota Helquisl. Clara, Rosewood, Minnesota Heppner, Leona, Morden, Man., Canada DISTINCTIVE AND SUPERIOR SERVICE famwccs Cleaners — Dyers — Launderers Main Plant, Fourth Ave. So. and I7th St. Phone AT 5521 — 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 ( 123 ) Hinkle, Franklin, Tulsa, Oklahoma Hitchcock, Jacquelyn, St. Louis Park, Minnesota Redder, Marjorie, Sait Lake City, Utah Holmi, Esther, Aurora, Minnesota Hoage, John, Munich, North Dakota Horn, Palma, Bemidji, Minnesota Hughes, Entrys, Bath, South Dakota Hurst, Albert, Spirit Lake, Iowa Hvitved, Genevieve, Nashua, Iowa Hvitved. Lillian, Nashua, Iowa lams, Benjamin, Hayward, Wisconsin Jackson, Clarence, Fort Dodge, Iowa Jacobson, Myrtle, Park Rapids, Minnesota James, Elizabeth, Freeport, Illinois Jamison, Blanche, Onamia, Minnesota Jamison, Gladys, Onamia, Minnesota Jantz, Lena, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Jensen, Anita, Cedar Rapids, Iowa Jepperson, Willis, Waterloo, Iowa Johanson, Floyd, Vashli, North Dakota AMERICAN SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION Dedicated to the cause of Christ in rural America As a Pioneer Missionary Sunday School agency, we ' ' establish and maintain Sunday Schools, publish and circulate moral and religious publications, " As a soul winning work, we direct the efforts of hun¬ dreds 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. ARE YOU A HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE? ★ If not—-you can complete your high school studies by correspond¬ ence. Credit is given lor all stud¬ ies already finished. " FOR THE WORD OF GOD and FOR THE TESTIMONY OF JESUS CHRIST " o —Rev. 1:9 Textbooks furnished. Tuition pay¬ able in small monthly payments. Write for free bulletin. ★ « AMERICAN SCHOOL (Chartered in 1897) Drexel at 58th Chicago, III. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Faribault, Minnesota DAVID J. DAVIES, Pastor Ties, Hats, Shirts, Socks, Hankies. CARL ' S MEN ' S SHOP “Purge me with hyssop, and I shall be clean: wash me and I shall be whiter lhan snow, " What do you need? From a Friend, 7th St. at Hennepin ( 124 ) Johnson, Dallas, St. Pau.l f Minnesota Johnson,. Dora, Lake Crystal Minnesota Johnson, Eleanor, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Evelyn, Slamford, Nebraska Johnson, Gordon, Eldridge, Norlh Dakota Johnson, Hazel, Drayton, North Dakota Johnson, Josephine, Hamilton, Michigan Johnson, Lillian, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Marvin, Lake Benton, Minnesota Johnson, Raymond, Stamford, Nebraska Johnson, Roy, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Wayne, St. Paul Minnesota Johnston, Amelia, Buffalo, New York Jones, Bessie, Dante, South Dakota Jones, Calvin, Junction City, Kansas Jones, Maxine, Waterloo, Iowa Jorenby, Morris, Blanchardville, Wisconsin Jurgens, Anna, Buffalo Center, Iowa Kamrath, Dale, Plainview, Nebraska Keen, Elsie, Anoka, Minnesota Kellner, Marjorie Austin, Minnesota RICH! SWANSON ' S FLORIST Rich in Flavor, Heavy in Body. I lb, S 2 lb. 1112 Nicollet Ave, BfL 3237 Vacuum Tins Jordan Stevens Company I believe in the Northwestern Bible School, Its students are a testimony to the saving Grace of Christ on the Mis¬ sionary field. R. L. Twist Missionary American S. S Union BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH Salt Lake City, Utah Evangelistic Fundamental and Friendly H. Lyon Baynes, Pastor You are invited to visit us when in Salt Lake. " THE MOST VERSATILE LIQUID UNDER A CORK " More permanent than glue More flexible than glue An excellent binder for books A general, all- ' round repair fluid Manufactured by CENTRAL SPECIALTY CO. 1430 West Fourth St, Hutchinson, Kansas Disiributed by FRANK C. BASS 1734 Irving Ave, So, Minneapolis, Minnesota ”Not by works of righteousness which we have done, bul according to His mercy He saved us. " —Thus 3:5, ( 125 ) Kelley, Bussell, Highland, Indiana Kencke, Clifford, Freeport, Illinois Kindred, Gloria, Hinckley, Minnesota King, Irene, St, Paul, Minnesota Kittrell. Robert. Waterloo, ' Iowa Kfoinfoltor, Arthur, Siillv atar, Minnesota Klempel, Walter, Lambert, Montana Klinger, Harriet, Boise, Idaho Knappen, Clayton, Minneapolis, Minnesota Knight, Nixon, New Providence, Iowa Kruegel, Jack. Minneapolis, Minnesota KrulL Edna, Brownsdale, Minnesota Krull, Sophie, Brownsdale, Minnesota Kuebler, Helen, Spencer, Iowa KuohL Alberta, Hopkins, Minnesota Kunkel, Albert. Marion, South Dakota Kunkol, Mrs. Albert, Marion, South Dakota Kurtz, Irene, Bruce, Wisconsin LaBare, Helen, Stewartville, Minnesota LaBonte, Clarence, St. Paul, Minnesota Lake, Clarence, South Sioux City, Nebraska Compliments Elmer F. Johnson George Quam G. Archer Weniger Representing Security Mutual Life Insurance Company Twenty-fifth Floor, Foshay Tower Compliments Villas Barber Beauty Shop Where you gel the best lor your money. Your patronage is highly appreciated, 1027 Hennepin Ave —At 9581 ALBERT NELSON Watch, Clock and Jewelry Repairing 10 South 7th Street—2nd Floor Main 2059 Minneapolis, Minnesota Eternity—Where will you spend it? “Since 1890“ THIELEN PRINTING COMPANY 908 Second Street N.E. Phone: Bridgeport 2603 Compliments of LORING PARK PHARMACY 1500 Hennepin Avenue GE 6931 Minneapolis, Minn. NORTHWESTERN RED HEAD SOCIETY Eph. 5:8 “For ye were sometimes darkness, but now are ye light in the Lord: walk as children of light. " ( 126 ) Lambert, Jane, Hampton, Iowa Landmark., Arnold, Minneapolis, Minnesota Lane, Vivian, Dothan, Alabama Lee, Dorothy, Anoka. Minnesota Leeds, Shirley, Aurelia, Iowa Left, Donald, Funk, Nebraska Letgh, Laura, Minneapolis, Minnesota Leonard, Nadene, Oldham, South Dakota Leppke, Harold, Carrington, North Dakota Lewis, Lucille, St. Paul, Minnesota Lietze, Rose, Minneapolis, Minnesota Lind, Esther, Dalbo, Minnesota Lindberg, Doris, Duluth, Minnesota Lindman. Bernard, Duluth, Minnesota Lindsey, Kathleen, Alden, Iowa Loomis, Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota Lough, Charles, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Lovik, Viola. Winneeonne, Wisconsin Lundgren, Helene, Dalbo, Minnesota Lutz, Emma, Marlin, North Dakota McCreary, Geneva, Dodge Center, Minnesota MIDWEST MACHINE AND TOOL WORKS TOOLS DIES METAL SPECIALTIES 727 South Fourth St, Ge- 6270 H. Scherling, Manager JL months TO PAY . . . and free pressing, and minor repairing to r life of every suit, top¬ coat, or overcoat you buy at only S15.G0 S13.50 S22.50 RQssmpfteCLflnons J3S3S8E2SBM GOG Hennepin Ave.. Minneapolis ELDON COATES and DAVID RACER Cities Service Filling Station 8th and Wacauta St Paul Cedar 4900 Set your affection on things above, not on things on the earth.—Co- lossians 3:2, B.Y.P.U, Tyler, Minn. Students ' Photo Specials 12 Beautiful Photo Cards of Yourself 52,50 4 Proofs Shawn New Hennepin Studio 803 Hennepin above State Theatre Main 3775 Compliments TO THE CLASS OF 1939 from NORTHWESTERN ALUMNI at SIOUX FALLS COLLEGE Sioux Fulls, South Dakota Office Residence REgent 0556 DUpont 6545 R. E, JONES Plumbing and Heating 126 East 26th Street, Minneapolis " He that hath the Son hath life; and he that hath not the Son of God hath not life.”—I John 5:12. McRELL ' S COFFEE SHOP 423 Hennepin { 127 ) McCreary, Shirley r Dodge Cenler, Minnesota MacLeod., Alexander, Minneapolis, Minnesota Marlin, Evelynn, Omaha, Nebraska Martin, Wilson, Omaha, Nebraska Mason, Chester. Omaha, Nebraska Mason, June, Minneapolis, Minnesota Menke, Marie, Columbus, Nebraska Meyer, Gerhart, Everly, Iowa Middleton, Dorothy, Spirit Lake, Iowa Middendrop, Kathryn, Minneapolis, Minnesota Miller, Alta, Oneida, Iowa Miller, Grace, Powell, Wyoming Miller, Mabel, Oneida, Iowa Miller, James, Minneapolis, Minnesota Mills, Elisabeth, Baldwin, Wisconsin Moc, Esther, St, Paul Park, Minnesota Molkenthin, Fred, Denver, Colorado Moore, Burton, Elettsville, Indiana Moore, Rosa, Highland, Indiana DULUTH BETHEL SOCIETY Duluth, Minnesota Childrens Work—Sunday School., Boys ' and Girls ' Clubs, D.V.B.S, Womens Meetings—Rescue Home for Girls. Bethel for Men—Shelter (or Homeless Men, Gospel Services. " Come unto me all ye that are weary and heavy laden and I will give you rest.”—Matt. 11:28. SENIOR YOUNG PEOPLE ' S FOURTH BAPTIST CHURCH SOCIETY Walter Arthur Pegg—Pastor First American Baptist Church 21st Avenue North and Fremont Forest City, Iowa Minneapolis, Minn, Clarence E. Sharer, Pastor " The fruit of the righteous is a tree of • life; and he that winneth souls is wise, " Proverbs 11:3Q " FAMOUS FOR THE GOSPEL 1 ' Compliments LAKE HARRIET BAPTIST CHURCH Invites you Our location—50th Street and Up¬ of ton Avenue South Our Pastor—Earle V. Pierce, D.D. BECKMAN-NODELL MEAT CO., INC. Our platform—The Word of God 219 North 6th Street Our purpose—To make Christ known Minneapolis, Minn. Our field—The World Our aim—To be helpful Our slogan— 11 Always at it " Our welcome—Warm; try it. ( 128 ) Moritz, Harvey, Cavalier, North Dakota Morrish. Zenith, Pontiac, Michigan Mould, Evelyn, Carry, Pennsylvania Mulder, Effie, Minneapolis, Minnesota Mulder, Ralph, Minneapolis, Minnesota Monger, Mrs. Mary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Mussed, Dolores, Waterloo, Iowa Myers, Dorothy, Creighton, Nebraska My ring, Marjorie, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Andrew, West Concord, Minnesota Nelson, Elvinia, Montevideo, Minnesota Nelson, Esther, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Franklin, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Helen V„ Norma, North Dakota Nelson, Herbert, Amery, Wisconsin Nelson, Kenneth, Poplar, Wisconsin Nelson, Neoma. Lake Crystal, Minnesota Nelson, Phoebe, West Concord. Minnesota Nelson, Ruth, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nemecheck, Bruce, Abilene, Kansas Prospect Avenue Baptist Church Prospect Ave at Georgia SL Buffalo, N. Y George AlcLen Cole, Pastor B.Y.P.U. " Looking for that blessed hope, and the glorious appearing of the great God and our Savior Jesus Christ, " Compliments of Romeo Riley Alderman of Fourth Ward Minneapolis, Minnesota Stimson Hall - - 42 Willow St., Minneapolis For Girls desiring to have Christ ' s Life in them Supreme T elling Indwelling AAagnetic Satisfying Overcoming Nonresisting That in all ihings He might have the preeminence HEADQUARTERS ior new and used BOOKS, BIBLES VINE CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH The Edwin J. Engdahl Floral Co, and 22nd Ave. S. and E. 33rd St. Flowers for every DICTIONARIES at lowest prices Minneapolis purse and purpose Century Book WE PREACH CHRIST Res. DUpant 7647 Store 825 Hennepin Crucified, Risen, Coming Again 2521 27th Ave. So. Phone DUpont 1006 ( 129 ) Neubert, Alma, Faribault, Minnesota Neville, Dwight, Plainview, Nebraska Nodolf, Viroqua, Minneapolis, Minnesota Norberg, Elof, Grasston, Minnesota Nordeen, Archie, Sunrise, Minnesota Nordeen, Kermit, North Branch, Minnesota Norr r Harriet, Pierz, Minnesota Norris, Dorothy, Isanti, Minnesota Norton, Edwin, Maple Plain, Minnesota Noth, Kermit, Stratford, Wisconsin Olfert, Elsie, Frazer, Montana Oliver, Pearl, Fresno, California Olson, Irwin, Fosston, Minnesota Oslerhus, Joel, Minneapolis, Minnesota Owen, Robert, Bay port, Minnesota Owens, Wilbur, North Platte, Nebraska Palmer, Howard, Balsam Lake, Wisconsin Palmer, Kenneth, Balsam Lake, Wisconsin Parker Phyllis, Humboldt, Tennessee Parr, Clarence, Nebraska City, Nebraska " ' Always More lor Your Money " Ask advanced Bible Students About Us ORPHEUM DRUG STORE 901 Hennepin Ave. Greetings Dr. Charles P. Nelson Optometrist Phil. 4:19 Everything in Hardware Tools and Sporting Goods Right Next Door Hennepin Hardware Co. 909 Hennepin THE DEFENDER MAGAZINE Gerald B. Winrod, Editor Over 105,000 circulation. Mare than 20,000 pastors read this magazine every month. " The Defender " is correctly called " A Prophetic Voice to its Day and Generation. " Price 50 cents the year Defender Publishers, Wichita, Kan, Compliments from the E. S. COFFEE SHOPPE 1031 Hennepin COMPLIMENTS ol ARCHER YOUNG Faribault, Minnesota Clean, Comfortable Hotel Rooms $1.00 and Up Arcade Hotel 1500 3rd Ave. S. Drexel Hotel 1009 Park Ave. Nordic Hotel 903 3rd Ave. 5. en uzl TUana cmetil Hicmfran y? Baker Bldg. MOTO-RO CAFE 1228 Harmon Place THE UNION GOSPEL PRESS Cleveland, Ohio Good Food at Reasonable Prices Publishers of the Christian Life Series Sunday School Literature No Beer or Liquor Served Extend Greetingsl Anthony the Pennant Man Manufacturer of Banners, Letters and Emblems Lake Street at 12th Ave. S„ Minneapolis ( 130 ) Patrick, Boyd, St, Paul, Minnesota Patterson, Ila, Worthington, Minnesota Paulson, Elaine, Duluth, Minnesota Pederson, Kenneth, Jasper, Minnesota Pegors, Mahlon, Winnebago, Minnesota Person, Dorothy, Sibley, Iowa Peterson, Anvie, Centuria, Wisconsin Peterson, Beatrice, Minneapolis, Minnesota Peterson, Lawrence, Goldfield, Iowa Pol, Henri, St. Paul, Mtnnesola Polley, Irene, Pontiac, Michigan Postema, Winifred, Highland, Indiana Prince, Kermit, Minneapolis, Minnesota Pritchard, David, Park Rapids, Minnesota Quiring, Elisabeth, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Quiring, Esther, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Ramer, Dorothy, Byron, Minnesota Ralzlatf, Edwin, Waldhiem, Sask., Canada Reed, May, Gladstone, Minnesota Filling the great need of Basic Education That Is Christian! BETHEL JUNIOR COLLEGE 1480 N. Snelling Ave., St. Paul 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 lirm faith in the word and consecration to His service. Compliments of ROSELER DRUG CO. 1100 Hennepin At. 5680 Ben Rose ACOUSTICAL TREATMENT Acousti-celote CaHcel-Absarbe High Sound Absorption—Paintable Adaptable for any class of building also COLD STORAGE INSULATION Insulation Sales Co., Inc. IS No, 8th st„ Builders ' Bldg. Minneapolis, Minnesota Tel. MAin 6509 ATlantic 9947 Open Sundays and Holidays HARMON INN HOME COOKING “Northwestern ' s Rendezvous " Anna H. Carlson, 1626 Harmon Plac e BR. 5511 LO. 4490 CUFFWOOD 815 Eighth Ave. So. LANCASHIRE ARMS 3529 Pillsbury Ave, One- Two- Three-Room. Kitchenette Apts, Cecil J. Nyvall Arnold E, Nyvall { 131 ) Reep, Richard, Minneapolis, Minnesota Reese, Vernon, Park Rapids, Minnesota Reeve, Dorothy, Bemidji, Minnesota Reidhead, Paris, Anoka, Minnesota Reimer, Elrna, Mountain Lake r Minnesota Reimer, Helena! Sentinel, Oklahoma Rhoades, Conrad, Gtenburn, North Dakota Rice, Celia, Sandstone, Minnesota Rich, Howard, Eustis, Florida Rich, Nellie, Euslis, Florida Robison, Doris, Morristown, Minnesota Robison, Mildred, Morristown, Minnesota Rogers, Hazel, Dallas, Wisconsin Resell, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota Rosenberg, Nona, North Platte, Nebraska Rowland, Harden, Salt Lake City, Utah Rowland, Virginia, Salt Lake City, Utah Salseth, Harold, Woodville, Wisconsin Sanasac, Rupert, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Craig Cleaners, Launderers and Tailors s save s CASH and CARRY 3-Hour Dry Cleaning Suits Pressed while you Wait 25c Laundry 23% Discount All Work Guaranteed 98 South 11th Street GEneva 5559 PHILLIPS 66 llth LaSalle Complete Service Greasing - Parking Washing Simonixmg Bob Kacli, Manager CONGRATULATIONS Welcome Inn Cafe 1022 Marquette Dining Room Service Home Cooking Super Food Market Highest Quality Foods at Lowest Prices BR, 2163 1201-05 Hennepin Ave. Operated by Ed Sebeck OF A FRIEND Auto Life STATE FARM INSURANCE COMPANIES —See or Write— G. L. Dodge Bemidji, Minnesota Fire Accident arid Health " YOUNG MEN AT WORK FOR YOUNG MEN " All Standing by the Bible, the Sunday School, and the Church THE BARACA BIBLE CLASS First Baptist Church Minneapolis DUpont 6138 DR. E. M. LIER DENTIST Reduced rates to students. 2707 17 th Avenue South Minneapolis 132 ) Sanders Florence, Carry, Pennsylvania Sanders, Harold, Waverly, Iowa Sanford, Wilbur, Part Rapids, Minnesota Sawatzky, William, Si. James, Minnesota Sayler, Ruth, Mankato, Minnesota Schleuter, Arva, Spencer, Iowa Schol, Henry, Worthington, Minnesota Schultz, Maurice, Butterfield, Minnesota Schwalbe, Anna, Si. Paul, Minnesota Scott, Charles, Oldham, South Dakota Scott, Dorolhy, Princeton, Illinois Scott, Eleanor, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sedgwick, Max, Bend, Oregon Seguirt, Eloise, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Selstad, Harold, St. Paul. Minnesota Senseney, Mardello, Plain view, Nebraska Sheafler, John, Des Moines, Iowa Schultz, Mary, Cairo, Ohio Sicher, Martha, Freeport, Illinois Siebert, Alrnon, Henderson, Nebraska UNION GOSPEL MISSION BOOK CORNER and THE ASHER PUBLISHING HOUSE 235 East Seventh Street. St. Paul. Minnesota ♦-- BOOKS TBUE TO " THE BOOK " Bibles, Books, Mottoes, Tracts Greeting Cards for Every Occasion ALBINSON MORTUARY COMPANY AUrinso Funeral MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Funeral Directors: Oscar F. Albinson Elmer W. Albinson Paul H. Albinson CHICAGO AVENUE AT 17TH STREET MAin 2464 Compliments of H. Odin Executive Vice President Marquette National Bank Blessed be the God and father of our Lord Jesus Christ, which according to his abundant mercy hath begotten us again unto a lively hope by the resur¬ rection of Jesus Christ from the dead, To an inheritance incorruptible, and unde filed, and that fadeth not away, reserved in heaven for you, Who are kept by the power of God through faith unto solvation ready to be revealed in the last time. Mr. and Mrs. Curtis B, Akenson Guaranteed GLASSES ON CREDIT Lowest Prices Made in rny own shop No drops used Dr. George O. Moss Optometrist Go, 6282 32 So. Seventh St. DAVIES MORTUARY COMPANY 1403 Hannon Place Main 4351 ( 133 ) Smith, Edward, Blairsburg, Iowa Smith, Glenn, Forest City, Iowa Smith, Lucille, Blairsburg, Iowa Smith, Mary, Hastings, Minnesota Smith, Melba, Forest City, Iowa Solomon, Lawrence, Omaha, Nebraska Soltis, Mary, Foxholm, North Dakota Solvang, Helen, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sorenson, Austin, Waupaca, Wisconsin Slalcup, Mary Jo, Alton, Iowa Stanton, Inez, Tracy, Minnesota Stapel, Beatrice, St. Paul, Minnesota Stelzer, Beatrice, Melrose, Wisconsin Sligelmayer, Edith, Carrington, North Dakota Summers Oswell, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Sutton, Floyd, Saum, Minnesota Swedberg, Gordon, Battle Lake, Minnesota Swift, Harlon, Pine River, Minnesota Swyler, Lydia, George, Iowa MAKE NORTHWESTERN BOOK STORE YOUR STORE Bibles, Books, S. S. Supplies Geo. M, Wilson Northwestern Bible School SOUTH ST. PAUL BAPTIST CHURCH Henry Van Kommer—Pastor 156 East 53 Street PAINTS for every inside or outside need WALLPAPER, Washable, Sunfast Best Materials—Priced Right We recommend competent decorators i 21-12:5 t ATHRAD ' Q cjkmcvh nii. j nt h st Li Ainrtv r o " STRONG FOR THE FAITH " BOOKS by R. L. Moyer John 3:16. $1.00 Christ in Isaiah 53. ..45c Cries from the Cross. ..25c Order from the author 20 $. 11th St., Minneapolis, Minn. HAGERMAN BAPTIST Waterloo, Iowa B.Y.PJJ. " Now thanks be unto God which al¬ ways causeth us to triumph in Christ, and maketh manifest the savour of his knowledge by us in every place. " —II Cor. 2:14 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 registration fee for that semester. These subscriptions must be paid for at the time of ordering, at the usual rate of SI.50 for twelve months. In case of failure to secure two hundred and forty subscriptions the student will receive the usual agent ' s commission on each subscription. Eighty sub¬ scriptions will pay the registration fee for one year. Applicants for this scholarship should write for informalion to: THE PILOT 20 South Eleventh Street Minneapolis, Minnesota ( 134) Teach, Mrs. Amy, Curtiss, Wisconsin Tebben, Hannah, Sandstone, Minnesota Teichroew, Albert, Frazer, Montana Teichroow, Nettie, Frazer, Montana Temple, Phyllis, Morristown, Minnesota Tasks, Adolma, Esk, Sask., Canada Tiedemann, Herbert, Omaha, Nebraska Toavs, Rosalia, Wolf Point. Montana Trimble, Lois, Bemidji, Minnesota Trude, Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota Twist, Aria, Viola, Minnesota Unrau, Esther, Volt, Montana Unrau, Henry, Volt, Montana Vandergon, Marian, Maple Lake, Minnesota Vander Hoff, Florence, Grey Eagle, Minnesota Vander Hyde, Mclva, Minneapolis, Minnesota For QUALITY and VALUE Distributed by GRIGGS, COOPEB CO. SL Paul, Minn, Western Sunday School Supply Co. 39 So. Sth St. Minneapolis, Minn, Main 3059 Headquarters far Sunday School Supplies Daily Vacation Bible School Supplies, Bibles, Bible Books Children ' s Handwork and Greeting Cards with Scripture Verses RUSSELL HALL The Home of the Senior and Seminary students comprising— " A band of men whose hearts God hath touched " I Sam. 10:26 COMMERCIAL PRINTING AND ADVERTISING Swinburne-Dahlquist Press 2429 Franklin Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Midway 5940 Office Forms ° Folders Booklets Broadsides Catalogs CORRY-JAMESTOWN MFG. CO. Corry, Pennsylvania Manufacturers of the well-known Steel Age Office Furniture and Filing Cases { 135) Van Kammer, Gertrude, Flandreau, North Dakota Walton, Henry, Glenburn, North Dakota Webb, Wayne, Fresno, California Webster, Lee, Rochester, Minnesota Vierkant, Ruth, Mason City, Iowa Waddell, Thelma, Waterloo Iowa Waidow, Lillian, Glenville, Minnesota Walker, Beulah, Kenyon,. Minnesota Wall, Laura, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Wallace, Robert, Barron, Wisconsin Walton, Elizabeth, Glenburn, North Dakota " Wegner, Evangeline, Minneapolis, Minnesota Weld, Laura, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wells, Ernest, Abilene, Kansas Whyte, Elmer, Hinckley, Minnesota Wiens, Joe, Kelsey, Minnesota Wiens, Susie, Marion, South Dakota " For the car owner who cares " AUTO GRILL CAFE SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION Good Food — Quick Service Better Materials Better Workmanship W ash i n g —Pol ishi ng General Tightening Clean Environment “Wg are not satisfied until you are JJ niiiTnpn 1 A 4,} on co f h rmili SHILO-LOVETT SERVICE 41 So. 11th St. GE 2937 1023 Harmon Place DEMAND Something Better LINDSKOOG, the Florist GET IT in Good Floral Work at Popular Prices Foreman Clark Clothes Fresh Stock Daily You can get them here for only $15 $20 $25 Flowers by Telegraph • FOREMAN CLARK Upstairs Men ' s Clothiers 1400-02 East Franklin Ave. Minneapolis Minnesota Enjoy Eating Your Meals in an Atmosphere of Pleasant Congeniality • " Follow me and I will make you to become fishers ol men, " Hinckley Fishermen Club Hinckley, Minn. Theodore Goodman, Jeweler 617 Hennepin, Minneapolis, Minn. MILLER’S Wa tch es—Diam ends —R i ngs — Best for Cash — Where Delicious Food, i A Charming Setting, and Gracious Service Await You sun-s hats Made to and Order SHOES a 131L E, Franklin Ave. pOV T MILLER ' S CAFETERIA xiv I J_ii JVIkUC Ja- t Used Cars Bought and Sold Your All-Minneapolis Institution 1414 Hennepin Ave. 20 So. 7th Street AT. 0922 Minneapolis Minnesota ( 136) Wigg, Edna, Carlton, Minnesota Wiggins, Wilmer,. Longmont, Colorado Wilcox, Archie, North Branch, Minnesota Wilder, Earl, Buffalo, New York Williams, Ellen, Hudson, Wisconsin Williams, June, Buffalo, New York Willis, Claire, Pontiac, Michigan Wilson, Vivian, Huntington Park, California Witwer, Eilene, Creighton, Nebraska Witwer, Rulh, Creighton, Nebraska Wohlford, Mary, Murdock, Kansas Wood, Russell Minneapolis, Minnesota Woodward, Richard, Sauk Rapids, Minnesota Wright, Mary Elizabeth, Cairo, Ohio Zaspel, Prod, St, Paul, Minnesota Zila, Clarence, Creighton, Nebraska Zoschke, Charles, Junction City, Kansas Hours—9 A. M. to 8 P. M. At. 3764 MAYFAIR BEAUTY SHOP EASTERN HAIR STYLES Permanent Waving Our Specialty Nationally Known Solutions Used Reasonable Prices Protect your eyes with correct glasses. Latest style mountings at prices that are reasonable, Fred A. Zimmerman 54 South 9th St„ Minneapolis, Minn. Pleasing You Means Success to Us MAYFAIR TAILORS Dry Cleaners and Furriers First Class Work Guaranteed Special Price to Students 80 Spruce Place E, Hoffman, Prop, COLUMBIA RESTAURANT 226 Herrn. Ave, Good Food Reasonable Prices Musical Instruments Accordions Music School for all Instruments Linquist Music Co. 14 So. 3th St. Minneapolis LINDGREN Electric Co. 423 E Henm Ave Radios Electric Ranges V ashing Machines Electric Ironers Schick and Sunbeam Dry Shavers BRidgeport 4533 . Minneapolis Unto you therefore which believe He is precious—I Peter 2:7, Friends ENGAGEMENT RINGS M. L. NOVACK Diamond Setter 930 Hennepin Avenue Patentee of the ’’Rest Right We solicit your patronage Compliments of GREETINGS Dr. and Mrs. Thorvald Hansen and Family Heb, 12:2 LIEN MOTOR SALES Frazer, Montana Keiffer ' s Clothing Co. Quality Clothes lor Men 422 Nicollet Minneapolis " God so loved the world, that He gave His only begotten son, that whosoever believeth in Him should not perish but have eternal life " —John 3:16 MRS, K. G. CARPENTER 2417 Pleasant Avenue Minneapolis, Minn t 137) TO PROFFER the joys of a homelike atmos¬ phere and to surround you with the modern services and comforts which make for Gracious Living— this is our creed. f2OO O0G have been spent on new innovations, including Air-condi¬ tioned bedrooms and a Tenth Floor Wing ex¬ clusively for women. Four delightful restaurants offer tasty and tempting food at modest prices; and popular orchestras play daily in the famous Chateau Ferrate and Lounge Pierre. , . . Guest rooms with Bath from $3 00. HOTEL RRDISSQN QUALITY. SERVICE AND HOSPITALITY ■ DOWNTOWN MINNEAPOLIS ■ RICHARD KITCHEN. On It C 138) INDEX Advertisements ........ . . 112 Alumni Association ..... 87 Athletics 4J ...... . . 4J _ 56 Banquet .... . . 50 Board of Directors.. . ... 17 Calendar ............... 62 Catalog......... 91 Christian Endeavor ....... 65 Chapel ....... 49 Commencement . 51 Dormitories ............ 54 Employment ........... 57 Evening School ....... 37 Faculty ... ........ 13 Foley Memorial ......... 88 Forum ........ 52 Freshmen .. 36 Juniors ............ 30 Married Students ............ 65 Medicine Lake ....... 60 Memorials .. 64 Mission Band ....... 52 Missions ................. 77 Music .......... . 42 Office Force ....... . . . .. 18 Pilot . 53 Practical Work .......... 46 Preacher s Promissory Note, W. B. Riley.. 69 Scroll ................ 58 Seminary ......... 22 Seniors ..................... 26 Snaps ............_. 66 Snow in God s Word... 68 Sophomores. ..... 32 Whiter Than Snow, R. L. Moyer....... 71 Tlow is the time to provide for the future Don ' t wait until you are old, and your money spent, to think about a steady income. Write to us about our ANNUITY PLAN You can enjoy a permanent income while you live. You can know that your money will be used for Chrislian education after you are gone. Your work and influence will continue. High rates of interest—checks always sent on lime. The Northwestern Bible School F f. Riley, President 2D South Eleventh Street Minneapolis, Minnesota { 139) fomplsdsL fijubiuhinj , SsOwiciL • Books • Magazines • Tracts • Proceedings . . . and general printing of all kinds. Estimates and sug¬ gestions supplied without cost or obligation. Geo. S. England BRUCE PUBLISHING COMPANY MINNEAPOLIS - SAINT PAUL MAin 695 L NEstor 2641 Plastic Binding, U. S. Patent No, 1970285.


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

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, 1937 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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