Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 172

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1940 volume:

i T H E 19 4 0 VOLUME 19 Published by the Senior Class Northwestern Bible School Minneapolis, Minn. SCROLL Fred Fuller, Editor Eleanor Johnson, Literary Editor Vivian Wilson 1 Marion Vandergon J Art Editors BUSINESS MANAGERS Bernard Lindman Franklin Hinkle Willis Jepperson OUR THEME Our God is a prayer-answering God, This fact has been proved in the life of our school which was bom, has grown, and is sustained in answer to the prayers of God ' s people. Our faculty, whom God has sent to us, are praying men and women who commune with God in the secret place. We, too, have " come boldly to the throne of grace and have obtained mercy and found grace to help in time of need. " Our graduates have gone forth into His service praying, " Take my life and let it be consecrated, Lord, to thee. " In answer to this prayer many have " come again with rejoicing, bringing their sheaves with them. " We, the Senior class, pray that the 1940 Scroll may convince our readers that our God is a prayer-answering God; and, believing this, may they go forth to " pray without ceasing, " CONTENTS Prayer Faculty Classes Missions Alumni Catalog Dedication We affectionately dedicate our Scroll to CURTIS B. AKENSON " Being confident of this very thing that he which hath begun a good work in you will perform it until the day of Jesus Christ " (Phil. 1:6). a$m £ ” (1 Thess. 5:17) Begin the day with God; Kneel down to him in prayer; Lift up thy heart to His abode, And seek His love to share. Go through the day with God. What e ' er thy work may be; Where ' er thou art—at home, abroad, He still is near to thee. Conclude the day with God, Thy sins to Him confess; Trust in the Lord ' s atoning blood, And plead His righteousness. " In the soft flush of morning, When song-birds greet the day, After long hours of darkness, That is the time to pray! " ,n My voice shall thou hear in the morning, O Lord; in the morning will I direct my prayer unto thee, and will look up r ' (Psalm 5:3). " In the bright glow of midday, When thoughts are all astray With the rush and whirl of living, That is the time to pray!” " In the sweet hush of twilight, As daylight slips away, And everything stands in shadow, That is the time to pray!” mmam " Let my prayer be set before thee as incense; and the lift¬ ing up of my hands as the evening s acrifice ' ' {Psalm 141:2). V ' -, ' r% ' " V -« v» IfuH i J ' ll icu: . . II W. B. Riley, M. A., D. D., LL. D: President l — i ■ . ' " _i - Mrs. W. B. Riley, Dean of Women Mr. Bass—Our busy practical work director has always a sympathetic ear and a wise word of counsel. How we have been thrilled and urged forward by his enthusiasm for child evangelism, personal work, and Daily Vacation Bible Schools. Miss Hanna—The friend of all Seniors! Shorthand, typewriting, bookkeeping, vacation Bible school meth¬ ods, and parliamentary law—these be her repertoire. She is one " after our own hearts ' Dr. Aling—Our school physician can always be seen hurrying up to Room 212 with his medical kit. Ailing students find sympathetic attention in the " Aling Office, " Miss Rensch—She is genial, full of smiles, and pos¬ sessed of an intense enthusiasm for her work—the Pilot, the Scroll, and English. She is responsible for our knowledge of correct theme writing. Mr. Allen—To know Mr. Allen is to love him. With all of his intellectual attainments he is one of the humblest men of God. His weakness is football. Dr. Moyer— ' ' Uncle Bob, " the idol of the student body, is loved for his keen sense of humor, is revered for his deep understanding ol the Scriptures, and is ad¬ mired for his sympathetic methods in his office as dean. Mrs. Riley—Our dean of women knows how to make friends among students. She works for them and with them, not over and against them. Her knowledge of English leaves everyone but a newspaper man in a state of complete exhaustion. Dr. Riley—May we pause here to acknowledge the debt of gratitude we owe to our president and founder. His faith has financed our school. His leadership and influence have drawn an enviable faculty and a grow¬ ing student body from the far comers of the earth. We indeed love and reverence him and we seek to show in our lives the influence we have felt. Mrs. Vigen—how we all love her! Her smile is like a morning-glory which brightens the day for all she meets. She is ready to discuss any subject: athletics, English, or Norway. Mr. Akenson—May we present our debonair speech instructor and the loved Synopsis professor of the Freshman and Sophomore classes. Mr. Davies—We look up to him—not only does his physical stature demand it, but also his Christian character and personality. His time, when not spent in admiration of his wife and son, is wholly devoted to music at Northwestern. Mrs, Durfee—As a lovely voice is characteristic of Mrs. Durfee, so is the sweetest and kindliest of dispositions. Although she does not come in contact with a great number of the student body, she is deeply admired by those who know her. Dr. McMillin—We love him for his willingness to an¬ swer all questions even if the answer is " I don ' t know. " His jokes are accompanied by a funny little grin and a twinkle in his eyes. Mr, Higgins—He is a " Napoleon " ol the Presbytery— continually holding forth the Word o[ Life, He loves the Word, preaches the Word, and believes the Word. Mrs, Barrett—In addition to her position as Dean of the Evening School, she has been largely responsible for the organization and development of the new de¬ partment of Christian Education. Her devotion to her work is contagious and has enlisted many in her cause. FACULTY Mrs. Groom— " Faith of our fathers, holy faith " —re¬ echoes in the ears of all Church History students. Any¬ one listening to Mrs. Groom preside over her Greek and Hebrew classes would imagine that she had once dwelt in Oriental lands. Dr. Bergen—Another member of our faculty who has been drawn into the hearts of many of the student body, especially the seminary, is Dr. Bergen. We thank the Lord lor his life as a testimony and his teach¬ ing as a foundation of a true Christian life. Miss Camp—Our eyes have been turned to those who have never heard the gospel story through our be¬ loved Missions teacher. Her testimony has enabled us to heed the Saviour ' s plea of world-wide evangel¬ ization. Mr. Houser—We welcome Mr, Houser into the day school faculty. We ' know his ability and Christian standards will influence our school. L Miss Woods Miss Lovering Miss Jacobson SECRETARIAT The first to come, the last to leave, our cheerful office force " grease the wheels of industry; " We wonder why Miss Jacobson doesn ' t lose her smile after the steenth student has said r " Any mail? " Miss Lovering works for ' ' Uncle Bob " and has the pleasant job of ushering the men into the Dean ' s sanctum. Miss Woods is " lady in waiting " to Mrs, Riley, and though small, covers a great deal of territory in one day. The treasurers office is ruled by genial Mr. S. E. (he holds the bag) Robb, His efficient helpers are Georgia Riley and Marjorie Hodder. The smiling lady in the last picture is new to the scene this year—Miss Gustavson succeeded Mrs, Weniger (now Mrs, F, C. Bass) as Dr. Riley ' s " ' reminder of appointments. " C K. Ingersoll W, H. Schrnelzel C, T. Shoop S. E, Robb, Treas Archer Young A. J. Bisbee N. T Mears lohn R. Siemens BOARD OF Dl RECTORS J, Colgate Buckbee E. V. Pierce, D.D W. B, Riley, Pre Peter MacFarlane S, Marx White, M.D. I zzzz ———- _ — — — II II SEMINARY SILHOUETTES Seminary students are subject to the same feelings that distress students in any school. One feels that he is treading where angels fear to tread when he enters the door of 214 (or Greek at the first hour. A hasty last minute cramming is abruptly terminated by Mrs. Groom ' s " Time for study ' s over. Take out a little piece of paper—just a tiny slip will do. JJ We nod in affirma¬ tion; All we know could be engraved on the head of a pin. The next class finds us again in 214 awaiting Miss Camp and the compre¬ hensive quiz in Christian Education. We are a bit worried because she never takes roll, but her ever repeated answer of " I can tell who ' s here by just looking " quiets our fears. Scriptural Interpretation in 106 always opens with a bang. This bang results from ' ’Uncle Bob ' s " impressive entrance and a wrestling match with the pulpit accompanied always with, “My, this room is gloomy! " Thursday we enter 216 for Homiletics anticipating a surprise. Miss Woods may enter and give us the glad news, “Special class tomorrow or Dr, Riley may fool us and request our sermon outlines on the date they are due— then alas! there is great weeping and wailing. The next class is a " dead " one to be sure. Archeology is always filled with surprises, and because we are so ignorant it is necessary for Mr. Allen to pound home his facts with the very helpful statement, “The point is this, " Then he expounds to our further dismay some seven or eight points which we will surely find on the next examination, The Seminarians who are struggling with Hebrew are often greeted with the following, “If you had been awake you would have got it. " Only eX p er i ence can prove the truth of that statement and only recitation can reveal the utter stupidity of the Hebrew class. Down the hall comes a grand old man with a great mane of snow white hair. Dr, Bergen, teacher of Christian Philosophy and Psychology, always greets us with, “Good morning, pupils. Shall we sing, ' I will sing of my Redeemer? " Then picking up his roll cards he calmly states, “Well, lets shuffle the cards, " and we all quake. Last, but far from least, are the stormy sessions in Systematic Theology where the great questions of doctrine are settled once and for all After some wandering in our discussion we are brought back to the .original subject by Dr. Moyer ' s “Where are we? " and then stumped by his, Its because I ' m Dutch, " when we can ' t make our explanations clear to him. The class generally closes or opens with “Who gets a mark today, anybody? " So it goes, as with joy we enter each class and with a sense of sorrow depart, knowing that these are the greatest days of out lives. ( 25 ) SEMINARY FACULTY Mrs. W. B Riley, Dean B.A. University of Minnesota W. B. Riley President M.A, Hanover College D.D. Southwestern University LL.D. John Brown University Homiletics R. L. Moyer, Dean D.D. Northwestern Evangelical Seminary Systematic Theology Seminar Scriptural Interpretation Mrs. Maude F. Groom B A, Central College Th,M. Southern School of Divinity Greek Grammar and Exegesis Hebrew J. T, Bergen M.A,, D,D, Rutgers College Diploma in Theology, Union Seminary Christian Philosophy Christian Psychology H, Warren Allen B,A. University of Washington Th,B. Princeton Bible Introduction Archeology Miss Evelyn Camp B.A, University of Minnesota Religious Education ( 28 ) SEMINARY Bachelors of Theology Kenneth L. Barnes, Carry, Pa.; Methodist H, Anita Endicott, Radisson, Wis ; Baptist E. Lillian Hvitved, Nashua, Iowa; Presby¬ terian (Degree withheld until completion of academic credits) Walter H. Klempel, Lambert, Montana; Bap¬ tist (Degree withheld until completion of academic credits) Burton F, Moore, Minneapolis, Minn,; Baptist Evelyn L Mould, Gerry, Pa.; Baptist Lulu E. M. Riemersma, Brewster, Minn.; Bap¬ tist Albert Teichroew, Frazer, Mont.; Mennonite (Degree withheld until completion of aca¬ demic credits) Earl J. Wilder, Williamsville, New York; Bap¬ tist Mae M. Forseth, Florence, Wis.; Presbyterian (No picture) Graduates of Theology Marvin Burgess, Minneapo lis, Minn.; Baptist Arthur I. DeNeui, George, Iowa; Baptist David Hammar, Winnebago, Minn.; Baptist Andrew W 4 Nelson, West Concord, Minn.; Baptist Harden V. Rowland, Salt Lake City, Utah; Baptist T Fred Wolfe, Buffalo, New York; Baptist ( 27 ) Graduates of Theology Seniors ARTHUR ALLEN HELEN ANDERSON MELVILLE CHATFIELD HAROLD SANDERS ABBIE CLARK LETA COLLINS FRANKLIN HINKLE GENEVIEVE HVITVED DOROTHY LEE BERNARD LINDMAN LAURA LEIGH DOROTHY MIDDLETON ALTA MILLER HELEN NELSON NORVALL PICKETT ESTHER QUIFING MAX SEDGWICK MARY SMITH CHARLES ZOSCHKE Harry J. Albus, Carrington, N. D„ Baptist, Student Pastor. Arthur W. Allen, Eldora, Iowa, Baptist. Choral Club; Mens Glee Club; D.V.B.S.; Mission Band; C.E. President; S.S, Teacher. Helen D. Anderson, Perley, Minn., Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Child Evan¬ gelism. Raymond S. Anderson, Little Falls, Minn., Baptist. D.V.B.S; Basketball; Student Pastor; Choral Club, Anna Bade, B.S., U, of M. r Minneapolis, Minn., Moravian. S,S. Teacher; Mission Band; D.V.B.S, Rueben Menno Baerg, Hepburn, Sask., Can., Monnonite Breth¬ ren. Mission Work. Arnold C. Barry, Eau Claire, Wis., Baptist. Mission Work. Clarence W. Binford, Minneapolis, Minn., Baptist Choral Club; Men ' s Glee Club; D.V.B.S. Norvall Jerome Pickett, Riverside, Calif., Baptist. B.A., U. of Red¬ lands; Th.G., N.W.E.S. Meville Chatfield, Belfast. Ireland, Baptist. Mission Band, Presi¬ dent; D.V.B.S.; Student Pastor. Corwin C. Clevenger, Lima, Ohio, Presbyterian. Choral Club; Men ' s Glee Club; D.V.B.S.; Mission Work. Abbie Chaptn Clark, Anoka, Minn,, Congregalionalist. S.S. Teacher; Week-day Church School. Leta M. Collins, Marysville, Kan r , Baptist. Choral Club; D.V.B.S.; S.S. Teacher, Jessamine F. Cross, Junction City, Kan., Baptist, Choral Club; S.S. Teacher; Trio. C. Barney Cunningham, Nebraska City, Neb,, Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Choral Club; S.S, Teacher; Glee Club; Boys ' Club Director. Ila M. Davis, St. James, Minn. D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Mis¬ sion Band; Mission Work. Franklin Duerre, Kenmare, M D., Baptist. Student Pastor; Glee Club; D.V.B.S.; S.S. Teacher, Martha Ewert, Dolton, S, D., Metinonite. D.V.B.S.; Child Evan¬ gelism. Bible Course Peter W. Fast, Frazer, Mont., Mennonite Brethren.. Choral Club; Director ol Choir; Solos; Quartet; President of Junior Class; Mission Band Member. Henry A. Fnesen, Munich, N. D., Mennonite. Bible Teacher; D.V.B.S.; S.S. Teacher. Franklin Hinkle, Jr. r Tulsa, Okla., Presbyterian. B.A., John Brown University; Teacher of Bible History and Civics at John Brown Military Academy; Asst, Pastor, First Presbyterian Church, Minneapolis; Radio Committee; Business Manager, Scroll. H Jacquelyn Hitchcock, Minneapolis, Minn., Baptist. Pilot; D.V.B.S. Marjorie F. Hodder, Salt Lake City, Utah, Baptist. D.V.B.S. Alberl E. Hurst, Spirit Lake, Iowa, Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Mission Teacher; Pastor. Willis L Jepperson, Waterloo, Iowa, Baptist. President, Student Forum; Business Manager, Scroll Josephine Johnson, Holland, Mich., Reformed Church. D.V.B.S., Child Evangelism; Mission Band; Mission Work; S.S. Teacher. GJoris Evelyn Kindred, Hinckley, Minn,, Presbyterian, Mission Band; D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism. Alberta M. Kuehl, Hopkins, Minn. D.V.B.S Clarence W, LaBonte, Hastings, Minn., Baptist. President, Soph¬ omore Class; Choral Club; Men ' s Glee Club, Jane Lambert, Hampton, Iowa, Congregationalisl. D.V.B.S.; Girls ' Glee Club; Child Evangelism; S.S. Teacher. Dorothy A. Lee, Anoka, Minn., Baptist, D.V.B.S,; Child Evan¬ gelism; Pilot; Mission Band. Laura A. Leigh, Minneapolis, Minn., Presbyterian, B.A., Augs¬ burg College; D.V.B.S.; S.S. Teacher; C.E, Worker; Mission Band. Bernard Lindman, Isanti, Minn. r Baptist. D.V.B.S,; Mission Work; Choral Club; Junior Vice President; Business Manager, Scroll. Alta Miller, Oneida, Iowa, Baptist. Choral Club; Glee Club; Mission Band; C.E, Vice President; D.V.B.S,; Child Evangelism. Jack Miller, Mobile, Alabama, Presbyterian. Evangelism; Missions; D.V.B.S.; Fishermen ' s Club; Athletic Director; S.S. Teacher, Richard D, Frazier, Long Prairie, Minn., Congregationalism. D.V.B.S,; Director of Boys ' Club; Senior President, 1 Bible Course Dwight E. Neville, Plainview, Neb., Baptist. S.S. Teacher; D.V. B.S.; Mission Work. Ila M. Patterson, Worthington, Minn., Baptist. Orchestra; Mission Band; Choral Club; D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Junior B.Y.P.U, Paris Reidhead, Jr, Minneapolis, Minn. Student Pastor. Conrad Rhoads, Concrete, Wash., Baptist. D.vhB.S.; Mission Work; Student Pastor; Mission Band. Harold A. Sanders, Waverly, Iowa, Baptist. Mission Work; D.V.B.S, William P. Sawatzky, St. James, Minn., Mennonite. S.S. Teacher; Choral Club. Max E, Sedgwick, Bend, Ore., Baptist, Men ' s Glee Club; Choral Club; D.V.B.S.; S.S. Teacher; Senior Class Treasurer. Oswell Summers, Eau Claire, Wis., Baptist. Preaching. Nettie Teichraew, Frazer, Montana, Mennonite. D.V.B.S. Arthur W. Teske, Esk, Sask., Can., Moravian, B.A,, Moravian College. Robert E, Wallace, Barron, Wis., Baptist D.V.B.S. Marion M. Vandergon, Maple Lake, Minn,, Reformed. Choral Club; Glee Club; Child Evangelism; S.S, Teacher; Sextet; Assoc, Editor, Scroll. Vivian E. Wilson, Huntington Park, CaliL, Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Assoc. Editor. Scroll. Mary Elizabeth Wright, Cairo, Ohio, CongregationaLChrisUan, Mission Band; Pilot; D.V.B.S.; Mission Class. Eilerte E- Witwer, Creighton, Neb. Choral Club; D.V.B.S,; Child Evangelism. Z, Ruth Witwer, Creighton, Neb, D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Choral Club; Mission Band, Charles F. Zoschke, Junction City, Kan., Baptist D.V.B.S.; Vice President. Student C,E. Missionary Course Lillian Emily Anderson, St, Paul, Minn., Congregationalism Choral Club; Officer, Student Forum; Mission Band. Bessie Benhardus, Deni, Minn., Baptist, Northwestern C. E. Secretary; D V.B S.; Forum; Senior Secretary, Mission Band; Pilot Staff; Child Evangelism. Viola Chilson, Zumbro Falls, Minn., Baptist, D.V.B.S. Fred Fuller, Huntington Park, Calif., Baptist. Sophomore Vice President; Choral Club; D.V.B.S,; S, S. Teacher; C. E. Presi¬ dent; C. E. Adviser; Child Evangelism; Scroll Editor. Genevieve Hvitved, Nashua, Iowa, Lutheran. D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Mission Band. Emma E. Lutz, Harvey, N. D,; Evangelical. Mission Band; Choral Club; D.V.B.S.; Girls ' Glee Club. Dorothy Middleton, Spirit Lake, Iowa, Methodist. D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Mission Band. Mabel E. Miller, Oneida, Iowa, Baptist. Child Evangelism; D.V.B.S.; Mission Band. Elvinia E. Nelson, Montevideo, Minn., Baptist, D.V.B.S,; Extension Teacher; Mission Band; Mission Band Recording Secretary; Child Evangelism, Helen V. Nelson, Norma, N. D., Baptist. Child Evangelism; D.V.B.S. Esther H. Quiring, Mountain Lake, Minn., Mennonite, Child Evangelism; Mission Band; D.V.B.S. Howard S, Rich, Eustis, Fla., Baptist Mission Work. Eloise Seguin, Eau Claire, Wis., Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Child Evan¬ gelism; Mission Band; Wisconsin Fellowship President. Mary Smith, Hastings, Minn., Baptist. Mission Band; D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism. Edith Stigelmayer, Carrington, N. D., Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Junior C. E.; Child Evangelism; S. S. Teacher; Mission Band. Floyd Sutton, Saum, Minn., Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Mission Work, Mary Jo Slalcup, Aflon, Iowa, Baptist. C. E. Pianist; D.V.B.S.; Child Evangelism; Teacher, Chinese Sunday SchooL Robert W. Yeo, Minneota, Minn., Baptist. Mission Band; Child Evangelism. Christian Education Course Dorothy Aldrich, Bern id ji, Minn,, Baptist. Pilot Staff; Mission Band; S, S, Teacher; Week-day Church School; C. E. Vice President; Librarian. Bertha Dahlenburg, Springfield, S. D., Mennonite, Choral Club, D.V.B.S., Child Evangelism, Mission Band, Henrietta Hampton, Huntington Park, Calif ,, Baptist. Choral Club; Girls ' Glee Club; Mission Band, Eleanor V. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. r Baptist. D.V.B.S.; Cho¬ ral Club; Mission Band; Extension Teaching, Evangelical Teacher Training; Week-day Church School; S. S, Teacher; Associate Scroll Editor. Elsie May Keen, Anoka, Minn,, Baptist, D.V.B.S., Child Evan¬ gelism; Week-day Church School; Pilot. Jessie A. Toavs, Wolf Point, Montana, Bethel Mennonite. Mis¬ sion Band; Choral Club; D.V.B.S,; Child Evangelism, Rosella Toavs, Wolf Point, Montana, Bethel Mennonite. Pilot; D.V.B.S,; Junior Class Secretary; Corresponding Secretary of Mission Band; Extension Teaching, Evangelical Teacher Train¬ ing; Child Evangelism. Susie A. Wiens, Marion, S. D., Mennonite. Choral Club; D.V. B.S.; Child Evangelism, Grace Miller, Powell, Wyoming, Baptist. S. S. Teacher [Sec¬ retarial course). {34 ) ■ SENIORS Reading from left to right: Senior Officers: Richard Fra¬ zier, President; Bessie Ben- hardus. Secretary; Max Sedgwick, Treasurer; Albert Fadenrecht, Vice President, Scroll Editors: Eleanor John¬ son, Literary Editor; Vivian Wilson, Art Editor; Miss Rensch, Adviser; Fred Fuller, Editor-in-chief, Scroll Business Managers: Wil¬ lis Jepperson, Bernard Lind- man, Franklin Hinkle. (35) SENIOR JOBS " ODD " ( 36 ) President—Wilbur Sanford, Park Rapids, Minnesota Vice President—Douglas Cravens, Hopkins, Minnesota Secretary—Elizabeth James, Freeport, Illinois Treasurer—-Evangeline Fast, Frazer, Montana Class Motto: ’’That in all things He might have the preeminence ' ’ (Col. 1:18c). Class Verse: I Cor 15:58. Class Song: “To Be Like Jesus. " Left to right: Sixth row: K. Prince, O. Holcomb, A. Peterson, W. Webb, M. Jorenby, G. Scott, R. Johnson Filth row: P. Erlandson, V, Lovik, I, Polley, R, Borst, M. Carlson, M. Menke. Fourth row: W r Sanford, G. Johnson, C. Knappen, Leff, F. Darling, D. Cra¬ vens, B, Bader Third row: A. Teske, R. Ashenhurst, J. Graber, D. Dacken, D. Pritchard, E. Blyseth Second row: O. Christensen, M, Ewy, D. Johnson, G. Heberich, R, Fazel, S. McCreary, F. Fanberg Front row: E. Reimer, E, Wigg, E. Mills, R. Guida, P. Hanson, B. Guthrie, C« Willis, N. Cooper JUNIORS 2jn EL m 1 - , ■ W T T- W K ' - 9 go - - % Bpf - - - 1 W‘ 75 - jjjKK . ig n 1 Left to right: Sixth row: K. Nordeen, W. Dawson, W Martin, A, Sorenson, L. Harper, P. Oliver, F. Folkerts Fifth row: M. McPhee, V, Iverson, (C Palmer, R. Owen, M. Smith, G Flamo Fourth row; K. Birdwell, E. Hanson, V. Halleen, E, Hanson, E, Braddock Third row: M. Senseney, R. Hall, W. Cenfield, O. Brenner, J. Fadenrecht, L. Wail Second row: J, Sheaffer, A, Twist, M. Pegors, H. Salselh, A, Slebert Front row; G. Blythe, F. Anderson, D. Robison, I. King, E. Martin, G. Jamison ( 33 ) JUNIORS Left to right: Sixth row: A. Erickson, E. Wells, CL Parr, R. Wood, A. Kunkel, PL Tiedemann, L Olson Fifth row; H. Brenner, J. Wiens, E. Dick, F, Cook, B. Waage, E. Benhardus Fourth row: P. Dahlenburg, C. Glasspoole, O. Haley, PL Klingler, E, James, J. Ewert, O. Anderson Third row: E. Fast, C. Helquist, E. Unrau, B. Jones, E. Lind, A. Jurgens Second row: E. Molkenthin, H. Reimer, PL Rich, H. Anderson, B, Anderson Front row: A, Ewert, R Saylor, D. Cox, T. Waddell, L. Eskra, J. Bloyer Eft X - ro 1 JeMl ? IBrf: y B ■ © H J mSfzsm T IF -v3s ' Rft. JpJjLCv H F - v b W!i 1 J. j 1- H 7 fl Biv in j ' m m ►j . ml JT 1 ■■ -iE 1? , ■ " ra Em - ' l E - -- g B ' ' . ■ ml ME k + l inb juS (39) ■ Hip SOPHOMORES President—Howard McKee, Huntington Park, California Vice President—Pearl Strasburger, Ellsworth, Nebraska Secretary—Alice Steel Charles City, Iowa Treasurer—Joseph Bruner, Lima, Ohio Class Motto: II Timothy 1:9 Left to right: Sixth row: J. Bower, F. Cripps, E. Trude, D. Kamrath, A. Chris¬ tiansen, V, Sharratt, G. Emmert, D. Schwartz, Wi Mild Fifth row: R Olson, C. Cummer, B, Travaille, A, Erickson, W Brenner, G. Kor¬ ney chuck, D. Klaessy, W. Gerlitz Fourth row: M, Stenlund, M, Sutton, J. Osterhus, D. Toavs, C. Balcom, F. Scorza, W. Cunningham, M. Beard Third row: L. Montague, M. Allen, A. J, Steele, L. Weld, L, Ottoson, M. Klaas- sen, D. Reed, E. Lynch Second row: H, Roberts, L Fast, L, McCuaig, H. Kjarsgaard, C. Golden, H, Boylan, M. Christensen, D. Peterson Front row: A. Eskra, A. Schwalb, F. Peterson, M. Smithson, M. Wheeler, J, Hipp, E. Jacobson, C. Decker, L. Bratton (40 J Left to right: Sixth row: D, Evan, H. Mckee, S. Bernas, H. Friesen, D. Rhodes, W, Anderson, H. Gallagher, J. Brunner, M, Schultz Fifth row: D. Haight, R Holmes, S. Thimsen, H. Peterson, R. Drown, G. Meyer, C. Lough, A. Teichroew Fourth row: C. Canon, M. Inwards, U. Thomas, E, Tiedemann, L Thom, J. Bixby, C Pegors, H. Eveland Third row: M. Larson, A, Turner, F. Harder, H. Patchin, W. Greene, E. Stevens, E. Smith, M. Archer Second row: D, Reimer, H. Kersting, G, Peterson, L, Brees, M. Roub, L. Moul¬ ton, B. Preble, B, Dau, A. Fischer Front row: E. Williams, R. Bixby, E. Funk, M. Roderick, C. Clevenger, D. Ger¬ ber, F, Paulson, E. Sill SOPHOMORES Left to right; Sixth row: D. Oberg, D, Anderson, M. Kincaid, W. Nielson, L. Wagstrom, R. Lord, D, Dilts, L. Feldick, f- Krause Fifth row; M Frost, A, Vatthauer, N. Neufeld, D. Gray, VL Hooge, N. Roberts, L, Gilbert, M. Hovda Fourth row: R, Coulter, E. Hunter, M, Nelson, B, Carlson, O, lacobi, R, Entz, R. Stone, A, Goertzen Third row; W r Huntley, A. Graber, E. Persons, R. Fagen, L. Pankratz, E. Scott, M. Anderson, R. Miller Second row; L Reeve, J. Brunes, L. Berntson, F. Kron, I. Peterson, J. Bonar, P. Strasburger, H. Clark Front row: B. Peterson, J t Hunt, V Albus, F. Fazel, E. Jencks, M, Fadenrecht, E. VanderKoi, E. Smith, A. Wipl (42) - . President—George Jennings, LeMars, Iowa Vice President—Gordon Rose, Waseca r Minnesota Secretary—Erma Peters, Henderson, Minnesota Treasurer—Rosie Schneider, Irvine, Alberta, Canada Class Motto; Phil. 3:14 Left to right: Fifth row: G. Jacobsen, O. O ' Hara, G. Jennings, D. Feryance, G, Rose, E. Brown, G, Hoffman, A. Black Fourth row: F. Wentworth, B. Wink, M. Fisher, Z. Johnson, E, Peters, R. Schneh der, E. Ackman Third row: R. Peters, P. Ivaska, R Fessler, L. Loper, H. Mikulencak, C. Dunlop, E. Kjenstad Second row: V, Haines, L. Kruger, A. Baerg, B, Zoschke, E. Coslow, R. Her¬ man, G. Kjenstad Front row: F. Kommerstad, D. Kluck, R. Brygger, M. Bloyer, M- Hendrickson, L. Larson, V. Treadwell, D, Keen MUSIC Freshman-Sophomore Choir Part of the joys of the first-year student is singing in the choir of the First Baptist Church. Mr. James Davies directs this choir and is justly proud of their ability. This group practices during school hours and learns some of the grand old hymns that will be a source of inspiration in years to come. The value of this type of training cannot be over-estimated. Not only does the student learn to sing in a group, and to follow a leader, but, if he is not ct good singer, he acquires ease in singing parts because of ihe confident voices of the better singers. Singing before a large congregation also tends to give the student poise, an all-important requisite for Christian service. During the practice hours, he imbibes a certain amount of musical knowl¬ edge such ' as familiarity with terms, names of hymns and their authors. (44 ) M U S C Choral Club An important source of training in the Music Department is the Choral Club, made up of selected voices from each class except the Senior, Since its organization, in 1936, it has sung at many school occasions and in churches of the Twin Cities, In 1938, the beautiful robes of maroon and gold were given the club by the Senior Class. In 1939, the club began singing over the air on the Chapel Hour. They also presented a special Thanksgiving program of thirty minutes and a Lenten service over WTCN. Much of the success of the broadcasts can be attributed to them. Mr. James Davies is the capable director of this group. Reading from left to right: First row: Shirley May Hage, Florence Fanberg, Jeanette Hipp, Myra Wheeler, Marie Klaassen, Catherine Golden, Laura Weld, Viola Lovik, Elizabeth James, Laura Montague, Lucille Olloson, Alice Steel, Hazel Anderson, Grace Blythe, Carol Decker, Agnes Eskra, pianist Second row: James Davies, director, Anna Wipf, Thelma Waddell, Helena Reimer, Verta Haines, Mae Stenlund, Harriet Klingler, Patty Erlandson, Lucille Lev is, Margaret Allen, Frances Folkerts, Geraldine Peterson, Esther Hansen, Justine Fadenrecht Third row: Orrin Anderson, Daniel Toavs, Waldo Gerlitz, Dale Klaessy, Clar¬ ence Parr, Warren Brenner, George Hoffman, Clayton Knappen, Dorothy Reed, Doris Peterson, Laura Wall, Claire Willis Last row: Henry Mikulencak, Curtiss Balcom, Harold Brenner, Kermit Prince, Bernard Travaille, Wayne Webb, Joe Bower, Ernest Wells, Robert Hails, Severin Bernas, Russell Wood, Joe Wiens, John Sheaffer, Wilson Cun¬ ningham ( 45 ) Mrs, Beulah Durfee Voice Mr, lames Davies Head of the Music Department Miss Agnes Eskm Piano Catherine Golden—glockenspiel Dorothy Wilson—xylophone Choral Club Officers Florence Fanberg, Orin Ander¬ son, Patty Erlandson, Thelma Waddell, Ernest Wells, President, Elizabeth James Frances and Margaret Roppelt Christ ' s Couriers Quartet Howard Cartwright, Ernest Wells, Joel Osterhus, Wayne Webb Glad Tidings Trio Florence Fanberg, Patty Erland- son, Justine Fadenrecht SECRETARIAL DEPARTMENT “ Click -click-click-clickety-click-click " is the typical sound echoing through the basement hall when the typing students are at work. For twelve years students have received business training in the secretarial department. This year, under the able leadership and direction oi Miss Dorothy Hanna, the department has progressed rapidly. Monotonous!—Not Hardly that, for students in the department lind their work interesting and varied. In the shorthand classroom, pens and pencils fly rapidly as ' hay make illegible heiroglyphics; or they move slowly, hesitantly, carefully rawing each form as perfection is sought, ’’Off the platen” a beginner turns an exercise of “jfj " while another produces a beautifully written business form. A bookkeeper (in the making) may be found struggling (or hours trying to find the " sum total of one cent. " The advanced students gain practical experience by editing and publishing a monthly bulletin, ’’Steno-spiration, " which contains interesting items, and illustrations of scriptural truths gathered by the students. Tnis bulletin is distributed to the students, and inclosed in letters to missionaries. Many of Dr. Riley ' s sermons, later published, are typed by the students. A set of files, added to the department this year, gives opportunity for preparation in this phase of a secretary ' s job. 1 Corinthians 12:18 says, “But now hath God set the members everyone of them in the body, as it hath pleased Him.” The Lord has a place for Christian secretaries. Many of our students are working as pastors ' as¬ sistants and secretaries, and some are witnessing tor our Lord and Savior in the business office. T H E EVENING SCHOOL From the quickening shadows of dusk into the brightly lighted corridors of [ackson Hall come students who have been ’called from darkness into His marvelous light. " They come earnestly believing that He Whom they have met at Calvary is the only Light for a sin-darkened world. No Christian whom Christ has chosen to convey the message of salvation should stand before a man, a woman, or a child unless he is prepared to ’’rightly divide the word of truth. " About three hundred students gather every Tuesday evening to receive this instruction. Over two hundred more meet weekly in the seven extension classes which are held in the Twin Cities and their vicinity. The largest of these is in St, Paul where there are 125 students enrolled. A teacher ' s certificate is awarded to those who complete the one-year prelim¬ inary course; a teacher ' s diploma is awarded to those who complete the four-year standard course. SCHEDULE FOR THE EVENING SCHOOL Every Tuesday evening. September-May. Three terms. 10 weeks each. Evangelical Teacher Training Courses Preliminary Course Standard Course—Given in a Cycle 1939-40 1940-41 1941-1942 1942-43 Fall 6:45-7:35 Bible Doctrine i Term 7:35 ' S:25 Unit TV, Child Study S :2 9 ;15 Unit 1, O. T. Law and 11 istory Bible Doctrine TV Speech 1 Christian Education l .Missions ! Bible Analysis 1 IliLie Geography Children ' s Work 1 Hermeneutics I Bible Introduction Adolescent Work I Personal Work 1 n t er 6:45-7:35 Bible Doctrine II Term 7:35-8:25 Unit Pedagogy 8:25-9:15 Unit 11. 0. T. Poetry and Prophecy Bible Doctrine V Speech 1 1 Christian Education II Missions 11 Bible Analysis II Daily Vacation Bible School Children ' s Work II Hermeneutics H Christian Ethics Adolescent Work II Personal Work 1 1 Spring 6:-l5-7:35 Bible Doctrine III Bible Doctrine VI Bible Analysis 11E Hermeneutics III 7:35-8:25 Unit VI, S. S. Admin- islraiiou Conducting t Christian Education HI Christian Evidences Church liistorv Adolescent Work III S:25-9:15 Unit III. Xew Testa¬ ment Missions 1 11 Children ' s Work HI Child Evangelism Preliminary course— One year, six units Bible I, II. Ill; Child Shirty, IV; Pedagogy, V: S. S, Adm. p VI. Teacher ' s Certidcaic—$ 1 00 extra charge. Standard course—Four-year course, of which preliminary course is tsrst year work with one additional subject units required fur Teacher ' s Standard Diploma—$1.50 extra charge- Registralkm fees—$Lfli) fur each subject each term. [I U U LI II II LI [I [I [I II II ( 48 ) FACULTY Mrs, E, P, Barrett, Dean of Evening School Child Study, Pedagogy, Sunday School Administration, Child Evangelism Dr. Robert L. Moyer Bible Doctrine Mrs. Alice Vigen English (English, St. Paul Branch) Rev. John B. Houser Biblical Introduction, Christian Ethics, Church History (Bible Synopsis, St. Paul Branch) Rev. Curtis B. Akenson Bible Synopsis Rev, Frank C. Bass Personal Work Miss Helene Rensch Child Study, Pedagogy Sunday School Adminis¬ tration (St. Paul Branch) ( 49 ) o m a Teachers ' Standard Dipl Standard Course 1939-1940 Rev. John R Siemens, Oshkosh, Wis. Mrs, John R. Siemens, Oshkosh, Wis. Rev. Leonard H. Prentice, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Mrs, Ernest Volkenant, Winona, Minn. Miss Myrtle Jacobson, Park Rapids, Minn. Rev. Henry Van Kommer, So. St. Paul, Minn. The above graduates ol the Northwestern Bible School have completed the requirements for the Standard Diploma of tne Evangelical Teacher Training Association, through the Christian Education course offered at the Medicine Lake Bible Conference, or through correspondence work in the Christian Education Department, Teachers ' Certificate - Evening School lor Preliminary Course ol the Evangelical Teacher Training Association During the year 1938-1939 the following persons completed the one-year teacher training course in the evening school and secured the teachers cer¬ tificate for the preliminary course of the Evangelical Teacher Training Asso¬ ciation: Harold E. A Ilford Ruth V, M. Anderson Mildred Berglund Patricia Davies Martha B. Erickson Roy Holst Evelyn J. Lovaas Harold F, Maltby Bernice Newman Allan Pettingill Mrs. Fidellia Roufs Mrs. Lawrence Sanford Camilla L. D. Swanson ( 50 ) CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL GRADUATES, have you heard that the newest course at Northwestern is the Christian Education Course? You may obtain your teacher ' s diploma by completing the Christian Education Subjects. Holding a diploma means that you are approved by the Evangelical Teacher Training Association to conduct the preliminary course in any church or community. It also signifies that you have received a training equal to that which the State requires of its public school teachers. This course is offered for $5.00. All necessary reference books are lent by the correspondence department. Those who are not Bible School graduates may obtain the teacher ' s certificate by com¬ pleting the preliminary course of six units. Medicine Lake Pastors, Christian workers, and laymen vacationing at Medicine Lake during the Northwestern Bible Conference will find the Christian Education Course a valuable source of inspiration and instruction. This class originated at the Conference in August, 1939. Recognizing the need of those who attend the conference, Mrs. Barrett gives special instruction in Christian Education in all its phases. ( 51 ) Reading from left to right: (1) Just a bunch of daisies! (2) Homiletical, Psycho¬ logical Speech, {3} Where ' s the game warden? (4) Smilin Mac, (5Broth- er r can you spare a dime? (6) Studious leisure? (7) You blow, 111 rest, (8) Cowboy Jim! {9) Hang on. Miss Rensch?? STUDENT PRACTICAL WORK Schooldays are o ' er for a season And this group is headed south, To preach and teach salvation And the Christ we study about. This group is just an example Of how they come to hear The story of the Living Gospel That is taught throughout the year. We praise God for little children Red, yellow, black, and white, Who open their heart ' s door to Jesus And say, " Yes, please come in tonight. " Our summer ' s work is over Child Evangelism now will start, The teachers with the Gospel Go forth this message to impart. Into the parks, and onto the streets With the Worldess Book we go Talking to all the children we meet About Christ who loved them so. u [i a Sunday School Classes for young and old r Are enjoyed and loved by those Who give of their time and talent, To bring others within the fold. Tracts, God ' s printed message, Are used by those who speak To souls who are lost and dying. Those whom He truly seeks. The faithful work at the Mission And the students laboring there Will all be revealed in due season When the blessings of heaven we share. This, our Teacher ' s Training Class Is valuable indeed, For a perfect God we must do our best We must learn in truth and deed. 11 »!■! " fl I l f I ' RHI ■ Student Pastors have brought great blessings To those who are under their care As the truth and the life they ' re proclaiming So that others His love may share. DORMITORY Over all the dormitories Mrs, George W, Jen¬ sen (Mother J.) holds kindly and efiicient sv ay. At Russell Hall 1423 Harmon Place, home ol the senior and seminary men, she reigns, particularly as mother. Her interest and counsel reach out to all. Psalm 37;S is one of her favorite Scripture verses because she has " proved it so many times.” At Stimson Hall, 42 Willow Street, Miss Cath¬ erine Koster (Aunt Kitty) loves, admonishes, and prays earnestly for her girls. Her counsel from the Word is found in Zechariah 4:6— " Not by might, nor by pow¬ er, but by my Spirit, saith the Lord of hosts.” In Lyman Hall, 1419 Harmon Place, under¬ classmen enjoy a cheerful, happy home under the helpful guidance of Miss Mae Anderson. " Casting all your care upon Him, for He car- eth for you” is her word of encouragement from the Book. Mrs. Daisy Furtney was housemother in Ly¬ man during the first semester, ( 56 ) Reading from top to bottom: Miss Ethel Larson. Medicine and smiles for the sick. Miss Eva Heik- kenen. She sews also. Mrs Minnie Johnson. An¬ other good dinner. Miss Ethel Hovda. ' ' Anyone late today? " Second row; Spring fever? ' Just a lew more minutesf " A busy place. “11 42. 16, 38! ' Five minutes lo go! Tribute and thanks are given to Mrs. Minnie Johnson, an excellent cook; Miss Eva Heikken- en, the quiet and elficient housekeeper; Miss Ethel Hovda, the cheerful assistant housekeep¬ er; and Mr. Otto Frank, faithful caretaker, tor their part in making the dormitories comfort¬ able and homelike for the students. Fun is the spice of dormitory life. Recreation includes a variety of activities for the differ¬ ent seasons. Tennis, biking, softball, swim¬ ming, football, roller-skating, tobogganing, ice- skating, and indoor games are enjoyed. Pranks add zest to daily life. Parties provide happy times of relaxation. Fellowship binds the students together in Christian love. The daily routine; happy companionship; and the spiritual uplift of weekly meetings for praise, prayer, and en¬ couragement, all contribute to the homelike atmosphere of the dormitories. Fulfillment of duties is an important part of dormitory life. Students employed to help in the kitchen and to assist in the care of the dormitories perform their tasks happily and carefully. Weekly housecleaning of rooms by the students brings to busy Saturdays an added bustle as a thorough cleaning ends each weeks duties, and matrons gladly give praise to ' good housekeepers. ' ' Quiet, busy hours ol study are spent in preparation, not only for class recitation, but also for practi¬ cal service to the Master Who has called the students to study that each one may show himself " approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed. " ( 57 ) " PRAY WITHOUT CEASING " (I Thess. 5:17) By W. B. Riley One may say, " We cant; we are too busy! " But prayer is not the occupa¬ tion of the hands; it is not the engagement of the feet; it is not even the wag¬ ging of the tongue. We are all free to follow whatever vocations demand our energies, for " prayer is the soul ' s sincere desire " and is consonant with any occupation and can be carried on while at any task. There is a remarkable story told of James Gilmour, the pioneer missionary to Mongolia, that he never used a blotter in writing, preferring to take the time required for the drying of the ink for prayer. But even that arrangement was not at all essential to the continuance of his petition; he could have prayed while he wrote. E, M. Bounds, in perhaps the best book on prayer that has yet been written, tells us a better way. Stonewall Jackson was a man of prayer, and Jackson declared, " I have so fixed the habit of prayer in my mind that 1 never raise a glass of water to my lips without asking God ' s blessing; never seal a letter without putting a word of prayer under the seal; never take a letter from the post without a brief sending of my thoughts Heav¬ en v ard; never change my classes in the lecture room without a moment ' s petition for the cadets who go out and for those who come in ' Ll Pray with¬ out ceasing ' " A throne of grace! then let us go And offer up our prayer: A gracious God will mercy show To all that worship there, M A throne of grace! Oh, at that throne. Our knees have often bent, And God has showered His blessings down As often as we went. " A throne of grace] rejoice, ye saints; That throne is open still; To God unbosom your complaints, And then inquire His will. vl A throne of grace, we yet shall need Long as we draw our breath; A Saviour, too, to intercede. Till we are changed by death. " (58) mmmm I] II II CHAPEL Chapel has been different this year. Because of the radio broadcast over WTCN on Mon¬ day, Wednesday, and Friday, the students as¬ semble at 9:55, and receive instructions about their part in the broadcast. The Choral Club is on the platform, looking at Wayne V ebb; the radio technician is at his station; Mr. Davies, the announcer, stands before the “mike”; Miss Eskra is poised at the piano; and either Dr. Riley or Dr. Moyer waits with Bible in hand. At the stroke of ten, the technician raises his hand, and everyone springs into ac¬ tion, as the strains of “Onward Christian Sol¬ diers” ring out from five hundred throats. While the students hum, Mr. Davies makes the announcements, and after a solo or duet. Dr, Riley, Dr r Moyer, or another speaker gives a brief message. Then, another hymn and more announcements and we are off the air at 10:15. For five more minutes we pray God J s blessing on the broadcast. On Wednesday, the broad¬ cast is entirely musical. Tuesday ' s chapel is devoted to the Practical Work Department led by Mr. F. C. Bass. On Thursdays we have a varied program—special speakers, music, or prayer meetings. Special speakers: Dr. Harry Anderson, evan¬ gelist; Dr. James Sutherland, Wheaton Col¬ lege; Dr. Isaac Page, China Inland Mission; Dr, Walter Kallenbach, blind evangelist; Dr. W. Q. Lewis, president Baptist Alliance; Ar¬ thur McKee, song leader; Rev. Carl Tannis, Sudan Interior Mission; Dr. Earl V. Pierce, Minneapolis; Dr. C. Gordon Brownville, Tre- mont Temple, Boston; Dr. H. A. Ironside, Moody Memorial, Chicago; Dr. Walter Wih son, Kansas City, Mo,; Dr, Dan Gilbert, Los Angeles; Dr. Strachan, missionary from South America; Dr. Bob Jones, President of Bob Jones College, Cleveland, Tenn, C 59 ) ■TOM _ RVVVP l THE MISSION BAND John, the new student, was looking at his class schedule. Presently he felt a hand on his shoulder and looking up he recognized the student who had helped him on registration day, " Well, how do you like Northv estern by now? Are you enjoying your classes? " " I ' ve been to only three, so far, but I ' ve certainly enjoyed them. I ' m wonder¬ ing about the others which are checked on my schedule. What ' s this class called " Mission Band " ? " Oh, that ' s not really a class, John. In that hour we all meet in Jackson Hall and listen to returned missionaries, to candidates lor mission fields, and to representatives o( Mission Boards. The President of the Mission Band has charge of these services and—” Ts the Mission Band an organized body then? " " Yes, it is the group which sponsors and stimulates the missionary activity of our school. " " What are some of these activities? " " Well, first of all, there are the prayer meetings. Every morning at 7; 10 we gather for prayer. We pray for a different part of the world on each day. There are one hundred thirty-two graduates in missionary service now, and we remember them especially. For instance, Monday is the day Jar South America. On Monday, then, we would pray for our missionaries there. These prayer meetings are a real blessing to me. I ' ve attended quite regularly for two years now. " The Mission Band is responsible to stimulate missionary giving among the students, and to disburse to our missionaries the money given. Last year (BO) YE we raised more than one thousand dollars. This was divided among our graduates on mission fields. The members correspond with these missionaries and send to them our school publication, The Pilot, and our annual, The Scroll. " " Are all students members? " " No, but a large number of them are. Our membership this year is the greatest of any year. We have one hundred seventy-two members, " " You can add one to that, for I surely want to join. " " I ' m glad to hear that. There comes the president now; come on. I ' ll see that you get a membership card from him, " THE MISSION BAND CABINET Faculty Adviser—Miss Evalyn Camp President—Melville Chatfield Vice President—Wilbur Sanford Treasurer—Henri Pol Cor.-Sec,—Rosella Toavs Recording Sec.—Elvinia Nelson Speakers Mrs. Leonard Buyse, Africa Inland Mission; Wayne Barber, Colombia, South America; Dr. Isaac Page, China Inland Mission; Dr. Wise, Gospel Mission¬ ary Union; Harold Barber, Colombia, South America; Miss Lois Martenson, candidate for South America; Miss Marjorie Johnson, Venezuela; Miss Selma Bergsten, Sudan Interior Mission, Ethiopia; Dr, Rowland V. Bingham, Sudan Interior Mission; Rev. and Mrs. George Knutson, Mid-Missions, South Ameri¬ ca; Fremont Blackman, Ozark Mountains; Mr. Carl Tannis, Sudan Interior Mission; Miss Arloene Skiff, Africa. I FORUM Polly Erlandson, Willis Jepperson, Gerhart Myer, Wilson Martin All of the students are members of the Forum, The object of this organiza¬ tion is to create and maintain Christian fellowship in the school The Forum is responsible for a great many meetings. This year the students working in the homes and those living in the Dormitories have the same " night out " in order that they may meet together for fellowship in Jackson Hall. Once a month the Forum has charge of a Mission Band hour which is spent in praise, prayer, and testimony. Every Sunday night Room 118 is crowded with students who love to attend their own school Christian Endeavor, The picnic in the lall at Minnehaha Park was well attended in spite of the damp weather. At this writing we cannot predict the weather for the spring picnic at Medicine Lake; it is always either wet or cold, but we may be surprised this year. The officers of the Forum are: President, Willis Jepperson, ' 40; Vice President, Gerhart Meyers, J 42; Treasurer, Wilson Martin, ' 42; Secretary, Bessie Ben- liardus, ' 40. The class representatives on the cabinet are the following: Senior, Albert Fadenrecht; Junior, Patty Erlandson; Sophomore, Margaret Frost; Fresh¬ man, Zenith Johnson and Paul Troska. Married Students This list is given for the encouragement of other young married people who would like to work their way through school. Robert Owen Pasior C, W. Binford Taxi Driver Glen W. Erickson Oil Burner Service Man Francis Cook Butcher Warren L. Green Dishwasher Henri F, M, Pol Missionary Charles Scott Janitor Rupert L. San a sac Relief Man Nixon Knight Slock Clerk Donald S, Ob erg Restaurant Worker George Jennings Sand S hove lev Buelord G. Hall Auto Supplies David Hammor Pasior Oiha Holcomb Cook Jack Miller Salesman Oswell Summers Bus Boy Ralph Mulder Stock Clerk Arnold Barry Porter Stewart Davis Pin Seller Dorolhy Barry Soda Fountain Clerk Evelyn Marlin Housewife Albert Ktmkel Butcher Wilson Martin Clerk Bernard Waage Photographer Harry Marcilllolte Janitor Howard Rich Janitor Kermit Prince Clerk Henry H. Friesen Cook Clayton Knappen Hole! Night Service Glen Discoe Pasior Eugene Smith Janitor Arlo Twist Pasior ( 62 ) THE PILOT From the germ of on idea to the printed magazine is a long trail with many stops and delays. First, the copy is typed and edited. It is sent to the printer and comes back in the form of galley proofs. From these a dummy is pasted and sent back to the printer. He then sends us page proofs which we scruti¬ nize and return. The magazine is next run through the press, bound, and sent to us for mailing. The addresses are printed by an electric add res sag rap h; then the magazines are separated into cities and states, stamped, tied four ways, placed in mail sacks, and sent to the post office. From there they go to all parts of the v orld with the message of life. The Pilot is in its twentieth year and is beginning to leel grown up, Mrs. Riley and Miss Rensch still manage to get people to write for it. Our table of contents contains such illustrious names as Harry Rimmer, H. A, Ironside, Dan Gilbert, W. S. Hottel, N. B, Harrison, W. B. Riley, R. L. Moyer, W. F. McMillim The students on the staff receive invaluable training in writing, proof-reading, and the use of printer s jargon. The Pilot Party this year was attended by the entire School and Seminary, not to mention a number of the younger faculty. The " Polly Ernies, " the losers in the contest, royally entertained the " Etta Kats, " the winners. The following students are on the staff: Wilbur Sanford, Betty Jencks, Rosa Ashenhurst, Ellen Williams, Clara Helquist, Harriet Roberts, Bernice Carlson, 1 Charles Lough, Ruth Saylor, June Bloyer, Dorothy Dacken, Helen Kersting, Linda Fast, Esther Blyseth, Opal Christensen, Willard Dawson, Kermit Prince, Violet Iverson, Pearl Oliver, Doris Robison, Elva Hunter, Wilson Martin, Ken¬ neth Palmer. ( 63 ) — » -v - - -■ - —-. ■ -- - ■ - A SCROLL STAFF Editor .................Fred Fuller Literary Editor........Eleanor Johnson Art Editors.....Vivian Wilson, Marion Vandergon Faculty Advisers...Mrs. W. B. Riley, Miss Helene Rensch, Miss Dorothy Hanna BUSINESS STAFF Franklin Hinkle Willis Jepperson Bernard Lindman Harry Albus Helen Anderson Rueben Baerg Clarence Binlord Abbie Clark Franklin Duerre Albert Fadenrecht Peter Fast Jacquelyn Hitchcock Albert Hurst Alberta Kuehl Jack Miller Dwight Neville Conrad Rhoads Harold Sanders Arthur Teske Jessie Toavs Robert Yea BUILDINGS Arnold Barry Dorothy Barry Nor vail Pickett MEMORIALS Paris Reidhead Mary Smith Oswell Summers EMPLOYMENT Viola Chilson Esther Quiring SEMINARY Arthur Allen ALUMNI Henrietta Hampton FACULTY PICTURES Gloris Kindred Grace Miller PRACTICAL WORK Bessie Benhardus Bertha Dahlenburg Richard Frazier Eilene Witwer ATHLETICS Jack Miller Ray Anderson Barney Cunningham SCROLL Lillian Anderson Leta Collins Her Davis STUDENT PICTURES Donna Beckman SENIORS PICTURES Viva Cunningham Marion Vandergon CHAPEL Josephine Johnson Robert Wallace Eleanor Johnson CALENDAR Laura Leigh Clarence La Bonte Max Sedgwick Harlon Swift COMMENCEMENT Garwin Clevenger Linda Goosen Stella Eekhofl SNAPSHOTS Ila Patterson Cora Dillavou Helen Nelson Edith Stigelmayer OFFICES Floyd Sutton MISSION BAND Alta Miller PILOT Dorothy Lee EVENING SCHOOL FORUM William Sawatzky MARRIED STUDENTS Howard Rich BANQUET Betty Wright DORMITORIES Dorothy Aldrich Arthur Allen MEDICINE LAKE Elsie Keen John Hooge CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Fred Fuller Ruth Witwer ( 64 ) SCENIC SECTION Marjorie Hodder Jane Lambert Rosella Toavs Charles Zoschke MISSIONS Anna Bade Melville Chatfield Martha Ewert Genevieve Hvitved Emma Lutz Dorothy Middleton Mabel Miller Elvinia Nelson Eloi.se Sequin Nettie Tcichroew Susie Wiens Jessie Toavs MUSIC Jessamine Cross Elaine Paulson Florence Sanden BOARD OF DIRECTORS Henry Friesen We of ' 40 realize that our school represents the investment of the money, labour, and prayers of those who have preceded us. The Senior class de¬ sires to have a part in building a greater school for tomorrow and will an¬ nounce its memorial gift at commencement. The pages of the Eighteenth Scroll show us the progress that the school has marked. From a Senior edition of the Pilot published in 1922 our book has grown, under the guid¬ ance of Mrs. W. B. Riley, until it is now one of the outstanding annuals of the nation. It has become Northwestern ' s greatest missionary ( encircling the world with a message that has brought blessing to all its readers. It was through the Scroll that our Missionary Roll Call has been erected, our library has been enlarged and equipped, and our music department has been enabled to present more effectively the gospel in song. The class of ' 39 gave $500 to the Music Department, $250 for the Library, $25 to purchase files for Scroll pictures, and $225 to be used as Dr, Riley wished. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR Reading left to right: A. McKee, vice president; E. Lind, secretary-treasurer; 3VL Stalcup, pianist; D. Kamrath, president; I, Sheaffer, chorister. It was in the fall of 1937 that the Northwestern Christian Endeavor was first organized. It was deemed advisable to formulate a Christian Endeavor for the school because of the interdenominational character of the student body. The purpose of the C. E. was to provide a place of fellowship for the students who had no church connections in the city, and also to afford a place where the students might bring their friends and give to them a testimony concern¬ ing the power of God in the lives of young people who had dedicated therm selves to full time service. The C. E, has been developed along the plan suggested by the founder of the Christian Endeavor movement, Dr. Francis E. Clark. The plan is three¬ fold in scope: First of all the winning of souls; secondly, developing of Chris¬ tian leadership; lastly, the best possible fellowship to those attending, The society has a social program including a fall social for the entire student body in one of the large halls of the city, and in the spring a picnic for all students in one of the beautiful parks of Minneapolis. ( 66 ) BANQUET A major event at Northwestern is the " Banquet ' " Each student looks forward to the last of April with eagerness, counting the weeks and then the days till the great event takes place. Mysterious sophomore and junior students go about whispering, trying to keep the theme a secret. April 23, 1939, dawned clear and warm; classes were almost unendurable; at live-thirty everyone rode to the Radisson Hotel for the gala affair. Upon entering the room one found abundant signs of " Rain, " Processional..Three Dew Drops Prayer.... . . ..Dr. Moyer Underclassman..■ - Wind Bruce Nemecheck Seminary....- .Lightning Lawrence Solomon " Didn ' t It Rain? " . . .Girl ' s Sextet Alumni. .Washout Walter Pegg, Alumni President " Rivers of Life " . . . .Traditional Quartet Faculty. .Thunder Dr. W, F. McMillin Senior Response..Big Splash William Grobe, Senior Class President Scroll presentation was made to one of the most beloved teachers in our school. Mrs. Maude Ford Groom. Flowers were presented to Miss’Helene Rensch for her untiring work an the " Snow” Scroll. The blessings of rain to the people of Israel were most effectively illustrated by numbers from the oratorio " Elijah " sung by the Choral Club under the direction of fames Davies. The ll Rain ,r ceased, and the cry r " On to Jackson Hall for Your Scroll " rose above the con fusion Congratulations went to the class of 1939 for its " Snow " Scroll. I fr p 1 .t» r.r TTTTT’T 7 " COMMENCEMENT The 1939 Commencement at the First Baptist Church will be long remem¬ bered by those who attended. The Northwestern Choral Club played an important role in this event as they formed an arch of peonies {now a tradi¬ tion) down the two aisles of the church. From 8:00-8:15 a radio broadcast was presented direct from the church audi¬ torium, Mr. Curtis B. Akenson, the announcer, gave the radio audience a vivid picture of the Seniors as they marched from the back of the church to the platform. The girls were attired in long white gowns, and wore corsages; the young men wore dark suits. Seventeen students received diplomas from the Seminary the same evening. Following the commencement exercises, the Seniors and the Seminary grad¬ uates went to the main dining room of Jackson Hall to meet their friends. COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM First Baptist Church Auditorium—Friday, June 2 r 1939, 7:45 P. M. Dr. W. B. Riley, Chairman Organ Prelude—-Theodore Bergman. Processional—Choral Club Invocation—Rev. Walter Pegg. Testimonies—Myrtle Jacobson, Kenneth Bassett " Unfold, Ye Portals”—Gounod—Northwestern Choral Club and Celestial Choir Announcement of Class Memorial—William Grobe T Heard the Voice of Jesus Say " —Old English Air—Senior Girls ' Trio fune Williams, Luverne Gustavson, Barbara Gutzler " A More Excellent Ministry”—Clifford Kencke " Hide Me, Lord, in Thy Pavilion”—Pritchard—Seminary Quartet Lawrence Peterson, Earl Entner, Elof Morberg, Philip Anderson Commencement Address—Dr. Alvin Conrad ' The Old, Old Story " ' —Oliver Northwestern Choral Club—Ernest Wells, Soloist Farewell Address—Alma Neubert Distribution of Prizes: Alumni Memorial Scholarship—Rev. Walter Pegg—{Melville Chatfield) Hauser Memorial Scholarship—Dr. W. B. Riley—(Eleanor Johnson) Presentation of Diplomas—-Dr. R. L. Moyer Bestowal of Seminary Degrees—Dr, W. B. Riley Bestowal of Honorary Degrees—Dr. E. V. Pierce—{Walter Pegg, R. Wilbur Babcock) " Sanctus”—Gounod ' —Northwestern Choral Club—Verne Anderson, Soloist Benediction—Rev, R. Wilbur Babcock PRAYER AND SALVATION By R. L. Moyer Salvation is the work of God. Far too many think ol it as the work of man, No matter how many " good works ' humanly so-called, a man may do, all cannot add one iota to the saving work of God. The one requirement made of man is that he believe " the record that God gave of His son " (I John 5:10). This record was given by our Lord in answer to the question " What shail we do, that we might work the works of God? " Christ replied: " This is the work of God, that ye believe on Him whom he hath sent " (John 6:28, 29). The record of God which we are to believe is that God gave His Son into the hands of justice to bear the penalty of our sins, and that He raised him from the dead as evidence of His acceptance of that vicarious death. But what is the relationship between prayer and salvation? In the first place, salvation is necessary to true prayer. Prayer is the request a child makes of the father, Christ said, " After this manner therefore pray ye; Our Father which art in heaven ' Prayer is the request made by a child of God to the Father in Heaven. The one who is " of your father the Devil ' cannot make a request of God, " No man cometh unto the Father but by Me " is always true, A sinner does not have to beg God to save him; God is far more anxious to save men than men are to be saved. True prayer follows salvation. It was after Saul of Tarsus became a believer that it was said, " Behold, he prayeth " (Acts 9:11). The first thing that follows physical birth is a cry; the first thing that follows spiritual birth is a cry—the cry in each case is the evidence of life. Most certainly the saved should pray for the unsaved. We doubt that many, if any, are ever saved apart Jrom prayer. Prayer must always be of " faith, " which means that it must always have the Word for its basis, since " faith cometh by hearing . , , the Word. " The Word declares that God is not will¬ ing that any should perish, but that all should come to a knowledge of the truth—meaning, of course, not that God wills, but that He wishes all to be saved. Hence to pray for the salvation of the lost is to pray according to faith. Every great revival, every great missionary movement, every great meeting, every case of salvation has been the result of prayer. Therefore, saved one, child of God, pray lor the salvation of those whom God loved so much that for them He gave His only begotten Son. ( 69 ) ATHLETICS BAKERY Back Row: Fk Drown, L. Wagstrom, W, Anderson, D, Rhodes, R, Anderson, A. Turner, D, Klassey, B. Travaille, G. Meyer, F. Darling, H. Peterson Front Row: J. Miller, director; N. Knight, coach; E. Wells; Doug Cravens, Capt.; H. McKee, Curt Balcom, G. Discoe, manager SPORTS AT NORTHWESTERN What has Northwestern to offer the sports-loving student? This question might be asked by any athletic or game-loving student who may desire to enroll in the Northwestern Bible School and the Evangelical Seminary, . If the inquiring one v ere referred to the Director of Athletics, he would receive the following information concerning the sports activities at this school. At the opening of school in the fall there are several weeks of warm weather remaining. The students, both boys and girls, may go to the school playground (which is just two blocks from the dormitories and three blocks from the school) where there is a well-equipped basketball and vol¬ ley ball court. Many have shown much skill at playing these games and have used these fall practice periods to condition themselves for the harder and more competitive indoor sessions. Those who do not care to partici¬ pate in highly organized activities may play a less strenuous type of game, these games are chosen with a view to teaching the students how to lead children in play during the Daily Vacation Bible School recess periods. For the boys who like football and track, the Minneapolis Park Board has given permission to use the Parade Ground, Lonng Park, which is across the street from the dormitories, provides tennis courts. ( 70 ) ATHLETICS When the cold weather drives everyone except the hardiest indoors, the boys have the privilege of using the Jefferson Jr, High School gymnasium and the girls the West High School gymnasium. On Tuesday nights the boys play basketball and volley ball. The basketball squad has developed into one o( the strongest teams competing in church circles. Its playing ability is proved by the fact that in lour games this season against strong opposition, the team has scored over two hundred points, The volley ball team was entered in the city-wide tournament last spring and did very well, considering their limited experience; therefore, the director expects them to make a strong bid for medal honors in 1940. Thursday night is eagerly awaited by the girls as it is their nigfht at West High where they participate in an invigorating drill of calisthenics, and play basketball, vol¬ ley ball, and low, organized games. They have developed a basketball team which is expected to prove a sensation in church circles during the winter season. The girls have an instructor who is continuing the teaching of games suitable for use in Daily Vacation Bible School work. Those who like outdoor sports have every known facility for skating, tobogganing, sliding, and skiing either at Loring Park or other parts of the city which are easily accessible. With the coming of spring the students again have the desire to be out- ot-doors; they hie themselves to the playground, where the girls engage in diamond ball, horseshoe, and low, organized games. The boys, who find the outfield fence too near home plate when they are batting the ball, trek back to the Parade Ground where they have a regulation diamond. There they have had inter-class games which they are expecting to continue this spring, and hope also to organize a strong team to compete in outside games. This year the boys are enthusiastic over the abundance oi track material with which the coach will have to v ork in the spring. The director believes that these three paragraphs will answer the inquiring student ' s question: What has Northwestern to offer the sports-loving student? Back Row; D. Beckman, M. Smith, L. Ottoson, A. Endicott, E. Braddock, E. Sill Front Row: H. Clark, J. Bloyer, R. Brygger, L. Iverson, M Bloyer {71 ) ’T I For SAU a-ttai f57 X IOC WAITER H.WHEELER. qQZJSEJ. UFt 8i05,JT.I0h bridle PATH ■■POTB A 1 . i 11 ■ i p i 51 Reading from left to right: (1) Extra curricular activities; (2) Private Secre¬ tary? (3) Modern chivalry, (4) A " Wilder” hit, (5) Last chance? (6) Fair weather ahead, (7) Leap year, 1940? (3) California, here I come, (9) Don ' s Baking Concern, (72) Excerpts from a Seniors Diar y (with apologies to Samuel Pepys) Sept. 12, Up betimes and to school to watch the Freshmen ' find themselves in Jackson Hall and thereabouts. In the afternoon unpacked, settled, and started to get acquainted. Supper in the Dining Hall, singing, devotions, and then to bed. Sept, 13, Up early to read and breakfast before going to school. With tuition paid and course decided, so to Mrs. Groom where heard review of How to Study, ' r which I need much to do on Information Folder, Sept. 15. To school with much trembling to take English Entrance Exam, which I hope I passed. Sept, 18. To school bright and early to start the year in a service of praise and prayer. Sept, 20. With joy to Chapel, where was broadcast our firsl Radio Chapel for the year. Dr. Moyer spake from the Word he knows so well. Oct. 13, To Pilot picnic breakfast which was held in church kitchen because of snow, but this made ”snow " difference in the good time enjoyed. Oct. 23. From bed in the cold gray dawn to watch some cram for exams, myself having found that daily study and prayer give confidence toward God and so toward men, even in English VIE Oct, 28. From school to Minnehaha Park for to swim with the others around the ball diamond and in search for treasure. All appetites unquenched by the misty atmosphere. Home tired but gleeful and to bed. Nov. 11. Up betimes and grieved at heart, for that Armistice Day do come on Saturday, with vacation from neither school nor work. Nov. 16. From routine of school to interlude at Y.M.C.A. known as the Student C.E. party. There bubbles were wont to be blown and balloons to burst. Deeply enjoyed the Bible message brought by Mr. Akenson. Nov, 30. Busy day, what with turkey at the Dorm, and pleasant fellowship, and ending with sleep at night for that most of the students are away until Monday. Thankful for a land where the soldiers are not at war. Dec. 7. Christmas at hand, the Juniors partied at the Cravens home where they realty ”Doug " into the lunch. And, forsooth, the Seminarians fraternized at the Hammar home. Sad to say, the Seniors could not go. Dec. 16, Rejoiced at season of praise and prayer which followed Chapel. 73) DIARY Dec. 21. Up from breakfast and to school to catch Mrs, Riley ' s reward for getting Scroll ads. Fears are felt for our president if Mrs. Riley throws dishes with the deadly accuracy with which she threw popcorn balls. Dec. 22. Me felt a glad sadness as many left for home, which was foolish as it is but until January 8. Choral Club presented line Chapel Jan. 9. Up late, missing breakfast but to school in time to see many tired friends. Methinks we need a week to rest up from vacation. Jan. 17. Not to be without recording Dr, Moyers birthday, which was cele¬ brated by the students. All hope he received a new necktie. Jan. 22. Glad of the return of Dr. and Mrs. Riley, though they do bring exams back with them. Jan. 20. With joy to school to meet new students and begin new classes. Feb. 16. With many friends to Pilot party, thereat to celebrate the new sub¬ scriptions for the year. Must do better next year if so be I return. Mar. 2. In haste to Senior party to toboggan with other of my classmates, though not always on means provided. Mar. 11. Again 1 attempt to put gray matter in order for " battle of wits, " Rejoice that the Lord will always help. Mar. 16. Rejoice at this season to remember the work of Christ for me. Regret that I be not on hand March 22, Dr. Riley r s birthday, but must be content to greet him and fellow students upon the 25th. April 23. To school with keen anticipation for a few days to meet former members of the student Jamily and fellowship with them around the Word. April 26. With much pomp and ado to the Radisson Hotel, there to enjoy banquet as honored guest, and thence to receive Scroll May ??. Up most early to secretly escape without detection, so to enjoy a day ' s freedom and leave the others questioning in regard to the where¬ abouts of the dignified Seniors. May 16. To school and thence to Medicine Lake for the annual spring picnic. Would almost be tempted to hit myself with baseball, if so be it would result in exemption from Exegesis, May 26. In evening to First Baptist Church, where to attend Baccalaureate services with other of my classmates and friends. May 31. Again to First Baptist Church with feelings of mingled joy and sadness, there to receive my diploma and hear good advice on how to serve Christ. And so with prayer and praise to God, Who has brought me thus far, to say goodbye to you, my diary, for this year and so to bed. (74) Reading from left to right: (1) Forethought, (2) Papa Webb and family, (3) Two Belles, (4) Looking for Luck, (5) Squinting Modifier, (6) Framed, (7) Sport and howl {8) Afterthought, (9) Round-table Discussion, (10) Ladies in waiting, (11 Northwestern Taxi? (12) Hit it! Fella!! (75) p p i i H M I ISH I IWM 1 ! 1 1 r ! ' -7 T Mrs. Ethel Wilcox, Director Dear Prospect: We are very happy to learn that you believe God is leading you to Northwestern. 1f your case is similar to that of the other young people who come to us, you are asking this question, " But how is it possible for me to attend school with my limited funds and without sufficient financial aid? 11 ' It is tor the purpose of answering this question that I am writing you. God has worked in a mighty way to satisfy the needs of Northwestern students. Ever since the school was founded, the administration has done its utmost to furnish employment lor those who enroll with us. At the present lime we have an employment director, Mrs. Wilcox, who is engaged for the specific purpose of helping students to obtain employment. She places the students in the positions lor which they are best qualified. While there is great demand for maids in pri¬ vate homes, there are many other types of work available. For the girls we receive calls for cashiers, secretaries, nurse¬ maids, waitresses, and telephone operators; for the boys we receive calls for janitors, electricians, carpenters, waiters, clerks, bellboys, and workers in private homes. We believe that if the Lord is leading you to Northwestern, it your faith is in Him r and if you have a mind to work— your financial problem during your stay at school is largely solved. We believe also that God will make your experi¬ ences at work, and at school both pleasant and profitable. Sincerely, 4 A Student. MEDICINE LAKE Tabernacle The testimony of the spiritual growth of a newborn babe in Christ is re¬ vealed in her diary. Upon the advice of a dear old saint of God, Mary, a young Christian, had registered lor one week of the Northwestern Bible Conference at Medicine Lake. Here she learned that Christ was to be her Lord and Master as well as her personal Saviour. Her spiritual growth in the inspirational atmosphere of the conference is undoubtedly identical with that of many others who attend this conference. Monday, August 14, 1939 Well, I ' m here at last! and I do believe Aunt Ruth was right when she said that this is the most beautiful spot on earth. After registering and unpacking, I made a tour of the grounds and I am amazed at the beauty of this place. The lake is so pretty, nestled among the lovely trees, and it is much larger than I expected it to be. I ' ve never seen anything like the beautiful buildings here. Youth Chapel is magnificent in its rustic de¬ sign, made of old stones and stained wood. The floor is made of marble blocks, and the benches are of rustic birch. It has a lofty tower from which I could see for two or three miles around. This summer the new tabernacle was used for the first time. It is also made of old stones and is capable of seating 2,000 people. These are two dormitories: one for the girls and one for the boys; and three lodges: Big Woods, Log Cabin, and Lake- View. There are innumerable tepees, igloos, and cabins. A wigwam three stories high seems fantastic, but there is one here. The accommodations are excellent. The beds are very comfortable and the meals are delicious. All the food is fresh as it comes directly from the farm. The people, whether in the office or in the kitchen, are always kind and considerate. The people I meet on the grounds are happy and friendly. I know I ' ll have many wonderful Christian friends out here. Wednesday, August 16 I ' ve been so busy I haven ' t had time to write. Such a complete program is planned for us. During the recreational period, we can do many things. Swimming, boating, fishing, and hiking are my favorite summer sports and every one of them is available here, Some of the games we play are base¬ ball, volley ball, horseshoe, croquet, and table tennis. Sometimes we have special fun. Yesterday we went for a hayrack ride. I ' m looking forward to that sight-seeing tour to Minneapolis tomorrow. Often we have tourna¬ ments in the various games, I enjoy a refreshing drink of pop at the refresh¬ ment. stand after strenuous play. Or if I ' m ravenously hungry, I can get a delicious sandwich, made of home-baked bread, v hich is served down in the Chapel Treat. After I have finished writing, Tm going to take a blanket and a book, walk up to the Big Woods, spread out my blanket, and lie down and read. Maybe I ll sleep a little too. (77) I 1 II I _ II II I MEDICINE LAKE Friday, August 18 I learned all about the Northwestern Bible School yesterday while on the sight-seeing tour. 1 hope I can go there some day. This morning I got up in time to attend the morning watch. I ' ll never be the same girl again, for it made a deep impression upon me. Dr. Moyer ' s Bible Study Hour each morning has been extremely helpful. I ' m keeping a notebook of the studies, and when I go home I ' m going to study them some more. The lectures by the noted speakers are certainly opening my eyes to truths I have never known before. I never miss the Northwestern Bible School Hour. The speakers are earnest and refreshing. Some of the speakers of great renown who have helped me most are Dr, James McGinlay, London, Ont., Can.; Rev. Vance Havner, Charlestown, S. Car.; Dr. Harold Ockenga, Boston, Mass.; Dr. W. H. Rogers, New York City; Dr. Dan Gilbert; Dr. R. L. Moyer; and Dr. V . B. Riley. The evening services are well attended. I love the song services. We have all enjoyed the Quintette of negro singers, the Mississippi Gospel Four, and especially the Choral Club from the Northwestern Bible School. Saturday, August 19 Christian fellowship is new to me, but oh! how wonderful it Is. In dormitory devotions, in testimony meetings, and in prayer services, we are drawn close to one another and near to the heart of God. At first 1 wasn ' t interested in attending the prayer services; now you couldn ' t keep me away, for the stirring in my soul from the convicting messages and the longing to know the Lord better were all satisfied in the quiet times spent with Him in prayer. I knew Jesus as my Saviour, but not as Lord. Praise be to Him! He is King of my life now. Some of the special services I shall never forget were those of the Illumin¬ ated Crosses, the Galilean, and fhe Consecration Services. I shall be grateful to Aunt Ruth for persuading me to come here, for it was here that I found an abundant life of peace and joy in Christ. + Mary later enrolled in the Northwestern Bible School to train for foreign missionary service. The conference at Medicine Lake has helped many others just like Mary, and it can help you too. Why not come next sum¬ mer and see for yourself? Some of the noted speakers scheduled for next year are Dr. F. John Scroggie, England; Dr. H. Knight, formerly of Atlanta, Georgia; and Dr. C. Gordon Brownville, Boston, Mass. There have been several changes in the grounds this winter. A com¬ fortable home for speakers has been erected near Youth Chapel; the lake in front of the bathhouse has been filled in, making a place for Galilean services; and the roof of the bathhouse has been arranged as an orchestra platform; the slope behind Little Mother ' s Inn has been terraced to ac¬ commodate a large group of people for outdoor meetings; a new driveway and paths have been made; and other improvements are in progress. ( 78 ) FROM DARKNESS TO LIGHT An African Beauty Parior Since that fata! day when " sin entered the world ' ' man ' s spirit and under - standing have been darkened. Truly, the people of earth walk in the fearful ways of darkness; they spend their strength in the unfruitful works of darkness; they subject themselves to the terrible powers of darkness. What a sad fact this is, (Our readers will glean from the following pages the truth here presented.) How we praise our God because it is His pur¬ pose to turn poor sinful men from the ways of darkness to the Y ay of Light (Christ Jesus), from the unfruitful works of darkness to the fruitful works of light, and from the power of Satan unto God— " from darkness to light, God hath a ministry for His children. He, .therefore, separates them from the world. Yea, oftentimes. He separates them from their own country, kinsmen, and family, in order that they might serve Him. He separates them that He might send them to those who " sit in darkness and in the shadow of death ' Reader, behold in the subsequent pages some of our dear fellow-students whom our God hath sent into the ends of the earth to turn men " from darkness to light, " From darkness to light! What a blessed transportation! How priceless are the blessings that this phrase includes. First, we have the " forgiveness of sins " included in it. Regarding this the sweet Psalmist of Israel wrote, " Blessed are thev whose iniquities are forgiven. " Second, we have an inheritance among the saints in it. " An inheritance incorruptible, and undefiled, and that fadeth not away, reserved in Heaven. " We trust that our reader knows the blessedness of being turned " from darkness to light. " The pictures and information that follow will help to put the reader into the right position for understanding the truth of our theme. In darkness the heathen are groping Down paths so benighted by sin; To us has been given the gospel That alone these lost souls can win. In darkness they plunge ever forward, Eternal destruction, their plight, Ours is the God-given privilege. To turn them from darkness to light. From darkness to light. Oh, how precious Are the truths that are found in God s Word, That lead to eternal salvation, And peace with our infinite Lord, 0 Christians, awaken and hearken To pleas coming out of the night, Of millions in heathendom waiting. To turn from their darkness to light. —A Student Saved and Witnessing (79) " Statistical Survey of Missionary Work One Percentage No. of Mission¬ Non- of Non- Mission¬ ary to Continent Christians Christians Christians aries Every Africa . ... 3,594,000 144,818,000 98.0% 8,500 178,570 Asia . .... ... 5,505,000 1,440,000,000 99.5% 15,200 95,000 Australia . 4,341 8,195,650 99.9% 118 68,300 Central America and Mexico, West Indies.... .. 1,008,000 37,692,000 97.5% 1,165 33,400 Oceania . ... 390,000 1,764,000 82.0% 908 2,375 South America. 473,000 85,271.000 99.3% 1,785 38,035 Millions are dying without Christ. Won ' t you heed the call to " Pray, Give, and Go " ? ‘These statistics, with the exception of those of Australia are taken from 1938 Surveys, DO YOU KNOW That Of 550,000,000 people in Europe there are 450,000,000 who have never heard the Gospel? That of 40,000,000 boys and girls in the United States 20,000,000 receive no religious instruction? That there are 10,000 communities in Rural America that are without churches? That there are 30,000 churches in the United States without pastors? That of the 140,000,000 people in the United States there are 90,000,000 that do not attend any church services? That America has 247,000 churches and 476,000 places where beer and wine are sold? That 65,000 girls are swept into the red-light district each year? That the 247,000 churches in America contributed only $326,252,283 to all causes, while sin gets $200,000,000 from Chicago pockeibooks alone, and $1,500,000,000 are spent annually lor cigarettes? That the United States is spending $15,000,000,000 a year to check crime? Wayne Barber Minnie Waage Harold Barber (80) PRAYER WHEELS ' ' For all the gods of the people are idols: but the Lord made the heavens Cl Chronicles 16:28). In Hinduism are found some a( the most grotesque and revolting practices of prayer and worship. The first objects ol worship were (ire, air, water, earth, and space. Hindus addressed their prayers to any of these. Later this list of objects was increased to include human beings, beasts, birds, trees, and idols. Hindus have many religious festivals in which prayer plays an important part. One of these is the Juggernaut, At this festival a wooden idol is placed on a huge movable tower resting on wheels, which indent the ground deeply as they turn. As the tower moves, devotees, who have previously prayed to the idol on the tower, throw themselves under the wheels and are crushed to death. Voluntary suicide is considered a pleasing sacrifice to this god. The Ganges River is sacred to Hindus and is made an object of worship. The sick are carried to its banks and prayers are offered to the river in their behalf. The prayer wheel is perhaps the most common method of prayer. The wheels vary in size and are attached to poles in an upright position. The one who is praying approaches the prayer wheel with his petition upper¬ most in his mind and turns the wheel. The number of revolutions deter¬ mines the success of his prayers. The greater the number of revolutions, the more certain he is of having his prayers answerd. Hindus pray much but their prayers avail them nothing, for they know not the God who hears and answers prayer. ' That ye should shew forth the praises of him who hath called you out of darkness into His marvelous light " {1 Peter 2:9b). THE OLD RUGGED CROSS (South American Version) And changed the glory of the incorruptible God into an image like to corruptible men, and to birds, and fourfooted beasts, and creeping things " (Romans 1:23). It was a rather ordinary looking cross, placed by the side of one of the main roads leading from the little sleepy town of Nioac, in Matlo Grosso, Brazil. It was about six feet high, rising above a low mound of stones, and looked rather rickety, as though it had been there for many score years. We had observed it on a number of occasions, as we journeyed through that district. Now, we commenced to hear certain facts about it which gave us some insight into the dark world of superstition in which many of the people here live. The people, as they go by, throw down a stone at the foot of the cross which is supposed to be equal to so many prayers said. Some of our believers told us that before they were converted they had many times knelt at the foot of that old cross and said prayers for rain, burning many candles. On one occasion, we were sitting around a fire in the back veranda of a believer ' s home and as we talked we asked the rancher about the old cross. He told us that many years ago a bishop had come to Nioac. He was very pleased with the town and with the devotion of the people, so he had this cross made and placed by the side of the road just outside the town. He then blessed the place and its people, and said that this cross represented his blessing. Later, he got into a heated discussion and dispute with the mayor of the town and the people. In revenge he had a bronze serpent made and pronouncing a terrible curse on the place, had the serpent nailed to the back of the cross to represent his curse. So their blessing was turned to a curse. It seems things went from bad to worse in the town after that. One day the father of our host saw the bronze snake and was delighted. Now, he would get rid of the curse. He took the serpent down from the cross and threw it into the river. But the curse did not leave. Some were of the opinion that the curse could not be gotten rid of in this way. They believed that the bronze serpent would have to be burned:—Amazon Valley Endian. Poor people! In what a world of curse and darkness and fear they live! How they need the glorious light of the gospel to dispel their darkness, ' To give light to them that sit in darkness and in the shadow of death, to guide our feet into the way of peace " (Luke 1:79). (32) JOHN SUKYMIA ' S TESTIMONY " I was a medicine man and fooled many people into believing in me. When my grandson became very ill, I gave him medicine of herbs, lizards, and snakes, but he became worse. “I became very angry when my son took him to the missionary doctor. I charged my son a heavy fee which he should pay me if the boy died. He was so sick that I was certain he would die, " The missionary doctor gave medicine to my grandson, and he prayed to his God to heal To my surprise the boy was restored to health again. " That was a wonder to me; I wanted to know something about this God that could cure a very sick boy. So I went to the missionary where I heard the story of Jesus Christ. These words sank into my heart; I felt the burden of sin. We prayed and Jesus Christ cleansed me. I had a real joy, I went back to my village and told my people about the living God, All the people in this village have turned their faces and hearts to Jesus Christ. " I am an old man, but by the goodness of God 1 have learned to read. Wow I am happy to give out the words of Life, and many people have turned to their Savior. " Buddhists Ring a Bell Cry aloud: for he is a god; either he is talking, or he is pursuing, or he is in a journey, or peradventure he sleepeth, and must be awaked (1 Kings 18:27). Rightfully prayer does not belong in Buddhism. Buddha did not believe in the existence of a god. His adherents, however, have deified him and made him their object of worship. The Buddhist disciple says, " I am praying to no one, but I hope in some way (I know not how) to get benefit. " Tn the nations where Buddhism is practiced—India, China, Burma, Ceylon, and Japan—temples, pagodas, and shrines abound. These places are visited at all hours of the day. Here the adherents bring their gifts of flowers, food, and other articles. When the worshiper comes he rings a bell or claps his hands, making his presence known to the gods. Images of Buddha are erected everywhere, before which his disciples prostrate themselves. THE TESTIMONY OF TAKOOKA What a wonderful change in my life has been wrought since Jesus came into my heart. This is the verse which tells exactly my recent experience, ! had been wandering in the midst of darkness, suffering, and sin. All of these things have now been changed to light, comfort, and rejoicing. When I awake in the morning the first thing which flashes in my mind is the extreme joy Lois Martinson (83) Merle Bunker over the fact that I have been saved by Jesus Christ, When I am in the office struggling with my business, I hear a whisper of God in my heart that makes me strong enough to overcome any difficulties and temptations. In the evening when I sit down before my desk I often look back to the years before I had come to Jesus Christ, Comparing with the present I am surprised with the remarkable change which has taken place in my heart. " " The people which sat in darkness saw great light and to them which sat in the region and shadow of death light is sprung up " (Matthew 4:16). Confucian Worship " And go not after other gods to serve them and to worship them " (Jeremiah 25:6), Confucius said, " He who sins against heaven has no place to pray. " Wor¬ ship in China is ancestral, each family having tablets on which are written the names of their ancestors. Paper prayers are burned before these tab¬ lets and prayers, soliciting help, are offered to the dead. The prayers of the people are not for salvation or pardon, but to ask the spirits to regard their offerings. During the sacrifice at the temple an official kneels before the shrine of Confucius and in a loud voice chants a prayer or hymn of praise. The Confucianists also worship nature, as the sun, moon, and stars. Before the Revolution of 1911 the emperor was the only one who could offer a sacrifice on the altar of Heaven. Now a new order has been started in China. The classics of Confucius are still important, but the worship is not the same. They have no emperor and young China is looking into the future more than the past, but without Christ they are still in darkness. Worship of Taoism Taoism consists in a mystical following of the divine way of the universe. The worshiper prays to the gods by falling on his knees before the altar and bowing, touching his forehead to the ground. Prayers continue according to the feelings of the supplicant. Although the prayers may be said privately, there are certain absolutely necessary ceremonies which can be performed only by the priest. The Taoists of today have lost the founder ' s ethical idealism. The duties of the modern pope are chiefly to bless and sell charms to be used against diseases and evil spirits. MR. TYUNG ' S TESTIMONY On one of Dr, William Chisholm ' s trips as a medical missionary in China he met a converted Confucianist who gave him the foliowing testimony: " Yes, I was satisfied with myself, but from your secretary, Mr, Han, and the men who followed him, f heard messages from the Bible. I was hearing constantly about sin. While for some time it all seemed silly, yet as I con¬ tinued to listen, 1 began to grow uncomfortable. I saw myself in a new light. While previously I had been self-satisfied, I began to realize that there was something wrong. At last my conscience was awakened. I was a sinner, " But what could I do? There was nothing in the Chinese classics telling me how to get rid of sin. . . . While at last I saw myself a sinner, undone; by faith I saw the Son of God, Jesus Christ, taking my place on the cross, bearing my sin. I could not explain it, but I knew that something had taken place in my life, a great transaction had occurred, sense of sin and guilt was gone, and while I cannot explain it even now, I know I passed from death unto life. " " Giving thanks unto the Father, which hath made us meet to be partakers of the inheritance of the saints in light; who hath delivered from the power of darkness and hath translated us into the Kingdom ol His Dear Son. " (84) Prayer in Animism “And the residue, thereof he maketh a god, even his graven image; he falleth down unto it, and worshipped! it, and prayeth unto it and sailh, Deliver me, for thou art my God " (Isaiah 44:17). Spirits, animals, and idols are worshiped in the darkness of Animism. To the native, the mere utterance of “people of our house " is a prayer to the spirits. Because the spirit of a dying man needs attendants in the next world, his wife, children, or slaves are buried alive with him. Prayer requests are sent to the dead through the medium of a slave. After he is given the message, his head is chopped off and he is sent on his dark mission to deliver the message. Witch doctors call for material gifts of clothing and food as a price for delivering and receiving the messages. The worship of animals is practiced in many countries. Benares, India, might well be called l ' The Capital of the Sacred Animal World. " Crowds bow to over-fed cows and white bulls. Sacred apes also are worshiped. The South Sea islanders hold in reverence the boa constrictor. In many other countries cobras, eels, crocodiles, trees, and the sea are considered as gods and receive the adoration and worship of the natives. The prophecy of Isaiah 44:15b is being fulfilled today in the home of African natives. As soon as a native builds his hut, he constructs a wooden idol and places it on a shelf. The people then repeat charms and offer prayers until they believe the spirit enters their idol and gives protection to their homes. In some places a tree or a stone becomes an idol. In other places even the wind is believed to be a spirit hunting for an idol to inhabit. “To open their eyes and to turn them Irom darkness unto light and from the power of Satan unto God " (Acts 26:18). TESTIMONY OF NNANYAWU Nnanyawu, a twelve year old orphan, is of the Nupe tribe in Nigeria, West Africa. She began attending the mission school in August, 1937. On the 19th of February, 1938, as Nnanyawu was accompanying a mis¬ sionary to a village school she looked up shyly and said, “1 have a word to say to you. " After being encouraged to speak what was in her heart, she said, “I used to curse and do many things that were not good. I enjoyed the great feast days of the Mohammedans, but I never prayed. “No one ever hindered me from going to your school, but I did not know that Jesus died for me. “Death frightened me and when I saw Adam reading the Word of God and trusting It, then I wanted to trust too. When 1 saw that you white people cared for our eternal life, then I began to care too. “Now I believe that Jesus died for me. My grandfather and grandmother and their children do not yet know that Jesus died for them. I would like to go to their compound some day and tell them about Jesus. " (85) Always Toward Mecca " Hear, ye deaf; and look, ye blind, that ye may see " {Isaiah 42:18), Every professed Mohammedan is required to worship or pray five times each day—at dawn, at noon, two hours before sunset, at sunset, and two hours after sunset. He prays whenever these stated hours arrive or when he hears this call to prayer float out from the balcony of a mosque or minaret: " Allah is great. Allah is great. There is no god but Allah. Mohammed is Allah ' s prophet. To your prayers. To your devotion, Allah is great. There is no god but Allah ' While he prays he stands with his hands folded belore him or he kneels and bows his forehead to the floor; but he always laces Mecca because the mosque there with the Kaaba Stone is regarded holy and eminently im¬ portant. Friday is the day for public worship when all worshipers assemble at the mosque. All prayers are repetitions of phrases from the Koran, and all begin with: " Allah is great. Allah is great. There is no god but Allah, Mohamed is Allah ' s prophet, " To omit one of the prayers is to commit a great sin. TESTIMONY OF FATIMA " Fatima, a Moslem woman, had long been seeking for peace, but she was unable to find it in the Islamic faith. Sarah had told her about the Lamb of God who taketh away the sin of the world. Fatima knew she had sin because she said that her heart was full of it. She prayed. Then she suddenly stopped. There was a moment of silence. With ecstasy and joy she burst forth, ' Oh, Sarah, it is gone. The burden is all gone. I am so happy. And, Sarah, He has given me peace JJ " For the wages of sin is death; but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord " (Romans 6:23). Clifford Kencke ( 86 ) The American Indian Worships The strangest religion in America, the Peyote church, claims converts in over forty tribes. This church holds services with a religious hush and solemnity. There are prayers and hymns. Now and then the name “Jesus " may be heard in the songs. A crucifix stands beside the altar. The music is the throb of the water drum and the light beat of gourd rattle. The fire on the altar burns the dried flower tops of a sacred cactus plant, the peyote. These tops, or buttons, of the peyote plant are passed to the people, and in sacramental quietness the bitter, mushroom-like morsels are taken and chewed. The peyote chewer lixes his mind on religious things. He sits meditating on the problems of the world, of brotherhood, and of religion in his own life. In all these matters he gains new light through the peyote teacher. The formal ceremony usually begins on Saturday night. The ceremonies follow a great feast and include the partaking of peyote. Sleep follows and the participants are in a stupor most of or all of Sunday, in proportion to the amount that they have taken and the resistance their systems offer to its effects. In extreme cases days or weeks pass before the victims entirely recover their normal condition of body and mind. The Hopi has idols made of stone, wood, clay, or other material. The priests offer prayer to the idols with sacred meal. The method of praying by the Hopi is practically the same for all idols. When an altar is set up, a priest on entering the Kiva (lodge) asks the chief whether he is welcome or not and, on being informed that he is, approaches the altar with the fireplace always on his left hand. He then takes a little prayer meal from a flat basket tray on the floor and, after raising it to his mouth and praying, sprinkles it upon the idols and other altar objects. The breath body of the meal is supposed to communicate the wish of the wor¬ shiper to the god represented by the idol When a priesthood prays as a body, or when an individual priest offers a more formal supplication in the form of a prayer stick, it is inserted in the girdle about the body of the idol. And Bruce? Listen to the testimony ho gave last night to visiting friends from California. l T am happy I am a Christian, so I will not have to be burned forever in the Lake of Fire. There will be many who will have to be burned but I am happy that I have everlasting life. I try my best to tell my people about this but they do not like me for it. They don ' t like me to tell about their sins. It won ' t be my fault when we get to Heaven if they go to everlasting fire, because I did my best when on earth. I used to be afraid of the medicine men to preach to them, but I am not afraid now for I pray and the Lord strengthens me. I used to be shaking just like a tree but now I stand like a rock like Peter did. He denied the Lord. That is what I did. f denied the Lord, but He brought me back here and I stand just like that rock . . . doing my best. " —Navajo Indian Evangelization Movement—Oraibi, Arizona. ( 37 ) Delusions of Shintoism ' They have not known nor understood: for he hath shut their eyes, that they cannot see, and their hearts, that they cannot understand " (Isaiah 44:18). The Shinto shrines consist of an outer room or court, the holy place, and the holiest place. This last named compartment is seldom opened. All over the country, on the mountain side, in a dark wood, in groups of trees, in rice fields, are lonely shrines. There are no images of deity; but hidden in the innermost shrine there are symbols; mirrors, swords, stones, or some other objects in which one of the spirits of the gods is believed to dwell. The superstitious sect of Shinto is quite distinct from the patriotic form of Shrine Shinto. The priests practice all kinds of magic arts to delude the people and to obtain money from them. Sometimes they force people to walk through a lire to prove their innocence o! some offence. The priests care¬ fully sprinkle salt in the center so that those people who have a clear con¬ science and are able to walk straight and quickly will not get burned. They sometimes promise to pray for a sick person, and tell him or his friends to return a week later. They do not offer any prayers at ail, but when the man returns to say that he or his friend is better (from natural causes) they gladly accept a large fee. The so-called prayers which they do offer are in a tongue which they themselves do not understand. The use of a prayer wheel is a common practice. Each time the wheel turns, a prayer is said once. MRS. KANO ' S CONVERSION " 1 am one of the many in Japan who, knowing nothing of the One True God and of the dreadful judgment which awaits the sinner, have wandered through life committing very many sins. " One day I was invited to a Christian Tent Mission not far from my home. I attended every night. According to the Scriptures I was brought face to face with my destiny. For the first time the eyes of my soul were opened. I heard the marvelous story of the gospel, that the God who is love is also so righteous that He gave His only begotten Son, Jesus Christ, to live on earth as man and die for our sins as our substitute on the cross that we might have our sins forgiven and receive eternal life. Deeply repenting before God of all my sins, I heard the Savior say, ' Daughter, be of good comfort; thy faith hath made thee whole; go in peace. ' Now I can ' t thank Him enough for justifying and accounting righteous such a deep-dyed sinner as I ' (88) 1505 Race Si, MISSION BOARDS American Baptist Foreign Missionary Society, 152 Madison Ave., Now York City, Fields: Asia, Philippine Islands, Africa, Europe. _ Woman ' s American Baptist Foreign Missionary Society, 152 Madison Ave, r New York City. Fields: Asia, Philippine Islands, Africa, Europe, Africa Inland Mission, 373 Carlton Ave., Brooklyn, New York. Association of Baptists lor Evangelism in the Orient, 1300 Schaff Bldg, Philadelphia, Pa. Fields: Asia, Philippines, _ American Presbyterian Mission, 113 Sixteenth Ave. S-, Nashville, Term, Fields: Asia, Africa, South America, Mexico. Belgian Gospel Mission, 325 N. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa, Baptist Mid Missions, Mishawaka, fnd. Fields: Africa, Egypt, Haiti, Venezuela. Trinidad. Bolivian Indian Mission, 113 Fulton St., New York City. Field: Bolivia, China Inland Mission, 237 West School Lane, Germantown, Pa. Conga Inland Mission, 1120 W. Eighty-third St., Chicago, Ill. Gospel Missionary Union, 1341 East Seventh St, Kansas City, Mo. Fields: Africa, South India and C Ceylon General Mission, 128 South Lombard Ave., Oak Park, III. Fields: India. Ceylon. r Mid-Mission, Mishawaka, Ind, Fields: South America, Africa. . , , „ Northeast India General Mission, 1212 Otis Bldg.. 112 South Sixteenth St.. Philadelphia. Pa. Scandinavian Alliance Mission, 2839 McLean Avenue, Chicago, Ill, Fields: Asia, Africa, South America, West Indies, China. South Africa General Mission, 23 Flatbush Ave., Brooklyn, New York South America Indian Mission, Box 147, West Palm Beach, Fla. Fields: Colombia, Peru, Bolivia, Brazil, „ T „ , Sudan Interior Mission, 296 Garfield Place, Brooklyn, New York. Field: Africa. Swedish Baptist Mission, 912 Belmont Ave., Chicago 11]. Swedish Evangelical Free Church, 320 Hodgson Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. Field: South Unevangehzed Tribes Mission, 147 West School Lone. Germantown, Pa, Field: Africa. Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Gustafson and daughters Mr. and Mrs. George Knutson Mr. and Mrs, Richard Miller and twin daughters Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Klaassen and children Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pickering and children ROLL CALL [The names of the boards are abbrevialed here, bul are printed in lull elsewhere) AFRICA ‘Buyse. Mrs, L. J, [Daphne Thompson, r 20), 3828 45th Ave. S. r Minneapolis, Minn,; " Rethi ' Nioka, Kasenyj, Congo Beige, vio Mombassa and Butiaba, B. E. Africa—A. I. M, Camp. Mrs. M. (Margaret Fleming, ' 22), Hill City, Minn.; Fori Crampel, Oubangui-Chari, French Equatorial Africa—M. M. Campbell, Caroline, 24, Bougouni, French West Africa—G. M. U. CanedaY ' Maynard, ' 26 (Ind. WJ, Raymund Lull Horne, Tangier, Morocco, N. Africa Doran, Ellen, ' 30, 3 Derb Skat, Meknes, Morocco, N. Africa—G. M. IL Erickson, Ida, ' 28, Baraka, Mongai Elat, sur Kasai, Congo Beige, W. C, Africa. Gocrtzen. Anna, ' 34, Kafumba via Kikwit, Kwango District, Congo Beige, W. C Africa— _ U, T, M. Hiebert, John. ' 37, and Mrs, (Hulda Friesen, " 37) r Kagoro, via Kafanchan, Nigeria, W. Africa—S. L M. Hiebert, Martha, ‘28, Kafumba via Kikwit, Kwango District, Congo Beige—U. T. M. Harder, Agnes, ' 37, Roni, via Kano, Box 14, Nigeria, W. Africa—S. I. M. Jantz, Lydia, ' 30, Malumfashi, via Funtua, W. Africa—S. I, M, Jantz, William, ' 28, and Mrs. [Fannie Redger, ' 27), Kamayala, Kahemba (Kikwit), Kwango District, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa Jenks, Mary E., ' 36, Rusitu, Melsetler, South Rhodesia, Africa—S. A, G, M. Jensen, Ida, ' 34, 11 Ebor Ave., Durban, Natol, S- Africa—S, A. G. M. Johnson, Frank, ex ‘32, and Mrs. [Viola Sowles, ex r 32), Ureggi, via Zungern, Nigeria, W. Africa—L. E. Tullar Mission Johnson. Signe N., J 24, 3 Derb Skat, Meknes Medina, Morocco, N. Africa—G. M, U, ICencke, Clifford, ' 38, Minna, Nigeria—S- I. M. Mnnz, Martha, ex r 36, Kafumba via Kikwit, Kwango Dist., Congo Beige, W. C. Africa— U. T. M. Miller, Richard, ' 36, and Mrs, [Mary Strong, ' 36}, Grand Basso, TappL Lower Buchanan, Liberia, W, Africa—M. M. Nelson, Victor, ' 35, Mutanda Bridge, P. G. Solwezi, Northern Rhodesia, Africa—S. A. G, M. Quiring, Anna, ' 28. Charlesville, Kasai District, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—C. L M, Rosenau, Ferd,, ' 20, and Mrs, [Ina Benedict, ex ‘20), Fort Sibul, Gubangui-Chari r F. E. Africa—M. M. ‘Shorlridge, Mr. and Mrs. Frank, ex r 30, 612 North Duke St., Lancaster, Pa; Sefrou, Morocco, N. Africa—G. M. U. Skiif, Arloene. ' 32, 3224 E, 51st Si, Minneapolis, Minn,, Bougouni, via Dakar, F, W. Africa— G. M. U. Smith. Wycliffe, ex ' 18, Ouagadangon Haute Valla, via Dakar, F. W, Africa—Missionary Swyter, Carrie, ‘34, George, Iowa; Minna, Nigeria—S. I, M. Tuttle, Dn Glenn, ex ‘28, Sona Bata, via Thysvjlle, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—A, B. F. M. S. Whitaker, Chas., ' 30, and Mrs. (Margaret Hendrickson, J 29) r Kamayala, Kikwit sur Kwilu, Kwango Dist,, Congo Beige, W. C. Africa—U. T, M. CHINA Adeney, Mrs. David (Ruth Temple, ' 33) r Fancheng, Honan—C. I. M. Anderson, Mrs. K. A. F [Matilda Hagstrom, ’21), Saratsi, Suiyuan—S. A. M. Anderson, Susanna, ex ' 20, 1514 10th Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.; Kaomi, Shantung— S, B. M. Briscoe, Mrs. W. F. [Meta Kuehn, ex ' 13), 1531 Sinza Rd., Shanghai—C. L M. Christianson. Victor, ' 32, Luku, via Paoshan, Yunnan—C. I. M, Gif fin, Louise, ' 38, Kak Chieh, via Swalow—-W. A. B. F. M. S. Kraft, George, ‘34, Kwanhsieit, Szechwan—C. I. M. Larsen, Edna (one year—1919), Yehsien, Honan—C. I. M, Lindhom. Paul, ' 26. and Mrs. (Clara Malbon, ' 27) r Soochow, Kiangsu—A. P. M. Lindholm. Godfrey, and Mrs. (Ethel Johnson, ex r 31), Katgan, N. China—S. A. M. Nelson. Clara, ‘17, Door of Hope, Industrial Home, P. O. Box 1391, Shanghai, Ku. Nelson, Esther (one year—1939), Chengtu, Sze.—W. A. B, F, M. S, Wediessn, Jennie, ' 20, Tsingning, Kansu—S. A, M. Your Father knoweth what things ye have need of—Matt, 6)8 If ye shall ask anything in My Name, I will do it—John 14:13 INDIA Ahlquist, Mrs, J. (Judith Swanson, ' 06), Kangpokpi, Assam—A r B, F, M. S, ‘Anderson. Arthur, ' 32, and Mrs. (Isabel Barnett, ' 32). Chenial via Altr r Hyderabad, Dec- can—I. G. M. Cook. Rev. William. ' 26, and Mrs. (Jennie Siemens, ’26), lorhat, Assam—A, B, F, M. S, Gustafson. Mrs. J. (Jane Olson, ' 16), Nandurbar via Toloda, West Khandesh—£. A. M. Johnson, Olga, ' 18, Nandurbar via Toloda, West Khandesh—S. A. M. Laughlin. Mary, ' 24, Kemmendine Girls ' School, Rangoon, Burma-—A. B. F. M. S Noel, Mrs. L. (Clara Levong, ' 18), Nandurbar via Tolada, West Khandesh, Smith, Joseph, ' 26. and Mrs., ex ' 26, Pyinmana, Burma—A. B. F. M. S. Wall. Mary. ' 12, Devarakonda, Hyderabad, Deccan—1. W. " Indicates furlough- (90) ROLL CALL PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Busse, Sadie, ' 26 1 Hahn. Bernice, ' 23 | 420 Pennsylvania Ave. Manila —A. O. B, F. W. E. Parks. Elsie 34 J CANARY ISLANDS Carder Mrs James (Helen Brawn, ex ' £3} r Apariado 222, Santa Cruz do Tenerife EUROPE Blocher, Jacques, J 30 , 167 bis Rue Belliard, Paris 18e, France NETHERLANDS WEST BORNEO Sirag. Mrs William (Sylvia Cushing, ' 32}, Perigi Landak, via Ponlianafc—I W r NETHERLANDS WEST INDIES Barville, Mrs, G, C (Edith Petersen, ex ' 22), 153 Breedestraal. Willemstad, Curacao— S, A. M. PALESTINE Biomess Mrs. Sigird (Johanna Myisven ex ' ll),, Box 361, Jerusalem Thau shalt see greater things than these—John 1:50 SOUTH AMERICA Alton Mabel ' 31, Casilla 11, Riobamba, Ecuador—G. M. U. Baker Lettye, r 35 P Casilla, 86, Cochabamba, Bolivia—B. I, M. Barber Harold Th.B ' 37, Cali, Colombia—G. M. U. Barber, Wayne, Th.B. ' 38, Manaos, Brazil—M. M. Blackball, Ralph r 27, Santuario, Caldas, Colombia—G. M. U. Bunker, Merle, 32, Cali, Colombia—G. M, U. Carlson Esther, ex ' 29, El Socorro Estado Guarico, Venezuela—S. E. F. C. Colley, Velma, ' 32, Palmira, Colombia—G. M. U, Jacobson, Lydia, ' 10, La Victoria, Venezuela Johnson. Marjorie, ‘31 El Socorro, Estado Guarico, Venezuela—S. E. F. C. Klaassen, Cornelius, " 28, and Mrs. (Mary Heikes ' 29), Tulua Valle Colombia—G, M. U, Knutson. George, ' 32, and Mrs. (Bertha Roatcap ' 32) fqazeiro Ceara, Brazil—M. M. Martenson, Lois 34, Joezeiro, Ceara, Brazil—M. M. Pickering Mrs. F. (Evangeline Payne, ' 26), Santiago, Chiquitos Bolivia-—S, A I, M. Schlueter, Alice, “31, Sucua, Oriente, Ecuador-—G. M. U. Schillingsburg Wm , r 30, and Mrs. (Florence Wright, ' 32). Palmira Valle, Colombia.— G. M. U. Trimble, Garnet r 35, and Mrs (Fern Sieger, ' 34). Caixa 103. Manaos Brazil—M. M. Waage, Minnie J 37 r Apartado 46, Pamplona, Norte de Santander Colombia—S. A. M, retired missionaries Africa Arveson, Miss Dom, attended 1936, 6800 Washington St. Louis, Mo. Sort. Fred C . attended 1938, Christ ' s Home, Warminster Bucks W„ Pa, McClelland Miss L„ attended 1933, c o Mrs. H. V . Johnson Benzonia Mich. Gustafson. Miss Theresa ' 24, 3535 26ih Ave. S., Minneapolis Minn. Jantz, Miss Eva, ex. ' 28, 618 Shawnee Ave. Kansas City, Kansas Laible, Miss Hilda, ' ll, c o Mrs. John Craig. 343 E 19th St., Minneapolis, Minn. Martin, Miss Lillian. ' 20 r c o Mr. Gust. Dahlberg, Eldora Iov a Alaska Robertson Miss Lenore £3, 1400 Lane Si , Seattle, Y ash Burma Hursh, Mrs M. (Anna Gooch, J Q4), Hibbing, Minn, China Brethorst Miss Alice B., attended 1904, Dakota Wesleyan University, Mitchell S, D, Hokanson, Miss Esther, ex ' 05. 333 South Hope St., Los Angeles, Calif. Lindholm. Miss Gladys G ‘25, 1626 West Minnehaha Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Pol Mrs H F. M (Irma Day, “ ' 24), 2303 Standish St St. Paul, Minn. Europe Ritchie, Mrs A. (lone Pickering, J 33), Paterson, New Jersey Japan Camp, Miss Evalyn A. ' 14, 20 South 11th St Minneapolis Minn, Johnson, Mrs, L (Ann Kludl r ' 22), 709 S. Dakota Ave., Sioux Falls, S. D. Ray Herman, ex ' 28, 505 Flower St, Inglewood, Calif. South America Carlson. Miss Jessie, ex ' 24, Detroit Lakes, Minn. Lange Elmer W., ' 20 and Mrs (Abbie Mayrick ex ' 20), Minn. THE LORD GAVE THE WORD: GREAT WAS THE THAT PUBLISHED IT.—Psa. 68:11. (91 ) WT! J n 2215 Illlort Ave. Minneapolis COMPANY OF THOSE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION The Homecoming, March 19-26, 1939, brought a great host of graduates to Minneapolis to hear Dr. Paul Rood, 40 other speakers, and Carlton Booth, song leader and soloist. The officers elected to serve until Homecoming, 1940, were: President Waller Pegg, 24 (Mr. Pegg resigned in June, and Ed. Pearson, ' 24, was elected to succeed him); Vice President Chesier Cording, ' 31; Treasurer Dorothy Hanna, ' 33; Corresponding Secretary Eva Marion Beulah, ‘38; Recording Secretary Mrs, Jennie Weniger Bass, ' 24. The Alumni Memorial Scholarship far 1939 was awarded to Melville Chalfield of Belfast, Ireland. The Foley Scholarship was not awarded, as the Alumni Association wishes to have one thousand dollars in hand before bestowing it. Chester Cording is chairman ol the Foley Foundation. Homecoming dates were set for April 23-26, with Bob Tones of Cleveland, Tenn,, as speaker. Twin Cities ' Alumni Association In April, 1939, the following officers were elected to serve until February, 1940: Mark Cambron, ' 38, President; Wallace Olson, ' 28, Vice President; Eleanor Hanson Burgess, ' 33, Secretary; Margaret Engs tram, r 36, Treasurer, The Association was host to the students and laculty at a reception in Jackson Hall, Sept, 18. Rev, George Cole of Buffalo, N. Y., was the speaker at the meeting. In February, 1940, at a meeting in the Temple Baptist Church, St. Paul, officers were elected for ' 1940-41 as follows: President, Chester Cording, ' 31; Vice President, Wallace Olson, ' 28; Secretory, Eleanor Hanson Burgess, ' 33; Treasurer, Irene Woods, ' 33. ALUMNI DIRECTORY Anyone who has ever compiled a list of alumni realizes what a herculean task it is to secure the correct addresses. Any omissions or errors are sincerely regretted, but we have spent time and money to make the list os accurate os possible. We would appreciate hearing from anyone who can either supply an address or correct an error.— Alumni Editor. Abrahamson, Harry, ' 37, Sioux Pall College, Sioux Kalis, South Dakota Ackerman, Mr . Carl (Ed I a Swenson, ' 18), Bloiu- kust, Minn, Ackinnn, Ralph, ' 26, and Mrs., 337 Halifax Ave.. Knhbinsdalc, Minn. Owner of Lumber Co, Ad l ney, Mrs. 1), H. (Ruth Temple 33) Fan client, Honan, China; Missionary Ahlquist, I Dims, Dr, and Mrs. (Judith Swanson, ' 06), Kan pokpi, Assam, India; Missionaries Ailken, Donald, Mrs. (Sam East ' 36), Friend, Neb. Akeuson, Curds M3, and Mrs, (Vivian E. Nelson, ' 35), 3240 Cedar Ave., Minneapolis, Teacher, North western Hi We School, A1 lain Pearl, ' 26, t ' er us Falls, Minn.: Alton, Mabel 31, Caliata, Cob no hi a; Alvord, Ira I), , ' 05 Anderson Mrs . A, E. (Kottke, Ueva, Bend, . Mini]. Anderson, Art ' llUT, ’32, and Mr- : 1 sal; ' 32), Che rial via Alir, Hyderabad, Deccan. India; Missionary, 3 children Anderson, A. G., Hi, Dresser Junction Wis. 7 children AiKlvrjHon, Elving X. and Mrs, (Margaret Oldrc, ex, ’35), Cake Crystal, Minn.; Baptist oastor. Anderson, Mrs. F., (Matilda llagstmin, f 2l), Snr- alsi. Shanst, China; Missionary Anderson, Mrs. Frank A. (Mary Mixer. 24). 4210 Longfellow Ave.. Minneapolis, Minn., t child Anderson, Herald, ' 38, Ruthton, Minn. Anderson, Helen, ex ’20 Anderson, John, 26, Mora, Minnesota Anderson, Lilly an, ’32, 4615 West 4tli St,, Duluth Minn,, Business Secretary Anderson, Lined T. and Mrs., ' 35 (Marian It runes, 35), 100 E Sth St., The Dalles Oregon; Baptist Pastor Anderson, Marian, ' 38, Bethany Orphanage, Beth¬ any, Kentucky Anderson, Philip 38, ami Mrs., Bray ton, Iowa; Baptist Pastor Anderson, Stanley, ' 24, and Mrs. (Inda Johnson, 26), 320 N. Harh eld St., Pendleton, Oregon; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Anderson, Stanley A-, ' 35, and Mrs. (Elsie P, Cook, ' 35), Harden City, Minn ; Baptist Pastor, chit- Anderson, S. P., 32, and Mrs,, ' 32, Westbrook, Minn ; Baptist Pastor. 2 children Anderson, Susanna, 20, on furlough from China, 1514 Tenth Ave. So., Minneapolis, Minn. Anderson, Victor E., 12, and Mrs. Arvcson, Dora, ' 36. 6800 Washington, St Louis, Mo.; Returned Missionary Alt water, Alta, ’20, Marian, Ala.; Child Evangelism Austin, Robert P. T ' 29 Austin, Roy ' 28, and Mrs., 406 Broadway E., Little Falls, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children B Bachman, Rose, ’32, 212 Y. Main, Anoka, Minn. BachletL Ivan C-, " 38, and Mrs. (Alva Johnson, ' 38), Waterloo, Iowa, R.F.T), No. 6; Baptist Pas¬ tor Itailey, Mrs. B. A., ' 17 (Jennie Scarborough) Bailey, Roscoe, ’23, and Mrs. (Bertha Murhaek, 23), Polk, Neb.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Bailey, Virginia, 36, Wibaux, Mont. Baker. Lcityo M., - ' 35, CasiEla 86, Cochabamba, Bolivia, S A.; Missionary Baber, A. J , Mrs. (Susie Stoesz, 26), Bingham Lake, Minn, Baber, Sara, ’20, Ponemah, Minn.; Northern Gos¬ pel Mission, Missionary Barber, Carl F., ' 37, Orovtlle, Wash., Box 334; Pastor Barber, Harold, ' 36, Cali, Colombia; Gospel Mis¬ sionary Union, Missionary Barber .Wayne, ' 36, Manaos, Brazil; Mid-Missions Missionary Barnes, Esther, ' 38, Rochester, Minn., Route 2 Barnes, Kenneth L. ' 38, 20 S, Hth St-, Minneapo¬ lis, Minn,; Northwestern Semhiary Barnett, John, ' 22, and Mrs. (Minnie Rogers, ' 22), Reading, Minn. Barnhart, Mrs. S. L. (June Myers, ' 36), 1210 3th Ave, S.E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa Barons Sherman, ' 39, Library, Pa.: Baptist Pastor Bartel, Clifford, ' 28, Deceased Barton, Ralph, ' 18 Bnrvillc, Mrs. H. (Edith Pelcrson, ’22) ISass, Mrs. F. C, (Jennie Iledvall, WeniKcr, ' 24), 173-1 Irving Ave, So., Minneapolis, Minn, Baxter, James (I., ' 28, and Mrs., 716 2nd St, S,, St, Cloud, Minn.; Pastor, 2 children Beard, Katherine, ' 30. Navajo Indian Evangelization Movement, Oral hi, Ari . Beany Donald R. h ' 39, 3125 S. 44ih Ave., Minne¬ apolis, Minn, Beebe, Marie, 39. Taylors Falls, Minn. Ben net i, Allen, ’37, student at Hardin Simmons College, Abilene, Texas Benson Anna, 06. Deceased Benson Marjorie, ’271 768 Charles St., St. laid, Minn.; Nurse (92) Mildred, Swaledalc, Iowa; Public School Teacher Benson, Stuart, 28, and Mrs,, Boyer and Park St,., Walla Walla, Wash,; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Bentley, Mrs. William (Mildred Lucas, ex 15), 213 5th Ave. S.E. Minneapolis, Minn,; I child Bcrghuis Mrs. Lester (Blanche Jamison, M8), 32.11 Grand Avc. So., M innenpolts, Minn,; Pioneer Christian Work IK-rglund, A thi n E,. ex ’24 and Mrs,, Hcnudji Mi mu; Baptist Pastor Rcrglund, Mrs. Howard (Agues Matthews, ex ’26), 153 Institute Place, Chicago, 111. Bvrglumi, Lavernu ' 39, Student at Bethel J. C., St, Paul, Minn. Beulah, Eva Marian, M8, 214 X. Park Avc,. Park Rapids, Minn. Bio mess, Mrs, Sigurd (Johanna Myisven ex ’III. Box 361, Jerusalem, Palestine; Missionary Bjorklund, Harry E.. 13, North Branch, NBirm. Bjorklund Victor and Mrs., Associate, 70 Magllt, Manistee, Mich. Swedish Baptist Pastor, I child Blackhurn, Fred II., ' 24, Garrison, Minn. Blackball Ralph, ' 27, anti Mrs., Santuario, Colombia, South America Missionary Blackmail, Fremont L., ’37, Grnvette. Ark.; Mission¬ ary in Uzarks Blackwood, Walter, Mrs. (Dorothy Peterson, ' 35), 2 £ 28 Emerson Ave- N., Minneapolis, Minn.; 1 child Blake, Marion. + 26 and Mrs,, Foley, Minn, Bleed?, Lckoy, ' 36, and Mrs., Crane, M»nl, Bliss, Vernon R, ' 313, and Mrs.. 2BH Swenson St,, Abilene, Te. %, Student at Hardin Simmons College Blixt, Minnie M, M5 Worthing ton, Minn. Blocker, Jacques, ’30, mid Mrs. 167 his, Rue BeBiard, Paris, France; Baptist Pastor Blooni, Mrs. Harold (Alice 1C Nelson, ex 271, 3049 23d Avc. So., Minneapolis, Minn, Bock, Grace, ' IH Silverdalc Chapel Gheeii, Minn.; Missionary Holdt Roy II., MS, and Mrs, (Loretta Thomsen, MO), Brownsdale, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 2 chil¬ dren Bond, Mrs. Clarence (Hazel Zen or, 27), Buffalo Center Iowa; 3 children Boomer, Paid, ’32, mid Mrs. (Emma George, ex M2), Belle Fonrche, S. D.; Baptist Pastor. 2 chil¬ dren Borden, Beatrice E., ' 35, 2959 X. E. Tyler St.. Minneapolis, Minn. Borgman Margaret ’29. 3S33 1 Ith Avc, So., Minne¬ apolis. Minn.; Secretary Bort, Fred, ex ’36 Christ ' s Home, Warminster, Bucks W, Pa.; Returned Missionary PosloLigh. Florence, ' 37, 154 3 22nd Avc, X., Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Powder, Vera, ' 34 Casllcwood. S, D, Bowerslield, .Mrs. Donald (Helen Barber M3), Campbell, Minn, Bo yum, Nellie, MG 625 Iv. 14 th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Bradley. Mrs. George (Lydia Read. T 27). 3504 Belndere Avc., Baltimore, Maryland Brand Mrs. Ed. (Vena Turner, 28), Peerwopd, Minn.; 2 children Brethorst Alice II., ex ’ )8 721 S. Edmunds. Mitchell, S. IF; Prof, at Dakota Wesleyan Uni¬ versity Bridge, Walter K-, ' 24, and Mrs, (Frances Crum- lett ’24), 23 Alpine St. Arlington Mass.; Bap¬ tist Pastor, 3 children Brieti Neva M.. ' 38 163 Lincoln Avy., Pontiac, Mich,; Child Evangelism Bricn Mrs. Thcron (Ruby Page MS), 1717 I-aurcl Avc., Minneapolis Minn, Briscoe, Mrs. W. F. (Meta Kudin, ex ’14). 1.431 Sinxa Road, Shanghai, China Broil lee we, Ruth, M9, Bufialo Center. Iowa Bronner Mrs. Peter (Henrietta Rodgers, ’28), Nisswa, Minn Brown, Mrs. Clarence W. (Pauline McAmneh, M5), 3794 S.K. Stephens, Portland Ore Brown, Clair J , MO and Mrs. (Marguerite Thom¬ as, M9), 695 ’West Delaware St.. Manchester, Iowa; Baptist Pastor 3 chddren Brown, Mrs, Merle (Edith C. Porter, M " )„ Winne¬ bago Minn.; 1 child Brown. Margaret, MO, Kasson, Mims, Brown. Mildred, M4, 3IS 5th Are. N, E., Brainerd, Minn.; Child Evangelism Buck. Carrie E., ' 37, Crookston. Minn.; Dnmeshe Art Hunger Mrs. j. P. ( Praia Hanson, 12) Bunker, Merle ' 32 Cali Colombia, Gospel Mission¬ ary Union; Missionary Burgcson, Freda ' 30 Armstrong Iowa; Teacher Burgess, Marvin, M0, and Mrs. (Eleanor I la risen M3), 1325 1st Ave. So, Minneapolis, Minn.; student at Northwestern Seminary BuryU lc Katherine, M6, 4 515 Aldrich Ave. So,, Minneapolis, Minn, Burvilte, Walter, M3 Busve, Sadie, ’26, 420 Penn Avc., Manila, Philippine Islands, Missionary Buyscr, Mrs, L. j, (Daphne Thompson ’2Q c o Hoy Thompson, 83K Curfew Ave,. St. Paul, Minn.; Missionary, 5 children Byars, Mrs, G, W. (Ruth S. Taylor, + 2l), 325 Gulf Road, Elyria Ohio; 1 child C Cahill Harley, Mb, and Mrs, Watertown, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Camkron, Mark G., MS and Mrs (Mary Cravens, cx MS). 1417 1st Avc. So., Minneapolis Minn,; Assistant Pastor First Baptist Church Camp, Evalyn, H4. 905 W. Franklin Ave,, Mimic- ai olis Minn.; Teacher, Northwestern Bible School and Executive Secretary, First Baptist Sunday School Camp, Mrs. Margaret (Margaret Fleming. ’22) Fort Cratnpd, Oubangui t Chari, F. W. Africa Cam pa., Irene M9, 237 E. Fairfield Ave,, St. Paul, M inn, Campanclla, Salvatore, Mb, 184 Trenton Ave, Buf¬ falo N, Y Campbell Caroline, ' 24 Boixgouni, French West Africa Missionary Campbell, Mrs, Glen (Ethel Grindal, ’28) Campbell. Mrs, II. G. (Vera Campbell, ex ’231 3195 Decatur Ave,. Apt. D. 4 New York City, Campbell, Ruth 26, Gheeii, Minn,; Missionary North Gospel Mission Campsall Garnet, M0 and Mrs, Lake Cowikati, B. Missionary, 2 children Caned ay Flora V.. M4, Taylors Falls, Mtim , Col- porter Caneday, Herbert Y.. ’36 Taylors Falls Minn.; Salesman anil Pastor Caneday Maynard, ' 26 and Mrs. Raymund Lull Home Tangier, Morocco, X. Africa: Missionary Caneday, Myrria F,. Ml, Taylors Falls Minn. Carder, Mrs. James (Helen Brown, ex ' 24) El Ratiouo, Orotava, Tenerife, Canary Islands; -Mis¬ sionary Carey, Mrs, Arlow (Evelyn Christianson Ml), Ktordcn, Minn.; 1 clilbl Carey, Melissa Linden Club, Minneapolis Minn. Carlisle, Agnes " 27 2318 W. Lake of Isles Boule¬ vard, M iniieapolis; Minnesota Registered Nurse Carlson, Alvin. ' 23 and Mrs., ! b25 E. bib St., Superior, Wis,; I ' res. Pastor; 3 child nil Carlson, Dean, cx Ml, ' lower, Minn.; Pres. Pastor Carlson, Esther, ex " 29, E| Socorro, Estado Guarico, Venezuela, S. A. Missionary Carlson Jessie, ex ' 23, Detroit Lakes. Minn Carpenter, Viola, ' 3 7, Isanti Minn, Carter T. G., II Gatlin, Mildred Ml, 319 W. 3rd St. Duluth, Minn. Chaddenlon Bernice M., ’35 l e Center, Minn. Chaffee, Ear] ex 19 Chisholm, Mrs, Robert (Caroline Stjerusirom, ' 22 , I ike Lillian Minn, Christisou, Beulah E,, M5 Medford, Minn. Christianson, Victor, M2. Ltiku. Yunnan via Pao- shan, China; Missionary Church wood, Vila K., ' 38. 911 6th St So., Minne¬ apolis Minn,; Nurses " Aid Clark Frances M., ' 36 2524 Simmons Ave, Abi¬ lene, Texas; student Hardin Simmons Univ. Clay, EtBvartl, MS 1520 4th St. X. r Minneapolis, Minn. Cleveland Margie, M6 Dayton Co., Minneapolis, Min n, Clingman W. Frank, MO, and Mrs, (Anna Kisius ex ' 27), 1020 3rd Avc. So., Great Falls Mont, Missionary of Am, S. S- Union, 2 children Coffey Mildred, cx ' 36 706 I5lh St,, Des Moines Iowa Coffey, Velma, M3, Palmira, Colombia; Missionary, Go s j e I M i ssi o i a ry L‘ n to n Combes Earnest ex ' 3 7 and Mrs. (Alice Geil M6), Ottawa, Kansas; Baptist E astor Comstock Edna ' 31 607 Well St, Miles City Mont.: Teacher Comstock, Esther ' 36, Miles City, Mont.; Teacher Comstock, Karl, M5, nod Mrs,, 606 Welj St., Miles City, Mont,; Am. S, S. Union, 3 children Comstock, Lloyd R., " 26, and Mrs, (I4eda A, Lo¬ gan ’26); Principal of School, Music Supervisor, 2 chihlreti C’ouradson, Irving M2 Bentley, Kan.; Pastor Cook Mrs. Francis (Margaret Grant M9), 1294 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minn Cook, Win. J 26 and Mrs, (Jennie Siemens, ' 26) Jorhat Assam, India; Missionary, 3 children Cording. Chester Ml and Mrs. (Lois Eddy, Ml) Kohhinsdnlc, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Cornelius, Eva M-, M9, 3829 McLean Chicago, III; Church Missionary Cottinghcmt, Jncjc, M3, Deer wood, Minn. Courts, Reginald, 21, anrl Mrs. (Vera All water MO), Cambria Iowa; Baptist Pastor. 4 children ( 93 ) 1 Craft, Norman, ' 29, and Mrs., llimtvilk Texas (Jrail, Kathryn, MlI, 4 628 Xerxes Avc, S., Minne¬ apolis, Minn.; Secretary Crane Esther M., M 7 , 1300 Powderhoni Terrace, Minneapolis, Minn., Apt. 32; Director of Chil¬ dren’s Work Crossky, Gladys ’2o, 34 Pleasant Ave. Si, l J aul, Mimn; Night Supervisor Children ' s llnsp. Crossley, LeKoy ’30, and Mrs. Lebanon, Ore,; Baptist Pastor l child Cutter lid ward, ex ' 1 , Danbury, Wis.; saw-milt Operator amt Pastor. D Dahold, Bessie, ' 25. 2209 Michigan Ave., Los An¬ geles, Calif. Dahold, Fredrick, ' 24 2209 Michigan Ave., Los An¬ geles. Calif.; Pastor Dahl Myrtle ex ' 40 Canova, S. D. Dahlherg Oust II., ' 27 and Mrs., 1319 14th Ave. W„ Eldora. Iowa; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Danielson, Alfred f 2l and Mrs, (Ruth Ockernian ’19), Bend, Ore,; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Darnell, Stella 25. Murphy. Ore. Davies, Mrs. Theodore E,. (Grace Geninig ex ' 38), 420 S. 7th Ave. N. F. Minneapolis, Minn; 1 child Davis John II,, ' 17. Lillie Fork Minn, Del lues, Sidney. " 13 DeMaris, Geo, Mrs (Florence Groiilund, ’38) Spir¬ it Lake Iowa DeNeui, Arthur, ' 30, George, Iowa; X. W. Seminary Derksen, llarohl, ’36, Alsen, N, D. Dice, Raymond, ' 24, 2SO2 37th Ave S,, Minneapolis, 31 inn Ditlefsun. Vivian V., ' 37, Chelsea Wis,; Wis, Rural Mission Missionary Dixon Paul E,, ' 37, and Mrs. (Dorothy X. Gatif e. ’37), East Tall asset, Ala.; Baptist Pastor Dodge, John. ' 39, 1218 University Ave,, Grand Forks. X, It.; Pres. Pastor Student, U. of X. D. Doerkscn John, ' 35, and Mrs,, Blue Earth, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Doherty, Matthew ’09 and Mrs,, Tottenham, Out., Canada Donation. Mrs Harry J„ ex ' 21 Doran, Ellen, ' 30, Gospel Missionary, 3 Dcrb Skat, Mvkms, Morocco, X. Africa Dorrance. John, ex TH Dryden, Gerald - 2 l L amt Mrs. Grass Valley Ore. Baptist Pastor, 2 children Duerre Evangeline, ’39 Kenmare, X. D. Duncan Dwight A , ' 3 7+ Wheaton III.; student at Wheaton College Duncan, William, ’35, Wheaton, College, Wheaton, III. Drewitje. Elsie, ' 38 M9 W. Grant St. Minneapolis, Min n. Dunn Margaret, “33. deceased, ’36 T i:nn p Nettie Mrs., ' 35, 319 Yellowstone Billings, Mont. Dn Buy Alice, ’32, 721 Stewart Ave St. Paul M inn Dyrlnnd Sigurd, ’3 1, University of Minn. Ends, Leslie, Chain hers. Xeh. Eddy Belle ' 3D, deceased, ' 30 Kdlimd, John Mrs, (Marie Borg in an, ' 29) 38-07 2ml Ave, S,, Minneapolis, Minn. Edmonds Mrs. Orson D. (Velma De Puy, ex ’23), 317 N, 15th St.. Omaha, Xeh. Ekcrtiolm, Donald ex ' 40, Biggsville, III.; Baptist Pastor Elbert, Von B. ex ' 39 and Mrs., Corwith, Iowa; Pastor, 1 child Eiiason Oscar, ’29 502 E. 2nd Ave , Virginia Minn. Ellis, Mary, 2031 W. Superior St. Duluth, Minn, Emerson, Arthur, M8, and Mrs._ (Evelyn DumvcH, ‘38), John Fletcher College University Park. Iowa Encrson, Oliver A., ' 20 and Mrs., Dell Rapids, S. D.: Baptist Pastor 2 children Endicott, Anita, ’30, X. W, Seminary Eugstrom, Margaret, " 36 832 E. 21st Minneapolis Minn,; telephone operator. Y.M C A Entner, Ivtrl A. ' 39 3 5 N. !2th St , Minneapolis Minn.; Student at XWBS Erickson, Asrrid, ‘20, 540 S. Hope St., Los Angeles, Calif. Erickson, Edward E., ' 37 and Mrs., Pemberton, Minn; Pastor, t child Erickson Ida ' 28, Kafmnha via Kikwit, Kwango Dist, Congo Beige; Missionary Erickson, Hjaliuar ' 28, and Mrs. (Ruth Genung ' 27), Ashcrn, Manitoba Can,; Missionary 5 chil¬ dren Erickson Laura, ex ' 24, deceased, ’34 Erickson, Lewis, ' 27, anti Mrs. (Lciiore Olson, ’27), Marylield, Sask, Can,; rancher, -I children Erickson, Margaret, ‘34 Teacher, Bacone College, Bagoi c, Ok la. Erickson Ralph ' 27, and Mrs, (Delnora Me Bain ’2 ). 14 17 Bemidji Ave , Bemidji, Minn.; Chap¬ lain CCC, 3 children Erickson Victor ' 26 . Erickson, Waif red, ' 38, and Mrs., Mobridge, S. I .; Baptist Pastor Erickson, Xorinau C., ex M7. Cook, Minn,; Mis¬ sionary Baptist Pastor 2 children Liter, Bessie, ' 29, Burlington, N, D. Eller, I salmi I. ’28 Ray, Minn. Box 302; Missionary, N. Gospel Mission F Fadenrechl, Ben II., ' 36, student, Bethel College, Si. Paul, 31 inn. Faderirccht, Helen ' 35 Munich, N, D.; Teacher Fagersirom Svea, ' 36, 21 Merick St,+ Worcester, M ass. Falk Norma V., ' 37 4 117 Linden Hills Blvd. Min¬ neapolis, Minn. Farrell. John ' 08, and Mrs, 2248 S. lOlh St., Springfield Ilk; Pastor 2 children Farrington David ' 30. and Mrs. (EfTie Carlson, ’32), Buffalo Center Iowa; Baptist Pastor, l child Fast, Anna L., ' 37. Mountain I-ake, Minn. Fast, David K., ' 37, and Mrs., Mcnnoniic Church, McClusky, X. J .; I child Fast Henry l , ' 25, and Mrs., Steinbach, Manitoba, Canada; Mennonite Pastor. 2 children Faul Ervin, ' 36. Cathay, X. Dak. Faul Henry ' 29 and Mrs., 1129 S. 7th St. Alin- neanolis, Minn. Fauroi, Esther -M. ' 39 1023 Burgess St., St, Paul Minn. Feiker Maurice ' 29 and Mrs. (Mildred Lvcii), 4167 Colorado Ave- St. Louis Park Minn.; Printer 1 child Fcrriti John W„ ' 35 and Mrs., 211 10th Ave,, Minneapolis, Minn, Fickc Mrs, Michael (Ella Patzsch ’33), Zumbro Falls, Minn., c o Woodvittc Chanel; .Missionary Fischer, Edward, ' 34, and Mrs (Evelyn Fiosier, ’30) Cairo, Ohio; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Fisher, William Mrs. (Norma Hendrickson, ’30) 4304 45th Ave, S. Minneapolis, Minn; 2 children Fisher, Velma R ’37, Benton, Kims, Fix, Bert ’31 and Mrs. Anoka, Minn. Route 3, 1 child Flaming Peter K,, ' 32 and Mrs. (Elsie Lehman, ’32), Flagstaff, Aria.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Elesher Walter, and Mrs., ' 38 Protection, Kan.; Pastor Fogidstrotn, Marie, ex ' II Fortieth, Mae, ' 38, Seminary XWBS, 20 S 11th St., Minneapolis Minn. Foreman, Stanley A., ' 38, teacher, Regina Bible Inst , 1845 Rose St,, Regina Sask. Can. Fossum, liter, ' 2L 712 8th St, X., Fargo X. Dak. Fowler, George, 21, and Mrs, (Marie Wogusen, ' 21), 1014 Broadway, Broken Bow, Neb.; Pastor, 2 children Fredtne, Allan 14, ' 37, Superior, Wis ; Baptist Pas¬ tor Freeby Harold E., ’3 5 and Mrs. (Flo Delia Cham¬ berlin, ' 38) Anoka Minn.; Clerk Freerkscn, George, ' 34, and Mrs. (Marcella Peters ex ' 34), West Concord Minn ; Baptist Pastor, I child Frvi Arnold, ' 29, and Mrs. (Alice Rowe, ex M3), 201 King wood, Brainerd, Minn,; Missionary l child Frey, I. J., ' 27 and Mrs. (Serena Peterson, ’29), 123 W. Liberty Weiser, Idaho; Baptist Pastor 2 children Frey, Marian M ' 37, New Hartford I own; Student at Iowa State Teacher ' s Frieseu, Mrs, Abraham (Marie Keinier, ’34), Stvin- bacli, Man., Can.; 2 children Frifcseri Catherine, Ml Steinbach, Man., Can. Box 52 Friesen Gertrude H. P ' 37, Fairhurv, Xeh, Friesen Henry F., ' 35, and Mrs. (Marian G» Aldcu ex MS), 2 126 Grand S. p Minneapolis Minn Friesen, Henry IL ' 39 and Mrs. (Eldn Golf ex M8) 35 North 12th St., Minneapolis, Minn ; Baptist Pastor Friesen, Jacob, ' 31, and Mrs, (Amanda Dahlcnburg), Doland, S. Dak.; Pastor Friesen, Lena, ' 35 Dalhart, Texas Friesen, Pete, ' 38 and Mrs. Greenville Iowa; Bap¬ tist Pastor 1 child Frits sen. Margaret ' 29, Bingham Lake. Minn. Frost Mar van, 39, 9 Merilime, Rolling Green Min¬ neapolis. Minn. Fuller, Albert, ' 38, and Mrs., 3-15 E. Lincoln, Hills¬ boro, Urc ; Baptist Pastor G G ge, Myrtle, ‘24, Bigfork, Minn.; Missionary Gager LeRov, ' 35, and Mrs. (Mary Hammero ’34) Trent, S- Dak.; Baptist Pastor GaillUeicr, Leila B., ' 38 1405 Vale Place, Minneap¬ olis, Minn ; Student of Music ( 94 ) -- Gardiner, William ex ' 30 Deceased, 36 Gardner, Hazel ' 30, Ericsburg, Minn.; Missionary Gardner, Robert G.. 33, and Mrs., Swanvillc, Minn.; Pastor, 3 children Gatier Clarence, 23, 711 Fifth Avc. N., Great balls, Minn, Gibbons, Helen E., V , 3428 24th Avc. S-, Minne¬ apolis, Minn. b . . Gibbs, Clyde L., ex ' 37, and Mrs,, Sidney, Mont,; 1 child . . Giflm, Louise, 38, Kak Cinch, Via Swalow, China; Missionary Gilbertson, Verna, 38, Dowrtsville, Mis.; Mission- Giles, Arthur IL, ‘24, and Mrs., Hunter ' s Park, Du¬ luth, Minn.; Presbyterian Pastor 4 children Gilpin. Grace, ’20. Osage, Minn. Gielhaug, Karen, ' 21, Deceased, 3a Gleason Harriett Mb, Chelsea, Mis.; Missionary Got I bey, X or man L., ' 33, and Mrs., 406 S, 4th St., Fairbury, III.; Baptist Pastor Gocruen, Anna, ' 34, Knfuniba, via Kikwu, Kwango Uist., Congo Beige, Mb C. Africa; Missionary Goertzcn, Isaac R„ ' 38 and Mrs. (Irene IE. Icier son, ex ’49), Madrid, Xeb.. It 2, Box 91 Goertzen, Tona £., 35. 2720 II St.. Sacramento, Calif.; Gov ' t Secretary and Missionary Gooseii, Edwin, 38 (Laura Korneychuk, cx 40), Aurora, Neb,; Mennonite Ebistor Gorham, Arthur, ' 25, 3018 Findley PL, Minneapolis. M i mu Gorham, Mamie ' 24, Deceased, ‘38 Gould. George, ’29, Barron, M is. _ Gravatt. June E.. ’37, 2835 Bloomington Avc., Min¬ neapolis Minn. Gray. Royal Mrs. (Opal Peterson, 3i). I lysses Kansas , _ , . Green, Esther, 38, Florence Station, Pierce, Neb,; Asst. Pastor, United Brethren Church at Omaha Green, Warren L, Mrs. (Caro! Guida ' 39), 1414 Vale Place, Minneapolis, Minn, Greene, Leeds, ' 19, limber Lake 8, Dak. Gregory, Mrs, Peter (Emilia Peterson, D8). l2oM.| Sunset Blvd, Los Angeles, Calif. Griffith, John, ' 34 t 41 E. Hennepin Hotel, Minneap¬ olis, Minn. „ Grolie, William II, 39, student Macalesicr College, St. Paul Minn. Grotcy ArdEs, ' 38, Midway Hospital, St, Paul, Minn,; student nurse Ciou-y Gerald, Mb Parker ' s Prairie, Minn.; Stu¬ dent at Northern Baptist Seminary, Chicago Grove, Maynic C,, ' 2S, 1533 Fairmounl Ave. Si, Paul, Minn.; Church visitor Gustafson, J X., Mrs. (Jane Olson, 46), Namlubar, via Taloda, West Khandeh. India, 2 children Gusiavson, Lucerne, 39, 20 S. llth St., Minneap¬ olis, Minru; Secretary Gustafson, Theresa, ' 34, 3535 26th Ave. S., Minne¬ apolis, Minn, t ,, Gustavson, Vernon, 40, and Mrs,, Pequot, Minn.; Pastor _ „ . „ . „ Glitz I er, Barbara L., 39, a206 Xerxes Avc. S Minneapolis. Minn.; Secretary H Hahn, Bernice, ' 28. 420 Pennsylvania Avc , Manila, P, L; Missionary 11 id re, Mrs. (Marion Peterson, ’25), Lheslcy Unt,, IlalL Bueford, ' 39, 1518 Laurel Ave., Minneapolis, Minn.; Student NWBS Seminary Halvorsen, Arlin, 34, and Mrs., Morristown, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child t Halvorsen. Philip R., ' 32 and Mrs, Gary, Ind.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Ham, Alfred, ‘09, Deceased, 34 _ Ham. Burcliard, ' 33, and Mrs, (Eva Gallagher, 33), ]Linker Hill, III,; Baptist Pastor Ham, Kenneth, ' 34, and Mrs, (Doris Gustavsmi, ' 34). 505 39th Avc, West Dill nth, Minn,; Baptist Pastor, 1 child llaiuTiiar, David. 38, and Mrs,. W mrtebago, Minn.; Baptist Pastor . Hanna. Dorothy, 33, 1423 Harmon PL, Minneapolis, Minn; Teacher NWBS Hausen, Gordon, ' 28, and Mrs. (Ruth Anderson, ' 23), Ball Club, Minn.: Pa-tor, 3 children IE an sen, Irene L., ' 38, Camp Douglas, Wis Hansen, Mrs. Walter (Ada L. Emerson, 31), Kay, Minn.; S- S. Supt,, 5 children I Lin son. Earnest, Mrs. (Ruth Auionson, ex 26). Hanson, George, ex ' 21, Westbrook, Mum. Route 1, Box II t , .. Harder, Agnes, ' 37, Minna, Nigeria, West Africa; Missionary , Harder, Katherine, ' 36, 809 J j 12th Avc, N.. Min¬ neapolis, Minn, Harms, Frank, 38, 14, 2, Box 285 Dallas, Ore.; Student. Ore. College . Harms, Men no, ’57, 1403 Harmon PL. Muiiica|tolis, Minn.; Student, U. of M, llartill, J. Edwin, ' 37. and Mrs. (Mildred Monroe, 36), 19 Cartwright St,, London. Out,; Teacher London Bible Inst, „ Hauser, 31 rs. George (Susan Chase, ' 17), Box 30?, Venice. Fla.; 3 children Hauser, Margaret, ' 16, Tyler, Minn., c o Mrs, i . Nelson I iavinga. Anne, ' 33, SkandEa, Midi.; Independent Faith Missionary Hayden, Iva L., ' 35, Gravette, Ark.: Missionary Hazard, Herbert, ' 34, and Mrs. (Mildred Garner, ex ' 35), Sibley, Iowa; Baptist Pastor Heaton, Mrs. C Adrian (Ada B r Groom, 36), Northern Bapt. Seminary, 3269 Maypole, l lueago, ILL Heck, Ruth V., 37, Willmar, Minn.; Church Missy, ijegge, Mrs. Rudolph (Stella Bassiugthwaite, 33), Battle Lake. Minn, Hcilitf, Percy, ' 32, and Mrs , Cumberland Iowa; Pastor, 3 children licilig, Ray B., ' 34, and Mrs. (Alice hstil), Lake Benton, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Hein, Alma M m ' 37, Sioux Falls Bus. College, ... Falls, S. Dak, Hein, John G+ ' 26, and Mrs., Nye W is.; Baptist Pastor. 2 children Henderson, Elsie ex ' 19, Parkers Pratne, Minn. Hemiren, ScrlicT, ' 25 Hendricks, Harry ' 29, Bruno, Minn. Hendricks, Paul. ' 27, anti Mrs., Hinckley, Minn.; Presbyterian Pastor, 5 children Hendrickson Mrs. Gordon (Magda Johnson. 37), Larsmunt, Mi nil. Hendrickson, Lila, ' 30, 1133 44th Avc S., Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Hendrickson, Koy, ' 30, Wentworth, Mis, Hendrickson, Ruth ' 28, 4133 44th Avc. S, T Min¬ neapolis, Minn, Herrstroni, Beulah T 25, 1700 3rd Ave ,X, Apt. 6, Minneapolis, Minn, Herrsirom. Fern, ' 23 llitbcrt. John, ' 37. and Mrs. (Hulda Fnescn 37), Minna, Nigeria, W. A,, I child Hiebert, Martha, ' 28, Kafuniha via Kikwil, Kwango Dist., Congo Beige Hill, Harvey R.. ' 30, and Mrs. (Limiea Sstjernslrom, 23), Maynard, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Hill, Madge. ’30, Hesper, N. Dak.; Teacher Hill, Mrs. Mary, ’09, Deceased , Hill Ralph L.. ' 33, and Mrs., Bapt. Home Mission, Aries hhingleton, Mich.; I child lJinricks Fred, ' 24 Ilirrch, Mrs. Willmer (Alvina Woyke, 34), 201 j B ryant Avc. N-, Minneapolis Minn.; I child Holer, Margaret IF, ’35, Bridgewater, S. Dak, Hoff, Joseph, ' 20, 3439 nth Ave, S. Minneapolis; Salesman , „ , , . Hogans. Mrs. Wm. (Vera Wagner 07} 202 La¬ fayette St,, Kermett Siptare, Philadelphia Pa. llokanseii, Esther, ' 06 13K 1 ! S. Ave. 59, lx s An¬ geles, Calif . HoUy t Alileu, ' 24, and Mrs (Lillian U lektuud, h 23), Caledonia Minn.; Farmer Holvick, Mrs. Monroe (Leona GJcrlsen, 2a) 12 4 X. Albany Ave. Chicago, 111. llooge, Mrs. David (Marie Wall, ' 25) Henderson, N b, h 1 child w . . Hooge Gertrude, ‘35, Ml, Lake Mum,; Missionary and Col porter Hooge, Henry ' 36 and Mrs, (Anna K, Fast, ex ' 37), 3303 S. E. 26th Ave,, Pori In ml. Ore,; Stir- deni Western Baptist Then, Sem., 1 child Hook, Ernest A-, ‘25, and Mrs. (Lillian Christian- son, ' 24) Box 188, Carry, Pa.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Horn, Walter, ’2S T and Mrs, (Willintnc Hauetcr, ' 30) h 1916 21 st Ave, N., Minneapolis, Minn.; Pres¬ byterian Pastor, 2 children Horner, W, J., ' 08, 395 First Nat I Bank Bldg. Grand Forks, N. Dak, llorioti Lucille ’23, Sauk Rapids, Mum. Houston Elizabeth. ' 36 Plain view, N eb. Ho wart h Doris P-, M8 t KiiUi Colo.; leather Howland. Wesley ' 27. and Mrs., Northern Gospel Mission Sturgeon River CliaKl; 2 children Hunt, Mrs J, J. (Banonianiee, ex ’07), Sebeka HurX’Mrs M. M. (Anna Gooch ' 04], 2202 E. 9th Ave,. Hibbing, Minn.; 1 child llvitved. Lillian, ' 39, N. W. Scm. student, 20 S. llth St.. Minneapolis I lackvon, l ayton ' 2 ( L and Mrs. (Ruth Merrill ' 29), 602 X. Garden St.. Lake City, Minn.; Pastor 2 churches, 2 children Jackson Lloyd, 31. and Mrs (Josephine James ' 50) Kiotix Falls, S. Dak,; Pastor, 1 child Jacobson Dora, r 38, 20 S. llth St,. Minneapolis, Minn,; telephone operator at XW ILS ( 95 ) Jacobson, Lydia. TO, La Victoria, Venezuela, S. A.; Missionary Jacobson, Myrtle, ' 39 Park Rapids, Minn.; Hu ml Missionary Jacot, Marie, MO Jaiiousek, John, ’2ft, ami Mrs,, Togo Mi tin.; Mis¬ sionary X, Gospel Mission Jantz+ C, J., MG, ami Mis. (Jean Foote, ex p 37) + LewLiewu Mont-: S. S, Missionary; 1 child Jantz, Eva, ' AS, 018 Shawnee Ave., Kansas City Kan,; .Missionary Jam , Lrna ' 58, oI8 Shavvuee Ave,, Kansas CEly, Kan.; Missionary Jatitz, l.ydia, ' 50, Minna, Nigeria, W. A,; Mission ary Jautz, WiHiam._ 28. and Mrs. (Fannie Redder. ’27) Katnayala, Kahcinhu. Congo Beige; Missionary Jan en. Helen G., ' 35, Mountain Lake, Minn. Jax, Mrs. J. K., Jr, (Pearl Hansen, ex ' 38), Mans ' ton, Wis. Jefson, Mrs, Lyle E, (Velma Durant, ’38), Parkers¬ burg Iowa Ji nks, Mary K,+ ’36, Kusiin, Melsetter, $. Rhodesia; M is si cm ary Jenson, Mrs, Clifford (Celia Braund, T 32), Nekoosa, Wis.; 1 child Jensen, Ida. ' 34, II Elior Ave., Durban, Xatari, S Africa: Missionary Jensen. Nonna 1C., ' 3 7, Independence, Iowa; Stem Jensen, Mrs. William (Margaret Wanberg, ‘29) t 2910 Columbus Ave., Miniloapolis Minn. Jessup, Dale E.. ’30, Jowa Kails, Iowa; Baptist Pas¬ tor, 2 children Jessup, Dorothy. Ml. Diagonal. Iowa Jipsott, Ralph (Relvn Cook, ex ’38 )+ Chokio, Minn. Johnson, Clarence, ' 25, Waystaia, Minn, Johnson, Dallas L. T New Brighton, Minn.; Bap¬ tist Pastor lohnson, Edith, ' 27, deceased Johnson, Edna Mae, ’3-1, 603 S. 9th St,+ Apt. 1, Minneapolis, Minn. Johnson, E. P., 3549 Clinton Ave., Minneapolis, Min n. Johnson, Mrs, Frank (Carol Coffey, ex 27), 5829 Swope Parkway, Kansas City, Mo. Johnson, Frank, MO, and Mrs. (Viola Sovvles, ’31), Vreitfci via Zunigt-rn, Nigeria; Missionary Johnson, Mrs, Gerard (Ruth Hofei man, " 26), 2 children Johnson, Mrs. II. C, (Goldie Putnam, ’2-1). 6223 University Ave., Chicago, 111., I child Johnson, Harry M,, ’37, 153 Institute Place, Chi¬ cago, III,; Pastor Johnson, Hazel, ' 39, Stephen. Minn., Route !, Pox 70 Johnson, Mrs. J. IL (Ann M, Kindt, ' 22). 709 S, Dakota Ave., Sioux Falls, S. Dak,; 3 children Johnson, Lucille, ' 32, c o Swedish Ilosp,. Minneap¬ olis, Minn.; Student nurse Johnson, Lula, ’34, Maynard, Minn. Johnson, Marjorie, Ml, El Socorro. Estado GuaTico Venezuela; Missionary Johnson, Minerva L+ M7, Elmore, Minn.; Asst. Pas¬ tor Johnson, Nina M.+ M7. Hinckley, Mi tin.; Teacher Johnson, Olga, ' 18, Dbannra, Xkmdubar, via Taloda, V. Khandcsh, India; Missionary Johnson, Orln ' 25, Bobbin sdale. Minn,; Secretary Johnson, Orion, ex ' 36, and Mrs., Elkhart Jtid.; Baptist Asst. Pastor Johnson, Oscar, M0, and Mrs. (Eleanor Turbak, M4), Madison, Wis.; Carpenter Johnson, Paul E., ' 24, and Mrs.. Junction, City, Kan,; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Johnson, Reinhart. Johnson. Siiitu p 2 l„ 3 Herb Skat. Mtknes Medina Moroeco, Africa (G.M. TJ ) Missionary Johnson, Walhurg 29, Nett Lake Indian R«serva- tion, Minn.; Missionary Johnson, Mrs. Waif rut! (Genevieve I lasselliald, ex ' 23), Kiron. Iowa Johnson, Wesley, ’38, and Mrs., Xisswa, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Community Church, 3 children Johnston, Amelia M.. p 39, 121 5 LaSalle Ave., Min¬ neapolis Minn. Jones, Mrs. C. (Beatrice Sanders, MS), 3933 30th Aye. S, T Minneapolis. Minn.; Missionary Julius, Fred W., ' 35, and Mrs.. Blooming Prairie, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children K Kallherg, Gat he re I, T 20. and Mrs, Moline 111,; Pas¬ tor, Swed. Evan, Free Kay, Orville, 33, and Mrs. (Marian Starch, 34), De Sot a, Mo.; Farmer 1 child Kay, Mrs. (Ruth Cauf, P 2S , 847 W, Monroe Si., c o Chicago Christian Inti, League, Chicago III, Keaeher, Florence, ’32, Stacv Minn,, Kehoe, George W.+ T8+ and Mrs.. 112 X. Cleveland Ave,, Wenatchee Wads.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Kelly, Will, j., ' 10, and Mrs. Kenecke, Clifford, " 58, Minna, Nigeria; Missionary Kennedy, Donald, ' 25, and Mrs. 5720 Olvcy Ave. W, Duluth Mtun.; Baptist Pastor, 1 eluld Kennard, Rev. Basil T., ' 16, Deceased Kennanl, Mrs. (Eunice Hartwell, ex ' IS), Donald- sort ' s Rest Room, Minneapolis, Minn. Ken singer Russell. ' 38, Cando, X, D. Kenyon, Lila, ex ' ML Box 458, Montesano, Wash, Kinzler, Ruth, ’34. Ray, Mo. Kirgiss Pauline, ' 27, Bethany Ky.; Matron, Girls ' Orphanage Klaasscn, Cornelius, ' 28 and Mrs. (Mary Ileikcs, ' 29), Tulua, Colombia, S. A.; 3 children K las sen. Rev, II. F,, ’ll, Deceased Klempcl Waller IL. 38, Student at X. W. Sent,, 20 S. 11th St., Minneapolis Minn. Kleven. Orville ’28 and Mrs., 7641 Ridge Road, Omaha, Neb,; Methodist Pastor 1 child Knight M rs. Nixon (Helen Hanson, ’38), I 712 Hen¬ nepin Ave. Apt. 5, Minneapolis, Minn. Knutson, Carl, ' 32, and Mrs. (Amy Nelson, s 32), Cavalier, N, D,: Baptist Pastor 3 children Knutson, George, ’32 ami Mrs. (Bertha A. Roatcap, ' 32), Joazeiro, Ceara, Brazil; Missionary Knutson, Howard, ' 37, Granite Falls, Minn, Knutson, Joseph, ' 34, Granite Falls Mi tin. Koeliiu-, Ida, ' 37, Kt. 11, Robbinsdale Minneapolis Minn ; Teacher Kopp, Anna H., ' 18 Kraft, George ' 34, and Mrs. (Pearl Strot), Kiunglai Szechwan, China; Missionary, 1 cliiid Knimar, Esther, ' 2t , Spencer, Iowa Kriedler Stanley ' 26 and Mrs 2416 X. I2ih St.„ Kansas City Kan.; Presbyterian Pastor, 2 eh Idrcu Kruegek Jack. ’38, Lontnor. Iowa; Baptist Pastor Krull Edna, ' 39. Brownsdale, Minn, Kuelder, Helen X., ' 39, 2519 Bryant Ave. S., Min¬ neapolis Minn Kiield, Delbert A., ' 37. Hopkins, 3linn.; Student, U. of M. Kuhlman Lenpra ex ' 27 Kurrasch Kenmili. ' 2 5 and Mrs.. 64 Bedford St.. Minneapolis Minn.; Milkman, 2 children L Lange, Elmer, ' 20 and Mrs (Abbie Mayrick, ex ' 20), 2215 HI ion Ave. X, Minneapolis Minn.; Returned Missionary Laihle, Hilda, Ml, c o John Craig 343 E. 19th St., Minneapolis 31 inn.; In Germany Lares, Dorothy, ' 36 3115, 2nd Ave So., Minneap¬ olis, Minn.; Clerk Larrabbe, Kenneth T., ’30, and Mrs., 1124 Kerti St. K Waterloo Iowa; Coal Co,, I child Larson, Albert, ' 34, and Mrs. (Jeanette PcEeritm ' 35). Elk Horn Iowa; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Larson, Edna, ex 19, China Inland Mission, Veil sieu, Honan, China; Missionary J-arsou, Elmer, ex ' 36 and Mrs. (Marian Peterson) Vermlnle, Minn. Larson, Peter M. ' 12+ 4337 29th Ave. S,, Alimie- a po 1 is Minn.; La wye-r Laughery, Biriie, ' 27, 184 Trenton Ave. BnlTalo N. Missionary LaughlEn. Mary, ' 24, Huron, S T D. l«mx, lid ward ex 38+ Baylor University, Baylor Texas Leander, Anne L., ' 37, 1427 Irvitig Ave X., Min¬ neapolis, Minn.; Church Missionary Lien. Julian, ' 37+ and Mrs., 683 St, Peter St. n Minneapolis Minn,; Student, Minnehaha Academy LeMaitre, Grace 34. 235 E. 7th St., St. Paul, Minn.; Mission worker Le Master, Arthur A., ' 23, and Mrs., S. St, and Lime Ave. Long Beach, Calif,; Baptist Pastor Lcmke. Paul, ' 35, and Mrs. (Adeline Swenson, ex MG), Box 191, Campbell 31 inn.; Baptist Pastor Lennon, Mrs, C, 1C M 5 Leppke Clara, ' 34, 1201 E, Franklin Ave., Minne- aiioits Minn,; Child Evangelism Leppke. Harold, ' 39. 1201 E. Franklin Ave., Min¬ neapolis. Minn.; Student Lier, A. C. F ex ' 33, 26 Lake St,, Minneapolis, Minn,; Dentist Lier Plnrle G.+ ' 24 and Mrs, 150 Elm St., Rahway X. J,; Episcopal Pastor Liet e, Rose, ' 39, 3148 ICHh St., Minneapolis, Minn. Lind Mrs, John (Alice Dahlslrom, ' 29), 308 X. Ash, McPherson Kail.; Wife of Cove nant Pas- tor, 1 child Lind, Lillie ' 25, Polk, Neb., Box 93; High School Teach er Lind. Winnie, ' 25, 2016, Cass St. Omaha X -h ; M issfonary Lindberg Doris, ' 39, 308 Osakis St. Duluth, Minn.; Clerk Liudholm, Gladys p 25, 1626 W, Minnehaha, St. Paul, Minn.: Chnrdi visitor Lindholm, Godfrey, and Mrs. (Ethel Johnson, ex 31), Knlgan, X. China c o Rev. A. Y. Alnildad; Missionary Lindlndm, Paul, ' 25, iim! Mrs. (Clara Malhon, ' 27) Sooth mv Kiangsti; American Presbyterian Mission, 2 children Lindquist, Rex S.. ' 36 and Mrs. (Ltd Hanson, M7), 2538 S. Tenth Si . Omaha, Neb.; Teacher in Dibit School, and Baptist Pastor Lindsey Kathleen, ’39, Aplington Iowa Liudstrom La Verne, ex M7, 1808 Sheridan, St, Paul, Minn,; Strung. Lip pert Mrs, J. J. (Amelia Nelicr) Lohb, Mrs. Win, J, (Bertha Minks, 23} R. l. Box 85, Makinen, Minn.; 2 children Laewen, Abe A, t t 38. and Mrs. (AgncS Perksen ex J 3d), Culbertson Neb.; Baptist Pastor 3children Ijikeii, Carl O.. ' 18, and Mrs., 515 Franklin, Cedar Falls, Iowa; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Longlield Mrs. Arthur Ik (Anna Wiiimeyer, T6) [gguk, Ardell, ' 25, and Mr , (Hyacinth llanson, ?), Anoka. Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Lovering, Marion. T 29. Hyland Sta., No 7 Minne¬ apolis .Mtmi.; Secretary NVVHS Lucas, Mrs. Lyford (Alida Rich, 26}, 2920 2nd Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn. Lund Maynard ’3 , and Mrs.. Benson, Mi mi,: Bap¬ tist Pastor Lumlmark, Esther A., ’38, 3328 Irving Ave, S., Minneapolis, Minn.; Bookkeeper . . Lund beck. Martha, ’31, Butie, X. lb; Missionary on furlough „ , . , ... LimdejL Gnldye 24 2326 X E, Benjamin, Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Limdgren, Mabel ' 33, Minneapolis Mum. Liindholm, O. Carl, ' 22, and Mrs, (7m c Wollfred ex 22), 624 Kim hack St., Longmont, Colo.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Gutter Ralph C . ’37, and Mrs. (Ruth Icnscm ex 124 X. Albany Ave.; Student Northern Rapt. Sem, l child Lyford, Florence, p 33 327 3rd Aye. 5. E., Minne¬ apolis, Minn. M MacLeod Alexander, 39, and Mrs., 821 I hi pout Ave. XL, Minneapolis, Minn.; night watchman 1 child Maney. Elsie May ’31, 3201 14ih Ave. C., Min¬ neapolis, Minn, „ Manx, Martha ex M6, Kafumba via Kikwit, Kwango Dist., Congo Iltdge . Marquardt, Leonard ' 25, and Mrs (Ethel Bernd, ex ' 27), Blackduck, Minn., Box 97; Presbyterian Pastor, 2 children , , Martinson, Lois, ' 3-1 Jonsrerio, Cenra, Brazil. S. A. Masun, E, Lawrence, ’38 Box 113 t Glenvil, Xeb.; Student Hastings College, Baptist Pastor Matteson, Earle, ' 37, and Mrs, (Ruth N. Boslough ' 37), 1543 22ml Ave, X,, Minneapolis Minn ; Asst. Baptist Pastor. 1 child Mattson Mrs. Ben (Olivia Strombeck ’25), 18‘f X. Lotus Ave. Cragin Station, Chicago, HE McCauley, Thora L. ’37, Si. Barnabas Hospital, Minneapolis, Minn.; Nurse’s Training McClelland, Lillian ex ’30, c o Mrs, FL W. John¬ son. Benz.onia, Mich. McCrary, Raymond, ' 29 and Mrs. (Mabel Sparrow, ’28), 313 Central Ave., Swca City Iowa McIntyre, William T9 MeKegney Otto, ' 39 and Mrs. (Edna Hanson, 32), New Lisbon, Wis., R. I ' , lb i Baptist Pastor, 1 child McLean, Mary, ' 19, 753 7th St., St. Paul, Mirni. McLeod. Mrs, £l ottie Skinner MS), 5207 Minne¬ haha Ave,, Minneapolis, }[inn. McMahon, Millicent, ’(8. Silvcrdak Chapel, Gliecu Miurt.; Missionary, N.ft.M. McMillan Thomas, r QQ s 2114 E. I4||i, l)cs Moines, La.; Evangelist McMilleu, Martha, ' 36 1110 X, Oxford St., St. Paul Minn, MeQuoid Frank 5 32, and Mrs. Sandstone, Minn,; Pastor, 3 children Mead Kenneth, ' 27 and Mrs, (Margaret Stover, ' 28} 316 Main St.. Canton, S lb; Baptist Parlor, 2 children Meyer, Margaret E. p ' 35 3908 Richfield Ave. S., Minneapolis Minn. Miekflson, George, ' 30, and Mrs., Si. Croix tails, Wis.; Baptist Pastor. 1 chi hi Mild, Mrs L, A. (Clara Kiinini, ' 18). 950 Selby Ave., St. Paul, Minn.; 2 children Miller, Mrs. Alexander (Violet Timm ’34). Miami, Fla. L Miller, Alice ’38, 2321 Milwaukee Ave., Chicago, III.; Office work Miller, Clifford K r , ' 35. Route 2, Green Ridge Mo,; Pastor Miller, Emmeline, ' 32, Payncsville Minn. Miller, Richard ‘36. and Mrs. (Mary Strong, ’36), Grand Bassa, via Tappe, Lower Buchanan. Liberia, W. Africa Mitchell, Elsie, ’34, Mitchell. Mrs. Kenneth (Ruth Cordell, ’34). Arvin, Calif, Moe, Esther. ’39, 202 W, 7th. St. Paul, Minn.; Ch. Secretary Mohler, Richard A,, ‘3(1, and Mrs. (Anabel Lanx ' 37|, Seney, Iowa; Baptist Pastor t child Molkenthin, Fred, ’39, c a Hardin Simmons, Abi¬ lene Tex.; Student Montgomery, Isabelle ' , ' 23, 44 5 Vimy Road, Kirk- livid P- O, Manitoba Can Moore, Burton F . ’36, and Mrs, (Horoiliy Scott, ex ' 40) 1325 1st Ave. S,. Minm-apolis Minn.; Student Morford Burries, ’31. Plain field, Wis,; Baptist Pas¬ tor, 1 child Moritz, Ellsworth, ' 35, and Mrs, Nckoim, X. Dak.; Baptist Pastor Muntz, Garnet, ’27, and Mrs., Rowbells, X, Dak,: Baptist Pastor, 3 children Moritz, Harvey, ’36, Cavalier. X, Dak.; Agriculturist Moritz, James, i-x ’36 MoriU, William ' 31, and Mrs., Balaton Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Morteu-on, Olga ’31 Swanville, Minn, Mould, Evelyn, ' 39, 5M Prospect St., Curry, I ' vnna. Murray, Mrs, Alfred, T5 Deceased _ XI ii rk, William ex ’27), and Mrs (Valencia Daniel¬ son, ’23), IIKi Delaware, St. Paul, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Myers, Michael, ex ' 40, and Mrs. (Beulah Cuveil, ' 37), Two Harbors, Minn.; 2 children Myhne, Mrs, Chester (Katherine MacDonald ' 23 I, Lawton X. Dak, N Needham Bertha 25, 818 14th Si. X. Virginia, Minn,; Missionary X, Gospel Mission Nelson Albert, ex ' 21, and Mrs. Nelson Alfred, ex T9 Nelson, Alice H+ ' 25 3751 Harriet Ave,, Minne¬ apolis, Minn,; Teacher Nelson, Andrew ' p 3 4 b West Concord, Minn,; N, W Sem, Nelson, Anlmr 11.. 15, and Mrs, Harlan In.; Baptist Pastor 3 children Nelson, Clara, T " , Box 1391, Shanghai China; Missionary Nelson, Eunice ' 37, Ozark Ml. FVllow Tup. Gravelle, Ark. Nelson. Harvey L , ' 33 Nelson, Helen, ’39 3525 43rd Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.; stenographer Nelson Herbert, " 38, Elk River Minn.; Baptist Pa stor Nelson, Kenneth FI. 35, and Mrs (Winifred Xcu¬ be rt. ' 35 ) Montevideo Minn Nelson, Lawrence, ' 31 and Mrs. (Amy Stearns, ' 29), Brandon Ha.: Baptist Pastor, ] child Nelson Matilda ex ’2! Nelson, Minnie S., T7. Box 224. I nm River Mich, Nelson, .Mrs. Peter (Margaret Hauser, TO). Tyler Minn. NYLon, Ralph C, ’35, and Mr . (Kaye Madson, ' 3-D 1040 Park Ave., Omaha, Neb., Dean, Omaha Bible Inst., I child Nelson, Rmh E., ' 31 1440 Irving Ave,, Glendale. Calif,; Nurse Nelson, Ruth. ’38, 2521 11th Ave. S., Minneapolis, M inn Nelson Verna, 33. Poulsbo, Wash.. Box V Nelson, Victor ' 25. arid Mrs., Mutanda Bridge P. C) r SoBvez.i, X. Rhodesia; Missionary, 2 children Ness, Olilie ’21 621 Cedar Ave.. Minneapolis, Minn. Neubcrt, Alma. ' 39, no W. Grand Si.. Apt, 336. Minneapolis Minn. Xeuberl, George, ' 3(i, and Mrs. 1328 fan Salle Ave. .Minneapolis. Minn,; Student. Augsburg Neither!. Mildred E,, ' 35 119 Mb Grand St. Apt. 336 Minneapolis, Minn, News!nun, Tenney, ' 32. Holler Minn, Xiclsost Marian, ' 33, Xeoslta Mo,; Missionary in the Ozarks Nielson, Nana ex ' 08 918 V, Second St., North- field Minn. Nikkei Mrs. P, j, (Katherine KlatisseU, T2} Joes, Colo,, Star R, Box 2 Noel, Mrs. Liui.ce (Clara Levant T8), Nandurbar via Toloda W. Kandcsh, India; Mis-ionary Xordvcdt Freda, 31, 4104 Iv fall Si., Jamaica, N.V. Norberg, Elof, ’38, 1221 Hawthorne Ave, Minneap¬ olis, Minn.; Student at LL of M. Xorr Harriet E. p ’39, 2320 Pioneer Road, Evans¬ ton, 111. Norton FTances, ’37, Anoka, Minn.; Nurses’ train¬ ing Norton ft, T., ’Pb Yucaipa, Calif.; Box 361 Norton, Gerald P., ' 22 and Mrs., 7412 N. Missis¬ sippi Ave,, Portland, Ore.; Baptist Pastor Norton lister ' 31, and Mrs,, Oliiopyk, Penn.; Baptist Pastor Norton, Paul 38, Woodville WG,; Baptist Pastor Norum Mrs. Arnold (Carmen Aruell ' 25). 257 S. Thomas Ave., Minneapolis Minn Nvk-n, Edwin " 24 NyStrom. Philip E.. T4 t 7906 S. Carpenter St.. ( lu- cago, III, (97) ,7!vr 1 a 1 ” l " »?»■ d ' T ' ' o O ' Brien, Ann, ex,, Deceased Ockerman, Chulym, 33, Ma belli Paige Home, Man- ncapolis, Minn, Odegard. Axel, 22, and Mrs,, Sparta, Midi.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Odegard. Kin nr, ' 23 2922 63rd St, , Chicago, 111.; Baptist Pastor Olin, Oscar, and Mrs. (Ingrid Sijernstront, 29), 1922 Franklin S. E., Minneapolis, Minn.; Sales¬ man, 2 children Olsen Henry, p 2a, and Mrs, (Marian E, Alapes, ex ' 2d), Box 366, Riceville, In.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Olsen, Mahle Kortsch, 36, Polacca, Ariz ; Mission- ary to Hopi Indians Olson, Alrick, ' 24, and Mrs,. Box 816, Fort Frances, Out,, Can.; Missionary, 2 children Olson, Ralph, MO, and Mrs.. West, Pub. Co., St. Paul, Minn,: 4 children Olson Russell, 29, and . " Sirs, (Ragna Wiggens, T 29). 2 r 26 Girard N.., Minneapolis, Minn.; IbtsLor 2 children Olson, Mrs, Stanley (Eva French Bartel, ' 36) Na¬ varre, Lake Minnetonka. Minn. Olson. Wallace. ' 28, and Mrs. (Ellen Genung) 4201 Longfellow Ave, S., Minneapolis, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Oman, Lawrence, ex ' Ll, and Mrs, (Lucille Aitkin, ex s 37), Chippewa Falls, Wis.; Supt. Wis. Rural Missions Or tin an, Elsie, M2, Marion, S. Dale, Osborne, Stella, " 19, Pnrkers Prairie t Minn. Osborne, Willard, ex ' 25 P Palmer, Mrs. Frank (Marjorie Tennison, n 2 3) Parks, Elsie, ' 34, 420 Penn. Ave. Manila, P. I.; Missionary Patten, John, ' 28, and Mrs,, Bancroft la,; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Patterson, Lorenzo, T 35. and Mrs. (Elsie Christian¬ son, ex ' 39) t Pipestone, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 1 ch i Id Patzscji, Bernice ' 38 3526 22nd Ave. S., Minne- Pauls Telia, r ]8, 300 Ohio St,, Maywood, III. Pearson, Edward, ’21, and Mrs, (Ella Larson, ex ' 24 L 37 11 21st Ave S Minneapolis, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Pearson, Mrs. Jos, M. (Edna Longfield ’17), Chain- plain, Minn.; Box 16 Peck, Lester, ex ' 24, and Mrs. (Bernice Peterson, 24), Powers Uake, N. Dak.; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Pederson, Kenneth E.. ’39, Jasper, Minn, Pejfg, Walter, 24, and Mrs, (Mae Nelson, ex ' 26), 2 002 Clarendon Ave,, Huntington Park, Calif.; Baptist Pastor Penning)on. Roy, ' 36, 72 Mt. Vernon St., Boston Mass.; Sem, Student Perkins, Henry ID. ex ' 26, Bertha, Minn, Perkins, Sam. 25. Union Gospel Mission, St. Paul, Minn, Perkins, Mrs. Wallace (Maurine Phillips, 33), Worthington, Minn. Perron, Clifford, ' 34, Le Roy, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Peters, Marie, ' 29 Poiiemah, 31 inn ; Missionary, X. Gospel Mission Peterson, August, ' 13 3117 3d Ave. S.„ Minneapolis Minn. Peterson. Frauds O. ’17 Union Gospel Mission Se¬ attle. Wash. Peterson Frank, ' 34, and Mrs. (Blanche Reicluer ' 33), Graiitsbtirg, Wis.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Peterson, Henry, ' 2-1, 304 K r Broadway, San Gob- ariel Calif.; Baptist Pastor Peterson, Lawrence II., ' 39, Goldfield, Iowa Peterson, Mrs. Lloyd (Alois Benson, ' 3 7), Alwood, Mi mu; 1 child Peterson, Mrs, Philip L, (Ruth Dahlgren, ex ' 23 ), 100 Fl in wood, Athens, Ohio; Baptist Stud. Dir., Ohio Uiiiv., 2 children Plulbrook, Aldine, ' 24 Pickering Mrs, Frank (Evangeline Payne ' 26) Santiago via Chtquttos, Bolivia; Missionary Playfair, Annie, ex ' 27 315 Mt. Ave., Winnipeg Manitoba, Can. Fluyie Mrs, (Jmogene Iligley, ' 24), Browusdale, Minn. Plummer, James ' 24, Loman, Minn,; former S,. S, Supt. Pol, Mrs, Henri F. M. (Irma Day, ' 24), 2303 Standish St,, St, Paul Minn. Poole, George, ex ' 39, Wheaton College, Wheaton, 111 . Powers, Maurice, 26, and Mrs. (Elsie Ulstroin 27), Duiikerton Iowa; Baptist Pastor 3 children Prentice Leonard, ' 34, and Mrs. (Alice Jviiks), De¬ troit Lakes. Minin; Baptist Pastor 2 children Preston, Roy. ' 27, and Mrs. (Lois Pearson, ex ' 28), 405 Fourth Ave S., Virginia Minn.; Baptist Pas¬ tor 2 children Prince, Ellen, ex ’27 904 Cortland, St. Paul, Minn.; Secretary Purdy, Ralph, ' 32 Montevideo, Minn,; Baptist Pas¬ tor, 1 child Puiuam, Edith ' 23 Q Qutring, Anna, r 2S, Charksvilk, Kasi Hist., Congo Beige; Missionary Qujring, Elizabeth, 39. Mountain Lake, Minn, (Juiring, Samuel II., ' 35, and Mrs, (Dorothy Hagan ’35), Beijing ham, Wash.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Quimig, Tina, 36 Mountain Lake, Minn.; Teacher Quimhy, Joy, ' 33, Spencer Wis,; Teacher R Radkc Waller, ex ' 36, and Mrs. (Miklren E. Web- stcr, ex ' 35) Salem. Mo.; Missionary. 2 children Rauch, Mabel. ' 31, 32 Spruce Place, Minneapolis, Minn.; Cashier Ray, Hcrtnon, ex ' 28, and Mrs,, 505 Flower St., Inglewood, Calif ; Baptist Pastor Record, Robert, ' 33, and Mrs., Earnout, la.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Record, Ruth, 35, 927 S. Flower, Los Angeles, Calif,; Secretary Reed, May, ' 38, 20 S. 11th St„ Minneapolis, Minn.; N. W. 5cm. Reed, Robert II., 37, 936 College Ave,, Wheaton, HI-; Student Regier. Anne, ' 35, Mountain Lake, Minn. Reiber, Alina ’15. 20 S. Nth St., Minneapolis, Minn,, Evangelist Rtimer Edward B.. ' 36, and .Mrs., Steinhach. Mani¬ toba. Canada; Merchant Reimer, Jacob J., ' 37, and Mrs,, Route 1, Gotebo, Okla.; Baptist Pastor I child Reuseh, Ilelene, ’27 1710 Harvester Ave., St. Paul, Minn.; Teacher Reynolds, Grace ' 22, 611 Evanston Ave., Lake Bluff, 111. Rhoads Kathryn, ' 36. 511 State, Sedro Woolley, Wash,; Dental nurse Rice, Ruth, ' 25, 1134 Doud Aw., Bemidji, Minn. Rich. Mrs. Howard (Evelyn L. Mallew, ’37) 1 522 Laurel Ave., Minneapolis Minn,; ] child Rieger, Anna 15, Mountain Lake Minn,; Teacher Riemersma Lulu, ' 38, E!rt-wst jr, Minn.; N, W. Sem. Rissman, Leona, d 36 .Station A, Faribault, Minn. Ristestiml, Ruth, ' 38, Howard. S, Dak. Ritchie, Mrs. Arthur (lone Pickering, ' 33) Paterson, Roberts, Mrs. John (Flora Murray ' 20) Roberts, Violet)e 1L ' 3 5, Ziunhro Falls, Minn. Robertson, Ignore, r 23, 1400 Lane St, Seattle Wash.; Office Work Rogers, Ernest, Deceased Rogers, Hazel, 39, 1535 W, Como Ave., St, Paul, Minn.; Cook Rogers, Leta ' 38. Dallas, Wis. R, 2 Box 24; Voting People ' s Director Rogers Maynard, ' 3 5, and Mrs. (Ruby Hastings, ex 36), 1125 Wall gate Ave., Waterloo, la.; Baptist Pastor. 1 child Rogers, Winston R., 37, and Mrs. (Mary Megchcb son. ’37), Benton viBe, Ark,; Missionary, 1 child It on ess Mrs, Gustav (Mary Rasmussen, ’05), 1601 Yesler Way, Seattle, Wash.; 1 child Rose. Margaret, ' 34, Waseca, Minn, Resell, Mcrvin, 33, ami Mrs., Box 1001. Spartan¬ burg, S. Car.; Evangelist, 2 children Ho sell an, Ferdinand, ' 20, and Mrs. (I na Benedict, ■ex |2D), Ft, Sibut, Oubamiui, Chari, French Et|. Africa Ross. Airs. Ail am (Anna Hiebert, ' 29), Culbertson, Neb,; 3 children Rowland, Harden V., ' 39 340 S. 6th K., Box 5, Salt Like City, Utah; .Student Rowland, Virginia, ' 39 340 S. 6ill St. E., Salt Lake City, Utah Rundlett, Deane, Deceased s Sall;xU, Ruth M., ' 35 3816 Grand Ave. $. T Alim neapolis Minn. Sanborn, Laura, ' 32 Sandberg, Mrs, Edward (Elizabeth Llndberg ' 23), Rt, I, Box 34 4, Kingshurg, Calif,; 2 children Sanders Irene M., ' 35, 3933 30lh Ave. S, Afinne- apolis, Minn. Sandgrcn, Leo ex ' 22, and Mrs. Austin, Minn,; Baptist Pastor Sanford, Arthur L,, ' 35, and Mrs. (Nathalie Rhoads, ' 34), Sedro Woolley, Wash.; Baptist Pastor, 2 cliildren Sanford, Lawrence, ' 38, and Mrs., Hay, Wash.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Samis, Mrs, Ashley (Ruth Dewing. 33), 1255 La Peniaresca Drive Pasadena, Calif. Sauser, Harland L ' 37, Worthing, S, Dak.; Pastor ( 98 ) Snwatzky, Victor, M6 and Mrs. (Ruth Phifer, ex M7), Butterfield Minn.; Mennomtc Pastor, 2 children j j Scammon, Mrs. Glen (Jennie Steele ex ’30), Mil- baux, Mont. Schien, Mrs. C. W. (Blanche Loertehcr, ux ID), 5017 .10th Avc. S., Minneapolis Minn. Schindler, Pauline, ex ' J? 9 Hth Si. S, T Fargo, , D Schindler, Tillie, ' 35 .123 N, Stockton St., I odi, Calif. Schueter, Alice, ’31, Sncua Oriente, Ecuador; Mis- Schocnwald Harvey M8, and Mrs., 13 IS La Salle, M Enncapolis, Minn.; Mechanic SchulU Albert, M2, and Mrs,, Butterfield Mi ml.; Menuonile Pastor, 4 children Sc Ini m .in n, Wallace, Ml, Rice Minn Seek!ns, Lora, MO, Clayton, Wis Seneca I, Harold, ' 25 Shaner, Harry, M8, Sioux Falls College, Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Sharer, Clarence, M2, and Mrs, (Sadie Picket), ' 3U, Monroe, la.; Baptist Pastor ShElliiigshiirg William, MO, and Mrs. (Florence Wright. M2), Palmira Valle, Colombia: Mission¬ aries Shock, D. V., f 15, 274 5 X. U. St., La Verne, Calm. Sbortridge, Frank, MO, and Mrs., Calvin, X. Dak.; Missionary on furlough Siemens, George, ' 27, and Mrs., 125 W. 5th St, Spencer, la.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Siemens, John, J 34. and Mrs. (Gladys Ostrom. ' 22), 58 Polk St., Oshkosh, Wis.; Baptist Pastor. 4 children Siemens, M. It., J 29 h and Mrs. (Jeanette It runes), 410 4th Ave., Fan Claire, Wis.; Baptist Pastor, I child Siemens, John, M5, 3818 Dupont Ave X , Minneap¬ olis; Pastor and student at U, of M. Seglem, Silence D., M8. Joice, la. Sippel, Milton, r 24, and Mrs., 219 8th Si., Adel, la.; Baptist Pastor, 1 chi hi Si rag Mrs. William (Sylvia Cushing M2), Siuk- nwang, W. Borneo, M E. I. Sjkct, Leonard, ex ' 34, 157 Institution Ave., New¬ ton Center, Mass., Student Seminary Si er, Marie A., M7, 1912 S 9tli Si., Council Bluffs, la, Skanse, Mrs. P. E. (Beatrice Akenson, ' 21), Self- ridge Field, Xfieli.; 2 children Skiff, Arlociie, ’32 t Bo ugoum, Ft. W Africa; .Mis¬ sionary Skinner, Leonard). M5, and Mrs., Hinckley, Minn.: Teacher Skobbn, .Mrs. Kenneth (Evelyn Swan, M5 74.1 W. bill St., Mankato, Minn.; J child Slaikeu. Arthur, M6, 5448 y t France Ave S., Min¬ neapolis Minn.; Pastor, Student at U. Staler. Veru, ' 29, and Mrs, (Edith Stearns, ' 22), Cranston, Minn.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child Small, Mrs. EC (Drilla Du Vail, ' 26), El Cajon, Calif.; 1 child Smart, Bex ford, ' 26, Harwich, Ontario; Farmer Smith, Mrs. A. (I, (Hattie Dodsworlh, ' 06) 1690 Orchard St., Belmont, Mass, Smith, Dorothy E., ' 35, 2120 Minnehaha Ave,, Min¬ neapolis, Mi tin. Smith, Eleanor, M4, Austin, Minn., R. 1; House¬ work Smith, Glenn, MS, 305 lltb St., Minneapolis, Minn, Smith, Gordon C,, M5, Whitehall, Wis.; Baptist Pastor Smith, Joseph, ' 26, and Mrs,, Pyimtiaua, Burma, In¬ dia; Missionary, 6 children Smith, Margaret, ' 33, 2120 Minnehaha Ave., Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Smith, .Marjorie, M7, R, 1, No. 7, Meadvilli, Pa. Smith, Mrs. Robert (Dorothy Cordell, ex ' 39), 837 S, Oak St., Ottawa, Kans.; Missionary, 1 child Smith. Virtue, ' 38, West Ninth St,, Hastings, Midu. Smith. Wycliffe, ex MS Snapp, John, M0, and Mrs, (Kulli Athertone, M3). Liscomb, la,; Baptist Pastor. 4 children Solomon, Lawrence II., MS, Barron, Wis.; Baptist Pastor Sorenson Albert, ex ' 26, Rose Creek, Minn Sorenson, Esther ' 34, Chester, S. Dak. Sorenson, Gladys M., ' 3 7 Whitley City, Ky., Box 100; Missionary Sorenson, Howard, ' 38, 1331 Seminary Hill Texas; Student. S W. Sem. Slading, Richard, ex ' 24 Stall like, Mrs. Alfred (Emma Gutsch, s 29). 1410 Payne Avt„ Si, Paul, Minn Stanley, Harold C- ' 38. and Mrs, Stickuey, S. Dak.; Presbyterian Pastor, 2 children Stanton, Iiick, M9, 1414 Vale PL, Minneapolis, Mintt.; waitress Stanton, Mrs. Le Roy (Ivy May Da lien, M4), G ran¬ dy, Minn,; Rural Missionary, 1 child Starhuck Cloyd, M6, and Mrs, (Abilene Bergslicn MS) t 2223 41 h Ave., Anoka, Minn. Slarcii. Allen W.. ' 37, Maysvilk - , Ark,; Missionary Scaii;, C, Lee, ’37, and Mrs., New - York Mills, Minn,; Congregational Pastor, 2 children Stauffer, Edward, ' 24, and Mrs. (Hope Dana), Carl¬ ton. Ore. Stearns Annie, Ml, 5130 Harriet Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Stearns, Harry, MS Fergus Falls, Minn.; Druggist Steen, Helen C.. ' 37, 2812 Grand Ave, S,„ Minne¬ apolis, Minn.; Elevator Operator Steele, Vernic, Ml, and Mrs., 2625 Hoyt Ave, Everett, Wash.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Steffen. mi u, John, ' 32, and Mrs., St, Francis, Minn,; Baptist Pastor, 3 children Stephens, Stella M,, ’29 Mtnn, School for the Deaf, Faribault, Minn.; Supervisor of mrls Snetzer, Beatrice, ’39, 2321 Milwaukee Ave., Chi- cag o, 111,; Sec ret a ry Slimson Lyle Ml 2426 14th Ave. S,, Minneapolis, Minn, Stith, Airs. Lyle (Elsie L, Robertson, M3) Swan- ville Minn,; 2 children Stockton, Asbcry, J 11 Stoesz, Matte, ' 23, 473 Greene Ave. Brooklyn, N. Y.r Missionary Stoe , Martha, ' 35, Mountain Lake Minn. Stohlton, Esther, HO, 1721 W. Lake Si., Minneap¬ olis, Minn. Stolen, Mrs, Rudolph (Hcdwig Slrdilow ' 24) l-ew- is to n. Minn, Stoner, Opal, ' 35, 731 W. 1st St., Hutchinson, Kans. St rat man, Mrs, Fred (Henrietta Green, ”27), Buf¬ falo Center, la Strong Marguerite, ' 38 1241 Browns Ave., Erie Pa. Summers, Mrs. John (Ella Hoskins, Ml), 932 Wil¬ liams St- Lebanon, Ore. Swanson. Albert, ' 36, and Mrs (Laura Armstrong, ’27). R, No, 6, Waterloo, la.; Machine Operator, 4 children Swanson, Andy, " 29 t and Mrs., Worthington, Minn,; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Swedicn, Doris ex ' 22, 3501 E 54th St. Minneap¬ olis, Minn. Swenson, Mrs. Clarence (Virginia Stratton, MS) Ferrtng Flats Williina, Minn. Swyter, Carrie M4, Minna, Nigeria, W. Africa (on furlough, George Iowa) T Talbert, Clinton A., M7. and Mrs., 1010 Meadow Ave. Laredo, Texas; Mexican Exaugeltst, I child Tarrant, Francis, ' 35. and Mrs. (June Thomas, M5), Huntley, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Taylor, William, " 35, Deceased 1933 Tebken, Hannah, M9 1030 Forest Ave., Evanston, Ilk Teiebroew, Albert. ' 39, X. W. Sem., 20 S. 11th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Thimscn, Dudley ' 24 and Mr . (Dana May Berry, ' 33), 406 N. E. 6th St, Abilene, Katu; Baptist Pastor; 4 children Thomas, George, ex M4 t and Mrs. (Edna Staffing, M3L I’airbank. la.; Baptist Pastor, I child Thompson, D. W,, H“ Marysville, Calif,; Asst Presbyterian Pastor, 2 children Thompson, Verna, ex M3, Vicco, Ky,: Missionary Thorlakson R. It.. ' 17, and Mrs, (Edith Barrows), Stanley, X. Dak. ThoHakson, Gudrin, 19, 332 E. Union Ave , Whea¬ ton. lit ; Instructor at Wheaton Thor Ink " on, Stcphnnia, ' PL 923 Lexington St,, Whea¬ ton, Ilk; Teacher at Wheaton Timlin Stasia M3, Jill lltli Ave S. Minneapolis Minn. Tieszen, Mrs. Jacob A. (Tina Wiens cx M3) Marion, S. Dak.; 1 child Todd Dorothy, M3 Intake, Mont. Togstad, Hjalmnr, ' 32 Torrell, Marion, MG Cambridge Minn. Treder, Leonora ex ' 25 177 W. King St.. Winona, Minn.; Matron of College Dormitory Tressler Herbert L.. M3 Deceased 1938 Trimble, Garnet, MS and Mrs, (Fern Sieger, M4), faixa 103 Manoas, Brazil; Missionary Trimble Lois. Mb, 327 Plymouth Ave. N.. Miune- a polls. Minn,; Spanish Mission Tuitle, Glen ex " 27. and Mr-., Sona Bata, Thysv ' lle, Congo Beige, Africa; Medical missionary 4 chil¬ dren U Umsted, Ruby, " 26 15 Wavedy _ Place San Fran¬ cisco. Calif ; Missionary to Clrnese Unrau. David, " 33, and Mrs., r f lt, Mont.; Fanner 1 child Vnruh. Alma, ' 27, Boyd. Okla, V Vanderwort. Mr . Darwin (Evelyn Nyholni ' 33), Farmington Minn. ( 99 ) Van Evirk, Mary H p ' 37 302 .Sill ,Uc. N, W., Rochester, Minn V:mK(imt]in;r t t igrirude, ' 39, Flandreau. S. Dak. VanKmmm-r, Hairy, ' 35, and Mrs., 136 E. Church St. S.» St. Paul. Minn.; Baptist Pastor Van Kumtiur, John, 36, ami Mrs. (Ada Axtell, 38), Iberpoitt S. Dak.; Baptist Bast or Vareo, Vivian. ' 24, 767 High Si., Austin, Minn.; Registered Nurse Vaughan, .Mrs. Cecil (Hazel Lingenfelter ' 29) Velde Hermit, Granite Balls. Mum. Viren, Elsie, ' 27, 1730 Hill Are. S.. Minneapolis Miun,: Church Missionary and Pastor ' s Secretary Visse., Jennie, ’17, Elcho, WB, Voetiiuiiin, Esther, 38, Student Nurse, Midway Hos¬ pital, St, Paul, Minn. Volkeuani, Ernest WV, and Mrs., " 21, 366 W. Hroad¬ way, Winona, Minn,; Baptist Pastor, 3 children W Waagc. Minnie, M7, Apart ado 7$, Guana, Colombia. S, A.: Missionary Warner, Donald, , 3. and Mrs., 103 S. Park Ave. Park Rapids, Minn.; Baptist Pastor Warner Kenneth, ' 36, and Mrs. (Genevieve Pren¬ tice, ex 36), 419 X. Vill St., Jlrainerd, .Minn.; Printer, 2 children Wahlstedl, Mrs- G. E. (Ami Stjernsirnm, ’23), R. 3 Como Six, St. Paul, Minn,; 2 children Wriktdnm, Cecil, ' 23, and Mrs, (Ruth Sherman, ex ’24) Waldo, Dorothy, ’35, 3922 Beard St., Minneapolis, Minn, Walker. Eva, ex Wall, Mary, ' 12, Devemkouk, Hyderabad, Deccan, India; Missionary Walters, Eunice, ex ' 39, 2632 16th Ave. S., Min¬ neapolis, Minn. Walton, Elizabeth, ' 39, Glenhnm, X. Dak. Walton, Henry, ' 39, 122 W Locust, Chicago, 111.; Student W ' anotns, Ttvylah, 36, 931 S, Cedar, Owatonna, 31 inn,; Office work Watts, Wilma A., ' 32 Puposky, Minn,; Nurse Wedicson, Jennie, " 20, Tsmgniug Kansu, China; M issionarv Webking, Mrs. Geo. (Amalia Mu il, ex ’2?), Momi- cello, Minn. Wviter, I-’red, ' 29, and Mrs., 1916 Lackawanna Ave., Superior Wis,; Congregational Pastor, 4 children Weicrniidler, Claire, 22, 1351 E. Washington, Pasa¬ dena, Calif..; Director of Christian Education Wellman, Willard, ’34, 5806 Ashland Aw., PliiLadd- Wendt, August, ex ' 21, and Mrs. Wringer Archer Ch. ' 36 t and Mrs. (Irene Jacobsen, ' 36J, Rt. No. 10, Mi mica polis, Minn.; Baptist Pas- Weiiigcr, Arno, ' 28 and Mrs. (Mabel L. Holtz, 28), 170 5 Fir Street, Salem, Ore.; Baptist Pastor, 2 eh i Id rei) Weniger, Dwight ' 24 Deceased Weniger, Helen, 50. 235 E. 7th St., St. Paid, Minn.; Secretary and Missionary Weniger Ortiz, ’33, Hillsboro, Ore.; Baptist Pastor Wernecke, Anne. ' 35, 1101 Asbury Ave,, Evanston III.; Student Wheaton College Wcsenaiier, William, ex ' 26 Mallard, Iowa; Gospel violinist W ' eslberg, Harry, 33, Deceased Westgatr Blanche, ' 58 LeCenter, Minn.; Mission¬ ary Candidate Wester. Roy, ' 25, Deceased 1929 Wheeler, Elmer. ' 30 Whitaker, Charles, ' 30, and Mrs. (Margaret Hend¬ rickson, ' 29), Kaiuayala Kikwit sur Kwilii, Kwango, Congo Beige White, Geo,, T 24, and Mrs., Cheyenne, Wyo.; Bap- list Pastor White, Milton, ' 33, and Mrs., Lamoille, Iowa; Con¬ gregational Pastor, 1 child White, Vernon, ' 35, and Mrs,, Cherokee, Iowa; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Whitson, Mrs, Oliver (Alice Rogers, ’37), Gravetie Ark.; Missionary in tbarks Whyte, Elmer, ' 39, and Mrs. (Celia Rice, ex ' 40), M aval ester College, St. Paul, Minn.; Student Pas¬ tor Wick, A mud L,, Deceased Wick kind, Clara, ' 34, Rt. 3, Hinckley, Minn, Wiebe, Jacob j.. ' 13, and Mrs. (Minnie Wall. ' 12), Corn, Okla.; Meimoniie re thorn Pastor, 2 dub dren Wiens, Henry J,, ex ' 34, and Mrs., 1602 2nd Ave. K., Minneapolis Minn,; Pastor (no church at present), 1 child Wiens, Pete, s 38 and Mrs. (Marie Harder, ex 39), 133 N, Dili St., Minneapolis, Minn.; Pastor Com¬ munity Church. 1 child Wigehers, Mrs. IIenr y, ' 3 3 (Margaret Weston), 6357 Bloomington, Minneapolis, Mum.; 1 child W ' ijcox, Archie ' 39, Donald, W is.; Pastor and Mis- W ' ilder, Earl J., 39, 20 S. Iltli St., X. W Sent ; Minneapolis, .Minn. Wildin, Rollin V„ ' 35, and Mrs, (Martha S. Hill, ' 34), Parker, S, Dak.; Baptist Pastor Wilkins, William, ’20, and Mrs., 715 K. 49th St., Angeles, Calif.; Baptist Pastor Williams, Allan, ' 36, and Mrs. (Helen M. 31 o a re, ' 36), 205 W. Main, Liaverne, Minn.; Baptist Pas¬ tor, 1 child Williams, Do rot ha, ’35, Wheaton College, Wheaton, Mb; Librarian Williams, Mrs. J. X, (Hannah Olson, 22), Box 3(64, Lutz, Fla,; Missionary, I child Williams. June E., ’39, 3 52 Northland Aw., Buf- fain, X. V.; Secy,. Buffalo Bible College Williams, Leslie G., ' 35, and Mrs. (Leona A. Starch, ex 36), Akron, Iowa; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Williams, Maxine, ' 3-1, Egeland, N. Dak. Williams, Paul, 30, and Mrs., 907 5tli Ave. X,, Humboldt, Iowa; Bapnst Pastor, l child W illiams W ayne R v 30, and M rs. (Alined:i Wihnot Pearl, Wilson, Cecil, ' 24. 620 Woodlawn Ave,, Buffalo, X. V.; M. E, Pastor, 2 children W ' dson, George, ' 36, 20 Kn + I Uli St., Minneapolis Minn,; Manager of Book Store Wilson, .Marcella. ' 36, 630 E. iKtb, Minneapolis, Minn,; Clerk, Dayton Co. Wi.iklemen, August, 25. and Mrs., 2501 S, E. 6tb St.. Des Moines, Iowa; Baptist Pastor teacher Bible Dust., 2 children Wiuklemeu, Mrs. Waller (Pearl L. Jensen, ex ' 25), Buffalo Center, la.; 3 children W ' iseiunn , Ghnliuer, ’29, and Mrs., 616 Laramie Ave., Alliance, Neb.; Baptist Pastor, 2 children Wolfe, T Fred, ' 36, 20 S. Milt St., N, W. Sem., Minneapolis Minn. Woods, Irene, 33, 29 S. 11 til St.. Minneapolis, Minn,; Secy, to Mrs. W. I!, Riley Woods, Therle, ex " 31, 3 706 W‘, 4th St., Faribault, Minn.; Practical Nursing Wood ward. Mrs. C. E. (Eva Trimble, ex) , 3224 I larriet Ave., Minneapolis, Miun. Woyke, Rudolph. ’36, and Mrs., Washburn N. Dak.; German Baptist Pastor Wylie, John D. ' 09 Wayzau, Minn, ie R„ 30, and Mrs. (Almeda Pratt, n, Minn,; Baptist Pastor, 3 child ' 32 . and Sirs. Erdahl, Minn.; Y Valinke Lois, ' 28. Buffalo Center. Iowa; Nurse York, Mrs. Harry, 33 (Violet Johnstone) Young, Wilfred H.„ ex ' 35, and Mrs. (Mary E. Dennison) Byron, lib; Manager Cheese Factory, 2 children Young. Hannah E., Deceased Young. M rs. W. E., ex 24 Youngdahl, David, ' 28, and Mrs., 15 J earborn St., San Francisco Calif.; Baptist Pastor, 1 child ( 100 ) SEMINARY ALUMNI The addresses of those who have graduated from Northwestern Bible School will be found in the Bible School directory. Degrees of Doctor of Divinity have been awarded by the Senimary as follows: Robert L. Moyer, ‘36, 20 South 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. Herbert Lockyer, ' 37, 813 Franklin S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. R. Wilbur Babcock, ' 39, 3121 Elliot Ave., Minneapolis, Minn. Walter Pegg, ' 39, Huntington Park, Calif. TH.G. AND TH.B. DEGREES Harry Ahrahamsou, NAV.ILSL Th.G ’37 Kenneth Bareli. XAVJLS., TEG, ' 39 Harold Barber, XAVJLS. ' 36. ThJL f 37 Wayne Barbur, XAVJLS ' 36, TliJL ' 37 Allan Bennett, N.W ,li,S-. Ih.G. 3 Leroy lUetk. XAVALS. ’36, ThJL 37 Neva I’ridl, NAV.H.S., Ih.U, ' 38 Harley Cahill, XAVJLS., ThJL ' 36 Frances Clark, XAVALS. ' 36, ThJL ' 37 Ltuyd Clark, ThJL ' 37, London, Ont., Canada Norman Craft, XAVJLS, ' 29, ThJL ' 36 Dwight Duncan, NAVALS.. TIi.G. ' 37 Waif red Erickson, XAVJLS. ' 38, Th.IL ' 39 David Farrington, XAVALS- ' 30, ThJL ‘36 Ervin Fan], XAVJLS. ' 36, ThJL ' 37 Mac Forscth, XAVALS. ' 38, Th-CL ' 39 Robert Gardner XAVALS. ' 33 Th.IL ’3™ Artliur 1L Gik.S XAVJLS. ' 24, TEC. ' 36 A rlin Halvorscn XAVALS. ' 3-1, lhJL ' 36 Kenneth Main, XAVJLS. ' 34, ThJL ' 36 Flea nor Hansen, X AVAILS- ' 33, TliAL ' 37 Edwin Ilartill, XAVJLS, ' 36, TliJL ' 37 ilcrlicil H. Hazzard, XAVJLS. ' 34, ThJL ' 30 1LK.E. ' 37 . . ( „ Lloyd A. Jackson, XAVJLS. J 3L Iu.IL 36 1 rs. Lloyd Jackson, NAVALS. ' 30. Th.6, ' 36 liora Jacobson NAVALS. ’36 T ThJL ' 37 Dallas L. Johnson, N.WALS. ' 38. TliAL ’39 Clifford Kenckc, XAVJLS. ' 38, ThJL W) Robert K’tmdl, TliJL ' 39, Box 312, Maddin Minn., Faster Baptist Church Waller KEmprl, XAVJLS, ' 3S, TEG. ’39 lack Krue el, XAVJLS. ' 38, ThJL ' 39 Sylvester £L Liiiderholni Th.IL ' 36. 1608 Eadi tnneher, Detroit, Mich., Faster Hex Liiidtiuisi, XAVJLS.. Tli.ti. ' 36 Julian Keen. XAVJLS,, ThJL ' 37 Maynard Lund, XAVJLS. 36. ThJL ' 37 Lawrence Mason, XAVJLS., TliJL ' 38 Early Mattcsuii, X.WJLS.. ThJL ' 37 Clifford Miller, XAVJLS, ' 34. TliJL ' 36 Richard Mulder. XAVJLS, ' 36, TliJL 37 hurries Morfnrci, NAVALS. ' 31, TliJL ’37 Harvey Moritz, XAVJLS. ' 36. ThJL ' 39 Herbert Nelson, XAVJLS. ' 38, TliJL ' 39 I] Kuiti Nelson. XAVJLS. ' 38, TliJL ' 39 El of Norberjf, XAVJLS., TEG ' 38 Mrs. Stanley Olson. XAVJLS.. TEG. ' 36 [jjrenzo Patterson XAVJLS, 35, ThIL ' 36 Lulu Rtemefsma, XAVJLS., ThJL ' 38 I aeon ;t Rtsstnan, XAVJLS, ThJL ' 36 Merviti Ro elL XAVJLS, 33, ThJL ' 36 Victor Sawruzky XAVJLS, ' 36, TliAL ' 37 Wallace Sc hum atm, XAVJLS. ' 3I T Th-IL ' 37 Victor Shcrliiitf TELL 36, Folson, Mont,, Baptist Fastor John A, Steiners, XAVMLS. 35, ThJL ' 36 Artliur Slaiken, XAVJLS. 36, TliAL ' 37 Lawrence Solomon, XAVMLS, ' 38, ThJL ‘39, Bar¬ ron, VVis-, Baptist Fastor Mr-. Richard Miller (Mary Strong), X.WALS,, Th.G, 36 Clinton Talbert, XAVMLS., Th.G, ' 37 Dudley ThEmsen XAVJLS- ' 24, ThJL ' 36 Herbert Trenskr. XAV JLS. ’35, TIi.G. 38, Deceased August 28, 1938 Lois Trimble. XAVJLS. ' 38, TliJL 39 John Van Kominer, XAVMLS-, T h. . ' 36 V. Vojta, ThJL 36, 2839 E. 22nd St. T Miniicaitolis, Minn., Baptist Fastor G. Archer VV eiiiucr, XAVJLS, ' 36, Th-IL ' 37 Blanche Wislfcate, XAVJLS,, ThJL ' 38 Leslie CL Williams. XAVJLS. 35. TliJL ' 36 Paul Williams XAVMLS- ' 30, TliJL ' 36 APPRECIATION The Scroll Staff is indebted to the (allowing people for their as¬ sistance in making this a beautiful book: Harriet Klingler, Junior Seymour Thimsen, Sophomore Arthur Sigel, Bureau of Engraving George England, Bruce Publishing Co, Atchison, Topeka, Santa Fe Railroad, Topeka, Kansas Crown Iron Works, Minneapolis, Minnesota J. Horace McFarland Co., Harrisburg, Pennsylvania ( 101 ) NORTHWESTERN STUDENT CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY The Northwestern Christian Em deavor invites all students and friends to an hour of Christian fellowship each Sunday evening at 5:30 in Jackson Hall, Room 318. GOSPEL MUSIC — STUDENT SPEAKERS ( 102 ) CATALOG Jackson Hall, Administration Building Lyman Hall-Russell Hall (Men r s Dormitories) Stimson Hall (Women ' s Dormitory) 6 South 11th St. (Music Studios) DOCTRINAL STATEMENT L We believe in the Scripture of Ihe Old and New Testaments as verbally inspired at God, and inerrant in !he original writings, and that they are of supreme and final authority in faith and life, II. We believe in one God, eternally existing in three persons, Father, Son and Holy Spirit, III, 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. Y e 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, Vf. 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 1 ' the personal, premiilennial and imminent return of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. VIII. We believe that all who receive by faith the Lord Jesus Christ are born again of the Holy Spirit and thereby become children of God. IX. We believe in the bodily resurrection of the just and the unjust, the everlasting felicity of Ihe saved and the everlasting conscious punishment of the lost. HOW TO BEACH 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 Sreet (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.). Arty ' " 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,) ( 104 ) FALL OPENING 1940 The opening date for the next term will be September 17, 1940. If possible, applications should be sent to the school at least a month before the opening date, accompanied by a photograph of the applicant, and a list of credits from other educational institutions, previously attended. (If a kodak picture is used, the face should measure at least one inch.) For further information, catalogs and application blanks, men should write to Dr. R. L. Moyer, Dean of Men; and women to Mrs, W. B. Riley, Dean of Women, 20 So. 11th Street, Minneapolis, Minn. CALENDAR September 17—Tuesday 9:00 to 12:00—All new students register. Music tryouts for Choral Club and Fresh man-Sophomore chorus. September 18—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 Soph¬ omores. 9:00 to 12:00—Registration for all returning students. September 19—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, (Registration closes at 12:00) September 20—Friday 8:30 to 10:00—Medical Lectures by Dr. Aling for men and women enrolling for the first time. 10:00 to 11:00—Examination on the Information Eolder for all students. (This includes all Seminary students entering for the first time.) 11:00 to 12:00—Choral Club selections. FIRST SEMESTER (17 weeks) No change in program will be made after September 23 Sept. 23—9 A, M, Opening praise and prayer service. (Brief classes for assignments and purchasing of books.) Sept. 24—7:40 A. M. Classes begin. Oct. 28 to Nov. 4—Six-weeks Examinations, Nov. 27 to Dec. 1 (Inclusive)—Thanksgiving Vacation. Dec, 21 to Jan. 6 (Inclusive) —Christmas Vacation, fan. 27 to Jan. 31—Final Examinations. SECOND SEMESTER (17 weeks) Jan. 29 to Jan. 31—Registration. Feb, 3—7:40 A. M. Classes begin. Feb. 12-—Lincoln ' s birthday. Mar. 17 to Mar. 21—Six-weeks Examinations. April 5 to April 14 (Inclusive)—Spring Vacation (Easter Sunday, April 13). April 25—Banquet in Honor of Seniors, May 30—Decoration Day Vacation. June 1—Baccalaureate . June 2 to June 6—Final Examinations. June 6—Commencement, NOTE; Any registration completed after September 19 will be considered a late registration for v hich there will be an additional charge of $1,00, For any examination not taken at the appointed hours, Sept. 17 through Sept. 20, there will be an additional charge of $1,00 each. Any girl depending on the school for v ork in exchange for board and room should report not later than Wednesday, September 11, 1940, For the best opportunities report by September 9. We cannot place girls the opening week of school. Dormitory facilities are limited and varied. Preference will be given to early applicants. ( 105 ) 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 boring 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 $10 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 SCROLL; a ticket to the Annual Banquet; employment service; post-office 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 work, or medicine. For cases of ill ness 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 for 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. SPECIAL STUDENTS include those who are taking less than 8 hours of class work, whether working toward graduation or not. All others are considered regular students and are subject to all regulations as such. The student is registered in the class in which he is taking most of his work; that is, if he takes eight hours of Sophomore work and six of Junior, he is classed as a Sophomore. 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 a month. Portable typewriters cannot be used. There is no further charge for this course. DORMITORIES: Board and room is provided at $6.00 for double room, $6.50 for a single room per wek. 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 good English Bible, and, if possible, a small New Testament. Students in the dor¬ mitory must bring a metal-top study lamp, a dresser scarf, towels, a pillow, comforters, blanket suitable for a spread, and a hot water bottle. All bed covering should be for single beds. Students should bring adequate clothing for several changes in case of illness. Financial Aid Students must have sufficient funds to pay the registration fee IN ADVANCE, purchase books and take care of any expenses which may be incurred before the student is satisfactorily placed in his work. { 106 ) 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 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. Many of the girls are employed in private homes tor room, board and carfare. Cafes offer an opportunity to work for meals. Others with experience and ability are engaged in office work and clerking in stores. Those with training find employment as nurses. A more varied field is open to the young men. The majority find work for meals in cafes and cafeterias; some clerk in stores; the Gospel missions offer employment to a few; some in their senior year have opportunity to serve as pastors, and pastors ' assistants; those with musical ability may find a choir or orchestra to direct. Our young men are engaged in architectural drawing, mimeographing, painting, and laundry work, as switch board and elevator operators, bookkeepers, book binders, porters, and janitors, A few private homes are open to the young men for employment. It is usually possible for the student to find suitable work for two or three hours a day, but no guarantee is given in advance. The employment in private homes may be secured through Mrs. Ethel Wilcox, head of the Em¬ ployment department, for those who are physically strong, neat in appear¬ ance and pleasing in personality. SCHOLARSHIPS HAUSER MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP The income from a fund of $500, given by the family of Henry Hauser, a former trustee of the school, is awarded to the junior who has the highest grades in all subjects, ALUMNI MEMORIAL SCHOLARSHIP A gift of $50 is awarded by the Alumni Association to a junior who, in addi¬ tion to high grades, manifests a truly Christian character, PILOT SCHOLARSHIP All subscriptions are at the rate of $1,50, Any student or prospective student who secures 40 subscriptions at that price will be given his registration fee for one semester; 80 subscriptions, his registration lee 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, (107) ▼ M HB 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 years college credit in Public Speaking will exempt the student from Elements of Speech, Should a student fail in three or more subjects in any one semester, his con¬ tinuance in school will be at the discretion of the Scholarship committee. Courses Offered The BIBLE COURSE is primarily for those who feel called to the ministry, or (or those who want 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-MUSK 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. One-Year Course The first year of every course is so arranged that the student who wishes to lake 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 for 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. The courses outlined present the scope of work to be covered in the various departments. From lime to time, however, there will be changes made in the work, and each student is expected to fulfill the requirement of the year in which he is registered—that is, when a student is a Junior, he will pursue the course outlined in the current Junior year regardless of the subjects listed at the time of his enrollment, ( 108 ) _ DESCRIPTION OF COURSES Bible ANALYSIS—3 hrs. a week— Isl and 2nd Semesters Analysis is the unfolding of a book of the Bible in the light of its central thought and the? circumstances under which it was written. The aim is to lay the foundation for Bible 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—Isl 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: Dispensalional, 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 difficult 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—S hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Synopsis is a bird ' s-eye view of the Bible as a whole, an outline of each book, and a study of its relation to other books. This course requires ihe 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 ad olescents, and how to meet them. SUNDAY SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION—I hn a week—1st Semester Provides a knowledge of the most efficient methods of Sunday School managemenl and enlargement, with Bible teaching and evangelism the great aim. CHILD STUDY—1 hr. a week—1st Semester An examination of the lav s 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—1 hr, a week—2nd Semester A study of Ihe science of teaching, particularly as it relates fa Bible teaching, emphasis being placed upon the importance of Ihe 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 to Bible Story Telling, administration, child psychology, teaching 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 managemenl and program of a school; object lessons; choruses, etc. EVANGELISM—1 hr. a week—2nd 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 leaching and evaluation of teaching methods. { 109 ) English ENGLISH I and II—3 hrs. a week— Is I and 2nd Semesters The fundamentals of grammar, wilh emphasis on sentence structure and parts of speech, ENGLISH III (AMERICAN LITERATURE)—2 hrs. a week—1st Semester Study of life and writings of loading 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 loading English writers, with special emphasis an Tennyson and Shakespeare, ENGLISH V and VI—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters Rhetoric, word study, grammar and the use of the dictionary. ENGLISH COMPOSITION—I hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters (Juniors) Written description and expository composition. ENGLISH VII and VTII—-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—2 hrs. a week—-1st and 2nd Semesters A chronological study of the historical events of Scripture, together with contemporary ancient history. Geography includes a careful study of Palestine and the territory of the eastern empires, CHURCH HISTORY —2 his. a week—-1st and 2nd Semesters A synoplic view of the history of the Christian Church with an emphasis upon its inter¬ pretation ond the 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 af the neces¬ sary qualifications of candidates. An examination of the lives of pioneer missionaries, MISSIONS II-—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of the missionary on the field in his relation to his fellow workers, the natives and the native church. A discussion of the problems of missionary life, also its rewards. Continuation of first term study of missionary biography. MISSIONS III—I hr. a week—1st Semester The history of missions. This is an historical survey of the missionary enterprise from the time of Ghrist to the present day. MISSIONS IV—1 hr, a week—2nd Semester A study of mission boards and typical mission fields with an emphasis on the present needs and opportunities. MISSIONS V—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Comparative religions. The abject of ibis course is to acquaint the student with the greet non-Christian religions of the world, ond to discover, if possible, the best methods of reaching the adherents thereof for Christ, MISSIONS VI—1 hr, a week-—2nd 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, ( 110 ) 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 all 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 the notation and use of the materials studied, A pre-requisite to a further study of 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 HISTORY—2 hrs. a week—1st Semester A survey of the entire field from the time when the morning stars sang together to the present day. Includes a training in musical appreciation, SIGHT-SINGING—2 hrs a weekend Semester A practical course in the scientific reading of music, including the study of outstanding choral works. HYMNOLOGY—1 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 oil Bible School grad¬ uates. Additional term of Hymnology is required for Biblc-Music students. ELEMENTARY CONDUCTING—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester A study of the fundamental principles ol conducting and thesr practical application in the church, ADVANCED CONDUCTING—1 hr i week—1st 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 (BiblO’Music Students). CHORAL CLUB—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of mixed voices chosen by the director oE music to train in the correat vocal principles and ensemble singing. Auditions are held during registration week. Tne best in sacred choral literature is studied- MEN ' S GLEE CLUE—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A select group ol 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—1 hr, a week—1st and 2nd Semesters A group of instrumentalists meeting Eor practice and training. Outstanding classics, both sacred and secular, are studied. CHOIR—2 hrs. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters All first-year students ore enrolled in this group to 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—1 hr. a week—2nd Semester (Women) A practical course dealing with a girl ' s problems, emphasizing her relationship fa the home, 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. ( Ill ) CHURCH POLITY—1 hr. a week-—2nd Semester A study of the history, government, and doctrines oi the various Protestant denominations, JOURNALISM ' —1 hr. a week—1st and 2nd Semesters The principles of writing, editing, proof-reading, the process of printing and 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 far 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, PARLIAMENTARY LAW—2 hrs, a week—1st Semester Roberts Rules of Order is the foundation of this course, which gives the student knowl¬ edge jo intelligently conduct, or participate in, a business session, “Robert ' s Rules of Order " are put into practice in mock business meetings. PASTORAL PROBLEMS—I 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 —4 hrs. a week—1st Semester A study of the shorthand vocabulary with very elementary dictation. SHORTHAND II—4 hrs. a week—2nd Semester A siudy in the writing of shorthand with advanced dictation. SHORTHAND III and IV-—4 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 and 2nd Semesters The aim of this class is to study the technic ol vocal expression and physical freedom. Attention is given to the reading of the 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 the actual prac¬ tice of preaching and Bible teaching. { H2) THREE-YEAR BIBLE COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One Subject Hours per Week O. T. Synopsis . B Personal Work 2 Missions I „. ,, ., ,, ....... . I Etiquette ... . ,. 1 Bib]e History Geography, , 2 Fundamentals of Music. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods ....... + + ........ 1 Chorus . 1 Choir . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics , ..,. 5 Doctrine ....- ■ 3 Advanced Speech ........... 2 English V . 2 Church History . 2 Hy mnology .. I Christian Living .. I Polemics ♦ ...- ■ 1 English Composition ....... I Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine .... ■ ■ 3 Analysis . 3 Pastoral Problems . .. 1 Homiletics l (Men)... . 1 Parliamentary Law ......... 2 English VII . .. 3 Exegesis ... - . - 3 Practical Work N. T, Synopsis $ Personal Work .. 2 Missions II . 1 Elements of Speech. 1 Bible History Geography. . 2 Fundamentals of Music..... 1 Orientalisms . 1 Choir . l Christian Living . 1 Chorus ..... ■ 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine . 3 Advanced Speech . 2 English VI . 2 Church History ... - ■ 2 Elementary Conducting ..... 1 English Comp. .. l Ethics and Ideals (Women) 1 Practical Work Doctrine .. Analysis Church Polity ...... Homiletics II (Men) Medical Lectures ... English VIII . . . . . Exegesis .......... Practical Work 3 3 1 1 2 3 3 FOUR-YEAR BIBLE 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 „ ,. 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics . S English III . 2 (American Litera¬ ture) Bible Hist. Sc Geo... 2 Advanced Speech .. 2 Missions I . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .......... 3 English V ,. 2 Hymnoiogy . 1 Church History .... 2 Christian Living ... 1 Parliamentary Law. T 2 Polemics . I English Comp. .... 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .......... 3 Analysis ........... 3 Pastoral Problems. . 1 Homiletics I (Men) l English YU . 3 Exegesis .. 3 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis .... 5 English II . 3 Elements of Speech. 1 Personal Work 2 Fundamentals of Music ........... 1 Choir . 1 Chorus . 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 English IV . 2 (English Litera¬ ture) Orientalisms . 1 Bible Hist, Geo. 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Evangelism ....... 1 Practical Work Doctrine .. 3 English VI 2 Elementary Conduct¬ ing .- « • 1 Church History .... 2 Medical Lectures . . 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women) ........ I English Comp. ..... t 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. (113) r Jf pyq ■ " ,-—- THREE-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE FIRST YEAR Term One SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O, T, Synopsis ., 5 Personal Work . 2 Missions I . .., i Etiquette . ...... 1 Bible History __ Geography .. 2 Fundamentals of Music . ., I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods .... ., | Choir . . i Chorus . | Practical Work N. T. Synopsis .. 5 Personal Work . 2 Missions II . 1 Elements of Speech . 1 Bible History Geography. . 2 Fundamentals of Music. 1 O rtentalisms 1 Choir .. . 1 Chorus . .. 1 Christian Living . . „ 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . S Doctrine ................... 3 Advanced Speech 2 English V .. 2 Church History . 2 Hymnology . l Christian Living . l Missions III . .. .. 1 Polemics .,., 1 English Composition . 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine .. . 3 Advanced Speech .. , 2 English VI . . .. 2 Church History ........... 2 Elementary Conducting . 1 Missions IV .. I Ethics, Ideals (Women). 1 English Composition . I Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine . 3 Analysis . 3 Pastoral Problems .. 1 Homiletics I (Men)....,.... 1 Parliamentary Law ... 2 English VII . 3 Exegesis .. 3 Missions V . 1 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis . 3 Church Polity . 1 Homiletics II (Men). | Medical Lectures . 2 English VIII . 3 Exegesis . 3 Missions VI . I Practical Work FOUR-YEAR MISSIONARY COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Mrs. per Wk. O. T. Synopsis .... 5 English I . 3 Etiquette .......... I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods , . 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music .. . 1 Choir 1 Chorus . .. 1 Practical Work. Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics .. ... 5 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Geo. 2 Advanced Speech . 2 Missions I . 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine . 3 English V . 2 Hymnoiogy 1 Church History . . , 2 Christian Living ... 1 Parliamentary Law. . 2 Polemics ... . , . 1 Missions III . I English Comp. ] Practical Work. Subject Hrs, per Wk. Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. 3 Pastoral Problems, . . I Homiletics I (Men) 1 English VII . 3 Exegesis . 3 Missions V , .. 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis. ... 5 English II.... 3 Elements of Speech 1 Personal Work. ... 2 Fundamentals of Music , . . , .. 1 Choir . 1 Chorus .. 1 Practical Work Term Hermeneutics ..... 5 English IV (English Lit.) ... 2 Orientalisms . l Bible Hist. Geo . . 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... t Evangelism 1 Practical Work Two Doctrine . 3 English VI .2 Elementary Conducting . 1 Church History ... 2 Medical Lectures , . 2 Missions IV . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women) . 1 English Comp. .... 1 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. (114 ) THREE-YEAR CHRISTIAN EDUCATION COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O. T. Synopsis... 6 Personal Work .,.2 M issions I . i Etiquette ... i Bible History Si Geography 2 Fundamentals of Music. ] Daily Vacation Bible School Method .. ... , , i Choir .. 1 Chorus . J, Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . Doctrine .. Advanced Speech . . English V., HymnoJogy . Christian Living Child Study ....... S. S, Administration Polemics English Composition Practical Work 5 3 2 2 1 J I 1 Subject Hours per Week Doctrine . 3 Analysis .. 3 Pastoral Problems .. , , . | Parliamentary Law .. 2 English VII . 3 Children’s Work . 2 Homiletics I (Men)-,..-.-- 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis..,....,. S Personal Work . 2 Missions II .. 1 Elements of Speech... 1 Bible History Si Geography 2 Fundamentals of Music. I Orientalisms .. t Choir .. i Chorus . 1 Christian Living . 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine , . . ..3 Advanced Speech ... 2 English VI . 2 Elementary Conducting ..... 1 Pedagogy .. 1 Teacher Training .......... 1 Ethics. Ideals [Women). 1 English Composition .. .. v ., 1 Practical Work Doctrine 3 Analysis .. . 3 Church Polity .. i English VIII . 3 Adolescent Work . 2 Homiletics II (Men).. 1 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 . I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods. . 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music I Choir .., . I 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 .. 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs, per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Gcog. 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions I ... 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs, per Wk. Doctrine .. 3 English V . 2 Hymnology . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Child Study ...... 1 S. S- Administration I Polemics .. i Parliamentary Law, 2 English Comp.1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk t Doctrine . .. 3 Analysis . .. 3 Pastoral Problems . I English VII . 3 Children’s Work ... 2 Homiletics I (Men), I Practical Work Doctrine . .. 3 Analysis ........... 3 Church Polity . I English VIII . .. . 3 Adolescent Work .. 2 Homiletics II (Men) . .. 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics 5 English IV (English Lit.) ... 2 Orientalisms . 1 Bible Hist, Geog, 2 Advanced Speech .. 2 Missions II . 1 Christian Living ... 1 Evangelism . 1 Practical Work Doctrine 3 English VI . 2 Elementary Conducting ...... 1 Pedagogy .. e Teacher Training , . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women) . 1 English Comp.I 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, ( 115 ) THREE-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week Q, T. Synopsis.5 Personal Work ............ 2 Missions I . . . r . r , , r ...... . 1 Etiquette 1 Bible History Geography, 2 Fan da mentals of Music. 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods . 1 Choir . . . ,. I Chorus .. 1 Practical Work N, T. Synopsis., 5 Personal Work 2 Missions II . 1 Elements of Speech. 1 Bible History Geography. 2 Fundamentals of Music. 1 Orientalisms . .. I Choir .. 1 Chorus .. I Christian Living . Evangelism . 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine .. . 3 Advanced Speech .......... 2 English V . ... 2 Music History ............ 2 Notation .. 2 Christian Living . .. 1 English Composition . .. 1 Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine .. 3 Advanced Speech . 2 English VI . 2 Sight-Singing ... . 2 Notation .. 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women), , - 1 English Composition ....... 1 Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine 3 Analysts . 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 , .. l English VIII .. 3 Conducting II 2 Hymnology ... ■ . 1 Harmony . 2 Practical Work FOUR-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR Subject Hrs, perWk, O. T, Synopsis. .... 5 English I , 3 Etiquette . 1 Daily Vacation Bible School Methods. .. 1 Personal Work .... 2 Fundamentals of Music . I Choir . I Chorus . 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis- 5 English II . 3 Elements of Speech I Persona] Work Fundamentals of Music ...... h .... 1 Choir .. I Chorus . ... . I Practical Work Subject Hrs. p;r Wk. Hermeneutics . 3 English III (American Lit.).. 2 Bible Hist. Geog. 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions II . 1 Practical Work Term Hermeneutics . 5 English IV (English Lit.) ... 2 Orientalisms . 1 Bible Hist. Geog. 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions II , .. 1 Christian Living ... 1 Evangelism . .. 1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk. Doctrine .. 3 English V .. 2 Music History . 2 Notation , .. 2 Christian Living ... 1 Parliamentary Law. 2 English Comp. , , , - - 1 Practical Work Two Doctrine .. 3 English VI .... _ 2 Sight ' Singing .. 2 Notation .. 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women) I English Comp.1 Practical Work Subject Hrs. per Wk, Doctrine .. 3 Analysis . 3 Pastoral Problems,, 1 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 . I Harmony . 2 Practical Work journalism is optional. The Choral Club and Glee Clubs are open to those who pass the preliminary voiee try outs. The orchestra is open to those who have instruments. Private lessons may be had at a nominal price. ( 116 ) THREE-YEAR BIBLE-SECRETARIAL COURSE Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR Subject Hours per Week O, T. Synopsis. 5 Personal Work . , . 2 Missions I ....... 1 Etiquette . L Bible History Geography.. 2 Fundamentals of Music .... I Daily Vacation Bible School Methods .. 1 Choir .. 1 Chorus .. 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis.. ..5 Personal Work 2 Missions II .... 1 Elements of Speech......... I Bible History Geography. . 2 Fundamentals of Music Orientalisms ......... C hoir .... Chorus ... Christian Living . Evangelism .......... Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . 3 Shorthand I .. . 4 Typewriting .. 3 English V . 2 Christian Living .. I English Composition . I Practical Work Term Two Hermeneutics . .. 5 Doctrine .. 3 Shorthand It . 4 Typewriting . 3 English VI ..3 Ethics, Ideals (Women). I English Composition . I Practical Work Subject Hours per Week Doctrine .. 3 Analysis ....... . 3 English VII . 3 Shorthand III . 4 Typewriting ... - , T 3 Parliamentary Law . 2 Practical Work Doctrine .. 3 Analysis .. 3 English VIII . 3 Shorthand IV . . 4 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 r 0, 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 Subject Hrs. per Wk. Hermeneutics . 5 English III (American Lit.) . . 2 Bible Hist. Gcog.. 2 Advanced Speech . . 2 Missions I ........ 3 Practical Work Subject Hrs, per Wk. Doctrine . 3 English V . . ,. 2 Christian Living ... I Shorthand 1 . 4 Typewriting . ..3 Parliamentary Law ' . . 2 English Comp.1 Practical Work Subject Hrs- pe r Wk. Doctrine . 3 Analysis . 3 English Vli . 3 Shorthand III .... 4 Typewriting . .. 3 Practical Work Term Two N. T. Synopsis. 5 Hermeneutics ...... 5 Doctrine Doctrine 3 English II . 3 English IV English V . . 2 Analysis . 3 Elements of Speech, 1 (English Lit.) ... 2 Shorthand II ... ... 4 English VIII . 3 Personal Work. 2 Bible Hist. Gcog, .2 Typewriting . Shorthand IV ..... 4 Fundamentals of Orientalisms . 1 Bookkeeping . . . . . . . 3 Typewriting ....... 3 Music . 1 Advanced Speech .. 2 Ethics, Ideals Practical Work Choir . .. 1 Missions II . 1 (Women) . Chorus . 1 Practical Work Christian Living ... 1 Evangelism ....... 1 Practical Work English Comp.... Practical Work . .. 1 Journalism is optional. Those who pass the voice open to those who have instruments. test may sing in the Choral Club, The Orchestra is { 117 ) 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. TRB. The degree of Bachelor of Theology will be conferred upon students as fol¬ 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 121), 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 Th.B. degree in Course B-l (page 122). 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 Th.B. degree in Course B-2 (page 122). 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 r B-l r 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 satisfactory 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 Education Course in the Northwestern Bible School or its equivalent—a standard diploma from the Evangelical Teacher Training Association is essential —and have completed the course as outlined for the B.R.E, degree in Course A-2 (page 121). 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 123). 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 123). A standard diploma from the Evangelical Teacher Training Association is essential. ( 118 ) M.R.E 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 , Cd f or C-2. A B.R r E r degree is a pre-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,) All work up to the Th.B, year is taken in the Training School—the student being classed as a Bible School student—but the subjects are listed in con¬ nection with the Seminary work in order to give a complete picture of the work reauired. DESCRIPTION OF SEMINARY COURSES Bible APOLOGETICS —2 hrs a week—1st Semester A system of 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 ot 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 ist 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 BJ —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 of the church, CHRISTIAN EDUCATION (B,H.Ed —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 courses are given in a cycle.) CHRISTIAN ETHICS—1 hr. a week—1st Semester Ethics is the study of man with reference la his character and conduct. Christian ethics sets before him the most perfect ideal of character and the highest standard of conducf. 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—Ist 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 fs presented as the only sufficient and satisfactory answer to the insistent questions of the human mind concerning God, life, sin, suffering, death, and eternity, CHRISTIAN PSYCHOLOGY—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, { 119 ) CHRISTIAN SOCIOLOGY—-1 hr. a week—2nd Semester This course brings into view the complicated social and economic life of the present day with its network of problems. The principles laid down by Jesus are brought to bear as the only satisfactory solution of these problems, Jesus Himself is presented as the perfect Exemplar of His teaching and the sufficient proof that His principles will work in practice. History ARCHEOLOGY—2 hr®. 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 one ' s 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, Zwinglh and Calvin; Protestantis m spreading under influence of national and political forces; The Counter-Reformation; Religious wars; Modern denominaiionalism and the groat missionary movements. Language GREEK 1—4 hrs a week—1st Semester New Testament Greek Grammar—careful study of syntax and grammatical constructions, together with shades of meanings derived thereby . GREEK 31—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 o! Greek Exegesis. 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 leach that the literary forms of Scripture are a part of its inspiration that the Spirit inspired David to write his poetry and Luke to write his beautiful prose. We study these literary forms as divine literature, lo be studied and then delivered as readings, observing each form in this delivery as carrying great weight of revelation. Practical Christianity APPLIED CHRISTIANITY—1 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 criticised as [o subject matter, style and delivery. This work j s augmented by lectures on sermon building, delivery and the work of the preacher at large. 120 } SEMINARY COURSES Graduates of the 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-l (For TH.B,) (For Th.M.) Analysis .. 3 Exegesis .. 3 Doctrine .,. 3 English VII . 3 Pastoral Problems , , ... I Homiletics I (Men) ...... I Parliamentary Law . 2 Greek I .. 4 Practical Wor k Doctrine .. - - 3 Analysis . 3 Church Polity . 1 Homiletics II (Men)....... 1 English VIII . 3 Exegesis . 3 Medical Lectures 2 Greek II . .4 Practical Work Bible I nlroduclion .......... 2 Greek Exegesis . .. 3 Homiletics III,. ... I Christian Philosophy . I Christian Education (Th.B.). 2 Hebrew 1 4 Scriptural 1 interpretation .... 3 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Second Term Archeology .- 2 Greek Exegesis . .. 3 Christian Psychology ..... 1 Homiletics IV . 1 Christian Education (Th.lJJ 2 Hebrew II . 4 Scriptural Interpretation .... 3 Christianity in Modern World .. 2 Hebrew Exegesis . 3 Greek Exegesis ............ 3 Christian Ethics ... I Applied Christianity ........ I Apologetics . 2 Bible Prophecy . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. 2 Thesis subject chosen and outline completed first term. Hebrew Exegesis . 3 Greek Exegesis . 3 Christian Sociology I Applied Christianity ., . 1 Logic and Debate ......... 2 Literary Form and Content of the Bible . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. . ... . 2 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-requisite. COURSE A-2 (For B.R.E.) (For M.R.E.) Analysis . 3 Doctrine . 3 Pastoral Problems . 1 Parliamentary Law .. 2 English VU .. 3 Homiletics I (Men) . 1 Children’s Work . 2 Greek I . 4 Practical Work Analysis . .... 3 Doctrine ..♦ . 3 Church Polity . 1 English VIII . .. 3 Homiletics II (Men). I Adolescent Work . , .. 2 Greek II .................. 4 Practical Work Scriptural Interpretation . 3 Bible Introduction .. 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Homiletics III .. 1 Christian Philosophy . 1 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Christian Education (R.EJ,. 2 Observation Practice.,,.. 1 Electives .. 3 Practical Work Second Term Scriptural Interpretation ... 3 Christian Psychology . 1 Archeology . 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Homiletics IV .. 1 Christian Education (R.E.).. 2 Observation Sc Practice. .... 1 Electives . 3 Practical Work Christian Ethics ........... I Applied Christianity ........ 1 Apologetics . .. 2 Bibje Prophecy . 2 Christian Ed ucation (R.E.),. 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. 2 Observation fi: Practice .... I Electives . 3 Practical Work Thesis subject chosen and outline complete first term. Christian Sociology ....... I Applied Christianity ...... I Logic and Debate . 2 Literary Form and Content of Bible . 2 Christian Education (R.E,)-- 2 Observation Practice..... l Syst, Theology Seminar. 2 Electives . 3 10,000-ward thesis due May I. - This year ' s work is the same as the senior year in Northwestern Bible School with the addition of Greek. ( 121 ) COLLEGE GRADUATE COURSES FOR THEOLOGICAL DEGREES If a student brings an A.B. degree from a recognized college WITHOUT a Bible Major he will pursue the following; COURSE B-l Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR FOURTH YEAR (Th.G.) (Th.B.) (Th M.) O, T, Synopsis.... 5 Hermeneutics .5 Personal Work . , , 2 Missions I ,. 1 Doctrine ......... 3 D V. B, S. 1 Polemics .. 1 Practical Work N. T. Synopsis..,. 5 Hermeneutics ..... 5 Personal Work , T . 2 Missions II ...... 1 Christian Living . . 1 Doctrine ......... 3 Orientali sms . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women) ..... + 1 Practical Work Doctrine . 3 Analysis 3 Exegesis ......... 3 English VII ... 3® Postoral Problems.. I Parliamentary Law 2 Homiletics (Men).. 1 Greek I .......... 4 Christian Living . . 1 Practical Work Bible Introduction 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Homiletics III ... 1 Christian Philosophy . 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) . 2 Scriptural Inter. .. 3 Hebrew I . . 4 Christianity tn Modern Work .. 2 Hebrew Exegesis.. 3 Greek Exegesis . . 3 Christian Ethics r . 1 Applied Chris¬ tianity . .1 . . 1 Apologetics . 2 Bible Prophecy ... 2 Syst, Theology Seminar ....... 2 Thesis subject cho¬ sen and outline com¬ pleted. Hebrew Exegesis.. 3 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christian Sociology .. l Applied Christianity .... I Logic and Debate. 2 Literary Form and Content of Bible 2 Syst. Theology Seminar .. 2 10,000-word thesis due May 1. Term Two Doctrine ., r 3 Analysis . r , r .,, , r . 3 Exegesis .. 3 English VI IT . 3- Homiletics (Men). 1 Church Polity r ,, r 1 Greek II . A Practical Work Archeology ....... 2 Greek Exegesis ... 3 Christian Psychology ..... 1 Homiletics IV .... I Christian Educa¬ tion (Th.B.) _2 Hebrew II .. 4 Scriptural Inter. . . 3 Christianity in Modern World., 2 If a student brings an A.B. degree from a recognized college WITH a Bible Major, including New Testament Greek., he will pursue the following; COURSE B-2 Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR (Th.B.) THIRD YEAR (Th.M.) Hermeneutics 5 f Doctrine .. 3 tf Analysis ... 3 Pastoral Problems . 1 Homiletics (Men) .. 1 Parliamentary Law . 2 English VII . . 3 Personal Work . 2 Practical Work Hermeneutics .. 5 Doctrine .... 3 f) Analysis ... 3 Church Polity . 1 Homiletics (Men) ......... 1 English VIII , ..3 Personal Work .. 2 Christian Living . 1 Ethics, Ideals (Women)..., 1 Practical Work College graduates may take an i-Elimination of Analysis or Do Bible Introduction . .. 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Homiletics III 1 Christian Philosophy . 1 Christian Education (Th.B,) 2 Hebrew I . 4 Scriptural Interpretation . . 3 Christianity in Modern World . .. 2 fDoctrine . 3 Christian Living .. 1 Term Two Archeology .. 2 Greek Exegesis 3 Homiletics IV . 1 Christian Psychology . 1 Christian Education (Th.B.) 2 Hebrew II . 4 Doctrine .. 3 Scriptural Imcrprctaiion ... 3 Christianity iti Modern World . .. 2 examination from English 7 and S. ctrine is dependent upon previous Bi Greek Exegesis 3 Hebrew Exegesis .. 3 Christian Ethics . 1 Applied Christianity ... I Apologetics . 2 Bible Prophecy . 2 Syst. Theology Seminar .... 2 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 Syst, Theology Seminar ... 2 10,000-word thesis due May 1 Ic subjects. COLLEGE GRADUATE COURSES FOR RELIGIOUS EDUCATION DEGREES Those students bringing an A.E. degree from a recognized college, WITHOUT a Bible Major, will pursue the following;; COURSE C-l Term One FIRST YEAR SECOND YEAR THIRD YEAR (B.R.E,) FOURTH YEAR (M.R.E.) O. T. Synopsis.,,. 3 Analysis 3 Script, Inter. 3 Christian Ethics ,, i Hermeneutics . 5 Doctrine . 3 Bible Introduction, 2 Applied Chris¬ Personal Work , , . 2 English VIE . 3 Homiletics III ... 1 tianity ........ .. l Doctrine .. 3 Pastoral Problems, 1 Christian Apologetics . . . . . . , 2 D. V. B. s..._ 1 Homiletics (Men). 1 Philosophy . I Bible Prophecy . .. 2 Child Study . 1 Children ' s Work ., 2 Christianity in Christian Educa¬ S. S, Administra¬ Missions I . 1 Modern World . . 2 tion (R.E.) , . , . . 2 tion . I Christian Living 1 Greek Exegesis . . . 3 Observation Practical Work Greek I .. . , , 4 Christian Educa¬ Practice ....... ... I Practical Work tion (R.E,) 2 Electives .. , .. 3 Observation Syst. Thcol. Practice 1 Seminar . , . 2 Electives . 3 Practical Work Practical Work Thesis subject cho¬ sen and outline ap¬ prover!. Term Two N. T. Synopsis.. Hermeneutics . - - Personal Work . Doctrine ........ Orientalisms .... Pedagogy . Teacher Training Ethics, Ideals (Women) Christian Living . Practical Work 5 Analysis .. 3 5 Doctrine 3 2 English VIII , ... 3 3 Homiletics (Men).. I I Missions II ., 1 1 Adolescent Work, . 2 1 Greek II .. 4 Practical Work Scriptural Inter, Christian Psychology . . , Archeology . , , . . Greek Exegesis . Christianity In Modern World Homiletics IV . Christian Educa¬ tion (R.E.) Observation " Practice Electives Practical Work Christian Sociology 1 Applied Christianity . l Logic and Debate 2 Literary Form, and Content of Bible 2 Christian Educa¬ tion (R.E.). ..... 2 Observation Sc Practice . 1 Syst. Theology Seminar . .. 2 Electives .., 3 Practical Work 10,000-wortl thesis due May 1, Those students bringing an A.B, degree from a recognized college, WITH a Bible Major (including New Testament Greek) will pursue the following; COURSE C-2 first year Term One SECOND YEAR (B.R.E.) THIRD YEAR (M.R.E.) Hermeneutics 5 f Doctrine -.. ... 3 Pastoral Problems ....... I English VII .. 3 Personal Work .. 2 Child Study . 1 S. S, Administration , . -,, l D, V. E, S... 1 Children’s Work 2 Practical Work Scripture Interpretation ... 3 Bible Introduction 2 Greek Exegesis 3 Homiletics III . 1 Christian Philosophy ..... 1 Christianity in Modern World . 2 Christian Education (R.E,) 2 Observation Sc Practice .3 tDoctrine . 3 Christian Living . I Practical Work Christian Ethics _ . L Applied Christianity . I Apologetics . 2 Bible Prophecy . 2 Christian Education (RE.) 2 Syst. Theology Seminar. ... 2 Observation 5f Practice.... I Electives . .. 3 Practical Work Thesis subject chosen and outline approved. Hermeneutics . 5 tDoctrine . 3 Church Polity .. l Homiletics (Men) ........ 1 English VIII .. 3 Personal Work .. 2 Christian Living .. 1 Pedagogy ... I Teacher Training .. 1 Adolescent Work . 2 Ethics, Ideals (Women).,. 1 Practical Work Term Two Scripture Interpretation _ 3 Christian Psychology . I tDoctrine .. 3 Archeology . 2 Greek Exegesis . 3 Christianity in Modern World .. 2 Homiletics IV ..., 1 Christian Education (R.E,), 2 Observation Practice. ♦. 1 Practical Work Christian Sociology . 1 Applied Christianity I Logic Debate.. 2 Literary Form Content of the Bible . 2 Christian Education (R,E.). 2 Observation Practice. ... 3 Syst, Theology Seminar, ... 2 Electives . 3 Practical Work 10 F 00. word thesis due May I. College graduates may take an examination for exemption from English 7 and R. tElimination from Doctrine dependent upon previous Bible subjects. In the B.R.E, year, if Doctrine is eliminated, three hours of electives arc to be substituted. ( 123 ) FRIENDS OF THE SCROLL Mr. and Mrs. Selmer E. Aareslad, Minne¬ apolis, Minn, Margaret Ahtberg, Minneapolis, Minn. Dr, B. Franldin Albilz., Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Leon Alien, Kalamazoo, Mich, Ray Allen, Minneapolis, Minn. Evelyne Anderson, St. Paul, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Paul Anderson, Albion, Mich. Dr. and Mrs, Arlander, Minneapolis, Minn. F, J. Baerg, Hepburn, Sask., Can. Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Baerg, Minneapolis, Minn. Rose Bachman, Anoka, Minn. Mrs. Leslie Barber, Austin, Minn. Sherman Barons, Library, Perm. Florence Beamon, Minneapolis, Minn. Marie Beebe, Minneapolis, Minn. Mildred V. Bentz, Nebraska City, Neb. Carl A. Berg, Minneapolis, Minn. Ruth Bixby, Richville, Minn, Donald Bjurstrom, Minneapolis, Minn. John Blackmer, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Arthur F. Bratrud, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Burgess, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Aver Capron, South St, Paul, Minn. Olive Carlson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Chilson, Zumbro Falls, Minn. Alta Christensen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Clevenger, Lima, Ohio Garwin Clevenger, Lima, Ohio Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Conlow, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coonrodl, Minneap¬ olis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Bert. Conrad, Hastings, Minn. Charles E, Coryell, Jr„ Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs, Edna Crow, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Cunningham,. Elmore, Minn. Frances Cushing, Minneapolis, Minn, A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn. Paul Dahlenburg, Springfield, So. Dak. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Dahlenburg, Spring- field, So. Dak, Rev. Charles Davis, Goldfield, Iowa Dora Day, Minneapolis, Minn, Ruth Day, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. and Mrs. Frank S. Derry, Minneapolis, Minn. Naomi H. Dickey, Minneapolis, Minn, A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn. John K. Dodge, Grand Forks, No. Dak. E, Doud, Eldora, Iowa Mrs. P. R. Dougall, Minneapolis, Minn. Elsie Drew it z, Minneapolis, Minn. Esther Duerre Evan Duerre Evangeline Duerre, St. Paul, Minn. A Friend Leslie Duerre Mabel Duerre Rev. and Mrs. A. A. Dykstra, Maple Lake, Minn. Martha Elftmann, Minneapolis, Minn. Wm. Elftmann, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. T. f. Emerson, Waterloo, Iowa Margaret Engstrom, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Walfred Erickson, Mobridge, S. Dak. Rev. and Mrs. P. H. Eekhoff, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. John S. Ewerl r Dolton, S. Dak. Norma Falk, Maple, Wis. Henry G, Fast, Dallas, Oregon Mrs. Peter Fast, Wolf Point, Mont. Peler Fast, Minneapolis, Minn. Fireside Girls Club, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, J, K. Fleming, Waterloo, Iowa Mr. and Mrs. H. ¥. Forsen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr r and Mrs. Corney Friesen, Minneapolis, Minn. A Friend Maryann Frost, Minneapolis, Minn. Harry D. Fuller, Huntington Park, Calif. Leila B. Gailmeier, Dalbo, Minn, Carol Glassel, Clam Falls, Wis. Mary Goosen, Marian, S. Dak. John R, Gould, St. Paul, Mtnn. Mr. and Mrs, Warren L, Green, Minneap¬ olis, Minn. Beth Grey, North Branch, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, J. A. Grimslad, St. James, Minn. William B. Grobe, Duluth, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Grube, St. Louis, Mo. Luverne Gustavson, Minneapolis, Minn. Bonnie Guthrie, St, Paul Park, Minn. Willis Hagen, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. B, H, Hallin, Minneapolis, Minn. Ray Halverson, Minneapolis, Minn. H, A. Hamilton, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. David Ham mar, Winnebago, Minn, A Friend, Dallas, Oregon. Irene L. Hansen, Camp Douglas, Wis, Magnus Hanson, Minneapolis, Minn. Elsie Havariak, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hazzard, Sibley, Iowa Alma Hein, Minneapolis, Minn. Lydia Helquisi, Minneapolis, Minn, L, E, Hempel, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Herbert, Minneapolis, Minn, Ruth Hindman, Anoka, Minn. W. S. Hitchcock, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. W. J. Hoare, Anoka, Minn. Harriet Hockett Minneapolis, Minn, Ronald Holcomb, Minneapolis, Minn. Reuben Hoimquist, Minneapolis, Minn. Sam P. Holtberg, Frazer, Mont. Mr r and Mrs, Jacob Haoge, Munich, N. Dak, Helen Mae Howell, Anoka, Minn. Dr, and Mrs. C. V. Hultgren, Minneapolis, Minn. Liliian Hvitved, Nashua, Iowa Nels Hvitved, Nashua, Iowa Mrs. A. T. Jacob, Park Rapids, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Jacobs, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, M. Jacobs, Minneapolis, Minn, Bertha Jamtoos, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Jefson Ingrid Jensen, St, Paul, Minn. Mrs. C. S. Johnson, Willmar, Minn. A Friend A Friend Erwin Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn, A Friend Harriet Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Hazel Johnson, Stephen, Minn. Mrs, Herman Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Lily W. Johnson, Willmar, Minn, Mrs. M. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mabel Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Robert A. Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn. Amelia M. Johnston, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Jones, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs, J. F. Keen, Anoka, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. E, L, Kelley, Minneapolis, Minn, Lyle W. Kennison, Minneapolis, Minn. Edwin Knight, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Otto Kreitlow, Mound, Minn, Mr. R. H. Kreitnow, Watertown, Wis. Sophie Krull, Brownsdale, Minn, Edna Krull, Brownsdale, Minn. Norman Kuehl, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs, Byron Kuhlmann, St. Paul, Minn. Walter Larson, Lien Motors, Frazer, Montana Rainard Leischer, Chelson, Wis. Kathleen Lindsay, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Lindquist, Park Rapids, Minn, Rev. and Mrs, Ardell Look, Anoka, Minn. Mae Belle Lundquist, Minneapolis, Minn, Florence Lytord, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs, Carl Manz, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs, Martin Wilson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. William McClaskey, Minne¬ apolis, Minn. Wrn. McDulfey, Mr. and Mrs. John Meyer, Curlew, Iowa Margaret Meyer, Long Lake, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Mike MicheKcck, Gertrude Mieide, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Jack Miller, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Miller, Mobile, Alabama Esther Moe, St, Paul, Minn. Elizabeth Molkenthin, Denver, Colorado Rev. and Mrs. Theo. Mondale, Elmore, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Moore, Minneapolis, Minn. Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Moore, Highland, Ind. Moravian Kings Daughters Circle, Moto-Ro-CaEe, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Edwin H. Murphy, Mae and Florence Nelson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth Nelson Nina Nelson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Wilmon W. Nelson, Norma, N. Dak. Ella Ness, Norma, N Dak. Alma Neubert, Minneapolis, Minn. A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn. Harriet Norr, Evanston, Ill. Maurice dander, St, Paul, Minn. John Olson, Minneapolis, Minn. Mahlon Pegors, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. Mace Peters. Anoka, Minn, Mr, and Mrs. Donald R, Petre, Prago, Minn. Mrs, Palley, Pontiac, Mich. Rev. and Mrs. G. W. Powell, Stewartville, Minn. Grlette Prochnow. Clarissa, Minn Mr. and Mrs. David Quail, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Jasper Quirnby, Anoka, Minn. Elizabeth Quiring, Mountain Lake, Minn. A Friend Tina H. Quiring, Mountain Lake, Minn. Sara H, Quiring, Mountain Lake, Minn. Alfred Ralzlafb St. Paul, Minn. Wilmer Reddig, Frazer, Mont. R. R. Reidler, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. N, R. Rhoads, Concrete, Wash. Delia Ristrom, Minneapolis, Minn. Doris and Mildred Robison, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Royer, Powell, Wyo, Frances Sandell, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. John Sandstrom, Lonetree, N. Dak, Mr, and Mrs, A, F, Sanford, Sedro Wooley, Wash. Low Sanford, Aiikin, Minn, Wayne Sanford, Park Rapids, Minn. Elsie Saire, Minneapolis, Minn. Violelle Satre, Minneapolis, Minn. Waller T. Sawatzky, St. James, Minn. Arvo Schleuter, Minneapolis, Minn. Mrs. Emil Schlolte, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. Albert Schultz, Butterfield, Minn, Mrs. Angie T. Sedgwick, Bend, Oregon Harold Seguin, Eau Claire, Wis, Roy L. Sheppard. Frazer, Mont, Rev. and Mrs. Ftenus Siemens, Eau Claire, Wis. Alvena and Hulda Smith, Marion, S, Dak. Dorothy Smith, Los Angeles, Calif. (125) Glenn Smith, Minneapolis, Minn. Rev. and Mrs. R. T, Smith, Scranton, Iowa Virtue Smith, Madison, Wis. Lawrence Solomon, Barron, Wis. Mrs, John Sol!is, Deslacs, N, Dak. Grace Soltis, Minot, N. Dak, Mr, and Mrs. W, C, Soper, Minneapolis, Minn, Inez Stanton, Minneapolis, Minn. Beatrice Stetzer, Chicago, 111. E. P. Stewart, Minneapolis, Minn. Raymond Stigelmayer, Arena, N. Dak, Dr, Straus Esther Sutton, Minneapolis, Minn, Mrs. | r W, Swanson, Minneapolis, Minn. Doris Swedian, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. C. M. Swill, Pine River, Minn, Lydia Swyter, Steamboat Rock, Iowa Verna Syde, Oak Terrace, Minn. Tabernacle Baptist C. E., Minneapolis, Minn. Mr, and Mrs. Geo. Teichroew, Frazer, Mont. Mr, and Mrs. G. A. Thomas, Fairbanks, la, Mrs. Herbert L. Tressler, Minneapolis, Minn. Earl Trude, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. A, FL Ulstrom, Minneapolis, Minn, Emma Unruh, Marion, S. Dak. A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn. Earl Van Der Veer, Minneapolis, Minn, Evelyn Verness, St. Paul, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Waage, Minneapolis, Minn. Esther Waataja, Minneapolis, Minn. Beulah Walker, West Concord, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Walters, Minneapolis, Minn, Wilma Watts, Puposky, Minn. Helenara Wayne, Des Moines, Iowa Mrs, C. V. Wells, Minneapolis, Minn. Mr r and Mrs. Chester White, Minneapolis, Minn, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Whyte, St. Paul, Minn. A Friend, Minneapolis, Minn, Miss Dortha Wiltiams, Wheaton, Ill. Rev, and Mrs. Wayne Wil liams, Windom, Minn. Belle Wink, Norma, M, Dak, Mildred 1. Wink, Kenmare, N. Dak. R. C, Winters, Minneapolis, Minn. Emma Yourdon. Minneapolis, Minn. Harding Zachinger, Minneapolis, Minn, ( ' Compliments FIRST CO-UNI-BUS DEPARTMENT BAPTIST CHURCH Huntington Park, Calif. 7U)W 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 monev will be used for Christian education after you are gone. Your work and influence will continue. High rates of interest—checks always sent on time. The Northwestern Bible School W. B. Ril y, President 20 South Eleventh Street Minneapolis, Minnesota { 126 ) STUDENT DIRECTORY 1940 Ackrnart, Eva, Dundee, Minnesota Ahlberg, Margaret, Hawthorne, Wisconsin Akeson, Eleanors, Minneapolis, Minnesota Albus, Harry, Carrington, North Dakota Albus, Violet, Carrington, North Dakota Aldrich, Dorothy, Bemidji, Minnesota Allen, Arthur, Eldora, Iowa Allen, Margaret, Eldora, Iowa Anderson, Bernice, Monlieth, Iowa Anderson, Donald, Minneapolis, Minnesota HEADQUARTERS FOR “The New and Unusual in Thoughts That Inspire " BIBLES — BOOKS — NOVELTIES THE FAMILY ALTAR BOOK SHOP 11 So. 8th Street Minneapolis Listen to THE FAMILY ALTAR WDGY—7 A. M. The Dr. and Mrs. Bush Lake Gospel Thorvald A. Hansen Lighthouse lames Richard Our Aim— To bring Christ to the Christless T. Ragnar Pastor-—Peter J. Wiens Nancy Ann TO THE SENIOR CLASS: The wishes of the faculty are that you may " grow in grace, and in the knowledge of our Lord and Saviour, Jesus Christ. " {II Peter 3:18) FOURTH BAPTIST CHURCH “FOR THE WORD OF GOD and Richard V. Clearwaters—Pastor FOR THE TESTIMONY OF 21st Avenue North and Fremont JESUS CHRIST” Minneapolis, Minn. —Rev. 1:9 ★ • ' • FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Faribault, Minnesota " FAMOUS FOR THE GOSPEL " DAVrD J. DAVIES, Pastor ( 127 ) Anderson. Faye, Fosslon, Minnesota Anderson. Hazel, Little Falls, Minnesota Anderson, Helen, Parley, Minnesota Anderson, Lillian,, St. Paul, Minnesota Anderson, Mary Ellen, Winnebago, Minnesota Anderson, Orrin, Appam, North Dakota Anderson, Raymond, Lillie Falls, Minnesota Anderson, Ruth, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Susanna, Minneapolis, Minnesota Anderson, Warren, Minneapolis, Minnesota Archer, Morse, Menomome, Wisconsin Ashenhurst, Rosa, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Ay 1 ward, Richard, Omaha, Nebraska Bade, Anna, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bader, Eileen, Duluth, Minnesota Baerg, Annie, Hepburn, Sask„ Canada Baerg, Ruebon, Hepburn, Sask,, Canada " We love Him because He first loved us, and gave Himself for us. " CONSTANCE FREE CHURCH Constance, Minnesota Student Pastor—Albert Fadenrecht S M TIRE AND AUTO SUPPLY CO. 1207-1223 Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn, AUTO GRILL CAFE Engholm, Mgr, Special Noon Lunch 25c 1023 Harmon Place Medical Arts Barber Shop Medical Arts Arcade Haircutting for men, women, and children Phone BR. 5824 Wishing the Graduates of the Northwestern Bible and Missionary Training School abundant success in the work to which they have set their hearts and hands. MINNESOTA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS A Professional School of Business and Secretarial Training 24 South Seventh Street Minneapolis, Minnesota COMPLIMENTS OF Gopher Cafe Visit our modern new addition Ninth and Hennepin—BR, £812 Greetings from the C, E, Societies of the New Brighton Community Church Now Brighton, Minn. Pastor—Dallas Johnson Compliments of CORRY-JAMESTOWN MFG. CORP. Cony, Pennsylvania ( 128) - Baleom, Curtiss, Wilton, North Dakota Bolster, Anna, Maple Lake, Minnesota Barnes, Kenneth, Corry, Pennsylvania Barry, Arnold, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Barry, Dorothy, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Botcheller, Oliver, Park Rapids, Minnesota Beard, Mary, Calgary, Alberta, Canada Beckman, Donna, Corwith, Iowa Beckmann, Cecelia, Meadovdands, Minnesota Benhardus, Bessie, Dent, Minnesota Benhardus, Earl, Dent, Minnesota Berg, Mrs. Oscar, Minneapolis, Minnesota Bernas, Severin, Chicago, Illinois Bemisort, Lillian, Bag ley, Minnesota Binford, Clarence, Minneapolis, Minnesota Birdwell, Kenneth, Pilger, Nebraska Bixby, Glen, Richville, Minnesota Bixby, June, Richville, Minnesota omore NORTHWESTERN RIRLE SCHOOL " Who hath saved us, and called us with an holy calling, not according to our works, but according to his own purpose and grace, which was given us in Christ Jesus before the world began. " (II Tim, 1:9.) ( 129 ) BixbyRosalie, Richville, Minnesota Black. Archie, Viola, Minnesota Block, Donald, Bear River, Minnesota Bloyer, June, Cylinder, Iowa Bloyer, Mae, Ringsled, Iowa Blyseth, Esther, Battleview, North Dakota Blythe, Grace. Minneapolis, Minnesota Bonar, Janice, Forest City, Iowa Borsl, Roule, Spencer, Iowa Bower, Joseph, Bern id ji, Minnesota Royland, Helen, St, Paul, Minnesota Brad dock, Ethel, Bancroft, Iowa Bratton, LeEa, Bentley, Kansas Bratton, Mary, Bentley, Kansas Brees, Lois, Richville, Minnesola Brenner. Harold, junction City, Kansas Brenner, Orpha, Junction City. Kansas Brenner, Warren, Woodbine, Kansas Be ye steadfast, unmovable, always abounding in the work of the Lord, forasmuch as ye know that your labor is not in vain in the Lord. " (I Cor. 15:58.) Congratulations to the Class ol 1940 NORTHWESTERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Minneapolis, Minnesota At 3764 After Hours AT. 7251 MAYFAIR BEAUTY SHOP Featuring the latest Hollywood Style Creations 80 Spruce Place, Minneapolis Compliments of the FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Granite Falls, Minn. CROWN RUBBER STAMP 214 So, 5lh St. MA, 4543 Manufacturers of Rubber Stamps Celluloid Buttons and Badges Bronze Signs—Tablets Complete stock of marking devices " He which testifieth these things saith. Surely I come quickly. Amen. Even so, come, Lord Jesus, " (Rev, 22:20} H. H. Quiring, Pastor BERGFELDER CHURCH Mountain Lake and Delft, Minn. Auto — Fire — Life — State Form Insurance Companies —Phone or Write-— HENRY O. TWEED GB, 9333 2416 Lincoln RE. Minneapolis, Minn. Saviour in the Shadows A Now Book on Typology By R. L. MoyeT, D.D. S1.00 - 75c 20 S. 11th St., Minneapolis, Minn. SALVATION Bu[ to him that worketh not. but betieveth on Him that justifieth the ungodly, his faith is counted to him for righteousness. ' ' (Romans 4:5} SERVICE “And whatsoever ye do, do it heartily as unto the Lord, and not unto men: knowing that of the Lord ye shall receive the reward of the inheritance for ye serve the Lord Christ” [Col, 3:23, 24) NORTHWESTERN ' S 200 (Students Employed in Homes) ( 130 ) Brooks, Betty Lou, Monica, Wisconsin Brown, Elvin. St, Vincent, Minnesota Bruner, Joseph, Lima, Ohio Brunos, Joyce, Pequot, Minnesota Brygger, James, Tyler, Minnesota Brygger, Ruth, Tyler, Minnesota Burgess, Marvin, Benson, Minnesota Campbell, Glen, Lake Crystal, Minnesota Canon, Corrine, Winnebago, Minnesota Carlson, Bernice, Hibbing, Minnesota Carlson, Minnie, Minneapolis, Minnesota Cartwright, Howard, Highland, Indiana Caster, Eileen, Duluth, Minnesota Cenlield, Williamine, Clinton, Minnesota Chatfield, Melville, Belfast, N. Ireland Chilson, Viola, Byron, Minnesota Christensen, Margaret, Amery, Wisconsin Compliments of FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Junction City, Kansas NOR-MONT DAIRIES, INC. Twenty Flavors ot Ice Cream Glasgow, Montana SCHMIDLER MARKET Meat Groceries, Fruit, Vegetables 1409 Nicollet At. 0985 M Beck. Pres, F. O. LEIGH Telephone; Orchard 9010 M SCHIEBE ' S CORNER, 6TH AVE. NOi AND R. R. NO. 10 MINNEAPOLIS Standard Service with Complete Line oi Standard Oil Products Greetings from the PROSPECT AVE. BAPTIST CHURCH YOUNG PEOPLE Bufialo, N. Y. CONGRATULATIONS of ROY WITT 705 Hennepin ELIZA CLARK CLASS l . , I know whom I have believed, and am persuaded that He is able to keep that which I have committed unto Him against that day, " —11 Tim. 1:12, “For the car owner who cares " SPECIALIZED LUBRICATION Better Materials Better Workmanship Was h i n g—Po 1 Ish i ng General Tightening SHILO-LOVETT SERVICE 41 So, 11th St, GE 2937 M. E. SUNDAY SCHOOL Des Lacs, N, Dak. " For God sn loved the world, that He Rave It is only beRoticn Kcm, thru whosoever be- livveth iti Him should riot perish, but have everlasting life, " —John 3:1(5 ( 131 ) Christensen, Opal, Dell Rapids, South Dakota Cos low, Ellen, Titonka, Iowa Christiansen, Arthur, New Richmond, Wis. Clark, Mrs. Abbie, Duluth, Minnesota Clark, Helen, Lake Park, Iowa Clevenger, Cecil©, Lima, Ohio Clevenger, Garwin, Lima, Ohio Collins, Lola, Marysville, Kansas Cook, Francis, Chokio, Minnesota Cooper, Norlha Glee, Arnes, Iowa Coulter, Robert, Pequot, Minnesota Cox, Dorothy, Vancouver, B. C, Canada Cravens, Douglas, Hopkins, Minnesota Cripps, Floyd, Fenton, Michigan Cross, lessomine. Junction City, Kansas Crow, Flora, Minneapolis, Minnesota Cummer, Charles, Bemidji, Minnesota Cunningham, Barney, Nebraska City, Neb, MINNESOTA BAPTIST CONVENTION wishes God ' s blessing upon all young people preparing for definite Christian service in America or abroad. REUBEN E. NELSON, Executive Secretary Filling the great need ot Basic Education That Is Christian! BETHEL JUNIOR COLLEGE 1.480 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 firm faith in the word and consecration to His service. Compliments Villas Barber Beauty Shop Where you get the best for your money. Your patronage is highly appreciated, 1027 Hennepin Ave. — BH. 4511 IRIS CAFE Good Food Popular Prices Savitt Brothers 1034 Nicollet Avenue " House of Personal Service " WALL PAPER AND PAINTS 1021-23 Hennepin Ave.—BR. 2187 Your patronage will be appreciated Minneapolis, Minn miller We wish to express our deep apprecia¬ tion of the splendid influence of the Northwestern Bible School on our com¬ munity. Its excellent staff and student body, many of whom we know, are richly contributing to our city. 40 ur All minntnpoJis inili-Mion C 132) Cunningham, Viva, Elmore, Minnesota Cunningham, Wilson, Nebraska Cily r Neb. Dacken, Dorothy, Lone Rock, Iowa Dahlenburg, Bertha, Springfield, South Dakota Dahlenburg, Paul, Springfield, South Dakota Darting, Floyd, Waterloo, Iowa Dau, Beatrice, Viking, Minnesota Davis, Ilia, St. James, Minnesota Davis, Stuart, Backus, Minnesota Dawson, Williard. Elk River, Minnesota Decker, Carol, Robbinsdale, Minnesota De Neui, Arthur, George, Iowa Dick, Elmer, Munich, North Dakota Dillavou, Cora, Scranton, Iowa Dills, Donald, Round Prairie, Minnesota Discoe, Glenn, North Platte, Nebraska Dodge, Elaine, Menomonie, Wisconsin maluL NORTHWESTERN BOOK STORE YOUR STORE BIBLES, BOOKS, S. S. SUPPLIES Write and ask about our Book Club Plan -ILs different Geo, M. Wilson Northwestern Bible School, Minneapolis, Minn, Compliments of DR, ERWIN F. BRUSS Dentist 907 Medical Arts Building 625 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis THE ENGDAHL LINE Greeting Cards For Every Purse and Purpose 2412 28th Ave, So,, Minneapolis, Mirim Everything in Flowers and Plants ADAMS 7 S. 8th St. Minneapolis, Minn. Geneva Lane at your service A member ol the Fidelia Class GE. 2475 Good Fried Chicken 24 Hours of the Day—Every Day of the Year GOOD COFFEE Tasty Home Made Chicken Noodle Soup LARRY ' S LUNCH Roland Peterson. £11 Plum St., Red Wing COMPLIMENTS ol a FRIEND ( 133 ) Drown, Roberl, Curlew, Iowa Duerre, Franklin, Norma, North Dakota Dunlop, Cleo H Silvis, Illinois Eekhoff, Stella, Reading, Minnesota Emrnerl, Glenn, Bingham Lake, Minnesota Endicalb Anita, Radisson, Wisconsin Endicott, Doris, Radissan, Wisconsin Entner, Earl, Strasbourg, Sask., Canada Eni2, Rebecca, Cavour, South Dakota Erickson, Andrew, Wausau, Wisconsin Erickson, Glen, Glen Flora, Wisconsin Erlandson, Patricia, Minneapolis, Minnesota Eskra, Agnes, Owatonna, Minnesota Eskra, Lois, Owalonna, Minnesota Evan, Daniel, Holcombe, Wisconsin Eveland, Helen, Backus, Minnesota Ewert, Adolphine, Marion, South Dakota For Men Who Appreciate Quality FOREMAN CLARK CLOTHES SIS $20 S25 NORTHWESTERN COFFEE SHOP Buy a Meal Ticket and Savel FOREMAN £ CLARK UPSTAIRS CLOTHIERS Fifth and Hennepin, Minneapolis GOOD FOOD AT MODERATE PRICES 1113 Hennepin Avenue " Since 1890” THIELEN PRINTING COMPANY 908 Second Street N.E. Phone: Bridgeport 2603 WALDEN FURNITURE STORE 626 W r Broadway Cherry 4853 Minneapolis David C. Walden Furniture Carpets I’or Engagement Rings C. A DANIELSON JEWELER and WATCHMAKER Watch repairing at a price you can afford. 328 Lumber Exchange Bldg, 5th Si. and Hennepin Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. BUTTERFIELD SHEET METAL COMPANY See us for Roofing Corn Cribs Ventilators Butterfield R. I. FRIESEN Minnesota iThTTENDOMEl THE MINNEAPOLIS DOLLAR HOTEL NO LIQUOli—NO iiEER TEMPERANCE HOTEL | 21 So. 4ih Street 1 .St) itoom 4 tirrprvojed II this ad suits you, ptefcse tell ua. I ( 134 ) Fast, Evangeline, Frazer, Montana Fast, Linda, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Fast, Peter, Frazer, Montana Faze), Fern, Cavalier, North Dakota Fazel, Ruby, Cavalier, North Dakota Feldick, Lewis, Buffalo Center, Iowa Feryance, Daniel, Minneapolis, Minnesota Fessler, Perry, Miles City. Montana Fischer, Alma, Bismarck, North Dakota " HOLDING FORTH THE WORD OF LIFE " For over 105 years is the HISTORIC FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH I9th and Portland Avenue Rev. H. Warren Allen, Pastor GE, 521Q Join our Visit the Christian. Endeavor—6:30 Men s Club You ' re Always Welcome! The Good-will of Our People Is Our Greatest Asset Established Twenty-six Years FARMER ' S LUMBER CO. H. B. Nason Wall Point, Montana Jesus Loves the Little Children —So do we at The Lucas Mission 303 Aldrich Ave. N, OUR AIM— " In the cross of Christ wo glory, " OUR MOTTO— " To glorify the Christ of the cross. " The Rosehill Christian Endeavor Munich. North Dakota COMPLIMENTS OF Senior Young People Calvary Baptist Church Highland, Indiana A Church with— A Whole Bible A Complete Saviour A Full Gospel A Hearty Welcome " Study to show thyself approved unto God, a workman that needsth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. " II Timothy 2:15. PETERSENS FOOD MARKET Arnold P. Petersen, Proprietor St. James. Minn, HINCKLEY PRESBYTERIAN FISHERMAN ' S CLUB For Christ, the Bible, and the Church. Our Missionaries—Cora Soderquist, Minnie Waage Pom plena, Colombia, S. A. Fischer, Marie, Pickardville, Norih Dakola Flamo, Gladys, Dell Rapids, South Dakota Folkerts, Francos, Buffalo Center, Iowa Forsberg, Evelyn, Duluth, Minnesota Forseih, Mae, Florence, Wisconsin Frasier, Richard, Long Prairie, Minnesota Friesen, Henry A., Marion, South Dakota Friesen, Henry H., Fairbury, Nebraska Friesen, Herman, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Frost, Margaret, Windom, Minnesota Fuller, Fred, Huntington Park, California Funk, Elsie, Fort Peck, Montana Furtney, Mrs, Daisy, Rochester, Minnesota Gallagher, Hugh, South Sioux Oily, Nebraska Gallmeier, Leila. Dalbo, Minnesota Gardner, Fred, Newport, Nebraska Geisler, Helen, Lisbon, North Dakota COMPLIMENTS of the TELFER ELECTRIC CO. CHICAGO AVENUE General repair work and residence wiring TRANSFER COMPANY Local and Long Distance Moving KE. 2133 1612 W. Lake St. ' The Master is come and calleth far thee”—(John 11:28), Ethel E. Larson Graduate Practical Nurse 5316 15th Ave. S. PORT ARTHUR CAFE Lake and Hennepin Best Chow-Mein in Town COMPLIMENTS of KIEFFER ' S CLOTHING CO. MAZEY FLORISTS, INC. Quality Clothes for Men 1015 Nicollet Ave. Minneapolis, Minn. 422 Nicollet Minneapolis, Minn. Tel. AT. 0481 Western Sunday School Supply Co. 39 So. 3th St. Minneapolis. Minn. HEADQUARTERS FOR SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES Daily Vacation Bible School Supplies—Bibles, Bible Books Children ' s Handwork, and Greeting Cards with Scripture Verses GAINSLEY CO. Jewelers - Opticians DR. K. W. BLODGETT Credit 916 Nicollet Minneapolis, Minn. Compliments to the Class ol 1940 from the FIRST SWEDISH METHODIST CHURCH BASKETBALL TEAM Heb. 12:2 Holding Forth the Word of Life Until He Comes TRINITY INDEPENDENT CHURCH 40th and Thomas Avo. N. Minneapolis, Minn. Rev, fohn B. Houser, Pastor BECAUSE it insures only exira 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 protection 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 Gould, John, St. Paul, Minnesota Grabcr, Anne, Richey, Montana Graber, Jesse, Grey Eagle, Minnesota Graham, Russell, Duluth, Minnesota Gray, Dorothy, Pine City, Minnesota Green, Warren, Pierce, Nebraska Grey, Merril, North Branch, Minnesota Guido, Rulh, Tyler, Minnesota Guthrie, Bonnie, St- Paul Park, Minnesota ANTHONY THE PENNANT MAN Manufacturer of Banners, Letters, and Emblems 2927 E Lake Street Minneapolis BADINER JEWELRY CO, BIO Hennepin Ave Large Selection of Nationally Advertised Watches at your own credit terms MONTHS TO PAY . . and free pressing, and minor repairing for life of every suit, top¬ coat, or overcoat you buy at only $15.00 $18.50 $22 50 606 Hennepin Ave , Minneapolis BEN ERICKSON PRINTING CO. PRINTERS $14 Fifth Avenue South Minneapolis, Minn. { 137) Haas, Marjorie, Ames, Jowa Hage, Shirley, St. Paul, Minnesota Haight, Donald. Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada Hails, Robert, Rhinelander, Wisconsin Haines, Veda, Owatonna, Minnesota Haley, GHeva, Gravette, Arkansas Hall, Rueford. Forest City, Iowa Hall, Rena, Maple Plain, Minnesota Hallen, Victor, Minneapolis, Minnesota Ham mar, David, Worthington, Minnesota Hampton, Henrietta, Huntington Park, Calif. Hansen, Esther, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hanson, Earl, Holdregc r Nebraska Hanson, Pearl, Holdrege, Nebraska Harder, Frank, Butterfield, Minnesota Harper, Lois, Roundup, Montana Helferich, Garda, Gilmore City, Iowa Helferich, Neoma, Clinton, Iowa ' Looking unto Jesus the Author and Finisher of our faith. " Compliments of Northwestern Basketball Squad Athletic Director—Jack Miller Glen Discoe, Nixon Knight — Coaches I Cor. 10:31“ k ' Whether ye eat or drink or whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of God. " GOOD APPEARANCE is the natural appearance you present when you wear McCluskey ' s famous make Clothes Suits -— Topcoats 520 to 545 McCLUSKEY Second Floor, Bremer Arcade Saint Paul, Minn. BR. 5511 L(X 4490 CLIFFWOOD 815 Eighth Ave. S. LANCASHIRE ARMS 3529 Pillsbury Ave. 1-, % and 3-room Kitchenette Apts. Cecil J. Nyvall Arnold E. Nyvall SWANSON ' S FLORIST 1112 Nicollet Ave Minneapolis. Minn. BR. 3237 COMPLIMENTS to the Class oi 1940 FOR NEW OR USED AUTOMOBILES see RALPH EDWARDS Chrysler Plymouth Holt Motor Co ROY L. MOORE Used Cars Bought and Sold 1414 Hennepin Ave, AT. 0922 Minneapolis, Minn Compliments of GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SQUAD I Thess, 5:16 Director -— Jack Miller Compliments of TOM BERGEN To Class of 1940 419 Metropolitan Building AT. 1451 ( 138 ) Helquisl, Clara, Rosewood, Minnesota Hendrickson, Margaret, Benson, Minnesota Herman, Rosella, Hastings, Minnesota Herzog, Paul, St. Paul, Minnesota Hesner, Robert, Minneapolis, Minnesota Hild, John, Chicago, Illinois Hinkle, Franklin, Tulsa, Oklahoma Hipp, Jeanette, St. Paul, Minnesota HHchcock, Jacquelyn, St, Louis Park, Minn. Hodder, Marjorie, Salt Lake City, Utah Hoffman, George, Munich, North Dakota Hokanson, Marie, Browerville, Minnesota Holcomb, Olha, Faubush, Kentucky Holmes, Ralph, Waupaca, Wisconsin Holmi, Esther. Aurora, Minnesota Honecker, William Frank, Findlay, Ohio Haoge, John, Munich, North Dakota Hooge, Marie, Munich, North Dakota FISHERS OF MEN CLUB Titus 3:5—‘’’Not by works of righteousness which we have done but according to his mercy he saved us, by the washing of regeneration and renewing of the Holy Ghost. " Gospel Team sent out on weekend evangelistic services. Men from every walk of life make up this dub. Gifted speakers and musicians (vocal and instrumental). Write or telephone. Roy A. Miller, President, Ge. 4883; Res, 2643 11th Ave. $., Minneapolis, Minn. The Young People ' s Society God has a plan for every life ANOKA of the B. Y. P. U. First Baptist Church Tyler, Minnesota Heb. 13:5, G COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND HOTEL KING COLE The finest at moderate cost MODERN COMFORT SWIMMING POOL FAMOUS 75c DINNER GARAGE OAKLAND BAPTIST CHURCH Franklin Duerre—Student Pastor Holding forth the Word of Life Beautiful Rooms $2 with private bath FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Park Rapids, Minn. Br. 5101 On lovely Loring Park BO Willow St. Minneapolis, Minn. 1 Thess, 2:4—But as we were allowed of God to bo pul in trust with the Gospel, even so we speak; not as pleasing men, but God, which Irieth our hearts. COMPLIMENTS Henry A. Johnson Attorney-at-Law 524 Hodgson Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn. OCTO FELIAE CLUB For maids in the district of Lake Harriot Baptist Church Motto— " Won by One” ( 139 ) Hovda, Eunice, Dallas City. Illinois Hovda, Myron, Bruce, Wisconsin Hunt, June, Sibley, Iowa Hunter, Elva, Owaicnna, Minnesota Huntley, William, Worthington, Minnesota Hurst, Albert, Spirit Lake, Iowa Hvilved, Genevieve, Nashua, Iowa Hvitved, Lillian, Nashua, Iowa lams,, Benjamin, Hayward, Wisconsin Inwards, Myree, Parkers Prairie, Minnesota Ivaska, Paul, Wes there, Wisconsin Iverson, Violet, Kelliher, Minnesota Jacobi, Olive, Bunker Hill, Illinois Jacobsen, Evelyn, Oldham, South Dakota Jacobson, Clifford, Park Rapids, Minnesota lames, Elizabeth, Freeport, Illinois DYEING FOR A FESTIVE OCCASION Put everything in our hands ... We can ready you lor your personal need by transforming your last seasons wardrobe into fascinating new shades, complimenting your own individuality. The cost is so reasonable. Dyeing, you know, is our specialty hjalte Avenue at Eleventh Street MINNEAPOLIS MAin 6351 Master Dyers, Cleaners, Rug and Carpet Renovators for 40 Years FIRST STATE BANK Wall Point, Mont, Capital and Surplus and Profits $75,000.00 HAMILTON JEWELERS 18 S. 8th Street Diamonds—Watches—Jewelry At Lowest Prices in City MAin 1771 (Rev, Charles Jones, Representative) COMPLIMENTS OF THE GENERAL TIRE CO. 1100 Harmon Place - ATlantic 2344 The House of Flowers Joe Hillman Mortuary One of America ' s Finest 2121 Nicollet Avenue Minneapolis ENGAGEMENT RINGS M. L. NOVACK Diamond Setter 930 Hennepin Avenue Patentee of the " Rest Right ' 1 We solicit our patronage ( 140 ) Johnson, Josephine, Hamilton, Michigan Johnson. Lillian, Minneapolis, Minnesota Johnson, Raymond, Stamford, Nebraska Johnson. Zenith. Worthington, Minnesota Jones, Bessie, Dante, South Dakota Jorenby, Morris, Bianehardville, Wisconsin Junker, Aria, Minneapolis, Minnesota Jurgens, Anna, Buffalo Center, lew a AT. 9445 OIL GILLMAN OIL CO. 1529 Hennepin Ave, {rear) Quality Products—Usually for Less GREASING FUEL OIL KAY ' S CAFE 31 Glenwood Ave. Home-Like Cooking Breakfasts — Luncheons — Dinners Ho Beer Served SIOUX FALLS COLLEGE Sioux Falls, South Dakota THE BAPTIST COLLEGE of Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North and South Dakota Christian Liberal Arts Co-educational Institution Located in a beautiful progressive city. Has an attractive curricular program— A challenging Christian program. Has a highly trained faculty. Fully accredited by the North Central Association, M, F. MARTINI Registrar W. P. BEHAN President Compliments Bud Nelson Service 13th and Nicollet GE. 4117 LA SALLE LUNCH 920 La Salic GOOD FOOD Reasonable Price Compliments of ROSELER DRUG CO. 1100 Hennepin At. 5680 Ben Rose f 14] ) Karnrath, Dole, Plainview, Nebraska Keen, Dorothy, Anoka. Minnesota Keen, Elsie, Anoka, Minnesota Kelly, Russell, Highland, Indiana Kersling, Helen, Cohasset, Minnesota Kincaid, Milo, Bristow, Nebraska Kindred, Gtoris, Hinckley, Minnesota King, Irene, St, Paul, Minnesota Kirby, Willis, Flint, Michigan Kiltrelir Robert, Waterloo, Iowa Kltirell, Wilma, Waterloo, Iowa Kjarsgaard, Hazel. Newell, Iowa Kjenstad, Evelyn, Langdon, North Dakota Kjenstad, Gladys, Langdon, North Dakota Klaassen, Marie, Windom, Minnesota Klaessy. Dale, Spencer, Iowa Klempel, Walter, Lambert, Montana Klingler, Harriet, Boise, Idaho a guide to Free . Sunday School success! Our catalog offers an array of plans nnd materials that will aid you in building a better Sunday school—Les¬ son Helps for all. Story Papers for every age group, special class and de¬ partment materials, attendance aids, seasonal and special day supplies, hooks, gifts Bi¬ bles, helps for all school and class l " officers, for all school and class occasions. Send for free catalog. Write Today! me.COOK PUBLISHING CO. Grove Avenue, Elgin, Illinois HENNEPIN BARBER SHOP Our Work is Our Best Advertisement Gust Begat, Prop, 1028 Hennepin Avenue DUpont 6138 DR. E. M, LIER DENTIST Reduced rates to students. 2707 17th Avenue South Minneapolis ALBERT NELSON Watch, Clock and jewelry Repairing 10 South 7th Street—2nd Floor Main 2059 Minneapolis, Minnesota Eternity—Where will you spend it? 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 ot 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. Compliments of LORING PARK PHARMACY 1500 Hennepin Avenue GE 6931 Ladies ' ' and men ' s shoes, suits, or hats are worth cleaning and repairing il you bring them to Lynch ' s Shoes, suite, coats— dyed any color at a low price. Men ' s or women ' s suits pressed . £5e Men ' s pockets, each . , , , ..25c Minneapolis, Minn. Bethany Presbyterian Oak and Essex Sts, S. E. William Holt Blair, Pastor " We preach Christ cruet tied " { 142 ) Kluck, Dorothy, McClusky, North Dakota Knappen, Clayton, Minneapolis, Minnesota Knelson, Fred, Marlin, North Dakota Knight, Nixon. New Providence, Iowa Kommerstad, Feme, Shell Lake, Wisconsin Korneychuk, George, Baker, Montana Krause, Jack, Dinuba, California Kron, Frances, Blue Earth, Minnesota Kruger, Loretta, Sherman, South Dakota Kuehl, Alberta, Hopkins, Minnesota Kunkel, Albert, Marion, South Dakota LaBare, Helen, Stowartville, Minnesota LaBonte, Clarence, St. Paul, Minnesota Lambert, Jane, Hampton, Iowa Larson, LaVerne, Isanti, Minnesota Larson, Miriam, Britt, Iowa Laughton, Joseph, Brainerd, Minnesota Junior, Intermediate, and Senior B.Y.P.U. GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH MINNEAPOLIS 38th. Street and 21st Avenue S. " l He that wirmeth souls is wise.” Prov. 11:30 Meet the Phebeans Young Married People POCKET TESTAMENT DISTRIBUTORS Earl C. Wilson First Baptist Church Teacher Huntington Park CoL 3:1-3 California RUSSELL HALL 1423 Harmon Place Minneapolis, Minn. Northwestern upper classmen welcome those who will make Russell Hall their home in the future. ’T will instruct thee and leach thee in the way which thou shalt go: I will guide thee with mine eye. rr Psalm 32:8 Bussell Halt Grocery Meat Bakery Dept. Dept. Dept. Fruit and Vegetable Dept. SUPER FOOD MARKET Highest quality foods ai lov est prices Br. 2169 - 120 DOS Hennepin Ave. Operated by Ed Sebeck Compliments of O ' DONNELL MOTOR CO. Hudson Cars and Used Cars 1416 Harmon Place MinneapoliSr Minn. ( 143 ) Lee, Dorothy, Anoka, Minnesota Lclf, Donald, Funk, Nebraska Leigh, Laura. Minneapolis, Minnesota Lewis, Lucille, Si, Paul, Minnesota Lind, Esther, Dalbo, Minnesota Lindrr.an, Bernard, Lillie Rock, Arkansas Loper, Lyndon, Omro, Wisconsin Lord, Robert Park Rapids, Minnesota Lough, Charles, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Lovik, Viola, Winneconne, Wisconsin Luis, Emma, Martin, North Dakota Lynch, Elaine, St. Paul, Minnesota McCreary, Geneva, Dodge Center, Minnesota McCreary, Shirley, Dodge Center, Minnesola McCuaig, Lorraine, Minneapolis, Minnesola McKee, Howard, Bell, California McPhee, Margaret, Minneapolis, Minnesota THE BIBLE CENTERED COLLEGE Theology- Liberal Arts— Teacher Training— Fine Arts— Business— Academy— TABOR COLLEGE Hillsboro, Kansas {Write lor catalogue) BIG LAKE UNION CHURCH Missionary Society ye therefore into all the world and preach the gospel ' Stimson Hall, 42 Willow St., Minneapolis, Minn. N. W. B. S. Ps. 115:1: " Not unto us, O Lord, not unto us, but unto Thy Name give glory, lor Thy mercy, lor Thy truth ' s sake.” Dorothy Aldrich Margaret Allen Hazel Anderson Mary Ellen Anderson Donna Beckman Dorothy Cox Cecils Clevenger Opal Christiansen Bernice Carlson Viva Cunningham Jessomine Cross Leta Collins Beatrice Dau Dorothy Dackeri Rebecca Entz Agnes Eskrct Ruth Fagen Margarel Frost Helen Geisler Catherine Golden Olieva Haley Marjorie Hadder Elva Hunter Genevieve Hvitved Verta Haines Henrietta Hampton Olive Jacobi Elizabeth Jencks Harriet Klingler Frances Kron Feme Ko mm erst ad Irene King Laura Montague Elaine Paulsen Irene Policy Emily Persons Esther Quiring Dorothy Reed Margaret Ropelt Frances Ropelt Rulh Sayler Pearl Strassburger Alice Steel Elizabeth Tiedemann Rosella Toavs Virginia Treadwell Marian Vandergon Thelma Waddell Laura Wall Vivian Wilson Dorothy Wilson Betty Wright Our House Mother—Miss Catherine M. Kosler UNION GOSPEL MISSION BOOK CORNER and THE ASHER PUBLISHING HOUSE 235 East Seventh Street, St. PauL Minnesota - i - BOOKS TRUE TO " THE BOOK " Bibles, Books, Mottoes, Tracts Greeting Cards for Every Occasion ( 144 ) Marcittiotle, Harry, Buffalo, New York Martell, Wanilda, Tripoli, Wisconsin Martin, Evelynn, Omaha, Nebraska Martin, Wilson, Omaha, Nebraska Matteson, Lloyd, Lake Crystal, Minnesota Menke, Marie, Columbus, Nebraska Meyer, Gerhart, Everly, Iowa Middleton, Dorothy, Spirit Lake, Iowa Miklencak, Henry, Goodrich, Wisconsin Mild, Warren, Si. Paul, Minnesota Miller, Alta, Oneida, Iowa Miller, Grace, Powell, Y yoming Miller, Jack, Minneapolis, Minnesota Miller, Mabel, Oneida, Iowa Miller, Rosie, Kelliher, Minnesota Mills, Elisabeth, Baldwin, Wisconsin Mobeck, Jim, South Range, Wisconsin Molkenthin, Elizabeth, Denver, Colorado (fladA. j of ☆ ★ Junior Class Activities Christmas Party Leap Year Toboggan Party 12 Class Meetings 15 Morning Prayer Meetings 10 Weekly Officers ' Meetings ☆ ★ ☆ " CHRIST IS PREEMINENT " C 145) y n Montague, Laura, Aka Vista, Kansas Moore, Burton, Ellottsville, Indiana Moore, Rosa, Highland, Indiana Mould, Evelyn, Carry, Pennsylvania Moulton, Lucille, Woodville, Wisconsin Mulder, Ralph, Ellsworth, Minnesota Mulsch, Luzerne, Madelia, Minnesota Nelson, Andrew, West Concord, Minnesota Nelson, Elvinia, Montevideo, Minnesota Nelson, Helen, Norma, North Dakota Nelson, Kenneth, Poplar, Wisconsin Nelson, Marjorie, Crosby, Minnesota Nelson, Mary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Nelson, Neoma, Lake Crystal, Minnesota Neuleld, Nettie, Meadowlands, Minnesota Neville, Dwight, Plainview, Nebraska Nielson, Wilbur, Erskine, Minnesota " The most versatile liquid under a cork " ' More permanent than glue Notable for its holding strength Will rebuild your Bible or book Proved itself excellent for burns And for relief from poison ivy Manufactured by CENTRAL SPECIALTY CO. LEECH BUILDING HUTCHINSON, KANSAS Distributed by FRANK a BASS 20 S. HTH ST. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. “Not slothful m business ♦ . , serving the Lord " (Romans 12:11) DULUTH BETHEL SOCIETY Duluth, Minnesota Children ' s Work —Sunday School, Boys ' and Girls ' Clubs, D V.B.S, Women s Meetings— Rescue Home for Girls. Bethel for Men—Shelter for Homeless Men, Gospel Services. " Come unto me all ye that are weary and heavy laden and I will give you rest. " —Matt. 11:28. THE PILOT— THE BIBLE STUDY MAGAZINE A 32-page monthly, dedicated to ’’holding forth the Word of Life " What do you read? " Reading maketh a full man ' Your mind should be filled with the Word arid the things pertaining to that Word. The Pilot will bring you the best in Bible articles, sermon helps, children ' s stories, missionary information, Sunday school lessons, young people ' s topics. Only SI 50 a year. Subscribe now, THE PILOT, 20 S. 11 th ST., MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ( 146 ) Nodoll, ViroquQj Minneapolis, Minnesota Nordeen, Archie, North Branch, Minnesota Nordeen, Kermil, North Branch, Minnesota Oberg, Donald, Harris, Minnesota O ' Hara, Orville, Spencer, Iowa Oliver, George, Amboy, Minnesota Oliver, Pearl, Fresno, California Olson, Irwin, Passion. Minnesota Olson, Robert, Cottonwood, Minnesota Osterhus, Joel Minneapolis, Minnesota Ottoson, Lucille, Chester, South Dakota Owen, Robert, Bayport, Minnesota Page, R. Robert, St. Paul, Minnesota Palm, Olaf, Brook Park, Minnesota Palmer, Gerald. Balsam Lake, Wisconsin Palmer, Kenneth, Balsam Lake, Wisconsin COMMERCIAL PRINTING 1 Complete Home Furnishers " AND ADVERTISING NORDTVEDT-BOLMGREN, Inc. Swinburne-Chenvert Press " The House of Honest Values ' 1 2429 Franklin Ave., St. Paul, Minn. Midway 5940 243-45 Cedar Ave.. Minneapolis, Minn, Oifice Forms Folders Booklets Broadsides Catalogs 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 Avenue and Harmon Place OIL STOKERS WOOD " Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace, GLASSES whose mind is stayed on thee: because he trusteth in thee. " Isa. 26:3, Made in My Own Shop. B Y. P. U + Broken Lens Duplicated. First Baptist Church Eau Claire, Wis. No Drops Used. DR. GEO. O. MOSS Optometrist GE 62B2 32 SO. SEVENTH ST. " Have Faith in God " Ilev. Cliiford Young- Pastor Baptist Churches Samsh, Stanley, and Lonetreo. N. D. C 147) Pankratz, Lillian, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Parr. Clarence, Nebraska City, Nebraska Patchin, Harry, Truman, Minnesota Patterson, Ila, Worthington, Minnesota Patterson, Iva r Worthington, Minnesota Paulson, Elaine, Dululh, Minnesota Pegors, Clarice, Winnebago, Minnesota Pegors, Mahlon, Winnebago, Minnesota Persons, Emily, St. Charles, Minnesota Peters, Erma, Henderson, Nebraska Peters, Ruth, Alsen, North Dakota Peterson, Anvie, Centuria, Wisconsin Peterson, Beatrice, Minneapolis, Minnesota Peterson, Doris, Duluth, Minnesota Peterson, Florence, Cotton, Minnesota Peterson, Geraldine, Brainerd, Minnesota Peterson, Howard, Spirit Lake, Iowa Peterson, Ivadel, Bancroft, Iowa FRESHMAN CLASS Northwestern Bible School " I press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus. " (Phil. 3:14.) A Home Away From Home For Young Men Who, " As lively stones, are built up a spiritual house, on holy priesthood, to offer up spiritual sacrifices, acceptable to God by Jesus Christ ' (l Peter 2:5.) NOHTHWESTEM BIBLE SCHOBL ( 148 ) Peterson H Lorene, Greenville, Iowa Pickett, Norvall, Riverside, California Pol, Henri, St, Paul, Minnesota Polley, Irene, Pontiac, Michigan Postema, Winifred, Highland, Indiana Preble, Bernice, Woodville, Wisconsin Prince, Kormit, Minneapolis, Minnesota Pritchard, David, Park Rapids, Minnesota Quiring, Elizabeth, Mountain Lake, Minne¬ sota Quirirvg, Esther, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Reed, Dorothy, Pontiac, Michigan Reed, Hazel, Tripoli, Wisconsin Reed, May Belle, Gladstone, Minnesota Reeve, Goldie, Bemidji, Minnesota Reidhead, Paris, Anoka, Minnesota " 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 DE SOTO PRODUCE CO. 71 W. Island MA 6514 Compliments from the EGGS AND POULTRY E. S, COFFEE SHOP " Birds Eye " Frozen Fruits 1031 Hennepin and Vegetables Open Evenings MAin 9890 Office Residence REgent 05S6 DUpont 6545 Compliments of R. E. JONES Plumbing and Heating 126 East 26th Street, Minneapolis H. H. Mitchell J. U. Stransky ( 149 ) Reimer, Dolly, Harvey, North Dakota Reimer, Elrna, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Reimer, Helena, Sentinel, Oklahoma Rhoads, Conrad, Glenburn, North Dakota Rhodes, Darrel, Spencer, Iowa Rich, Howard, Eustis, Florida Rich, Nellie, Eustis, Florida Riemersma, Lulu, Brewster, Minnesota Roberts, Harriet, Duluth. Minnesota Roberts, Norman, Pelican Lake, Wisconsin Robison, Doris, Morristown, Minnesota Robison, Mildred, Morristown, Minnesota Roderick, Margaret, Wisconsin Deils, Wis, Roppelt, Frances, Morrisvillo, Pennsylvania Roppclt, Margaret, Morrisville, Pennsylvania Rase, Gordon, Waseca, Minnesota Roub, Marjorie, Blue Earth, Minnesota Rowland, Harden, Salt Lake City, Utah Zmtsmajster Photographers GREATLY APPRECIATES THE PATRONAGE OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1940 AND RESPECTFULLY SUGGESTS THAT YOU CALL ON US FOR YOUR FUTURE PORTRAITS, ON THE MERITS OF OUR PAST WORK. . . . MAin 7441 816 Nicollet Avenue MINNEAPOLIS Salseth, Harold, Woodville, Wisconsin Sanasac, Rupert, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Sanden, Florence, Carry, Pennsylvania Sanders, Harold, Waverly, Jowa Sanlord, Wilbur, Park Rapids, Minnesota Sawatzky, William, St. James, Minnesota Sayler, Ruth, Mankato, Minnesota Schleuter, Arva, Spencer, Iowa Schneider, Rosie, Irvine, Alberta, Canada Schwalbe, Anna, St. Paul, Minnesota Schwartz, David, Duluth,. Minnesota Sccrza, Frank, Minneapolis, Minnesota Scott, Charles, Oldham, South Dakota Scott, Eleanor, Minneapolis, Minnesota Sedgwick. Max, Bend, Oregon Seguin, Eloise, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Senseney, MardelJe, Plain view, Nebraska SharraU, Virgil, Minneapolis, Minnesota DISTINCTIVE AND SUPERIOR SERVICE Cleaners — Dyers — Launder ers Main Plant, Fourth Ave. So. and 17th St. Phone AT 5521 Complete Your High School Training at MINNEHAHA ACADEMY Minneapolis, Minn, A Four-Year High School Fully Accredited ( 151 ) Sbeaffer, John, Des Moines, Iowa Shipman, Virginia, Chippewa Foils, Wis. SieberL Almon, Hendarao-n, Nebraska Sill, Edna, Algona, Iowa Smith, Eleanor, Big Lake, Minnesota Smith, Eugene, Sioux City, Iowa Smith, Mary, Hastings, Minnesota Smith, Melba, Fores! City, Iowa Smithson, Myra., Des Moines, Iowa Soltis, Mary, Foxholm, North Dakota Sorenson, Austin, Waupaca, Wisconsin Splinter, Gerald, Lake Crystal, Minnesota Stalcup, Mary, Alton, Iowa Stanton, Inez, Tracy, Minnesota Steel, Alice, Charles City, Iowa Stenlund, Mae, Monterey, Minnesota Stevens, Eldon, Brainerd, Minnesota Stewart, Glendon, Davenport, Iowa IN MINNEAPOLIS . . . HOTEL RADISSON Here are all of the pleasant modem touches in service and surroundings that make an ideal center for business and social activities. Convenient location gives quick access to leading stores, offices, banks, and cultural points of interest. . . . Guest rooms with bath Irom $3.00. 45 South 7th Street Richard Kitchen, Gen. Mgr, QUALITY, SERVICE AND HOSPITALITY --— ■ Stigelmayer, Edith r Carrington, North Dakota Stinson, Belly. Minneapolis, Minnesota Slrasburger, Pearl, Ellsworth, Nebraska Stone, Robert, Solway, Minnesota Summers, Oswalt, Eau Claire, Wisconsin Sutton, Floyd, Saum, Minnesota Sutton, MuH, Sauna, Minnesota Swedberg, Gordon, Battle Lake, Minnesota Swili, Harlan, Pine River, Minnesota Swyter, Lydia, George, Iowa Tcichroew, Abe, Frazer, Montana Teichroew, Albert, Frazer, Montana Teichroew, Nettie, Frazer, Montana Teske, Adelma, Esk, Sask., Canada Teske, Arthur, Esk, Sask., Canada Thimsen, Seymour, Hopkins, Minnesota Thom, Lois, Woodville, Wisconsin Everything in Hardware Tools and Sporting Goods Right Next Door Hennepin Hardware Co- 909 Hennepin Free Parking with Purchase MA. 67S4 Greetings Dr. Charles P. Nelson Optometrist 337-8 Plymouth Bldg. Phil 4:19 All Young People cordially invited to attend the Christian Endeavor Prayer Meetings THE UNION GOSPEL PRESS every Sunday evening in the year at 5:30 P. M., downstairs in lack- 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 lor Christian service and Christian Fellowship. Cleveland, Ohio Publishers o! the Christian Life Series Sunday School Literature Extend Greetings! CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR SOCIETY First Baptist Church - Minneapolis Compliments of A Friend UNIVERSAL LETTER CO. Muitigraphing illustrated Mimeographing Addressing — Mailing Pianographing and Copywriting 116 Corn Exchange ATlantic 5448 Minneapolis, Minn. McCORMICK ' S CAFES OPEN ALL NIGHT 523 Wabasha St. - - - CE. 9836 234 W, Kellogg Blvd. - - CE, 9621 412 Jackson Street - CE, 9512 368 Robert Street - CE. 9664 St Paul, Minn. ( 153) Thomas, Melba, Marion, South Dakota. Tiedornarm, Elizabeth, Omaha, Nebraska Tiedemcmn, Herbert, Omaha, Nebraska Toavs j Daniel, Wolf Point, Montana Toavs, Jessie, Wo if Point, Montana Toavs, Rosella, Wolf Point, Montana Travaille, Bernard, Ocheyedan, Iowa Treadwell. Virginia, Des Moines, Iowa Trow, Bill, Emmeisburg, Iowa Trude, Earl, Minneapolis, Minnesota Turner, Altyn, Dunkerton, Iowa Twist, Arlo, Viola, Minnesota Unra.u, Esther, Volt, Montana Unruh, Rose, Richey, Montana Vandergon, Florence, Mopte Lake, Minnesota Vandergon, Marian, Mople Lake, Minnesota ALBINSON MORTUARY COMPANY CHICAGO AVENUE AT I7TH STREET Funeral Directors: Oscar F. Albinson Elmer W. Albinson Paul H. Albinson MAm 24S4 The Call of Dependability MAin 7171 YELLOW TAXI CO. Minneapolis C S. Masters, Mgr. St. fames Hotel 12 Stories Fireproof 2nd S Hennepin Minneapolis, Minn. Titus 2:13 " Looking for that blessed hope, and the glorious appear¬ ing of the great God and our Sav¬ iour Jesus Christ. " University Congregational Church St. Paul, Minnesota Fcv. F. T. Benson, Pastor Compliments of ROBERT SPURLIN Scalp Specialist 352 Bremer Arcade St. Paul, Minnesota NORTHWESTERN EVANGELICAL SEMINARY Bible training for men who teach the Bible. True to the Fundamentals of the Faith. W. B. Riley, President Minneapolis. Minnesota (154) Vander Kooi, Eunice, Brewster, Minnesota Vatthauer, Alice, Rochester, Minnesota Waage, Bernard, Langford, South Dakota Waddell Thelma, Waterloo, Iowa Wagstrom, Lawrence, Minneapolis, Minn. Waldow, Lillian, Glenville, Minnesota Wall, Laura, Mountain Lake, Minnesota Wallace, Robert, Barron, Wisconsin Walters, Herman, Minneapolis, Minnesota Weaver, Blanche, Forest City, Iowa Webb, Wayne, Fresno, California Weld, Laura, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wells, Ernest, Abilene, Kansas Wentworth, Floyd, Cresco, Iowa Westerdahl, William, Beldenville, Wisconsin Wheeler, Myra, Virogua, Wisconsin Y iens, JoOj Kelsey, Minnesota TO SERVE YOU: Four Departments— School Supply Office Supply Office Furniture Mimeograph Lumber Exchange Bldg, Hennepin at Fifth Minneapolis, Minnesota Phone MAin 0421 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, LAKE HARRIET BAPTIST CHURCH Invites you Our location—50th Street and Up¬ ton Avenue South CONGRATULATIONS OF Our Pastor—Harold A, Eaton Our platlorm—The Word of God Our purpose—To make Christ A FRIEND known Our field—The World Our aim—-To be helpful Our slogan— 1 Always at it " Our welcome—Warm; try it. ( 155 ) Wiens, Susie, Morion, South Dakota Wigg. Edna r CarlSon, Minnesota Wilder, Earl Buffalo, New York, Wilkins, Fairy, Pontiac, Michigan Williams, Ellen, Hudson, Wisconsin Willis, Claire, Pontiac, Michigan Wilson, Dorothy, Huntington Park, Californio Wilson, Vivian, Huntington Park, California Wink, Wtlda, Kenmare, North Dakota Wipf, Anna, Onida, South Dakota Witwer, Eilene, Creighton, Nebraska Wilwer, Ruth, Creighton, Nebraska Wolfe, Fred, Buffalo, New York Wood, Russell, Minneapolis, Minnesota Wright, Mary Elizabeth, Cairo, Ohio Yeo r Robert, Minneota, Minnesota Zoschke, Charles, function City, Kansas Zoschke, Elizabeth, function City, Kansas HOTEL FULLER Grant St. at 4th Ave S, Minneapolis, Minn. " At Home Away Irom Home " Opposite Central Lutheran Church No liquor sold on hotel premises Rates—Single $1.00 Double $1,50 Weekly $4.00 Up First American Baptist Church C. E. Sharer, Pastor Forest City Iowa B.Y.P.U. | " Holding Forth the Word of Life " Philippians 2:16 Compliments of Compliments to the Class of 1940 FLYNN-WAGNER MORTUARY from the 3541 Lyndale Ave. S. Park Avenue Methodist Church Minneapolis. Minn Basketball Team Rev. 4:11 COMPLIMENTS Elmer F. Johnson George Quam G. Archer Weniger Verne Anderson Representing SECURITY MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Twenty-fifth Floor, Foshay Tower Minneapolis, Minnesota Compliments Compliments of of TWIN CITIES ALUMNI First Baptist Sunday School ASSOCIATION Northwestern Bible School Hastings, Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. " Holding Forth the Word of God rr ( 156 ) ' V ' ! THE CURTIS HOTEL Northwest ' s Largest Hotel CONVENIENTLY LOCATED IN DOWNTOWN MINNEAPOLIS You ' ll like The Curtis « „ whether you coma for business or to join the socially smart You ' ll find, at Tho Curtis, tho opportunely to live as you wish - • with every iacilily, every convenience and service io be found at any hotel, anywhcrs. And rclos are moderate One Person, with bath. .. ..« ■ .$2.50 to £3.00 Two Persons, with bath. . ... 3,00 to 6.00 Rooms Ensuite, with hath . 5.00 to 10,DO THE CURTIS HOTEL TENTH STREET ,t THIRD AVENUE 3 FAMOUS RESTAURANTS IN MINNEAPOLIS ( 157 } - The Saviour in the Shadows By Dr. Robert L. Moyer — Just Off the Press — CHAPTER TITLES 1— The Brazen Serpent 2— The Red Heifer 3— The Two Birds 4— The Manna 5— The Veil of the Tabernacle 6— Isaac 7 — —The Most Important Chapter of the Bible 8— Melchizedek 9— The Lamb of God 10— The Four Hundred 11— Who Stands in Your Shoes? PAPER, 75 cents—CLOTH, $1.00 Order from Northland Publishing House 2642 University Ave. r Saint Paul, Minn. We have printed books for Dr. W, B. Riley, Dr. Walter D. Kallenbach, Dr, Norman B. Harrison, Dr. Robert L Moyer, Rev, Mervin E. Resell and other outstanding authors. Printers of The Pilot and the 1938, 1939 and 1940 Scrolls EFFICIENT, INTELLIGENT HANDLING OF BOOK AND PUBLICATION WORK GEO. S, ENGLAND BRUCE PUBLISHING COMPANY Minneapolis Saint Paul Main 9951 Nestor 2641 ( 158) - - INDEX Advertisements . ....-.. 124 Alumni Association .......-. 2 Athletics .— ... - 20 Banquet ............ 67 Board of Directors... .-.-. 22 Catalog ...........— . 102 Christian Endeavor ....-... 66 Chapel .................. ..- 59 Commencement ......-... 68 Diary ........... 22 Dormitories .....——— 54 Employment ........ ..-... 26 Evening School ..... 48 Faculty . .....— .. 15 Forum ....... 52 Freshmen ....... 43 funiors ......—— 37 Married Students . ................ . 62 Medicine Lake .- 27 Mission Band .......-..■■■■ 50 Missions .— ....— 29 Music ...........-.-... 44 Pilot .................—..... 63 Practical Work .......... 53 Pray Without Ceasing, W. B Riley...— 58 Prayer and Salvation, R. L. Moyer....... 69 Scroll ................■■■■....... 64 Secretariat ....-. . 23 Seminary ..... ...... 25 Seniors ....■■■■■.... 29 Snaps ...........52-72-75 Sophomores ...■■■■■■ 40 Plastic Binding—License 28 Minneapolis U, S. Patent No. 1970285 ' r " " , f ' “ n. , r _ . V '


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

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

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern Bible School - Scroll Yearbook (Minneapolis, MN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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