Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada)

 - Class of 1959

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Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1959 volume:

I Steinbach Bible Institute Steinbach Bible Institute Steinbach, Manitoba “Endeavouring to keep the unity of the spirit in the bond of Peace ” Eph. 4:3 Joreword We have prayed that this book may help those who are not acquainted with this Bible Institute to get an insight into the values, ideals and activi¬ ties of it. This is an interdenominational institution offer¬ ing a three year Bible course, Evangelical Teach¬ er’s Training and collegiate education, so that the individual may select a curriculum best preparing him for the service in which the Lord would have him. It is the prayer of the faculty and student body that you may be blessed by the ’59 Star, and that you might be a student here next year. —The Star Staff Dedication To all the parents of the students who have sacrificed and made possible the needed Christian preparation for the furtherance of the Gospel, we prayerfully dedicate this edition of the Star. Statement of Jfattf) We believe — the Holy Scripture, both of the Old and the New Testament, to be verbally inspired of God, infallible, and the supreme and final authority in faith and life. II — in one God, eternally existing in three persons: Father, Son and Holy Spirit. Ill — that Jesus Christ was begotten by the Holy Spirit, born of the Virgin Mary, and is true God and true Man. IV — that man was created in the image of God, sinned and thereby incurred, not only physical death, but also spiritual death, which is separation from God. Consequently, all human beings are born with a sinful nature and are in need of the new birth. V —that the Lord Jesus Christ died on the cross as our representative and substitutionary sacrifice for our sins and that all who believe in Him are justified on the ground of His shed blood. VI — the Lord Jesus Christ, was bodily resurrected and ascended into heaven and at present acts for us as High Priest and Advocate. VII — that all who by faith receive the Lord Jesus Christ are born again of the Holy Spirit and thereby become children of God. VIII — in the personal, literal return of the Lord Jesus Christ to judge the living and the dead and to reward every man according to his works. IX — in the bodily resurrection of all men — the saints to everlasting joy and bliss, the lost to everlasting conscious torment. X — that Christians are to live separated from the world abstain from all carnal strife, wordly practice, worldly dress and wordly amusements. XI — that our generation is responsible for the complete evangelization of this generation; that every believer carries part of this responsibility and should make the reaching of this objective his life’s work. Hoard of Directors Trp-TrrTTH I ■ BEN L. REIMER i ' I If George loewen j vice pRenoetiT George k. Reimer SECRETARY ». F. PENNER PETER K. BARTEL K. R. BARKMAN P. J. B R-eimer | B- O. REIMER I fi ARCHIE PENNER || j ju Ld xja L I, i CONTENTS Faculty . 7 Students .77 Activities . 43 Missions 61 yaculty ‘Thou art the Potter I am the Clay. REV. B. D. REIMER PRINCIPAL The Christian - A Steward Among the high and holy privileges a Christian has is that of being a steward. A steward not only for an earthly master, for a certain group or organization, but of God. Paul, writing to the man put In charge of ordering the churches of Crete, reminds him of the qualifications of those put in responsible positions of leadership, and says they are stewards of God. The writer of the Hebrew epistle says these leaders have to give account to God for the souls under the ' ir care, under their responsibility. Again, both Peter and Paul put it very clearly when they say that every Christian will give account of himself to God. In 1 Corithians Paul says “Let a man so account Of us, as of the ministers of Christ and ste¬ wards of the mysteries of God,” and then odds, “Moreover, ' it is required in stewards, that a man be found faithful.” But, some say, the apostles speak in this way of tlhe responsibility of leaders in the church; of those placed in the ministry, of special servants only. Listen to this then, will you, from the pen of the apostle Peter, as recorded in his 1st epistle chapter four, “As every man hath received the gift, even so minister the same one to another as good stewards of the manifold grace of God.” In writing his general epistle to com¬ fort the suffering Christians who were scattered through persecution, the apostle Peter does not forget to call definite atten¬ tion to their responsibility as stewards. In spite of their difficult position, and their suffering, he reminds them that each one SYNTHESIS, BIBLE, MISSIONS, PERSONAL WORK, CHRISTIAN DOCTRINE, BIBLE INTRODUCTION, CULTS of them is a steward of the manifold grace of God. It is clear then, that every ' Christian is placed in the position od stewardship. The same God that created him, and bought him with a high price in redeeming man¬ kind, has called the Christian to be a ste¬ ward. The Christian is no longer his own, he belongs to the Lord. Paul goes on to say, reminding the Christians that if Christ died for all then are all dead, so that they Who live should henceforth not live for themselves, but unto Him who died for them. The position and responsibility of the steward according to Scripture is one of extreme responsibility and trust, demand¬ ing not only efficiency, but conscientious faithfulness and unselfishness in service. He is the housekeeper. To him are commit¬ ted the treasures of his Lord, — his ward¬ robe — his supplies, and the management of his affairs, both domestic and business. He is the dispenser for his Lord. See Luke 12:42 and 1 Chronicles 28:1 for a clear teaching on the stewards position of trust and responsibility. We see from these pas¬ sages very clearly that the steward has not only absolute and sole authority and power to dispense his master’s goods and run his master’s affairs; but also, that he has the responsibility to do this according to his master’s will and wishes. What could the master think of the steward, for instance, who would use for himself and his family all except 10% of a large business or es¬ tate. Or of one who let his personal de¬ sire interfere with his master’s wishes, plans and program? You as a Christian are that steward of God — a steward of the mysteries of God — of the gifts of God, to give meat to H ' is servants and household ' in due season. The field is the world; the meat is the Word of God; the supply is God’s; the due season the open doors to souls perishing without Christ, and that before they go to a Christ- less eternity; the dispenser of the water and bread of life, for God who loved the world and gave himself for it for you. May God find you faithful. B. D. Reimer MR. MENNO R. HAMM DEAN OF HIGH SCHOOL DEPT. MATHEMATICS, CHEMISTRY, GR. XII PHYSICS, GR. X SCIENCE The Starry Heavens “When I consider Thy heavens, the work of Thy fingers, the moon and the stars, which Thou hast ordained.” Psalm 8:3. Such contemplation of the heavens on a clear night has a profound effect on the observer. Surely, “Thy heavens declare the glory of God.” Psalm 19:1a. Consider a few illustrations of the remarkable agreement between the B ' ible and modern Astronomy, an agreement largely impossible 35 years ago. Jeremiah declared, “The host of heaven cannot be numbered, niether the sand of the sea measured.”33:32. Early astrono¬ mers had carefully catalogued every star and ' the total was not much over 3,00 0. Who was right? The development of the telescope pointed in favour of the Biblical statement there are over 100 b ' illion stars in our galaxy, with probably billions of galaxies like our own. Astronomers to¬ day agree with Jeremiah that the stars cannot be humanly counted. Astronomy has been used to support evolution, but ' in recent developments it de¬ finitely gives evidence to creation. For ex¬ ample, every star is losing mass and en¬ ergy, much like a clock as it runs down. There must have been a time when they were fully “wound” or created. It should be noted that we have no reason to be¬ lieve that this time was 4004 B. C., the date of creation to us. Many undevout scientists have ridiculed Moses for believing that the sky was a “firmament”, Genesis 1:6-8. “There is not a solid sphere above us which revolves with its starry lamps,” they say; and they are right. But neither is Moses wrong: his original term rakiya means the expanse without limits. What better word could Moses have used to describe the immense space about us? Great advance was made in astronomy when it was discovered that the moon was not a luminous body like the sun. Yet the Bible says, “The moon and it shineth not.” Job. 2 5 :5 . The moon ' is also quoted as a type of “faithful witnesses in heaven. Psalm 89:37. The moon as we see it on a dark night actually witnesses or sees the sun whose beams are hidden from us. It reflects some of these beams in our direct- i o n and witnesses to us that the sun is still shining. What an object lesson for the Christian to be focused on the true L ' ight, Christ, and then reflect Him to those in darkness! The heavens reveal much of God’s char- actor to us. They illustrate his glory, power, wisdom, faithfulness, dhangelessness perfection and greatness, but hardly His love and grace. In order to reveal His love to us, God was made flesh, and dwelt among us.” John 1:14. A view of the enor¬ mous vastness of the universe makes man realize that he is only a tiny speck of dust. “What Is man, that Thou art mindful of him? and the son of man, that Thou visit- est him?” Psalm 8:4. It is wonderful to know that the God Who created the hea¬ vens, setting the stars in their courses. Who “calleth them all by their names.” Psalm 147:4b, as the same God Who called you and me to eternal life in Jesus Christ. Mr. Menno Hamm You Are Writing Your Own Story No matter what else you are doing, From craddle days, through to the end, You’re writing your life’s secret story — Each night sees another page penned. Each month ends a thirty-page chapter Each year means the end of a part, And never an act is misstated, Nor ever one wish of the heart. Each day you wake, the book opens, Revealing a page clean and white. What thoughts and what words and what doings Will cover its surface by night ? God leaves that to you — you’re the writer, And never one word shall grow dim, Till someday you write the word, “Finish,” And give back your life book to Him. — Wallace Dunbar Vincent REV. BEN HOEPPNER Gebet und Mission “Bettet fur uns und fur das Werk!” so und mit ahnlichen Worten bitten die Mis- sionare. Solche Fiirbitte wird gewiinscht, weil da ein Verhaltnis des Gebets zur Wor-t- verkiindigung ist. Dass so ein Verhaltnis vorhanden ist, zeigt das ird ' ische Leben des Herm Jesu. Sogleich als er seine offentliche Arbeit an- trat, fastete er vierzig Tage. Wenn es gait, seine Jiinger zu wahlen, betete er durch die Nacht. Soil 1 ten die Jiinger den Mission- sinn haben, sagte er ihnen: “Bittet den Herrn der Ernte, dass er Anbeiter aussen- de in seine Ernte.” Er nahm si Oh die Zeit, um die Jiinger Beten zu lehren. We ' iter betete er fiir Petrus, i.e. fiir den Einzelnen. Er betete ehe er seinen letzen Leiden be- gegnete. Besonders heftig flehte er in Ge- thsemane, wo r Blut schwitzte, und am Kreuz, wo er fiir uns starb. Er vergass, auch nieht die Danksagung nach der Erhorung. Wahrend er hier auf Erden war, war das Gebet fiir ihn stets das Vorangehende, das Begleitende und das Folgende seiner Mis¬ sion. Die wiohtige Beziehung des Gebets zur Mission sieht man besonders auch in Chri- sti Auferstehungsleben. Als Hoherpriester zur Rechten des Vaters debt er immerdar, um fiir die Seinen zu beten. Denkt euch — bestandig durch die Jahrhunderte betet er. Uns bleibt hier der Gedanke vor Verwunde- rung und Anbetung stehen. Warum muss er, der Sehopfer, der Herr imd Gott, bestan¬ dig beten? Wir konnen es nieht begreifen. Es wird uns aber verstandlicher, dass das Gebet und die Mission unaufloslioh ver- bunden sind. Die nahe Verbindung des Gebets zur Mis¬ sion wurde genau von der apostolischen Ge- meinde beachtet. Nach dem der Herr ihnen den Missionsbefehl gegeben hatte und gen GERMAN. PRAYER, OLD TESTAMENT, SYNTHESIS, HOMILETICS, CULTS, HISTORY. ENGLISH Himmel gefahren war, hielten sie sich in Jerusalem auf, um einherzig und einmiitig zu beten. Nach der Ausgiessung fingen die Jiinger mit der Mission an — dooh nieht ohne Gebet. Es war, als sie zum Gebet gingen, da Johannes und Petrus den Lahmen heilten und dem Volk das Heil predigten. Es war durch das Gebet der Gemeinde, dass sie mit Freudigkeit anhielten das Wort zu pred ' igen. Ails die Klage wegen der Armen- pflege aufkam, sagten die Apostel: “Sehet . . . naoh . . . Manner . . . Wir aber wollen anhalten am Gebet und am Amt des Worts.” Beachten wir, sie stellten das Ge¬ bet vor die Mission. Dasselbe sehen wir in Apg. 13:1-3. Hier waren die Lehrer zu- sammen mit Fasten und Beten, ehe Barna¬ bas und Paulus vom Heiligen Geist in die Heidenmission gesandt wurden. Epaphras rang mit Gebeten und Flehen fiir die Ge- me ' inde. Auch Paulus Jjrauchte das Gebet in der Mission. Folglich bat er: “Betet . . . fiir mich, auf dass mir gegeben werde das Wort mit freudigem Auf tun meines Mun- des, dass ich moge kundmachen das Ge- heimnis des Evangeliums.” Die erste Ge¬ meinde erkannte die naihe Beziehimg des Gebets zur Mission. Diese Gebetserkenntnis hatten auch die Reformatoren und die Missionare der Kir- ohengeschichte. John Knox flehte: “Gott, gib mir Schottland, sonst sterbe ich.” So waren auch Schwarz, William Carey, Brain- er, Hyden, alle Manner des inbriinsbigen Gebets. Hyden bat um die Errettung zehn Seelen an e ' inem Tage. Der Herr erhorte. So geht das intime Verhaltnis des Gebets zur Mission durch die erfolgreiche Missions- geschichte. Wie wichtig auch das Gebet in der Mis¬ sion ist, so ist es doch nieht der Ersatz der Wortverkundigung. Wenn Gott einen ins Missionsfeld ruft, muss man gehen. Daheim bleiben und beten wiirde nieht zureichen. “Gehorsam ist besser als Opfer.” Angesichts der Beziehung des Gebets zur Mission freuen wir uns fiir die Gelegen- heiten des Gebets in dem Institut. Einmal diirfen wir taglich in dem Andachtssaal ge- meinsohaftlich beten. Auch diirfen wir jede Kiasse mit Gebet beginnen. Zu dem hat man Zeit fiir das Gebet im Kammerlein. Schliesslich haben wir das Fach des Ge¬ bets auf dem Sichulprogramm. Das Ziel hierin ist: “Herr, lehre uns beten!” “Herr, hilf uns das richtige Verhaltnis des Gebets zur Mission zu erfahren!” Ben Hoeppner 10 MR. EDWARD REIMER DEAN GEOGRAPHY X, ENGLISH, NOVEL AND COMPOSITION The Garden of Youth Youth, with its freshness, beauty, and charm, is indeed very much like a garden. What k ' ind of a garden would you like your youth to be? No garden is complete without a few flower beds. As we plan our gardens let us be sure to give the “Lily of the Valley,” the symbol of the purity of Christ, a very prominent place. The fragrance of the “Rose of Sharon” (the beauty of Christ) Should emanate from our lives. Every garden has at least one or two paths, often winding and wide. But the paths in the garden of our youth must be “straight” (Heb. 12:13) and “narrow” if we want our lives to be successful, if we want God to be our Guide. The paths must be paved with cobble-stones of “righte¬ ousness”. (Psalm 23:3). A garden is not only a place of loveli¬ ness, but also a place of quietness, a place of peace and rest, a place of refuge. The most important place in our garden is a bower, covered by the luxuriant foliage of a broad-leaved vine, in the cool shade of which we can daily withdraw from the ac¬ tivities of the day and the heat of the sun, for a time of refreshing, alone with the Master Gardener. In the fertile soil of youth, weeds will flourish in profusion if given half a chance; hence, be diligent, be viligant young man, young woman, lest “youthful lusts” (11 Tim. 2:22) sprout a “root of bitterness” (Heb. 12:15) and grow into a “gall of bit¬ terness” (Acts 8:23) that may ruin your own life as well as the l ' ives of others for time and eternity. Watch those weeds! The Master Gardener’s Guide Book is ever at your disposal. Do not neglect it. Never! A garden is not merely a luxury, how¬ ever. It is more than a place of loveliness, and a place of quietness. A garden, to be complete, must have a practical function. Even so, youth has a practical function in the Kingdom of God. Youth is the ‘ideal time to bring forth fruit for the Master. (1 Tim. 4:12) In fact, Christian youth be¬ comes a full experience only as it is lived for Christ and others. “And if thou draw out thy soul to the hungry, and satisfy the afflicted soul . . . thou shalt be like a watered garden . . .” (Isa. 58:10,11). With the coming of autumn the flowers fade, wilt, and are gone; the stems wither and die; only bouquets picked for others and the fruit garnered in the granaries of heaven will retain fragrance and beauty for all eternity. Edward Reimer Believe the Bible “Great peace have they which love thy law; and nothing shall offend them.” Psa. 119:165. There are some who believe the Bible, And some who believe in part, And some who trust with a reservation, And some with all their heart. But I know that its every promise Is firm and true always; It is tried as the precious silver, And it means just what it says. It ‘is strange we trust each other And only doubt our Lord; We will take the word of mortals, And yet distruct His word; But, oh, what light and glory Would shine o’er all our days If we always would remember That He means just what He says. Rev. A. B. Simpson, D. D. 11 REV. ARCHIE PENNER THEOLOGY, GREEK, EXEGESIS, ANABAPTIST AND CHURCH HISTORY Because these things are fact, there ex¬ ists the basic need of man for an inner and outer regeneration. This, thank God, is the very purpose of Christ’s death and God’s demand of repentance and faith; is¬ suing in personal regeneration. A. F. Fenner God is JVhat We Make Him The statement in this title may seem somewhat shocking to some of us. Indeed, it is not a true statement when considered from the standpoint of What or Who God is in himself. God is the unchangeable, eter¬ nal, all-knowing, all-wise and all-power¬ ful God. He is immutable in His love, in His righteousness and ‘in His justice. No power can change Him. However, this statement — God is what you make Him — is completely true when looked at from man’s side and his response to God. The type and measure of our obedience, as well as our decisions and surrender — or the absence of these — are that which makes God what He is to us. A story is told of a schoolboy who was asked what he thought God was like. He replied ' that as far as he could make out God was the sort of person who ' is always snooping around to see if anyone is en¬ joying himself and then trying to stop it. This was what he made of God for him¬ self. Contrast this with a testimony from one who in humble faith walks with his Saviour. If you would ask th ' is Christian what he thought God was like, he would, no doubt, answer that God is a person who knows all things best. He knows What is best for him and in His great concern He is at his side, ever guarding jealously over him for God’s glory and his good. God has created man in His own image. But now man ' in his unbelief is returning the compliment and is creating gods in his own image. This is so dramatically stated by Paul in Romans, chaper one. It is also clearly written across the pages of human history. The Refiners Fire He sat by the fire of seven-fold heat, As He watched by the precious ore, And closer He bent with a searching gaze As He heated it more and more. He knew He had ore that could stand the test, And He wanted the finest gold To mould as a crown for the King to wear, Set with gems of a price untold. So He laid our gold in the burning fire, Though we fain would have said Him “Nay.” And He watched the dross that we had not seen, And it melted and passed away. And the gold grew brighter and yet more bright, But our eyes were dim with tears, We saw but the fire — not the Master’s hand, And questioned with anxious fears. Yet our gold shone out w ' ith a richer glow, As it mirrored a Form above, That bent o’er the fire, though unseen by us, With a look of ineffable love. Can we think that it pleased His loving heart To cause us a moment’s pain ? Ah, no! but He sees through -the present cross The bliss of eternal gain. So He waited there with a watchful eye, With a love that is strong and sure, And His gold did not suffer a bit more heat, Than was needed to make it pure. 12 REV. H. G. REMPEL. EXEGESIS That we are living in a time of world crisis is apparent. In the last quarter of the nineteenth century and the beginning of the twentieth, great prophetic confe¬ rences were held in North America. One of the last of this series was sponsored by the Moody Bible Institute. Men like Dr. C. I. Scofield, Dr. James M. Gray, Dr. W. H. Griffith Thomas, and Dr. Robert Me Watty Russel poured out their hearts as the Holy Spirit opened to them the fact that this world is heading for a crisis. We are told of those days how the local news paper and even religious journals, ridiculed the sober statements made by these humble Spirit-enlightened men. Today not only Spiritual leaders, but men in high position of world affairs tell us that we are not only entering dark and gloomy days, but that w e are right in a world crisis. We are living in days which Isaiah 24:20,21 is being realized to a great extent. “The earth shall reel to and fro like a drunkard, and shall be removed like a cottage, and the transgression there¬ of shall be heavy upon it; and it shall fall, and not rise again. And it shall come to pass in that day, that the Lord shall punish the host of the high ones that are on high, and the kings of the earth upon the earth.” In such times as these the solemn ques¬ tion arises in every earnest heart, how can we with our children be a light ' in such a dark night, into which we have been ush¬ ered? It will take nothing short of whole¬ hearted submission to Jesus Christ. Even as Jesus in the wilderness faced the Devil with the written Word, so we and our child¬ ren Will need to appropriate in a practical way, the written word as the standard of Christian living and the power of God to defeat the enemy, and to give portions to those who do not have this precious trea¬ sure. Our Bible Institute is dedicated to this essential task of learning from God, how to live the Christian life in this dark day and how to impart Christ to others in these trying times. Will you pray with us for a clear vision in the knowledge of His will and a submission to Christ as Lord? Rev. H. G. Rempel A Challenge to You! W e are easily influenced by circumstanc¬ es, by others, by evil reports, etc., so that we may leave off “following the Lord wholly.” This quoted statement reminds us, of course, of one, Caleb, of whom it is said more than once, that he “wholly followed the Lord.” (Num. 14:24;32:12;Deut 1:38 Josh. 14:14). How all inclusive this statement is re¬ lative to Christian living! We often wonder whether ' it is possible for us today to wholly follow the Lord as Caleb did. Let us look at Caleb for a moment and view some of Continued on page 42 REV. SAM EPP BIBLE EXPOSITION. EXEGESIS 13 ELIZABETH GIESBRECHT Willing to Serve In the Old Testament two types of ser¬ vants are mentioned. There are hired ser¬ vants who have rights and receive wages. Then there are bondservants or slaves who have no rights, no appeal and serve without wages. From the New Testament it is clear that the Lord Jesus Christ expects Christians to take the latter position. For sometime God has spoken to me through Luke 17:7-10 concerning the mat¬ ter of serving Him as a bondservant. In this passage we note several marks of such a slave. He must be willing to have one thing on Child Evangelism in the Sunday School Although S. iS. is for all age groups, from one to a hundred, this article deals specifi¬ cally with child evangelism. Amidst the pressure of organization, at¬ tendance building, and teaching, ‘the main purpose of the S. S. must not be pushed into the background This purpose is (1) to build the kingdom of God iby winning the pupils for Christ, and (2) to bu ' ild the kingdom of God by deepening the spiritual lives of the converts. This two-fold purpose requires daily prayer, weekly planning, preparation and Continued on page 42 MRS. MARY HOEPPNER CHILD STUDY, DEPARTMENTAL SPECIALIZATION, PIANO, XI HEALTH OFFICE AND TYPING top of another. The servant mentioned ‘in the parable has been working in the field all day. Is the food ready for him wihen he comes home weary? No, he is expected to prepare the meal and serve his master before he can sit down to eat. The servant seemingly does all that is expected of him wihout a murmur. A bondslave must not expect thanks,. We are willing to serve the Lord and others, expecting praise at the least. How we com¬ plain ' if we are not shown appreciation! The hired servant can expect thanks as well as wages, not the bondservant. In the passage under consideration, the servant does not charge the master with selfishness. From the human standpoint it would seem he is inconsiderate. But the servant lives to serve his master, irrespec¬ tive of the treatment accorded him. Having done all that, the servant confes¬ ses to being unworthy and to only having done his duty. In ourselves we are of no use to God. It is Jesus Christ, the Bond- servant. Who makes us willing to serve and as He works in and through us we become useful in the service of the King. Elizabeth Giebrecht Adapted from The Calvary Road by Roy Hession 14 REV. GEORGE DUGARD SCHOOL CHORUS, VOICE CULTURE MISS AGNES LUTKE DEAN OF WOMEN MISSIONS. CHRISTIAN EDUCATION, PEDAGOGY JOHN KORNELSEN JAKE HEINRICHS ENGLISH BIOLOGY 15 Our Cooks fTjl i 7® 0 ■ MISS ELIZABETH REIMER MISS SARA FALK HEAD COOK ASSISTANT COOK Kitchen Calculations “The turnpike road to most peoples hearts, I find lies through their mouths, or I mis¬ take mankind.” Wolcott. Though such delicacies as thick juicy steaks, apple pie a la mode and fany jelly molds are of rare occurence, the efficiency and planning of the cook, and with the help of the students it ' is amazing what new delicious and nourishing dishes are created, and set before our eager eyes. Paging through the Dictionary of Thoughts I icame aicross this epigram. “Economy is the parent of integrity, of li¬ berty, and of ease; and the beauteous sis¬ ter of temperance, of cheerfulness and health.” This, we find mirrored ' in the lives of our cooks, Miss Elizabeth Reimer from Giroux and Miss Sara Falk from Plum Coulee, Man. It is a great responsibility to fill the emptiness and hollowness of some eighty-five students, and the cooks must be able to foresee contingencies and provide against them. It is quite interesting to see, at the sound of the first bell, the students lining up in the corridor, waiting for the second sum- MISS AGATHA FAST ASSISTANT SECRETARY mons after which they can quench their insatiable appetites. The cooks play a vital part ' in the prepa¬ ration of lives for the Lord’s service. With¬ out them this training would not be pos¬ sible. May the Lord reward them for their faithfulness. —Margaret Dyck 16 Students SMtould me and make me after thy will 18 19 20 21 23 24 25 David Wiebe Niverville, Man. “As my greatest business is for God, to serve Him, so my daily business with God is to ask Him for strength to do it.” Second Alvin Brandt Rosenort, Man. " Have not I commanded thee? Be strong and of good courage; be not a- | fraid, neither be thou d ' is- ! mayed: for the Lord thy ] God is with thee whither- : soever thou goest.” Joshua 1 1:9. Virginia Martens Manitou, Man. “The Lord hath done great things for us: whereof we are glad”. Psalm 126:3. It is my prayer that my life, in re¬ turn, might be such as would be pleasing unto Him. Connie Reimer Steinbach, Man. “Not by works of righte-1 ousness Which we hav? 1 done, but according to His | mercy He saved us, by ; the washing of regenera- , tion and renewing of the , Holy Ghost.” Titus 3:5. ; “. . . that we should be to the praise of His glory. ’ ' Eph. 1:12. Phyllis Collins Pine Dock, Man. “I would not work my soul to save. What work my Lord has done; But I would work like any slave, For love of God’s dsar Son.” William Funk Niverville, Man. " . . . call upon me in th; J day of trouble; I will de l liver thee, and thou shah i glorify me.” Psalm 50:15, ; I called on Him and He ' delivered me. Glory to H s , name. Mary Giesbrecht Altona, Man. “See then that ye walk circumspectly, not as fools, but as wise, redeem¬ ing the time, because the days are evil. Wherefore be ye not unWise, but un¬ derstanding what the will of the Lord is.” Eph. 5: 15-17. Randall Heinrichs Abbotsford, B. C. ‘ ' Create in me a clean heart, O God; and renew a right spirit within me.” Psalm 51:10. Annie Brandt Giroux, Man. " The Lord is my rod:, and my fortress, and my deliverer; my God, my strength, in whom I will trust; my buckler, and the horn of my salvation, and my high tower.” Pi 18:2. Harry Friesen MacGregor, Man. “That I may know him and the power of His re¬ surrection, and the feUov ' - ship of His sufferings, be ing made comformable un¬ to His death.” Phil. 3:10 The last two years here lr Bible school have been 8 real blessing and encoun gement in my Christisr life. 26 Year J Lome Loeweri Morris, Man. • “But seek ye first the r kingdom of God, and His - righteousness; and all i these things shall be ad- dfed unto you.” Matt. 6:33 Jake Thiessen Austin, Man. ‘‘For the preaching of the cross ' is to them that per¬ ish foolishness; but unto us which are saved it is the power of God.” 1 Cor¬ inthians 1:18. s Katherine Hildebrand ! ’ Horndean, Man. 3 “. . . He that winneth souls is wise.” Prov. 11:30 , “And they that be wise , shall shine as the bright¬ ness of the firmament.” Dan. 12:3. Norma Dueck Kleefeld, Man. “He that dwelleth in the secret place of the Most High shall abide under the shadow of the Al¬ mighty.” Psalm 91:1. , Jake Peters - | Blumenhof, Sask. : This year of Bible School ; has meant much to me. I ; am thankful to the Lord 3 that He has chosen and ordained me to bring forth fruit to His glory. Ernie Martens Osier, Sask. ‘‘He that goeth forth and weepeth, bearing precious seed, shall doubtless come again with rejoicing, bringing his sheaves with him.” Psalm 126:6. Mary Fast I Steinbach, Man. “For the Lord God is a sun and shield: the Lord will give grace and glory: no good thing will he withhold from them that walk uprightly.” Psalm Mary Andres Arabella, Sask. “In sorrow or joy my Lord is near, He is my guide and stay each day. He takes my every care and fear, By grace I’ll follow all the way.” Dave F. Eidse M Lowe Farm, Man. “And whatsoever ye do, do it heartily, as to the Lord, and not unto men.” My desire is to please the Lord. Art Loewen Steinbach, Man. It is my desire by God’s grace and help, to be grounded in His Word, so as to be a good soldier of Jesus Christ, who has done so much for me. 1 Cor. 15:58. 27 Jirst Tear 1. John Kornelson, Morris, Man. Joins ' heartily in football Our class president H e teaches English Never at a loss for ideas. 2. Laura Schellenberg, Rosenfeld, Man. Likes teasing Betty A Good News Club teacher Usually cheerful Reserved to the strange Assistant class president 28 Character Sketches 3. Jake Heinrichs, Wymark, Sask. I Joyful Always ready to help Keen on Biology Editor of yearbook. 5. Jake Rempel, Grunthal, Man. Joyous Christian A minister’s son Kind and considerate of others Especially concerned about the lost. 7. Henry Epp, Winnipeg, Man. Has a bass coice Eager to help Never a wasted moment Ready with an answer Yielded to the Lord. 9. Henry Dueck, Steinbach, Man. Has a wife and family Eager to. learn Noble in character Rims a farm Yielded to his Master. 11. Isaac Heinrichs, Wymark, Sask. Is really friendly Strong determination Always in his books A hard worker Carpenter in his spare time. 13. Orvan Penner, Kane, Man. Open hearted Reveals his hidden talent Vigorous in gratis Ardent yearbook salesman Never too busy to help. 15. Richard Knelsen, McMahon, Sask. Ready for fun Inclined to be friendly Chums with Pete Hates slothfulness Average ability to sweep Regular in studies Dauntless in football. 17. Harry Heinrichs, Wymark, Sask. Helps willingly Artistically inclined Reserved but friendly Real Christian character Youngest of the five brothers in school 19. Bill Janzen, Swift Current, Sask. Big hearted Industrious Lives in ithe ‘Whitehouse’ Likeable. 4. Susan Leiding, McMahon, Sask. Seems to like weekends Unique dishwasher Seldom goes home Always studying ? Not German class again! 6. Pauline Funk, Pambrun, Sask. Pleasing personality Always on time Usually carries a smile Loves to make melody Industrious ' in her studies Never despairing Emily her second name. 8. Helen Martens, Ste. Anne, Man. Happy and smiling Earnestly studies Lives with her sisters Easy to get along with Never too busy to help a friend. 10. Annie Toews, Grunthal, Man. Ambitious Not as quiet as you might think Neat in her work Exemplary in conduct 12. Rosella Koop, Kleefeld, Man. Rosy-cheeked Orderly Sunday School teacher Enjoys singing Lives in Kleefeld Little in stature Always friendly. 14. Viola Unger, McMahon, Sask. Vim, vigour and vitality Interested in letters from home Oh dear! those dishes Longing for holidays Allergic to bedtime regulations. 16. Betty Schellenberg, East Kelowna, B.C. B. C. is her home Enthusiastic Tireless T alkative You can’t help but like her. 18. Betty Brandt, Morris, Man. Bookworm Excellent room captain Troubles? none! Triumphant in trials Yearbook artist. 20. Frances Loewen, Rosenort, Man. Friendly personality Rooms with Norma An M.C.I. “Stookie” Never worries about tomorrow Courteous, kind and sincere Experienced in office work Say! let’s go ' too. 29 1. Pete Heinrichs, Wymark, Sa sk. Patient in all things Ever ready to help others Time for a chat? Enemies? None! 2. Martha Penner, Ste. Anne, Man. Makes the most of her time A quiet personality Rarely seen outside There’s a reason Has a mile to walk to school And back. 30 Character Sketches 3. Abe Heinrichs, Wymark, Sask. I Always near his books I Best noted for punctuality I Encourages and helps others. 5. Herman Friesen, Saskatoon, Sask. I Hails from Saskatoon I Enjoys volleyball Ready to serve in word or deed Makes his views known A father of three boys Never says no, to gratis work. 7. Jacob Funk, McMahon, Sask. [ Joyful in service I Agreeable Cookies for his roommates [ Optimistic Bass voice. 9. Pete Warkentin, Steinbach, Man. I Patient in all things Earnest Thoughtful Efficient at farming. 111. John Bergman, Horndean, Man. Jovial in dorm life Oh! but I’m sleepy Has a likeable character Notions are strong. ■ 13. Ken Barkman, Steinbach, Man. Keen in rugby. Energetic in photography Naturally friendly. ■ 15. Irwin Fast, Kleefeld, Man. Intelligent Rugged Vigorous football player Is he tall! N ever non-plussed. 117. Edwin Penner, Sidney, Man. Energetic Christian Dark Works hard at his studies Imaginative Numerous friends. ! 19. Mary Thiessen, Lowe Farm, Man. Merry at heart Always punctual Rooms with Lily Yielded to the Lord Richard Friesen, Giroux, Man. (Picture m’issing) Resolved to serve the Lord Interested in Mexico Chorister at church Has a family Asks little, gives much Regular in studies Drives a Chev. 4. Elsie Bartel, Kleefeld, Man. Elevated spirits Likes discussions Solid in her opinions Interests vary Enjoys reading. 6. Eva Rempel, Grunthal, Man. Eager to study Varied ambitions An earnest Christian. 8. Katherine Friesen, Morris, Man. Talents? plenty Infectious giggle Never baffled Anne is her sister. 10. Norma Loewen, Rosenort, Man. Never despaired Oh! those weekends Reasons before she acts Many are her friends Amiable. 12. Doris Thiessen, Washaw Bay, Man. Desires to be a missionary nurse Often seen with Martha Reserved Is an off-campus student Studious. 14. Sara Dueck, Steinbach, Man. Studious Always in class Rather quiet A practical nurse. 16. Margaret Unger, Austin, Man. Makes good use of her time A sincere Christian Reserved Gentle and kind A friend to all Remembers her duties Ever present in class Teaches Good News Club. 18. Anne Friesen, Morris, Man. A happy Christian Noted for her laugh Neat and tidy Energetic. 20. Nettie Nikkei, Ste. Anne, Man. Normally cheerful Enjoys work with children T emperate Thoughtful Is helpful to all Enrolled a few weeks late. 31 Qrade Eleven i ir Cornie Plett Steinbach, Man. “Trust in the Lord with all thine heart; and lean not unto thine own under¬ standing.” Prov. 3:5. Our understanding is nothing in the light of His all knowledge. What a bles¬ sing to be able to lean on Him. Elvin Klassen Rosenfeld, Man. called us with an holy ca 1 ling, not according to c works, but according His own purpose and g: ce, which was given us Christ Jesus before t world began.” II Timoth | 1:9. Helen Gerbrandt Chilliwack, B. C. “The Saviour can solve every problem, The tangles of life can undo, There is nothing too hard for Jesus, There is nothing that He cannot do.” Ruth Toews Steinbach, Man. “The Lord is my strength and my shield; my hearfl trusted ' in Him, and I aril helped: therefore mi heart rejoiceth; and wit? my song will I praisi Him.” Psalm 28:7. Alvin Kornelson Giroux, Man. “Commit thy way unto the Lord, trust also in Him; and He shall bring it to pass.” Psalm 37:5. Gordon Reimer Steinbach, Man. “Dear Master, show mel more and more Thy ■] beauty, That, gazing on Thy Brightness day by da I may reflect a little o: ' J Thy lustre; And thus help others or their homeward way.’ Lily Anne Unger Homewood, Man. This year has been a great blessing to me. I believe that the Lord’s will for my l ' ife is to be a nurse. I base my motto on Proverbs 3:5,6. Anne Martens Ste. Anne, Man. i “. . . my grace is suffici- ent for thee: for my ' 1 strength is made perfect 1 in weakness ...” I find 1 that it is only by losing myself in God’s plan that I become strong in him. 32 Jean Shepit ■ Sundown, Man. _,eave the HOW with Jesus, ecret things HE knows ljwte in wisdom ime will all disclose.” Violet Bergen Saskatoon, Sask. “And we know that all things work together for good to them that love God, to them Who are the called according to His purpose.” Romans 8:28. - Dennis Klassen 1 Steinbach, Man. I aifi thankful to the Lord L Ji saving me from the t epths of sin. Although I ,fteh fail Him, He is al¬ ways ready to forgive and l-leanse me. h 1 Arnold Dueck Steinbach, Man. “I beseech you therefore, brethren, by the mercies of God, that ye present your bodies a living sacri¬ fice, holy, acceptable un¬ to God, which is your rea¬ sonable service.” Romans 12 : 1 . Helen Fehr 1! Saskatoon, Sask. For I am not ashamed -f the gospel of Christ: for St is the power of God pinto salvation to every ne that believeth; to the lew first, and also to the jlreek.” Romans 1:16. ■ John Friesen i Halbstadt, Man. iStand fast therefore in :hj8 liberty wherewith Christ hath made us free, and be not entangled again with the yoke of bond¬ age.” Galatians 5:1. Leona Loewen Meade, Kansas “The Lord is my light and my salvation: whom shall I fear? The Lord is the strength of my life; of whom shall I be afraid?” Psalm 27:1. John Teichrib Gladstone Purpose — To prepare thoroughly for His ser¬ vice. Apparatus — The Word of God, the Bible. Method — A thorough study from Genesis to Revelation. Observation — that the Spirit of God can work mightly through me. Conclusion — Eternal glo¬ ry and reward in heaven. ; Marianne Kroeker 1st. Catherines, Ont. “Teach me to do Thy will; for Thou art my God: Thy spirit is good; lead me into the land of up¬ rightness.” Psalm 143:10. Mary Warkentin Steinbach, Man. “Then polish and sharpen me, Master, Tho’ painful the humbling may be, And make me an instru¬ ment ready To be used any moment by Thee.” 33 Sarah Martens Ste. Anne, Man. “Rejoice in the Lord al- way: and again I say, re¬ joice.” Phil. 4:4. I truly have reason to rejoice in the Lord for what He has done for me. Firstly for saving me and then for His keeping power. Erdman Friesen Altona, Man. “There is therefore no condemnation to them which are in Christ Jesus, Who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit. For the law of the Spirit of life in Christ Jesus hath made me free from the law of sin and death.” Romans 8:1,2. Laverna Kroeker St. Catherines, Ont. “Draw nigh to G o d and He will draw nigh to you.” James 4:8a Abe Wiebe Altona, Man. “Ye have not chosen me, but I have chosen you, and ordained you, that ye should go and bring forth fruit, and tha t your fruit should remain:” John 15: 16. My prayer is that I might bear fruit for Him Who has chosen me. Margaret Dyck Arabella, Sask. “One thing have I desired of the Lord, that will I seek after; that I may dwell in the house of the Lord all the days of my life, to behold the beauty of the Lord . . .” Psalm 27:4. Marie Dyck Gladstone, Man. “Renew my will from 1 to day, " t Blend it with Thine, ki take away aj Whatever makes it hrf to say, v«! ‘Thy will be done.’ ” J l£ 2- Henry Warkentin Ste ' inbach, Man. “For others may I : and pray, Nor covet earthly f; .r God’s glory ibe my i „ each day Through my Redeems y name.” Q Evangeline Reimei Steinbach, Man. “God is our refuge a: strength, a very pre.e help in trouble.” Psil • 46:1. I thank the Lo] that I need not depenc i ] my strength but can lei 5 on His at all times. j Walter Hiebert SteinbaCh, Man. “There hath no tempt tion taken you but sk as is common to man: b God is faithful who -v. not suffer you to l tempted above that ye ai able; but will with t; temptation also make way to escape, that j may be able to bear it.” Cor. 10:13. Helen Harms Morris, Man. “There is a corner somi where, That I alone can fill, If I -Should fail to take in place No other ever will.” My prayer is to be foun faithful. 34 Erwin Kroeker ! M Steinbach, Man. " Search me, O God, and mw my heart: try me, am know my thoughts: land see if there be any walked way in me, and lem me in the way ever¬ lasting.” Psalms 139:23, Abe Loewen Altona, Man. “I can do all things through Christ which strengthened me.” Phil. 4:13. My prayer is that He might increase and I m ' ight decrease. Eva Giesbrecht : ■ Austin, Man. ‘‘I had fainted, unless I 1 ' had believed to see the f goodness of the Lord in the land of the living. e Wait on the Lord ... be of. good courage, and He shall strengthen thine heart: wait, I say, on the Lord.” ® Agatha Fast ai M Giroux, Man. 0 lit gratitude for all the Lord has done for me, it - isfmy earnest prayer, that in the entire sphere of my life, ‘‘He might have the preeminence”. Margaret Neufeld Steinbach, Man. My prayer: “Take my life and let it be, Consecrated Lord to thee”. Walter Dueck Steinbach, Man. I am very thankful that the Lord has made it pos¬ sible for me to attend school. My prayer and de- s ' ire now is that I may use the knowledge that I ga¬ ther, for the glorification of His name. , Harold Dueck New Bothwell, Man. “The Lord ' is my light and my salvation; whom shall I fear? the Lord is the strength of my life; of 1 whom shall I be afraid?” Psalm 27:1. Abe Toews Altona, Man. “Teach me Thy way, O Lord; I will walk in Thy truth: Unite my heart to fear Thy name.” Psalm 86:11. This has become my desire that I might know the Lord’s will and live for H ' im daily. — “A ship is safe in the ocean as long as the ocean is not ‘in the ship. A Christian is safe in the world as long as the world is not in the Christian.” — “There is no better way to show our trust in God than to busy ourselv¬ es in the things He asks us to do.” 35 Qrade Ten Character Sketches Si. Herman Dyck, Arabella, Sask. I He has concrete oponions thoroughly I mixed and permanently set. 2. Orlando Hiebert, Steinbach, Man. I No man can be well educated who does I not know the Bible. i 3. Esther Funk, Arden, Man. I If you would l ' ive with ease, do what I you ought and not what you please. 4. Dick Buhler, Arden, Man. I Oil the gates of success with courtesy. 5. Alfrieda Klassen, Steinbach, Man. Write it on your hearts that every day is the best in the year. 1 6. Katherine Buhler, Arden, Man. Observe the postage stamp! It’s use¬ ' s fulness depends upon it’s ability to stick to one thing until it gets there. 7. Elizabeth Warkentin, Steinbach, Man. 1 Our patience will achieve more than i our force 8. Gordon Schellenberg, Steinbach, Man. Set yourself earnestly to see what you were made to do, and to set yourself earnestly to do it. 9. Marina Kroeker, Steinbach, Man. A friend is one who walks ’in When the rest of the world walks out. 10. Catherine Thiessen, Austin, Man. Calmness of mind is one of the be¬ autiful jewels of wisdom. 11. Bill Buhler, Morden, Man. The great thing in the world is not so much where we stand as in what di¬ rection we are moving. 12. Alice Dueck, New Bothwell, Man. A laught ' is worth a hundred groans in any market. 13. Esther Loewen, Morris, Man. It ‘is not how much we have but how much we enjoy, that makes happiness. zJMorning Qhapel Every morning at five minutes to nine the bell rings in the Steinbach Bible In¬ stitute and all the students assemble in the jauditorium for the daily Chapel period. This period, which lasts only till nine thirty, is a time of deep Spiritual blessing and refresh¬ ment. Perhaps Monday chapel services are the most precious because that ‘is the morning [when students are given the opportunity and privilege of testifying for their Lord and Master, Jesus Christ. Our hearts are touched when they relate their experiences with God. Often students stand up and re¬ quest prayer for an usaved friend or loved one. Sometimes reports are brought in of souls saved. All this adds up to a very stirring devotional period. On the other four days of the week the different teachers preach heart searching sermons. Even as Bible School students our hearts are sometimes discouraged, some are indifferent to the will of God, and still others are homesick, but after one of these “Spirit filled” messages, discouraged hearts are comforted and strengthened, and indif¬ ferent students are brought back ‘into a close fellowship with God. As a result, students go forth with a new outlook on life, and with greater zeal they dig into their studies for the glorification of God. From time to time a special missionary speaker v ' isits our school and is asked to speak to us during chapel period. Once more we are reminded of the pathetic con¬ ditions of the heathen and the transforma¬ tion that could take place in their lives if the glorious gospel were brought to them. What would be a better way to start a day of studies than with morning chapel? Indeed, it has become a great asset to each student’s life; making all the difference between a day of spiritual downfall or a day of great spiritual blessing. Erwin Kroeker 37 One Semester Students ALFRED TOEWS Altona, Man. Romans 12:2 JOHN DUECK Homdean, Man. Psalm 25:5 PETE WIENS Grunthal, Man. Colossians 1:12,13 JACOB P. WIENS Gruntbal, Man. John 5:24 One Semester Students ANNE FUNK Grunthal, Man. Colossians 1:10 JUSTINE MARTENS Endako, B. C. Psalm 37:5 JOHN HILDEBRANDT Horndean, Man. John 1:12 PETER H I EBERT Steinbach, Man. Psalm 150:2 MELVIN PENNER Steinbach, Man. Colossians 3:17 FRANK REIMER Steinbach, Man. Galatians 6:14 VICTOR LOEWEN Rosenort, Man. Titus 3:5 EDMUND NICKEL Steinbach, Man. Romans 8:28 RUDOLPH JOHNSON Lowe Farm, Man. Psalm 138:1 ELMER KLASSEN Burns Lake, B. C. Romans 8:28 WILMER PENNER Steinbach, Man. (Picture missing) Titus 3:5 39 Special Students Henry Kornelsen Giroux, Man. New Testament Synthesis, Personal Work, Exegesis I and II Mrs. Frank Eidse Morris, Man. Pedagagy John Janzen Giroux, Man. New Testament Synthesis, Acts, Doctrine, Personal Work, Bible Interpretation Mrs. Herman Friesen Saskatoon, Sask. Pedagogy ■ Frank Funk Steinbach, Man. Part of second and part of third year Mrs. Bernadine Plett Steinbach, Man. History XI, Typing, Mathematics X 40 Special Students Menno Hiebert Chortitz, Man. Doctrine, Exegesis, Bible Interpretation Mrs. Susan Rempel Steinbach, Man. Part of second and part of third year Abe Rempel Steinbach, Man. Part of second and part of third year Dick Toews Paraguay, South America Pete F. Klassen Steinbach, Man. Picture missing Acts, Prayer, Missions Mrs. Dave Eidse Lowe Farm, Man. Acts, Prayer, Pedagogy Gertrude Toews Paraguay, South America Aaron Reimer Giroux, Man. Picture missing Prayer, Missions STUDENT COUNCIL Standing, left to right: Frank Eidse, John Kornelson, David Wiebe, Mr. Menno Hamm, Mel¬ vin Reimer, Herman Dyck, Cornie Plett. Sitting: Lena Dueck, Laura Schellenberg, Virginia Martens, Verda Plett, Esther Funk, Helen Gerbrandt. 41 Continued from page 13 his characteristics and learn from him such lessons that we need to learn. We see that the name “Caleb” means whole-hearted.” How true to his name was he in his character. His fame is still spread abroad as sweet ointment poured forth. His career did not end in cold disap¬ pointment for he “followed the Lord fully” and was rewarded abundantly. We further notice that Caleb was con¬ scientious in What he did — he was trust¬ worthy. When he returned from spying out the land of Canaan, he brought back word “as it was in my (his) heart.” His heart was right with God so he spoke what was in it. We also see that Caleb was cheerful and courageous in the face of obstacles and dis¬ couragement. He was certain that every difficulty would be removed. After all, had God not sa ' id that they should possess the land? Once again, — this is most important —, Caleb was thoroughly consecrated to God. It ' is not possible to Wholly follow the Lord without true consecration. Caleb accepted God’s will for his life, trusted in His word, cast himself into His revealed purpose and fearlessly stood in the strength of it. Today, we are facing decisions. The most important and far-reaching decision is to “wholly follow the Lord.” That is your chal¬ lenge! Do you crave a close walk with God? He shall help you and me to wholly follow Him if we want Him to. But we must meet the conditions! Stand like Caleb! Rev. S. H. Epp. Continued from page 14 expectancy. Daily prayer is needed because it brings the power of God into the teach¬ ing ministry. Jesus said, “Without me ye can do nothing.” Prayer for each indivi¬ dual pupil gives the teacher a godly con¬ cern for him. Weekly planning is needed to meet the needs of the class in a better way. The teacher must study the indivi¬ dual and ask himself, “What is this pupil’s need?” If the teacher has diligently pre¬ pared his lesson, he can expect a greater interest on the part of the pupil. If the teacher desires results, he must expect to see them, he must trust God to work ir the hearts of his pupils. To cause the pupil to realize that the gospel is meant for him individually, the teacher must counsel with him alone. As the pupil is thus brought face to face with this all important decision, the teacher can help him decide for Christ concerning salvation and concerning speci¬ fic problems. Observe what eminent men of God have said concerning child evangelism. Spurgeon said, “I have usually found ' a warmer love toward Christ in the child convert than in the man convert.” Dr. Page claimed that over 75% of missionaries on foreign fields were saved before ten. Hence, it is evident that young children can understand spirit¬ ual truths. Consequently, it is our holy ob¬ ligation to win the child for Christ. Deut. 11:19; Mk. 10:14. In View of the child’s ability to accept and live for Christ, child evangelism is the more important because when a child is won, not only a soul is saved, but a life is saved for Christian service. Mrs. Mary Hoeppner What is ‘Bible School ? Bible school is the place where the indi¬ viduals doctrinal foundation is laid and cemented into place In order that the framework of the building may be built later, we first of all need to have a stable foundation which will not be blown about by every wind of doctrine which is the custom of the day. The answer to this is Bible School. The moulding, and developing of the young Bible student cannot be expressed in numerical terms. Christ’s great commis¬ sion, “Go ye ' into all the world and preach the Gospel to every creature,” has little or no meaning to the average Christian unless he is brought face to face with the true in¬ terpretation of Scripture. This is the pur¬ pose of the Bible School. Every student who graduates from the school is confronted with the question of Pilate — “What shall I do with Christ ?” We note again that the purpose of the Bible Institute of every individual is to prepare for better and greater service for our Savior and Lord. It is a place where the Christian is equipped with the tools that form an in¬ tegral part of every Christian’s life. In this Institute the cardinal as well as other doctrines of the B ' ible are brought to the 42 fore which create a stabilizing influence, providing indispensable help in being an ef¬ fective Christian. It is a place where each student is asked to contribute to the spiritual atmosphere of the school and furthermore to study to show himself approved unto God, a work¬ man that needeth not to be ashamed, right¬ ly dividing the word of truth. Furthermore it is here that the middle wall of partition is broken down between us and here we are firmly grounded in the Word of God that henceforth we are no more to be tossed to and fro, and carried about by every wind of doctrine, by the sleight of men, and cunning craftiness, whereby they lie in wa ' it to deceive. Here we are led to deeper spiritual understand¬ ing of God’s Word and to sanctify the Lord God in our hearts: being prepared to be ready always to give an answer to every man that asketh us a reason of the hope that is within us, with meekness and fear. Let us not conclude that Bible school ex¬ hausts a man’s understanding of the Scrip¬ ture—by no means; but to the heart hungry individual it creates a desire to dip deeper for the real truths which can only be fur¬ nished by the Bible — the centre of books in a Bible Institute. Melvin Koop Activities Hold o ' er my being absolute sway. Star Staff Left to right, standing: Jake Heinrichs, Editor Ken Barkman, Photography Katherine Plett, Secretary Betty Brandt, Artist Henry Koop, Asst. Editor Mr. Ben D. Reimer, Advisor Sitting: Jake Peters, Advertising Jake Froese, Circulation Harry Koop, without portfolio 44 Left to right, standing: Melvin Koop, Herman Friesen, Pete Thiessen, Mr. Ben Hoeppner. Sitting: Mary Andres, Helen Harms. IMPORTANCE 1. Practical Work Committee 2. Singspiration 3. Do’s and Don’t of S. S. teaching 4. Union Gospel Mission, Winnipeg 5. Sunday afternoon at MacGregor 6. Watch the Bulletin! 7. Let us rejoice with jubilant singing’ 8. Drama “Is it nothing to you?” 9. Missionaries ready to leave 47 Christmas program rehearsal 48 RECREATION COMMITTEE Left to right, standing: Abe Falk Mr. Edward Reimer Gordon Dueck Sitting: Margaret Dyck Mary Martens Beat the champ Easy landing! 49 1. Rev. James Bertsche Congo Inland Mission 2. Rev. John D. Friesen Hague, Saskatchewan 3. Mr. Russell Rice Western Tract Mission, Saskatoon 4. Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Schmidt Congo Inland Mission 5. Rev. Elwyn Davies Bible Christian Union 6. Mr. Menno Reimer Sudan Interior Mission 7. Rev. and Mrs. William Voth General Conference Mission, Japan 8. Rev. George Thomas Unevangelized Fields Mission 9. Mr. Jacob Bergen Bible Christian Union, Austria 10. Rev. Harold Etter Internatinonal Christian Leprosy Mission 11. Rev. Harold Germaine Sudan Interior Mission 12. Miss Betsy Theaker Child Evangelism Fellowship, Ont. 50 c Visiting Speakers Oct. 16. Mr. Parschauer and 2 daughters Germany Oct. 21. Mr. David Unruh Gospel Missionary Union Oct. 22,. 23. Mr. Richard Bennett England No. 10. Mr. Milton Friesen and a native Equador Nov. 11. Miss Mary Warkentin South America, Gospel Missionary Union Nov. 11. Mr. David Johnson The Evangelical Alliance Mission No. 12. Mr. and Mrs. Loyal Schmidt Congo Inland Mission Nov. 12. 13. Mr. James Betsche Congo Inland Mission Nov. 14. Miss Agnes Lutky Congo Inland Mission Nov. 19. Mr. D. K. Schellenberg Western Gospel Mission Nov. 20. 21. Mr. George Thomas Unevangelized Fields Mission Nov. 24. 25. 26. Rev. John D. Friesen Hague, Sask. Nov. 24. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hiebert West Indies Mission, Haiti Nov. 15. 28. Menno Reimer Sudan Interior Mission Nov. 28. Mr. Russell Rice Western Tract Mission, Saskatoon Dec. 15. Mr. Elmer Gerbrandt Germany Jan. 5. Mr. Don P. Shidler Gospel Missionary Union Jan. 16. Mr. Dave Schellenberg Scripture Text Signs, Altona Jan. 28. Mr. Jacob Bergen Austria Jan. 30. Rev. Henry Toews Paraguay Feb. 3. Mr. David Affleck Candidate for France Feb. 17. Mr. Harold Etter International Christian Leprosy Mission Feb. 17. 18. Mr. Elwyn Davies Bible Christian Union, Europe Feb. 23. Mr. Isaac Enns Prince Albert, Sask. Feb. 25. Rev. Harold Germaine Sudan Interior Mission Feb. 26. Miss Betsy Theaker Child Evangelism Fellowship, Ont. Mar. 2. Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Voth Japan A Adissions Qlass Clang-clang-clang! Time for our missions Sblass. The students hurry to the class room, •mnxious to hear another challenge which will stir us to a more fervent desire to live for Him. We do not always know who our instructor will be because our instructors for missions cla ss often are missionaries f ome on furlough or visiting the vinicinty. nee settled, we eagerly wait, with open earts, minds, and notebooks, for the class to begin. Suddenly we all hush, as our principal Mr. Reimer enters, accompanied by a mis- ■nionary from Venezuela, and, oh my, he even brought a native of Venezuela with him; a short, bright-eyed, olive-skinned, ■nan. The sight of the two visitors makes us feel happy and we automatically take a iking to them. After the introductions, the nissionary begins to report on Venezuela. Thus it happens in each missions class. Sach guest speaker will give us a vivid picture of h ' is field. It is in these classes, hat the word “missions” becomes real and dear to us. The speaker brings us face to face with the powers of darkness that reign in the remote areas of the dark countries and again we realize how we need to claim the blood of Jesus Christ as our own. In¬ cidents of cold-blooded murder cause us to shudder, realizing how little value is placed on a man’s life by the uncivilized heathen. Yet, Christ considered man so important, as to give His life to save him. We also come to realize how great the love of some missionaries is whenever the speaker relat¬ es how a particular field was opened by some missionary sacrificing his life in or¬ der to make an entrance ' into that area; — love toward God and his fellowmen. The challenge is then pin-pointed at us as was once done to those who now labour in their respective fields. Are you willing to go where the Lord leads you? Our thoughts turn to ourselves. Am I willing? Will I go? Shall I leave all? Then our thoughts centre on our Saviour who was willing to save us from our sin. What matchless love! He is also to be our Lord. Because of the love we have toward him, we WILL go Where he leads. 2 Cor. 5:14 Dave Wiebe 51 1. Who finds exams hardest? 2. Opening the Mail 3. Late registration 4. Books, books and more books 5. Busy? 6. Another hand please 7. Chemists 8. I’ll get it 9. Mrs. Loewen — substitute cook 10. Those many hungry mouths! 52 Summer Activities Our teachers always have a full schedule, not only during the winter months, but also during the holidays. The summer of 1958 saw them in different parts of Canada and the United States, engaged in various types of activities. Our secretary, Miss Giesbrecht, except for a week at camp and a week of D.V.B.S., in Kenora, Ontario, worked in the S.B.I., office all summer. She answered the many applications that came in, and kept the whole work of the Institute intact. Besides this she continued in her secretarial duties | of the Western Gospel Mission and of the I S. B. I. Alumni Association, as well as ■ her regular Christian activities. I Heeding the call from various places to ! conduct evangelistic services, Rev. Ben { D. Reimer was engaged in that work all summer. He conducted one campaign in On¬ tario and six in the Swift Current and Saskatoon areas of Saskatchewan. Many came to know the Lord Jesus Christ at these meetings. As a result of the work there has been a remarkable increase in the enrolment at the S.B .I. Not only do our teachers help us in our learning, but they also keep on furthering their own education. Mr. Menno Hamm took a six-week course at the University of Manitoba, after which he worked for a cdjistruction company in Winnipeg. Mr. Edward Reimer, who successfully completed h!is course for a B.A. degree at Goshen Col¬ lege last year, worked for Moore’s Taxi in summer. Rev. and Mrs. Ben Hoeppner were a® Goshen, Indiana, for several weeks, of the Teachers where Mr. Hoeppner attended the college. After they came -back he worked in the library here besides conducting his regular Bible Classes. Rev. George Dugard continues instructing his voice students to not merely “make a joyful noise” but to “sing unto the Lord” with the understanding. Rev. Archie Pen- ner, Rev. Henry G. Rempel, and Rev. Sam¬ uel Epp served their respective churches as full-time pastors. Those who were on the teaching staff last year but left us in spring are Rev. Benny Eidse and Mr. Clifford Reimer. The Rei- mers spent four months at the Gospel Mis¬ sionary Union headquarters in Kansas City, Missouri, in preparation for foreign mis¬ sionary service. Rev. Eidse, after conduct¬ ing evangelistic campaigns in Steinbach and near Morris, where many were saved, took a course at Wheaton College. They are presently at Goshen, where Mr. Eidse is working towards a B.A. degree. The newest member on our teaching staff, Miss Agnes Lutke, worked at the Congo Inland Mission headquarters in Elk¬ hart, Indiana, before she came to us for the second semester. She is on her second missionary furlough from the Congo. We are sure that our teachers’ summer activities and experiences have enriched their lives and are in turn enriching ours. We wish them God’s blessing and guidance as we again part at the close of this school year. Lena Dueck Summer Service at Ninette ■Last summer I had the opportunity of working at the Manitoba Sanatorium as one of the ten members of the M.C.C. Sum¬ mer Service Unit. It was with a feeling of apprehension that I viewed for the first time the sanatorium nestling among the trees on the hillside near Pelican Lake, a- bout one mile out of Ninette. During my stay of about two and a half months I found, however, the truth of Phil. 4:13, which we chose for our motto: “I can do all things through Christ which strengtheneth me.” At this sanatorium there are approxi¬ mately 215 patients of which a large per¬ centage are Indians. Many of them do not appear to be sick at all, but then there also are those who have been sick for years and have little or no hope of reco¬ very. Here we worked with and for people of many different nationalities and reli¬ gions and from different walks of life, but almost without exception, people with sin- darkened hearts. As we went about our or¬ dinary duties like making beds, carrying trays, giving baths, and so on, many prayers were sent up for strength to be, in word and deed, a testimony for our Lord. In service like this it is not only those we work for, who profit, but we ourselves are richly rewarded. The fellowship which the Unit members have together is truly a source of spiritual power and blessings. There are lessons of patience and gratitude to be learned from those who have been laid on beds of suffering away from home and loved ones, and who still take things as they come without complaint or bitterness. Summer Service is an opportunity to put Christian love into action. It also pro¬ vides summer employment, is a valuable experience for those who plan to go into further service, and is a real challenge for any young Christian who wishes to help those in spiritual or physical need. Doris Thiessen 53 1. Those shirts! 2. Chatting over the congoleum wall 3. No trespassing- 4. Dirt goes before the broom 5. Automatic dishwashers 6. Where is the dust? 7. Hey you? 8. 1 teaspoonful of cheerfulness and mix well 9. Light’s out 10. Twins at work? 54 1. Let’s see now . . . where had I left off? 2. Tear across the dotted line. 3. Uncle Podger — hanging the picture. 4. I’m not worried — much. 5. Duz does everything. 6. I enjoy work — I can watch it for hours 7. I told you ten minutes ago I’d be ready in a second. 8. Another assignment to be finished. 9. Cons-O-nants please. 55 1. Three little suckers 2. Say Spr-r-r-ichwor-r-r-t 3. Waiting for you 4. A sharp mind requires a sharp 5. A new medium 6. Shoe shine 7. Please, only five minutes more 8. Come back here! 9. What’s the hurry? pencil 10. Concentrating — 11. Don’t disturb — please A Life Changing Decision Although our home was Greek Orthodox, the inside of a church was foreign to me. I was taught that to ga ' in salvation I had to confess my sins to the priest; this I did at Easter. I never gained satisfaction by doing this and resolved at an early age that once I left home I would seek the true Church. At the age of fifteen I left home and went to the city. I indulged in a whirl of pleasures and soon Christ was forgotten completely. I had certain ambitions and goals which I was determined to achieve. Then, one day while looking for a room and feeling very depressed I walked into a home to which, much later, I knew the Lord had led me. Immediately the landlady began testifying to me about the great love and mercy of Christ. I was left com¬ pletely confused and speechless, yet deeply impressed. My dad had spoken to me about Christ’s love for us, but here was a lady who sounded as if she had experienced this love personally . I took the room. Soon I was told about “God’s Plan for Man.” I wanted to be saved but not before I enjoyed life. At first I was interested to go to church, but later I only went when I had nothing else to do. Gradually I began to realize that I was almost a slave of worldly activities. I knew that I was hardening my heart. I made re¬ solutions to turn a new leaf, but ' they never lasted. My conscience bothered me and I decided to move to another city to start life anew. I was certain that everything would be fine, but before I realized it I was in the same groove again. This was a disappoint¬ ment. I came to the conclusion that you just cannot run away from Christ. It was approximately a year later that I received a letter from my sister telling me that she had accepted Christ. Her letters were saturated with praises of what the Lord had done in her life. Still it took a while before I was willing to give up my pleasures and worldly friends for Christ. My sister’s letters continued arriving more often and she seemed to have such joy. Finally on Boxing Day of nineteen fifty- seven at midnight I knelt by my bed and surrendered my life to Christ. I was amaz¬ ed at how light I felt and the change in my heart. My outlook towards worldly pleasures was so different. This decision truly changed my whole life and it is my prayer that it might be for eternity. Jean Shepit. (firIs ' Dorm The morning breaks, a bright new day is dawning, and all is hushed and still. One of the girls quietly arises, and having fi¬ nished her grooming, stealthily descends the stairs to get the toasting done for some eighty hungry mouths. ■ddenly, like a clap of thunder, the ris¬ ing-bell vibrates the deathly silence. In an instant every one tumbles out of bed, grabs towel and soap, and heads for the wash¬ room. Now and then while waiting your turn for the sink, a sleepy-eyed lady will enter, yawning and blinking. Before long the dormitory is alive with happy voices and sudden peals of laughter. After a half-hour of hustling and bustling about, another bell is tinkling when all becomes still once more, as the time for morning devotions begins. It is at this time that strength is renewed to pursue the day’s studies with new zeal and deliberation. Presently another bell is heard and the whole company assembles in the dining¬ room around ten neatly set tables. Conver- sa on centres around various and interest¬ ing topics. After the hunger has been duly sa sfied, each one departs to her own spe !al work. A group of six gets busy with washing dishes; another party resets the tables for dinner; some go to their washing or ironing; and others to voice and piano practices. After each room is set in order, floors mopped, furniture dusted and sinks scrubbed and polished to a shiny gloss, it is time once more to repair to the main auditorium where the whole student body assembles for the morning chapel hour. The day goes swiftly by during class pe¬ riods, and before we realize it, it is again time to close our books. After supper, again much activity is go¬ ing on. Happy voices laughing and talking, fill the atmosphere as each one tries to get as much said as possible before study pe¬ riod begins. All is quiet again at 7:15 as students assemble in the library to study for the next two hours. After a short recess, bedtime prepara¬ tions are begun and at ten quiet reigns as devotions are being held. Small prayer groups are formed and a half hour is spent in a session of prayer, before re¬ tiring for night. Then all becomes quiet once more. Leona Loewen, Esther Loewen 57 1. Head erect, feet flat on the floor! 2. Now it’s ready 3. Suprise! 4. Relaxing before class 5. Redeem the time 6. Turkey Dinner 7. Camera Shy? 8. Haircut guaranteed or hair cheerfuliy refunded 58 1. Wait for the green light 2. Hold it now- 3. Martyr’s mirror 4. Registration helper 5. As cold water to a thirsty soul . . . 6. ... so is good news from a far country. Prov. 25:25 7. See you on Monday 8. You’re wrong 9. Has the second bell rung? 10. Registration day 59 60 The Heinrichs ! Missions Filled with thy Spirit till all shall see... Christ only always living in me. And ye shall be witnesses unto me CANADA MANITOBA ♦Rev. and Mrs. Otto Reimer tMr. and JMrs. Abe Friesen ♦Mr. and Mrs. Armand Gaudreau +Mr. and Mrs. Jake Giesbrecht JRev. and Mrs. Peter W. Martens ' Mr. and Mrs. DaVid Dueck ♦Mr. and Mrs. John Barms • SASKATCHEWAN tMr. and |Mrs. Bernard Andres tRev. and Mrs. Ben Friesen tRev. and Mrs. William Hanchar tRev. and Mrs. John L. Giesbrecht ♦Mr. and Mrs. Abe Giesbrecht ♦Mr. and Mrs. Jake Hoeppner • ALBERTA ♦Mr. and Mrs. Walter Barkman ONTARIO ♦Rev. and Mrs. Henry Giesbrecht ? Doreen Reimer t Mary Wiebe U. S. A. tMr. and Mrs. Peter Klassen tMiss Margaret Reimer, R.N. tMr. and Mrs. George Unger Rev. and tMrs. Aaron Warkentin • GERMANY ♦Miss Mary Goertzen ♦Mr. and Mrs. John Peters 62 . . . unto the uttermost parts of the Earth. CENTRAL AMERICA ♦Miss Linda Reimer {Miss Helen Goertzen {Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Reimer AFRICA Rev. and {Mrs. Lawrence McNe ' ill ♦Miss Amanda Reimer, R.N. {Miss Elizabeth Wiebe Mr. and Mrs. Allan Kliewer {Rev. and {Mrs. Harvey Barkman {Miss Margaret Friesen, R.N. ♦Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Loewen .f Dr. and Mrs. Henry Hildebrand WEST INDIES {Rev. and {Mrs. Gladwin Plett MEXICO {Mr. and {Mrs. Edmar Fast ♦Mr. and Mrs. John U. Dueck {Mr. and Mrs. Edward Friesen {Miss Dora Friesen {Miss Elizabeth Reimer SOUTH AMERICA ♦Mr. and Mrs. Henry Loewen Rev. and {Mrs. Stanley Houghton ♦Miss Elizabeth Koop {Mr. and Mrs. Abe Koop ♦ Rev. iand Mrs. Henry Toews ALASKA {Mr. and {Mrs. Bill Kehler ♦Former students of S. B. I. {Graduates of S. B. I. Home Missions i Werte Freunde! Griissen euch im Namen Jesu. “Wer sein Leben erhalten will, der wird es verlieren; wer aber sein Leben verliert um meinetwillen, der wird’s erhalten.” Lu¬ kas 9:24. Die Frage: “Warum Mission treiben?” ist beantwortet von Jesus, (Mark. 16:15-16), der noch iramer steht und ruft: “Gehet!” Die Bibel gibt uns ein sehr klares Missions- bild von dem Leben Jesus hier auf Erden. (John. 17, 18). So hatten auch wir das Vorrecht dieses Jahr, als Mitarbeiter im Weinberge des Herrn zu arbeiten. Wir schauten uns das grosse Arbe ' itsfeld an und beteten, Gott sollte uns den rechten Platz zeigen, wo er uns am besten brau- chen konnte. Uns wurde Swift Current, Sask., angezeigt. Gott gab uns da eine of- fene Tur, durften Erweokungsversammlun- gen abhalten. Viele bekehrten sieh und ka- men zum wahren Frieden und Glauben. Ja, Gott kann Wunder tun. In dieser Arbeit hat sich das Propheten- wort, Jer. 33:3 erfullt. (1) Es fanden sich 20 junge Personen, die mit der heiligen Taufe bedient werden wollten. (2) Es tat sich auch e ' ine Tiir auf fiir D.V.B.S. Wir durften mit Hilfe anderer Arbeiter mehr als 100 Kinder unterrichten. (3) Wir organi- sierten auch einen Jugendverein, wobei Geschwishter Corny Pletts, Steinbach, Man,, uns sehr behilflich waren. (4) Es ent- stand ein schoner Chor, der von Br. Corny Plett derigiert wurde. Geschwister Pletts haben eine unvergessliche Arbeit fur die Jugend getan. Gott wird’s belohnen! Weiter fuhrte der Herr uns nach B. C. Ich durfte in Vanderhoof, Endako, Burns Lake, und Takysie zwei Monate Erweck- ungsversammlungen abhalten. Der Herr tat grosse Wunder, so dass viele den Herm Jesus als ihren personliehen Heiland imd Erloser annahmen. Laut Apg. 1:8 ist ein jedes Kind Gottes verpflichtet, das Evangeiium auszubreiten. Seht, Christus hat uns erwahlt um Frucht zu bringen. (John 5:16). Henry und Tina Toews. What Would He Say If He should come today And find my hands so full Of future plans, however fair, In Which my Saviour had no share What would He say? If He should come to-day And find I had not told One soul about my heavenly Friend, Whose blessings all my way attend, What would He say? KAKABEKA FALLS, ONTARIO Greetings with John 15:16. } It is a real joy for us to report brieflj j to the “Star” family, something of wha; ’ the Lord is doing for us in this part of Hil vineyard. Our work is predominantly rural. Thii ] current year we teach “Bible” in 14 class rooms per week. We reach 450 children. Bj far the greatest majority of these go to nc ' Sunday School; and the only Bible teaching j they receive is when we come to the school j We teach the Gospel of John and I m ist admit that it is wonderfully received. Our Sunday School is quite encouraging ' eventhough it’s in the country. Of hi twenty children attending, 12 have been! won for t he Saviour, this last year. Another phase of our work is that oi l home visitation. You may ask about ' e l suits? Not so long ago a mother of feu: children was saved. A week ago I visitec a i man, not well in body, whom I had visit ed| before. Shortly after my arrival the mm said, “I want to read the Bible but where I shall I start?” That gave me a wonder.ul I opportunity to tell him of Christ. Before 1 left, I believe the man had accepted Chr st i as h’is Saviour and also had the assuraree ; of it. Then I visited another family with 81 children. The husband had been saved wh ;n ) he was a lad of 14. Like many others le later came together with the wrong co:n-| pany and soon lost all the joy of salvatie n. Before I left he said, “You have almost pfr-| suaded me to come back to fellowship.” I begged him to come, but he said, “Not to¬ night.” We also have Gospel meetings at varioos places, some in schools and others in home s. Attendance varies from 2 to 24 at the ve y most. Little can be said of what is aecon- plished in their hearts. We know, howevi r, that His Word will not return void. Pray for us and our family. We all neid your prayers. In Him, Henry and Helen Giesbrecht. If He should come to-day Would I be glad, quite glad? Remembering He had died for all, And none through me had heard His call, What would He say? “O Jesus, forgive me that I have waited so long to win others for You.” Lord, lay some soul upon my heart, And may I gladly do my part To win that soul for Thee! 64 ALIKE BAY, ALASKA Dear friends of the S. B. I. Come with us to Southern Alaska and see what kind of work this Mission field is presenting. Alaska is one of the Gospel Missionary Union’s newest fields. It had its beg ' inning in 1955 with the work of the Minfield Children’s Home under the direction of the Peter Nikkels. Unwanted, mistreated, de¬ linquent, and homeless boys and girls rang¬ ing anywhere from 1 year to 18 years of age are helped here. After a few years it was found necessary to give the new converts more Chr ' istian in¬ struction than could be given during the busy week, so a Sunday School was begun in Auke Bay Village five miles from the Home. About a year ago a church fellow¬ ship was organized with Mr. Jake Hoffman chosen as pastor. We entered the scene five months ago, August 15, 1958. This was a great day when at last we set foot on the soil of Alaska — our new God-given home. During these months at the Home we have had the opportunity to serve these neglected ones ’in a variety of ways. Life is never dull. Many active youngsters mean many hungry mouths, much washing and mending. At other occasions we may be leading in devotions or a Vesper Ser¬ vice. Again it might be supervising a bas¬ ket-ball game or directing a social evening. The outdoor work can’t be neglected, so Bill is often busy replacing windowpanes, cutting firewood, clearing land, gardening and cutting logs for lumber to be used in the building of the future boys’ dormitory. Five days a week are spent at Auke Bay — clearing a lot for a new chapel, taking care of our responsibilities at the Chapel, teaching Sunday School classes, making house visitations and conducting Bible Classes. We rejoice to know that in 1958 about 15 of these children have professed faith in Christ. This proves to us again, that the daily genuine witness of God’s people Is the way of winning the wandering ones to Christ. Prayer requests for 1959-1984 if the Lord tarries are: (1) 10 more missionaries for Alaska. (2) New and bigger Chapel (need $1000 to start this project thi3 summer). (3) Spiritual welfare of the converts. In His Service, Bill and Dorothy Kehler Joreign Missions MEXICO This morning when I looked through the records in the clinic, I counted forty vil¬ lages in the surrounding area of Picacho, which depend on our clinic for medical aid. Several people from these different villages have asked us to come and live with them, or at least conduct Gospel services there. We long to say “Yes”, but more couples are needed to enter these places. In seven of these villages we have Sunday School or weekly services. God has been blessing His Word and as a result there are twenty- two Christians, two of which have gone to be with the Lord. Bearing in mind the physical as well as the spiritual need of the many patients who seek aid, let us look at a busy day at the clinic, Uno, dos, tres, cuatro, cinco pesos — Knock! Well, I suppose I will answer the door and finish counting the money later The patient receives his injection and now I must clean up the clinic and sterilize the dressings for Senor Suarez. By now it is 65 time to make my daily call to the Ornelez house. With the medicine kit in my hand, I walk down the Winding road and enter the humble abode. After I have treated my pa¬ tient, I am presented with a tortilla which had been warmed on the embers in the fireplace. However, before the tortilla ‘is handed to me, the ashes are carefully wiped off with a soiled rag. It is almost noon but two patients need to be taken to the doctor before we can think of eating. While waiting for the doc¬ tor, I enjoy Visiting a lonely Christian lady, who has a deep longing for Christian fel¬ lowship. Coming home at 2:30, we find the dinner very satisfying. Now I am ready to relax for a moment, when I hear a little girl in the hall demand¬ ing attention, asking, “Will you give my daddy an injection ?” And so the patients continue coming. Another patient, who, after being treated, lingers on and is anx¬ ious to hear more of the Word of God. Here comes another couple for treatment. While I give the lady the needed medicine, her husband is deeply engrossed in the tracts which he took from the rack on the door. Since it is Saturday, the weekly book¬ keeping needs to be checked, but already I see the sun slowly setting behind the blue mountains. However, work continues. An¬ other two callers inform us of two more patients; a lady with bronchitis and a little — If we face the light, our shadows will fall behind us. Even so, when we look to Jesus, our Light, the shadows and fears that were ours, will fall behind us. boy with a bad cold give the occasion 1 a few more house calls in the village. Finally the day comes to a close and : I sit and reminisce on the day’s events, wonder “Have I witnessed for Christ i every opportunity?” The following, chjl lenging poem stirs my heart anew to grea er faithfulness. “Their blood will I require of thee upc that day.” What solemn searching words are the® for God to say! To us who stand before Him justified, washed clean! My shuddering soul dare not conjecture what they mean. Will shadows seem to stand beside us; His throne? The shadows of the lost who should ha® been His own; The ones to whom we did not speak? HI were ashamed Afraid or unconcerned and never once ve® named, The precious Name of Christ to then. 1 And so a gem Will be forever missing from His diadem These pitiful lost ones will never see Hi grace And we oh Lord, but for Thy match lesl grace, Should bear the mark of Cain through a eternity! Write on my soul, “Their blood shall I rfl quire of thee.” Ezekiel 3:18. Dora Friesen Sunday School Class in Africa — Attachment to Christ is the only seen! of detachment from the world. — Nothing is so great an aid and incerj five to holy living as “the blessed hopel of Christ’s soon return. 66 ;1 Congo Inland Mission Deftr Co-workers in Christ: Envoys for Christ - What a privilege is ours, but also what a tremendous responsi¬ bility! God is counting on you and me. Have you answered the call? Monday morning — the drum sent its message, telling all the hour is 5:30 a.m. But long before this hour, mu kolombolo (rooster’s time), hundreds have left their villages, enroute to the mission for medical care. 6 a.m. begins our day at the hospital. After devotions with the staff, the dispensary is opened ior our out-patient work, medicines, laboratory work, care of ulcers, milk for children, etc. Besides this, there is the dis¬ pensary village, T. B. camp, regular hospi¬ tal routine, and the maternity. By 6:45, everyone is ready for a hearty breakfast. 7:30 is chapel for all. Wit makes all the difference whether the world is on your heart or whether your heart is in the world. LOOK ye, on the harvest white, GIVE ye, though it be a mite, PRAY ye, this is God’s command, GO ye, reaching every land. By 9:00, we’re ready to begin our regu¬ lar clinics, following a service with the pa¬ tients at the dispensary chapel. Baby Clinic — Children under two years are weighed, and given medical care as ' is needed. Be¬ tween 5-600 children are seen every Monday morning. Than follows Pre-natal Clinic leaving the infirmeries to finish the baby clinic. This is always a real highlight for the women. Thus begins a new day, a new week. Yes, and it’s only the beginning. Yes, we are Envoys for Christ, not only to alleviate the physical suffering, but to bring healing to the sin-sick soul. “I sought for a man (or woman) among them ... but I found none.” Young people, mothers and fathers, will this be true of you, or will you answer the call to-day; either go, give, or pray? “To-day, if ye will hear his voice, harden not your hearts.” We are living in days of uncertainty and un¬ rest, days of crises. But remember — “Through God we shall do valiantly.” Yours for souls in the Congo, Margaret Friesen Nurses Aid THREE RULES: Get all you can without hurting your soul, your body, or your neigh¬ bour. Save all you can cutting off all needless expenses. Give all you can. Be glad to give and ready to distribute; laying up in store for yourselves a good foundation against the time to come, that ye may attain eternal life. (John Wesley). 67 Annual Missionary Conference April 8, 9, 10- 1959 EVENING SESSIONS DAILY AT 7:30 P.M. MORNING AND AFTERNOON SESSIONS AT 10:00 A.M. AND 2:00 P.M. RESPECTIVELY Speakers: • REV. RUSSELL HUGHES South Africa General Mission • REV. RUDOLPH CORNELSON The Evangelical Alliance Mission — India • Representatives from Different Fields Former students home from the field on furlough. Candidates going to the field. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES SUNDAY. APRIL 12. 1959 TO BE HELD IN THE Evangelical Mennonite Church OF STEINBACH, MANITOBA THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURCH OF STEINBACH ■ Extends wishes of God’s best for the Graduates, Faculty and Student Body of the Steinbach Bible Institute “ Be ye steadfast, unmoveable, always abounding in the work of the Lord, forasmuch as ye know that your labour is not in vain in the Lord.” I Cor. 15:58 GOD BLESS YOU B Christian Greetings to the B Graduates, Student Body and Faculty Steinbach Bergthaler Church “But he that glorieth, let him glory in the Lord. For not he that commendeth him¬ self is approved, but whom the Lord commendeth. II Cor. 10: 17, 18 THE EMMANUEL MISSION CHURCH S Rev. H. G. Rempel — Pastor ■ Extends Love and Gratitude to the Faculty, Graduates and Students of the Steinbach Bible Institute Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed: rightly dividing the word of truth. II Tim. 2:15 THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH Extends hearty greetings and a “God bless you” to the graduates, the faculty, and the entire students body of the Steinbach Bible Institute. “And he called his ten servants, and delivered them ten pounds, and said unto them, occupy till I come.” Luke 19:13 THE MENNONITE BRETHREN CHURCH OF STEINBACH Extends its best wishes to the Steinbach Bible Institute Open thou mine eyes; that I may behold wondrous things out of thy law.” Psalm 119: 18. THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURCH of Swift Current, Sask. EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES to the graduates of the Steinbach Bible Institute, and combines to praise God for this school where the Word is taught, received, and then distributed. Shew me Thy ways, O Lord; Teach me Thy paths. Ps. 25:4 THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURCH OF PRAIRIE ROSE Extends its best wishes as well as God’s blessings to the gradu¬ ates, faculty and students of the S.B.I. Shew me Thy ways, O Lord; Teach me Thy paths. Ps. 25:4 THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURCH OF KLEEFELD Extends its best wishes as well as God’s blessing to the gradu¬ ates, faculty, and students of the S.B.I. Therefore my beloved brethren, be ye steadfast, unmoveable, always a- bounding in the work of the Lord, forasmuch as ye know that your la¬ bour is not in vain in the Lord. I Cor. 15:58 Cor. Aberdeen Andrews Extends love and gratitude to the Student Body and Faculty of the S.B.I. Rev. John K. Reimer — Pastor “. . . Be ye steadfast, unmoveable, always abounding in the word of the Lord.” I Cor. 15:58 THE GOSPEL MENNONITE CHURCH — WINNIPEG Ph. GR 5-5739 — 232 Nassau Extends its best wishes to the Faculty and Student Body of the Steinbach Bible Instiute B. W. Sawatsky — Pastor Study to shew thyself approved unito God. II Tim. 2:15 Compliments of MORRIS BERGTHALER CHURCH But they that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength; they shall mount up with wings as eagles; they shall run, and not be weary; and they shall walk and not faint. Is. 40:31 MORRIS MANITOBA 70 The Western Gospel Mission Extends its Best Wishes and Congratulations to the Graduates, Student Body and Faculty of the Steinbach Bible Institute ★ “While the souls of men are dying And the Master calls for you Let none hear you idly saying There is nothing I can do Gladly take the task he gives you Let His work your pleasure be Answer quickly when He calleth Here am I, O Lord send me.’ ' We are in need of D.V.B.S. teachers, school teache rs and full time mission workers. For further information write THE WESTERN GOSPEL MISSION Box 567, Steinbach, Man. THE EVANGELICAL MENNONITE CHURCH of MacGREGOR and CHOIR extends its best wishes to the Faculty and Student Body of the Steinbach Bible Institute “That ye might walk worthy of the Lord unto all pleasing, being fruitful in every good work and increasing in the knowledge of God.” Col. 1:10 To all your Graduates, Teachers and Students God’s Richest Blessings DR. J. B. DICK Phone 212-1 STEINBACH Evangel Book Shop Steinbach, Manitoba .... Extends best wishes to the Graduates and Faculty of the Steinbach Bible Institute 71 »m| CONGRATULATIONS • GRADUATES • FACULTY • STUDENTS from t STONY BROOK MOTEL Conveniently located near the Bible Institute Phone 67-5 — V 2 mile north of Steinbach on PTH 12 — Box 460 THE BIG SWING IS TO ( PLUS-CHALMERS V SAltS AND SERVICE M " ENGINEERING IN ACTION " • “And hast borne, and hast patience, • • and for My name’s sake, hast laboured, and hast not fainted.” Revelation 2:3. ■— NEUFELD FARM PHONE 123-3 EQUIPMENT STEINBACH 72 United College Years Serving the A A TTU Christian Trade An Institution of The United Church of Canada Affiliated with The University of Manitoba Centrally located in downtown Winnipeg UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENT Complete Arts Course First and Second Year Science Pre-Professional Courses in Medi¬ cine, Dentistry, Engineering, Architecture, Pharmacy, Law, Commerce. BIBLES Scofield, Oxford, Cambridge, etc. Christian Books Reward Books, Student’s Helps Gifts, etc. Hymn Books Solos, duets, quartets, and general use. COLLEGIATE DEPARTMENT Grades XI and XII Supplemental classes in Grades XI and XII (August 1st to 24th) THEOLOGY DEPARTMENT Diploma, B.D. and S.T.M. courses SCHOLARSHIPS AND BURSARIES available — Manitoba, Isbister and others tenable at United College Greeting Cards Scripture texts for all occasions CALENDARS Sunday Schooi supplies for teachers and superintendents Concordances, Commentaries Wall Mottos, Tracts, etc. Full line of Fundamental Christian Supplies RESIDENCES—for Men and Women. Write to the Registrar United College, Winnipeg Hull Publishing Co. 314 Notre Dame, Winnipeg Training “R ACCURAT EPENDA Opportunities FULL-TIME DAY COURSES In the following Trades and Industries:— COMPLIMENTS OF Commercial, Hairdressing, Practical Nursing, Radio Operators, Commer¬ cial Cooking, Meat Cutting, Watch Repair, Upholstering, Woodwork, Re¬ frigeration, Electrical, Radio, Tele¬ vision and Electronics, Welding, Ma¬ chine Shop, Diesel, Automotive, Body and Fender Repair, Mechanical Draft¬ ing, Building Drafting and Estimat¬ ing. Loewen Pharmacy This is an excellent opportunity for ambitious young people over 16 years of age to prepare for employment. Ltd. MANITOBA TECHNICAL INSTITUTE Phone 192-1 Steinbach 1181 Portage Ave., Winnipeg 10, Manitoba — Phone SU 3-7127 73 COMPLIMENTS OF MODERN FOOD CENTRE YOUR QUALITY FOOD STORE WE STRIVE TO SERVE YOU WELL Penners Transfer Ltd. DAILY FREIGHT SERVICE Steinbach — Winnipeg Giroux Steinbach Manitoba Congratulations to the Graduates “Trust in the Lord with all Thine heart; and lean not unto thine own understanding. In all thy ways ack¬ nowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths.” Proverbs 3:5, 6 Hanover Medical Clinic DR. K. H. KREUGER AND STAFF Steinbach Manitoba Congratulations to FACULTY — STUDENTS GRADUATES “If better roads can be built — We’ll build them.” BRANDT CONSTRUCTION Steinbach — Ph. 120-2 — Man. Quality Dry Cleaning by STEINBACH DRY CLEANERS FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE We don ' t want to be the BIGGEST Just the BEST Phone 35-1-1 Steinbach 74 BARKMAN HARDWARE LTD. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE FACULTY, STUDENTS AND GRADUATES on the Accomplishments of the Year PLUMBING — HEATING — HARDWARE STEINBACH, MANITOBA BOX 1179 PHONE 75-1 Loewen Garage Ltd. YOUR GENERAL MOTORS DEALER Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. II Timothy 2:15 Phones: STEINBACH Steinbach 65-1 MANITOBA Winnipeg GL 3-4623 75 COMPLIMENTS CONGRATULATIONS TO IGA FOOD STORE VOGT BROS. Steinbach - Graduates - Faculty - Students from STEINBACH CREAMERY Fresh Milk and Cream Daily PHONE 79-1 The New Pete’s Inn “Where Southeastern Manitobans Meet to Eat” YOU TOO, WILL ENJOY DINING AT PETE’S Banquet Facilities for Larger Groups PHONE 90-1 STEINBACH Banman ' s Esso Service and Coffee Bar Open 18 Hours ATLAS Tires, Batteries and Accessories Phone 171-1 Steinbach Wishing Graduates and Students of the S.B.I. God’s Richest Blessing for the Future “Be ye steadfast, unmoveable, always abounding in the work of the Lord.” I Cor. 15:58 STEINBACH BARGAIN STORE Steinbach Man. 76 Compliments to the Student Body and Faculty of the STEINBACH BIBLE INSTITUTE Your FORD-EDSEL Dealer Ford Tractors and Farm Implements J. R. FRIESEN SON LTD. Steinbach Phone 45-1 and 145-1 Manitoba COMPLIMENTS OF Steinbach Flour Mills Ltd. Poultry, Cattle and Hog Equipment and Supplies Poultry, Turkey, Cattle and Hog Feeds Crumbles — Pellets — Mash Steinbach Phone 98-1 Manitoba OUR BEST WISHES TO STUDENTS, FACULTY and GRADUATES of the STEINBACH BIBLE INSTITUTE • REIMER ' S FOODS LTD. STEINBACH May Knowledge Wisdom Obedience Abide with you Wise buyers choose Reimer ' s DreSS Shoppe 77 " AT YOUR SERVICE " Wishing the Student Body and Faculty the Lord’s richest blessing, not only at this time, hut throughout the years in His service. • “In all thy ways acknowledge Him and He shall direct thy paths.” Proverbs 3:6 A Complete Automobile Service PENNER MOTORS LTD. THE BRIGHTEST SPOT IN TOWN Your Mercury — Lincoln — Meteor Dealer STEINBACH WINNIPEG KENORA 150-1 GLobe 2-3765 HO 9831 Compliments of the 5c to $ 1.00 Store STEINBACH PHONE 83-1 MANITOBA Wishing the Faculty and Students of the Steinbach Bible Institute every Success in their Chosen Work o COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE • REAL ESTATE • MORTGAGE LOANS REIMER AGENCIES LTD. “Insurance is Always Worth the Cost” Steinbach Winnipeg Beausejour 55-1 GL 3-5562 5 Rieger Clothing Tailors — Men’s and Boys’ Wear STEINBACH, MAN. Phone 2-1 78 L. A. Barkman Co. YOUR PONITAC — BUICK DEALER IHC FARM IMPLEMENTS LEADING APPLIANCE DEALERS Phone 73-1 Steinbach Compliments of PANKRATZ BLACKSMITH Expert Welding at Reasonable Prices 439 Main St. Steinbach Compliments of PENNER Electric Ltd. Phone 41-1 Steinbach Steinbach Textiles Full variety of dry goods at at lowest prices PERTH’S DRY CLEANING AGENCY — All Dry Cleaning Guaranteed — Engbrecht Garage Ltd. CASE — FARMHAND NEW HOLLAND Repairs for all Makes Phone 27-1 Steinbach Steinb ack umbet tyaxd ★ Building ★ Contracting ★ Lumber ★ Hardware ★ C.I.L. Paints PHONE 1-4-1 Make Your Dream Home a Reality Steinbach, Man. 79 Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace, whose mind is stayed on Thee. — Isaiah 26:3 Authorized Dealers J. D. and D. D. REIMER Stein bach Phone 110-1 Steinbach H. W. REIMER S Compliments LIMITED of Established 1886 PENNER LUMBER HARDWARE PIONEER GENERAL ALLAN PENNER, PROP. MERCHANTS Phone 17-1 Phone 2-11 Greenland Steinbach Manitoba Lorette, Man. 80 “Behold, how good and how pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unity.” Paslm 133:1 Wishing Graduates and Students God’s Richest Blessing for the future Reimer Farm Supplies Steinbach — Ph. 50-1 — Man. " Poultry Man ' s " FEEDS CHICKS — POULTS Steinbach Hatchery LIMITED Phone 61-1 Steinbach We Extend God’s Richest Blessing MARVEL LADIES ' APPAREL Save for the Future Serve the Community STEINBACH CREDIT UNION 4 % SOCIETY LTD. INTEREST ON SAVINGS (SHARES) 2% Interest on Current Accounts Steinbach Phone 38-1 Charges: 6% ON LOANS An organization Devoted to the Upbuilding of the Community CONGRATULATIONS TO e FACULTY • STUDENTS • GRADUATES Johnny ' s Grill Phone 198-2 Steinbach Manitoba Compliments to the Student Body and Faculty of the Steinbach Bible Institute J. E. REGEHR SONS LTD. Chrysler — Fargo — Plymouth Phone 36-1 Steinbach Service Our First Concern 81 PENNER ' S DODGE - DeSOTO LTD. Whosoever therefore shall be ashamed of me and of my words in this adulterous and sinful generation; of him also shall the Son of man be ashamed, when he cometh in the glory of his Father with the holy angels. Winnipeg Ph. GL 2-4188 Steinbach Ph. 56-2 1905 — 1959 " SERVING EACH NEW GENERATION " with a complete line of BUILDING MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES C. T. LOEWEN SONS LTD. Phone 1-2 Steinbach TZ ,r P. J. LOEWEN FRUITS — VEGETABLES — MEATS — GROCERIES DRY GOODS — HARDWARE A Complete Service — General Store and Feed Mill “If you have too much grain we will sell it for you.” Loewen ' s “r Feeds CAN BE HAD AT OUR FEED MILL Phone 11-2 — Greenland P. O. Lorette LANDMARK Plumbing and Heating A. R. Plett Landmark N-FURNO GAS AND OIL FURNACES Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth. SALES SERVICE 83 CONGRATULATIONS TO Graduates Faculty Students Whatsoever He saith unto you, do it. John 2:5 BUILDING MOVER Henry Harms, Prop MORRIS PHONE 377-4 MANITOBA 84 “ . . . Press toward the mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus.” Philippians 3:4 MACLEODS Authorized Dealers Reimer, Penner and Kroeker Morris Phone 90 Manitoba PENNER WINNIPEG WH. 3-0501 PHONES STEINBACH 140-2 In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths. Prov. 3:6. $5 BE CAREFREE . . . Cook Electrically Pots, pans and uten- sils sparkle. . . kit- chen walls and ceil- ing stay unsoiled . . •£r " ' V kitchen curtains . iXvoXt keep a bright fresh look. That’s the ma- j , ' . gic of electric cook- ( t ing! And it’s so x. Xr economical too! Why ' w v it costs less than 2 cents to cook a de- l licious meal for six. JU THE MANITOBA POWER COMMISSION COMPLIMENTS OF K L O Grocery “Rejoice in the Lord always: and again I say, Rejoice.” Philippians 4:4 GENERAL STORE David Schellenberg, prop. East Kelowna B.C. REMEMBER the INSTITUTE in your PRAYERS i COMPLIMENTS OF Riverside Motors I SALES AND SERVICE | Phone 340-31 Morris COMPLIMENTS OF Frank Dueck BUILDING MOVER R. R. 1, Box 14 Phone 381-3 Morris Manitoba BEST WISHES OF Riverside Co-op. R. R. 1, Morris MANITOBA Compliments of RED RIVER VALLEY MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. Insuring Farm and or Residential Properties against Fire and Supplemental Loss Phone 25, Altona HEAD OFFICE, ALTONA, MAN. Compliments of Bel - Air Motel Johnny Schroeder, Manager SITUATED ON HIGHWAY 75 JUST SOUTH OF MORRIS, MAN. “Friendly Christian Atmosphere ” MORRIS MANITOBA Derksen PRINTERS Limited “A Complete Printing Service” PHONE 74-1 STEINBACH MANITOBA

Suggestions in the Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) collection:

Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Steinbach Bible Institute - Star Yearbook (Steinbach, Manitoba Canada) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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