PRESENTING ••• The Bible Institute of Los Angeles INCORPORATED

For more than a quarter of a century, the Bible Institute has stood for the proclamation of the gospel that "Jesus Saves." and for the training of messengers that carry that gospel. . . And from the halls of Biola, the heart of a great missionary energy, students have gone and continue to go, to the uttermost part of the earth to make Christ known.



We believe and teach That the Bible, consisting of all the books of the Old and New Testaments, is the Word of God, a supernaturally given revelation without error or misstatement in moral and spiritual teachings and record of historical facts. That there is one God, eternally existing and manifesting Himself to us in three Per­ sons-Father, Son, and Holy Ghost. That our Lord Jesus was supernaturally conceived by the Power of the Holy Spirit, born of a virgin, lived and taught and wrought mighty works and wonders and sign s exactly as is recorded in the four Gospels, was put to death by crucifixion under Pontius Pilate, was raised from the dead in the body that had been nailed to the cross, now sits at the Father's right hand from whence He is coming again to this earth, personally, bodily, and visibly, in which God's purposes of grace toward mankind will find their consummation. That in His pre-existent state He was with God and was God, and of His own choice laid aside His divine glory and took upon Himself the form of a servant and was made in the likeness of men . That He became in every respect a real man, possessed of all the essential character­ istics of human nature. That by His death upon the cross, the Lord Jesus made a perfect atonement for sin, redeeming us from the curse of the law by becoming a curse in our place. That the Holy Spirit is a Person, is God, and is possessed of all the distinctively divine attribtes. That man was created in the image of God, but the whole human race fell in the sin of the firs t Adam, and apart from Chri st is spiri tually dead and lost . That men are justified on the simple and single ground of the shed blood of Christ and upon the simple and single condition of faith in Him who shed the blood, and are born again by the Holy Spirit, through the instrumentality of the Word of God. That all those who receive Jesus Christ as their Saviour and their Lord , and who con­ fess Him as such before their fellow men become heirs of God and joint-heirs with Jesus Christ and at death their spirits depart to be with Christ in conscious blessed­ ness, and at the second coming of Christ their bodies shall be raised and trans­ formed into the likeness of the body of His Glory. That all those who persistently reject Jesus Christ in the present life shall be raised from the dead and throughout eternity exist in a state of conscious and endless torment. That the Church consists of all those who, in this present dispensation, truly believe on Jesus Christ, and is the body and bride of Christ, which Christ loves and for which He has given Himself. That there is a personal devi l, a being of great cunning who can exert vast power only so far as God suffers him to do so, and who shall ultimately be cast into the lake, of fire and brimstone. -Abridged. Every member of the Board of Trust ees and every teacher is required to sign the unabridged form of this statement of faith the first of every school year.

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Calendar- 1945

SPRING SEMESTER January 29-June 7, 1945

January 29, 30-Registration January 31-Convocation. Classes begin. February 14-Last day of registration. March 19-23-Midterm examir.ations . March 23 (noon)-March 30- Easter recess. April 2 (8:30 A M.) - Convocation and Prayer Hour. April 2-8- Missionary Rally May 31-June 6- Final examinations. Sunday, June 3- Baccalaureate Sunday. Monday, June 4-Alumni Day. Wednesday, June6- Class Day. Wednesday, June 6 (3:00 p.m.)-Senior Music Recital. Thursday, June 7- Graduation.

SUMMER SCHOOL June 18-July 27, 1945

FALL SEMESTER September 6, 1945-January 27, 1946

September 4, 5-Registration. September 6- Convocation. Classes begin. September 20-Last day of registration. October 22-26--Midterm examinations. November 22, 23-Thanksgiving holidays. December 7 (noon) - Christmas recess begins. January 14- 18- Final examinations. January 20-27- Torrey Memorial Bible Conference.

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" Our Bible Inst itute was conceived in prayer, founded by faith, and established through sacrifice . . . "

- Lyman Stewart.

R. A. Torrey , world-renowned evangelist, Bible teacher, and author, became Dean of the Bible In­ stitute of Los Angeles in 191 2. In 1915, when the Church of the Open Door was organized, Dr. Torrey became its first pastor. He served in this twofold capacity until his resignation in 1924 .


T. C. Horton, one of the founders of BIOLA, held the office of Superintendent until 1925. He was the firs t editor of Th e Kin g's Business, and the organizer of the Fi shermen Cl ubs . The various home missionary a ctivities of the Institute were largely the outgrowth of his intense missionary zeal.


Lyman Stewart, cofounder with Mr. Horton of BIOLA, became its first Pres ident, holding that office until his death in 1923. He gave largely and sacrificially of his means, not only to BIOLA, but to many other worthy enterprises . The Bible Institute in Changsha, Hunan, China, was fou nded largely through his interest and gifts.



In 1906 a young men's Bible class was org anize d in the Immanue l Presbyte rian Chu rc h by Rev. T. C. Horton, Bible tea cher of the church. This class soon took on larger proportions and was named "The Fi s he rmen 's Cl ub." A s hor t time later Mr. D. H. Steele, an elder of the same church and manager of a department s tore, re­ quested Mrs. Horton to ope n a Bibl e class for the young women of hi s s tore, off e ring a large room for the purpose. The class grew to large numbers by the coming in of young women from other s tores, and was named "The Lyceum Club." From such young people the first studen ts of the Bible Ins titute were recruited. In the Fall of 1907, Mr. Horton secured the cooperation of Rev. A. B. Pritchard, pastor of Central Presbyterian Church, and some day class es were held in the lecture room of that church. It soon became clear that a building was needed, and several weeks were spent in search of proper quarters. A location was secured on South Main Street, not an ideal location, but the best then offered. On February 25, 1908, a meeting was called to effect a permanent organization. At this meeting the following persons were elected as officers: Lyman Stewart, Presi­ dent; A. B. Pritchard, Vice-President; T. C. Horton , Superintendent; R. A. Hadden, Associate Superintendent; B. C. Atterbury, Secretary; and Leon V. Shaw, Treasurer. There was a rapid development of the school. Messrs. Horton, Hadden, and Pritchard formed the Faculty and took up the teaching work. From the beginning, the school was evangelistic in character. Shop meetings were taken over and conducted, Bible Women's work was organized, a work among Jews was commenced, as was also Spanish Mission work and work among the men of the oil fields, and Extension classes were organized in the city and surrounding towns. In 1911 the Board of Directors decided upon an advance movement and called Dr. R. A. Torrey as Dean. Dr. Torrey entered upon his duties in January, 1912. In order to meet the enlarging needs and to provide a more suitable and perma­ nent home for the school, a new site was purchased at Sixth and Hope Streets and a building was put up, ground for which was broke n on June 22, 1912, and the building was dedicated the following year. Dr. Torrey continued as Dean until 1924, when he again entered the evangelistic field. Owing to the growth of the school and the increas e of responsibility thereby entailed, a reorganization was effected and the work divided: a President to care for the administrative aspect, and a Dean to handle the educational phases, working under the Board of Trustees. Dr. Louis T. Talbot is the present President of the school and Dr. S. H. Sutherland, Dean . Legally known as The Bible Institute of Los Ang eles, Incorporated, this institution -with true pioneer spirit-has taken forward steps in the field of Christian education by strengthening its courses materially. In 1936 the Institute applied for and received State authorization for the conferring of certain degrees. Three four-year courses were then organized leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Theology, Bachelor of Chri s tian Education, and Bachelor of Sacred Music. In 1943, under authority of the State of California, the Board of Trustees of the Bible Institute of Los Angeles establi shed the Bible Theological Seminary of Los Angeles. This move was made in order to provide proper recognition for those stu­ dents who are doing work of seminary level. This expansion does not mean any departure from the theological and spiritual standards of this institution. The statement of faith to which the founders of the school subscribed is s till rigidly adhered to in every detail. (See page 3.)

LOUIS T. TALBOT Pres iden t


LOUIS T. TALBOT, D.D., President RAY MYERS, Chairman of Board JAMES R. ALLDER, Business Manager and Secretary to the Board








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.. Dean


Registrar and Secretary of Faculty Superintendent of Women Superintendent of Men . A ssistant Superintendent of Women . .Librarian




and Apologetics


. Spanish, Public Speaking


.Practical Christian Work and Missions

History and Homiletics Christian Education



.Engli sh Bible .Apologetics


. Biblical Languages

. .Music .English


.English Bible and Apologetics

.English Bible



. .Music

HERBERT G. TOVEY, A.B., Mus.B., Mus. D., D.D..






. Piano, Organ .Hom e Nursing . Piano-Accordion




Alice A. HENRY, R.N.



DavidHEYDENBURK, Mus.B... .



. .History, Homiletic s


Otis Leal, A.B..

.Phonetics .Homiletics

J. Vernon McGEE, A.B, BD , ThM , Th.D






.Voice . Piano . Voice Voice

Ruth V. ROOD


John B. TROWBRIDGE, Ph.B., Mus.B., M.A, D.S.M..

THE OBJECT OF THE INSTITUTE The Bible Institute is primari ly a training school which seeks to equip its students with a thorough knowledge of the Bible, to train them in its effective use in any form of Christian activity, and to foster the development of the spiritual life and character of the student. Th e Institute aims to send forth men and women who express through their lives at least the following characteristics: 1. Genuine and thorough consecration. 2. Ch ristlike love for men and a desire for their salvation. 3. A comprehens ive knowledge of the Word of God, with ability to use it in leading men to Christ, and with wisdom to teach it to believers that they may grow in grace. 4. Untiring energy and willingness to "endure hardness" as good soldiers of Jesus Christ.

5. The abi lity to live and cooperate with fellow Chri s tians. 6. Enduement with power by the fi ll ing with the Holy Spirit.

STANDARDS OF CONDUCT The standard of conduct of a Bible Institute student is expected to be the highest Christian standard, and the rule by which he lives, the conscious striving for God's approval and the conscious protection of his Christian testimony. Specifically, there are certain practices which are contrary to the standards of the Bible Institute, and from which, therefore, all students are to refrain as long as they remain students: the use of alcoholi c liquor and tobacco in any form, attendance at theaters, dancing, card playing, and gambling in any form.


All students must live in the Institute Dormitory during the course of their training, with certain possible exceptions as follows: 1. The privilege of outside residence is granted to married students with ch ildren , or in case either husband or wife is not enrolled. 2. If the home of the student is within the Los Angeles metropolitan area and it should otherwise be impossible to attend, he may enter the Institute and re­ side at home for half the duration of his course. 3. If employment of a man requires outside residence this may be granted by vote of the Faculty. This privilege is not granted to women. 4. Should other circumstances exist whereby it is clearly not feasible for the stu­ dent to reside in the institute, special permission to live elsewhere may be ob­ tained from the Faculty.


... Rooms are furnished, heated, lighted, and supplied with running water, hot and cold. The Institute supplies linen and launders the same. Student s take care of their own rooms.

PHYSICAL EDUCATION In order to maintain the best physical fitness for school work, each student should spend at least two hours per week in outdoor exercise. The California State Law exempts from compulsion students over 25 years of age and married students. All other students are required to comply with this health provision. RECREATIONAL FACILITIES The nearness of city playgrounds makes possible group sports out of doors, and the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A. furnish opportunity for indoor exercise and organized games. A number of city parks have picnic equipment, and the beaches are within an hour's ride . The Student Body maintains a recreation room where ping-pong, shuffle-board, and table games are played. Recreation combined with education may be found in trips to places of interest in the Los Angeles area, such as Exposition Park Museum, Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Griffith Observatory, Huntington Library, Mt. Wilson Observatory, the Palestine Ex­ hibit, and Southwest Museum.


SUMMER SCHOOL A six-weeks Summer School from the middle of June to the end of July is con­ ducted each year and the summer courses have been strengthened to cooperate with government requirements for theological students. All work satisfactorily completed is counted hour for hour on diploma or degree courses. Classes are taught by the regular Biola Faculty. Dormitory accommodations are available for all studen ts . Sufficient work may be taken during the summer to lighten the winter schedule or to decrease the time in residence. Beginning with the summer session of 1944, evening classes will be held in con­ nect ion with the Summer School. BIBLE CORRESPONDENCE COURSES The Bible Institute of Los Angeles offers to men and women throughou t the world the opportunity of obtaining a working knowledge of the Bible through its several comprehensive, systematic, and inexpensive courses. The courses, printed in loose-leaf form, making the lessons adaptable for indi­ vidual or class use, are designed for the purpose of causing the student to see for h imself the clear teaching of the Word of God on the subjects studied. Four courses offer credit for residential study at the Institute's Day School. Send for free Prospectus describing in detail all of our nineteen courses. Address: The Correspondence School. EVENING SCHOOL The Evening School meets the need of the Christian who finds Day School attend­ ance impossible. Sunday Schcol workers, and all others who take seriously their most effective witness for Jesus Christ, find a valuable training here. The courses offered are a part of the Day School curriculum, and are taught by regular members of the Faculty. Full Day School credit is allowed for each subject taken. Certain courses lead to the Evangelical Teacher Training Certificate. In response to popular demand for proper recognition of the work accomplished in the Evening School, a plan has been completed whereby a suitable diploma will be awarded for completion of the three-year course. This course will consist of eighteen units of Bible subjects, ten units of Bible related subjects and eight units of elective courses.



$10.00 Registration fee 6.00 Student Benefit fee 5.00 Departure card deposit .50 Room key deposit

FEES-SPECIAL $ 5.00 Late registration fee charged to all students who complete their registra­ tion after opening registration days. 5.00 Auditors' fee forthose enrolling as auditors. (Th is fee is waived for re­ turned missionaries.) .50 Examination fee for examination taken oufside regular schedule.

4. 00 Diploma fee for Institute courses. 5. 00 Diploma fee for Seminary courses.


$19.00 per month for single room 12.50 per month each. for double room. 1.00 per day for board in Institute Dining Room.

N e w students are required to make a deposit of $100.00

on room and

board, or a minimum of $50.00 with an underwriter's card. Returning students are required to make a deposit of $50 .00 on room and board, or a minimum of $25.00 with an underwriter's card. The regi stration fee takes care of such expenses as the maintenance of the Stu­ dent Employment Bureau, Hospital Fund, and the service of the School Nurse in cases not requiring hospital care. When a s tudent must go to a hospital, the school will defray the charge for room and board in one of the best hospitals in the city, to an amou nt not exceeding $80.00. MUSIC STUDENTS $22.50 per semester (15 30-minute lessons) for voice and all instruments except organ. 30.00 per semester (15 40-minute lessons) for organ. Full payment in advance entitles the student to 16 lessons. EMPLOYMENT The Institute maintains an employment office for the benefit of students needing part-time work in order to defray expenses. While this provision does not guarantee employment, the Employment Secretary makes an honest effort to place every needy student as the Lord makes openings possible. The student who finds it necessary to work for the entire amount of his living expenses should plan on extending the time to complete his course. Student

*Prices subject to change.


ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS All appli cants for admission to the Bible Institute of Los Ang eles should be be­ tween the age of 18 and 45, of at least one year's Christian experience, and well recommended by three referees. Prospect ive students should write to the Superintendent of Men or Women re­ s pectively, enclosing the application included in this catalog (see pp. 37-38) or re­ questing application blanks. Uniform reference blanks will be sent for three refer­ ences, also a form for the medical examination required for each student living in the dormitory. Those desiring to enroll in any of the courses leading to a degree must hold a high school diploma, and have 8 recommended units as follows: 2 units of English; 3 units of social science; 2 of language; 1 of science. Students entering the Insti tute must begin work at the beginning of a semester, either in September or January, preferably in September. All applications for admis­ sion should be in the hands of the Superintendents not later than two weeks before the opening of the semester. Students are accepted on trial, and if for any reason they are found unadapted for Christian work, they may be asked to withdraw at any time. ADVANCED STANDING Students who have been enrolled in another Bible Institute , college , or seminary, may apply for advanced standing. The Registrar will evaluate such work on the basis of equivalency. Credit may be granted only at the discretion of the teacher of the subject in­ volved, on the basis of a personal interview with the s tudent and an examination if the instructor deems it necessary. Credit is to be applied for at beginning of a semester and must be cleared by mid-term of that semester. This applies to work covered by correspondence. Minimum requirements for graduation are: one year of resident work, one semes­ ter's residence in the building, and nine hours per semester of classroom work. CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS 1. Regular-Those who have met full requirements for admission and who carry a prescribed schedule looking forward to graduation. 2. Special-Those who present reasons satisfactory to the faculty are privileged to take an elective course consisting of a minimum of five hours of classroom work which includes at least one Bible subject. 3. Post Graduate-Graduates of the school who wish to return for additional work for credit. 4. Auditors-Those who wish to attend classes without rece iving credit. Auditors may not orally participate in class, may not hand in class assignments, and may not take examinations. COURSE RESTRICTIONS Seminary subjects are open only to students who are classified in the seminary courses, or to Seniors who have maintained a scholarship average of c+. Eight units in Music are allowed as electives to students not enrolled as music majors.

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No student will be classified as to his course until the beginning of his second year. To qualify as a seminary student, one must have a scholarship average of c+ for the immediately preceding semester. Students expecting to qualify for a seminary course must have a diploma from a standard four-year high school wi th the following units: 3 units of English, 2 of social science, 2 of language , 1 of science, or the equivalent. Special students must enroll for at least one Bible subject and take at least 5 hours of classroom work. REQUIREMENTS FOR GRADUATION A grade average of C+ (grade point total equal to total units of credit) is re­ quired for graduation with a diploma or degree. Students who cover the work of a regular course but whose grade point average is less than a c+ (or under 1.0) shall be e ligible for a certificate. In addition to receiving satisfactory scholastic rating in all required courses, a student must give satisfactory evidence of strong Christian character and soundness of doctrine . An essay, not exceeding 1500 words, is a graduation requirement and shall be submitted by each prospective senior not later than the end of the fall semester pre­ ceding his graduation .

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EVANGELICAL TEACHER TRAINING ASSOCIATION The Evangelical Teacher Training Association, organized in 1931, is an associ­ ation of more than one hundred Bible schools, evangelical colleges and seminaries who wi ll give, as part of their reg ular training, courses leading to a Teacher Train­ ing Certificate. Requirements of the Standard Course of the a ssociation are met by Bible Insti­ tute studen ts who take the following courses: Bible 144 hours Eng. Bible 101-104 Personal Evangelism 36 hours Eng. Bible 114 Missions 36 hours Missions 90 1 Bible Geography .. . 12 hours Chr. Educ. 602 Biblical Introduction 12 hours .Apologetics 30 1 Child Study 15 hours Chr. Educ. 603 Pedagogy 15 hours Chr. Educ. 601 Sunday School Administration 15 hours .Chr. Educ . 607 Departmental Specialization and related subjects 48 hours .Chr. Educ. 608 or 609 Electives 99 hours Any subject of- fered at the Instit u te SCHOOL HONORS The Phi Alpha Chi Christian Scholastic Honor Society was established at Gordon College to give recognition to high scholastic attainment in Christian training schools of collegiate standing. The Bible Seminary of Los Angeles has a chapter of Phi Alpha Ch i, a nd each year elections to its membership are made from the members of the grad,iating class who have maintained a grade average of A- (Grade point 2.0) or better throughout their course. The charter permits up to 15% of the graduating class to be so honored Students completing the three-year Institute courses with an average of A­ (grade point 2..0) or above are graduated Cum Laude. SCHOLARSHIPS The Helen Day Fuller scholarships were established in 1942 by Charles E. Fu ll er (Biola '2 1) in loving memory of his mother. Each semester the faculty of the Institute selects one woman and one man from the third or fourth year class to receive these awards. The choice is made on the basis o f spirituality, scholarship standing, attitudes, and need. The Jean Bernard Student Fund, established by the will of Jean Bernard, provides a loan fund to assist students studying to be missionaries . Money from this fund is loaned to qualifying students without interest. LIBRARY FACILITIES The Biola Library, now containing more than 10,500 volumes, is a valuable aid to the study of the Book of Books. The majority of these volumes are on Biblical sub­ jects. In addition to available books , the Library offers special services to students for practical work assignments. Scripturegraph materials, object lessons, and pictures for story telling are available, also charts outlining dispensational and other Scrip­ ture material for teaching. Sermon materials are fil ed according to subject and al so according to book and chapter reference.


The Reading Room is a pleasant place in which to study. Many a Biola student has found here not on ly a rich storehouse, but also a sanctuary where life lessons are learned in the light of God's Word.

ATTENDANCE A record of attendance is taken at each class session. Students not in their seats when the final bell rings are tardy and are recorded as absent. The term "tardiness" does not appear on attendance records. Attendance at each class session is required of all students . Any absence from class must be recorded by the student in the office of his Superintendent. The justi­ fiability of the excuse will be considered by a Faculty committee. Absences not ex­ cused by the committee reduce the final grade in the subject involved.

GRADES Grades are recorded by means of the following symbols: Meaning

Grade Point Value

3 2




Very Good









Passing Failure



Incomplete A semester grade in any subject is based on the student's grasp of subject matter as evidenced by his daily class work and his examinations, his attitude toward the class and toward the subject, effort, punctuality in completing assignments, and class conduct. CURRICULUM The major emphasis of the Bible Institute has always been on a study of the Bible. With this, the curriculum combines such related subjects as will give the stu­ dent a well-balanced equipment for present day service . The Institute courses, three in number, provide opportunity for emphasis on the particular field of the student's choice. These courses lead to a diploma, as follows: l. General (see page 27). 2. Christian Education (see page 28). 3. Music (see page 29). In response to a need for wider training in specialized fields, the Bible Seminary has been established with five four-year courses leading to degrees as follows: l. Theology Th. B. (see page 30). 2. Theology-Missionary Th. B. (see page 31). 3. Christian Education B. Chr. Ed. (see page 32). 4. Christian Education-Missionary B. Chr. Ed. (see page 33). 5. Music B. Sac. Mus . (see page 34). The Institute also offers private music instruction, not only for students majoring in music, but also for others who wish to develop musical talent for the Lord's service. This provision covers work in voice, elementary piano, classical piano, gospel piano accompanying, organ, piano accordion, and band or orchestral instruments. Four units of English are required for graduation. These may be elected from the six courses listed (see pp. 21-22) with the exception that English 504 (Grammar) is a prerequisite for New Testament Greek. Parallel with classroom study, Biola students serve while learning by engaging in definite Christian work. In addition to teaching Sunday School classes in more than 125 different churches, these students participate in street, hospital, and jail teams. They conduct mission programs, young people's meetings, and church services. Tract distribution and the follow-up work afford many opportunities for personal witnessing. It is the desire of Biola to help each student find that particular task to which the Lord has called him. This activity is under the direction of the Practical Christian Work De­ partment, and each student is granted one unit of credit each semester for faithfully fulfilling the obligations of his particular variety of service.

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Description of Subjects ENGLISH BIBLE 101-115 John A. Hubbard-Department Head


The synthetic method of Bible Study is designed to enable the student to obtain a broad view of the contents of Scripture, seeing each book as a whole and its relation to the other books. I. The Pentateuch II. The Historical, Prophetical, and Poetical books of the Old Testament III. The Gospels and I and II Thessalonians IV. Epistles-I Corinthians through Jude (except I and II Thessalonians and Hebrews) -Dr. Hubbard 105-106 ANALYSIS (I, II ) considers in detail two New Testament books, inquiring into the authorship, occasion for writing, purpose and theme of each. The student analyzes the contents and searches for spiritual truths. I. Acts of the Apostles II. The Epistle to the Romans -Dr. Hubbard 107-110 EXPOSITION (I, II. III, IV) instructs the student in the expository method of studying Scripture.

I. Revelation (for Institute courses) II. Hebrews (for Institute courses) III. Hebrews (for Seminary courses) IV. Daniel and Revelation (for Seminary courses)

-Dr. Sutherland, Mr. Ramm

111 DISPENSATIONS takes the student through the Bible from Genesis to Reve- · lotion in the light of the dispensations. Charts are prepared by the student for each dispensation. -Dr. Suther/and 112 TYPOLOGY consists of a study of Old Testament types, placing special em­ phasis upon the study of the Tabernacl e, the Offerings, and the Feasts. Spir­ itual lessons which can be applied in the life of the individual student are emphasized. -Mrs. Hooker 113 HERMENEUTICS is intended to acquaint the student thoroughly with the rules of interpretation as a basis for a correct understanding and a proper handling of the Holy Scriptures. -Mr. Ramm 114 PERSONAL EVANGELISM covers in its scope the way of salvation, methods of doing personal work, Scriptural answers to excuses for not accepting Christ as Saviour, and instructions for s trengthening new converts in the faith. -Dr. Sutherland


CHAPTER SUMMARY introduces the student to an effective method of Bible study. Application of the method is made to various types of chapters, fol­ lowed by an intensive study of the Gospel of Mark and the Book of Psalms. -Miss Pentney

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THEOLOGY 201-212 Paul R. Bauman-Department He ad

201 DOCTRINE I traces from the Bible itself the doctrines of the existence, nature, and attributes of God, and of the inspiration of the Scriptures as God's rev­ elation to man. -Mr. Ramm 202 DOCTRINE II (Christ and the Holy Spirit) considers the Person of our Lord Jesus Christ, and the personality and work of the Holy Spirit. -Mr. Ramm 203 DOCTRINE III (Man, Sin, Satan, Angels) deals with the creation, nature, and fall of man, the nature and destiny of angels, the devil, and demons. - Mr.Ramm 204 DOCTRINE IV (Salvation and Last Things) treats of the Biblical plan of sal- vation and redemption, and the Biblical teaching concerning future even ts. -Mr. Ramm 205 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY I (God and Revelation) deals with the methods of revelation; the inspiration of the Scriptures; the nature and attributes of God; the doctrine of the Trinity. -Dr. Baum an 206 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY II (Christ and the Spirit) studies the Eternal Son as the perfect and supreme Revealer of the Godhead; a consideration of the Person and work of Christ; :he deity, personality and work of the Holy Spirit. -Dr. Bauman 207 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY III (God and the World) considers the relation of God to the world-His eternal plan, creation, preservation and providence; His relation to His personal creatures-Satan, angels, demons and men; man's original relation to the Creator; the fall; and the problems of physical and moral evil. -Dr. Bauman 208 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY IV (Salvation and the Christian Life) traces the saving work of Gcd in the life of the believer, beginning with grace and continuing through le glorification. Special attention is given to problems related to the individual's Christian experience. -Dr. Bauman 209 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY V (The Kingdom and the Church) presents a study of the Kingdom of God, tracing in the Scripture the course of the Mediatorial Kingdom from its beginning in Old Testament prophecy to its millennial mani­ festation and fine) consummation; the Church in its universal and local aspects; the purpose of the Church; her organization and various relations. -Dr. Bauman 210 SYSTEMATIC THEOLOGY VI (Biblical Eschatology) considers the problems of physical death the intermediate state, the second coming of Christ; the doctrine of the Resurrection, judgment, the final state of the saved and the lost -Dr. Bauman 211-212 PASTORAL THEOLOGY (I, II) brings before students preparing for the min­ istry the practical problems concerning the pastor and his call. his personal life and study, his work in the field and in the pulpit (I), and his relation to the church, to the community, to his particular denomination, to other de­ nominations, and to the world-wide work of the Church of Jesus Christ (II ). -Dr. Sutherland

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APOLOGETICS 301-310 Paul R. Bauman-Department Head


APOLOGETICS I (Gen eral Biblical Introduction) treats the problems of in­ spiration, canonicity, genuineness and authenticity, Biblical languages and writing materials of the Old and New Testaments. Attention is given to the inter-Testament period and the Apocryphal books. Special emphasis is given to a history of the English Bible. -Dr. Bauman APOLOGETICS II (Christian Evidences) examines the proofs of the divine authority of the Christian religion as seen in the Biblical, historical, and archaeological records, and the verification of Christian experience. -Dr. Bauman APOLOGETICS III (Biblical Archaeology) surveys the field of Archaeology to show how recent discoveries in Egypt, Babylonia, Assyria, and Palestine witness to the authenticity and infallibility of the Holy Scriptures . -Dr. Bauman APOLOGETICS IV (Bible and Science) reveals the relationship between science and the Bible, including a careful study of the Genesis account of creation in the light of the original text and in the light of scientific facts. Other passages of importance relating to scientific phenomena are con­ sidered in the same manner. -Dr. Bauman APOLOGETICS V (Special Biblical Introduction) is a course designed to acquaint the student with the authenticity of the separate books of the Old and New Testaments, a mastery of the methods and problems of introduc­ tion, formation of the canon, and critical attacks. Prerequisite: Apologetics 301. -Mr. Ramm APOLOGETICS VI (New Testament Archaelogy) presents a general survey of the literary and historical background of the New Testament,including inter-Biblical history, Jewish and pagan customs, and the discoveries of archaeology which bear upon the interpretation of the New Testament. -Dr. Bauman CHRISTIAN PHILOSOPHY sets forth the adequacy of the Christian religion as a philosophy, and, by comparison with other systems, proves it to be the only adequate p h ilosophy. -Dr. Lowman CHRISTIAN PSYCHOLOGY presents the study of the human mind, based upon the valid conclus ions of general psychology, emphasizing its Scriptural foundation , its application to the ministry of evangelism, and the psycho logy of the "new man." -Dr. Lowman









NON-CHRISTIAN RELIGIONS studies the living relig ions of the world, con­ sid e ring their philosophy, doctrin e , and practices. -Dr. Lowm an


CULTS presents a s tudy of mod ern-day cults. Source material, giving the teachings of the cults, is compared w ith the corre sponding tea ching of the Word of God. - Dr. Lowman

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LANGUAGE 401-414 Reid McCullough-De partment Head

401-402 NEW TESTAMENT GREEK (I, II) introduces the student to the original lan­ guage of the New Testament by a basic study of Greek grammar, the ac­ quisitior, of a working vocabulary, and practice in reading easy portions of the New Testament, -Dr. McCullou gh 403-406 GREEK EXEGESIS (I, II, III, IV) continues grammatical and syntactical study of New Testament Greek and studies the translation and exegesis of specific books . I. The Gospel of John II. The Epistles of John and the Revelation

III. Romans, I Corinthians and one selected Epistle IV. Gospel of Luke or Ma!!hew and selected Epistles.

-Dr. McCullough

407-410 HEBREW (I, II, II, IV) acquaints the student with the original language of the Old Testament. Hebrew grammar is followed by reading from the Hebrew Bible parts of Genesis, Psalms, and the Prophets, and translation into He­ brew with special emphasis on idiom. -Dr. McCullough 411-412 SPANISH (I, II) gives the student a foundation in grammar and pronunci ­ ation with special emphasis on conversation and the preparation of simple messages in Spanish. -Miss Ender 413-414 PHONETICS (I, II) deals with the science of the articulate sounds of human speech. The sounds of English speech are analyzed, also the sounds peculiar to mission fields. The student is taught how to classify, reproduce, and prop­ erly record unfamiliar speech sounds. -Mr. Leal 415-416 CHINESE (I, II) gives to the student preparing for missionary work in China a basic knowledge of reading, speaking, and writing Mandarin, the national language of China. The study includes words of the Christian vocabulary and introduces the reading of the Mandarin Bible. -Mr. Hillis

HOMILETICS AND PUBLIC SPEAKI NG 501-514 Don W, Hillis- Acting Department Head.


ENGLISH I (Etymology) prepares the s tudent for the presentation of the Chri s ­ tian message by studying words as the vehicle of expression. The structure and sources of our oresent s peech, exactness of meaning, and manner of expression are studied and applied to the Christian theme. -Miss Pentney

502-503 ENGLISH II, III (Composition) lay the foundation for both oral and written expression by the s tudy of composition forms and the mechanics of w riting . Expression comes through simpler types of writing and organization and delivery of brief devotional messages (II ) , and through an increased scope of writing including the gospel tract and the Christian problem narrative (III ). -Miss Pentney

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ENGLISH IV (Grammar) applies the fundamental facts of technical grammar to the text of the English Bible , with special emphasis upon those structures which contribute most to the understanding of the Scriptures in their original languages. This course, or its equivalent, is a prerequisite for New Testa­ ment Greek. -Miss Pentney

505-506 ENGLISH V, VI (Literature) acquaint the student with British and American literature, respectively, wi th emphasis upon Christian writers and the appli­ cation of literary quotations to the Christian message. - Miss Pentney 507-508 PUBLIC SPEAKING includes fundamentals in the use of the voice in public speaking, assigned study in the writings of masters of spe ech, speech analy­ s is, outlines, class practice and criticism. -Mr. Hillis, Mr. Kennedy 509-514 HOMILETICS (I, II, III, IV, V, VI) considers the writing of sermons and their delivery before the class, constructive criticism, study of outs tanding homi­ letical texts (I, II) ; the fundamentals of public address with a thorough ac­ quaintances w ith the choicest texts of this field, practice in outlining and writ­ ing the full manuscript of messages, preaching b efore the class followed by criticism, and analyses of sermons by masters of the art (III-VI) . -Mr. Kenn edy, Dr. McGee



PEDAGOGY includes the study of the principles of teaching, the use of illus­ trations and questions, the preparation of, and presentation of a Sunday School lesson, thus better equipping the teacher who would make the Bible clear and cogent to a class. -Instructor to be announced BIBLE GEOGRAPHY, CUSTOMS AND MANNERS gives the student a knowl­ edge of the geography of the countries concerned, and of the manners and customs which prevailed in Bible times, thus throwing important light upon otherwise obscure passages of Scripture. -Mr. Hillis CHILD STUDY AND EVANGELISM includes a study of child psychology with a view to understanding the child in the various periods of his deve lopment, thereby finding the most effective ways of leading him to an intelligent ac­ ceptance of Jesus Christ as his personal Saviour. -Mrs. Hooker METHODS OF CHRISTIAN EDUCATION sets before the student the most effective methods of presenting Bible material to each age group in the Sunday School, emphasizing the use of the story, recitation, and discussion methods, and the intelligent use of visual a ids, such as chalk talks, Scripture­ graph, and charts. -Mrs. Hooker




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605-606 PRACTICE TEACHING (I, II) makes a practical application of the laws of pedagogy and the methods of teaching. Students teach lessons suitable for children from the Cradle Roll through the Junior Department (I), and from the Junior High Department through the Senior Young People's Department (II). Constructive criticism is given in class. -Mrs. Hooker


SUNDAY SCHOOL ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION deals with the organization and administration of the Sunday School and its various ac­ tivities, including the Junior Church and the week-day Bible C lass. -Mrs. Hooker (I, II) is a study of the organization of e a ch departmen t in the Sunday School from the Cradle Roll throu gh the Junior Department (I), and from the Junior High through the Young People's Department (II) . Worsh ip services, and both regular a nd specia l programs are worked out, and materials best suited for each department collected. -Mrs. Hooker DAILY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AND HANDCRAFT gives instruction in the organization and administration of the Daily Vacation Bible School, and a lso in the planning of a daily program centered around a theme. Practical material is collected and instruction is given in correlated handwork. -Mrs. Hooker CHRISTIAN LEADERSHIP prepares the students to be leaders among young people in the church and its various activities, through an analysis of the qualifications of a Christian leader, the problems he must meet, and the fields of leadership. -Mrs. Hooker RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES prepares the Christian leader to meet the present-day demands for a well-rounded recreational program for the youth of the church. Hikes , picnics, parties, banquets, and Christian camps can do much to attract and hold young people for Chri st and the Church.

608-609 DEPARTMENTAL Specialization




613-614 ADOLESCENCE (I, II) acquaints the potential leader with the nature and needs (I), and the problems and interests (II) of adolescent young people, with the underlying purpose of better understanding them and winning them to Christ.


PRACTICUM assigns to a Seminary Christian Education Senior the respon­ sibility of leadership in a Sunday School or Young People's Department in order that he may analyze the situation, classify the needs, formulate desir­ able aims, and solve problems CLUB LEADERSHIP surveys the field of young people's organizations and week-day clubs. Qualifications for and principles of leadership, organization, methods followed, value and adaptability of program, are considered. SEMINAR permits the Senior student to do individual research work in the particular field of his choice. Supervised reading and observation, and the writing of a thesis, are required.



*Instructor to be announced.

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HISTORY 701 -704


CHURCH HISTORY I presents a brief survey of outs tanding points in church history, intended to familiarize the student with the great epochs of church history and to lay the foundation for broader study of the subject. -Mr. Kennedy

702-703 CHURCH HISTORY (II, Ill), for Seminary students, presents in greater de­ tail the hi s tory of the Christian Church from Pentecost until the great Protest­ ant Reformation (II), and from the Reformation to the present day (III ) . -Mr. Kennedy

MUSIC 801-824 He rbert G. Tovey-Department He ad

80 1-802 CONDUCTING AND CLASS VOICE (I, II) is a non-technical course especially desiqned to prepare the student for an approach to the music of the average church. The year's work includes elements of choir organization and con­ ducting, congregational song leading, and the unders tanding of the use of the voice in speech and song. -Dr. Tovey 803-806 MUSIC THEORY (I, 11, III, IV) embraces the commonly-named music subjects such as Solfeggio, Sight-Singing, Harmony, Form and Analysis, and begin­ ning Counterpoint. The complete course leads to advanced study in Counter­ point and Composition. -Miss Morgan, Dr. Brignall 807-809 CONDUCTING (I, II, III) present s a complete study of all the rhythms used in conducting music, and technique of conducting choirs and other choral groups . Crowd psychology is considered as it relates to group s inging. -Dr. Tovey 810-813 CHOIR METHODS AND MATERIALS (I , II, III, IV) analyzes the organization and conduct of choirs and other choral groups of all s izes. The art of select­ ing and using the best and most useful material of sacred mus ic, including a complete study of the Oratorio, is fo llowed by individual experience in di- recting, and research under supervision. -Mrs. Tovey

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814-815 GOSPEL SONG COMPOSITION (I, II) gives practice in the creation and in the writing of music and words for Gospel Songs of harmonic and me lodic strnngth. A public presentation of the work done in class concludes the year's work. -Dr. Hooker 816-817 HYMNOLOGY (I, II) surveys the hymn mate1ial of the Church, past and present, through a study of the writers grouped by periods, and of the cir­ cumstances surrounding the creation of the great hymns. Miss Morgan 818-819 COUNTERPOINT (I, II) makes a study of the art of combining melodies. Work is done in free counterpoint culminating in original 2- and 3-part inventions . -Mrs. Tovey 820-821 COMPOSITION (I, II) consists of original music writing: the section, the phrase, the period, primary 2- and 3-part forms, and motive development. - Dr. Brignall 822 -823 ORCHESTRATION (I . II) begins with a study of acoustics, which leads to a study of each of the orchestral and band instruments, its range, tone quality, and proper use in combinations. The orchestration of hymns is the practical application of the theory learned. -Dr. Brignall


SENIOR THESIS AND SEMINAR reviews the material of the entire music course . The preparation and writing of the thesis is done under supervision. -Mrs. Tovey

MISSIONS 901-907 John A. Hubbard-Department Head


MISSIONS I (Survey) looks into the great mission fields of the world, and examines the past missionary work and the present need. - Mr. Hillis

MISSIONS II (Principles) searches out the actual methods of missionary work found in the Word and with this basis looks into the life of the presen t-day missionary on the field. -Mr. Hillis


903-904 ANTHROPOLOGY (I, II), a specially designed course for missionary candi ­ dates, emphasizes the practical and utilitarian aspect of general anthropol­ ogy, Besides general anthropolog ical background this couse d e als speci fi cally with race culture, customs, and religions. -Mr. Ramm


MISSIONARY LEADERSHIP examines the practical problems of the mission field, such as missionaries' relationships to the government, the native church, etc., and seeks to solve the problems that hinder true missionary statesmanship. -Mr. Hillis

906-907 FIRST AID AND HOME NURSING prepare the student to meet modern emer­ gencies and to care for circumstances of accident and illness when a doctor is not immediately available. These courses are both given under the Red Cross, and a certificate is awarded for the completion of the work in First Aid -Mrs. Henry, Miss Gardner

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