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ARC YOU A SUBSCRIBER? ipe Unluersitp f tlio PATRONIZE OUR ADVtRTISERS SOUVENIR COPY THEOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT Volume 1 GRANT UNIVERSITY, CHATTANOOGA, TENN.. FRIDAY, MAY 17. 1907. Number 21 The School of Theology. our church in this field as few men know them. His ministry has been to eminently successful in all the relations he has sustained to the church that his in- -iruction is convincing. Bishops Joyce, Qoodsell and Wilton, who have beill so cio ely related ti) our work, have contributed much toward the siicciss of the School of Theology. Dean W. S. Hovard. Tlic School of Theology has been trat.llllg young men for the ministry of : ■• Methodist Episcopal Church for the ,.,1-t twenty years. For a few years at the beginning the Theological Depart ment was at Athens, where that schol arlv min of God, Dr. Bagey, had charge. His private library remains with the school as a fitting inemorial to his rich LgMfy |>as( blessings will not and varied tohoUrahip. Represent growing demands. During the twenty years past more than a hundred young menJatva been graduated, ami a huge nutuwrr have been aide to lake a partial course. These preacher* are today iu places of large usefulness and influence in the South. Some arc missiona _^_^___— ia foreign Held.-, ami a space will not permit a further con •idi ration of our rich treasures of the <t. Past blessings vvill not suffice for It is safe to say thai the School of Theology is growing in efficiency aa a factor in the promotion of an educated and trained mini.sliy lor cur church in the South. If the policy of the School of Theology it present Could be expressed in a vvoid. theological School doe- not fit, or even benefit its student- for warm evangelistic preaching. We count it success if we can go through this country showing that a theological training tuefa as we stand for conserves the zealous evangelistic spirit, and at the same time broadens and deepens ihe eonccplinn of salvation, until ihe appeal of the preacher reaches Ihe strongest and ino-t thought fill people of the community. Thanking God for the splendid his ton of the two decades past, vve appeal to the alumni, Presiding Elders, pastors and oilier friends of ministerial training to join us in making the School of Theology an increasing power for the pro motion of the kingdom of God in the world. Senior (Class "07 few are in the North and West, Rtro n i,' men have been connected with ihe faculty of this School. Dr. (I. T. N'c.vi onib, now pro b --I r of Hebrew and old Testament Exegesis, has been identified with the institution almost from the beginning, lie wan I »ean ol the faculty im fifteen year-, durin;: which time he visited (he district and annual conferences, urging a higher tanilaid of ministerial efficisnoy. Many a young man owe- tu ;,im the awakened -oui .hat has giiticjit and found ihe lOUrcea of kaovvl- and power. For the ^ieat' r part of the school's history I>r. K.J. < o ike, at pres- ent book editor of the Methodi-l K|.iscopal ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^b* , . that word would be "adaptability. I be ('hutch, and anthoi ot ._ . I^^^^^^^B I^B 11. If. HAWK. .1 K (.11 I.-. work- mi theological and xitidred tbemea, was professor ol Chun i Hi- •mv and \e« Testament Exegesi*. The school takes i pardonable pride in the promotion and honorable distinction ac corded thi- son of the Southland bj the church he so loyally sei School of Theology stands for thorough, conscientious work by students and foully iu the prescribed courses of study. It add- to thi- tradition, the commend able work of stimulating our heroic, si It ■'limine, ministers iu the Held, bj eoi retpondence and b) institute- of prac- ..., ,■ ,, .. .- . .. ; tical theolog} and Biblical studv. The Ihe name oi |ir. ( h. Aelcernnin is •> i tl'oi I i- to -how I hat all Its in ledge, • ml all elementa of manhood sre dine iv related to the work of a f ilthful nun i-tei. We do not measure the -m The Value of the College to the City. Everybody rejoices when ths press announce- the location of another factory in our town. It means new buildings, increased demand for labor, more homes lo be built and increased population. What about the college! "(Mi! that pays no tascs. turns out no merchandise ami demands constantly In- creating contributions to maintain its work." Win a one hears such sentiments it i- wcll to slate a- candidly as possible ■ nine of the advantages accruing to the eitv from the location of a oollege within it- limit-. In the first place there is ihe contribiition made lo the ill-round development of our civic life. In these days vve are laying much emphaafai upon material improvements. Wc are building factories, developing n ercantile enterprises encouiaging population ami boasting of our financial prospt rity. We are planning also for the mom] life of the city wiili larger and better church buildings having modern equipment. While this is all commendable, shall ve ~nor niKO~recognf7.e "'»■ value if institutions that deal with the de- velopmei t of our intellectual I e so ii re i While the msjoritj our young people vv;ll not pi farther than the high school, thcr is an increasing proportion vvlm are ambitions to make the nm-l of themselves ami then will take advantage ■■! the opportunities to take a C o I I e ge '■ o ii i This will n i v e us hi all round development that we torch i. The thought of olil" people, if Wc Observer. '" have the city worth while, mutt gome of the most encouraging ditcov be lined above the mere making of do! di,- have been made bv the writer a- he In- to the making "I men and nothing in- visited om churches from the Gull 'ill do this more effective!] than a good (Thcolonn .1 T I -I I \| W I I.. Kit TZ. Among the Brethren. inseparably woven into the historj of lb,, si i of Theology, He taught I mitic Theology, but mixed with it so much warm-hearted piety that the students invii forgot that "life is deeper than logic." Hi. Ackciinan wa- able lo iiiiin-i many friends in "student aid." which made it possible for maiiv lo al tend the school wllOte n-nlllces were limited. All will rejoice lo know that tin- man is now the successful pastor of om great church al Hay City, Mich. Anotlni man to whom the school owe. much is Dr. J, .1. Hanker, who ha- al Ways been deeply Mllile-lcd ill il- pin- pel it V . While a member of the faculty, Dr. Manner eave Instruction in practical theology, and no man is heller lilted for thai work. lie knows the resources, problemi ami peculiar opportunity f the school by the number oi students enrolled in our department. We count ll -lleee-- !,i "it | u i i-peet i \ e theological student- Into the academic and collegi departments, We count it nuccets to get a large number of but) paatora In read to good purpose a helpful IxMik they might "ot see but Im OUI DO Opt 11 t imi. We count ii success to eo operate with the Presiding Khhis in bringing together the paatoi ami other Christian worker- ol tinir districts for three oi loin dav- of Instruction ami Inspiration upon themes imperative to thought ami liuiiliil ol spiritual |miu ii. Many peo pie have the erroiieo ;- not ion I hat a sprinkling of college bred nun iu our business life in create an healthful Intellectual atmosphere. Mil fare- th.' land. In ha-ti nillg ill- a pre). limulates and nicii on t''c South iii Kentucky on the North; from Virginia on the Bast to West Ten l!e--ee. Iii the lir-i place, the temporal pros pi i It) of thi- I'n Id i- beyond our loud e-t dreams. This mean- Hi it our people an- getting possession ot the means b) Where wealtl which oui church ami educational eii decay." lerpii-es ale In be pushed In lie ce--. inother tim- contribution the collegi Iii the nest place, the sentiment for make- to our cits life i- in the qua improved educational facilitiea ami of men it brings to ut in the faculties, i -landau1 ■■! excellence is rapid Well, trained, broad minded, cultured ly increasing. Illiteracy ami luperflci mm and a/omen from various sections alily are doomed. The hour ha- -truck ire selected a- teachers of our youth and foi a great forward movement in popu 'In- bringing ot them to the city means hr education. a distinct Improvement in Hie qualit) un. there i- growing conviction of our social life These people eo- with the young men who are entering operate in our plan- for development ot the minietr) that the) must prepare foi the things thai make the eltj honorable the work. The) cannot excuse them Continued on i'uki* ■• and become leaders in man] oi our most ■ ointiiueit on PuKe 4 I
|Alternative Title||University echo, vol. I, no. 21|
|Description||Newspaper published by the students of Grant University.|
|Place of Publication||Chattanooga (Tenn.)|
|Topic||College student newspapers and periodicals -- Tennessee -- Chattanooga|
|Corporate Entity||Grant University -- Periodicals|
|Institution||University of Tennessee at Chattanooga|
|Digital Collection||University of Tennessee at Chattanooga Echo student newspapers|
|Rights||In the public domain and may be used without copyright restriction.|
|Recommended Citation||University echo, vol. I, no. 21, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga Echo student newspapers, Special Collections, University of Tennessee at Chattanooga|
ipe Unluersitp f tlio
GRANT UNIVERSITY, CHATTANOOGA, TENN.. FRIDAY, MAY 17. 1907.
The School of Theology.
our church in this field as few men know
them. His ministry has been to eminently successful in all the relations he
has sustained to the church that his in-
-iruction is convincing.
Bishops Joyce, Qoodsell and Wilton,
who have beill so cio ely related ti) our
work, have contributed much toward the
siicciss of the School of Theology.
Dean W. S. Hovard.
Tlic School of Theology has been
trat.llllg young men for the ministry of
: ■• Methodist Episcopal Church for the
,.,1-t twenty years. For a few years at
the beginning the Theological Depart
ment was at Athens, where that schol
arlv min of God, Dr. Bagey, had charge.
His private library remains with the
school as a fitting inemorial to his rich LgMfy |>as( blessings will not
and varied tohoUrahip. Represent growing demands.
During the twenty years past more
than a hundred young menJatva been
graduated, ami a huge nutuwrr have been
aide to lake a partial course. These
preacher* are today iu places of large
usefulness and influence in the South.
Some arc missiona _^_^___—
ia foreign Held.-, ami a
space will not permit a further con
•idi ration of our rich treasures of the