You are on page 1of 12

Ill

896 xog

FEBRUARY, 1959
NUMBER 47

WaueJ^etiolho
from ^

CHRISTIAN RADIO MISSION


AMERICAN ADDRESS: 804 MISSISSIPPI, AMARILLO, TEXAS

Hurry The East!


Perhaps Kipling was being funny when he wrote the epitaph, "FJere lies the man who tried to hurry the East." The Oriental jokes about Americans who are al ways hurrying and scurrying about. Knowing we are in a hurry. Our Oriental friends always give their estimates on how long a thing will require in terms they know will make us happy. They have some wonderful phrases which they can use later to say "I am sorry".
It all adds up to a report that we are not yet living in the house being built at Kwang An Dong. I3ut there are no outright stops,

Pusan.
Pusan, Korea is a typical Orintal city, but with some special features. More than one million people live on the coast and on the large island-in one of-the world's best natural harbors. This city was not bombed
during the Korean war but has suffered a number of

great fires that have almost entirely wiped out the old city. It was the great refugee center for Koreans fleeing the communists. In a matter of weeks the population
jumped from fifty thou
sand to more than four million. Some of the

just tile usual, requir


ing more time than we thought it would. The

refugees are gone, but many have no home to which they can return. A few have managed to improve on the card
board and tin-can huts that served as shelter

fact that progress con


tinues,
slower

even
than

though
we had

during that first dreadfor winter. The burned

hoped, is a source of thanksgiving.


In America we have

out areas are being re


built with beautiful

modern buildings. The The ridge-pole of the neiv house nt Kwang An Dong ready to be put in place with special ceremonies the day after Christmas. Left to right Alex and Betty Bills, who will live i:i the house; Chung
Ron Kyu, the building foreman; Choi Chen Kyun, translator an the station staff; Kim Hong Kyum, mission business manager; Kim lie Young, translator and assistant in music; Pak Koo Ua, student in
contrast is remarkable.

"corner-stones.*' Here in the Far East we

Along the water front,


are beautiful new build

have special ceremon


ies when the "ridge pole*' is raised into

the special radio class and will be a member of the station staff; place. We put the Chang Man Chung, pastor of the Dia Kyo church and radio voice for ridge-pole into place New Testament Christianity; and Miss Kim Ok Youn, office typist. for the house at Kwang fit for animals. An Dong the day after Christmas. I3y the time this article The city we call home is a tough town. It is reported gets to the readers we should be in the house. But al that sailors on the many ships which call here are alow a few more weeks for hold-ups that could happen only fraid to come ashore, so bad is the reputation of Pusan, out here in Korea and ynu will have the story about right. "the toughest city in the world." Of course there are

ings. Clinging on the sides of the hills only a few feet away, are huts and hovels hardly

In Seoul the various Government agencies are going over all of the technical drawings and reports that rep
resent a radio station "on paper". The wonderful Con

sulting Engineer who has been doing all this work has been stricken with an attact of hepatitus and ordered to bed for at least six weeks. Continued on next page

many decent and respectable people and it isnotneccessary to go into the bars and dives from which comes most of the "tough" reputation. However, a recent government report showed thet there were more than 5,000 prostitutes in Pusan, with only half as many in the Capitol city of Seoul. Continued on next page

Hurry the East ,


Continued from front page

PUSAN . . .

Continued from front page

We are in sympathy with his illness


but we do rejoice that his initial work was almost if not entirely com pleted.

Pusan (sometimes called Fusan,


since the sound is between a "P"

and "F") is also a city of churches. In any direction you can count the

We do not have space here to go into details on all of the develop


ments here on the mission field. Any time there is any phase of this de

spires of a dozen or more large,


western style buildings. Many of these stand on the high hills over looking the city and harbor. In the early days the hills were thought
At the rear door of the R.O.K. Army prison. Alex is with the prison Chaplain Lee (left)

velopment on which you would like


more details do not hesitate to

write us a personal letter and we will do ourbest to give you the whole
picture.

to be the homes of demons so no one but the Christians would build

and regular Korean Army Chaplain Kim (cen ter). A/ex has fust preached to prison church service with more thon one thousand young
men tn attendance.

there, hence the land was verycheap. Several of the church buildings were
erected by the refugees by their own hands and at great personal sacri fice to be left as a "thanks gift" to the community that took them in when they were driven by the Com
munists from their own homes.

We do need your prayers for wis dom to know His will and for strength to walk therein. We need patience when the Lord slows things down and

we would like very much to do. In the past few weeks I (Alex)

we need extra strength and ability when the doors open on every hand.
We are concerned with the progress

have preached to morethan a thousand young men in the ROK Army prison and in the boys section of a House of
Correction. Both offers great oppor tunities. Most of the Army prisoners are country boys who could not un derstand Military life and got in trouble. At heart they are bewilder ed and confused. They are very in terested in the Christian message.

There are six congregations pat terned after the New Testament

toward getting the station on the air.


But God is more concerned than we
can ever be for He is more concern

example. Some of these are far from


the ideal but at least one is as sound

ed with the souls of men, and they

in the faith as any that could be found anywhere in the world.


The new missionary radio station is being built in the Kwang An Dong (Dong means section) area of Pusan. Actually it is a village three or four miles from the city proper, but it is
all included in the Pusan adminis

are at stake. It is His strength and

provision in which this work is be ing done and His is the glory when
the Word of God wins victories in the

Out of a compound of three thousand more than one thousand attend reg
ular church services. What a joy it was to show how this opportunity to
know Christ could be the most im

souls of men, as we know it will.

portant thing that ever happened. Many of them will go back to their
homes in a few months and will take
Christ with them.

trative area. The area is Kwang An

Dong but the village is Kwanganli.


It is located on the shore of the In

The Correction House is for young

people from 12 to 20 who are not


really criminals but are beginning to

get into trouble. Only the Gospel of


The ridge pole of fhe Kwong An Dong house is put into p/ace with prayers of dedication fo the service of the Gospel and the glory of Christ. And with special thanks for all those who have given the special designated of' ferings that are building the house.

land Sea that separates the main land of Asia from Japan. We are out side the harbor area but on a beauti ful cove with white sand beach. But beauty ha<l little to do with
this choice of location. This is an

Christ can get these fine young peo

ple on the right track. And the peo

ple in authority seem to realize this.


Bible classes are part of the regular
schedule.

ideal spot from which to broadcast the Gospel. The many technical ad vantages of locating a missionary
radio station in Pusan was first

OPPORTUNITIES

One great opportunity we have not


even been able to touch . . . The Col

pointed out by Clarence Moore of


Continued on page three

We live with opportimities on ever

hand, Only the limits of body and time restrict the variety of things that can be done to reach people with the Gospel of Christ. Our first ef
forts must be those involved with

leges and Universities would wel


come missionaries to hold Bible

classes and organize Christian activi ties on their campuses. Tens of


thousands of Korea's future leaders

no opportunity like this any where else in the world today. Special training would be needed to do the

job right. And our churches would


need to catch the vision to provide the necessary support. Will someone rise to this opportunity?

getting the radio station on the air. So we often have to by-pass things

willing to listen to the Word of God and no one to guide them. There is

I. A Korean) fonero/ procassion with its many bortners flying. Some of the flags are
good luck charms and others tell the virtues of the deceased. Boys get fo carry the flags
and sometimes beat drums.

2. Immediately aheoJ of the cosfcet is carried "the house for the soul**. The deportee/ spirit is lured into this house by which it is later carried to a temple which is a suitobfe
place for a spirit to reside.

ii^' >JuaM lUiL .; .

,, /i f'.*'

i' I I'*

/i

3. Food is being served in the little house to otfroct the spirit. The food of a really festive occasion is served including a lot of the deceased fovortte e/r/nks. /n the foregrounc/ ore professional mourners with rough rope belts, bowed prostrate in the dust, howling the proper cries to ottroct the spirit.

4. The cosket has an ornate cover and later

a picture of the dead person will be placed alongside the wreath. The pofea on wh/ch the
casket rests are carried on the shou/c/ers of o

crows/ of young men.

5. So the body goes to its renting place. The special sock c/oth garments ore o sign of deep
sorrow. There is rio hope where Christ is not

known. Only Christ brings darkness of the grave.

light into the

Continued from page two

International Radio back in IQS'i. The first transmitter will be for the Pusan area with all of its need

and responsiveness. Every day there


are more radio sets. Even now there

are perhaps upward of 150,000 fami lies that have radio sets. They are
ready to be reached with the Gospel just as soon as we go on the air. The remaining doors of opportunity
will be to establish transmitters to

carry the message eastward to the nation of Japan, south and west to Free China and the great costal cities of Communist China, and
northward to Communist Korea and

Eastern Russia. This will require programs in the different languages as welt as people to handle all of the technical problems and follow-up
activities.

Yes, it will be only a few more weeks until our city will be known to many listeners by the announcement,
"This is Christian Radio, Pusan,
Korea."

RECORDS

To help missionary radio stations


obtain suitable records at the lowest

A radio station in America gets most of its programs from three sources. First, there are the net
works to which most stations be

possible price is the special project


of William Grouse of llavertown, Pen

THE NATIONAL ViORKER IN MISSIONARY RADIO Continued from last issue

nsylvania. He purchases records at


wholesale and watches for special bargain sales and then renders an extremely valuable service by audit ing all the disks to make sure they

7. Summary. The national is missionary radio!


His is the voice that carries the mes

long and the programs produced at


considerable cost at one central lo
cation and used on hundreds of radio

sage. His is the understanding of his people that makes the message ef
fective. We must train him in tech

stations. All of the cost is usually

niques and methods. We must make


sure that his message is the Old Jesusalem Gospel. We must place

paid by the sponsor. The program costs the radio station nothing, and and in turn, they are paid for the time,
that is used. Another source is the

transcription library. There are several companies and these pro grams are recorded full 15 or 30 minute program. These include many

are in perfect condition and providing program notes and details of timing. This last item is particularly impor tant when you are preparing a broad cast. It is necessary to know the
exact amount of time a musical num

at his disposal the equipment of the recording studio and the Missionary
radio station. And we must coordin ate our activities, his and ours, to

ber requires. Mr. Grouse has very graciously of

the end that the command oi our

Lord "the gospel'to every creature**


will be carried out.
WHY USE RADIO IN MISSIONS If a man is ill and I run for a

types of things including drama and


music. Since they are made available to a large number of stations, then
individual stations can purchase these

fered to help us. lie has already ship

ped more than $1,000 worth of re


cords at wholesale price. Since our funds are being used in construction he has arranged that we can pay for these very valuable records over a

programs at a very nominal fee. The


third are the news broadcasts and

physician and reach the doctor too


late, I am not to blame. But when I
started to run if I knew there was a

the material comes to the station by

teletype and requires only that the


announcer reads what has been pre pared in some center.
None of these sources are available

period of months. It would be a real help if some church or group could


undertake as their special project

horse ready to take me faster than my feet could carry me, and 1 deliberate ly ignored the horse and went on foot
and came too late, then I am to blame.

the paying for these records at SIOO


a month.

to us when we program a missionary


radio station. News service can be

Radio speeds the message of life on wings of light a 1% thousand miles per second.

purchased, but are very expensive and the material arrives in English
so must be translated. Otherwise, all

programs have to originate in our own


studios. The station in Pusan will

have to be responsible for producing more programs than the largest sta
tions in New York or Hollywood. The one source of help is phonograph
records of classical music. Classical

musical programs are much more popularin the Orient than in America. While they do not directly contribute to the spread of the Gospel, they do provide attractive programs that will
attract listeners to the station and

they will be already listening when the Gospel programs are presented.

WAVE

LENGTHS

Published Monthly by
CHRISTIAN RADIO MISSION

804 Mississippi, Amarille, Texas. 2nd Class Postage Paid at Amarillo, Texas

Hialeah Army Chapel Choir. These are all Korean young folks and are directed by Betty Bills who serves as organist and cho/r director for this U. S. Army Chapel in Pusan. Flora May Guernsey is accompanist. From this group come
the voices that will be heard on oor radio programs.

Serve Christ With Us in Japan

i
WESLEY WALKER MARGARET WALKER

Serving Christ in Northern Japan

862 AAoiwabashi, Sapporo, Hokkaido, Japan

Mr. & Mrs. W. L Walker, pictured above, (Wesley's father and mother) who, with your help will ioin the work In Sapporo this Fall. Sailing date is September 22nd. Funds for them should be
tent to forwarding agent:
MRS DERELLE O'BRIEN P. O. Box 2171

Long Beach 1, Calif.

MOM AND DAD -

OUR NEW WORKERS

WITH WESLEY

We are very happy to introduce Wes


ley's father and mother, who, the Lord willing, will soon be working with us for Christ in Sapporo. In the past, Mom and
Dad have worked with several new con

gregations helping them to get started.


Both have taught Bible classes and Dad
has served as an elder. Mom has taken

Often after a full and busy day we thank God for the wonderful opportuni ties that He has given us to serve the Lord. Yet many times there is a feeling of regret because we have not had time to get everything done. We can only pray that God will give us another day and the
.strength to do the task that these people

some classes at the Pacific Bible Seminary in Bible School teaching and leading. She has also had work at Long Beach City
College as well as nurses training. Now they feel that God is giving them an opportunity to serve the Christ in an even
broader field. We do not hesitate to com

might not perish wihout Jesus.


First thing each morning we spend a couple hours with our language teacher.

In the beginning the language went fast, but as one gets deeper into the study the
progress is slower. We don't feel too bad

mend them to you as loyal servants of Jesus Christ, worthy of your prayers and support. The work in Sapporo has expanded in a wonderful way until we are at the place where we must have help. Rather than employ Japanese who would be working for the financial gain instead of convic tion, we feel that help is needed from America. In a few years we will have

ly as we have met several missionaries


over here who have spent a year or two in a language school and still must preach and teach through an interpreter. After

language study the rest of the morning is usually spent either in study or in prepar ing the materials for the different groups.
We are translating J. Willis Hale's Notes on Acts and mimeographing them in both Japanese and English. So many of the

people in the church here ready to take over the leadership, but at present every
thing about Christ and His Church is new
to them. There are two Bible classes

people attend two or three of the evening


classes that we must follow a different

course of study for each one. The people


here are well educated so each lesson must

which are taught in English and other groups where an interpreter can be used. The folks can take over this part of the work as soon as they arrive. We realize that it is better to spend two years in a

be well prepared, also the interpreter likes a copy of each lesson at least a day before
it is used.

language school, but we need help now. It is possible to teach with an interpreter for if we had gone to language school the work in Sapporo would not yet have
been started.

Sundays the groups meet so close to gether in time and far apart in distance

It is important for the churches and the missionaries to get to know each other. However, time and expense will not permit them to visit the churches, We hope that you will trust our judge

ment in asking them, "To come over and help us." It would be better if all of their
support came from the churches, but in order to get to the field sooner Dad has
offered to use his small income to assure

them enough to meet the minimum re quirements. The Beach St. Church of Terre Haute, Indiana has pledged $20. of this amount. If others will make up the remaining $100 a month, a dedicated couple, capable of doing the task will be able to come to Sapporo this fall. About $2000 will be needed to cover the cost of passage and freight. Half of this amount will have to be on hand by the 15th of August to pay their fare. Already $200 has been given. We pray that by your gifts of love you will speed them on their way. With your help they sail the 22nd of September.

Martha Ruth and a few of her playmates. Sometimes we have fifteen or twenty in the yard at one time. Denny was asleep when these pictures we;e taken.

that we usually don't have time for lunch.


Other days after lunch we spend our time in calling except when there are classes.

Oflen our calling is done without leaving


homo for the people come to us. It is wonderful to be working with people who are willing to seek us in order to learn
about God's Son. Others need to be called

on for they are much like people every where and have to be encouraged to be faithful. We find that more is being ac complished in this personal teaching than

OTHER DOORS OPEN

About two months ago the young busi ness men's group of Sapporo formed a
Bible class and asked us lo teach them.

It meant doubling up some of the other days to give them an evening a week, but the opportunity was too good to pass. They have rented a room in the city hall as a meeting place and bear all the ex
Tenrikyo Temple in Sapporo where the newest class is meeting. This is the largest temple of its kind in Sapporo.

pense themselves. Thus far the class is progressing nicely. All of the members speak English so that this class can be conducted in our own language.

MEDICAL HELP?
We have used the car several times to

get some one to the hospital in a hurry.


One of the families which have attended

Perhaps the strangest thing that has happened is a request for a weekly class to be held in the Tenrikyo Temple of Sapporo. This is a pagan temple with a

from the beginning have a six year old

worship somewhere between Buddhism


and Shintoism. When we were asked to

boy who the doctors had given up to die. Through our university students we heard that a specialist was coming to Hokkaido.
When he saw the boy he told his parents that there was a treatment which might

conduct the class they told us that they did not know that they wanted to become
Christians, but that they wanted to know

about Christ and Christianity so that they


could choose for themselves. We had never

save the felt that mean at plus the

little boy. However, the family it was still hopeless as it would least two months in the hospital cost of the treatments. We had

expected a chance to teach Christ Inside a pagan temple. Pray with us that we may be wise enough to show them the
truth and that they will have minds open

a little money which had been given to us for personal use and took the rest from the general fund and had him put in the hospital. We felt sure that those of you who had given would have done the same thing. At this time Ken Chan is still in the hospital and is showing signs of im provement. His mother and father have asked us lo thank you for their boy's life.

enough to accept it.

Girls who have received New Testaments.

The older

Group of boys who have completed the prescribed


memory work to receive a New Testament. Memory work includes such things as the Lord's Prayer, the

plan of salvation, names of the apostles and books


of the New Testament as well as selected passages of Scripture.

the child the more memory work was required. Even though many of these are too young to read it seemed a good way to place a New Testament in the home. Japanese children seem to be very small for their age. The little girl beside Martha Ruth holding the paper is seven years old. The young man in the pictures is Ozaki San who has been helping us since he got out of the Japanese army a few months ago. He was one of the first soldiers to attend the army Bible class. The woman is Manami San who helps take care of the small children in
Bible school. She is the mother of Ken Chan who

is in the hospital.

JAPANESE CHRISTIAN MISSION INCORPORATED A Mission of Evangelism striving to be loyal to Jesus Christ in every teaching of His Word.

Japanese Christian Mission was officially incorporated under the laws of the State of California on November 15, 1955, as a non-profit
organization.
time are:

The Officers and Directors elected to serve at that

President

Olive Walker

Vice President

Ira J. Brandon, Minister

Secretary
Treasurer

Robert Wilson
Walter L Walker

Directors

Wesley O. Walker, Minister C. Margaret Walker Harold Prong, Minister

The group at this time is working strenuously on an accelerated program of World Wide Evangelism spreading the Word of Jesus
Christ.

in any other way. When supplies are needed from Sapporo some of the calling
time is lost.

Each evening we have a Bible class


someplace. The evening classes are all two and a half or three hours long. Using

it seems everything they have to do is done the hard way. For instance they must carry all their books to school and home again everyday. Most of the small

children carry a heavy knapsack on their


back for this purpose.

an interpreter takes longer, but the Japan


ese are not in a hurry. It is not unusual

for a three hour class to be followed by


another hour or two of discussion about

the lesson. Both Saturday and Sunday are full with classes so that on those days
we do not study or call. The general mis

sion work and letter writing is done late at night after we return from the evening services. Lately it seems that we have often been too tired and let the letters go, even though we had goon intentions earli er in the day. Forgive us and we hope
to do better in the future.

WITH MARGARET
A wife and mother finds most of her

Children in line wailing for Bible school. It is not unusual for the line to start forming an hour or two
before time. This was taken about an hour before

time used for her family, especially in a land such as this. We want to keep healthy and there are many extra things to do. Drinking water must be boiled and all food purchased with care. At present I am busy canning and putting up food
for the winter months. Our summer

Sunday school was to begin. We have more trouble with them coming too early than too late.

SO THIS IS JAPAN WHERE:

Nearly every man and boy carries a

brief-case. These are used to carry every


thing from lunch to dirty laundry.
Mothers tie their babies on their back

season is very short and there doesn't seem to be enough time to get everything done. Many foods will be scarce and ex pensive this year as the rain fall has been very heavy and many crops have been ruined by the lack of sunshine.

rather than carry them in their arms. It


does leave the hands free for work.

All students from kindergarten through


college wear the same type uniform.

Shopping in Japan is quite an experi ence. The Japanese women shop everyday
at the nearest market place, each carrying a basket over her arm. The shopping dis trict is made up of many small open shops. I think the fish markets will al ways seem unusual to me. They sell everything from clams to octapus. We

Wesley sits on the floor to preach.

have discovered that whale meat is quite


good and is very inexpensive. Even Mar tha Ruth and Denny like it. It is very similar to beef in its appearance and
taste.

Our house is used for four meetings a week and at other times we are kept busy talking to visitors who come to ask about
Christ and the church services. Now we

are getting ready for the vacation Bible schools which will be held here in August.
We will follow the Standard course as

far as possible, but it must be translated into Japanese in advance. We have several

new songs already translated to use. It's


a wonderful thing to see the Japanese children singing and enjoying the same Bible school songs as American children do every Sunday.

One of the problems that had to be worked out was a way to get the right shoes and boots back on the
right children. We now use a tag system that takes a little time but we haven't had any more mixed up shoes. Notice the feet of the big boy who is helping the little kids get out after Sunday school. Such shoes are common and in the mud very practical.

We can't help loving the children here,

OUR NEW FORWARDING AGENT Mrs. Derelle O'Brien, our new forward

ing agent is a member of the 1st Christian Church at Long Beach, California. She is
a consecrated Christian and will now

broaden

her

service

for

Christ

as

she

assumes the tasl< of forwarding agent.


In the future all funds for us and the

general mission work should be sent to her at P. O. Box 2171, Long Beach. Calif.
CHURCH IMPROVEMENTS

The Church at Moiwa is still meeting in our home, but the people have taken it upon themselves to make some improve ments in their meeting place. In order to have room for everyone every piece of
furniture has to be moved out of the

living room and then we sit on the floor. In most of the Japanese homes there is no furniture so this does not seem strange to

them. However, most of the people do have small pads which they sit on. Re cently the members bought enough of these pads and covers, that everyone can have one to sit on during worship service. Also they purchased a set of hymn books for the church. The group in Sapporo have repainted their rented building.

MRS. DEREUE O'BRIEN

OUR THANKS
We continue to thank God and to ask

His blessings on each of you who by


your prayers and gifts are making His work here possible.

JAPANESE CHRISTIAN MISSION


MRS. DERELLE O'BRIEN P. O. Box 2171

Long Beach 1, Calif.

- j< c t. c A i' ^ ^
NIPPON CHRISTIAN BROADCASTING ASSOCIATION

<rv r^

r-*

r-

r-'

September 1959

Nippon Christian Broadcasting Association, though not yet of legal age, considers its

birthday to be June 8, 1959* On that day a group of Christian missionaries and Jap- ^ anese met at the home of Mrs. Exie Fultz, Kobe, Japan to form an association which , would have as its goal the erection of a Christian FM Broadcasting station in the Kobe-Osaka area of Japan.

With the help of their legal advisor, lJ!r Saburo Kojima (whose eldest son is studying in Osaka Bible Seminary),.^hese; Chjcistians set up an organization of eleven members
with three trustees and a management committee of five. Supreme authority of the association is invested in the eleven-man, or general membership, body. The trustees
serve as the legal representatives and directors of the association. Trustees chosen

at the inaugral meeting were, Hiromu Sugano of Osaka as head-trustee, Eiichi Taniyama of Tanabe and Masahisa lijima of Tokyo. The work of the management committee will be
to help lay plans for the total work of the association. Those to serve on this com

mittee are; Mrs. Exie Fultz of Kobe, chairman;

Mr. Robert West of Hayashino; Mr. Don


Kunio Inada of Kobe.

Burney of Kochi; Mr, Eiichi Taniyama. of Tanabe; and

Members of all the above mentioned groups of Nippon Christian Broadcasting Associa tion must be . . immersed believers in Christ holding the Bible to be divinely, inspired and authoritative and dedicated to restoring the Church, the doctrines and the practices recorded and prescribed in the New Testament." (Articles of Association Article 6, Section 1). The first work for the new association was the drafting of their "Articles of Associ ation" to be submitted to the Japanese gc/ernment. Several drafts have been worked
over and the Articles are now being put in final form for presentation to the Minis try of Communications. When approval of these Articles is given by the Communica tions office NCBA will receive legal status."

With this
1.

"coming of age" NCBA, will be expected, in her application for a permit, to


.

'
^

submit the following papers:

Inventory of assets to prove that she has sufficient funds to complete


the FM station project.

*2. A statement of source and amount of income to prove that she will have
adequate funds to maintain the station after it is on the air.

3*

A work plan showing plans for building and equipment instsillation with an
expected completion date.

U.

Plans for the programming to be done by the statiori.

After these papers are submitted and approved then NCBA will receive a "provisional" permit with call letters. License to go on the air will be granted only after a final and thorough inspection of the conplete installation by the Japanese govern
ment officials*

Mrs. Exie Fultz, missionary-representative of the association, will also be serv ing as station manager.' Personal advisors to Ulrs. Fults on matters regarding station operation and relationship of NCBA to the churches in America ares Martin B. Clark,

president, Osaka Bible Seminary, Osaka; Don Burney, Shikoku Christian Mission, Kochi; Robert West, Hayashino, Okayama ken; and Claude Likbns, Likins Mission to Japan, Tokyo.

\
t

/-NS

^.T' ^cw^,
yT^,

V..?; n

pi:ogram, is beginning its sixth month on..the air over


>

ON the'AIR -- "Calvary Calls," a 10-minute preaching


JOI-T/j in Obihiro, Ja^an. Sponsor for this program^
ojT Hoi'kaido Cliristian mission, has in

'' y\P,
'/::

Ernest Faber

dicated

r>as desi're to conti'iue it if funds to pay for

air-time are forthc'omirig. Cost of this program per v/eek is a'^uroxina.tely Those funds should be sent to 3ro. Fiber's forwarding agent, Merton Fate,

" Box 182, Danville, Illinois. Toy 3ox" will both be heard oAny
FM

SOON TO BE ON THE aIR -- Beginning October 1, 19j9 NCSA's "Calvary Calls" program ard
the mother's and children's program "The Boj's' and

ver Far East Broadcasting Cooperation's stations in Janilla (short-wave) and Okinawa
(1,000 watt AM). Time on these stations is given free by i^'EBC. produced by NCBA will also be accepted and broadcast) by FlilliC..
COST ESTIMATES
ITEM

nciv

programs

FOR

SQUIPIJENT

G'R

STATION
COST

Transmitter 3K!rV (w/2 Chan Mux) Antenna (8 bay) Tomer (200 ft. guyed)
Monitor, Frequency ard. "Modulation Limiter Amplifier

. .

Transmission Line and fittings (Approx. 300 ft)


Tape recorders
Test Equipment

(two)

(used) (new) (ner.?) (ne*T) (new) (nevf) (new) (new)

U,000.00
3,000,00 2,000,00
600.00

1,750.00
UOO.OO
920.00

Organ (spinet-electronic)

(nev)

1,000.00 1,200,00

Add to the above items 20^ for customs and 10^ for shipping. Listed abovfi i>s the f^gnipment which Tpust be piirchased bv ^'rs. Exie Fultz during her

present stay in the United States- Othsr items will be needed for complets installa
tion but some of these can be purchased in Japan.
OR W u I T

FOR

SPEAKING

DATES

Mrs. Exie Fultz is now traveling among churches in Ainerica to raise money for the FM Broadcasting station tjybe built by Nippon Christian Broadcasting association. She will be in themid-ff^st and southern states tlirough November, She plans to start for
wesTfor the following two months.

the weji,j3^asf^e first of December and will be available for speaking dates in the

Phone Marshall, 111. 377U or write Box 222, Marshall, 111. for speaking dates or in
formation concerning Nippon Christian Broadcasting Association.
-jj. ^ ^ ^E. ^ ^ 45. * }} ^ -K-jt * -JJ-R- 45* * -M- *

they shall hear ny voice; and there shall be one fold and one shepherd, (Jn, ?-0j16).

"And other sheep I have, which are not of this fold: them also, I must bring, and

NIPPON CHRISTIAN BROADCASTING ASSOCIATION


Box 222

Oi'E.-

Marshall, Illinois

y s rosU?.CQ
:%r3hr
1SP

Bonnie Newman

Box 968 Joliet> 111*