Jeffrey E. Haymond
This free introductory economics text is available for anyone interested in free market economics from an explicitly Christian worldview. This book is intended to be an engaging read, while not sacrificing technical accuracy or submission to biblical authority. Each chapter contains an introductory scriptural commentary and clearly defined objectives, as well as a “great economist” section at the end and concluding chapter questions. This text supports free market institutions because only free markets provide the outlet for the creativity of man made in God’s image while likewise providing the institutional constraints that minimize the harm that fallen man can do to others. We strongly encourage you to think about this concept as you go through this text.
Barbara L. Loach
Cedarville University’s 125th anniversary in 2012 provided an appropriate moment to look back and remember how God has led so many wonderful people to this place and how His hand has guided and kept us over all these years. As the university continues to grow and change, many individuals new to the campus—students, administrators, faculty and staff members alike—may not be aware of all the contributions of those who preceded them. In order to capture those lives before they are lost to history, Dr. Loach set out to record the stories behind some of the faces and names long associated with the university. In addition, she highlights how some of the university's more than 30,000 alumni have served the Lord through various fields of endeavor around the world.
Alex A. Martin
Alex Martin enlisted in the United States Navy in 1898 at age 15, and he served until his 21st birthday in 1904. In these memoirs, written in 1957, he describes life in the "old Navy" at the turn of the 20th century.
David Matson, Sandra S. Yang, and Austin M. Doub
This book presents a brief history of the Cedarville University Department of Music and Worship through the lens of the lives of six current or retired faculty members from 1965 to 2019. The featured Maestros are David Matson, Lyle Anderson, Charles Pagnard, Michael DiCuirci, Sr., Charles Clevenger, and Steven Winteregg. The biographies and history focus on the Maestros’ contributions to the Department and University in their devotion to service and ministry to students. The story reveals the sovereign hand of God in bringing each faculty member to the Department at just the right time to meet particular needs for critical growth.
The book is a result of archival studies in the Centennial Library Special Collections and personal interviews with each Maestro.
David D. Peterson, Jeremy M. Kimble, Trent A. Rogers, and Don Cameron Davis
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