Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1937 volume:
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In this puhlication we have attempted to carry out a theme, that of the
Potter. In this world men may he represented as vessels of clay. Some of
these have heen formed on the wheel of God's Providence, to he molded
and fashioned after His own likenessg while others may allow themselves to
be turned on the wheel of sin, only to he marred, broken, and wasted.
It is the sincere desire of the staff that this issue of the LIGHT TOWER
not only give its readers a vivid picture of school lite at the Bible Institute,
hut portray this God-given institution as a pottery where God, the Master-
Potter, through a consecrated and talented faculty and administration, is
molding' human vessels "meet for the Masters use."
BOOK III-INSTITUTE LIFE
To the Reverend Clayton D. Steiner, our missionary to Peru, South Amer-
ica, we respectfully dedicate this sixth edition of the LIGHT TOWER. Tig
Reverend Mr. Steiner graduated from the Fort Wayne Bible Institute with the
Class of Nineteen Twenty and since the year of Nineteen Twenty-Eiglit has
been actively engaged in missionary work in the mountainous regions of the
country to which God has called him. The Bible Institute is glad to have as
one of its graduates such a devoted servant of Christ. Eternity alone will
reveal the value of his labors of love for his Master in South America.
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iuary 20, 19 17
As fade the stars at morn away,
Their glory gone in perfect day,
So pass away the friends we love
Their presence lost in worlds ahove,
While we oler their slumhers are weeping.
As sink the stars when night is o'er,
To rise upon some other shore,
So sink our precious ones from sight,
In other skies to walk in light,
While we sorrows vigils are keeping.
No more in east, or in the west,
Fade they from sight or sink to restg
Fixed firm in that celestial air,
They radiant shine eternal there,
Our hearts up to meet them fond leaping.
April 3, 1937
The Potter and the Clay
My Master is rt Potter
With very skillful handsg
He molds His vessels as He wills
According to His plans.
He takes ll lump of miry clzty,
And slowly with great care
He fashions vessels for His use,
Vessels - choice and rzire.
Our School is It choice Pottery
For vessels large and smallg
He oversees the molding
And designing of them fill.
Our Faculty are instruments
ln His great skillful hands,
Instruments which help to shape
The object of His plans.
We students are the vessels
Made by the Potter's skill,
Vessels fit for the Masters use
And here to do His will.
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Bible Institute Board
A. Ringenherg, Chairman, 1037
Rev. C. .I. Oerig, Secretary, 1037
Rev. M. N. Amstutz, 1030 -
Rev. I.. H. Ziemer, 1038 -
Mr. S. A. Lehman, 1030
Rev. William Hygema, 1037
W. H. Lugihill, 1038
Rev. Harvey Mitchell, 1038
Rev. J. S. Wood, 1937 -
- Berne, Indiana
Royal Oak, Michigan
- - Toledo, Ohio
Fort Wayne, Indiana
- Dayton, Ohio
- Peoria, Illinois
- Detroit, Michigan
S. A. l.ehman, Chairman, 1038
.Iohn I-. Ramseyer, 1037 - -
Henry Roth, 10411 -
C. C. Welty, 10-ll -
Noah Schumacher, 1030 -
Fort Wayne, Indiana
- Grahill, Indiana
Fort Wayne, Indiana
- Pandora, Ohio
A n Appreciation
The Institute is indeed fortunate
to list among its faculty and work-
ers men and women who labor here
hecause they love God and are more
interested in His service than in
money or in recognition by the
A school is what it is largely be-
cause of its administration and fac-
ulty, for they set its standards and
influence its students in choosing
and maintaining' its ideals.
To the workers are due the phys-
ical comforts which the students en-
joy and the conditions conducive
to study. Although Mother Lugibill
is no longer one of the workers, we
still regard her as our "Mother,"
"Then I went down to the potter's house and behold he
wrought a work on the wheels."
The potter's wheels are instruments used in perfecting
the vessel as he molds the clay with his hands. we liken our
Administration to the tools of the Great Potter. Just as the
potter manipulates the wheels while molding the vessel into a
complete and beautiful work, so God uses our Administration
as instruments of blessing. Through their faithful ministry
in teaching and exhorting, He is bringing forth many vessels
Umeet for the Master's use."
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Lectures on Deeper Christian
Vessels of Honor
According to divine revelation God needs vessels in which to deposit
"the riches of his grace" - "the unsearchable riches of Christ." Through
this medium He makes Himself known in the world. Paul says, HFor we
preach not ourselves, but Christ Jesus the Lord." Then he adds, 'tBut we
have this treasure in earthen vessels, that the excellency of the power may
he of God and not of us."
Through these vessels that He is preparing and using now as channels
through which to pour Himself upon earth's needy ones, He will then exhibit
the "riches of His grace" in the world to come. For we are told, "That in
the ages to come, he might show the exceeding riches of His grace in His
kindness toward us through Christ Jesus." Oh, glorious future, that shall
God likens Himself unto a potter, as we read in Jeremiah eighteeng and
His great pottery is here on earth. He forms His vessels out of clay. This re-
fers to our human being with all its ransomed faculties. All those who wield
themselves unreservedly and everlastingly to Him are MADE by Him t'Vessels
unto honor, sanctified and meet for the master's use, and prepared unto every
good workf' ll Timothy 2:23.
May every one of the class of 1937 answer to the description above.
'Through you, not only may the Word of God be carried to many different
parts of the world, but may the "Life of Jesus Christ" be made manifest as
Paul says: t'Noxv thanks he unto God, which always causeth us to triumph
in Christ, and maketh manifest the savour of his knowledge BY US lN
SAFARA A. WITMER
Fort Wayne Bible Institute
Indiana State University
A. I3. Taylor University
Missions and Evangelism
" W e Are His W orkmanslupv cEph.2.1op
We are living in a creative age. The emphasis even among Christians is
on SERVICE and ACHIEVEMENT. We forget that WE OURSELVES are
the product of God's creative work in redemption. Oh, that the meaning of
this tremendous truth would grip us as the truth of God's love almost over-
whelmed the mind of a South Sea native when he first heard a missionary
repeat John 3:10. 'tls it true? " he asked. "Can it be that God so loved the
world? ls it really true? " The missionary assured him that it was the very
message he came to proclaim. The native burst into tears, and turning from
the little company, retreated soberly into the bushes to think alone on the
"WE ARE HIS WORKMANSHIPV' We are the object of His redeeming
love! We are to be fashioned according to HIS creative plan! The infinite
God-Father, Son, and Holy Spirit - is trying to make something worthy
out of us! He has gone to the limit in His investment in the finished product!
He Ugave His only begotten Son!" And what a glorious ideal the divine
Potter has for you and me! From the horrible pit of miry clay, from the
depths of depravity and ruin, He takes the raw material of broken, sin-
besmirched human lives and begins to remake and fashion them accord-
ing to His glorious purpose. And that is nothing less than Christlikeness.
He is creating free, holy, Christlike personalities who will live forever in
His fellowship and share with Him the glories of the world to come! May
we never cease to wonder, love, and praise!
l.ll.l.lAN M. ZELLER, Dean of Women
Nyack Missionary Training' Institute
Bowling Green State Normal
English and Expression
REV. PAUL UPDIKE
A. B., Manchester College
Graduate Work at Chicago University
Christian Education and History
C. ADOLPH GERBER
Moody Bible Institute
Theory of Music and Voice
REV. LOYAL R. RINGENBERG
Fort Wayne Bihle Institute
Valley City State Normal
A. B. Taylor University
Old Testament and Church History
E, IRENE s1vnTH SWQNQ-
A B Ohio St1te Universitx
Linbmge 'ind History -
COlL1lllbUS'NOI'lT12ll Q I
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REV. HAROLD E. WISWELL
Fort Wayne Bible Institute
A. B., B. Th., Marion College
RAYMOND M. WEAVER
REV. BENJAMIN F. LEIOHTNER
Fort Wayne Bible Institute
Biblical and Pastoral Theology
PETER L. EICHER
MELVENA E. BASINGER
Dining Room Supervisor
MYRLE Z. GASKILL
Secretary and Bookkeeper
Matron of Administration Building
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Registered Nurse and Red Cross Instructor
Red Cross Courses in First Aid and Home Hygiene
MRS. FLOYD MILLER
Matron of Bethany Hall
Student Instructor in Violin
MRS. J. E. RAMSEYER
A. B., Illinois Wesleyan University
lThe following are only a small part of the Mas-
ter Potters loving, shaping touches made possible
by His consecrated workmen - His t00ls.l
"lt is an unwise thing to be so heavenly minded that we are no earthly
good." l .
t'Remember that the test of your ministry will be what you have left
after you have gone."
"Beliefs are what a man holds, but a conviction holds the man."
'tSpirit-filled Christians are like mountain engines. What a load they
t'Our lives are to be according to His blueprint."
"The foundation of our life-building should be Christg the four walls:
faith, prayer, love, and hope."
"lt is the Holy Spirit's desire to take the fullness of God and give it
"God must conquer our minds and affections, and subdue our wills."
"Gods work advances when the iron wills of men are made to float
on the waters of gracef'
t'God is far more interested in the worker than in the work."
HI know Christ arose, because I met Him after He arose."
"When we believe, we don't worryg when we worry, we don't believe."
'tChristianity is a life!"
"God is more concerned about you than about what you can do."
"The devil drives, but Jesus leads."
t'Preachers are not sermon-makers, but man-makersf'
t'Jesus' purpose was not to isolate Himself from social life, but to
"Faith is the silent partner of obedience."
f'The path of obedience lies along the river of God's blessing."
"Satan may put a wall all the way round us, but he can't put a roof
"God is working for us. in us, by us, and with us."
t'Jesus is worthy of our confidence. He has great confidence in us.
Let us have great confidence in Him."
. . . t'But now, O I.ord, thou art our Father, we are the
clay, and thou our Potter, and we all are the work of thy
hand." Isaiah 6428.
In these words the Prophet Isaiah voiced the cry of God's people in a
time when iniquity ahounded and apostacy was rife. There has always
been a faithful remnant who have yielded their all unto God to become
the work of His Hand.
During this present age of infidelity and compromise God has a rem-
nant, and as we, the students of the Bible Institute, yield our hearts and
lives to His Holy Will, we join his remnant with the prayer:
'tHave thine own way, Lord,
Have thine own way,
Thou art the Potter,
I am the clay,
Mold me and make me,
After thy will,
While I am waiting,
Yielded and still."
SEV N EEN
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'tBe Fragrant For Christ"
ll Cor. 2:14
Red and White
The Fragrance of Chris!
Jesus, the sweet Rose of Sharon,
The Fairest of all to me,
ln all Thy works and creation
Help us Thy beauty to see.
We would be followers of Jesus,
And fragrant for Him we would be
That as we walk in this pathway,
Others His fragrance might see.
The years we have spent in the Institute,
Have molded and shaped our lives,
They have taught us to be like the Master
Humble and meek and wise.
We have learned to follow Him closely,
That we ever like Him might be,
That we may shed forth His fragrance
For this sinful world to see.
Our Bible school days are now ended,
We are leaving our school today,
To tell the lost of salvation,
By our lives and by what we say.
ln the years that are now beginning,
We want our own lives to tell,
To a world that is lost and dying,
To a world on its way to Hell.
We want to go tell the glad story,
That is ever new - yet old,
To those who are lost and dying,
To those who are out of the fold.
HOWARD G. EICHER
President Senior Class
J' Gospel Team, Men's Chorus, Special Chorus,
President Mission Band, Student Pastor.
"Who His own self hare our sins in His own Iiody on the tree, tht
heing dead to sins, should live unto righteousness." I Pet. 3:24.
ROMA C. CLARK
' ating Bihle Course
.hr Vice President Senior Class
f ' Assistant Editor Light Tower, President Missions Cluli,
Vice President Mission Band.
"I will sav of the Lord, He
is my refuge and my fortress: my G
Him will I trust." Psalm 01:1
Ottawa, Ohio ,
Secretary Senior Class
Gospel Team, Women's Chorus, Special Chorus
"Behold, God is my salvation: I will trust and not he afraid: for the
Lord Jehovah is my strength and my songg He also is become my
salvation." Isaiah 1222.
Treasurer Senior Class, Men's Chorus,
'They that wait upon the Lord shall renew their strength."
Secretary Missions Cluh
KENNETH P. RUPP
Mamori, Via Conakry,
French West Africa.
Chaplain Senior Class
President Mission Band, Men's Chorus
"God is our refuge and strength. A very present help in trouhle There
tore will not we fear." Psalm 46:1,2.
Secretary Mission Band
'My presence shall go with
Associate Editor, 1955 Light Tower
e, and l will give thee rest. E
t'Trust in the Lord with all thine hearty and lean not unto thine own
understanding. In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct
thy paths." Prov. 3:5,6.
DONALD B. EICHER
Gospel Team, Men's Chorus, Special Chorus,
Chorister Mission Band, Photofliditor, 1935 Light Tower
"Thou wilt shew me the path of life: in Thy presence is fulness joyg
at thy right hand there are pleasures for evermoref' Psalm 16:11.
Secretary Mission Band, Gospel Team, E 'Q'
Women's Chorus, Special Chorus, Witness Staff I'
'tNot that we are sufficient of ourselves to think anything as of our-
selves, hut our sufficiency is of God." ll Cor. 315.
Pianist Mission Band, Gospel Team,
Women's Chorus, Special Chorus.
'tYe have not chosen me, hutul have chosen you, and ordained you,
that ye should go and bring' forth fruit, and that your fruit should re-
main: that whatsoever ye shall ask of the Father in my name, he may
give it to you." John 15:10.
I Theological Course
-f President Men's Cluh, Men's Chorus,
Special Chorus, Student Pastor
thee with the right hand of my righteousness." Isa. 4l
Vice President Mission Band, Gospel Team,
Women's Chorus, Special Chorus
acceptable in thy sight, O Lord, my strength and my
'tFear thou not, for I am with thee: he not dismayedg for I am thy
God: I will strengthen thee, yea, I will help thee, yea, I will uphold
"Let the Words of my mouth, and the meditation of my heart, be
ALYCE LEIOLOHA TULLOCH
5 Bible-Music Course
, Women's Chorus, Gospel Team, Special Chorus
Missions Cluh Chorister, President Philathean Club,
'tFaithful is he that calleth you, who also will do it." I Thess. 5:24
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Q AZ, i,,2.f5gl, .v'.' "Peace I leave with you, my peace I give unto you: not as the world
' 531 9 giveth, give l unto you. Let not your heart be troubled, neither let it
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Gospel Team, Mission Band Chorister
Wlesus Christ the same yesterday, and today, and foreverf' Heb. 13:51.
FLORENCE C. ROBISON
Christian Education Course
"Delight thyself also in the Lord, and I-Ie shall give thee the desires
of thine heart." Psalm 37:4.
Fort Wayne, Indiana
"For I know whom I have believed, and am persuaded that he is able
to keep that which I have committed unto him against that day."
Gospel Team, Women's Chorus,
'tl will instruct thee and teach thee in the wav which thou shalt go-
I will guide thee with mine eye." Psalm 32:8
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ELLA M. LISHMAN
Nanticoke, Ontario, Canada
Sunday School Teaching
"For we have not an high priest, which cannot be touched with the
feeling of our infirmities, but was in all points tempted like as we
are, yet without sin."
DOROTHY E. JONES
Four Year Academic Course
Curator Mission Band
Treasurer Missions Club
Art Editor, 1036 Light Tower
'tl sought the Lord, and He heard me, and delivered me from all my
fears." Psalm 3414.
Fort Wayne, Indiana
'Q' ,sf Bible-Music Course
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Pianist Mission Band
"The Eternal God is th
arms." Deut. 53:27.
Ai' DOROTHY WIEDERKEHR
Pianist Mission Band, Gospel Team,
Wcfmen's Chorus, Special Chorus, Orpha
y refuge and underneath are the everlasting
HTo know the love of Christ, which passeth knowledge that ye
might he filled with all the fullness of God."
F rom Our Statistician
Bible-Music - -
Specials - - -
STATES REPRESENTED -
Hawaii - -
New York -
Baptist - - -
Ephesians 3 19
Christian Union - -
Christian and Missionary
Church of the Brethren
Church of God - -
Congregational - -
Evangelical - - -
Friends - - -
Lutheran - - -
Methodist Episcopal -
Methodist Protestant -
Methodist, Wesleyan -
Missionary C. A. - -
Mennonite Brethren in C
Pilgrim Holiness - -
United Brethren - -
United Presbyterian -
No Church Affiliation - -
Class of '3 8
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First. Row: Einer Burget, Mabel Schindler, Eunice Steiner, Tillman Arnstutz, Margaret
Riisness, Mildred Thom, Harlan Eicher.
Second Row: George Agin, Sarah McDowell, Ruth Luc-ks, Helen Luclis. Eloise Rogers,
Ailean Rogers, Paul McDowell.
Third Row: Herman Wagner, Ruth Welty, Julia Likins. Kenneth Geiger, Jost-pliine
Danforth, Flora Hara, Harold Armau.
Fourth Row: Theodore Helzerman, Ramona Felts, llelen lvlotlgqlilw, Clatra Smith,
Cecile NVilson, Edna Pape, Robert Treat.
Fifth Row: Edgar Shady. Clara Eicher, S. N. Wallace, Ruth Grunt, David Rupp.
Classes of ,39 and '40
55' BF -an
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First Row: Frieda Lugibill, Dorothy Hesselbart, Alfred Zahlout, Erma Weldy, Ruth
Dilgart, Genevieve Dilgart, Donald Kelley, Eunice Gerig, Adah Baumgartner.
Sec-ond Row: Dorothy Rothfuss, Gaylord Lehman, Ann Stewart, Elizabeth VViIson,
Norman Moser, Marjorie Rynearson, Irene Bnrbaugh, Wesley Smith, Flora
Third Row: Richard Hartman, Olive Harrold, Ruth McClure, Paul Rupp, Anna Adams,
Raymond Jewell, Gertrude Ainstutz, Doris Seger, Alfred Clough.
Fourth Row: Clayton lVeiCker, Jane Bedsworth, John Knopp, Mabel WV00ds, Brown
Hudson. Evelyn Steiger, Eugene Miller, Juanita Mc-Auley, Oscar Eicher.
Fifth Row: Edward WVagner, Gabriele Martig, Thelma Baxley, Kenneth Sheets, Ruth
Moser, Robert Kaiser, Helen Wagner, Roy Johnson, Margaret Crowell.
Sixth Row: Phyllis Idle, Milton Noble, Esther XVelty, Paul Rager, Jean Riseborough.
Without picture: James Wright.
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First Row: Florence Cavender, Mildred Andrew, Carl Bennett, Evelyn Holly, Alice
Jackson, Virgil Stout, Esther Frey, Beulah Rupp.
Second Row: Jean Brundige, Max Heller. Sophia Deister, Mrs. Dwight Niawander,
Dwight Niswander, Katherine Paulus, David Mt'Clain, Berneice Amstutz,
Third Row: Dale Summers, Maxine Funk, Luella Landrey, Kenneth Hyman, Mrs.
Kenneth Hyman, Floyd Miller, Nora V. Keene, Richard Lehman.
Fourth Row: Effie Bremer, Dorothy VVelty, C'atherine Gratz, Franeis M0t'orrniek,
George Wilhelm, Gladys Green, Lois Gerig, Mrs. Marguerite Smith.
TW ENTY-S EVEN
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The Light Tower Staff
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Standing: S. N. VVallace, Gaylord Lt-lnnoii, Dorothy Hossolbart, Harold Arniaii, Kon'
neth Geiger, Doris Seger.
Seated: Alice .Izic'liScn, Mrs. B. G, Smith, Mrs. Ronin Clark, Evelyn Holly, Tillrrrnn
Editor-in-Chief Kenneth Geiger
A5si5t:1nt Editor Mrs. Ronin Clark
Associzrtc Editor Dorothy Hcsseiliztrt
Associate Editor - Alice Jackson
Business Nlxuizigcr S. N. Wztllftcc
lzlltfllllltltllll MZlll1lQ6f Tillman Amstutz
Art Editor - Doris Seger
Art Editor - Harold Arinan
Pliotograpli Editor Evelyn Holly
Photograph Editor Gaylord Lehman
Mrs. B. G. Smith
The work of a potter would he in vain if the vessels on which he spent
so many precious hours were not put to use. The Bihle Institute furnishes a
variety of activities other than actual study, as will he seen in this section.
The school motto, t'Tra1ning for service and service in training," aptly
portrays this phase of school life.
"But in a great house there are not only vessels of gold and silver,
but also of wood and of earthg and some to honour and some to dishonour.
If a man therefore purge himself of these, he shall be a vessel unto hon-
our, sanctified, and meet for the Nlaster's use, and prepared unto every
ll Timothy 2 :2O, 2 l.
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Men 's Chorus
lluring' the lztst few yeztrs :mother ltrzinch of pTllCtlCIll work hats lteen
llrltliltl to those zilreztdy estzihlished :tt the Bihle Institute. This zidtlition con-
sists of gi men's chorus, which is composed of selected voices. ln the course
of the school year this group lit men conduct services in churches of dif-
ferent denominzttions in rind iiround Fort Wztyne. An orgzinized tour is
planmed each year, which taikes the chorus into the stzites of Ohio, Indiana,
Micliigatn, and Illinois.
The purpose of this chorus is twofold. The first objective is the win-
ning of precious souls for our Nlztster. The second reiison tor these efforts
is the zulyertisement of the SCltiuml :ind getting other young people inter-
ested in zt liihle educzition. While we know thzit many souls are won to the
lord on these trips tlirougli the songs :ind testimonies of the young men, the
reiil ygilue of this ministry will never he known until we gather :around the
Throne of God.
Top Row: Ulzrytoir Weivlwr. Dale SllIllII1f'1'S, Furl Bennett, Paul Mt-Dowell, Paul Rager,
Robert Treat, Paul Rupp. Tillman Amstutz, David Rupp.
Svcoml Row: Donald liicher, XYillis Woods, Gaylord Lehman, Harold Armau, Kenneth
Geiger, Milton Noble, Norman Moser, Harlan Eicher, Vincent. Rupp.
First Row: P. L. Eic-her, Prof. F. A. Gerber tDirect0rl. Alfred Zahlout. Clarence
Farmer, Brown Hudson, Eugene Miller, Alfred Clough, Kenneth Rupp.
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The Wonien's chorus, composed of thirty-one voices, is under the
direction of Mrs. Harold Wisyvell. Familiar gospel songs are used, in the
singing' of which, special attention is given to plirasing' and shading. However,
musical technique is not over-stressed, hut greater attention is given to thc
spirit in which the songs are sung. Each rendition is hacked up hy prayer and
consecrated lives. The rich testimonies of these young ladies have proven
to he a blessing to many.
This year the chorus made a tour in Ohio giving' their testimonies and
singing the story ot salvation to a needy world.
Top Row: Frieda Lugibill, Phyllis Idle, Juanita Mc-Auley, Margaret Crowell, Sylvia
Zimrnerman, Evelyn Steiger, Joyce Kraft, Lucille Nisxvander, Florence Robison.
Second Row: Dorothy Wiederkehr, Lillian Hook, Irene Ginter, Lorraine Houser, Ruth
Dilgart, Ruth McClure, Gertrude Amslutz, Mildred Thom, Ruth Grant, Gene-
vieve Dilgart, Ann Stewart, Esther Welty, Alice Jackson, Mrs. Harold Wis-
First Row: Mabel VVoods, Evelyn Holly, Gabriele Martig, Ailean Rogers, Adali Baum-
gartner, Doris Seger, Eloise Rosters, Mrs. Dwight Niswander,
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'l'he Special Cliorus is composed of a chosen group of men and women
ivlio meet once a week to sing' mainly sacred classics, such as choruses from
"Eliiali," "Messiah," and other oratorios. Great spiritual benefit is derived,
as well as training, for practically all of these classics are Scripture put to
music, telling of God's goodness and greatness.
The Chorus gives sacred concerts during the year and also the annual
music concert of commencement week.
A Day at llze Bible Institute
The lnstitute is truly a vine of God's own planting, and the years have marked her
steady growth and development. God has graciously brought together students of
rnique characteristics and attainments, from various localities and creeds, to live a
consistent Christian life with bright prospects for Christian training.
A glimpse into the Bible Institute life is an interesting one. Much is held in ob-
scurity from the public eye. Let me draw the curtains aside and reveal the student
life to all. And now! Shall we begin? Just a peek at a time! It is rosy dawn and all is
quiet until a bell pierces the air to remind us that it is six o'clock in the morning. VVe
hear the hurrying of feet through the halls: a room-mate saying, "Get up, Clara, that
was the rising bell," and soon every sleepy head is aroused from peaceful slumber.
Because the students learn to redeem the time from the very beginning of their school
career, they hurry in their morning dressing and put the finishing touches here and
there just in time for the quiet hour. In this quiet hour time is spent in the reading
of God's Word or in silent prayer. This enriches the young lives, strengthening them
for the day's activities and tests.
Lost in adoration and worship, we hear the breakfast call, summoning all the
students to the dining room for the morning meal and for fellowship. They enter
singing a chorus and that is uplifting in itself. For twenty minutes there is a buzz
about this, that, and everything else, and breakfast is over.
One hour of recreation follows, and perhaps it would be wise just now, to see
the different rooms receive some attention. Beds are made, floors swept, furniture
dusted, rugs shaken, and all is in order. Each student does an hour's work, which
may be washing dishes, cleaning a class room, or assisting in the kitchen. Usually
all of this is done during the recreation periods which come in the morning, after
dinner, late noon, and after supper. The outstanding workers are our laundry crew,
the dear pie girl, and those who accompany for Professor Gerber.
Eight o'clock! Now the classes begin. We see the students in English writing a
theme or speaking on some subject they wish they understood. We see them in
the doctrine class, in Hebrews, and in Missions, studying to show themselves ape
proved unto God. We hear the voice and piano students enjoying their practice
periods, trying to discover harmonies, if their fingers are not all thumbs and their
voices not too sharp.
Nine forty-five! The chapel period! The students enter, eager for a blessing
from the Lord. The chorister and pianist begin with a rich, worshipful hymn, which
is climaxed by prayer. The message is brought by either a faculty member, a worke
er, or an outside speakerg but today we listen to a. much concerned senior. After
our inspiring chapel hour, we find the students toiling on until the dinner bell
rings. Tired, hungry, yet singing as usual, they enter the dining room to enjoy the
Recreation! This period is of most delight to the boys. They enjoy their ball
games immensely and one can hear their voices a block away. Our business man-
ager, the Reverend P. L. Eicher, enjoys playin? with our vigorous youth and has
some of them stepping to keep up with him. And now again, study hours! lf this
were Wednesday, our special chorus groups would meet at appointed times to sing
those beautiful anthems and hymns written so long ago. Every one is busy and the
afternoon soon slips away.
The five o'clock bell rings and the missionary prayer meeting begins. Tonight
we pray for China. A number meet to take part in the meeting and all are enriched
in prayer. Supper at five-thirty and by this time many are weary and tired. After
enjoying the meal, the chairs are pulled back around the dining room and all share
in testimony, song, and prayer.
Back in the dormitories again we see some retiring early and others tolling
over their books until nine forty-five, at which time we see them getting ready for
bed. The day has been one of much victory and hard study. We have noticed through
the day, students on their knees in prayer, others giving forth a happy testimony
of what God has wrought, a teacher giving helpful advice to one far younger in
years and experienceg and best of all, God has met every need. The "ten-ten bell"
rings, which means - lights out! and the students are between their sheets, prais-
ing God for all things. AIYCG TU1l0C11-
- .S SOCIGI L1 e
The Institute has as the main objective for students a Bible Educationg
yet it helieves that its students, coming as strangers from many states, should
hecome acquainted and should further cultivate and enrich their social life.
Provision for such has been made under the direction of Mrs. lrene Smith.
During the first week of school, in order to hecome acquainted, the students
met on the campus for ri wiener roast. A few weeks later they had an outing
:it Foster Park which is within walking distance of the school. One moonlight
evening in the late tall there was rt Bonfire Service on the campus. Supper
was served out-ot-doors and the students gathered for evening worship in a
large circle around ll great hontire. In November in a special service we
honored our president and his wife, who were moving into their new hunga-
luw, after having made their home in the Institute since its heginning.
ill Mr. and Mrs. Raniseyens new home, 121 Dining Room Crew, 13D Mr, Gerber
giving a lesson, HI Kitchen Crew, t5t Office Assistant, 463 Guess XVho!, IT! Accom-
pnnists, ISI "The Editor," till Mime-ograpli Operator, tim Bellhops, 1111 Open House,
412i Dishwasliers, 1133 Libr:-irians, tl-li Cleaners. 1151 Has the mail come? f16l
The Gospel Teams constitute :in importzint hrzinch of the Prztcticztl Service
Department. A regular team consists of an organized quartet of singers :ind
21 speaker, hut it depends upon the requirements ot the pzlrticulztr assignment.
The work ot the Te:uns is not primarily to advertise the Iiihle Institute,
but to win souls tor Christ, to give out the Gospel of Jesus Christ through
song, testimony, :ind the preaching of His Word.
Before taking up the work of any assignment, there is :tlwziys time given
to waiting upon God for divine guidance :ind :tn enduement of power. This
is the reason for the joyful fztces that return to the Institute :ifter gt dzly in
Oh, how the Lord has blessed the week-end ministries. Truly it is nothing
that we have done, hut the Lord hats used these weak vessels for His glory
and for the furtherance of His kingdom. ttNot I, hut Christ."
The tezuns have ministered in twenty different denomintrtions, hesides
tabernacles :md missions, within I1 radius of two hundred miles of Fort Wayne.
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tll Ladies' Trio, Ailean Rogers, Mrs. Kenneth Hyman, Eloise Rogers: 12h Mews
Quartet, Virgil Stout, Willis Woods, Kenneth Geiger, Alfred Vloughg till Tract Team,
t-19 Ladies' Quartet, Juanita MeAuley, Gertrude Amstutz, Ruth Grant, Julia Liliinsg
t5l Ladies' Quartet, Lorraine House-r, Elda Gerber, Irene Ginter, Alyc-e Tullockg
t6l Ladies' Duet, Esther Welty, Eunice Steiner: 473 Ladies' Trio, Lucille Niswander,
Joyce Kraft, Ruth Mr-Clureg t7l Ladies' Trio, Phyllis Idle, Doris Seger, Adah Buttm-
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Two girls were sitting in a cozy living room, busily talking. Dorothy, a
Bible Institute student, was telling her friend, Ruth, all the details of school life.
'tEvery Friday night we forget our lessons and go to Mission Band,"
Dorothy was saying.
'fMission Band? What's that? " queried Ruth.
"It's our missionary society, which has been organized by the students
and is entirely in their charge."
HBut what kind of meetings do you have? " Ruth wanted to know.
f'0h, we have a service similar to most religious services with songs,
prayer, an offering for the missionary in South America whom we support,
and an address. The speakers, who are usually missionaries, have been from
China, India, Africa, Spain, South America, The Philippines, Canada, and
Russia. We often forget that there are millions of people who are waiting for
someone to tell them of Jesus, but when we hear these missionaries speak
and see the pictures that many of them have to show, our hearts are moved
to give, to pray, and to go ourselves. Because of Christ's last commandment,
Mission Band has for many years been a permanent Bible Institute institution."
First Semester Second Semester
Howard Richer ...,.,,... . ,.....,,, President ...,...... ,,.,....,..,,.... I ienneth Rupp
Roma Clark r,r,.,.,., .,..... V ice President ,...,.. ,.....,.... L illian Hook
Irene Gintei 'r,,,,, ,.,,,.... Secretary ..,..,,,. ...... I rene Dillender
Kenneth Geigel ',,,,.. ...... T 1'E2'1Sl1I'P1' .,,... ,,,....,. H erman Vilagner
Donald Eicher '.,,,.,,,, .,.., ,,,,.. C 1 loristei ',.,, .. ,,......,.........,,.. Willis Woods
Myron Rodebaugh ......, ,.,,,,,.. P ianist ,,,.,,,,. ......,. D orothy VVeiderkeh,r
Julia Likins ..r..,.,.,,,..., ,.... , ,Curator '...,, ,,,..,...,.,.......... Ruth Lucks
Dorothy Jones ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,.,..,, ,, ...,,.,.......,.., .Curator ',,.r,, .,.,.,,,,,..... .,....,......,..,...,.,,, E 1 mice Steiner
Standing: Donald Eicher, Kenneth Rupp, Howard Eicher, VVillis XVOOCIS.
Seated: Herman Vifagner, Mrs. Roma Clark, Lillian Hook, Irene Ginter, Eunice Steiner,
From Our Missionary
ttWe are ambassadors for Christ." An ambassador is a minister of highest
rank sent by his govermnent to reside in another country and there to repre-
sent its interest. What an exalted privilege is ours! Called as representatives
of King Eternal to negotiate with men fforeigners to God's Kingdomj in
regard to their reconciliation to God! A few observations will show the
nature of our calling and mission as servants of God.
An ambassador must be a citizen of the country that has called him and
must keep in continual communication with his Sovereign. He is vested
with full powers to speak and :ict for him, and his own personal desires must
never predominate over the instructions of his government. He must faith-
fully defend the interests of his country. He does not speak in his own name.
Any insult against his person is considered as a direct offense against his
government. He is supported hy the potentate that sent him and all the
ruler's forces are pledged to guarantee his protection and safety. Having
this backing hy the government of God, let us go into all the world and
beseech men to be reconciled to God.
Clayton D. Steiner.
1. Mr. and Mrs. Steiner and Family. 4. A common street scene.
2. Llamas. 5. The chapel.
3. Bridge across the Maranon River. 6. Preparing dinner on a tour.
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W iinessing for Christ
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHING
It is a privilege to be given an assignment to teach a Sunday School 01355. Oul-
Lord was one of the greatest teachers ever known: and if we are to pattern our
lives after him, we must put forth every possible effort to teach the precious
truths t'rom the Scriptures.
At present, our Institute has student teachers in four denominationsg this shows
that the teachings here are interdenominational. Since children today seem to get so
little religious training in the home, we pray that the seed we give out will fall into
fertile ground and bring forth fruit in years to come. Giving out the gospel requires
that we live close to God and that we be guided by the Holy Spirit in all we say and do.
Because of our great love for Christ, we consider it a privilege to witness for Him
on the street corner in testimony, SOI1g, and prayer. Although we have found street
meetings rather difficult to hold because cf the distractions which draw the attention
of the people from the service, yet we have also found that, in spite of difficulty, God
has used our ministry to touch hearts. XVe have had great joy when people have asked
us by an unlifted hand to pray for them, or when upon several occasions we have knelt
on the street and pointed those without hope or friend to the best Friend that man
has ever known, the blessed Savior of the world.
Every Saturday evening a small group of young men gather in Mr. Ringenbe-rg's
office for prayer. After asking God to bless their efforts, they select about a hundred
gospel tracts apiece, and leave the Institute in pairs. The next two hours will find
these consecrated servants of God invading saloons, restaurants, hotel cafes, bus sta-
tions, railroad stations, or any other public place, to distribute the little messages of
God's love for a lost and dying world. Souls are touched: the students are becoming
acquainted with actual conditions: and the glorious gospel is going out.
Robert S. Treat. ,
The Jail Team of the Institute is a group of young men who, each Sunday morn-
ing, assist in the county jail in a service conducted by the workers of the City Rescue
Mission. The services are evangelistic throughout, since their express purpose is to
win for Christ the men and women whom Satan, the hard taskmaster, has not only
enclosed within prison walls, but has also bound by the desires and habits of sin,
There is a great advantage in going into the homes of the people of a communityg
for the visitor is not only helping those in spiritual need, but is also gaining exper'
ience for his own future work. People who never go to church, welcome a visitor from
the church, they open their hearts and talk freely of the problems that confront and
confuse them: they are often more ready to pray and accept Christ in the quiet of
their own home than in church.
Gabriele E. Martig.
Each Sunday evening at 7:05 the bell rings and about a dozen girls rush from
Bethany Hall to the bus, which, with its driver, is patiently waiting to convey us to
The City Mission. We wait several minutes in order to be sure that we have not missed
anyone. Then someone prays, asking God's protection over us. We are off!
A program committee has some special music planned for each Sunday evening.
Since going to The City Mission, we have had the joy of seeing several souls born again.
Clubs and Urganizations
FIVE O'CLOCK PRAYER MEETING
ln compliance with our Lord's connnand, we have set aside a period
from five to five-thirty each evening specifically for missionary intercession.
An arranged schedule enables us to remember definitely every harvest field
once during each week. Different leaders, a boy and a girl, are appointed to
take charge for one week and to present prayer requests.
His promise to us is: "Ask of nie, and I shall give thee the heathen for
thine inheritance, and the uttermost parts of the earth for thy possession."
The Missions Club, or 'tLight Bearersj' is an organization of girls in-
terested in missions, both at home and abroad. lt is the desire of the club to
intensify missionary interest by correspondence with missionaries on the
field, by heart-to-heart talks given by missionaries in person, and by reports
of visitation work done by students. This year the group has been doing
visitation work for the Salvation Army at Belmont, a needy section of the
city, and for the Central Missionary Church.
THE PHILATHEAN CLUB
The Philathean Club is an organization of all the women students. Its
purpose is that of promoting Christian fellowship through such activities as
the Missions Club, and especially through the Fireside Meetings.
Fireside Meetings are generally held once a month in the reception room
of Bethany Hall. These are times of social and spiritual fellowship. An in-
teresting program is arranged, and often some project begun that is carried
on throughout the month.
At the first meeting in October names were drawn for 'Silent Sisters,"
who during the month performed many helpful little acts. At the next meeting
the identity of the t'Silent Sisters" was revealed. The Missions Club had
charge of one meeting, in which several girls in costumes gave talks on
countries they represented. Another project was the purchase of a camera
for Miss Greer, a missionary, before her return to China.
THE YOUNG MEN'S INSPIRATIONAL CLUB
This year a new organization for men was formed, the purpose of which
is to make them familiar with parliamentary law and to accustom them to
speak in public. Its name is quite fitting, for the subjects discussed are some-
times religious in nature, sometimes secular.
1 .A .3
Our friends in the business world play an important part in the produc-
tion of the LIGHT. TQWER. We deeply appreciate their aid and urge our
readers to patronize them whenever the opportunity arises.
-Registration day. Arrival of new students.
-Classes began. A delightful "Get-Acquaintedw supper on the campus.
-First Mission Band service. Dr. Greenfield spoke on the Christ worth
1-First issue of the BIBLE VISION made its appearance.
2-Rev. McIntyre with us
16-Election of the LIGHT
-Our first day of prayer in which the Lorcl's presence was predominate.
-Pleasant fellowship at evening devotions around the piano. How we
enjoyed Mr. Zahlout's violin solos.
reception for Mr. and Mrs. Ramseyer as we
their new little cottage across the street.
for our day of prayer.
presented our gifts for
S-Peter Dyneka stirred our hearts with a message on Russia in our
Mission Baud service.
22-Examinations are over! Registration day for the second semester.
25-Open house in both dormitories.
24-Seniors honored with a "Missionary Tea."
4-A new experience for most of us - an earthquake!
25-Exchange of farewells as we parted for Easter vacation.
5-Our hearts were indeed saddened as we bowed in silent prayer in
loving memory of the sweet Christian life of Ailean Rogers.
16-Women's Chorus makes a tour through Ohio under the direction of
Mrs. Harold Wiswell.
-..-Men's Chorus leaves for Michigan to fill singing engagements.
9-Bible Institute day.
26-Fellowship Circle supper at Foster Park.
24-Commencement May God's richest blessings be upon our
they go out in His service.
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Fundamental - Spiritual -Cultural
A Bible-Centered Curriculum
i Standard three-year ministerial course.
Major Bible, Minor Theology.
Three-year course suited to the needs of Bible School
Administration and teaching. Major Bible, Minor Edu-
1 Three-year course preparatory for foreign mission work.
Major Bible, Minor Missions. U '
Two-year course designed to qualify for Gospel sing-
' ing, hymn writing, piano playing, and choir directing.
Twenty-four hours Bible required.
Two-year intensive Bible course for normal or Col-
General ministerial course for those who have
' not had high school. Four years.
CATALOG SENT UPON REQUEST
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FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
PHONE ANTHONY 2331
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SUNDAY SCHOCDL LITERATURE
Quarterlies and Papers
all following the
Int. Uniform Lesson Topics
Sunday School papers are Monthlies in Weekly
partsg however, they are charged by the quar-
ter. The rest are all Quarterliesg even if they
come in monthly parts they are still Quarterlies.
The BIBLE EXPOSITOR AND ILLUMINA-
TOR, an Advanced Quarterly, is published in
three monthly parts but still it is a Quarterly.
It is a regular Sunday School Commentary.
A sample pack of Quarterlies and Papers, and
a sample lesson, will be sent on application.
UNION GOSPEL PRESS
BOX Gflrmfl CLEVELAND, OHIO
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NU' WT Calhoun Street AFRO
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Fort Wayne, Indiana.
REQ IEEE EUEI SOIL
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THIS IS THE THIRD YEAR WE HAVE PHOTOGRAPHED
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THE MISSIONARY VVORKER A organ of the Missionary Church Association.
Full gospel Quarterly for Young People's Societies.
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The contribution to happy days.
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THE BIBLE INSTITUTE COLPORTAGE ASS'N
Founded by D. L. Moody for one purpose - to publish the Gospel message
attractive, popular, and readable forms. Some of these will fit your need
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