Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 88

 

Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1939 volume:

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I 'f-Q .wif , .-?5 ' . " ' . s'., .7345 ' :i,.6,4.V-.L f.- A A A ,T - EGL '. ,,,M,f-, -., 15' -ffl 9-551 ' F," . P L. ' , ' .. uv.. iv- B ' ' -- fp - A? ' ' ' , . X "' Q zJ",'?k" ,,33iZ'.9":? '. - .. -, . 'A ,V Q35 ,f . I ' .' Hx .. jg '-:kgs Pifgiiwynga f -I ,.-:-5 . - .-JH ' , A :,. r ' 331. w.. .1 . A-og .M 5 1,-5 ff.-fig. ,al -' ' '- :L "Y 5 73" . k -"4-J - W' 'nip SLN' a ,- . , .. . V ,, ff- ' , 'aw--s I' ' --lw , y ' Q. lp' ' t' , km 4 X -. - U ' 1x,.,aQ , ', ,JY .J , '- 'Q zmbp A A J A ,' V-' X w-if . W A. xl' 1, 2. QC. -. K , ' - 14? . f fax fly .yn 111, L A "L 4' 'ggi' .. . ws- Q ' -4,4 1 lil V ,. , , ". ,F ?r?'?.,,.Qf-if!- 'fix . Ia "Q: 'wyfgjhfkv ri '.f'b'v 4 -. -P-3'?'.Q v--0' '1 , 7 .P 5 v..x I lm. . 'p.' ' 45. . "' A I a'i"'f:.' ,QL .ML 2.- 2 3 LQ -Q -. . - x .H . fW,.,,m, ,, .n .K , 4 U , 1- "' , f Y' 9, . . ' ' fp '.',. 'fv-QQ 5 -, ,,g,, ' 4 fi W' N I z.-i " ' '91 ffm. 53 51.1. , ,g IM ' - ' - Q ,- 1 W -2 - qw .. E.. Y, I- ' Yr. f ' 25. N, ,f-.mf fn-4. 2. -1 if -- '-fr' 'P , . - j Q --. ,wtggrifr . "fn A '. . 3 Amis f - iw' ' , , fe fi A 1 'eh -if 449 ' 1-1- w -. -, 5 an ..- '314 al Q --5 jv..-, , ' .. as ...V :we , , 1115- iff ' ' ' '- -'Jax' ' , . 55, Z, ,nr . . ,I , ' 'E Me:-.w . V . A . af ' ,' V' V A , V N 'v 17 .gli w -haf ,Q f 7.5. V.: -.. "1 ffl. . 1 -,IJ ,Q Y I '75,-Vp lp 7:1 Q - I 4 I N.. Arg?--. Hi ' . FI' - K -rv -' - - l ,',' X vii .',,: ' ' A .lw 31,5 " .KVA N Q:',',Y- xv' r . i"f-'M' V - 1-,, 5. 5 -V 04 ,mc-a-' 'I .?, 4. Ng THE LIGHT TOWER 1939 Published by THE SENIOR CLASS ofthe FORT WAYNE BIBLE INSTITUTE Fort Wayne, Indiana Volume VIII DEDICATION Because they have been partners in our joys, in our plans, and in our aspirations, as well as in our keenest distresses and our deepest soul needsg and because they have led us to a greater appreciation of music and a firmer persuasion that it is indispensable to a well-orbed ministryg with gratitude and affection we dedicate to the Messrs. C. A. Gerber, Raymond Weaver, Ira Gerig and Alfred Zahlout, this eighth volume of the Light Tower. I-amp 61,11 11716 161' .sbzzbrf of 141' 11717111114 l'Ql:S'C' 41,11 11725 .571-zizfgfrld1fz.s7l-lzflyflfzls' and 0 . . Lei 0L'6'lfl76l,l,4' 1601 41114 brmfffr orafn Psalm 150: -Q 6. f',g'flf2.F pmgw rl I C' Q Foreword WHEN I SURVEY THE WONDROUS CROSS When I survey the wondrous cross On which the Prince of Glory died, My richest gain I count but loss, And pour contempt on ull my pride. Forbid it, Lord, that I should boast, Save in the death of Christ, my God: All the vain things that Charm me most, I sacrifice them to His blood. See, from His head, His hands, His feet, Sorrow and love How mingled downg Did e'er such love and sorrow meet, Or thorns compose so rich a crown? Were the whole realm of nature mine, That were a present far too smnllg Love so amazing, so divine, Demands my soul, my life, my all. Contents ADMINISTRATION CLASSES ACTIVITIES SERVICE FEATURES FRIENDLY CI-IATS ON AN AUTUMN DAY Administration Building 1 bp ' -o . 441 'Q 6'4- TOP LOOKING DOXWN RUDISILL BOULEVARD 'S ...W X xv jar 5""1 .,. 4. 1 A hallowed spot to all Chrispiins is this resting place of the body of Sammy Morris, the African lad, who, because of the intense spiritual hunger which possessed him, came to the United States under the providential leadings of God, and experienced the mighty baptism of the Holy Spirit. Though very brief, his was a life of exuberance, holy zeal, and of compassion for the lostg and even today its fragrance and beauty linger on. v - .SWE OUR TRYSTING PLACE-FOSTER PARK YY we 9003 , 1 5X 129 gh Q9 ACC ,.,. Xfwnss ,gf -er ,- ,Q-ss' . ,.. ,ff , ' '1J'?,"? 5, .. ,A 2-gap, ' f . A 'wg f 1 57 -' f-"Li3lI1"f f'-- ' . ' 1'--1 '-1 BETHANY HALL 'AA' -,ily In - Io MAIN ENTRANCE 41 ,I Xf 1 QQ' lgv ci V 'E as 410056 I' Q00 . 6' 1 M ev' ax we Administration i'Let the elders that rule well be eounled worthy of double honour, especially they ll'll0 labour in the word and doctrine." I Timothy 5:17. BIBLE INSTITUTE BOARD as-.za W Standing: C. E. Rediger. C. -1. Gerig, L. Shirl Hatfield, jared Gerig, il, Francis Chase, 1. Everest. Armin Steiner, M. N. Amstutz, S. Wood, ...J Seated: -I. E. Ramseyer, President, j. A. Ringenberg, Chairman, S. A. Lehman, Treasurerg W. H. Lugibihl, Sec l'tIL1I'y. THIRTY-FIVE YEARS OF PROGRESS Nineteen thirty-nine is a year of unusual significa ice for the Bible Institute. Wfe may look back to the birth and infancy of our Alma Mater thirty-five years ago and we may look hopefully to the future. Our Alma Mater has a godly heritage. She was born of Spirit-imparted vision in the hearts of her founders, among whom were gl. E. Ramseyer, B. P. Lugibrhl, and D. Y. Schultz. We were reminded of the humble surroundings of her birth and early years at the anniversary celebration on March llst. lt was an experience similar to that of looking at the girlhood pictures of mother in the family album while she tells us of days long past. There was the lovely home in the midst of hedge and maple in Bluffton, Ohio, where the school was born. For some years "Bethany Home" had ministered to the physical and spiritual needs of the "sick and oppressed" under the capable and sympathetic direction of Rev. and Mrs. B. P. Lugibihl. To care for educational needs, it Bible school was conducted in the home from 1895 to 1901. In 1903, the lkfissionary Church Association took over Bethany Home and began making preparations for a Bible school in which to train workers for its growing ministry at home and abroad. Thus our Alma Mater came into being. The first term was held from the end of December, 1905, to the beginning of April, 190-1, with 5-1 students in attendance, But before the promising child was a year old, her parents began to think of moving. The Fort Wayne site was purchased on july 12, 190-4, and the new building was begun on September 16. While the building was being erected, our Alma Mater was "boarded out" to the City Mission and neighboring churches. The first semester in Fort Wayne began on january 5. 1905, and on February 7 the new building was occupied. Here our Alma Mater has since livedg her quarters were enlarged in 1929-50 with the construction of Bethany Hall. If space permitted, we would mention many other interesting items in the family album such as the picture of "Charlie Bill"-the horse that the first Business lvlanager drove to the city for supplies, and the pictures of South Wood Park in farmland. In 1939, we realize that our school has come to adulthood. Only last year she became of age and was given a separate legal existence. As a minor, she was managed as an auxiliary organization of the Missionary Church Association, but last August she was issued a charter by the State of Indiana and incorporated as a theological institute with broad educational privileges. And while the Institute continues under the management of the parent body, yet it does have a solid legal foundation for its structure. The new corporation is directed by twelve Trustces and the President, who constitute the Governing Board. The members of the Board were all present for the annual spring meeting which convened on March 20-21. Thus while we were celebrating our birthday the Board was laying plans for the future with a gracious sense of Gods presence that gives promise of greater blessing in the future. "God bless our Bible Institute, Our Alma Mater, loved by alll Firm may she stand for truth and right, E'er holding forth the Word of light Until her task on earth is done, Her battles o'er, her vict'ries won." THE PERSON OF THE CROSS "U"lver1 I llH'l'6'l' llre trrnzdruizi lifllll On which the Prime uf Glory a'iea'." The Elerrztzl Sun of Gnd. In his Gospel, 'Iohn speaks in sublime language of the Diety of our blessed Lord jesus. In the first chapter he says: "The same was in the beginning with God, All things were made by Himg and without Him was not anything made that was made." He "Il".o in llve Bt"QllII7f71.K." ln the council chamber of God, when the plans of Creation and Redemption were devised, He was with God the Father. We get a glimpse of this mystery, in the following words by Paul, in Ephesians One: "According as he has chosen us in him before the foundation of the world, that we should be holy and without blame before him in love." Note the expression: "Before the foundation of the world." ln the measureless depths of the eternity of the past, before anything was made, of which any man has any knowledge, the Godhead planned it all. Hear also the words of Peter on this line: 'iwflio verily was fore-ordained before the foundation of the world, but was manifest in these last times for you." "The same was in the beginning with God," we read above. Next we see that Ht' ll"io llnuriizig willy God lfae Fallver in Cftftlfjflll. "He ll".u." Praise God, He was, and He is, and He ever shall be "Wtmrld 'without end." ln Hebrews One and in Colossians One, we have this Wonderful revelallion of Him. "God who at sundry times and in divers manners spake in time past unto the fathers by the prophets, hath in these last days spoken unto us by his Son, whom he hath appointed heir of all things, by whom also he made the worlds." "For by him were all things created, that are in heaven, and that are in the earth, visible and invisible, whether they be thrones, or dominions. or principalities, or powers: all things were created by him, and he is before before all things, and by him all things consist!" Hebrews One tells us also that He is Hl'If7l7UfLjl?14Lf All Tbiugi fu flu lluoid of Hit Pfiutrf' Everything would collapse if it were not for "The word of His power." This W'onderful One, to whom no one is equalithe Son of God, became the Son of man. He robed Himself in our flesh. "For he hath made him to be sin for us, who knew no sing that we might be made the righteousness of God in him." Whitt matchless love! Wliitt wondrous grace! Rightly do we sing of Him: "Majestic sweetness sits entlironed Upon the Saviour's brow, His head with radiant glories crowned, His lips with grace o'erHow, His lips with grace o"erflow." 'fs JOSEPH E. RAMSEYER President Lefllnei 021 Deeper Clvritlitzzz Life r"f if f 0,0 J aug' Vo of xx f fl 411 J 490 'B If ' ,se ,u B ag N 0 .1 fl ses N do fl ef ef x THE GLORY OF THE CROSS "Ffn'bid il, Lord. Ibtzl I .Vhflllfd bturt. Sara in flu' rfrpzfb of Clam! my God." The Cross stood in .1 world whose thinking was strangely twisted. Perversion alone describes its morals, its ideals and religions, The typical Roman lived for pleasure and fameg his rank was determined by the number of his slaves and the costliness of his banquets. The best of the Greeks prized virtue and knowledge, but Plato-the peer of them all-constructed his Utopian social order upon caste. The superior would rule the inferiorg the weak would serve the strong. If we pass by the pagan religions of Rome and the esoteric faiths of the East, we discover that even judaism was perverted by bigotry, racial pride, and smug self-righteousness. The priest and the Levite passed by the suffering victim on the Jericho Road. The proud Pharisee thanked God that he was superior to foul sinners and Gentile dogs. The whole of society in jesus' day was set up to Compete for earthly thingsfpower and fame and wealth. Into the midst of that sinful world. God placed a new determinant of values. So mdrrtzlly different was the Cross uf Christ that it represented a complete reversal ot what men considered worthyg .tn .ibmlufe that its principle of sell'-giving governs both man and Godg .fo holy that it judges both individual and corporate liteg to frulljffele that in the Cross God gave all-He could no more! Sa trorflv-i'. that we can only confess as we bow in its presence, "till ilu' itiizz Ifaiugi ffm! rlmmz me mari, I .i.1t'rif1ct' 1116111 In Hit bfonr1'." In the Cross the inlinite Son of God went to the depths of shame to serve and to redeem. The Highest became the Lowest as Deity stooped under the weight of earth's sorrows and sins. In the Cross jesus Christ lived-rather died-as He taught: "But whosoever would become great among you, shall be your ministerg and whosoever would be first among you, shall be servant of all. For Ike S011 uf Mtnz txmze 1101 fu be mlniifered 112110, bu! 10 minirter, una' to give lair life t1 mrzrovz for zmvzy. REV. SAFARA A. XWITMER Dean J LILLIAN MAE ZELLER Dean of Women THE SUFFERING OF THE CROSS "See from Hi! bead, Hi! H.1r1d!, Hi! feel Sorrow and lore flow mingled don-zz." A vision of the suffering Saviour on Calvary can come to the human heart only by divine revelation. The natural man cannot discern the vicarious atonement of jesus Christg it is to be perceived by holy illumination. Only when our eyes have been anointed with spiritual eyesalve can we with Dryden, "See Gad dwrendirzg in bllllldil fmme, The oferzded .fllgFl'Illg in lbe ojfetideylf mzmef' The cross of jesus Christ becomes meaningful as it becomes personal. He is our Substitute personally, individually. He bore our sins that we might have His righteousnessg He carried our griefs that we might share His joyg He was wounded for our transgressions in the fiery oven of God's wrath that we might escape that wrathg He was bruised-literally crushed and broken- for our iniquities to save us from their consequencesg He was chastised that we might have peace. "Did e'er such love and sorrow meet?" Only the infinite love of the eternal God could by one act judge sin and redeem the sinner. His punishment purchased our peaceg His stripes secured our healingg His bruises brought: our blessingg His grief vouchsafed our joyg His death provided for our life. O wondrous exchange, that the righteousness of One should justify many! This cross is universal in its scope. With enlightened eyes we readily see that "He is the propitiation-not for our sins only, but also for the sins of the whole world." It was this vision of the suffering Saviour in the fifty-third of Isaiah which challenged the heart of young Patteson when he was a student at Eton. To point all who had gone astray, whether black or white, to the One on whom the iniquities of all had been laid was the master-passion of his life. Later as Bishop of Melanesia, he translated this truth literally by his pen, his preaching, and his life until. like his Master, he suffered death at the hands of those whom he sought to save. Who f0l101l'.f in bi! train? To bear His name, to carry His message means to be identified with Him in the fellowship of sufferings. if I . Al , I ky' ' fi' I I I 1.2-gifs? REV. SAFARA A. XWITMER, A. B., M.A. Dean Bible. Miiviowzr Fort XV.1yne Bible Institute Indiana State University T.1ylor University Winirnrt I,.llie SCl1ool of Theology I-ll.I.lAN INIAE ZELLER Dean of Wfomen English, E.x'f7r'w.tiu11 Nyack Missionary Training Institute Bowling Green State Normal REV. LOYAL A. RINGENBERG, A. H., M. A. Old Teiftzmelzl, Cbnrfb Hiifm'-J' Direffrn' nf Sflwnf of Crn'r'eiprn1dwlfc Fort Wriyiie Bible Institute Valley City State Normal Taylor University Wintmntl Lske School of Theology REV. BENJAMIN F. LEIGHTNER Bible, Bilzliml and P.z,ilm't1l Tlwulugry, Humilelitii Fort Wayne Bible Institute REV. PAUL UPDIKE, A. is. Cb!'f.llAUl Edllmliorll. Hiifury Manchester College Chicago University E. IRENE SMITH, A. B. LilI1,Q'Ildg6'. Hirtory Columbus Normal Ohio State University GERTRUDE SCHOLI. Frwzrb Studied languages in Paris, Berlin, and Russia IRA GERIG l'oire, Pitulu Sherwood Conservatory of Music Baldwin Wallace Conservatory Cleveland Bible College ALFRED ZAHLOUT I 'fulfil C. ADOLPH GERBER Theory of !'Vl11,fif, Vain' Moody Bible Institute RAYMOND M. WEAVER Theory of Mutir, Pitnzu, Orgtuz Oberlin College Northwestern University Poland IT' ,X .R P A PRUDENCE GERBER, R. N. Rea' Croft' Crilniue ifz Home H-yqiwze Furt Vlkiync Lutheran Hospital MARTHA W, AMSTUTZ D6JL'U7Zll6,vY' Caznxre, Hmfe.t.t Fort Wayne Bible Institute Booth Memurial Hospital, N. Y. EDITH EHLKE Cook U REV. PETER L. EICHER Bluirzefu lllJ!l.Igc'7' INTYRLE Z. GASKILL Stt7'8f.Il"1, Brzufieepfr MRS. BERTHA LLTGIBIHI MRS. J. E. RAMSEYER QQ! -J 09 49 4 X I fu 'K If Q Q 5 N X f A r X , 0'5" 1 4 ' 5 spasms J I 1 N D My X 0' 0 W Wfeaclr me, 0 Lord, the way of Thy stalutesg and I shall keep il unto the endf, Psalm 119:33. Classes I , qi -Zeemtosgi , .ea ee' :te foe S E I 0 B ROY D. RAMSEYER Elkton, Michigan Theological Course President Senior Class President Mission Band Chorister Mission Band Gospel Team Choir Director Special Chorus Men's Chorus "ll"bwz Ike' fulnett of the time um come, God . . Gal. 4:-1. The Incentive of the Cross "Lore tu Jllltllfilf. .10 dirirte, De111.1r1d,i 111-1 mul, my life. my JH." ln the eyes of the world, human life is cheap. The materialist values man at ninety-eight cents. But we, who know that the soul of man is immortal, cannot estimate the worth of man in dollars and cents, The Wtrrd says that one soul is worth more than the whole world. God placed such .tn infinite value on our souls, that He permitted His only begotten Son to die in our stead. Because of this, we cannot afford to withhold ourselves from Him. Could we but visualize in part the matchless love of the Triune God in providing for our redemption, l am sure that we would never withhold anything from Him. God's love for man constrained Christ to inrrefldw His will voluntarily to the Fathers will, Christ said, "l came . . . not to do mine own will, but the will of Him that sent me." It was love that caused Christ to offer Himself as .1 .ozrrifife for our sin. "Greater love hath no man than this that a man lay down his life for his friends." Love and sacrifice are inseparable. One cannot love another without sacrificing. It was on the cross that Christ committed the greatest possible .fert'ive for man. True love leads to voluntary service. No one commanded Christ to come to earth and live as other men. He was not compelled to forgive sins, or forced to heal sick bodies. He was not ordered to bind up and comfort broken hearts, nor to raise the dead. He could have been delivered from the cross had He so desired. But He chose rather to suffer affliction. to he despised and hated of men-even to die. He went as far as He possibly could for man. The love of voluntary submission .is exhibited in Christ's life should heget in us a similar love. Do we love God sufficiently to deny ourselves for His sake? Self-denial is at true badge of discipleship to Christ. Christ sacrificed His all, even His very life, for us, so that He might present us sinless to the Father. Such love surely constrains us to give Him our lives as a continual living sacrihce. Oh! that we might ever serve Him loyally and faithfully until we hear those blessed words, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant, thou has been faithful over a few things . . , enter thou into the joy of thy Lord," 'SENIIDBS DOROTHY M. HESSELBART Lindsey. Ohio Theological Course Vice-president Senior Class Vice-president Mission Band ZAH l - Assisram Ediror 1959 Light 'I'owcr Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus 1 X X WY ff - -i - 'V ' Tim! N1 .ill llllllgl fu lllllifbf fun ffm pnnfllrluiii, Co JANE Y. BEDSWORTH Mclieesport, Pennsylvania Theological Course Secretary Senior Class Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus "He fha! du'elleIl1 in fha www! plrzre of ilu wwf Hidqlr ilu!! rzfmlr- nmlw lfu Jlmdou' of fbe Afnziglvl-3'." Psalm 9l:1. PAUL W. RUPP Elmira, Ohio Theological Course Treasurer Senior Class 6' Treasurer Mission Band Gospel Team jail Team Tract Team Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Men's Chorus "Lore ljwusj cuiuzfb all i1z1,f," Prov, 10:12. NORMAN C. MOSER Berne, Indiana Theological Course Chaplain Senior Class Gospel Team "Fov'e1'ev', 0 Lord. llv-3' uma' in willed' nz l1f.11'u1." Psalm 119389. SENI0llS PRUDENCE E. GERBER Fort Wayne. Indiana Two-year Bible Course Secretary Mission Band Editor 1959 Light Tower Special Chorus Womens Chorus "ll"f1o.fe I um, .md ulmm I ferzef' Acts Z':2s ROBERT C. BALTZELL Plymouth, ohio Bible-Music Course Gospel Team Special Chorus Men's Chorus "I will img 111110 lbs' LORD. betizzue He fuffy deal! bourztzfullg willy me." Psalm 1536. ADAH V. BAUMGARTNER Fort Wayne, Indiana Missionary Course Vice-president Mission Band Photograph Editor 1959 Light Tower Gospel Team Childrens Work Visitation Work Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Wt1inen's Chorus "For io me Io fire ir Christ." Phil, 1121, ROSCOE E. BURK Cadillac, Michigan Two-year Bible Course Asst. Chorister Mission Band Gospel Team Sunday School Superintendent Men's Chorus "Lo, I run u'flfJ you aluuy.f." Matt. 28:20, I. PAULINE DIETER Bowling Green. Ohio Missionary Course Sunday School Teaching "For Goa' bulb not given ur lbe .fpirit of fear: but of power, and of lore, and of 41 round mind." ll Tim. 127. SENIIIBS GENEVIEVE M. DILGART Clyde, Ohio Missionary Course Pianist Mission Band Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Wtimen's Chorus "But of him .ire Vie in Clvriit jenn, who of God I1 made unto ui uvidrim, .ind rigblcounieii, .md .f.Z7lfllflt'J!Il7f1, ima' t't?d67lIf7!i07I." l Cor. 1:50. OSCAR A. EICHER Elkton, Michigan Theological Course Mission Band President ' Business Manager 1959 Light Tower Gospel Team Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Men's Chorus "Ye fmre mul L'l'H1lt'1I mt, but I lure rfmien wa." John 15:16. EARL B. FLETCHER Fort Wayine. Indiana Two-year Bible Course Pastor "I .im fl'llt'if'iEd with Clirlyn 7le'l't'fllJ6lt'U I life: yet fmt I, l7llIVCl71'f.1fhI't'lb in me: .md the life ufvirlv I rwu' life in tlye fletlf I llre by the faith of the Son of God, who loved 1116, .md g.11'e bimielf for me." Gal. 2:20. PHYLLIS E. IDLE Huntsville, Ohio Bible-Music Course Associate Editor 1959 Light Tower Gospel Team Special Chorus Women's Chorus "Commit thy uwy unto the Lofdq trail alto in Him .' and He ,fbizll bring it to pan." Psa. 3725. ADELLE ISAAC Bryan, Ohio Bible-Music Course Visitation Work Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Women's Chorus "Tru.it in the LORD with all thine heart: and lean not unto thine ouvz imder- iltvzding. In all thy iw-yi' arknowledge Him, and He .rbizll dirert thy perm." Prov. 3:5, 6. SENIIIBS MINNIE A. KNOPP Shamoken, Pennsylvania Bible-Music Course Gospel Team Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Wivmen's Chorus "Fein than r1nl,' for I .IIN ivifh lhee: he 21111 z1'ii111.J,1ed,' for I Jill Ihj God: I will vfrerzglhefz Ihre: -iw. I will help thee: yea, I will uphold thee wilh rhe righf htmd nf my righrfu11i11wi," Isa. 41:10. RUTH M. MCCLURE Ohio City, Ohio Bible-Music Course Secretary Mission Band Gospel Team Special Chorus Women's Chorus "Thou will heap him in llfefferl peace. whore mind ji irujed on thee: herimie he lrnflefh in thee." Isaiah 263. GABRIELE E. MARTIG Peoria, Illinois Missionary Course Gospel Team Visitation Wcirk Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Wiimen's Chorus "Anil other .iheep I h.11'e, zrhirh ,ire nu! uf rhii folil: Ihem .Ilia I 1111111 hrirlgf' john 10: 16. RUTH MOSER Wren, Ohio Christian Education Course Preaching Visitation Wiirk "And uw kfmu' lhizt .ill Ihlngi work logelhef for good In Ihem Ihizi lore God, lo Ihenz who are lhe riillea' affording la Hin p1n'po.re." Romans 8:28. li. JEAN RISEBOROUGH Toledo, Ohio Missionary Coursc Special Chorus Wtimen's Chorus "Beloved, nou' are we the .rom of God, and il dolh not yet appear what we .ihizll he: hut we krzuu' that, when Hd ,fbdll dAl7I7b'd7', we .rhull he like Him ,L for we ,rhall .ree Him in He ii." l John 3:2. MAXINE E. ROTH Grabill, Indiana Bible-Music Course Pianist Mission Band Art Editor 1959 Light T Gospel Team Special Chorus XVomen's Chorus fllllvfnl ii be ilu! ixzllflli DOROTHY L. ROTHFUSS Sc-bc-waing, Michigan Academic-Christian Educttion Coursc Visitation Wcwrk Sunday School Teaching dlfhflll if he ilu! mlletlv V1 ll l I Ill df I icss S FLORA l, SIEMANTEL Aurora, Indiana Academic-Missionary Course Special Chorus XVomen's Chorus U Jen than p.1i.ie.f1 1bmugl2 ilu zz lie: I lllll b 141117 1le :mf Ili mtl I Mini, Ibm' rlmll 11111 u1'w'flou flee zzlnz lynn Z1 :Lei Ili 1131 I I1 11 ll flmll not be lzurrzedq Ilrllllw' ul zll 1l1 flzme kindle 1111011 llnc I 11h M WESLEY EVANS SMITH Springville, New York Theological Course jail Team Tract Team For I know u'l10m I lure bellezed .md ll!! ,lrezillzded 1111 bg 1 zblt If if ef tha! which I have mnmzilled 1:2110 bmz 1114111111 1611 dai Tim 1 MRS. RENA Dc-MITCHELL SMITH Detroit. Michigan Bible-Music Course Circulation Manager 1939 libht Tovtci Special Chorus Women's Chorus For the Lord GOD will help me Ilvefe me fbull I 1101 lie mn alluded llnfz are have I .fer my fare like ,1 flnzz and I knou that I rl1 ill 1101 be zrbumed Isaiah 5027. so ' NA, QQ' SENIIDBS MAXINE SOWDERS Bay City, Michigan Bible-Music Course Gospel Team Special Chorus Womens Chorus "One Ibirig haw I de.ii1's'd of Ike LORD. Ilval will I 1656 aftnf flu! I may dwell in Ibe 1701116 of the LORD all Ibe day of my lzfe, I0 hflwfa' ilu' l?t'fI!lI'1 nf Ilya LORD, and lu erzquire in bif lwrzplef' Psalm 2724. MILDRED M. Tl-IOM Alpena, Michigan Bible-Music Course Gospel Team Sunday School Teaching Special Chorus Womens Chorus "Tim efefmzl God ii 11771 refuge, and lnzderneallf are Ike ererlailirzg arm! Deut. 55:27. ROBERT S. TREAT Honor, Michigan Two-year Bible Course Pastor Special Chorus Men's Chorus "I am crucified' with Cbriyzz Il61'67'fh6'lLil.l I ling' -ye! :ml I, but Cbrjrz liretb in me: and tba life' which I Hou' fire in M16 fleilv I fire by ilu' faillv of the ron of God, who loved me, and gave lyimielf for me." Gal, 2:20. HELEN G. WAGNER Butler, Indiana Two-year Bible Course Sunday School Teaching "B1zl lbeji flval Illlif upon lb? LORD .flvall f'EI1E11' llveif .ilre11gll1,' they ,rlaall maufzf up will? irifzgi df eagleiu' they Jlvall run, and not be zrearj ,' and the-3 shall walk, and rm! faint." Isaiah 40:31. ALFRED ZAHLOUT Berkeley, California Academic-Theological Course Gospel Team Sacred Concerts Men's Chorus "Now unlo him that ir able to keep you from falling, amz' In f'V8.f?I1l you faull- lexu befare 11.76 preience of hir glory wilb exceeding jay." jude 24. SENIIIBS FACULTY ADVISOR-Rev. S. A. VUitmer MOTTO-Conquering Through the Cross COLORS-Cherry and Silver FLOWER-Red Rose CLASS POEM CONQUERING THROUGH THE CROSS The sky grew dark, the lightning flashed, The earth qualxed, rocks were rent, And judgment for the sin of man Upon Gods Son was sent. For man had sinned against his God And penalty must pay- The soul that sinneth, it shall die, And so that awesome day Lord jesus Christ hung on the cross To die for every man. Oh, marvel of a love so great That thought of such it plan! Yes, there He suffered in our place That we ne'er death should knowg He loved us even unto death, He joyed to take our woe Upon Himselfg the uir was tense And muffled sobs were heard, And soldiers called, "True Son of God, According to His XXford." He cried, " 'Tis finished," Qsin is iudgedj, And forward fell His head. And Satan laughed and smirked and mocked, "The Son of God is dead." But then a cry triumphant swelled- Through Satan's realm it roseg A conqu'ring Christ proclaimed with joy The vict'ry o'er His foes. Man need no longer live as slave To sin and death and lossg In Christ we died, in Christ we live- We c0nqu'r through the cross. To live for Him and serve Him now Shall all our life engross, And we shall face our S,1viour's foes Still conqu'ring through the cross. -Pbjffit E. Idle N7 f fkf .413 ZW' 'Deen fx f ag! J 49 6 I 43 ff , BND 49 W' , xv' .29 4,59 K X SENIOR SIDE LIGHTS ,, ..-f f 1 ,,,,.-f-xx I ...y-.paw-l"f""-'3'7 ,234 4 1 Ethel Adams Swanton. Ohio Bl.inch.irtl Amstutz Ruyiil oak, Mich. Alfred Clough XX'll'lI1C'IUUI1. Nah. B.irlmir.i Crozier Altnniid. Pa. Naomi Franklin Grabill, Intl. Eunice Gerig Auburn. Ind. Anna Hilbert Fleetwtmd, P.i. Lois Hirschy Evans City, P.i. Esther McC.ii'tney Grabill, Ind. Helen Muutzhler Edgertun. Ohm Erneine Osborne Elkhart, Ind. Katherine Paulus Elkhart. Ind. Clarence Rutschmtin Elbing, Kan. Bfary Schutz Bremen. Ind. Kent Wfeltv Blufftnn. Ohm Clarence Whtileyt Cadillac, Mich. CLASS OF '40 "K"' Gertrude Amstutz Flint. Mich. Margaret Ault Petersburg. Mich. XX'ilhur Eicher Fnrt Whyne, Ind. Lydia Fiedler Newton, Kan. Luis Gerig Auburn, Ind. Ravmnnd Hein Detroit, Mich. Vinl.i Krockenberger Flirt Wfayne, Ind. Howard Lawrence Lima, Ohio Clmrles Myers Lima, Ohio VC'elcom Myers XY'akarusa, Ind. Harriet Piper Hicksville. Ohio Bernina Rupp Toledo, Ohio ,ll iseph Simonson Ctimbridge, Wig, Herald Welty' Bluffton, Ohio Mabel W'uods La Grange, Ind, Myrtle Yoder Elkhart, Incl. Leora Althoff Aurora, Ind. Agnes Burley Berne. Ind. Francis de Caussin Detroit, Mich. Laverne Douglas Brown City, Mich. Donna Gerber Kendallville, Incl. Orlan Golden Nappanee. Ind. Charlotte Hock Detroit, Mich. Bessie Ison Burke, Ky. Ruth Keller Fort Wayne, Ind. Anna Laughbaum Pellston, Mich. Ethel Mellick Greenwich, Ohio Samuel Mizell Bartow, Fla. Vernon Noel Elkhart, Ind. Florence Powers Fort Wayne, Ind. Alice Schreckenberg Peoria, Ill, Miriam Schumacher Phoenix, Ariz. Ira Gene Steiner Muncie, Ind. Ruth Stratton Lansing, Mich. Florence Thompson Clairton, Pa. Viola Van Scoik Elkhart, Ind. Velma Vernier Prattville, Mich. in CLASS OF '41 rg: 16 if Q- 3 QL fl ' nl . X Q 1. ta C jg' ' ,at 'Z- .A Q-?-iff' JL, I 6' A-5 . .f f . V , 6 . 'B Q C- ' ii if : L- l . G in 1, . W ' x L. ' iivjxf Q 'Z t 1 Q 2' - . x , l S- 'T is-1 I 6 Q- , C 6 ,F x A A . F 0 f s 7 5 J , .Lb at "' ' sz, S ' 1 L -..ln ' G ' K - 5 - 'hr ' 57 ...B lack Cook lXluSkt.'j.gon, lvlich. Mildred Dancer Grahill. Ind. Wfynona Dykeman Freemi int, Neh. Lucille Geiger P.4ndor.l, Ohio Lillian Hand Detroit, Mich. Hazel Harle Cleveland, Ohio Vifallace jones Fort Xllfayne, lnd. Mary Keinrath Beaverton, Mich. Vei'nc't.1 Lucht Pigeon, Mich. Clifford McClaid New Hampshire, Ohio Edna Neuenschwander McPherson, Kan. Evelyn Nc-uenschwa McPherson, Kan. Nancy Mae Quince Fort Wfayne. Ind. Marjorie Rynearson Corutma, lnd. Reva Sparks Wfashington, Pa. Howard Stein Kettlersville, Ohio Flora Lee Tinsley Arlington, Ind. Elsie Lleberschar Cleveland, Ohio Clayton VC'eiker Clyde. Ohio Robert Welcli Toledo, Ohio Roy Whittum Tustin, Mich. nder CLASS OF '42, SPECIAL and EVENING Agnes Amstutz Berne, Ind. Mildred Bassett Frankfort, Ind. Evelyn Burr Detroit, Mich. Lucy Crawford Lima, Ohio Mahala Diller Pandora, Ohio Daniel Dyck Peabody, Kan. Reginald Gerig Fort Wayne, Ind. Ruth Grosh Auburn, Ind. Mrs, Ercile Hanley Perrysburg. Ohio Florence Heath Alpena, Mich, Lorena Hochstettler Pandora. Ohio Helen Huffman Warsaw, Ind. Irma Judd Stratton, Neb. Lucy Lord Kingston, jamaica. B. Edward Matter Fort Wayne, Ind, Floyd Miller Lewistown, lll. Herbert Osborn Fort Wayne, Ind, M rs. Roy Ramseye r Elkton, Mich. Lovaun Spillers Fort Wayne, Ind. Arthur Templar Fort Wayne, Ind. W. I. 'SR sir 5- i X 5 '31 'SS' YE. 5 ix. 1,711 ff' -'Ge ' i fr. I X 'fi 'Jem Effie Bremer Fort Wayne, Ind. Celia Burr Detroit, Mich. Margaret Crowell Huntertown, Ind. Mrs. Francis de C Detroit, Mich. Mrs. Oscar Eicher Elkton, Mich. Sarah Fiedler Newton, Kan. Beatrice Grove Gladwin, Mich. Ercile Hanley Perrysburg, Ohio Edna Heaton Bellefonte, Pa. Arthur Herbert Pittsburgh. Pa. Roy johnson Spencerville, Ohio Herman jones Cambridge, Ohio Catherine Macy Arlington, Ind. Roger Malsbary Muncie, Ind. Monna Mofhtt Zanesheld, Ohio Sylvia Nolan Smithfield, Ill. Mildred Schnur Groveland, Ill. Doris Seger jackson, Mich. Leona Weiker Clyde. Ohio Kathleen Witmer Fort Wayne, Ind. Lucille Yocum Rockford, Ohio aussin FACTS AND FIGURES TOTAL ENROLLMENT ...,.. School of Bible , ..,...,........ School of Music .........,....... School of Correspondence ..... STATES AND COUNTRIES REPRESENTED- Arizona ,... , .... ..............4...,.......,.....,,,,,,.....,,..,,,, .... California ..,... Florida ....... Illinois .... Indiana ....,.. Kansas .... ,.. Kentucky ...... Michigan - ....,. Nebraska Ohio .,,.,....,.... Pennsylvania ........,, Wisconsin British We st Indies .,..... DENOMINATIONS REPRESENTED Baptist .. .,.....................,.............. Baptist, Missionary .................,,,..,... ,....,, the Brethren ..,...........,,.. .... Christian and Missionary Alliance Church of Church of Christ .,......... Episcopal ....,.......,,....... .,..,.. Church of God ..,.,. Congregational .,.....,.. Evangelical ....,.............. Evangelical Reformed .4.. Friends ,,......,.,.....,,,,,,,,........,,,.. Lutheran ,,.,........,.,.............,..,..... Mennonite Brethren in Christ ..,.. Mennonite, Defenseless .,............. Mennonite, General Conference .... Methodist ' Methodist, Free .....,,..,.,.... Methodist, Norwegian .............. Methodist, Wesleyan ..,..,........,.... Missionary Church Association ...... Salvation Army ..,..,.,.,...,,,,.,.,............,,. United Brethren ..........,,............,,,,,,.......... United Brethren fOld Constitutionj ,,.... Tabernacles ...,.......,....,,....,.........,,........ N0 Church Affiliation ....... 173 125 35 15 l I 1 6 56 6 I 35 5 -10 10 I I 7 1 10 2 5 1 1 8 1 5 I ll 2 6 Isl I 1 1 55 I 8 1 I0 13 We regret that we were unable to obtain pictures of the following: Sophia Deister, Marjorie Deppler, Edith Dunn, Catherine Gratz, Franklin May, Leona Miller, Gladys Owen, Dorland Russett, Oliver Schenck, Constance Schultz, Blanche Sponhower, Robert Spoolstra. If . f I I . K QX ul tagn jg? GRY f ' , f 0 ff X A1095 f N Q, Q ,, 'S 1 ew W BIBLE EXPOSITION SUNDAY SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION war' CLASS ROOM CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL INSTRUCTOR MISSIONS A PENNSYLVANIA CORRESPONDENCE STUDENT OLD TESTAMENT it -I GREEK D EMONSTRATION pf? QUARTIST INSTRUCTION PIANO LESSON VOICE LESSON PUBLIC SPEAKING V f My J Dex f 'V 6 44 ,I J Q59 Q 4 Q ag. QR iff 0 'B A QPSK. -. .. , 69 wy ' S QE: 59 49 QW' ACTIVITIES "As vvvry man hath re- ceiued the' gift. vven so minister tlw same one to another, as good stewards of the manifold grace of Codf, I Peter 4:10. 04 I ,Q f l ' I I6 1 ff ,R aft wb r Al I5 'I Q' W I 3155566 O 1, 4 QV Iwi' N54 S 14, ,Q X . af Q 9 MUSIC Music fwhat a matchless avenue of expression! Sometimes we hear it burst forth in a paean of praise, sometimes in a cry of anguish or a plea for mercy, or again in a note of resignation or utter abandonment to God's sovereign will. Often the heart, exurberant with joy or crushed with sorrow, can express its feeling with a song when words utterly fail. Music is an inherent element in the heart of man, but the kind of music varies with the different types of people. There is the doleful minor of the benighted heathen, the sensuous jazz of the modern worldingg the staid, solemn chant of the pharisaical profes- sor, and the delightful melody of the joyful Christian. Man's inner life is revealed to us when we hear his song. I-low Christians then should take advantage of this truth-indeed, of this oppor- tunity, for if the world can detect our heart condition by the song on our lips, how care- ful we should be to keep our hearts in vital touch with God. How tragic for a Christian to let the song die out of his life-to be so overcome by his cares, problems, disappoint- ments, and temptations that he permits that joyous refrain which once bubbled forth from the depths of his soul to cease. The true Christian rejoices that the Lord has given him a new song, even praise unto God. In former days before jesus Christ had transformed his life, he expressed the utter vacancy in his heart by singing the cheap, trifling songs of the,world. That was all he could do. for they were the natural outfiow of his sinful heart. But now by redeeming grace he lives anew, his heart strings have been tuned to harmonize with heavenly music, and God's praise has become his song. Because down through the ages God has mightily used this innate love and appre- ciation for music as an instrument of blessing, and because many of the songs of the church have been truly inspired by the Holy Spirit, the Bible Institute gives music a prom- inent place in her curriculum, the extent of which can scarcely be excelled by any other school of its kind or of its enrollment. The faculty members of the music department are well trained and well qualified for their positions, and their principal aim in teaching is that the students might learn to serve God efficiently through music. Not only are they interested in their students becoming firmly grounded in the theory of music, but they are also concerned that they learn to sing or play not merely the notes but also the mes- sage of the song. until it strikes a responsive chord in the heart of the listener. This department of our school includes voice training and instruction in piano, violin, and organ, with much emphasis placed upon evangelistic hymn playing. The class work in the school of music is also very comprehensive, for it provides courses in nota- tion, sight reading, conducting, harmony, normal training and also offers those very help- ful and practical classes in choral group singing. But our singing and playing is not confined to our training in the school, for, true to our motto, we engage in "service in training." The choruses make extended tours each year, and, as a very essential element in Bible Institute life, selected groups are carefully trained to serve in gospel teams, the aim of which is to "make His praise glorious" and to exhibit Christ to a dying world. Back Row: Genevieve Dilgart. Harriet Piper, Lillian Hand, Lucy Lord, Melvena Basinger, Blanchard Amstutz. Clayton Weiker, Howard Stein, Reginald Gerig, Mildred Bassett, Agnes Amstutz, Edna Neuenschwander. Mahala Diller, Miriam Schumacher. Fourth Row: Lydia Fiedler, Frieda Wtilili, Viola Krockenberger, Velma Ver-mer, jane Beds- worth, Alan Neuenschwander, Einer Burger, Edison Welty, Paul Rupp, Mrs. Keith Marquardt, Adah Baumgartner, Sarah Fiedler, Helen Moughler, Barbara Crozier. Third Row: Erneine Osborne, Doris Seger, Maxine Sowders, Anna Hilbert, Clarence Rutschman, Oscar Eicher. Arthur Herbert. Robert Baltzell, Lucille Geiger, Bernina Rupp, Lois Hirschy, Florence Heath, Evelyn Burr. Second Row: Welcom Myers. Adelle Isaac, Mildred Thom, Gertrude Amstutz, Safara Gerig, Wilbur Eicher. Alfred Clough, Ira Gerig, Ruth McClure, Flora Lee Tinsley, Alice Schrechenherg. Ruth Keller. Front Row: Mrs. S. A. Witmer, Maxine Roth, Mrs. Kenneth Hyman, Naomi Franklin, William Schultz, Roy Ramseyer, Professor Gerber, tDirectorJ, Harvey Witmer, Evelyn Neuen- schwander, Minnie Knopp, Dorothy Hesselbart, Elsie Ueberschar. SPECIAL CHORUS Listen, do you hear that beautiful singing? It is the Special Chorus rehearsing in the chapel. Every Monday night they sing from eight until nine o'clock, .inder the direction of Mr. Gerber and the accompaniment of Mr. Weaver. Before singing, prayer is breathed to God to come into their hearts anew and to enable them to sing His praises with a pure heart. This year, the chorus is composed of past students as well as present studentsg thus the chorus is greatly enlarged, and a closer fellowship between the alumni and the students of the Bible Institute is fostered. The annual spring concert is anticipated alike by friends of the school and by the students. It is awe-inspiring to hear the renditions of parts of great oratorios, of anthems, and of gospel hymns. It is the prayer of each chorus member that God will be glorified in each song. G. AIIIUIIIZ I X I4 15 "' 4 fav, f nf ' as f 10 iff qt '4 5 " 9-QL vii vas 5154 ' Zf9W,J-I 05 . 'I ' 3 me ' f X 9? W' , W Y SNK Y . QV V99 oss? View .X is .gcigdev 5,0 ' imdb" X45 - 66. Q,eNN??gsl4Q5v2s,iAxx0 Y- - Xx- CO0 'VOR N? 56 dig CV Ny. N9 ' -CA , veit WAY' PS9 . We Cf XX. ef-M 400-'xXX1'e s W. W Qliswixsfv-OWXX 'bd Yiwouif .QS-. v, QXXL' , XXV' - wxcokxxoix be wgxmxev Qfiv- W . 0 ' . 0- -, Q0- .xx K ve. Q. N5 Q0 LZ gxsiaytvixxvxoo .-0 A 91 ' Q,0+iC9U5 .6665 Q39 0 swat MEN'S CHORUS After intensive preparation, the Men's Chorus, during the week of April 2 to April 10, made its annual tour. This itinerary included stops in southern Ohio, western Pennsylvania, and a return through Cleveland, where the group was invited to spend a glorious Easter week-end. The boys, under the capable direction of Mr. Ira Gerig, otfered a well-balanced program of hymns, anthems, and spirituals, opening each service with the chorus, "A New Name In Glory." To lend variety, the program included testimonies, as well as solo numbers by Mr. Alfred Zahlout, violinist, and by Mr. Ira Gerig, pianist. We trust this trip was a source of blessing to many. R. Bizlfzelf N995 c- - I u , A111111-6 mln CWD A171 ,U Ur' F CI 1 IV BJ . eUE,,XC2Au ,fo L, I 5, 'UQ' r lrnugzffffyd RUCT' Elrgz-,I g F . I tp. I1 B , L UCC. Ron., Aflzf, 'I 5 i "Nei iwfli cgure, lgglrersl PLIYIQQ' Cf-ncifgqlgifylzi Qyborzlrruljc A lan,-Sr: I2 L,E6e211ES,XUrH5,Id ALC' DUA:1rlUhHlMC,lC5113 'gsfurz D 'Ve-11.17 C Jr F erjje -1.t,,I, 'V f- ,-11" rflc, Urn ' offs, N ' ffl r IDC 'Sf' CCS l AE f A1117 i Sei, euen.vcl,,ii'Lf,e H6g11Aj.czf,?3de2, Hctzrc-ckfslztfl RUIZIIC K,f1cr, Amd f , . ,Ir . fr. Y. I DD. fed 67' Alfiifl 6Sf,7l'7-i ,gi PIDQ-,Ai AdC'ffSdAflf'l4. 7770 .illhkdrl-rilbp' lfcllmd lsadc' lflhrtlg na er- IIILI HllblfgrnlerAuciljebfc-,1,7 RV Cry' i B Cvku LSC., LUIS Zlgbafii Gil' Hgh I 021, J fr , R , UU, WOMEN 'S CHORUS How they went hurrying across the street to the Missionary Churchl Wheat for? Oh, it was two o'clock and Wednesdzly afternoong it was time for the weekly group practice of the Women's Chorus. Didnt you count themg one, two, threefthirty-nine selected voices in all. Under the direction of Mr. Gerber, the women sang, not alone from the technical standpoint, but from the spiritual as well. Sixteen members were chosen to represent Christ -md the school on 1 tan di . . - - ay tour throufh Michimn. Th' A ' ' " f A f' ' ' ' 5 5 is meant many extra rehearsals and more time spent in prayer, for the girls desired that they be their best for Christ wherever they sang. P. Idle I l r il ff ll i ,ff QW 41' te- W QQ' no 0.4 f oi ,ll pf 9 2 4 A0 14' . we xv' xg 4,509 DEVOTIONS "O could I speak the matchless worth, O could I sound the glories forth NX'hich in mv Saviour shine, I'd soar, and touch the heav'nly strings, And vie with Gabriel while he sings ln notes almost divine." This is the heart cry of the poet as he contemplates his Saviour. How inadequate words are as we attempt to express those deep soul-moving thoughts which come to us as we dwell upon our blessed Saviour. Indeed, in Him we have received all. Life has been enhanced by His walk by our sideg and at times it would seem as if we had been, or were about to be, translated by the presence of His Holy Spirit within our hearts. Life has most assuredly taken on a new meaning. Even in the preparation that we have been receiving in the Institute, that we may be of greater use to Him, we have been blessed again and again. As we have sat at the feet of our God-given and God-inspired teachers, the Word of God has taken on new meaning. It has seemed to glow and grow brighter-until in our bones it has burned as living fire. Devoutly we would incorporate and integrate this Word and Saviour into our personality, into our very soul as our Lord and Master prayed, "I in them, and thou in me." The poet sang on in blissful contemplation of the "precious blood He spilt," of imparted righteousness, of the character which Christ bears, of the forms of love He wears, and of the triumph one will experience as he is brought home and sees his Christ. What an uplift one gets in such a view of his Saviour. For such a Christ one could span the ocean, wade through the trackless jungles of an unknown continent, and defy malaria and pestilence. No wonder another poet cried out, "O for a thousand tongues to sing My great Redeemefs praise." May the Holy Spirit help us to yield ourselves unreservedly to the influence and leadings of this blessed personality. We trust our devotion to God will be so all- absorbing as to cause us to be blind and deaf and dumb to personal desires and am- bitions, that it will drive us, unmindful of pain, sacrifice, and ease, to the greatest possibilities that in us lie. The testimony has been often expressed in past months, "Oh, that we might burn out for Christ." O God give us the passion of the dauntless young Man of Galilee. How much His thirty-three years of devotion to His Father, of devotion to His lost erring brothers and sisters, and of His devotion to the task of redeeming all that the first Adam lost has meant. This blessed Prince is our example of devotion. May the laying on of thy nailapierced hands be as an apostolic blessing upon our senior class, O God. Help us in our devotion to yield our heads to the thorns, our hands to the nails, our feet to the tree, our backs to the rod, our side to the spear, and our love to those who know not what they do. May devotion be so tremendously accentuated in us that all other sensibilities like vestiges will drop off, and we may go on steadily in the language of our class motto, "Conquering through the Cross." E. Fletcher THE QUIET HOUR As Bible students, we have learned the great necessity of seeking the face of the Lord at the begin- ning of the day. Thus, before we have much time for conversation with our roommates or neighbors, we are summoned by a 6:25 bell to the throne of grace. There we are reminded of the pit from which we were dug and of the Rock to which we were lifted. There we are emptied of self and filled with His Spirit. There we give Him ourselves, and He gives us Himself. "We kneel: how weak! - we rise: how full of power!" M. Thom HALF DAY OF PRAYER The hushed spirits of the students coming into chapel bespeak the unusual, for this is the monthly day of prayer, and God is expected to reveal Himself anew. On the Mount of Temptation, Satan used every ounce of his diabolical cunning in an effort to destroy the Saviour. Then he departed for only a season. And his methods still are the same, especially in Bible School. Hence, during the course of a month, his evil works make a day of prayer welcome. Hymns ring out from expectant young hearts. An appropriate message follows. Then on bended knees, a session of prayer calls down Heavens eternal freshness. Satan flees! His subtle work is put to naught! Testimonies next. Here is 'one describing spiritual victory, another telling of physical healing. Back there is one relating the salvation of a loved one. And all this time, from exuberant hearts, has ascended heavenward a hearty chorus of "Amens!" "Hallelujahs!" and "Praise the Lord!" But now the hours have disappeared, and duties call elsewhere. Prayer changes things. C. Myerr FIVE O'CLOCK PRAYER MEETING In the midst of the rush of a busy day, comes the call for prayer for our missionary friends on the far flung battle lines of the earth. There is a prayer group which gathers in each dormitory to in- vestigate and definitely pray for the needs in every foreign field, by the end of the week, the globe has been circled by intercessory prayer. We have often seen answers to our united prayers which give us the incentive to press on and expect more and greater things from our everlasting, prayer-answering God. G. Mm-fig DINING ROOM DEVOTIONS "Unto thee, O Lord, do I lift up my soul."-Psalm 2511. After the evening meal, we always have a short devotional period. The method of conducting these devotions varies. Sometimes we testify to God's goodness, make our requests known, and then join in united prayer. Occassionally we receive a bit of rich spiritual truth from a distinguished visitor. At other times, we gather about the piano and lift hymns of praise to our precious Redeemer. We love these seasons of fellowship and communion spent together in the quietness of the evening. As we share one another's burdens and blessings, our hearts and our lives are enriched. We shall al- ways carry with us happy memories of these evening devotions. R. Whilfwzz THE PRAYER GROUPS Every evening, following the supper and devotional hour, various groups meet voluntarily for a season of prayer before resuming the evening studies. These have been times of refreshing. Again and again, we have witnessed the mighty workings of the Spirit of God. Discouraged and downcast spirits have been lifted, weary and afflicted bodies have been healed and strengthened, friends and loved ones have been arrested by the Holy Spirit and brought to Christ: powers and principalities have had to yield to the irrestible will of the Almighty. U on disbanding from these sacred seasons, our feelings can be best expressed by the words of the old familiar hymn, "Sweet Hour of Prayer." 0, Ggjdgn l 1 f ftf' gf 7" WX'-fri' Il 7'1" if TTT' ffl - 9 04, 90' ,QQ :V I ' we 44' Q I '9 Q , 61 4 I 'af M! ,Q WORDS FITLY SPOKEN , I f, I? sbxogi ! QB. 3 9 J Q9 4 vs 'IA' x- ' 496' .... "Gods promises are unlimited, the limiting is always on our side." Rev. E. Ramseyer 'Cultivate lives of kindly thoughtfulness, and let your sweet reasonableness be seen by all persons." Dr. Paul Rees "Every time people begin to count the little things outside of Christ, they begin to get discouraged." Rev. Paul Updike "God can take a small thing, a simple person whom He has broken and blessed, and multiply his services to multitudes." Martha Amstutz "Let us go out as the salt of the earth-cleansing, purifying, softening, and pre- serving hearts through the love and power of Christ In our own hearts. C. A. Gerber "Hope has been a great factor in the history of the world. It has preceded everything great that has ever happened." Mrs. B. G. Smith "If sin will make a devil out of an agel, sin will make a devil out of a man." Rev. Paul Updike "Turn your eyes upon jesus, catch the inspiration, and learn to see God in everything." Lillian Zeller "Thinking is dangerous unless you pray, and praying is useless unless you think." Rev. A. W. Tozer "Faith is the eye that sees the invisible, Faith is the ear that hears the inaudible, Ifaith is the hand that grasps the intangible, And shouts, 'I know, O Lord, Thou art there '." Dr. E. Bulgin "Doubt your doubts, and believe your beliefs: but do not believe your doubts, nor doubt your beliefs." Rev. E. Ramseyer "God expects us to go out with a message. Now is the time for us to get that message, not to learn a lot of 'thingsf " Rev. Tillman Habegger "It is the overflow that counts. If we haven't been feeding on Christ and haven't been anointed with the Holy Spirit, we have no overflow for others." Dr. john Greenfield "Adjust yourself to circumstances rather than to expect circumstances to adjust themselves to you." Rev. O. G. Schlatter "We never have firm convictions until we are determined to do things right one hundred times out of one hundred." Rev. W. C. Mclntire "It's not what you have that will make you, but many times it is what you have not." Rev. W. C. Mclntire "If I repeat any fault or folly, rumored or well'known of another, when I am under no necessity of repeating it, I am guilty of evil speaking." "In order to preach the Word, we must know the Word, and in order to know the Worcl we must study the Word." Dr. john Greenfield "We can all talk to others about jesus, if we are walking with jesus ourselves." Dr. john Greenfield "When we are not conscious of His presence, we still need to be confident of it. We need to practice the presence of God." Dr. Paul Rees "One of the greatest revealed facts in the Bible is 'Lo, I am with you always.' " Rev.A.P.Bourns "What we need is not more captainsg what we need is more soldiers." Rev. Edgar Clauser I -if 1 I CHAPEL SPEAKERS EVENING REMINISCENCES The sun sinks All else around is dimmed .md greyed, The sun alone stands out-arrayed In splendor Then I remember- Thou, O Lord, Thou who didst make this earthly sun, Thou once walked on earth the Son of God And everywhere Thy feet did tread A soul was loved-a soul was born. The sun is gone And I imagine- Does it, Lord? Does that steadfast evening star That so pure, yet humbly jewels the sky, Does it reflect the glory of Thine eyes? Its pool of blue, the love-depth of Thy soul? The crimson-filled laver, sky shaped by hills, Is it Thy blood on Calvary spilled, Thy cup of sorrow fmine of joyj yet willed That through Thy death, unworthy, I might l The moon glows And I pray Hear, O Lord. As the moon reflects the presence of the sun, May I, as Thine, be gentle as the breeze To love, to pray. and ne'er to cease Reflecting the risen Son of Righteousness. ive! Efbel Melllrk I ROW ONE- Mr, Bc Mrs. D. C. Rupp David 8: Kenneth Rupp Rev. A. W. Tozer Dr, Victor C. Kelford ROW' TWO- Mrs. Fred L. Aloder Mr. 54 Mrs. Wnl. Dillon ROXW THREE- Dr. Ii. j, Bulgin Rev. O. Schlatter Dr. N. C. Beskin Mrs. W'm. Cox Mrs. Barbara Cox Mr. Wm. Cox ,. C7 I '7- I fi.,-' fir f R I J . ff! ii C, '-if I J 3. 2? en' , v f 423 gil' r ,CG Bc? 'EN N06 Q . JP' n. " wif x tv' QQ' 9 450 MISSION BAND Friday evening is here, and the students are eagerly going to the chapel to the Students' Mission Band. This is a missionary organization conducted by students elected to serve for one semester. To- night we may have a missionary from India, showing stereoptican slidesg or one from China, with moving pictures, or perhaps we may be privileged to hear various members of a missionary family on their return to Africa. Not only do we have the joy of listening to some of God's choicest servants from home and abroad, but we have the special privilege of supporting one of His representatives in Peru, South America- Clayton D. Steiner, an alumnus of our Fort Wayne Bible Institute. Of course there are visitors here for the service, for friends are always welcome, and are invited to attend. Many victories have been won through the ministries of the Mission Band, and we praise God for sending us inspiring messages from Spirit-filled messengers. G. Dilgafr OFFICERS Fifi! St'Nl6'.'f1'?' Second Serrzeirer Roy Ramseyer ., President ............. ................ O scar Eicher Dorothy Hesselbart Vice-president ...... Adah Baumgartner Prudence Gerber ., Charles Myers .... , Alfred Clough Genevieve Dilgurt Secretary ...,.,. ,..... Treasurer ....,...,..... Chorister ,..,..,... Assistant Chorister .....,.Pit1nist .. Assistant Pianist .. ..,.....Ruth McClure .,.,....Orlan Golden ......Alfred Zahlout .....,.,.Roscoe Burk ...........Maxine Roth .Gertrude Amstutz Standing: Genevieve Dilgart, Gertrude Amstutz, Prudence Gerber, Alfred Zahlout, Charles Myers. Alfred Clough, Orlan Golden, Roscoe Burk, Ruth McClure, Maxine Roth. Seated: Dorothy Hesselbart, Roy Ramseyer, Oscar Eicher, Adah Baumgartner. LIGHT TOWER Time-how certainly it removes from us even the most cherished memories, those that we had thought permanently placed and securely fixed in our minds, those that we had believed could not possibly be taken from us. The finite mind is incapable of retaining permanently every impression made upon it, for time so slowly and stealthily, yet so surely, conveys away even that remembrance that once was held dear to the heart. What delightful memories we have intrusted to its keeping! As we ponder over this school year, our heartstrings are touched with joyous reminiscences of happy school days. We think of such pleas- ure jaunts as those taken to Foster Park and to the Lincoln Museum, and such times of gaiety as Campus Day with its occasional strolls around the campus by pretentious workmen. Then we rejoice in the acquisition of true friendships while at the Institute, in those ties that bind us together in Christian fellowship. We are reminded, too, of those blessed times of refreshing during regular chapel services and prayer days, when our Father opened the very windows of heaven to quench our spiritual thirst, of those hallowed moments when our souls were revived in group prayer meetingsg and of the times our hearts and minds were turned Godward through song. The memories of these gracious and blissful moments we desire to keep with us. Thus ere we separate to dot the continents where we shall labor in the whitened harvest fields, the Senior Class presents this edition of the Light Tower to seal these pleasant and happy memories of our years at the Institute. Editor-in-Chief ...... Assistant Editor ..... THE STAFF ........Prudence Gerber ........Dorothy Hesselbart Associate Editor ..,.... ................. P hyllis Idle Associate Editor ....... ........ A lfred Zahlout Associate Editor ..... .......... K ent Welty Business Manager .. ......... Oscar Eicher Circulation Manager .........,.... Rena Smith Art Editor .................... ......,.....,.. M axine Roth Art Editor .,.........,.. ..,...... M axine Sowders Art Editor ................. Photograph Editor ....... Photograph Editor .. Faculty Advisor ...... .......Barbara Crozier .. .....,,..... Raymond Hein ,...........Adah Baumgartner Rev. B. F. Leightner ff X I - X 'iw li ' ' ,aff n l Jjjx, f QQ! J 56x 46: Q! Q09 94 A4 65 vi 4 1 'tv M0550 1' ' 1 we I A 598 ww.. y f x xy, W9 SERVICE "So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth: it shall not return unto mv void, but it shall accomplish that which I plvasv, and it shall prospvr in the thing whereto I sent itf, Isaiah 55:11. - 1 f Pl'.'ix.z mu: 1' H 11. 14 ,. LH- ' X' 1, :,, , ,,., .. vfm-5, X.. I -...xxx .1235 ' .fwzlzeh : 2, 1, 'Qi-2:1315 1 f Km-A V A35-if-R H - :A "?1'1-f XSL: 'Af' .1 '- "X4 .5 x 541 aaa 'ff 'V I 9' 'Q M 45 I J 1, 3- I G I Q05 "B-1092, N 1 1 I I - we ,te . 49, The Fellowship Circle The Fellowship Circle is an alumni organization composed of Bible Institute graduates, faculty and former and present students who have completed one semester of work in the of the organization is to maintain and promote the fellowship begun in members. Institute. The purpose " ' . t 1 the Institute and to foster a spirit of prayer on behalf of its members and the Bihle Institute. 1078 members irc scattered throughout the world, a large percentage of them being engaged Its - 5 1 ' . 1 in active Christian service as missionaries, pastors, evangelists, and teachers. The Loyalty Foundation, a voluntary project sponsored by the active members of the circle, was organized for the purpose of rendering service to the Alma Mater. Of special mention are its help to needy students, the purchase of the first Gospel Team bus, the purchase of an Orgatron. and a substantial contribution to the erection of Bethany Hall. This year the Loyalty Foundation plans to divide its contributions between two objects. Half of its receipts is to go toward the purchase of the orgatron of the Bible Institute, and the other half toward helping needy students. A banquet is held each year during Commencement Week to maintain the fellowship begun in the Bible Institute. At these banquets the old students are brought together to renew old friendships and to form new ones. Through these personal contacts the Fellowship family is bound closer together. and .i spirit of prayer is fostered. H. Wtzgner Missions A TYPICAL DAY IN AFRICA A missionary's day is very interesting. From the time we make our appearance in the morning until darkness drives the natives home, our day is filled with diverse experiences. On this particular day we come out on the porch and find twenty-five or more waiting for us to buy produce they have brought to sell. One has an egg, another, a few tomatoes, a child has a handful of bananas-each with his meager amount of produce which he gathered after being aroused by the crowmg of the cock-the African's only time-piece. However, no bartering is done until after the regular morning service. At the close of the worship period, everyone tries to be first to present his commodity. The only incident of note today is the "blue milk." When we say that it must be diluted, the women assure us that it is nor. However, straining brings forth a nice big tadpole. Then they explain that there was but enough water added to make up for that which had been spilled on the way. After that, a man comes to see the "big teacher" who has written the book about God. He has reference to the one who has translated the Gospel according to St. Matthew into the Fula W It h to the prayer room where in quietness we can talk and pray. The poor language. e ta 'e im Mohammedan cannot believe that God can have a Son. Still. he acknowledges that the words of the Book do grip his heart, and he goes away puzzled but thinking seriously. Later we are disturbed by some of the children who come running in saying, "Madame, d ' lk." We? rush nalime come quickly Dick is hurt' he fell from the sliding board an cant ta I 'ca , . . , to him with a cup of cold water and find him unconscious on the floor. Presently he is revived and hurried to the doctor. How relieved we are when the physician says, "He is all right!" You can well imagine the responsibility that is ours with our fellow-missionaries, the child's parents, being a day's journey away. Toward the close of the day, a Frenchman comes to buy a Rhode Island chicken. When the conversation is skillfully guided around the Bible, the man confesses that he has none. After listening earnestly as portions are read to him, he says, "The Book is wonderful Y" When he leaves, he is carrying a French Bible. Another happy incident of the day is the conversion of one of our school children. With a heavy heart, she comes from the playground asking us to pray for her, Ere long she goes dancing out to play as happy as can be, for peace has come to her little heart. These are a few of the events that crowd into a missionary's day. The Rupps Bible Institute Missionaries It is significant to notice that our Lord's first commandment after His resurrection, as well as His last commandment before His ascension, was to go and tell. He told Mary, the hrs: one to see Him after His resurrection, "Go to my brethren and say unto them. I ascend unto my Father, and your Fatherg and to my God and your God." He told His disciples. iust before His ascension. "Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost." Thus, in obedience to His command, the true Bride of Christ has been going forth and wit- nessing for the past twenty centuries. We are now rejoicing that the Fort Wayne Bible Institute has its witnesses. Since Miss Elizabeth Hilty left these halls thirryafour years ago to be one of its representatives on the foreign fields, one hundred seven others have followed in her steps and have gone to various foreign fields to witness for the Lord of harvest. Among this number are Five who have either sailed or will sail within this year. Four-Miss Edna Pape, Miss Catherine Gratz. and Messrs. David and Kenneth Rupp-will labor in Africag and one, Miss Luella Burley, in India. The going of these tive in such a short time makes this year an outstanding one. But in addition to this, our own Missionary, Rev. Clayton Steiner and family. sailed to South America for his third term of service there, Thus we thank God that He is sending forth workers into His harvest. Now that you may know just where these one hundred seven missionaries are laboring, we have located them on their various fields on the two ensuing pages. May these two pages remind you that they have gone forth trusting in God and counting on your prayers. gk ' it e it . IN OBEDIENCE TO SOUTH AMERICA ACTIVE: FLIIII Fig ' . . I 1. Mr. Sylvan Hausser Mrs. Sylvan Hausser IEUIIICE Dillerj Elsie Rupp David Siemens :5:Claytun Steiner Agnes Sprung:-r Omar Sutrnn Mas. Omar Suttun 1I.aura Beckerj joseph L'mmel Mrs. ,Iuseph L'mmel QMabel I-Iygcmaj Paul Ummel Mrs. Paul Ummel lPheube Bren- nemanj RETIRED: F U RETIRED: Adflh Bfcklmff WIUIWUYIII Mrs. Mennu Amstutz IRilla Klop- DECEASED: fensteinj Edison O. Steiner 2i:Suppnrted by the Students' Mission Band. AFRICA ACTIVE: Edna Amstutz Alvin Becker Clarence Birkey Floyd Bowman Hannah Bracy Helen Guusen Archie Haller Herbert Haller Mrs. Elmer Hutchinson 1Virginia Lundwulll Mrs. Fred .Ioder QClara Klintj Cornelius Funk W'alter Herr Henry Klopfenstein I. A. Picrsun Melvin Rich Mrs. Melvin Rich llisther W'aglerI Emma Richert Henry Sandercuck George Sharp Irene Stouder Paul Thompson Mrs. Paul Thumpsun fMadeIine Rintoulj ECEASED: Jonas Miller Mrs. Henry Sanderctvck D INDIA Mrs. Alexander McCaw lGrace A Liam, ACTIVE: Thomas Miller Elda Amstutz Edna Pape Tilman Amstutz David Rupp Kenneth Rupp Mabel Sauder Fanny Schmallenberger Russel Sloat Afhe Smoots Mrs. Barbara Cox lBarhara Eicherl Bert Eicher Mrs. Bert Eicher IArtimese Churchj Ola Fussee Jesse Ringenberg Olen Schlatter CHRISTS COMMAND 4 RETIRED: P. L. Eicher Mrs. P. L. Eichei' lMary Rupp! Ruth V. Eicher Gerhard Kliewer Mrs. Gerhard KlieweriViul41 Weltyl Emery Masters Bert Siegle Mrs. Bert Siegle 1Esther Rothj Mrs. Harry Sterling lTamar Wrightj DECEASED: Nancy Ramseyer CHINA ACTIVE: Amy Applegate Peter B. Baltzer Mrs. Peter Baltzer QLydia Meyersl Loyal Bartel Mrs. Paul Barrel Una Birl-:eyj Mae Baucher Fanny Baumgartner Roy Birkey Mrs. Roy Birkey fElizaberh Klopfensteinj Peter Boehr Mary De Garmo Eleanor Haberling Elizabeth Hilty Minnie Hilty Mrs. Peter D. Kiehn lSusie Baltzerj Abraham Lohrentz Ruby Lundgren Charles Roberts Iohn J. Schmidt Mrs. John Schmidt Frank Steiner Mrs. Frank Steiner fMadeline Huebscherj Shu Duh Tung Mrs. Shu Duh Tung 1Mary Lee! RETIRED: Edith Beyerle Mrs, Philip Hinkey IRIN:-.la Lugibihlj Ezra G. Roth Mrs. Ezra G. Ruth lHelen Siemensj Louise Benz DECEASED: Nellie Bowen Mrs. Charles Roberts fFlnrence Suterb Iunathan Schrag jacob Willl Henry Zehr AFGHANISTAN RETIRED: Clyde Bowman Mrs. Clyde Bowman HAWAII ACTIVE: Alvin Oyer Williiini Oyer CUBA ACTIVE: Mrs. Primitiva Acosta iLuella Benzl MEXICO ACTIVE: Viva Mae Lewis EGYPT DECEASED: Hattie Salyer SERVICE IN , v,, ,..--1"",. If Q S. ROW ONE- Quartet: Maxine Roth, VUelcom Myers, Alice Schrecltenherg, Bernina Rupp. Trio: Lucy Lord, Erneine Osborn, Sarah Fielder. Preachers: Arthur Templar, Oscar Eicher, Alfred Clough, Roscoe Burk, Joe Simonson. Roger Malsbary, Norma Moser, Kent XVelty, Arthur Herbert. ROW TWO- Tromhonists: Howard Lawrence, Paul Rupp. Trio: Mildred Thom. Lucille Gieger, Irma judd. Trio: Adah Baumgartner, Phyllis Idle, Doris Seger. ROW THREE! Trio: Ruth McClure, Barbara Crozier. Mabel Wfoods. Trio: Gabriele Martig. Gertrude Amstutz. Elsie LTeherschar, Quartet: Clayton Wfeil-ter. Roscoe Burk. Robert Baltzell, Alfred Clough. Trio: Evelyn Burr, Florence Heath, Celia Burr. GOSPEL TEAMS "Training for service and service in training" is the motto of our school. The ministry of the organized gospel teams, which travel extensively on week-end trips, fulfills our school mono by offering a wide held of service to students. lt is a wonderful privilege for the students to go out and do their best to lift up the Saviour to it lost world. Through their work souls have been won to Christ's kingdom and Christians have been encouraged to follow the Master more Closely. In doing this. the students receive rich benefits to their own spiritual growth. Often they are placed in rather strange and trying circumstances which can serve as a good opporunity to exemplify the true Christian spirit. Perhaps they run out of gas miles from a filling station on a cold night, or, perhaps they are snowbound in a storm. But it is to be remembered that these things do "work together for good": and through them many times opportunity is afforded to witness to someone who otherwise might not have heard the gospel. M. W'ood.i HOMF VISITATION GROUP JAIL TEAM TRAC'I TEAM SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS TRAINING HOME VISITION We have found real joy in going from house to house, in passing out tracts, and in telling the Gospel story, Sometimes we receive a hearty welcome, and again, we are turned away with, "I have-n't time to listen to you," or, ' l'll have nothing to do with your religion," Although there are churches on every hand, scores of people are ignorant of the way of salvation. On one occasion we visited at least fifteen homes before meeting one person with a real experience in Christ. Through visitation work many neglected souls hear the gospel and receive encouragement. H. Alfmgfaler THE IAIL TEAM We who serve the Lord on the Iail Team receive many blessings and find the presence of the Lord very real 'to us. The prisoners are always reverent and many have given their hearts to the Lord. The attendance at the services has grown until now it sometimes reaches twenty. The opportunities are great in these services because of the change of prisoners from week to week. Thus the blessed gospel story reaches many souls from all walks of life, 1. Cfmk THE TRACT TEAM The Tract Team is a group of young men who go, two by two, every Saturday night into the dens of Satan to distribute tracts-silent messengers of the gospel. The visitation of these young men covers one-half of the CSIS' bars and pool rooms each week. Doors closed to the gospel have been openedg hungry souls have been found and dealt with, some of whom, we are happy to say, have received the Lord as their personal Saviour. As another result of this work several opportunities have been offered for Gospel Teams to hold services-to sing, play, and testify for the Lord, H. Welty' SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHING lt is four o'clock on Sunday afternoon, Those who have been teaching classes out in the Belmont suburb have yust climbed out of the Salvation Army truck in front of Bethany Hall. Other students have taught classes in the Neighborhood House, in the City Mission, and in churches in the city. We all have gone, not in our own strength but in Christ'sg DUI to gain credit for ourselves, but to labor in His vineyard. We have found a real field. We do not merely teach classes. but also carry home with us the burden of the souls we have been teaching. As .1 reward, some student teachers report souls for their hire. E. Neneazrffztwzdef STREET MEETINGS With Bibles under their arms, tracts in their hands, testimonies in their hearts, and a radiant glow on their faces, a group of enthusiastic young students meets on a street corner to witness for jesus Christ. Each student who attends the street meeting takes part in some form of service. One sings, another plays an instrumentg one testifies, .mother prays that the Lords blessing may rest upon the testimonyg one distributes tracts to casual passers-by, another speaks to a sin-burdened soul about the redeeming grace of God. The street meetings have been a great blessing to many needy souls. N, Mom- al...-, gal' My r 'ff -1 F' dl? 214, 40 I xx mf go' I Q gf sh- 95 I X ' . I 5 Q4 , Q3 N 'l .1 I X, xy, 959 FEATURES "W'haIsuvvvr ye' do, do all to the glory of Cod." I Corinthians 10:31. wx ALL IN A WEEK W 'lex ROW 1 2 3 ROW 1 -.2 5 4 ROW 1 2 ROW 1 2 5 -I ONE- . I-Ie gets us here on time. . Eastward bound at dinner time. . Where shall we gp friday? TWO- . Non-resident girls prayer-meeting gmup. . A place of spiritual blessing. . Contentment in this cozy ruuni. . She rolls out our exam questions. THREE- . Wfhere our business inanuger shines. . Come in and rest awhile. FOUR- . Weiners, baked beans, fun-couples. Bedtime devotions. . No dirt escapes this place. "Tribulation worketh patience." AROUND THE CAMPUS 11' F Pia "L: '1'El"7"L ROW ONE- 1. Three blue hooks for .1 nickel. 2. A new sourCe ol melody. 5. Wife put out this book. RO VU TWO- l. They keep us warm .ind wake us up. 3. See uslfor your term pdpers. 5. Part ul our education. ROW THREE- 1. Two long feet call for more paint on these steps. 2. We observe .ill study rulesf? ROW FOUR- 1. He plucks out every eye. 2. How girls avoid "dish-water hands." 9. Where Sunday morning finds us. Ai. Our knowledge? It's on the shelf. X I I ,- fi 1"! ,,, A r - ,vt -. ',r'...' IYIQ- flfikfgffli-'7 l . ' Af ' ' 4.25" If I 4404 ROW ONE- 1. Home of our President. 2. Out for an airing. 5. She forgot to get a key. ROW TWO- 1. They play on the campus while daddies and mothers go to school. 2. Apartment for married students. 5. Daddy and mother. -1. Vacation and home. ROW THREE- 1. Out for a spin. 2. Frost has its advantages. 5. A dining room family. -1. Mrs. P. L. Eicher. 5. Ruthie, the Dean's assistant. 6. B. 1. Sisters. Incidental to Cl Team Trip After getting a late start back to Fort Wayne from Elkhart where our trio with the Professors Weaver, Zahlout, and Gerber had the privilege of attending a youth conference, we found ourselves stalled in a large snowbank, twenty-one miles from good old B. l. The day had been strenuous but this topped it all. The cold barricade stoutly resisted even the professors' powerful efforts to pull the car out. Adding greatly to our distress was the cold, cutting wind, and the furious blinding snow. Suddenly we felt very desolate out on that lonely road, for it was one thirty in the morning, and no farmer welcomed guests at such an hour! Discouraged? Of course not. Instead wd set out in seach of a place for shelter. It was a rather long, hard trudge down the snow-blanketed road before our eyes caught a glimpse of the vague shape of a house. And as you may imagine, we lost no time in hurrying up the steep hill in knee-deep snow. As we peered through the grimy windows of the little shack, we saw a very aged, decrepit man sitting in a dimly lighted and crudely furnished room. ln response to our somewhat hesitant knock, he cried out, "Who is there?" Mr. Gerber opened the door and explained our plight. Naturally the old gentleman was a bit doubtful and scrutinized us rather suspiciously but after a little thought he invited us in. We didn't wonder at his questioning us, for we must have been a sorry looking spectacle-exhausted and nearly frozen as we were. How glad we were, though, to find shelter in even a half-welcome place! In his tiny kitchen we found seats as best we could and took turns drying our feet on the oven door. Since he had no beds to offer us, we alter- nately tried out the one lone, yet comfortable tricking chair. Mr. Weaver, however, being more ingenious than the rest of us, converted the kitchen table into a bed. Wfe spent the time-between naps-talking and singing. All of this time the hours were slowly passing and repeatedly one of us would say, "lsn't it getting daylight yet?" lt was a long, long night, but as surely as time marches on the dawn broke, Then Mr. Gerber, anxious to see how conditions were at the car, walked down the road to investi- gate and returned with the report that we could not possibly get out without help. We were hoping that our friend would offer his horse to pull us out, but he never thought of that. Rather, he suggested that the snowplow would be coming past and would pull us out. Upon inquiring we learned that it would not reach us until 11l'1ouI noon, What a queer sinking feeling came over us about that time! Breakfast was next in orderg but where to get it was another question. Our host told us of a place about a quarter of a mile away where we could get all the food we wanted. We could see that he was only too glad to get rid of usg thus, after a little hesitancy we left for this place where we at least would not have to starve. Our breakfast at "The Dugout," for that was the name of the place, consisted of hamburg sandwiches. After a long and trying delay he brought us our orders, but we girls were somewhat distressed when we saw finger prints of the cook on our bread, But our ravenous appetites did not permit us to be too fastidious, so we are with a pretense of enjoyment. After eating, we sang for the proprietorg and Mt. Zahlout gave his testimony, We thank God for the privilege we had of witnessing for Him. As we anxiously waited for the snowplow, we thought the morning would never pass and we feared Mr. Weaver would have nervous prostration but imagine rejoicing when at about noon, we saw our rescuer coming, Our hearts leaped with joy to think that in a few moments we should be on our way to Fort Wayne. The men of our patty went to help get the car out of the drift, but shortly they were back to The Dug-out to pick us tip. We swept the snow off the seats, then crawled in to begin the last strenuous lap of our journey. At about two o'clock we arrived at the school, weary, but thankful to God that I-le had brought us safely through. And though we did have some very trying experiences we still could say with much assurance that "all things work together for good to them that love God, to them who are the called according to his purpose." R. MICLURE A BLESSING IN DISGUISE Thanksgiving vacation begins at noon on this particular day. The eight o'clock classes come to order. One can see that the SCHIS in English, homiletics, and missions classes are occupiedg but in reality these same students are buying tickets, greeting loved ones, and sitting down to turkey dinners. The far away look in their eyes gives evidence of this to the instructors, who refrain from asking them too many questions for fear of awakening them too suddenly to the grim realities of life. We students who have no class are, of course, studying-studying road maps, suitcases, and the way to make the quickest exit after or during the noon meal. The only cloud to mar our horizon of happiness is an examination after chapel. There ought to be a law against having tests the day our vacations begin. It is time for chapel! Every minute that passes brings us nearer the end. As we rush feverishly and impatiently into the chapel room, our eyes fall on a map hanging on the front wall. Must we squirm in our seats while Mr. Missionary pokes the map, telling us about the need to go to a land thousands of miles away when our present need of going only a hundred miles seems almost too much to hope for? However, we do not see Mr. Missionary in that row of saintly figures who so graciously adorn the front wall. Mr. Witmer stands before us, he remarks about the barren wall on which we must center our gaze, not considering the inspiration that we obtain from looking at the faculty members. We learn that the map hides a permanent decoration. As Mr. Clough removes it, our eyes behold the World and the Open Book, the insignia of out Institute. Our hearts are thrilled while we listen to Mr. Witmer as he portrays the signihcance of the insignia to us. The world, our field for sowing the seeds of the gospel, is symbolic of the world-wide ministry of those who have gone from the schoolg the Open Book, symbolic of the Bible from which light is radiated ro the whole worldg the colors, blue and gold, signify the heavenliness and deity of our Saviour. As we listen to this, the selfish desires fade away. Even vacation is forgotten as we realize more keenly our duty to our Christ. . As we sing the school song, a stronger urge is created within our breasts to "proclaim redemption's story till our Lord shall come in glory." A. Lauglabaum X I .Xia gy! f i gy 'Ti . , A V, ff , iff" i :YQ 443W I 'I IO 9517 sv" el tg ' QQQA I Q90 .af as Q I ami CHARACTER GLIMPSES Ethel Adams-Meekly and humbly walking in the light. Leora AltoH-Her amiable disposition is manifested by her smile. Blanchard Amstutz4Brings glory to the God of heaven with his trumpet, voice, and friendliness. Gertrude Amstutz-A diligent girl with a reserved sense of humor. Margaret Ault-Cheerfully and calmly she undertakes her every task. Robert Baltzell-His heart is bent on serving his God with his voice. Mildred Bassett-One who learns well her spiritual lessons. Adah BaumgartnerfCongenial to all, and enthusiastically faithful to her Lord. Jane Bedsworth-Bubbling over with life and the joy of the Lord. Ellie Bremer-A most sociable girl who incessantly delights in doing kindnesses for others. Roscoe Burk-A good soldier of the crossg a specialist in dispelling dark clouds. Agnes Burley-Her life is a constant walk with Christ. Celia Burr-Pleasing personality and musical talent consecrated to the Master's use. Evelyn Burr-Friendly and good natured, serving the Lord with joy. Alfred Clough-This tender and thoughtful Nebraskan has won his way into our hearts. jack Cook+Steady, progressive and willing to serve. Lucy Crawfordvlndustrious, lovable and unselfish. Barbara Crozier-Generous in spirit, a God-given sense of humor, a refreshing blush. Mildred Dancer-A kindhearted country girl who strives to do right. Francis de Caussin-Young in the Lord, but maturing rapidly. Pauline DieterfAffable to all she meets, and desirous of serving faithfully. Genevieve Dilgart-Prim, precise, poised, patient, prayerful-hve peas in a little pod. Mahala Diller-A Christian of staunch convictions who is capable of assuming responsi- bilities. Laverne Douglas-A talented, cheerful boy who is friendly to all. Daniel Dyck-Always ready to give a reason for the hope QChristQ that is within him. Wynona Dykeman-I-ler unwavering convictions assert themselves in the very tone of her voice. Oscar Eicher-The sterling character of this sturdy farmer is shown forth in word, thought and deed. Wilbur Eicher-Neat, competent, courteous and musical, with interests in his music te-acher's family. Lydia FiedlerfOne of our Kansas girls who has found all things possible with God. Sarah Fiedlerfwe know her as an energetic lass who has endeared herself to us all. E. B. Fletcher-His dignity and deep spirituality add much to our senior class. Naomi Franklin-She puts her troubles in a boxg then sits on the lid and laughs. Lucille GeigerwA reserved "Pandoraite" who loyally serves her God and fellowmen. Donna Gerber-jovial and chatty-a friend to all. Prudence Gerber-A sympathetic and ethcient nurseg a faithful servant of jesus Christ. Eunice Gerig-"Nought of selfg all for others." Lois Gerig-She possesses an unfeigned faith as did Timothy's grandmother, Lois. Reginald Gerig-This remarkably talented musician praises the Lord in music and in holy living. Orlan Golden-Neat in dressg persistent in studyg faithful in worship. Beatrice Grove-This modest young maiden lives triumphantly through the storms of life. Lillian Hand-Vim, vigor, and vitality personified. Ercile Hanely-He has a head of his own, but his thoughts are contagious. Luella Hanely-She is most quiet and unobtrusive in her manner of life. Hazel Harle-A true daughter of the Kingg happy and contented in His will. Florence Heath-We all "Eicher," Edna Heaton-Walking softly in Gods presence. Raymond Hein-Small but mightyg a solver of hard theological problems. Arthur Herbert-His virile personality, sonorous voice, and deep spirituality are ad- mired by all. Dorothy Hesselbart-Has practical everyday common sense, mixed with wit and a deep love for Christ. Anna Hilbert-A beautiful character with a heart of gold. Lois Hirschy-Honest, frank and straightforward, but seeking for God's best. Charlotte Hock-Living soberly, righteously and godly in this present world. Lorena Hochstettler-Quiet and demure, but with a faith that's sure. fff I J if 1 f l li V, 5 V4 ,J aff "9 tes 27 st' 6' f 47 :fel 4 it 5 14,1 sw .425 team Helen Huffman-Her comeliness and poise harmonize beautifully with her virtuous life. Phyllis Idle-Original, poetical, ethereal and spiritual. Bessie Ison-Her friends appreciate her warm Southern ways. Adelle Isaac-Our sweet little Syrian girl with scintillating eyes and a keen sense of humor. Roy johnson-His profound faith and radiant face portray a life hidden with Christ in God. Herman Jones-As a shining light, he blazes the way for others. XY7allace jones-Diligently he studies the XX'ord. Irma Judd-Her sympathetic smile and understanding heart emanate from her Christ- lil-ze walk. Mary Keinrath-Tender-hearted. amiable, dependable, and steady. Ruth Keller-Attractively dressed, persistently studious, capably talented. Minnie Knopp-Her mischievous manner is coupled with an amiable spirit. Viola Krockenberger-Pleasant, unpretentious and studious. with a determination to be her best for Christ, Anna Laughbaum-Quiet waters run deep. Howard Lawrence-Capable and sweet-tempered is our red-headed trombonist. Lucy Lord-Jamaican accent and queenly walk-from jamaica, but a citizen of Heaven. Verneta Lucht-Earnest, industrious, composed and contemplative. Esther McCartney4Diligent in study. deep in meditation, zealous in service. Clifford McClaid-Endowed with artistic ability that he uses in God'5 service. Ruth McClure-"Take my voice, and let me sing Always, only, for my Kingf, Catherine Macy-Appreciative, persistent, loving the Lord sincerely. Roger MalsbaryvSmiling Roger with a burning zeal and passion for the lost. Gabriele Martig-An amicable, benevolent spirit, ,with an outstanding missionary zeal. Edward Motter-Earnest, energetic and enthusiastic is this young convert. Franklin May-His winsome manner accounts for his host of friends. Ethel Mellick-A unique character who is determined to have God's best. Floyd Miller-Pleasant and small, but mighty in words. Samuel Mizell-"Sunny Sammy" witnessing always. Monna Motiitt-This happy little Christian sees a bright side in everything. Norman Moser-A thrice-born man-a natural birth, a spiritual birth, and a ? Ruth Moser-Modest and humble with jesus Christ reigning supreme. Helen MoughlerfA perservering lassie with all marks of a healthy Christian. Charles Myers-Christlike in walkg efficient in study, a sailor who springs unexpected witticisms. Welcom Myers-How lovely the bloom after the stormy weather! Edna Neuenschwander-Dexterous in every undertaking, and firm in her beliefs. Evelyn Neuenschwander-Frank and to the point, never beating around the bush. Vernon Noel-Humorous, frank and straightforwardg always interested in souls. Sylvia Nolan-Idle wordsgnone, in serving her Master. Erneine OsbornefSo demure, lovable and conscientious that we all enjoy her company. Katherine Paulus-Kay's happy disposition and readiness to do His will has impressed us all. Harriett Piper-Her brown eyes speak of courage, victory and zeal. Florence Powers-Quietly pressing on the upward way. Nancy Mae Quince-To know her is to love her. Roy Ramseyer-This proud daddy of a happy family performs everything to the glory of God. jean Riseborough-Our dear little Canadian blonde is precious to her Master. Maxine Roth-A sparkling personality that radiates the Christ life. Dorothy RothfussAA smile warm and tenderg when depressed or discouraged, see "Deny," Bernina Rupp-A gay, sprightly little maid: yet possessing depth of character. Paul Rupp-Unaffected and dependableg he has endeared himself to us all. Dorland Russett-The boy who thanks God for everything. Clarence RutschmanfSimple in faith-he takes God at His Word. Marjorie Rynearson-A precious jewel, unassuming in manner and conduct. Mildred Schnur-Quiet, humble and devoted. Alice Schreckenberg-So sedate and refined is this "queen of the laundry." Miriam Schumacher-Her faith and earnest determination blend beautifully with her sweet personality. Mary Schutz-We admire Mary's constant serenity and high spiritual ideals. Doris Seger-An aesthetic nature and a heart that sees good in everyone. ,ff I 5 M" ,Q M11 if fy-i Y I' vs' f QQ? 65" f 'Y 14 v'Q ful 49 , l 458 Q 'ft Q1 gt N565 41' 2 we aff xii! I x -N as Q9 Flora Siemantel-"Flo's" unbiased convictions enable her to fearlessly face the future. joseph SimonsonvAn example of the believer. Wesley Smith-Quietly studies to mind his own business. Rena Smith-An energetic, happy Christian wherever she goes. Maxine Sowders-Open-hearted, worshipping her God in nature as well as in spirit. Reva Sparks-A true and faithful Christian with a passion for souls. Lovaun Spillers-Small in stature, but great in love toward her Saviour. Howard Stein-His ear to ear smile is more predominate than his words. Gene Steiner-His quietness is mingled with seriousness and humor. Ruth Stratton-Her beaming countenance reveals her animated spiritual life. Arthur Templar-Rejoices in being numbered among God's chosen. Florence Thompson-Conscientiously going about her day's workg delighted to serve her Lord. Mildred Thom-We appreciate "Midge's" ability to lead, her noble character and sweet voice. Flora Lee Tinsley-A shy little Quaker girl who is strikingly individual. Robert TreatgExceedingly frank, open-hearted, fervent in devotion and service. Elsie Ueberscher-Reserved in manner, gifted and capable. K Viola Van Scoik-Fun-loving yet serious-mindedg persistent and devout. Velma VernierfRadiating Christ in her cheerful disposition and musical ability. Helen Wagner-Rich in learning, conscientious and consistent in her daily walk. Clayton Weiker-He has extreme perseverance and unswerving convictions along with that frequent blush. Herald Welty-Going forth to serve in the neglected districts. Kent Welty-A modern Enoch. Clarence Whaley-To serve his Lord acceptably is his highest aspiration. Roy Whittum-He possesses characteristics which are distinctive and which are wholly under subjection to God's will. Kathleen Witmer-A charming young artist at the piano-a lady with a dignified air. Mable WoodsfHer devotion to Christ is uplifting and refreshing. Myrtle Yoder-We know her as being diminutive and neat, pious and scrupulous. Alfred Zalalout-We are all proud of "Al"-an artist of the highest rank. CUR CCNTRIBUTORS We encourage student patronage of our advertisers who, together with friends of our school, have largely helped make this annual possible. CALENDAR 1938-1939 QI? ni is INTERDENOMINATIONAL FORT WAYNE BIBLE j INSTITUTE Q-5: - i9o4 FUNDAMENTAL SPIRITUAL - Bible-centered Curriculum and World-wide Vision COURSES OFFERED SCHOOL of BIBLE STANDARD THEOLOGICAL TWO-YEAR THEOLOGICAL CHRISTIAN EDUCATION MISSIONARY BIBLE-ACADEMIC SCHOOL of NILTSIC STANDARD BIBLE-MUSIC TWO-YEAR BIBLE-MUSIC SCHOOL of CORRESPOWDENCE -Three years. Major in Bibleg minor in Missions. High School required for matriculation. -Major in Bible. Course is designed to meet the need of college or Normal graduates. At least one year of college work required for matriculation. -Three years. Major in Bibleg minor in Christian Education. High school graduation prerequisite. Diploma of the Evangelical Teacher Training As- sociation earned incidentally. -Three years, Major in Bible. Graduation from High School graduation prerequisite. -Four years. For those who have not had High School. Offers preparation in Theology, Christian Education, Missions, or Music. -Three years. Major in Gospel Musicg minor in Bible. Private lessons in Voice, Piano, and Organ. High School graduation prerequisite. --Consists of the first two years of the Standard Bible-Music Course. High School prerequisite. Courses in Pentateuch, Historical Books, Poetical Books. Prophetical Books, Matthew, john, Acts, Personal Evangelism, and English. Credit is given toward graduation from the residence courses. Write for special prospectus. For further information Address: THE FORT WAYNE BIBLE INSTITUTE Fort Wayne, Indiana 'A' i' CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES! HARRISON HILL DRUG STORE Phone H-4286 Prescription Specialists Phone H-5119 FILMS - CAMERAS - ICE CREAM i' i' Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov 15 Calendar of School Events--193839 -Registrationday for all new students. 14-Registration for middlers and seniors. 15-First day of school. 23-Russell Sloat speaker in Mission Band. 26-First outing at Foster Park. Picnic, games and inspiring devotional service. 1241-Ialf day of prayer. 13-Miss Hodge, attired in gala Philippine costume, speaks to us in Mission Band. 16+Once again we are privileged to hear Dr. Paul Rees. 19-"Si" Ramseyer with us againg teaches us the chorus "l'm going to live for jesus Christ". 20-We are admonished to get more fresh .iirg students go for hike. 21-Miss Schug tells of her trip to Palestine in Mission Band. 28YRupp brothers, "Dave and Ken," speak to us in Mission Band. 31-Campus day-Students use up some of their "excess energy" raking leaves. Good eats and devotions around the bonfire. 4-Mrs. Clark gives us an interesting message about South America. 7-Alas, who did tie the chairs in the dining room? 8 9 ll 16 22 25 -Mrs. Snyder, from China, spoke in chapel. -"Believe it or not"-direction rules are suspended. -The Lord meets us in another half day ot Prayer. Dr. W. C. Mclntire is speaker. fDr. McIntire's advice to future preachers "tie up the dog, kill the cat and keep the children home." 4Music classes dismissed as professors went on tl shopping tour for an organ. -Thanksgiving vacation begins. 284Classes resumed. 29-Chief Whitefeather gives wonderful message in testimony and song. Sings at evening devotions. Dec. 1, 2-Rev. Woodward, chapel speaker. FINEST WATCH AND IEWELRY REPAIRING All Iames Vgoflk cousins, me. Rgynoids u y epau' Guaranteed 808 Manager TO SAVE YOUR SOUL IS YOUR SPIRITUAL DUTY TO SAVE YOUR TEETH IS AN EARTHLY DUTY THE CONTRIBUTION TO HAPPY DAYS DR. E. P. SANBIIBN Fairfield and Kinsmoor Fort Wayne, Ind. . Phone H-2371 t i Compliments of SOUTHWEST MARKET The Complete Food Market GROCERIES - MEATS - VEGETABLES 3328 Fairfield Phone H-2103 DAVID'S SUPER SERVICE STANDARD PRODUCTS Washing-Lubrication-Quaker State Oil-Tires and Batteries Rudisill at Calhoun - Call for and Deliver - Phone H-5285 BIBLES - - - TESTAMENTS BOOKS The Oxford "Ultrathin" Bible MISSIONARY CHURCH ASS'N PUBLISHING DEPARTMENT Bible Institute Building Fort Wayne, Indiana SUNDAY SCHOOL LITERATURE Quarterlies and Papers Following Int. Uniform Lesson Topics Full Line Sunday School Supplies and Requisites Catalog and Sample Pack of Quarterlies and Papers Sent on Application by Sunday School Officials THE BIBLE EXPOSITOR AND ILLUMINATOR An Advanced Quarterly Published in Three Monthly Parts, But Still a Quarterly A Regular Sunday School Commentary Write for Free Sample Lesson ADDRESS UNION GOSPEL PRESS i' 1' 1- if Alqtgll N, QJPQ 435654 THE NATIONAL MILL SUPPLY CO. FACTORY, MILL, ELECTRICAL, PLUMBING AND HEATING SUPPLIES AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT, RADIOS, PAINT, OIL ELECTRIC RANGES and REFRIGERATORS 207-209-211-213 East Columbia St. Phone A-2331 Fort Wayne, Ind. if if Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. 'fBeginning of better linglish Xlifeek, sponsored by English faculty. Boxes are filled in a hurry. -Fireside meeting in reception room. fDean W'itmer gives us a message on prayer. -Rupps give their farewell address. "Ken and Dave" give demonstration of African bargaining. -Dining hall decorated for Christmas. Dec. 17fCandlelight service at supper with caroling afterward. Dec. 18APrayer meeting followed by student recital in Church. Christmas vacation begins. jan. 2-Classes resumed. jan. 13-Forrest Kuhn speaks in chapelg tells of thrilling B. l. experiences. Mrs. Cox speaks in Mission Band. Dillons relate soul-winning experiences in England. jan, 16YBeginning of exam week and burning of midnight oil. Seniors relieved ot chapel message for .1 time. jan. 20-Last of exams, and day of partings. Miss Hilty, Mission Band speaker. jan. 23-Registration for second semester. jan, 244Classes begin. jan. 27-Rev. A. W. Tozer speaks-Theme: "ls it necessary to be dumb to be happy?" jan, 28-New organ installed. Swiss party at Gerbers. Jan. 5oABig snow stormftrio and music faculty maroon-ed overnight. YVAYNE PIIABDIACY 347 W. Berry St. Phone A-0345 Fort Wayne, Ind. BETHEL PUBLISHING COMPANY BIBLES, RELIGIOUS BOOKS, MOTTOES, GREETING CARDS, REWARDS, CHURCH cmd SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPPLIES I819 South Main St. Elkhart, Ind. HATS-RUGS-FURS .J c..sE. DEDENDABLLEY DRY.CLEANING i Dial H-1132 1808-12 S. Calhoun St. if it TEMPTINGLY FRESH! One secret of the appeal of Foods served at Millers Cafeteria is-abso- lute freshness. Foods simply could not lose their delicious freshness here. Our ovens, kitchens are the busiest spots in town, preparing ENOUGH of our tasty dishes to go 'roundl OPEN SUNDAYS ALL DAY! MILLER'S CAFETERIA 825 South Clinton Street in Cafeteria 2606 S. Calhoun St. EASTBROOK BEAUTY SHOPPE SHAMPOO AND FINGER WAVE-S0c Telephone H-2333 Feb. Bee-President of Huntington College speaks in Mission Band. "Kenny" Geiger, l.ist yei1r's graduate. speaks in chapel. Feb. 7 f-fl-like to Lincoln Museum. Feb. lOfMission Band excused, so we can hear Gipsy Smith. Feb. I3-Half day of prayer. Dr. Gettle is speaker. Feb. 20-Miss Burt of Bethany Orphange speaks in chapel. Feb. 22YBulgin evangelistic meetings begin. Mar 5-XXfomen's Chorus broadcastsg Bulgin meetings close. Mar 10-Rev, O. G. Schlatter, missionary to India, speaks for Mission Band. Miir. li-eLight Tower has informal Chapel service. Laughs for everybody. Vaca- tion begins. Mar 21wVriei1tion ends. Prayer day. Thirty-fifth anniversary celebration. Mar. 3lfXlUomen's Chorus sings in chapel before leaving for ii ten-day tour. Apr Ze--Men's Chorus leaves for .1 week's tour. Apr. 14-Miss julia Derr, missionary to India, gives .1 very interesting message in Apr. Apr. Mission Band. 16-The Mens Chorus broadcasts over the Missionary Hour. 17'-ffOur hearts .ire stirred .ls "Eddie" l-Libegger speaks to us in chapel. Apr. 18- eDr. H. I. Long, President of Greenville College. Greenville, Ill., speaks in chapel. ik F.AugorrFobi!ed I 1 '. W k Iauglary t urinate 81222 0 n5ul ance 0' 'FSE S o"L"f"'a Old-Line - Legal Reserve - Non-Assessable he Lia my Dividend Savings 20 'Ve Up-Direct Company Service Elnployers Dlutuals Ft. Wayne Branch-1230 Lincoln Tower EINER R. BURGET - A-6343 - NORMAN A. BOERGER BOULEVARD SERVICE STATION GOOD GULF PRODUCTS PLUS GOOD SERVICE MAKE A GOOD COMBINATION! Rudisill at Fairfield Phbne H-5182 Fort Wayne, Ind. -k i Little Gifts from KOERBER'S MEAN SO MUCH MORE! You can always be proud to present a KOERBER gilt regardless how little it costs. Here at KOERBERS youll hncl plenty ol inexpensive suggestions for anniversaries, weddings, birthdays and other gilt-giving events . , as low as Sl. Iewelers I I 0 818 Since X W Calhoun 1865 W ' St. Apr. 21-Our first Bible Institute missionary, Miss Flizaheth Hilty, tells of her expe- riences in China. Apr. 28-Mr. joseph Ummel, missionary to Africa, speaks in Mission Band. Apr. 50-The Youth Conference begins at the First Missionary Church with the Rev. jared Gerig of Cleveland as speaker, and the noted tenor and song-writer, Mr. N. B. Vandall, in charge of the music. May 7-The Youth Conference closes. May 19-In the midst of exams-we all have headaches. May May 25-Senior night. May 24-Student recital at the First Missionary Church. May 25-Annual Fellowship Circle banquet and spring concert. May 26-CommencementfDr. H. C. Morrison, speaker. 21-Baccalaureate service at the First Missionary Church, with the Rev. B, F. Leightner as speaker. LITTLE ELF FOODS are especially noted for their fine quality and deli- cious flavor. Only the iinest foods, carefully selected from the season's choicest crops, are packed under this famous label. Prices are always economical! LITTLE E L F PRODUCTS L in ' --- v Bursley Gr Co. 1 HF vw? 1 'Ut r ". t Zi! I IL Wholesale Distributors ttfconuaw' OVEN-DATED COFFEES Little Elf "drip" High Grade Burco M -Y! au" .,,., ff? 'r -e QQ 4' 'f' gf Q "-E-- 'x 'fi 31 .sift ' M - .LI 'Wm "SUNSHINE MILK BOTTLED SUNSHINE" HOMOGENIZED SUNSHINE DAIRY SUPERIOR COAL COMPANY COAL - - COKE - - FUEL OIL IRON FIREMAN COAL STOKERS 919 Wells St. Fort Wayne, i' ir COMPLIMENTS TROY LAUNDRY EXTRA CARE -- NO EXTRA COST Phone H-1315 Must there be sickness to disclose to us students the poetical ability of our Dean? Congratulations! Mr.. Witmerg we are all proud of you. SYMPATHY My fellow sufferers of the Hu, I've a fellow feeling for each of you, I fell before a phalanx true Of microbes, Hu germs- As did you. fDean Witmer 'A' 'lr RAPID SHOE REBUILDING PRESTON AKE 3403 Fairfield Avenue Fort Wayne, Indiana Markley's Home Store GROCERIES - FRUITS - VEGETABLES 617 W. Foster Parkway and 2728 S. Calhoun St. Realize Real Eyes WEAR GETTLE'S GLASSES Eyes Examined-Lenses Ground-Glasses Made in One to Three Hours by- SPECIALISTS IN EACH DEPARTMENT THE GOLDEN RULE OPTICAL STORE 805-807 Calhoun St. Fort Wayne, Ind. Phone A-6480-A-6489 'k i' SHELL GASOLINE - OIL - ACCESSORIES Personal Service GOODYEAR TIRES - WILLARD BATTERIES Lubrication-Washing-Motor Tune-Up-Tire and Battery Service General Garage Work McINTIRE'S GARAGE Sf SERVICE STATION 3410 Fairfield Avenue -WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER- Phones H-1328-I'I-5193 C 0 0 K Electrically .... i Electric cooking fits into almost every family budget. 'Q The new electric ranges are more efficient. use less 1 current, and have numerous time, step and money- :9 saving features. Why not start now to enjoy the W many advantages of cooking this modern way? l i CITY LIGIIT dr PUEVER C0. sos E. Berry si. A-3416 The silence was broken by a shrill call which startled Mary S. out of her pleasant dreams, She grabbed the noisy disturber and cried, "Hello, hello," but there was no response. About that time Mary decided to hang up on that rude caller who so delib- erately refused to answer her. just then she awakened to the fact that she was speaking directly to the very face of the one who had been so discourteousfthe face of her alarm clock. lt was time to get up. Scene: A farm home during the girls chorus trip where two B. I. girls were being told of the many horses there. Boy: Yes, you may ride one of our riding horses in the morning. Doris S: Oh, may I? That will be grand, Boy: And you should see our draft horses, too. They're beauties. Doris S: Your draft horses! Oh, yes, they were in the war, werent they? 4 -A' Hutsonis Pharmacy SCHOOL SUPPLIES - CANDY O 4001 South Wayne Avenue Phone I'I-5130 4 1+ Iiiil nw IEIIGRAVIIIGS in fm 5 Z. E. ll Pfieied lil FGRT IIIAYIIE IEIIGRAVIIIG C0 nl PAH Y I ENGFZAVERS I LLU STRATOF1 S ELECTROTYPERS 0 FORT IIIAYIIE, IIID This Annual Printed by CALHUUN IDIQEU PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS O 337 E. Main St. Ft. Wayne, Ind I '111.11a 111111-1. l'-1-lrlth thirk . . . "A lllilslcf- Dieceof Condensation." api y ep acing t R 'dl R I ' O I I 11111111-1'I1.1rl1l1.1v11-1g Or1g1111n1lI'Irr1111l111I1l11- English l'I1l1Ic. II11- fl11lI11 ,,. Q11 11l11w 1I II1I In P111 .111 1.111111 1111111 11111 111.11 111111.11 1.111.111.11111111.11.11 s.-11111.11 11.11.111 1 'II11-.l1111I1-1-11I1l11 1111111-.1.11111111.1, .1 '11.1.111.111.11.11.-1.1. 11111.1-111.111111.1111.1111111.. s 'libs .11111,11.1.1.1.11111.1111111111111 '1.11.1111.11.1 s. T111 1111111.1..111111-1.1..11.111,.111111.11.1.1.1 7 T111x.11111111.-11..11.11'11..11111.1.-1.11111-s1111.111. s.s1.f1..1111.111.1-.11111.-1111.1.111..11111111 1'1...11.11.-1-. 9 1-1111.11 111. tll1I.1111IN111'l1'-l.11111-11l- C11111n1-1 I IIJ TI1 rl e I' 11lr11l 'I ' 1111.u, 1 1-1111 1.1. '1..1.11-111.- 111.11 111 M111- 11111111111. 11.1 .11111.11'.111.1111g,:111..111.1.111111111 ing., Yn1111g l'1-1111111- 11..1111r,1-in. ll s11.11111111111.-111 1.111111-11.1111111111 .11-1.111.111 1.1.1 11111. 111 11111111 x1-11...1.111111.-1.1111.1111,1.1- 1:. 111111.-11.11111.1111.1.1111111-11111.1111.1-11,..11.1I'111. 1.1. s.1.111..1 1-.1111.1.1...1.1.1.111 11 111.1111111111111-11.1111 s1.111 15, 111.11111111111111 1.1...1111111-1111111.11.111 11111111111 11. 1:11111 1,1 1111- 1111111111 .11 111.111, 1111111.11111 11.1- P111- 11..1...111111.-111111.11 11 r11f111..111 11-'11..111.n11111-01 IN 'll11'L'l1r1sl1111ll11rl.1,1- U1I!.l UIK1-rf'1.1l1.Il1l1'111-1111I 11111.11-1-. I9 111r111111111.111111111-1'11.1f1.1.-1. 1-11..11111.1 11.11111 1111 1-..111.1111., 1. .11 1 1-11 11.111-11 1.11.111.1'111.1,.g11111. ll1I11r11.r11,1lc.NII111111111111g11l111-1r111111.11:111111, .Il li11l1l111l'l1111l1r1.1I II11 II1l1I11 :1 .1 1'..111111111.- 11.111.1.1111111.1 ul 1111-1 111111 1111111.11111 111,.1.s,11.111..1.1..1.1l'1.1 :z sm-1..1:111.11..1, 1.11.1..111.11.11111111.1.111111...11,.111111 1111111 II r'11111511111111111--.1111'11111..11..11111...111,111 2.1, 1111.1111111111. 111.11111-.11 es 111111.-11111111.1111 111111.1111111..11.11111.1 211 111.111.1111-11.1.. 1111111.1111.111111111111111 -1-1111 27, l'11-111111IlII11-11111111111I1I1--lt111 r11Il11-1-11111111 21 1111.11111111111111.111.111.1115 111-11 11.11111--11.1111111111.11 11111-'-llil I1 JU, f'1111rr1r1l.111.-1- an .111.1.111 lJ1'1-l11r111l 111111111111111111.111.111.111.1111-1.1.1. 111g 1.111111 01111-1 Features 111 T1-111cy11111111111 ill Tn11lc.1l hl111I1' 11I II111 l'1I-I-- f'11rr1I1l111l S1-r111I11r1's 1111111111 .1111 1.11.11111.11111 211171.11111-...11.1 .1.1,1...11.1, 'II1r1-1' llmrs 11 1111-1,.1.111..1111.111.111.1111 32, C0nln1:l.Slu1I3 .1I4Jr1.1t'lru1l1s uIll1e Bible lI11.1blca 55 Features . 7 Great Departments Malte THE NEW CHAIN-REFERENCE BIBLE Truly a Bible Plus a Biblical Library in O THIRD ne Volume EDITION EDITED BY REV. F, C. THOMPSON, D.D., PH.D Not an ordinary Ref:-renee Bible with the usual so-called "Helps," This is the only work ol' its lund in the world. New! Dilfercntl Heb ter! The only Bible wrlh all the helps nprwsitc the xerses nr directly connected uith them, The only Bible analyzed by Book, Chapter and Verse. The only Bible containinlt th11u1:hLs linked with references, susZ1:estinl! devvcr sDir- itualme:1nimt.A great stimulus to Bihle study And of course only this Bible offers the famed Numerical Chain Reference System. "the greatest development in Bible Helps for n her Bibles-Has So Ma 1.111 11 1111.111 1111 c.111111.111111 111.1 D151111c111.- 11111.11 111 1 11., 1111111111-1111111 1.111,111111111.1111111111111..11.11111111111111 1eclt.14 F.111I1-I'11I1eI111I, Luxe-l'I.1tr1'1l, C1111r:1ge fF1x1r,1:tc IIJI l.1I1- 51111111--, ruclr as Business L1Ie,lI11111v L1Ir,D1-11.1- l11111 1I l.1I.-,'II11-S11rr111111cn'fi I.iIe.c1c. Ill ll1I1I11 SI11r11f- for Cl11I1.Iren1 A lisl nl E16 11l11r11's In lx: rr-,111Irf1111ll11-lI1l1I1-:lsr-Il' .li M11.111I1f. 11II111tl1 the Old and N1-w'l'1-laml-nlslisled l11 l'l1r.11111I11!il ,il flr1It'r flu l'.1r,1l1I1f111Ill111 Old Teslameut. l'.1r.1l1lu111ItI1c N1-iv T..1.111111111. 111111111 1111.1 1111111 111 011.1 011111111111 111.51 1.111.111 111.1,..1.11111.1.1-111111111111111. JIT 'I11l11,,11.1I N.11111-1 oIChrIst,oIthellnIyS111r11, ul God U11- I'.11I.1'1', ,1111l nIS:1lan. :11 1p.111-1.111111.11- P1.111111f11s. 39 A I.1-1-1lll1v I'rrv1-liels nl lhe l31l1Ir' -Ill l.l-I11IJu1lgrs0IlsraeIan1.I .Iu1I.1l1 1:11 eu 111 Clirolmlug- 11-,1I ll11l1r -ll l.1-l11l1l11'N11l.1l1I11 Women olthr lFl1l1I1- -IJ M111111l1111-.111.lll1lls rs-Ierrcdt-1111 Il1l1I1-4 l1:l111g the r111111-..1I1i111111.1.-1111 -ll Ili.-111111111 NI1l11riaI. -I-I 'l.1I1I11..1l l1111v, Money, lYc1gI1l1 u111l Mn:1.s11r1'1 Eleven New Features Added in lhe Third Improved Edmarr 4.1 T511 II1-111111-1IR111lg1-,cf11'f:r1r11zin1ur1:1lI1r1wec11tl11: fIl1I 111 I M111 l1'111111111l. -I11 l'l11rl -l1111111 111, 111111..11.1 .11 111.11:111,11,,111111g111111111111111.1111111111 G-1131. 111111.-1-11-111.,11.11111111. 'IN l'1I1--11I11 nl ll11'I'I1rlwl1:1Il Era 111 1111- 1'.1.1.11..1111.-1-111111 A1111-11.111111 1.1 J11111. 1111111 11111..1111111111111 111 1111.1-111.1111111111111 1111.-111: 1 . 11.1 11.1111111111 so 111.111 .11 11.1- s.11111 C1111111111 .11 .1.1.1, 111311111111 11y J..1.11. 51 A11r111111.1.1111.11111 11r1111 1311141111111 11.11111e1.111.11,- 11.111, 1111.11 1111511-11111 5: '1 11.11.111111.11-.M11111111111 1111111111 1 111111r1.1111111.-111. 111111 11 1 11111111-11c111..11..1111111.11,,111111,1111111111111. , 11111111 .111 1111.111 5.1 11111s111111.1111.1111111111111111 17111111111 11.1111 1111111.11111 1.1 X.1r11111s 111-111111.11 1-111111. sa 1411.111111.111.111111.11.11111111.111111g111.1111..r1111T11111111- aI.1I1-111-1I1f111 an. lI11rl1111S111'c1.1l lII11:lr:1lc1l Maps Fl111ul11g II11 I.1111. 11Itl111l'l11I1Iru11 111 11 oI.I1-111, l'.111r,l':111I,n111Ill1C I.111r111-1s 01 1.1-.1rII1.1u1 1.15111 111 C.1na:in. 'l I111-1- are m-1u.',1l1- nups, 111111.1 11.11-1111111111m1111111m1111111111 1111 11111 11.111, B. B. VWMVLZQ BIBLE co. INDIANAPO LIS, INDIANA rreneratinnf' Nu nther Bible is so closely at- tuned to this xvrocressn-e, busy axe: no nther zives the Bible teaching on so many new sub- iects of 1.-1-1-11 day 11111-rest: no other Haters as many as mer 100.1100 references analyzed and classified acl-urxlinir to thoughts in the verses. Only in thi- 1111rk will you find the Hreat truths of 11111 1111110 1111.11-11 by 11111111111 A1111 every Darticle of insnirinu information is made in- 5111111111 1111111111111 111111111111 1111: 11111-1 111111111-ne General Index ever devrserl fur a Biblevover seven 1ho111an1l topics, names and places. y More New I'IeIpsI T110 11111114 ve.-51.111 11 1111-1-11 111 1112 wide 111111111 111111111111 11111 11111-111. 1111111111111 1111 11111- 11.1111111.11111-1111112 111 111ea1111111 1111111-5. ENDORSED BY LEADERS No l31bIc has 1:1-er before won the Draise of so many remwnud Buble students and wurkels, Evanuelists. schnlnrs, and editors j11in the ministers in prnisintr the New Chain Reference Bible. because they have found it. in actual u-e, tu bc IU' far the must valuable and Practical wu1'l1ing Bible ever published. fl SEND NOW for this big F R E E descriptive B OOK Agentswanted It ra. KIRKBRIDE 13181.13 co., 11.111111-, 11111111111 1.111 Bidi:-, 1111111.11.111.1111,1111113111 13 111.111.1111 eivst .11 1151111111111 1.1 1111-, 111111 1 1-11,111 .11 11111 1111 11111511-.111-11 111.111, "A New Bible f11r tt New Day," nnul full particulars eunrermml the Third ln1Dr111c1I Editinn of 511ur New Chain Reference Bible, " Send your special terms to Representa- Ines, I I I I I I I I 1 . ..... ,, l 11.1.11ess ..,... ....... - ........ -.-.-..... I my State ..., is EEESQNA 5 .NV ?., Q M' f-F :E in . -. 3- , 2 - ' ' 1154- t f v.. Q- -f V -v A ' P'-?1 Q f+ Wifi- 1A Q . 4 v4:,.4NQi-5,1-!l:n'f3I ,.-My 5 . 3, - 'wx ' ' ' .3 " 4 'L.1 TL'-:xx .. , 4? wvff, f . , L IK. P. , Lf ' ' .2 if - ev . ,N . . fn . t S '. ' X 37 vu .' IQ 1, x , , x 'X H W ' ' 1 ' f " ,aL uf w.. fqzms? . . f I .. H I .. 55, . .-' 5.21 .-Q. V - ' su qi 1 . :,. N V . 7 .3f,h1Q.1"' 1 - 31 J 4 X Q if , . if I. -'x' .Y -5.1 - ' ' . I' 'Va " ,Af'.,'t.' in -.4 .Fan , -4 fl V, " A ,N ' NFS " 'rl 3, ,, m '3'5 f 1 ' f.ff'14, '7 ' A - 1 , -,f ' ' A" ' N -"' N" K4 , V A in ,K h . ir 1, U , fs,.,14Qf,i ,,,. in ,. ,fi im V4 V -X E., ,ET .- V '- 3 Y i ig 1 rv Vi I lv-ii f ' HY' 'R' X' Y' Eg- 1 '17 , rr, - Sm . . bbw W ,.y.f .E 'I v , I N.. g.?,fi x l .W V ' ' - ' P Q.. -N 52.4 , A ,iw ri, gif-, iv- X 2 131- 1w1fiw H :A..ff 'eg r-4 ,gf . - + N V X , ,f.',: .- va in --, .X .fffgh ' "mb-'Wi ' . f ' ' hi ,-aqsyxlk .QV 1 A ' ' . , , , -1-. Af ' X . A ' Y U A V U , 3- . ,J- . Jill. TT- Q- ff ""'Pi,fY' 'Z 5,7 - 'll ' 3 ., ., nl Y , R 53 w. . '5 .. , ".? . .,,, mA ' ' -4f'n'. U,- ---,J ' . 1 ' -f!',n ' w- ' , H. .4 v ui.. .ew .,-f- HS. Q 7' . I3 E 1 ,., L ug . H... .1 . -. . lf. 5'-Q 3 yvvwr nj W . 5.5. ,5, '- 'thy , Q3 lv'-A '7 A 4 m Sf- . r -vw? Y -. -. fx. n , ka..-:. k.' 4 V , V. . ' ..v. .If 1 lr W , 1. v ,v of ,, Y .Af,, ., ,x 5 ',s,+ f .5, f, 76 iff' ' J 1 1 'VNS A ff' ,QM T ,- r 'v Q 4-ah M 4 Q - wa 5- mfg A fr' fr ' 'P' 111. ' wi- J ., A- Y'.ff5f'XO .',.'. :31'Lafa...' A . if


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Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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