Fort Wayne Bible College - Light Tower Yearbook (Fort Wayne, IN)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1957 volume:
I l " ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
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3 1833 00038 8626 P77550
Fon-T WAYNE BIEILE COLLEGE
fFDR'T NAVNE, IN:-.P SENIDFQ
THE LIGHT TowEF:
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Founders Memorial - Education Unit. Schultz Hall - Men's Dorm
FORT WAYNE BIBLE COLLEGE
Fort Wayne, India
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Allen County Public Library
Ft. Wayne, Indiana
this 1957 LIGHT TOWER to one. . .
whose keen understanding and
wise counsel guides us in planning our
whose clever wit and stimulating
interrogation provoke interest in all
whose radiant testimony and
devoted Christian life challenge and
inspire our livesg
who has won our respect, ad-
-miration, and love: our registrar,
professor, and friend. . .
Rev. Harvgf L. Mitchell
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holy hush fell upon the multitude gathered
on a verdant Galilean hillside. They were
hearing words spoken by the greatest
Teacher of all time. With rapt attention they
listened to His profound and practical instruction
on how to apply God's eternal principles to their
daily lives. His closing words were:
"And whosoever heareth
these sayings of mine and
doeth them I will liken him
unto a man who built his
house uoon a rock."
When the Master had finished, and the crowd
was dispersed, the life principles which He
had set forth became those for which saints in
every age have stood as witnesses. Because of
them, they faltered not though buffeted by the
winds of adversity and subjected to attacks by the
Enemy of their souls. They had builded on the
Rock! May God help us also to build upon the
solid Rock after the Master's plan.
"B UILDING ON THE Roclrlv
Table of Contents
Masterbuilders ..... . . ,. 20
Builders ...... . . . . . 40
Tools ..... . , . 62
Testing ..... . . . 82
Onlookers . . . . .104
Affer much time has been spent
Visions of Fort Wayne Bible College flood Richard Hersha's mind as he
scans its catalog trying to decide in which course he will enroll on Registration
Fort Wayne! Alma mater of students from many sections of the world! And in
those same sections, many more young people sit starry-eyed at their desks, dreaming
of the day when they too will roam the campus of some college. For many of them,
dreams find fulfillment early in September as they arrive by scores at FWBC with
suitcases in hand. Before they realize what is happening, they are swept into the
flurry of Freshman Week. Friendly greetings are exchanged, rooms are brightened
with rugs and Mom's curtains, and room-mates swap experiences and the warmth of
the B.C. family begins to glow in hearts. Then it is time for freshman testing. Follow-
ing an interminable three days of wading through all sorts of questions and prob-
lems, when freshmen have started feeling that they will be blacking squares in their
sleep, suddenly it's registration day. Waiting in the endless line isn't really bad, for
many friendships begin right there. After new schedules are worked out and text-
books purchased, freshmen realize with anticipation that they are now ready to
launch into college life.
A thoughtful atmosphere pervades as freshmen work interest tests along with LQ. tests constitute a major
through a two-hour, special interest test. Special part of freshman pre-registration preparation.
zn plannmg ana' prepamtzon,
Waiting in line to register is an anticipated, time- Ceeeilia Whiteford, Ardene Smith, Bob Liechty, Lester
consuming feature of registration day, but returning lkleisenheimer, and others do not seem to mind.
students. Vernon Haller, T.A. Strater, Patty Pier,
At no time during a day does peace
and quiet reign over a dorm asjust be-
fore alarm clocks start theirjangling cho-
rus announcing the beginning of another
day. Bare feet hit shivery floors. Doors
begin banging. Drowsy voices sound in
the halls. Soon, by twos and threes, sleepy
students begin to drift in the general dir-
ection of the cafeteria where hot breakfast
quickly disperses the foggy expressions on
sleepy faces. During the next busy hour.
many a mop is shaken against the mop
tree outside Founders, while brooms and
dust cloths quickly restore neatness to
Brrrrrrring! Classes begin and stu-
dents are plunged into a flurry of note-
taking, leafing through books, and listen-
ing to professors explain truths from Godls
Word and from related subjects on the
curriculum. In the middle of a busy morn-
ing, time is set aside for chapel - devo-
tion, testimony, spirited singing, Bible
study, fellowship with the college family.
After chapel, behold the mob scene in the
bottleneck in Bethany lower hall! It,s
mail time! Push and shove, squeeze and
push again. Finally students get near
enough to their mailboxes to dial the com-
bination and reach for those welcomed
letters and not-so-welcomed mandatory
memos. The last period of the morning is
spent in an effort to hear an instructor's
lecture above the rumble of empty
stomachs, while the smell of hash wafts
tantalizingly through the ventilators.
The Light Tower camera records a day on cam-
pus with Vernon Haller.
uWas that the lunch bell?" asks the stupified prof as he looks up to an emptied room.
Afternoons pass quickly. Some students pore over collateral assignments, term
papers, and text books, while others rehearse with various musical groups or go to
different parts of the city to work. Evening mealtime Ends students together again
for one of the happiest hours of the day. This is followed by a fifteen-minute devo-
tional period. The following social hour finds students strolling around the campus,
cheering a volleyball game in the gym, playing in a ping-pong tournament, orjust
plain relaxing in one of the lounges. At 7:00 p.m. study hours begin, when prepara-
tion is made for the following day's classes. Later, as the evening wears on, all books
are laid aside except the Greatest Book of all, and each student spends a time of
quietness before God.
the buzldzhg is begun:
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Days arejifled with spz'rz'tuczl challenge
In this day of spiritual unconcern,
a definite need exists for competent men
and women with firm Christian character
grounded in the Word of God, and moti-
vated by a love for all mankind. For this
reason, our days are planned to lead the
student into an applicable knowledge of
the Bible and various aspects of the
Christian faith. Activities and studies are
aimed to help a student acquire a reliable
sense of values and develop a well-
rounded, wholesome Christian personality.
and devotional response,
A spiritual atmosphere is promoted about
the campus so that habits of devotion and
meditation may be fostered. However, the
ultimate goal of such training and its
effectiveness in lives can only be tested
by experience in Christian service. For
this reason, each student is assigned a par-
ticular field of service each year. Here
tools and knowledge are proved and re-
liance upon God is developed.
President Dr. Witmer challenges students and
faculty with a searching Bible message in a mom-
ing chapel service. Song leader Prof Gerig and
Dr. Byme listen attentively as he speaks.
Children listen with interest as Esther Kemmerer
tells a Bible story to her Child Evangelism class
in a private home.
Realizing that personal Bible Study is vital for
spiritual understanding and growthuloel Kem-
merer, as well as other BC students, makes this
a regular part of his daily devotional life.
A thought-conducive atmosphere reigns in the library as Harold McKnight gathers material for a
Wz'th mental struggle
To acquaint the student with the world around him through a general study of
the natural sciences, the social sciences, and the humanities is one of objectives of our
college. Many means and opportunities are available to assist each person in attain-
ing this objective and in developing, by study and practice, those particular skills
associated with the course he has chosen. Une such facility is the library, where the
Statistical graphs shown with film strips make learning
easier for education students.
Pat Gardner makes a sketch of the intricate structure
of an onion skin as viewed under a microscope in sci-
ence class. In the background Hugh Palmer and
British Bible Expositor, Rev. C.W. Slemming, lectures
Carolyn Stockrahm are working on a similiar project,
on the book ofjob in a morning chapel service.
na' intellectual exlbloration,
student may find many books in numerous fields for research, or a quiet place to
prepare lessons. Audio-visual aids supplement class lectures, create interest, and illu-
mine difficult phases of study. Experiments performed in the science laboratory bring
the student closer to comprehending the wonders of nature-God's handiwork. These
and other ways broaden student understanding and stabilize orthodox thinking.
.t ff X74
Taking careful aim, Floyd Brick is about to shoot as With left-handed ease, Patty Pier, challenges Harold
he, Paul Gates, Bob Beech, Frank Weikal, and Ron Ayabe in a lively game of ping pong as Shirley Zim-
Davis practice set-up shots during a regular basket- merman and Rebekah Liechty patiently wait their
ball practice period. turn to play. This ping-pong room in the basement
of Schultz Hall, where a game is always in action, is
a favorite recreation place of students.
Wz'th gbhysical contests
Lusty cheers ring out as FWBC fans urge their team on to victory. Sometimes
the cheers come from the opposite bleachers, but the spirit ofthe fighting five never
wavers until the final whistle blows. Here on the basketball floor as well as in regular
gym sessions or even less-glamorous but equally-intense ping-pong games, Christian
sportsmanship and integrity are learned and practiced. Also bodies are kept fit and
mental processes relaxed during after-supper recreation periods. Volleyball, bad-
minton, basketball, and other sports provide a variety of activities for wholesome
recreation and fellowship.
A big stretch and a little tap is all it takes for Donna Garnier to knock the ball over the net in an
after-supper game of volleyball. Others in the picture are: Hugh Palmer, Mary Watson, Yvonne
johnson Qonlookerj, and tbacks to cameraj Sharon Yntema and Jim Harburn.
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Wz'th social adventure
Paul Robbinsujoscphq Cecilia Wfhiteford, MarygEd jonesjnnkeeperg and Joanne White, converted
harlotq worshipfully behold the infant Savior King in a closing scene of L'They That Sit in Dark-
ness" presented at the annual Christmas banquet.
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Peggy Owen enjoys an ice cream bar as Deep thought is evident as Harvey Sprague considers
she, Lloyd Lee and Bob Liechty chat by taking one of Dick Birkcy's "knights" Ron Davis ob-
the snack machines in Schultz Hall base- serves the alter-supper game of chess in the student
and las1fz'ngfrz'ena'5hzL195. .
Starry eyes and eager smiles, formals and flowers, tickets and S.P.'s all go into
making up some of the most cherished memories of college days. At various times
during the school year, a peek through the folding doors of the dining room will re-
veal committees working busily to transfot m this area into a wonderland setting for a
festive banquet. Even the ice cream vendor becomes enchanted when couples smile
into one another's eyes. Philharmonic concerts, recitals, basketball games, or even
little walks around the campus all cultivate lasting friendships. On Friday nights the
atmosphere scintillates with excitement when students dress in their Hnest for a can-
dle-lit supper. Spring time and flowers, engagement rings and June weddings bring
the social year to a fitting climax.
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MASTERBUILDERS, each- ma-
tured and versatile in his craft,
train us as apprentices to lay our
stones upon the one foundation-
the Rock of Ages-our Lord Jesus
Christ, "for other foundation can
no man lay than that which is laid,
which is Jesus Christ?
GOVERNING BOARD EFFECTS COLLEGE GROIVTH
The saying, '4They that govern most make the least noisei' is true
of FXVBC. The Governing Board, which is composed of thirteen mem-
bers Ceight from the Missionary Church Association, two from The
Christian and Nlissionary Alliance, one from Christian Union, one from
Evangelical Klennonite, and the college presidentD,meets three times a
year to transact business. This business includes making financial and
administrative policies, maintenance and improvement of college property,
faculty appointments, curriculum approval,and authorization of academic
degrees. Through the guidance and careful planning ofthe Governing
Board, FW'BC has progressively enlarged its educational scope and im-
proved its academic standing.
GOVERNING BOARD: FIRST ROXVfMr.J.
Francis Chase, Chairman of the Governing Board,
Commercial Artist, Chicago, Illinois, lNIr.James N.
Beltz, Treasurer of the Governing Board, President of
JC. Thompson Tool X Die, Inc., Fort lN'ayne, Indiana,
Nlr. Maurice XI. Rupp, Secretary ofthe Governing
Board, President of Brotherhood Nlutual Life Insur-
ance Company, Fort l.Yayne, Indiana: Rev. Robert
C, Strubhar, Superintendent of Xlidwestern District of
the Nlissionary Church Association: Dr. S.A. XVitmer,
President of Fort XVayne Bible College, Rev. Clifford
L. Grabill, Xlanager of Sauder Feed Klill, Grabill.
Indiana. SECOND ROW'-Rev. DAV. Donaghue,
Pastor of Christian Union Church, Newark, Ohio, Rev.
John Nussbaum, Pastor of Christian and Missionary
Alliance Church, Lima, Ohio, Rev. Jared F. Gerig,
President of Missionary Church Association, Rev.
W'illiam Wfhiteman, Superintendent of Eastern District
ofthe Nlissionary Church Association. ABSENT-Dr.
Clyde YV. Taylor, Secretary of Affairs ofthe National
Association of Evangelicals, IVashington, D.C., Mr. L.
Shirl Hatfield, Retired President of First National Bank
of Pandora, Ohio.
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Safara A. W'itmer
PTPSliII'l'7Zf. Chairman ofthe
.4 dm in I-X170 five Comm iffee.
Herbert XV. Byrne
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Harvey L. Mitchell
Cyril H. Eieher
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XV. Nlorrow Cook
Dean qf lVan1z'11.
Lansing VV. Bulgin
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Edith L. Ehlke
XVeldon O. Klopfenstein
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Clillorcl V. Harter
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XV.alter E. King
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Richard E. Gerig
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james N. Beltz
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Ezra P. Steiner
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Robert Nl. Lohman
Safara A. Witmer, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D.
ur President. . .
A stately man with a ready smile was introducing the speaker in the morning
6'Who is that man?,' whispered a visitor to the student beside him.
'tHe teaches Hebrews and Critical Interpretation," replied the student, "but he
is not only a teacher. He is also a former student of this college as well as four other
colleges and universities, a former Air Force Chaplain, an organizer and leader of
the Accrediting Association of Bible Institutes and Bible Colleges, and a member
and director of many other educational and religious organizations. But he is known
best of all as our spiritual leader and beloved president-Dr. S. A. Witmerf'
ur Deans. . .
"How can so many young people definitely know
God's leading while I just grope along not knowing
where to go?" asked Betty, a perplexed coed, as she
entered Dean Sondregger's office.
"Would you be willing, without any reservation,"
replied Miss Sondregger, "to do anything, be anything,
and go anywhere for God?,,
Bettyls puzzled expression and uncertain answer
disclosed her actual problem. "Isn't it hard to say 'yesl
to Cod when we don't know what he wants us to do?',
Miss Sondregger explained that God does not re-
veal His will just to satisfy our human curiosity. She
also pointed out to Betty that in order to live a sur-
rendered life, we must adopt the mind of Cod as our
own, putting spiritual matters ahead of material con-
cerns and loving God first and others as much as our-
selves. "Then,', she concluded, "there will be no need
for concern or worry about the future."
As two heads and hearts bowed in prayer, heavenly
light dispelled the darkness of a confused soul, and hum-
ble satisfaction warmed the heart of one who had again
fulfilled her office.
Even as Miss Sondregger helps our girls to meet
their problems, so Professor Cook counsels the men.
Professor Eicher, Dean of Students, counsels and guides
both women and men, and coordinates all student ac-
tivities. Dr. Dyrne, Dean of Education, plans the cur-
riculum and counsels professors concerning their indi-
vidual teaching problems.
Herbert W. Byrne, Dean of Education
Cyril H. Eicher, Dean of Students
Ruth Sondregger, Dean of Women
W. Morrow Cook, Dean of Men
Q 's IAX.
D1v1s1oN or BIBLE AND T1-115-:oLoGY
CURRICULUM . . . BIBLE CENTERED
"The law of the Lord is perfect,
reviving the soul,
the testimony of the Lord is sure,
making wise the simple,
the precepts of the Lord are right, , w
rejoicing the heart, ' , f -W" 7
the commandment of the Lord is pure, F ka '
enlightening the eyes, .5 .. -
the fear of the Lord is clean, E -""'
enduring for ever, .
the ordinances of the Lord are true, U 3
and righteous altogether. i iA,' I Yffzil
More to be desired are they than gold, , ll
even much fine gold, P Q ik
sweeter also than honey
and drippings of the honeycombf, DOH J- KCUYOH
W. O. Klopfenstein W. Morrow Cook Harvey L. Mitchell W
Th.B. M.A., M.S. A.B., M.A.
New Testament Old Testament Qld Testament Ol
Theology New Testament Chrlstia.u.Ap0l0get.inCs
, ' Spanish
For these reasons, inductive study of the English Old and New Testament, New.
Testament Greek, Biblical Theology, Christian Apologetics, Christian Philosophy, and
Bible-related subjects constitute the core of the curriculum. hours of these sub-
jects are included in every course to enable the Christian in any field of service to
"rightly divide the Word of Truthf' ' 'A
It's all Greek, but Professor Kenyon makes it plain to students in first Greekclags,
27 '1., 4 .
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Q ' Herbert W. Bryne
A.B., B.D,, M.S., Ed.D.
Working principles of education as derived Lloyd E' Roth Ruth Son-dregger
from the revelation of God are explained B-Ed-i MA- Christian Ed'-'cafifm
by Dr. Byrne to his Philosoohy of Christian Edumon .
Education class E E Elementary Education
DIVISION ,QF CHRISTIAN AND
EXPERIENCE TEACHES TEACHERS
"Judy, can you show me where the United States is on the globe? . . . Yes, Billy, you
can be next . ., . No, Susie, stay in your seat. Judy is going to find it first . . . No, Randy,
I can't see the fly on Betty's ear, and no, you canit swat it . . . That's South America,
Judy. ,Now where is the United States? . . . No, jackie, it's not quite time for recess Cbut,
oh, how I wish it werej . . . Robert, please close the window again and get down off the
table . . . There you have it, Judy, and the yellow square above your pointer is the state
in which we live . . . "
This was overheard in a classroom where a student who was majoring in elementary
education was making her first attempt at practice teaching. Practice teaching is but one
unforgettable aspectfor, the training of students preparing to teach in elementary public
schools, Christian day Schools, and elementary schools in foreign lands. In similar man-
ner, students who are majoring in Christian Education and preparing to be leaders and
teachers for theeducational arm of the church receive practical as well as theoretical
training. ,rit , ,,-'e 3 f
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Mark B. Lloyd Helen R. Lloyd Richard E, Gerig
A.B., M.A. A.B., MA. AB.
Speech Literature Radio
English Composition Speech
DIVISIGN OF ENGLISH AND SPEECH
READIN', WRITIN', AND SPEAKIN,
"Reading maketh a full man, conference a ready man, and writing an exact manf, wise-
ly wrote the English essayist, Sir Francis Bacon, and the professors in the English and
Speech classes apparently agree with this thought. In Mrs. Lloydls English Literature
classes, full men are made by absorbing thoughts and observations of some of the greatest
men of the English nation, as expressed in the delicacy of poetry, the directness of prose, or
the decisiveness of drama. Ready men are made in speech classes as both Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd teach students to coordinate their thoughts and to express them readily with fluent
ease and persuasive force. Exact men are made in Mr. Lloyd's English composition classes
where words are categorized, sentence and paragraph structures are analyzed, and style and
form are studied and treated as tools to be used for clear and precise conveyance of thought.
Fullness, readiness, and exactness, all three, help to build us up and make us ready to do
very good work.
Ed jones acts as secretary as Professor Lloyd conducts an ideal business meeting
for his Parlimentary procedure students.
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Hazel M. Yaway Ralph A. Gallagher Edith L. Ehlkei A I I
A.B., Ms. AB., Th.B., MA. A.B.,M.A. T
History Science Christian Biography I V s
English Composition History ' A
DIVISIO CF HI TGRY A D I
Six students gather around a shiny-topped
lab table with a light hanging low over the
middle of it. Twelve eyes intently focus on the
lifeless form as a tiny knife, held by a steady
hand, makes a long, deep incision., Interest in-
creases and six heads press closer together to
get a better look as the sides are laid open
from head to tail. An intricate network of veins
and an orderly arrangement of delicate bones
are closely examined as the various parts are
named and explained. Time passes quickly
and the period is almost over. The instructor
has one more thing to say: "The God that
planned and made this fish," concludes Mr.
Gallagher, Science Instructor, "is the same
God Who planned and made all nature, the
earth, and the universe. This is the God we
serve, and the God Who has promised to never
leave nor forsake usf'
As science reveals the intricacies and mag-
nitudes of God's marvelous material creation,
so history shows the recorded happenings and
actions down through the ages of man, Godls
Miss Yewey points out the East and West split ofthe Roman
Empire to a Survey of Western Civilization class,
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E.. I-I a 'ELL'
Claude E. Stipe
Marriage systems of various peoples are explained by Professor
Stipe in Cultural Anthropology class.
A Alice A. Polhamus
MISSIONS A D A THRQPQLQGY
' Z 1 , WELL-TRAINED MISSIONARIES, OUR AIM
1 V:'i.'i' an African national pastor, was planning to be married to one of the Christian
made arrangements to pay the "bride price" to the brides Iamily. Zulu
r wa.S,na.tive custom that the bride's family be remunerated because they
iq Custom said this "bride price" had to be paid before a mar-
., before the bride could receive status and prestige, and before her
,'l5e"lxzgally,,her own. But a foreign missionary, ignorant of native custom and
ii" a wife like a slave, compelled Zulu to be married without
avoid unnecessary entanglement with native law and pun-
, ' t '-V,, Fi'-li5i,Cw'35a'i'. 1 -,-e, .2:-f.f-:..,f,4,.'- - - - - - a . -
t"hy'p:ffeifgmssgonaryigfifastor Zulu secretly pald the brlde price to his WlfC s family.
. . .
unfortunate example of complications that could be avoid-
Well-trained missionaries are what the Missions and An-
za t.h 'Q 1 E513 C1 M S ' t th 1 d ' d r '
UGC.. 'Q' UPC S an mpo ogy Course? are 651396 . O glve
for non-Western cultures. History of missions, 1n-
essential skills are also taught to give mission students a
- I-S N' -H+ .,., S? Qi:-NQQQQQ . . . .
for misslonary service.
We " '..
'-'.. " w
Ruth Baumgartner rehearses her weekly lesson on the
Hammond as Instructor Frederick jackisch notes her
MAKE A SYMPHONY
No one escapes the effulging mc-
lodic murmurs of the Music Depart-
ment. Monumental meter, daunting
dynamics, and musing melody in Beeth-
oven's 5th Symphony are discovered
and analyzed by Freshmen who raptur-
ously approach for the first time en-
thralling majesties as well as tempting
delicacies in the world of music. Vocal
chords vibrate and joyous eyes earnest-
ly follow Mr. Bulgin's hands as he mas-
terfully directs the oratorio chorus as it
sings the "Messiah" "Open mouth
wide, project sound forward, breathe
deep," reminds Miss Stanley as she pa-
tiently coaxes the best efforts from a
beginning voice student. Trills, arpeg-
gios, scale passages, and Phillip Exer-
cises are practiced endlessly by Profes-
sor Gerig's piano virtuosi as he tirelessly
leads them on to perfection, The baf-
fling complexities of counter-point, key
formation, modulation, and creative
composition and arrangement are al-
ways simplified by Dr. Frank in Ad-
vanced Theory and Composition class.
Together all parts of the Music Depart-
ment harmoniously blend to form a
symphony, performed by many and en-
joyed by all at FWBC.
DIVISION OF MUSIC
' ii 'A Q A.,
Lansing W. Bulgin Rene Frank Ira A, Gerig
A.B., M.M., Ph.D. M.Mus., D.Mus. B.M., M.Mus.
Music Education Music Composition Piano
Theory Theory Music Appreciation
Conducting Music History Theory
I -A in
, iltl N II 5
Hearty voices respond and inspiration surges as Professor Bulgin rehearses the Oratorio Chorus
singing the c'Messiah."
E t D
Betty M. Stanley Frederick Fxlackisch Eloise Wood Marceau C. Myers
B.S., M.A. B.S., M. Mus. BM., M.Ml1S, B-S4
Music Appreciation Organ String Instruments Brass Instruments
DIVISION OF PASTO
Cyril H. Eicher
A.B., Th.B., M.A.
XX ., 3
L I X
jared F. Gerig
"God's Word is vital in your pufiit ministry," exhorts '
fessor Eicher to future ministers tit 'ng Pastoral Training. "
A.B., Th.B., M.A.
SHEPHERDS TRAINED TO SERVE A
"All we like sheep have gone astray." Could this beffor want of shepherds-
shepherds that will patiently lead the wandering sheep back home and lift up the
fallen, weep over the erring, and care for the dying-shepherds that can give them
the "Balm of Gilead that heals the sin-sick soul," and feed their hungry hearts with
the Bread of Life, and bid them drink of Living Water? ' ' 'P P ' .
Pastoral training prepares young men to meet this challenge. It acquaints them
with the requirements of the pastoral office, it gives them instructionsgin methods for
carrying on an efficient pastoral ministry, it gives them insight into many problems
that arise in the pastorate together with suggested solutions, and it inspires them with
the tremendous challenge to teach their sheep to follow the Great Shepherd with
Whom they shall never want for surely goodness and mercy shall follow them all
' A . .,.,
the days of their lives. ' , g it
L,:'e.l135N . :
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Eleanor L. Bulgin Ruth E. Witmer Lester Meisenheimer
Women's Physical Education R.N., B.S. CStudent Instructorj
Elementary Education Personal Hygiene Men's Physical Education
DIVISION OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Not reducing exercises, but planned calisthenics are performed by freshmen fel-
lows during the early minutes of their Physical Education class.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR PLAY AND LEARNING
For healthy, happy living, training and development of the body are necessary along
with training and development of the mind, and to this end the physical education pro-
gram is directed. Vigorous exercise, competitive games and hearty play facilitate release of
accumulated energies and assure the student that this is no ordinary class. In health class
students learn what makes the human body function as well as hygenic practices that will
make possible maximum physical and mental performance.
In addition to required physical education and health classes, weekly intramural and
seasonal intercollegiate sports, individual and group tournament games, and regularly sched-
uled practice and play periods are planned for all to enjoy-onlookers and participants alike.
OUR TEACHERS DO MORE THAN TEACH.
As a Glimpse at Professor Eicher's
Activities Readily Reveals.
1 At home in his study, Professor Eicher gathers
material for a class lecture.
2 uMore coffee?'l asks Mrs. Eicher, as she serves
breakfast to Professor Eicher and their son
3 L'Ethnocentricism causes biased judgementsi' ex
plains Professor Eicher to his Sociology class.
4 Larry Harter and Bert jackson discuss plans for
the Student Council Spring Banquet with Dean
Eicher, Student Council Advisor,
5 Professor Eicher, Dean of Students, discusses
B.C. campus regulations with Professor Cook
Dean of Men, and Miss Sondregger, Dean of
6 With understanding, insight and knowledge
backed by experience, Dean Eicher councils
Charles Green concerning a spiritual problem.
7 In a meeting of the .Administration Committee
Professors Eicher and Byrne listen as Business
Manager C.V. Harter presents the monthly lin
8 Secretary, Myrneth Shaver takes speedy notes as
Dean Eicher dictates a letter to a student's local
9 As dining room host Professor Eicher gives an
after-supper devotional thought.
When the college doesn't keep Mr. Eicher busy
Mrs. Eicher does. Here he carries pieces ofa
broken post to the firewood box in his garage.
After a busy day at college, Mr. Eicher spends a
quiet evening at home showing slides to his
family - Mrs. Eicher, Wendell and Larry - an
Taffy who finds the projector more fasinating
than the pictures.
Rev. Eicher leads a Bible study at a mid-week
,iz I ,
' '55 A .
x , .lk
Cutting up apples to make fruit salad are Helen Jackson and Removing a letter from the file for
Edith Barkley, cooks, and Martha Feidler, Dining Department further consideration is Ann Neu-
gupgrvigor, enschwander, secretary to Dr.
WE APPRECIATE OUR STAFF
Bold impressive numerals and majestic hands meaningfully arranged on the
face of a clock are not all that are needed for making a clock tell time. Likewise,
stately buildings and a dignified faculty are not all that are needed for operating a
college. It is the behind-the-scenes force that plans and cooks our meals, corrals
rowdy boys, gives pills for ills, sends us bills, washeslinens, types tests, and makes
letters and parcel notices appear in our mail boxes. Though staff members are sel-
dom brought into the limelight, we are aware of their work and appreciate their
contributions toward making our campus the place we love.
Eleanor L. Bulgin
SIlf1t'I'I'Ii.Wl7' Qf1,1'IZQllfIIf'l' Hall.
Hosfzdm' rgf.S'1'f111fIj llall.
Ruth E. W'itmer
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Thora M. Fuller
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E. Norene Hart
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Ann M. Hilbert
Seffrfflzlfl' to Ilzf' Re'.g1'.ifrr1r.
Grace li. King
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Ann Nl. Neuenschwzinder
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Fern M. Gallagher
Evelyn I.. Strzitmeier
Mztrthtx F. Fiedler
SIlfJf'I'Z'I4.YIIl' Qfllzf' Dzrmzg Dfymrfnznzf
Edith li. Barkley
Helen E. Jackson
Celina A. Klopfenstein
Ada NI. Smith
ll 'ork SIlf?f'I'Z'I.l'lIII
Peter l.. Eieher
John R. Slay
Adolph H. Bley
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BUILDERS, tried and untried, full
of vision and hope, mingle together
to build upon the Firm Foundation
towers, staunch and strong, that
shall endure through adversity.
Daily, they continue to build them-
selves onthe groundwork of
theirernost holy faith.
' i jude 20
t ,W K fi
Senior class Advisor Professor Kenyon rea ds it list of proposed class activities as the class oficers
Robert Mtindy, Vice Presidcntg Caius Steiner, Presidentg Patricia McCune, Secretary, and Alvin
Meyers. Treasurer wait for his reply.
LOOKING TOWARD THE FUTURE BUT REMEMBERING THE PAST
For four years our pathways have joined at FWBC as together we travelled down the
hallway of time. Now, standing at the threshold of the future with new spheres of service
opening to each of us, we momentarily linger as memories of four busy years flood our minds.
Struggling through freshman exams, getting accustomed to a roommate, making friends
with students and faculty, and learning to find our way around campus were experiences that
greeted us in September of 1953. The challenge of Youth Conference and the welcomed rest
of our tirst Christmas vacation were highlights of our Freshman year. Sophomore Day, when
we all wore green and white ribbons four class colorsj, had a special table at supper, and were
in charge of supper devotions, made the college family notice that we had outgrown our title
of "Freshman.', Two memorable things in our Junior year were getting our class pins and the
Junior-Senior banquet. Our senior year came with many decisions to make and much work
to do in preparation for graduation. A Halloween party in October and Senior Day in May
provided relaxing fun and wonderful class fellowship. Graduation week, with its many activ-
ities provided a flurry of climactic excitement.
Now, Commencement-the threshold to new experiences, opportunities, fields of service,
and challenges, but we face them confidently, knowing we do not enter the future alone. We
have learned of One who will go with us to guide us, Who will comfort and cheer, strengthen
and sustain, VVho never disappoints for He is our Saviour, Companion, and Friend. During
our past four years we have learned to put Him first in our lives and to serve Him with all our
strength. Indeed, we have learned to build upon the Rock. For these and other lessons we
Hhail Fort Wayne Bible College, our alma mater truef,
Harold I. Ayabe
Bachelor M Arts in Bible
GOSPEL TEAM, INSTRUMENTAL TRIO, CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, MIS-
SION WORKER, BAND, CAMERA CLUB PRESIDENT, PRAYER BAND LEADER.
R. Vernon Babcock
Bzzfhelor Qf,4 Vis in Bible'
GOSPEL TEAM QUARTET, MISSION WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR,
ORATORIO CHORUS, S.M F, PRESIDENT, STUDENT COUNCIL, PRAYER BAND
Olinc B. Brooks
Baflzelor Qf:Ir!s in AI z'.x.s'1'mz5
CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER, ORATORIO CHORUS.
Brlelzelor lffSI'I'l'7'll't' in 1'II14.v.i1o11aq'1' ,Nurs1'rzg.
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, MISSION WORKER,
LIGHT TOWER, PRAYER BAND LEADER
Belzzna' our happyyears strewn with memories-
Kcnneth G. Cave
Brwlzelnr IIf.,'I7'I.Y in Bzhle
CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER, LIGHT TOWER BUSINESS
MANAGER, CLASS TREASURER, INTRAMURALS
Bf1r'f1z'!fn' gf.-Im IIII Smml Sf11f1'1'f'x
GOSPEL TEAM SPEAKER, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER,
YOUTH CONFERENCE CHAIRMAN, STUDENT COUNCIL, CLASS VICE PRESIDENT.
Kutllcrinc H. Hanna
BIlI'!If'1f1I' 1If1,IlIl.IIt' EflPlt'lIfI1III
GOSPEL TEAM TRIO, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORATORIO CHORUS, MUSIC
CLUB, VICE PRESIDENT.
Hr-nry H. Harmon
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, ASSISTANT PASTOR, PASTOR.
C. Douglas Hodges
Bnrlzrlrn' QfR,'I7'f.I' in Clzmlzzzrz Elflltkllflflll, Brzvlzelm' Ilf1T!I1'fl!II.QiII
GOSPEL TEAM, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORATORIO
CHORUS, S,M,F. CHORISTER, LIGHT TOWER EDITOR, STUDENT COUNCII
Mayme E. Hodges
Bnflzelor QfSz'zIe1z4'e in ,Ilzzxzfy Clzrzklzrnz EllIll'I1fl'IlII
GOSPEL TEAM, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORATORIO
CHORUS, VICE PRESIDENT, YOUTH CONFERENCE CO-CHAIRMAN, LIGHT
TOWER, CLASS SECRETARY
W , lx
Patricia L. Hopkins
Barhelor U Relzzgious Educzztion
CHURCH WORKER, CAMERA CLUB SECRETARY, PRAYER BAND LEADER.
Bert H. jackson
Bachelor zy'RelzgzAous Education
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, MISSION WORKER, ORATORIO CHORUS, STU-
DENT COUNCIL PRESIDENT, CLASS PRESIDENT, INTRAMURALS.
Thomas O. Johnson
Baflzflor Qf Relzgzious Erlumtiozz
GOSPEL TEAM INSTRUMENTAL TRIO, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA
CHOIR, ORATORIO CHORUS, BAND, PRAYER BAND LEADER, INTRAMURALS.
Edwin E. Jones
Bzzflwlor qffl rfs in Biblv
GOSPEL TEAM OUARTET, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER,
MISSION WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, INTRAMURALS.
Term papers and mzdnzghzf oil, banquets andjqowers,
Esther M. Kemmerer
Bafhelor QfSf1'enre in lIIu5z'r
GOSPEL TEAM TRIO, SUNDAY SCHOOI TEACHER, CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER,
CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR VICE PRESIDENT, YOUTH CON-
FERENCE MUSIC CHAIRMAN, CLASS SECRETARY, PRAYER BAND LEADER.
William D. Koehnleiri
Baflivlfir' qfdrfs in Bible
GOSPEL TEAM INSTRUMENTAL TRIO, CHURCH WORKER, MISSION WORKER,
BAND, YOUTH CONFERENCE BUSINESS MANAGER, CAMERA CLUB PRESIDENT,
A.: ' -Q K
Barlzelor ofAfl.f in Bzolf'
CHURCH WORKER, MISSION WORKER, PRAYER BAND LEADER
Jerry L. IJCIIITHIII
Brlflzvloz' IlfTRl'lIQIAIIIlA Iilfllffllllllll
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER, ORATORIO CHORUS, LIGHT
TOWER, PRAYER BAND LEADER, INTRAMURAL, CHEERLEADER.
Betty L. Linkous
Bfll'lIl'1ll7' of.IfIl.s'11' Erllmllzofz
GOSPEL TEAM TRIO, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORA,
TORIO CHORUS, YOUTH CONFERENCE CO-CHAIRMAN, THETA BETA VICE
PRESIDENT, CLASS SECRETARY, PRAYER BAND LEADER.
C. Ba1'I3L1x'a Lung
BflL'!Ic"!IIl' I!fSITlAt'lIH' 1.11 .II1.Y.XI'lIIIllI'l' .N'11r.Y1'1Ig
CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, ORATORIO CHORUS.
Ball games and popcorn, seroico and o'oooZz'ons.
CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHER, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, STUDENT COUNCIL,
THETA BETA PRESIDENT, CLASS SECRETARY, CHEERLEADER.
Hmlzwfof o!E.l1l.s III Hlfffr'
GOSPEL TEAM OUARTET, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER,
RADIO, LIGHT TOWER, CLASS VICE PRESIDENT.
Elvin CI. Nlycrs
l3Il4',Il'lUI' of'.'Im 1.11 Bilrlf'
GOSPEL TEAM OUARTET, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHILD EVANGELISM
TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, STUDENT COUNCIL,
CAMERA CLUB TREASURER, CLASS TREASURER, PRAYER BAND LEADER, INV
Alvin H. Sauter
Bzlrfzvlor QfSCl-871176 in .Ilzuif
GOSPEL TEAM QUARTET, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR,
ORATORIO CHORUS, PRAYER BAND LEADER.
Borlzelof cyfRelzgz'ou5 Education
CHURCH WORKER, ORATORIO CHORUS.
Niadelyn R. Shives
Bzzrlzrlor' of Relzlgious Ea'ufatzAon
CHURCH WORKER, ORATORIO CHORUS, STUDENT COUNCIL
Victor D. Simes
GOSPEL TEAM SPEAKER, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH WORKER, MIS
Gaius C. Steiner
Bafhelor rf Arts in Social Studies
GOSPEL TEAM OUARTET, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO, A CAPPELLA CHOIR,
ORATORIO CHORUS, YOUTH CONFERENCE SONG LEADER, LIGHT TOWER
STUDENT COUNCIL, CLASS PRESIDENT, VICE-PRESIDENT, TREASURER, INTRA
Harry B.H. Tam
Bachelor af Theology
GOSPEL TEAM QUARTET, MISSION WORKER, CHURCH WORKER, RADIO,
A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORATORIO CHORUS.
Bafhelor Qf Relzgious Education
GOSPEL TEAM INSTRUMENTAL TRIO, SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, CHURCH
WORKER, MISSION WORKER, CLASS CHAPLAIN, PRAYER BAND LEADER,
Ahead . . .the C737 Qf a neeajf world-
elva D. Rousselle
Barhelnr QfRelzgz'nu5 Educalion
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHER, A CAPPELLA CHOIR, ORATORIO CHORUS.
challenges untold. A
As Seniors study together, even so they
pray together on monthly days of prayer.
President B. Williams shows an
enlarged picture of their class
pin to other Junior class oflicers:
tLeft to rightl H. McKnight,
Treasurer, Zucher, Chaplain,
J. Cunningham, Athletic Dir-
ector, M. Hara, Secretary, B.
Gerig, V. President, and Prof
H. Mitchell, Advisor.
un io rs,
"Before setting our Sophomore
class dues, it would be wise to
first plan our budget," points
our President R. Liechty to
CStandingj K. Hewitt, Chaplain,
F. Burke, V. President, CSeatedb
Miss B. Stanley, Advisor, P.
Weidner, Treasurer, and B.
Freshmen discover early that the
Business office gets to their
wallets before the class treasurer
does. To raise money for their
class, President P. Brennan
proposes that they sell Christ-
mas cards. Considering his
proposal are: fLeft to rightj Miss
H. Yewey, Advisor,xIesse Adams,
Athletic Director, Meyer, V.
President, D. Burd, Secretary,
and D. Steltz, Chaplain.
Joan Cureton '
Harold McKnight -
Henry Smith 3'
-a f fri
Evelyn Thorne 'T--7
Eleanor Vondran Q
5 f f Je. si
.fg p i
4 A, ' .., I
W Q i KNE5
1 X l
X 4' gf
r + p i ..
A popping good time was had at the Student Council Big Brother-Big Sister party as tender shins
and fat balloons tried to escape the damaging effects of heavy shoes. Stompers in this picture are:
D. Henderson, H. NIoser,J. Harburn, W. Christian, H. Bliszack.
Mr Mitchell, Junior class advisor
congenially approves decoration plans
of co chairmen Mary Gabrielson and
Ron Davis for the Junior -Senior
S 5 Q
ff .' Yuki o
,,-Q ' X
Joa n Hartsock, Marilyn Ramseyer,
Donna Garnier, and Jan Grabill sing
"Standin' in the Need of Prayer" at a
Sophomore class party. Party-goers Bob
Lieehty, Dorothy Nesseth, Marilyn Bil-
ger, Joel Kemmerer, Nancy Brown,
Mary NVarner, and Lloyd Lee Cstandingj
Mary Ann Wfagner
Shelba Jean Yoder
At a Freshman class meeting, President Paul Brennan presents plans for a spring
party. Freshmen pictured are: FIRST ROXV-Watson Swopehlanice Stostad,
Ray Shofestall. SECOND ROXV4Delmer Linkous, Gary Landin, Bonita King,
Viola King. THIRD ROW'-Charles Green,JoAnn Gould, Paul Gates. FOURTH
RONV-Bob Beach, Dick Birkey, Harvey Blizack.
Mary Ann Ellis
Dorothy Ann Rupp
At a Freshman party masculine greenies
tried a new approach to pie eating. Harry
Williams, Bob Beach, and Dick Hersha
seem to be doing equally well at face deco-
rating, but Jerry Hynek has apparently
gone to sleep in the pan. Paul Brennan's
feet surrender as a strong hand kindly
assists in keeping his mind on the job.
Marcia Van Zile
Mary Lou Beeman
Mary Lou Miller
Once every two weeks student organizations have charge of chapel service Here the A Cappella
Choir and Band present a Christmas chapel concert.
ln a training Class at Lutheran
Hospital, "lNIrs. Chase" patiently
submits to the different aspects of
practical nursing. But,Joy Easter-
ling discovers no blood pressure,
Marian Haffner's thermometer
registers no temperature, and
Roberta Carter finds no pulse.
"NIrs. Chase" is a durnmv.
W y. Ji.
Grace Shillingsburg 1 x
X I '
1 r l
JU 0 M
. Lb ,,
,N 1 z
Professor Ira Gerig explains the inside parts
of a piano to Al Sauter,LIewel Freeman,
Marilyn Hara, and Kent VonGunton,
members of the Music Club.
TOOLS, activities and organiza-
tions on campus which hew away
rough edges, shape and mold,
polish and perfect, build us up in
the word of His grace, as towers
of ligh t continuously growing
stronger in the faith.
Chapel I l I
i -u I
, Y , 1 A .
. 22, :mf ,N A 5 I
B I, ......., A . I I
.1 - '
'- .. sr .. ' " !,, N " JM' ,A
.. I ex- sw ,. if '
fx , X 2 J 1 1
v t 3 .' K
K ltr ,Sgr V'
fx, 'f N A-xii, - u.s. P ngmpw' l , A
Rev. V. F. Anderson Miss Marjorie Burt Lt.J. G. Thaine Ford Rev.J. F. Gerig Dr. Dick I-Iillis Mr. Lisle Hodell
FOREIGN SECRETARY SUPERINTENDENT CHAPLAIN PRESIDENT GENERAL DIRECTOF GENERAL MANAGER
IIIIVVVIIIIIIIVIIII Child' Biffllllll' flrfzlzuruzgr EIVZIIFKII Slain .Yaz'alSlat1un ,llziszrfnarr Chiufh Onan! General Elt'L'f7lif Campaign'
Egm1gfl1.m1 lfg!lf,gU.il1zf1 Hffflllllll AIl'lIfllL'Al' Tafomzz, Ilvdfhl-IIQIUII fISjflL'It1110l1 CfIl.YHdFS fqvlrrr SI. Plant, FI. Il'q1'nf, Ind.
CHAPEL SERVICES INSPIRE US T0 BETTER LIVING
Devotional chapel services held each day have left us with many cherished memories. Mes-
sages from college presidents, businessmen, mission directors, home and foreign missionaries, evan-
gelists, Bible expositors and local pastors a well as from our own faculty have inspired us to live
more yielded and more selfless lives as we prepare for our high calling.
l ' J
., 'R A pi 8
.a- 'M pe --f
--' f .
gl I A AQ A '-.. if
Mr. Fred Ingersall Dr. R. W. Mitchell Dr. Paul Rees Dr. H. L. Turner Rev. Harold Walker Dr. H. Woodward
SUPERINTENDENT SPIRITUAL COUNSELOR PASTOR PRESIDENT EVANGELIST PRESIDENT
Calvary Gospel .Ilission Bzllv Gfaham F1151 Covenant Church The Christian and Arzquna Bzble lnxfilule
Chicago, Illinois Evangflzxlzr A.tsoez'a!1'on .I11'nneapol1's, .I'1z'nne,vola .llhvsiorzarv A llianre Pll0Pf1l-Y. AYIZUVIU
Memorable Chapel Thoughts. . .
'glt requires a colossal honesty if you are going to find the whole of God,s will in concrete situa-
tions.', -Dr. Paul Rees
"Praying and loving is the way to be built upg and if you are not being built up, you are being
torn down." -Dr. Dick Hillis
"Does Christ have a place, prominence, or preeminence in your life?
-Dr. R. W. Mitchell
"This is God's problem with all of us - to turn us from ourselves to rest heavily upon Him."
65 -Rev. R. C. Strubhar
1 .4 J
Student Mi5sz'0na1j2 Fellowshzlb
At a meeting of S.M.F. officers, President Vernon
Babcock proposes that S.M.F. take on the missionary
support of Pauline Sonius, a former student. Mary
Gabrielson, Secretaryg Kenneth Mays, Pianistgjoan
Rev. Harold Bash Rev. R. C. Egeland Rev. Albert Eicher Mr. William Herzog Rev. Oliver Hsu
MISSIONARY TO MISSIONARY TO MISSIONARY TO INDIA MISSIONARY TO NATIONAL OF CHINA
VENEZUELA PORTUGAL PANAMA
Thr Chrzxlmn and Inlemrzlzomzl Sludenlx,
Urzrzmm Rzzwr flzr Er'lIlIQ't'!Ilr1fPIHIIIIIII' -I'1UW"WU' flnlffflff' Lalm .-lmrma 1'm"P0'm"d
.lfzxxmn .lfzxizun .lfrrgzmz
Gerig, Organistg Abe Williams, Vice-presidentg Floyd
Brick, Choristerg Don Steltz, Treasurerg and Professor
Claud Stipe, Advisor, respond favorably.
Rev. R. R. Kaufman
PASTOR AND MISSIONS
WHITENED HARVEST FIELDS
PRESENTED IN S.M.F. SERVICES
Into the darkness of Africa we peer, into
the sinful powers of darkness binding and
blinding the dark-skinned lost souls. Our
vision is then suddenly changed and we hear
festive music and heathen drums in the gay
cities and the crowdedjungles of South Amer-
ica, where souls are bound by superstition. The
scene changes and we behold countless prayer
wheels revolving and numberless bodies lying
prostrated and pleading before pieces of wood
and stone. Here in China millions seek the
truth. In India, we hear the faint cry of a
starving child and see the tear-filled eyes
sunken deep in a dark, hollow, little face. She
weeps because of the physical gnawing, but
her heart weeps for the Bread of Life. We scan
the island worldg but searching deeper we see
natureis enchanting beauty does not calm the
troubled dwellers' terror of the shadow of
death. Finally, our eyes turn homeward, but
the vision of darkness does not dim. Here we
witness a great parade of our fast-living coun-
try-111611 marching toward eternal damnation.
These are the scenes we are made to see
in our Friday evening Student Missionary
Fellowship meetings. Missionaries from all
parts of the world make us hear the call of
hungry souls, causing us to lift up our eyes and
behold fields whitened unto harvest. Our
hearts burn within us as we cry, USomeone
ought to give them the message of our Saviourf,
And then the voice of the risen Saviour replies,
99 'F' I
c A ss r Q
V gill I
Mrs Ruth Legant Dr. T. E. McCully Rev. Jake Schierling
TO BOLIVIA FATHER OF ONE OF THE FIVE MISSIONARY TO
, MISSIONARIES MARTYRED BY THE SIERRA LEONE
Bolzzzan Indian ECADORIAN AUCAS
Mllmgn .llzxsiunarv Churrh
- V' X,
Y, 3 .v 'ga 3435.
- ' +-IQSTQEN-F '
Native students study with diligence and
determination in the humble library of a
Bible school in Cristalina, Columbia, South
America, wherein Miss Florence Cavender
Florence Cavender, S.M.F.-supported-miss-
ionary, joyfully listens to the happy exper-
iences of two children from her Bible school in
Columbia, South America.
Into big barrels, Pauline and Ronald Sonius
pack their belongings to be shipped to Sierra
Leone, NVest Africa, where they will serve as
missionaries. supported in part by the Student
"There's a holy, high vocation
needing workers everywhereg
'Tis the highest form of service
'Tis the ministry of prayer."
Through the Missionary Prayer Band and Campus Crusade students perform a ministry of
prayer. The Niissionary Prayer Band meets each weekday afternoon at 5:00 and Sunday afternoon
at 4:30 to pray for missionaries in all parts of the world. At Campus Crusade, each Saturday even-
ing at 7:30, students meet to share one anothers, burdens and pray for campus needs.
Leading Campus Crusade in praise and intercession Hafenjoel Kemmerer, Mary XVarner, Eileen Vorse,
are Dean and Mrs. XV.Xl. Cook. Crusaders pictured Fran XVilson, George Beougher, Helen Borland,-John
left to right arc: Donna Banks, Nancy Barlow, Crystel XVommer.
Vice president of Student Missionary Fellowship, Abe Patty VVitt, Bill Wilson, Esther Kemmerer, Mary W'ar-
XN'illiams, points out locations of various missionaries to ner, Paul XVeidner, Ken Fenter, Hugh Palmer, and
Missionary Prayer Band leaders. Seated left to right S.lN'I.F. advisor, Mr. Claude Stipe.
arc: NN'.1tsonVSwopc, Ken Hewitt, rl-larold McKnight,
DEEPER CHRISTIAN LIVING PREACHED AT
FALL SPIRITUAL EMPHASIS MEETINGS
f'The difference between a victorious life or a defeated life is the
difference between faith or doubt, between vital concern or casual in-
terest in spiritual things, between admitting sin or rationalizing around
it" proclaimed Nlyron F. Boyd during a series of messages on deeper
Christian living in the fall spiritual emphasis week.
Dr. Boyd, who is the director and speaker of the Free lNIethodist
4'Light and Life Hour," NX'inona Lake, Indiana, was the speaker at
special chapel programs and evening meetings during spiritual em-
phasis services September I8 to 21.
Dr. lN'Iyron I". Boyd
Spiritual Emllyhasis M eetings
COLLEGE JOINS FIRST NIISSIONARY CHURCH FOR
WINTER SPIRITUAL EMPHASIS SERVICES
Hearts were stirred, souls saved, and lives dedicated to the Lord
during the winter spiritual emphasis meetings February 10 to 17.
Morning services were held in the college chapel, evening programs, in
cooperation with the First Missionary Church, were conducted in the
Rev. Wfilliam Allen, pastor of Grace Gospel Church, Mansfield,
Ohio, was the speaker. His fervent messages and practical exhortations,
such as L'lVhen you don't feel like praising the Lord, then's the time to
do it," challenged every listener to a closer walk with God.
Rev. W'illiam E. Allen
Spontaneous testimonies of victory characterize the spirit of the spir
itual emphasis meetings with Rev. Mr. Allen.
Bert Jackson ....
Mayme Hodges. .
Ann Elcher ...... .. .
Bernard Williams ,....
Gus Steiner ....
Ben Williams ....
Bob Liechty ..,.
Paul Brennan. . .
Vern Babcock ,...
. . . . . .Student Council President
. . .Student Council Vice-President
. . . . . . . .Student Council Secretary
OffCarnpus Student Representative
. , . . . . .Student Council Treasurer
0-ffCampus Student Representative
. . . . . . . . . .Senior Class President
. . . . . . . . .junior Class President
. . . . . .Sophomore Class President
. . . . . . .Freshman Class President
Student M issionagl Fellowship President
Doug Hodges .................... Light Tower Editor
Bill Curry .....
Tom Branks .....
Harold Ayabe ....
Marilyn Hara ....
. . . Youth Conference Chairman
. . . .Alpha Kappa President
. . . .Camera Club President
. . . . . . . . . .Music Club President
Pat McCune ............,....... Theta Beta President
Betty Ziegler .........
.Bethany Dorm Cabinet President
Evelyn Thorn .... Leightner Hall Dorm Cabinet President
Madelyn Shives. .Providence Hall Dorm Cabinet President
Jewel Freeman .......... Providence Hall Representative
Harold McKnight. . .Schultz Hall Dorm Cabinet President
Jerry Bedford .... ......... S chulte Hall Representative
Bruce Gerig .......... OffCampus Student Representative
Mr. Cyril Eicher ...........,....... Dean of Students
Miss Ruth Sondregger ..... .... D ean tjWomen
Daniel Wlebe and Dean Eicher carry leaves to the
mcinerator on Campus Clean-up Day.
Student Council President, Bert jackson, installs a
new weekly-report box for the convenience of students
using the northeast door of the Chapel.
'KIN UNITY THERE IS STRENGTH"
Having a button with no buttonhole, a pen with no ink,
or a faucet with no water causes frustration. So does having a
problem with no solution. Problem solving is one aspect of
Student Council duties. The Council also seeks to inspire school
loyalty and further the training objectives of the college. Fac-
ulty-student problems are solved in open discussions by faculty
and student representatives from all classes, clubs, organiza-
tions and dormitories on campus. College loyalty is inspired on
Campus Clean-Up Day when faculty and students work to-
gether to make the campus neat and clean for Youth Confer-
ence. On Student Project Day, everyone takes a day off from
studies to earn money for a student project that is presented
to the school as a gift. In furthering the physical, spiritual, and
socia' training obiectives of the college, the Student Council
organizes intra-mural sports into an exciting part of daily
college lifeg sponsors hard-fought inter-collegiate basketball
games, presents student-conducted chapelsg plans and sponsors
the Annual Spring Banquet and other social functions. All ac-
tivities ofthe Student Council are directed toward the attain-
ment of the blessing described in Psalm 133:1, f'Behold how
good and pleasant it is for brethren to dwell together in unityf,
B.Jackson, President, presents a proposal at a bl-weekly Student Council meeting. Council mem
bers are: Left to Right, CFirst Rowj E. Thorn, B. Ziegler, A. Eicher, P. McCune,J. Freeman, M.
Hara, M. Hodges, M. Shives. fSecond Rowj V. Babcock, P. Brennan, R. Liechty,J. Bedford. G.
Steiner, D. Hodges. Third Row Dean Eicher, Dean Sondregger, H. McKnight, B. Cerig.
STUDENTS CULTIVATE AND ISHARE INTERESTS IN CAMPUS CLUBS
Anyone who is charmed by music or fascinated by photography, pleased by poise or intrigued
by Greek can share and cultivate his interest in one of the campus clubs.
Nlusic, the universal language, is the mutual interest of members of the Music Club, for they
all either major or minor in music. To broaden and develop their interest, the club sponsors private
and public recitals and educational programs where the classics, composers, musical instruments,
and musical training are discussed. In this way young musicians strike a new chord as they deepen
their knowledge and appreciation of music.
Alpha Kappa Club, the newest club on campus, is open to all Creek students. Its name has
significance directly connected with its objectives, which are: to encourage academic achievement
in N.T. Greek, to develop ability to use the original languages in preparing sermons, to make at-
tractive a difIicult subject, and to provide academic, social and spiritual fellowship.
Theta Beta, which means "Daughters of the Kingf' is a club that plans social-educational ev-
ents for all women students to participate in and enjoy. The wide variety of experience obtained
through Theta Beta enables Christian young women to cope with the problems and requirements
of society with confidence, grace and poise.
Photographic skills are developed and darkroom procedures learned by members ot the
Camera Club in bi-weekly meetings and occasional picture-taking field trips. Open to all students,
whether they be advanced or amateur photographers ormerely beginning enthusiasts, the Camera
Club provides wholesome training and fellowship for anyone who wants to develop shutter skills.
THETA BETA: FIRST ROW-Miss Ruth Son-
dregger, dean of women, advisor, Marilyn Nelson,
Darlene Haller, Patty McCune, president, Kathryn
Krasula, Barbara Tesmer, Cecilia Wfhiteford, Barbara
Lung, Mary lVarner. SECOND ROXV4Nancy XVar-
stler, Carol Bloomenjoan Surfus, Shirley Fowler, Beth
Porta, Eleanor Vondran, Mary Ann XVagner, Mary
XVatS0n, Sharon Yntema. THIRD R OW'-lane!
Truit,Judith Kenyon, Nancy Bruner, Patricia NVitt,
Ardene Smith, Esther Hofstetter, Fran XVilson, Mar-
lene Langosch, Barbara Smith. FOURTH ROW-
Shelbajean Yoder, Elaine Neiman, Gretchen Gal-
lagher, Madelyn Shives, Sharon Lockwood, Elisabeth
Kimmenjanet NViens, Margaret Owen, Phyllis Schol-
ALPHA KAPPA CLUB: STANDINGMProfessor
Don Kenyon, advisorg Tom Branks, president Qabsentjg
Dave Bieker, Abe Wlilliams, Bill Curry,Kenneth Cave,
Joel Kernmereiglloe Cunningham, Vernon Babcock.
- -1 . Q
. x " '-.'-
- , ":- , ,
Kenneth Hewitt, Harold Ayabe. SE.-XTEIJ -fHarry
Taln, Ed Kloinrow, Bill XVilson, David Lang, Dale
Ferrier, Gus Steiner, Royllohnson, Doug Hodges.
MUSIC CLUB: SE.-XTEDfDr. Lansing Bulgin, ad-
visor, Marilyn Hara, president tlirst semesterjg Jewel
Freeman, president, tseeond seinesterbg Nancy XVar-
stler, Shirlev Fowler, Phyllis Seholfield. Shelba lean
Yoder, Ruth Baumgartner. STANDING-fliaren
Fouts, Al Sauter, Frank Burke, Ken Xlays, Kathy
CMXNIERA CLUB' STANIDINIG P f
7. - . . - i - ro essor Don Frank Burke, Joe Cunningham, Mary Cabrielson,
Kenyon, advisor, Harold Ayabe, president, Jewel Aleta Strieklin, Zelda Pierson, Hugh Palmer, Ed
Freeman, Alice Blodgett. Dick Birkey, jim Sowers. Sh3dY-
2 45 ,
X2 1 ' X P
Leroy Sprunger. Coach
.Ks Paul Bl'K'l1Il21I1 takes at rebound in at
game with Baptist Bible Seminary,
one opponent tmiddle httekgroundj
relittses to wztteh while Lztrry Httrter
tright hztekgrouncly wtttehes with
seemingly eztiettlztted indiiTet'enee.
X'.XRSI'l'Y TI-1.-XM: FRONT ROW Ron lxlttvis, v I
Krause, VVenclell W'oodthorp, Paul Gates, l'r:tnWc EXCJ V
1t'1a,t1.te,',et'. BACK ROXN'--Mr. Sprttnger, eouehg Porqst. Xodet,
Briek: Larry Hztrter, Lester Meisettheimer. GUS Slfinw, P2111 Bl'l'l1I1i1l1-
in 'affix tfr "
SCHOOL SPIRIT HIGH AT
"Step on the starter
Crank up lizzy
Come on team
Letas get busy."
This was the cry that came from
FW'BC's blue-and-white-clad cheerleaders.
Yelling their loudest the faithful fans of
the Ambassadors vented their excitement
as they joined the peppy, bouncing yell
leaders in cheer after cheer. If enthusiasm
could win ball games, the team would
have a perfect record on the hardwood.
Unfortunately, though, due to lack of
height and because of injuries, the Ambas-
sadors, under the coaching of Leroy
Sprunger of Berne, Indiana, came out
winning but one of the eight games.
Prospects for next season, however,
look good with better experienced players
and more height. Fans are optimistically
looking toward next year when once more,
and perhaps with better results, they can
"Go get ,em B.C. - Go get lemll'
1956-5 7 INTERCOLLEGIATE GA ME
Nov. 28 Goshen College
Dec. 1 Grace Theological Seminary
Jan. 8 Baptist Bible Seminary
Jan. 15 Goshen College
Jan. 29 Grace Theological Seminary
Feb. 2 Philadelphia Bible Institute
Feb. 4 Nyack Nlissionary College
Feb. 9 Purdue Center
s-Q , L...-H
f , X.
You name it! XVhat are two players doing
with eight legs and six arms?
H .Q-H 4.
INTRAMURALS ENTHUSIASTICALLY SUPPORTED it
Basketball, volleyball, ping pong, and badminton are four intramural pg
sports that no F VVBCer wants to miss.
Each Friday afternoon during basketball season, whistles, yells, and the l,,' X . ill,,l T W
swish of basketballs through the cords of a net were heard in the gym. The ,
Seniors, for the first time since the golden cup has been given to the winning
class, have the prized chalice in their possession, losing only one game through- Claude E- Stipe,
out the season. Director of
In intramural volleyball, the fast and agile junior class won the tourna- Intramural Sports
ment in a runaway race.
A celluloid ball, rubber-faced paddles, a low green net, and table are the equipment for FWBC's
most popular sport - ping pong. Each afternoon and evening the ping pong room in Schultz Hall
becomes the liveliest room on campus. This year's tournament was brought to a climax on Annual
Sports Night amid rousing music furnished by the college band, the crunching of popcorn, and
uooohsl' and 'faahs" from spectators. Eddie jones won the singles championship, and Charles Cole
and Dave Bicker copped the doubles event.
Badminton, the newest addition to FWBC's intramural sports, is finding enthusiastic partici-
pants. This year's tournament attracted many new players among both girls and fellows.
Nancy Barlow and Ruth Hawkins Qfaces to cameraj an intramural game of badminton.
challenge Gretchen Gallagher and Helen Borland in
Ben XVilliams kjumps up to spike a
volleying ball in the intramural volley-
ball play-offs as Bernard XVilliams
Trophy-winning basketball stars are Seniors Tom Brankshjerry Lehman,
Bertjackson, Vern Babcock, Doug Hodges, and Ken Cave.
will j I
lltmf. l t .
Ping pong singles champion is Ed Jones. Holders ofthe doubles champion-
ship title are Dave Bicker and Charles Cole.
Three Williams brothers plus two other juniors made up the tournament-
winning volleyball team. From left to right are: B. Williams, H. Palmer
J. Cunningham, A. XVilliams and B. XVilliams.
s . .
Doug Hodges, Editor
EVERY THORN HAS ITS ROSES
4'Deadlines! Deadlines! Always publisher's dead-
lines to meet!. . . How long will it take to shoot those
last twelve pictures, Ken, including the one that you
have to get by hanging by your knees from a basket-
ball hoop? We need them by Friday, you know. . .
Jerry, can you ind a better adjective to describe Mr.
Mitchell? This one sounds a bit mushy. . .The layout
on the bottom of page 30 seems crowded now that the
captions are typed ing could you re-work it Bruce?. . .
How are subscriptions coming Harriet? . . . Who all
can work again tonight?. . . See you after supper. . .
QEight weary hours laterj It's 2:30 A.M. Let's quit
'til tomorrowf' These are some of the remarks over-
heard in the Light Tower office amid banging type-
writers, cluttered desks, and baggy-eyed, but congenial
staff members as they struggled to meet an approach-
But the late hours, endless revisions, and hurried
efforts last only for a season and are quickly sub-
merged in a flood of gratifying satisfaction at the sight
of the published yearbook. The yearbook becomes for
all FWBC students a storehouse of precious mem-
oriesg for outsiders it becomes a window through
which they can view college life, but for the Light
Tower staff it becomes a symbol of valuable exper-
ience gained, of friendships formed, of combined ef-
forts put forth, and most of all, a symbol of a chal-
lenge accepted and met.
Ken Cave, Business Manager
Ken Hewitt, Photography Editor
Bruce Gerig, Art Editor
Mr. Richard Gerig, Advisor
l957 LIGHT TOWER S'I'.-XFF. Right to Left! lSf.1!c'd3 E. Kim'
HICF, M. W'arncr,J. Kcnyuu, C, Bl0OIl'lL'l',xJ, Urubillul. INIKU,-I
Burr, P. Mcffunv, A. liichw. M. L.mqnsch. fslgllidiilgf L. Uillcr,
'Twas the night bvfurv dcuidline, and all thmugh thc' Light Yllvwcr
ummm' not .1 prrsrm w.1Q luzitlng, Pspcciallv not P.1tlv McCIunc,A1im
, , .
x 2' A
F R .,.x, , tts?
X , wi MMA'
D. Nassclll, M. Hara, M1', R, Clvrig, .xdvisurg W' Klll'l1I1lt'lI1,.'X
VVilli.xms, K. Cglvv, D, Hudgcs, li, .'Xxklund, E.l'4lIli'S, I., YX1cisf'n-
heimc-r, R. Davis,
Suwvrs, Doug I'IUdgL'S,lJt'l'IY Bt'IihlI'd,JLldifh Kvxwmx, Dunk Hirkcy
Bruce Gcrig, .md Ken H1-will
x ' lhiilml
?'f'. X N
TESTIN GS, activities and services
in public, some intense and de-
manding, others less arduous, but
nonetheless essential, are God's
crucible in which He is refining
precious lives, that they might be
found unto His praise and honor
and glory at the appearing ofjesus
I Peter 1:7
MANY AREAS OF SERVICE AVAILABLE TO STUDENTS
A famous philosopher has said, HOur love for God ought to enjoin us in the service of man-
kind." Charles Wfesley said in a hymn, "A charge to keep I have. . .to serve the present age."
"To serve the present age" is a charge every Christian must keep. Service in Godls vineyard is
not only an obligation, but also a requisite for spiritual growth. Our Christian Service Department
offers opportunity to serve God and mankind in many ways including: street meetings and mission
work, tract distribution, gospel team ministry, pastoral work, Sunday school and Child Evangelism
teaching, church workers and radio and TV ministry.
TRACT TEAM AND MISSION WORKERS
"DOING SERVICE AS UNTO THE LORD'7
"Doing service with good will as to the Lordw characterizes the eight-man tract team and
nineteen students ministering in three downtown missions. Members of the tract team distributed
about 20,000 tracts and witnessed to hundreds of men and women on Fort Wayne streets. Mission
workers led in singing, gave vocal and instrtunental numbers, preached sermons, and dealt with in-
quirers. Though their ministry be humble, seeing lives transformed is abundant reward.
MISSION XVORKERS: FIRST RO IV-Charles ROXVACharles Lockie, Vance Swope, Roy Johnson
Cole, Marlene Patterson, Eleanor Vondran, Beverly Abe XVilliams, Milton Sinn.
Vllraux. Patricia Hartung, Ron Hughs. SECOND
IIRACI' TEAM: George Beoughenjohn Steiner, Bill A smile of appreciation appears on this old man's face
XX'ilson. Elan Pelzer. Ken Fenner, Vernon I-Ialler, as Vance and IVatson Swope give him a Gospel tract
Julius l,l1VlifW- and tell him of Christ's love.
,A , V,-.v
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fir' 'A 5 'Q'
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3132, f '
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MUSICAL ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW-Leon Gerig, Darlene Haller, june
Cavender, Esther Kemmerer, Phyllis Scholfield, Vernon Babcock. SECOND ROW-
Gerald Cavender, John Richardson, Al Sauter, Gus Steiner, Dave Bicker, Floyd
CHURCH XVORKERS ACQUIRE
Directing choirs, leadingjunior church ac-
tivities, directing children and youth services, and
serving as assistant pastors are ways in which
numerous students serve the Lord and at the
same time acquire helpful training as church
workers. This year nine students served as choir
directors, and fourteen worked asjunior church
leaders. Twenty-three students directed children
and youth groups, and eight young men filled
the office of assistant pastors. As Cod,s people
uforsake not the assembling of themselves to- STUDENT PASTORSI FIRST ROW-Charles
Wilson, Charles Cureton, Kenneth Laffin. SECOND I
ROW-John Zurcher, Bill VVilson, Dale Ferricr. I
getherf' these young people continue to have
opportunity to minister in these capacities.
A I is
YOUTH WORKERS: FIRST ROW - Carol Bob Beach,Jesse Adams, T.A. Straderhloe Cunning-
Bloomer, Marilyn Nelson, Ann Eicher, Barbara Tes- ham,-Jerry Lehman. THIRD ROW-Dave Truit,
mer, Pat Byall, Madelyn Shives, Bettyejo Settlcmire, Gerald Cavender, Les Meisenhcimer, Harvey Sprague,
Doris Thompson. SECOND ROW-Harold Ayabe, Ed Jones, Ron Davis, Harry Tam.
Exhuberant voices sing praise unto the Lord as Leon Gerig directs a church choir on his Christian service
GOSPEL TEAMS CARRY ON WIDE
Traveling some 12,000 miles, five gospel
teams participated in church services, youth
rallies, and week-end camps in Indiana and
neighboring states. This ministry was rendered
in churches of nineteen different demoninations
including: Assembly of God, Baptist, Brethren,
Christian, Christian and Missionary Alliance,
Christian Union, Church of God, Congregational,
Evangelical United Brethren, Free Methodist,
Friends, Missionary Church Association, Nazar-
ene, United Missionary, Wesleyan Methodist,
Vocal and instrumental groups left the col-
lege every week-end to tell in music the "old, old
story ofjesus and His lovei' in a total of about
two hundred services. Gospel team speakers
preached approximately one hundred sermons
and reported a number of conversions. Through
the ministry of gospel teams, many people have
become better acquainted with Fort Wayne
Bible College, its people, and the Christ they love.
FRESHMAN QUARTET: Ron Mayforthhjack Hirons,
Paul Brennan, XVendell XVoodthorp, Ken Mays, accom-
GOSPEL ECHOES TRIO: Janice Grabill, Donna
Garnier, Marilyn Ramseyer, Ruth Baumgartner, accom-
GRACE NOTES TRIO: Nancy Bruner,Jane Williams,
INSTRUMENTAL ENSEMBLE: Shirley Zimmerman,
Marilyn Hara, accompanist: Bill Paul, Bill Koehnlein,
KING'S MESSENGERS: Kathy Krasula, Dave Stout,
TEAM SPEAKERS AND DRIVERS: Harvey Blizack,
Joe Cunningham, Bill Curry, Paul XVeidner,John Wom-
mer, Hugh Palmer.
Serving as assistant pastors or gospel team speakers, stu-
dents receive practical preaching experience. Here Hugh
Palmer delivers a Sunday morning message at Wlest
Creighton Christian Church.
"GO YE. . .AND TEACH. . ."
g'Go ye. . .and teach. . ." were the words of Christ that sent forth men whose message has in-
fluenced the entire world. Each week fifty-eight FIVBC students render a teaching ministry-forty-
three teaching Sunday School classes in nearby churches and fifteen teaching Child Evangelism
classes in private homes. Through Child Evangelism, each week one hundred and sixty boys and
girls are learning Bible truths and memorizing Scripture verses. Many children have accepted
Christ into their hearts as a result of this ministry.
CHILD EVANGELISM TEACHERS: FIRST
ROVV-Darlene Haller, Becky Liechty, Esther Kem-
merer, Marilyn Fox, Peggy XVallace, Marlon Bilger,
Margaret Owen. SECOND ROW-Renee Fagarang,
Dorothy Davis, Nancy Brown, Evelyn Thorne, Mar-
SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS: FIRST ROW-
Imogene Ervin, Jewel Freeman, Barbara Smith,
Marcia Van Zile, Patty McCune, Betty Stehl, Georgia
Black. Shelbajean Yoder. Bernadine Zircher. SEC-
OND ROW-Pat Byall, Mary Ann Wagner, Pat
Hopkins, Helen Chase, Carol Koch, Pat Wiitt, Betty
Ziegler, Dotty Nessethulan Truit. THIRD ROVVf
"May, I ask LI question?" queries a young lad with
uplifted hand in Tom Iohnson's iunior boys Sunday
lene Langosch, Esther 1-Iofstetter. THIRD ROW'-
Elisabeth Kimmer, Barbara Lung, Lloyd Lee, Harold
McKnight, George Beougher, Julia Yoder, Louise
Ken Hewitt, Bob Liechty, Charles Cureton, Frank
Burkehjohn Zircher, Russ Schumacher, Carl Ervin,
George Beoughergjim Sowers. FOURTH ROXV-
Roy Johnson, Ed Jones, Forest Yoder, Dave Lang,
Henry Smith, Harvey Sprague, Ken Fenner, Tom
school class at the First Missionary Church.
Youth Con erence
YOUTH CONFERENCE A SUCCESS
"Victory in Conflictn in large yellow letters stretches across the stage, a trom-
bone fanfare and the beat of a snare drum is heard as the curtains swish open reveal-
ing a softly-lit silhouette of five soldiers struggling to erect a Christian flag on a
mountain peak and the ensemble triumphantly singing "Victory in Conflict." Chair-
man Bill Curry strides to the mike: "Greetings everyone! It is with gladness in our
hearts that we welcome you to the 17th Annual Youth Conference of Fort Wayne
This was the setting that greeted an audience of high-schoolers, community
friends and students at the opening of each youth conference service. Hundreds of
young people from neighboring states had gathered for a week-end of spiritual chal-
lenge, Christian fellowship, and a taste of campus living. Furniture was stacked in
corners as mattresses, blankets, sheets and pillows were dragged into dorm rooms to
enlarge sleeping capacities. Friendly chatter and warm fellowship flourished as stu-
dents took visitors on campus tours and joined them for an evening wiener roast.
Spiritual challenge and inspiration were received by all during morning devotional
periods, and from the film "Seventeen', as well as from Mrs. Bixler's songs and Mr.
As young people left the campus, many had joy in their hearts because of their
new-found Saviour. Others who had consecrated their lives for Christian service had
a new and deeper inner peace. Students, too, rejoiced in what God had done-both
for others and for themselves. Indeed, struggling souls had found "Victory in
A response was stirred in each listener's
heart as Mrs. Beatrice Bixler plays and
sings songs of her own composition.
Many souls found victory in conflict as a
result of Rev. Clair Bixler's challenging
and convicting messages.
Chairman Bill Curry presents conference suggestions
to Youth Conference Committee members: CSeatedj
Mr. Cook and Miss Stanley, advisors, W. Koehnlein.
Platform decorations and a triumphant theme chorus
sung by the Youth Conference ensemble dynamically
convey the message of the conference theme to ev-
eryone present. Esemble members, FirstRow: M.
Hodges, K. Krasula, N. Bruner, R. Couture, B. Don-
E. Kemmerer, B. Linkous, P. Witt, and L. Meisen-
aghuehj. Kerby, Second Row: P. Robbins, L. Lee
K. Von Cunten, W. Watson, B. Williams. Third Row
C. Steiner, H. Tarn, A. Sauter, Tom Branks, F. Yoder
R. Strater. Director, L. Cerig. Accompanist, K
qrullv in flu' xufohiy
.wifi A .
, ' 5 A
l H .
ESTHER KEMMERER AND ALVIN SAUTER
PRESENT MARCH RECITALS
Spring burst forth in singing on March 23, when
Miss Esther Kemmerer climaxed her five years of dili-
gent voice study with her Senior Recital in Founders
Memorial Auditorium. With enthralled attention and
appreciative interest, an audience of students, friends
and neighbors listened to the soprano presentation of
sacred and classical numbers in two languages. Her
studies were completed under the direction of Professors
Oliver Steiner and Betty Stanley. She graduates with
the class of 1957 with a Bachelor of Sacred Music degree.
Compositions by Buxtehude, Bach, Franch, and
several contemporary composers were played by Alvin
Sauter at his Senior Recital on March 16. Al's public
presentation of music from the major periods of organ
composition was a demonstration of commendable mu-
sical achievement climaxing his study under Mr. Fred-
erickjackish. Graduating with a Bachelor of Sacred
Music degree,Al plans to continue his study of music.
With a quick movement of his baton, Professor Bulgin Zile, and W- KOChI1lCir1, saxophonesg Hirorls, D.
cues in baritone player, Paul Weidner as the band Stout, and K. Mays, trombonesg W. Paul, bass horn
rehearses for its Christmas chapel concert. Band mem- P. Weidner, baritoneg and C Bley, R. Krause, N
bers are: Top to bottom-W. Christian and M. Sinn, Brown, R. Hersha, and E. Shady, trumpets.
drums, P. Robbins, clarinet, S. Zimmerman, M. Va.n
BAND OFFERS EXPRESSION FOR STUDENTS WITH INSTRUMENTAL ABILITY
"Praise ye the Lord! ....
Praise Him with trumpet sound,
Praise Him with lute and harp!
Praise Him with timbrel and dance,
Praise Him with strings and pipe!
Praise Him with sounding cymbolsg
Praise Him with loud clashing cymbolsl. . .H
Wrote the Psalmist of old, and if he were living in our present age, surely he would include the
saxophone and clarinet, trombone and tuba, drums and baritone, and all other modern instru-
ments. The FWBC Band is composed of seventeen students who have musical ability and who wish
to develop and use their talent to praise the Lord. Each Thursday the band meets for instruction
and practice under the direction of Professor Bulgin. Public presentations this year included a
Christmas chapel program and participation in the Commencement week music concert. Also,
the band gave enthusiastic musical support at home basketball games. Being a young organization
on campus, the Band is still growing as other talented students join to develop their instrumental
abilities to the praise of the Lord.
Guest artists, students, professors, alumni. .ind members ol' the Or-
chestra blend together their talents and praise as they directed by
Professor I.. Bulgin, present in music thc story oliour Messiah. First
Row: llcft to rightj Zimmerman, B. Dunaghuc, M. XN'atson,
Baker. C. Evilsizer, M. XVaqner, C. McF.irl.tnd, D. Stamm.J. Gould.
S. Yntt-ma, Y. Hale, G. Ravesloot, M. Albert, H. Sirnmingcr, C.
Bloomer, N. NV.irstler, P. YV.illace,xI. Truit,j. XN'hitc'. K. Krasulauj.
Gcrig, M. Fox, N, Barlow. Second Row: P. Hartunghl. Neuensch-
ou shalt c
wander. R. Leichty, P. Owenuj. Surfus, M. Imler, P. Scholfieldxl
Kirby, E. Thorn, C. Culp, L. Cerig, K. Hewitt, XV. XVatson, P. Rob-
bins, B. Shoot,j. Houtz, T. Slrader, Ni. Sinn, R. Leichty, M. Hodges.
J. Krall, D.Joherl, E. Kemmerer, A. Smith,J. Freeman. Third Row
M. XN'arner.J. Burr, M. Ranseyer, B. Grove, B. Zeigler, D. Nesseth
E. Strahsburg, T. Yoder, D. Rupp, R. Schumacher, R. Krause, H
Haller, C. Stipe, T. Zehr, W. Swope, C. Cole. D. Stout, D. Tessier
D. Callison, D. Truit, B. Traux, E. Hofstetter, M. Patterson, K. Fouts
MHALLELUJAH! FOR THE LORD GOD OMNIPGTENT REIGNETHU
exuberantly sang the one hundred students and alumni in the FWBC oratorio cho-
rus as tuxedoed Professor Bulgin vigorously directed, and as the twenty-four piece
orchestra, made up of Bible College students and Fort Wayne Philharmonic musi-
cians, vivaciously lauded with notes of praise and strains of adoration. A capacity
audience of about 1000 friends and visitors rose to their feet as the dynamic, swelling
grandeur of Handel's majestic "Hallelujah Chorus" inspired reverence and worship,
joy and exaltation.
cf-fllu Nl Q11
B. Linkous. Fourth Row: R. fllillllllf, M. G.ihr1cls4m, fl. lit-ir:-tli. L. I'esniei.lj. Yocl:'r,Aj, XVilIi.ims, I., llillvr, .-X.Gr.1bill ORCIHESTRX
Hess. C. Bley, A. Myers. S. Fowler. M. Sliiws. I.. lm-. If. Burke. P. lleli to riglm B, Starilt-x,kI li.1rrx,il. Wulhinmn, Ii. Kala. M. Stipt l
Brennan. B. Paul, R, Shofestall, T. Robinson. U. Mille-1. K. Yun- Ytiggxgj. Nlorin. Pi. XVoucl, H. lD.1x'itlson, Cf. liiirklmrl, L, Bcntlvx R
Gunton, K. Hays, R. Hclsha, N. Bruner. .X Nm'm'nst'liwliiitlvr. S. Sli.inib.1ugh. .-X. slflflillll l.1l1-ww BlllLflIl'S sliutilclvm, G. Collins J
Steiner, E. Wichcrt, D. G.irnier.Fifth Row: B. l"e'rm.in, R. lllium- Rerllmt, lX'1. luirigosrli, R, Hinton, 5. Paclqctt, Bucli.in.xn R
gartner, E. Kimmer, M. Hara, D. Burd. H. Kfliasr. C. lN'l1itcliord,.1. Archer. XV. Eirhc-r, A, Ricci. XV Kvrliml. l".4IaCkish.
Grabill. B, Witker, G. Steiner, K. Fcnter, .-X. Sauter, NY. XVrmcltlim'pe-.
D. Fcrricr. T, Branks, D. Bickcr. F. Yoder. l. Gcrig. H. XN'1'iqlit.H.
Once again on December 9, 1956, the annual presentation of the "Messiah"
was a much-anticipated and greatly-acclaimed highlight ofthe Christmas season.
l Guest artists, Grace Ravesloot, soprano, Margaret Albert, alto, Virgil Hale, tenor,
and Henry Simminger, bass, contributed their talents to help proclaim the redeem-
ing power of our Saviour, jesus Christ, Who is worthy 'cto receive power, and riches,
and wisdom, and strength, and honor, and glory, and blessing .... for ever and ever."
N... t ' 3
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XN'hen on the air, "Sunrise Chapel" was broadcast five days a week from FXVBC campus. Program
personnel were: Pianist: C. W'hitefordg Control Director: V. Babcock. Ensemble: Miss B. Stanley,
director, M. Hodges, F. Yoder, K. Hewitt, M. Ramseyer, A. Sauter, M. Cabrielson, XV. W'atson,
D. Garnier, D. Bicker. Announcer: E. lones, Director: Mr. Rf Gerigg Organist: Mr. I. Cerig.
MCROSSROADSM AND MDOGRXVAYP REPLACE "SUNRISE CHAPEL"
'fHello. Rlay we come in a moment?" These are the words that invite radio listeners to listen
to FW'BC's newest program, "Crossroads" Using a variety format with dramatic musical accent
"Crossroads,' includes a student interview, faculty discussion on an item of current interest, a look
into the School of Music, a recorded telephone conversation with an alumnius, and special music
provided by the Singing Men of Crossroads. All of this combines to make a pleasant and informa-
tive half hour for the listeners to Fort Wayne's most powerful radio station, XVCXVO.
f'Doorway," a new TV program, now invites viewers to enter the halls of FXVBC each Sun-
day afternoon at 2:15 p.m. via NVKJC-TV. The program takes television viewers through a simu-
lated entrance to Bethany Hall to see first hand what is going on in the academic and spiritual life
of the college. From week to week, the camera points out varying doors of information, devotion,
understanding and inspiration. Program types used are music, demonstration and panel discussion.
"Sunrise Chapel," a morning radio program of music, Scripture reading, a brief devotional
message, and a thought for the day, was discontinued at the close of 1956 after seven years of con-
tinuous broadcasting to make way for a wider ministry through "Crossroads" and "Doorway,"
RIGHT: Professor Mark Lloyd discusses current
Middle East conditions with Professor Hazel Yewev
on a "Crossroads" broadcast. LEFT: Singing Men of
Crossroads-fFirst Rowj C. Eicher, T. Zehr, L. Ccrig,
I. Cerig. tSecond Rowl H. Tam, C. Stipe, D. Hodges,
T. Branks. tThird Rowl P. Brennan, NV. Wlatson. D
Rohrs--respond heartily to Miss Betty Stanley's dir-
ecting. MIDDLE: Each week a recorded telephone
conversation with an alumnus is included in the pro-
gram of "Crossroads" Here Mr. R. Gerig makes the
call and recording.
A CAPPELLA CHOIR TOURS
XVESTERN STATES, APRIL 6-23
"California, here we come" was the
excited cry that filled jubilant hearts as
thirty-eight students hastily packed their
belongings and bounded a chartered bus.
Precedinge this eventful day were hours of
intense preparation. The rush of last-minute
assignments, the obligation of finances, the
call of extra rehearsals, and the responsibility
of spiritual and physical fitness allowed no
But richly rewarding was the effort.
Long rememberred will be the scenic beauty
of the lVest, the jolly fellowship on the bus,
the thrill of singing, the appreciative response
of the audiences, and the hospitality of
Christian homes. The faithfulness of Godls
blessings was made manifest as praises to
God were sung and the work of Fort Wfayne
Bible College was presented to people across
the United States.
Arriving in early afternoon, Donna Garnier, Mary
Gabrielson, Nancy Warstler and Wayne Watson are
the first to reach the church door.
After baggage is unloaded and tiers are set up, the
choir gathers for a warm-up session in the cancel.
Supper over, choir members again meet in the church
with Chaplain Russ Schumacher for a period of prayer
and meditation preceding the concert.
Choir members and audience alike enjoy a spiritual
sung by the Freshman Quartet-Ron Mayforthhjack
Hirons, Paul Brennan, and Wendell Woodthorp-
during the evening concert.
Following the concert, Betty Ziegler and Dorothy
Rupp gladly welcome friendly hospitality and fellow-
ship in the home of hosts Mr. and Mrs. Horton.
1957 A Cappalla Choir Itzizerary
April 7 Edwardsville, Illinois :Xpril Plmcnix, ,xfilflllil .Xpril xIUdf'Slll .iurl lleimii. C1,ilil+ rI'!ll.l
.Xpril 8 lfxcelsior Springs. Missouri Xpril Low .Xngclr-S artui, Calilornizi .Xpril Still hike Klux. l't.1h
April 9 Hutchinson, Knnstis Xpril Lomita, flzilifornhi -Xprll Ciolomflii Springs, K Ii1lor.irl.i
April Ill W'ichitt1, Kanstu -Xpril Pgimuna. llnlillrrnia Xpril lNQ1t1r1elt1. NY,'llI1lNk.l
.Xpril 1 l Dodge- Clitv, Ktinstis April Sant.: Burlmrti. Cltililbrnia Xpril Uuiahti. Nt-lzmslm
.Xpril I! .Xlbuqur-rquc, New Xlexico Xpril Xlm Nurs. Cltilifiwrniii Xpril Cilmrimn, Imm
.-Xpril 115 Phoenix, xxfllfllld Xpril Fri-mu. CI.iliIorni.1 Xpril Pt-ori.i, Illininx
Dr. Bulgin directs the a cappella choir in singing "O,
W'orship the Lord." Choir members are: FIRST
RCXV -Janice Grabillulean Kirby, Dorothy Rupp.
Aleta Stricklinmjanice Burr, Ruth Couture, Louise
Dilleruloan Gerig, Esther Kemmerer,-Joanne XN'hite.
Nancy XVarStler, Kiary Wlarner. SECOND ROW' -
Mary Gubrielson, Betty Ziegler, Barbara Grove, Klar-
ilvn Ramsever, Karen Fouts, Donna Garnier,-Lane
XN'illi.1ms, Nancy Bruner, Ardene Smith, THIRD
RON' -Ken Hewitt. Leon Ge-rig, Paul Robbins,
Wlayne XN'atson, Richard I-Iershz1,Joel Kemmerer, Ron
Nlayforth, Bob Liechty. FOURTH ROW' fRussell
Schumacher, Jack Hirons, Dave Bicker, Xffendell
XVoodthorp, Al Sauter, Paul Brennan, Gains Steiner.
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ONLOOKERS, comprising a
friendly community of every class
and creed, watch with expectancy
for gleams of light from our towers
of character. Seeing that we are
compassed about with so great a
cloud of witnesses, let us build with
patience . . . looking unto Jesus, the
author and finisher of our faith.
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1or,',Ye1jn ' Ab,cO v ' ke 1.'f'f5,T X- . lx"
if a f- .' - .ef soda at karmacy, t
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Serving the world at home and abroad. . .
Rev. jared F. Gerig,
THROUGH OUR FOREIGN DEPARTMENT
Rev. Clarence Birkey, Foreign Secretary
Over 100 missionaries are preaching
Christ in sixteen foreign countries in
response to The Great Commission.
THROUGH OUR HOME DEPARTMENT
Rev. Tillman Habbegger, Home Secretapf
Majoring on the beginning of new
churches and establishing of them
. on the word of God.
THROUGH STUDENTS PREPARED AT F.W.B.C.
The M.C.A. Student Fellowship seeks to inform N1.C.A. young people at
If Fort XYayne Bible College concerning the policy, work, and needs of the
fRight to leftj First Row:
Kem merer, Presidentg
Yoder, Secretary: B. Lung
Vice President: Mr. Roh
Nir. Birkey, hir. Gerig, N111
Eicher. Second Row: N.
Wlarstler, D. Haller, M.
XVarner,J. Kirby, NI. Sam-
rady, Nl. lmler, C, Bloomer, t
NV. XN'atson. Third Row:
E. Nishihara, Nl. Fultz, H.
Palmer, B. Beach, Botas,
L. Meisenheimenj. Cushi
ken, E. Terui. Fourth Row:
H. Ayabe, Adams, V.
Haller, T.A. Strader, D.
Birkey, H. Moser, P. Bren-
nan, H. Palmer. Fifth Row:
B. Gerig, XI. Fox, M..-X.
Wlagner, M. Ramsever,
Yoder, D. Joherl.
M.C.A. and to promote a spirit of devotion and consecration in the ful-
filling of its task.
gi Xl i
THROUGH DEPARTMENTALIZED AGENCIES
, ,Sw Rev. Tillman Habegger, Superintendent
Teaching the layman to reach his fellowmen for Christ through the
illfs. C'!!II't7l7l't' lffzidfrkellr, Sllflffl-7ZfFllf1lf'll1
A unique children's program majoring on evangelism, missions, and Bible
fVA7!0fV Missionary Youth Fellowship
Rev. D071 Rohrs, Supfr1'1zIf'ndf'nl
A challenging fellowship of young people to strengthen Christian char-
acter and promote Christian service
mudffk DL' Bi fvfc
NATIONAL HEADQUARTERS: 3901 South Wayne Avenue, Fort Wayne 6, Indiana
Women's Missionary Society
rlflrs. jesse .Yf'1m15rhwandf'r, Pn'51'flf'n1
VVomen working together to meet the needs of missions at home and
Men's Missionary Fellowship
Xllr. RandallEtlz'11g, President
Men united in helping to meet the challenge of evangelism and home
zz Alf. Fred Brubaker, Dirertor
Ministering through the printed page to the laymen, the pastor, and the
1 Q Q
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1 1:19 1,--31 2.
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For the finest
IN CLASS ACTIVITIES, BANQUETS, WEDDlNGS. ..
uobbg emit um
3204 North Anthony Phone: E-7091
ZUIUZ l'L1flVt'1'l' QfI71t'Hl.Yu
For a birthday supper Bob Liechty, Esther Hofstetter, Dave
Bicker, Peggy Owen, Don Callison, and Beth Porta know
there's no liner place than the Hobby Ranch House.
A cardjir all occasions jam. .
4001 South Wayne Phone: 11-0626
You cttn count on Schmidfs to have a card for every situation
- even when tl fellow has no sweetheart. like Dick Birkey.
1815 East Wayne Phone: A-6376
those heating needs
Harry Williams and Delmar Linkous are not surprised to see
the llmiiliar lntssus Bros. truck and deliverer 'it work on FXYBC
Porkwoy Bo rber Shop
609 1Nest Foster Parkway Phone: 1C-6066
lVe needyour head
In our busmess!
"YOUR COLLEGE BARBER SHOP"
Bill Blosser looks upprovinglx' at Bob Beach's flattop as Barber
1Nes puts on llnishing touches.
FOR BY GRACE ARE YE SAVED THROUGH FAITH, AND THAT NOT
OF YOURSELVESf IT IS THE GIFT OF GOD: NOT OF WORKS, LEST
ANY MAN SHOULD BOAST.
6110 South Calhoun 1-1-7559 :F -A
r I nsr
cmusmn ununn cuumzn
sulmn Stuum. 4 391'
wnnsvur Sunni IDEM!
NIH YIZDYLESA 'I DDP! 7
num. snucz 1 :on
PINE! SKIVIE I . 'I IOP!
1--. - -A
Rev. H.E. Dunlap
Ci hi Zfowers ol' Hze Conunuailjy
Y.- - ,
First Brethren Church T
"""""'-J Y-H WV W R V Y' '
WE PREACH ---..... .
CHRIST 'Wg' """"
CRUCIFIED, RISEN, g V 6'
AND COMING AGAIN -'----
3326 South Calhoun -1-1065
Immanuel Baptist Church
BEING CONFIDENT OF THIS VERY THING, THAT HE WHICH HATH
BEGUN A GOOD WORK IN YOU WILL PERFORM IT UNTIL THE
DAY OF JESUS CHRIST.
1201 McKee H-8855
Leith Street Wesleyan
YE SERVANTS OF GOD, YOUR MASTER PROCLAIM,
AND PUBLISH ABOARD HIS WONDERFUL NAMEg
THE NAME ALL VICTORIOUS OF JESUS EXTOLg
HIS KINGDOM IS GLORIOUS, HE RULES OVER ALL.
429 East Leith Street K-3051
Rev, M.E. Malles
Rev. WET. Younger
Rev. K.A. Hutchens
FOR YEAR AROUND
k 2517 Huntington Road
X f VVaynedale
-J A 1 h b '
J X reyour c ot es ecomzng f0'110Il or are
jx lhgf coming to us?
Euenqneen Wlobik 'Paula QUAMYSERWCE
o Designed for Christian Students
o Playground for 'children
o Laundry facilities
o Completely modern S Q
FOR INFORMATION WRITE TO: EVERGREEN MOBILE PARK S
6906 ELZEY DRIVE, FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
BE SURE IO TRY We Appreciate serving Fort Woyne
Bible College for their loundry needs. ..
IE, LT IE Q9
I709-I7 SOUTH CALHOUN, FORT WAYNE
THESE RELIABLE MERCHANTS Our dining YOOU1 is 0001,
thanks to. . .
REFRIGERATION AND AIR CONDITIONING COMPANY
Distributors of Frigidaire
1611 South Calhoun H-1387
No. 1 1502 Bluffton
No. 2 1502 Bluffton
No. 3 California Road
No. 4 4009 South Wayne Ave.
No. 5 2005 East State
No. 6 3005 Maumee
Warehouse 3005 Maumee
Hot Food Delivery 3005 Maumee
fm Ihrkfirzrxl Ill H1011 zzlzvqyt
Bill Light and Harold ,-Xvabe decide it w ll
' 0 aj.
Class Of 1957
TV - Radio - Appliances
3820 South Calhoun Street Phone: I-I-2100
Faith mmrllz by lmfzrzrzg
by Ihr worn' QfGn1l.
House Of Good Hardware
If it's good. , .Schlatters have it!
. Plumbing needs
. Electrical supplies
. Garden supplies
. Builders' hardware
601 South Clinton Phone: A-8311
we W, ,N ,
, -1 .
fa 3 ' Xl., , '
I :SY ' ' '
BIBLES AND COMMENTARIES
CARDS AND RECORDS
DEVOTIONAL Books AND s.s. MATERIAL Vi01aKing,B0nitaKin5
SONG BOOKS AND MAGAZINES -
Special discount to college students from F.W.B.C. - 177 East Rudisill Boulevard
Be sure and listen to c'Moment of Meditationl'-W.G.L.-Saturday 11:00 - Telephone: H-2308
f Y ' CTN
I The Christian Union of America
I A A A4
PRINCIPLES OF FAITH AND PRACTICE
I7 Oneness of the N
The Bible Church of Christ u
the only rule Christ
of faith the
and practice OUIY Head
I Each local A Good fruits
I Cl'1UI'Ch I the only
gOVCfHS condition of
itself fellowship 'Q
political Unign A
preaching Without - J
., 'Adi ,
2-'Jf 'R '
Ag- Q rv. 1.
f. 'f 'gg'
ci plcice 'ro worship...
O give thanks unto the Lord,
for He is good: for his mercy
endureth for ever. . .he sat-
isfieth the longing soul, and
filleth the hungry soul with
goodness. Psalm l07:l,9
John Wommer, Paul Gates
o ploce To fellowship..
The all-abounding Joy. . .
Joy to live the Saviour can give
That nothing can destroy:
Joy, wonderful Joy. . .
Judy Kenyon, Lloyd Lee
Q EJ EE
ci ploce to serve..
And though the King had to
keep his decree, Daniel believed
in Godg and even in the midst
ofa den of hungry lions God
was able to keep him safe. . .
First Missionary hurch
South Wayne And Rudilill ou Across The Boulevard From The College
Sundqy School-9:30 Worshzp-l0.'30 ZW. T. F.-6:00 Eoangelz'5fz'c Serz'1'fe-7:00
Rev. Cornelius Vlot Thomas K. Zehr Richard E. Gerig
PAsToR Mimisreie or Youm Mimisme or Music
Make this your Churth home awqyjrom home
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '57
O Christ, we crown Thee Lora' ry' all,
In all our hearts to-day,
We yield to Thee our love, our ZW,
Our thoughts, our will, our way.
Lord, take ana' we uns as Thou wilt,
Make evegz heart Thy throne,
Ana' let our ezfegz ransornea' power
Be Thine, and Thine alone.
May God's abundant blessings rest upon your lives and work.
The Christian and Missionary Alliance
National Headquarters: 260 West 44th Street, New York 36, N.Y.
,. :gf H f
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Lg-..:ss3a91s5'Z' 35 Ji
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1995 flu ca-
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TO ATTEND NOW...
or the sacred privilege
prepared for us
by God. . .
or the fine school
maintained for us
by administration and staff
or the devoted instruction
given to us
by faculty. . .
WE ARE GRA TEFUL
"Let the peace of God arbitrate in your hearts.
to the which also ve are called in one bodyg and
be ye thankful." I
Graduating Class M1957
f 535 - '.
l-2Q,i ' Ulm? 7
Fort Ifqyne Bible College
congratulates its 1957 senior class
and commends each graduate to God
for consecrated service under the
G 55 :fftf Cifiif if
Fort Waj'ne Bible College
300 VV, Rudisill Blvd.
Fort YYajn:1e. Indiana
BROTHERHOOD METEAL LIFE
Hifi: Ofiie: Fifi -'
A Legal Reiirfi-NL:-'
.of 'OICLI 'Nz 07451 icuii
f ' ff ' 'IZ' ' ' '
- Of , Zc if cb ,viz
9 . .
wading ow, age
C'I',I'i5fi.EI fl jvels
Hatha R151 :f.::i 'Q.J P1153-.I Q-H 3-5 1394
Bible Truth Bookstore and Publishers
3901 South Wifajrne Avenue. Fort SN'a5.ne. Indiana H-1357
301 WEST MAIN A-1183
fbi' all m'rf1.s'1'01z.s'. . .
Collier's Dry Cleaners
A037 SO. WAYNE I-I-2102
608 E. PONTIAC I-I-3364
1JI'.XfI'I1t'fI-CY' fffl' rlf'f1mr.s
5801 WINCHESTER RD. I-1,3346
l"r11',fYfm'nx ygzwzzlzwzzif f5fnxl1
C. A. Crieger Zi Co.
130 C. BAKER A-0225
407 W. WASHINGTON A-9119
kjqlifllflb' ffznzenz shop
Carl I. Parlee
3820 ARVINGTON H-6242
For jjlzmzbing and fmzlhzg
af its best. . .
lee Cream Company, Inc. 1
PC. BOX 636 I-I-4141
3232 S. LAFAYETTE I-I-3265
In' wmzzz-gnnff at mil' limf
Fort Wayne Coca-Cola
Bottling Works, Inc.
1631 EAST PONTIAC H-3366
JU IIZIIHIIOII fllllltlf a dqy
al lzumv, al work or on llze way. . .
Adams, Faye, 1621 N. Glendale, Pearra, lllmarr
Adams, jesse, 1015 E. llth St., Chattanooga, Tenn,
Adams, Roger, Qrran Center, Mreh.
Allan,john, 125 Gratton, Bad Axe, Mreh.
Angency, Walter, 1021 E. Taylor Sl., Phoenrr, Ang.
Asklund, Bertil, 116 Srgxbce Ave.. Albertxrrn, N11
Ayabe, Harold, Lateral, Itauar. TH.
Babcock, Vernon, Hfgrltfrlle, O.
Baker,June, 9-15 Harm Ave., Buqnu, O.
Barker, Marian, S.li'. .-lnthorri' Marne Dr, Ft. lfervne, Ind
Barker, Roy, S. W. Anthony liarne Dr., Fl. lfrrrne, lnrl.
Barkley, Robert, 521 1t'in.rmvure, Ft. liar-ne. 1nd
Barlow, Nancy, 725 Third St., Eltgabeth, Pa.
Barnhart. Nancy, -11-1 W. Seventh, .-iuburn, Ind.
Baumgartner, Ruth, 16505 Fielding, Detroit, Mreh.
Beach, Robert, 73-1 E. Seranu' St., Ottawa, 0,
Beattie, Lois, 966-I Columbia, Detroit, Alreh.
Beck, Darold, Pioneer, 0.
Bedlordulerry, Ellton, rllreh.
Beeman, Mary Lou, Broadview, rllonl.
Beighle, Dorothy, Route l, 1i'rrrfhe.tter, 0. '
Beihold, T. Edison, Route 1, Decatur, Ind.
Beougher, George, Gen. Delrrrerv, Lanearler, 0,
Bicker, David, ll'.1..lI., Hamer C1112 Pa.
Bilger, Marlyn, 19019 Grmr.-old St., Part Huron, .llretr
Birkcy. Richard, 3901 S. Wayne, Ft, Mayne, Ind.
Black, Georgia, Rvute 1 lirmdlvum, laura
Bley, Carol, 9116 11Ltler Dr., Fl, Wayne, Ind.
Bliszack, Harvey, Port Austin, Mrfh.
Blodgett, Alice, -112 Hall St., Charlotte, Mrrh
Bloomer, Carol, Route 1 Delta, 0
Blosser, William, 108 N. Fremont, Coldwater, ,llteh
Bolles, Esther, 503 E. Ann St., Ann ,-I rbar, Mich.
Borland, Helen, Mill St., Platea, Pa.
Botas, Marcus, Box -15-1, ltirlna, Aauar, Hawaii
Bowen, Shirley, 5226 S. Calhoun, Fart Hai-ne, 1ne1
Branks, Thomas, 2920 Phrlrp, Detrart, Mtch.
Brennan, Paul, 1143 E. Second St., Ottawa, O.
Brick, Floyd, Route 2 Sheboygan, Wire.
Brooks, Oline, 424 Surlrr, Battle Creek, .l1reh,
Brown, Nancy, Route 3, Larturrrlle, O.
Brubaker. Frederick, -1920.111 Vernnn. Ft Harrie. Ind
Bruner, Nancy, 6630 Frith Rd., Smith Crrelr, .llreh
Bunch, Nedra, 3722 S. Hanna Sl., Ft. lferi-ne, lnrl.
Burd, Donna, Route 2 Camden, Mich.
Burke,j. Frank, Hamprlead. .llrl
Burkey, Franklin, 4852 ,N .Neurmrtle Aw., Chreagu ll. Ill,
Burnjanice, 191166 E lrlrt Lane, Crane Pointe Waads, .ilreh
Butler,-lean, 5113 W, lith St., Bloomington, Ind,
Byall, Patricia, Route 5, Columbia City, lnd.
Callison, Donald, Route 5, H'rnter.fet, Iowa
Camp, Muriel, 4-113.1 Beerhwaod Pl., Rrr-errrde, Calrl.
Carter, Roberta, 1618 E. ith Ave., Pornrma, Calif.
Carlulacqueline, 626 Earl Third Sl., Lima, 0.
Cavanaugh, Voniros, -105' W. High, .llaran Crtv, Ill.
Cave, Kenneth, -1711 .llarntnqrrde Dr., Bar Cllr, lllrrh
Cavender, Gerald, Letters Fnrd, Ind
Cavendcrhjune, Letters Frrrd, Ind.
Chase, Helen, 9328 S. Le11wttSl., Chreagn, 111.
Christian, Wesley, RO. Bar 617, Gralvrll, Ind.
Cole, Charles, Hampstead Md.
Couture, Ruth, 8257 Adler Rd., Ottawa Lake, Mrrh.
Cunningham, Harold, 1718 jerrre Arte., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Cunningham,-joseph, Route 1, E. Fultonhrrm, 0.
Cureton, Charles, Route 3. Aeuyrort, Tenn.
Curetonhloan, Roule 2, Franklin, Pa,
Cureton,John, Route 3, Jverupart, Tenn.
Cupp, Shirley, Route 3, Lrnrnln Htghzvar ll'., Ft, Hen-ne, Ind.
Curry, William. 10 Lf'nder1r'oadAr1e, Greenville, SC
Davidson, Dorothy, Hampstead, .lid
Davis, Dorthy, Route 1, PU. Bm 13-l, Swanton, O.
Davis, Ronald, 233 S Milton, 11'hrtlrer, Colt!
Derreth, Carolyn, 21117 Druid 1"11r1. Dr , Baltimore. ,l1e1.
Dcrriest,-john, 33161 E. Slate St., Fl Hai-ne, Ind.
Devlin, Marlene, 39311 Evergreen Rd., Pittsburg, Pa
Dickujoanne, 2110 Elrnwrrrrd Sl.. Delta, O
Diller, Louise, RO. Bat 210, Pandmrr, 0.
Dillinger, Gerald, 51-15 Lalrtrette Sl., Grandllarim, .l1rrh.
Donaghue, Betty, 117 .Norton Ar-r., Jvewarl., O
Dunlap, Howard, 6110 S Calhoun St., Fl Wrryne. lnrl
Dunlap, Ruth, Ijl1US. Calhoun St.. Ft. Warne, Ind.
Dye, Robert, Sterling, It'arrxa.r
Easterlinguloy, 128511 .fzegler St., l1'i'andntte, .l1reh.
Eicher, Ann, 39111 S llavne .-ive., Fl llarne, Ind.
Ellis, Mary, 21108 Butler Sl., Lrttarette, lrrd.
England, Ronald, 19311 E Wheelrrrg St., Lancaster, U
Ervin, Carl, 3-112 li' 91:1 St., Clerrelrrnel 9, U.
Ervin, lmogene, 21221 Fyth sr., .itnrn 14. 0.
Evilsizer, Charles, 171 King, Cblunrbui, 0.
Evilsiztr, Chloe, 171 King, Columbus, O.
Fagarang. Renee, Lmhue, ltauar, TH
Fenner, Kenneth, 3655 Downing .-lrre, Cleveland, O
Ferrier, Dale, 3742 S. Barr St, Ft Hin-ne, Ind.
Fields, Harriet, Raute 3, Cannerrmlle. Ind.
Fouts, Karen, Route 3, Smith Hill Rd., Rrrrrre, N 1'
Fowler, Shirley, PO. Bax JH, jullre, Pa.
Fox, Marilyn, Route 1, Berne, Ind.
Freemanulcxvel, 81 Mark, Detrrrrt, .llrch
Frick, Shirley, 905 Grrree Arie., Ft lfrrrne, Ind.
Fultz, Margaret, ti0091tlrrrn1.r Rd, Ft ll'1ri-ne, Ind.
Fultz, Mary', 151109 Illinois Rel, Ft llirrne, Ind
Furman, Elizabeth, P 0. Box jb, Harold. ltr
Gallrielson, Nlary, lll1J llelluzuslrrne Rd., Clelelarid Heights, 0
Gallagher, Gretchen, 1105 ll'. Prrrkerrdehrr, Ft ltlrrrre. lrrd
Gardner, Patricia, 5-127 Blrrdgelt, Downer: Crave, Ill
Garnier, Donna, lltltil Frpr-line Arif., Panrana, Crrlrl
Gates, Gerald, Elmira. .llrrh
Gerig. Brute, +0213 liar-ne Ave, Ft Horne, Ind.
Gerlg, Darrell, 521 S 13th SI, Deratur, Ind
Gerlguloan, 1834 S 1-'airfield Fl ll'ni-ne, Ind.
Gerig, Leon, '-itll? E jleftrnler. Phrrenri, .-lrrg
Goin. Phyllis, J-lllti ll' 319th Street, .-lrrrlrrsorr, lne1.
Coll, Elizabeth, 1110 E Pfrrrttar St, Ft Il'11l'rte, lrlel.
Gould,JoAnn, 15-15 Carlanrl, Flint, .llreh.
Grabill,janice, R0 Box 22, Grabill, 1nf1.
Green, Charles, 171 Joliet St., S lf, Apt. 1-A, l1'1t.th , D.C.
Greene, Dolores, 51135 E Breifkertrrrlqe, Sl , Ft. llaine, lnel
Grove, Barbara, Route 2, Buq'ru.s, 0
Gushikenmlanet, 13.0 Bax 672. ftlrrlaa, Itarrar, TH
Habegger, VVilliam, 6712 Amlon Dr, Fl. lfrtyrxe, Ind
Haier, Crystel, -155 ll' jefferson St, Qrrrnrr, .llrrh
Hallner, Marian, Doster, Mreh.
Halter, Darline, Bucklrrr, firm!
Haller, Vernon, Brrrhlrn, 1Yan.t.
Halter, Elizabeth, Route 15, Highuteu' Dr., Ft lfrrrrre, Ind
Hankey,Joan, Route 1, Butler, Ind.
Hanna, Katherine. 111lt.l1rlrtar1-, Dodge Crlr. hanr.
Hara, Marilyn, -1138 Cuplrn Ave., Detrrirt, .l1reh.
Harburmjames, 301 .lIrlLr St, Flush -Ag, .l1reh,
Harmon, Henry, 717-27 St., Malrne, Ill.
Harrigan, Ruth, 3901 S Herne. Ft lferyne, Ind
Harter, Larry, 2503 Patnxettr' Dr., Ft. lfdyne, Ind.
Hartsocltkloan, 15300 St. xlndrezut, E Detroit, tllteh.
Hartung, Patricia, 2132519 S. Calhoun St, Ft liavne, Ind,
Hanung, Robert, 211255 S. Calhoun St, Ft. Hin-ne, Ind.
Hawkins, Howard, 27117 Wrtrhrrrood Dr., Ft Wayne, lrul
Hawkins, Ruth, Route 1, Qrrrnqr. tllreh
Hay, Ruth, Rrrrkre-111111, Pa.
Hayfordulack, 361 Hanover Are , Ualrland 6, Cali!
Het-mer, Nancy, H057 Erlqegruur Dr., Fraser, Mreh.
Heindselman, Rhoda, 1121 ll' P1re1mrr1.4t'e, Ft. Mayne, Ind
Hellstein, Eleanor, 15811 Helden, Detroit, rlltfh.
Henderson, Robert. 921 E. Grrrfrrlrl, Phaenrr, Arr.:
Hersha, Richard, Sperrcerzrrlle, Ind
Hewitt. Kenneth. 15 Glendale .-ir-e, Rrrirrrrde, R I
Higgins, Patricia, Rnute 2, New lrrpolr, Pa.
Hirons,Jack, 3119 .llapleuroad .-lee , Alunere, Ind
Hirschy, Shirley, 5619 E. Water St, Berne, Ind.
Hodges, C. Douglas, 1112-1t1St1iru1rur1', Detroit, Mrrh
Hodges, Mayme, 1111155 Atetrrrnt, Detrrnr, Alrrh.
Hodgin, Nancy, 3219 S Clrrrtun St, Ft Horne. Ind.
Hodgin, Ronald, 1239 S Clrntan St., Ft llavne, Ind
Holstetter, Esther, Route J. Blujllarr, 0
Hopkins, Ann, P11 Box 5, ll'tllmrn.mn, la.
Hopkins, Earl, -11116 Rohrrtuvmrl, Ft ll'ai'rre, lrld.
Hopkins, Patricia, Raul: 5, Wrllrarnron, Ia.
Houtz,julian, 131-1 Faguson .-Ive, Ft Hai-ne, Ind.
Hughes, Lillian, Clrrrtufoad, l'rr
Hughs, Lawrence, Buehlrn. Ilan.:
Hughs, Ronald, Buehlrrr, lfrins
Hynek, Jerry. 311 South sr, 31111 .4-f. .mm
lmler. May, .'71'i C1trelr'Sl, 191 llarrle. Ind
lnouye, Aimee, ltrrlrrheu, liaurrr, Y 11
jackson, Bert, 17111 ll' Centrm, lngleuvrurl. Call!
ljoherl, Dorothy, l1i2tt Alt. Carmel Rd, Cterielanrl, O.
johnson, Gweldon, P0 Bar J-11. Dunn. 111
ohnson. Karen. Route J, Gaylord, .llreh
A ohnson, Thomas, H119 E flth, Beaumont, Calrl
jnnnsnn, Yvonne, 1118 our B.-nnmrnr, cuur
Janus, Edwin, 31110 .Vt-urtal, Detrrrrl, .llrrh
Kemmert-r, Esther, -111.75 ,X llalileud Sl, Allentrurrn, Pu.
Kemmer'ci',Jut-l, -ltL"2 .N Hrrliterrrl Sl, .4lleril1ru'n, Pa
Kenxtlnuludiih, F1111 ll' Rur1ltll1Blt'11, Fl li'11rne, Ind.
Kerby,Jt'an 911 Hrg11l11r111.'lt'r , jeu' .l1r1rrnr, Hamilton, 0
Kessler, Carl, Route 2, llirterlrur, lrrrl
Kessler, Carlent-, J1tl'.r ll' -1111 St., Auburn, 11111
Kexler. Frank, 21115 li' lllr St, .-lulrurn, Ind
Kiniluvris, Daisy, 1515 w. 4111 Street, Fr l1'1nnr. Ind
Krmmer, Elisabeth, Rautr I, 9-11 111 Erie Sr, .-llbrnn, ,llrrh
King, Bonita, 331 S Canllrng St. Bultrrnrrre, .llrl
King, Gents, 211 S Cedar St, Newark, llhrfr
King, Geraldine, .'11 S Cer1arSt, Neurart, tt
King, Viola, Ruule 2, Sterling, hanirxx
Kinoshrta,Sallx,1xut111r, ltouar, 1.11
Koch. Carol, Rrrute 1, llest l'nlti, It
Koehnleiri, XYilliam, 1111 ll'. 11th St., Crmnersztlle, Ind
Koster, Viola, 31923 S Brnrl Dr. 1-'t liuirre, lnrl.
Kraft, Ort-nc, P O But 34. ltrhtrard, Irrrl
Krallnloati. 5171 li' 127 Sl, Cleaelrrrirl, U
Krasula, Kathrvn, Rrrule 5, PU Btn .?r'l'i, Swanton, 0
Krause, Ronald, JU-H If .l1r1,ean, Flint, ,llrrh
Landin, Gary, 'H71 Edgar-mth, Ferndale, .llreh
Lallin. Kenneth, .llrnrl1rrr, O
Lake, Clrllord, 193 ll arhrngtan Are, E. Paterwrn. .V
Lang, David, 1.'ill,lI11ntilrqr1e. D1-tr1rrl, .llrrh
langosch, Marlene, 3523 Orange Ave., Chicago. Ill.
Lcach,john, Route 2, Rtverszde, NJ.
Lee, Lloyd, Middlepoint, O.
Lehman,Jerry, 617 Hrgh St., Berne, Ind.
Leland, Anne, Route 3, Wabash, Ind.
Liechty, Rebekah,365 W. Water St., Berne, Ind.
Liechty, Robert, 655 High St., Beme, Ind.
Light, William, 119 Elwood Ave., London, Ont., Canada
Linltous, Betty, Ifylesvtlle, Md.
Linkous, Delmer, Rylesvxlle, Md.
Lockie, Charles, Raute I, Delphos, O,
Lockwood, Sharon, Pittyord, Mtch.
Lung, Barbara, Route 2, Metamora, Ill.
McCord, Barbara, 14-iw Iamplure, Detroit, Mldl.
McCune, Patricia, Route 1, Geneva, Ind.
McEntire, Lincoln, Route 1, Ansoma, O.
McFarland, Carol,307, 2nd Wyandotte, Mich.
McKnight, Harold, 42 S. Tnrrenfe St., Dayton, O.
McNeal, Marcile, 1505 West 4th Street, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Malina, Grace, Lzhue, Kauai, TH.
Mann, Ann, 631 Cleveland Ave., I'or1r, Pa.
Manyan, Edna, 77 tllontgomegy Ave., Kingston, jomazca, B.
Martin, Dorothy, 1009 Waterloo, jarkson, Mieh.
May,Joanne, 825 N. .-I ltadena, Rayal Oalr, Muh.
Mayforth, Ronald, 294 Eastern Ave.. Benton Harbor, .l11eh.
Mays, Kenneth, 742 Davis, Ft. Wayne, Ind,
Meisenheimer, Lester, Route I, Walnut, lll.
Merryman, Scott, 17 Black Rook Rd., Hampstead. Md.
Mettler, Alan, H13 Hope Street, Lrma, O.
Mettler, Patricia, 813 Hope Street, Lzma, O.
Meyerklerold, Edgerton, O.
Meyers, Arlene, 6503 Old Troll Rd. Fl. Wayne, Ind
Millender,-Ianet, 30 S, Main SI., Hampstead, Md.
Miller, Ma.ry Lou, Route I, Ossian, Ind,
Miller, Ramona. Route 1, Ossian, Ind.
Mollencopf, Sandra. Route 3, Butjyms, O.
Momrow, Edward, 5791 Creek Dr., Uttea, Mteh.
Moser, Howard, Grtweland, Ill,
Mundy, Robert, 415 S. 12th St., .New Castle, In.
Meyers, Elvin, Route 3, Box 274, I "sf-na, Pa,
Neiman, Elain, 915 Frtch St., jumata, Altoona, Pa,
Nelson, Marilyn, 141 ll'. Qumqy St., Westmont, Ill.
Nesseth, Dorothy, Madison. SD.
Neuenschwander, Arzetla, Grabzll, lnd.
Neuenschwander, Benjamin, Route 1. Berne, Ind.
Nishihara, Edna, Koloa, Kauai, TH.
Nott,james, Route 2, St, Marys, O.
Oechsle, Donovan, 333 French Aw., Ft. Wayne, . t.
Oser, Bernice, 4331 S. llayne, Ft Mayne, Ind.
Overmycr, Martha, Montergy, Ind.
Owen, Margaret. 178 Overlook At-e, llodsuforth, O.
Padgett, Robert, 4730 Reed St., Ft, Wayne, Ind.
Palmer, Harold, Route 2, Grabtll, Ind.
Palmer, Hugh, Mandeville, jarnaira, B. Il'.1.
Patterson, Marlene, P.O, Box 630, Altoona, Pa.
Paul, William, 4714 Spaulding Ave., Chteogo, Ill
Pavokululius, Route 1, Melieon, Pa.
Pelzer, Etan, .7623 Willa Dr., St. joseph, .lltelz
Phillips, Pauline, Stratford.-Ive., llodsu.-orth, U.
Pier, Patricia, 26 Famnont, Hampstead, Md.
Pierson. Zelda, Route 4, Unzon Crty, Ind.
Pitzeruloseph, 6752 Columbea, Rd. Cleveland, O.
Porta, Elizabeth, Route 2, Gaylord .lluh.
Priddy, Rosalie, 1100 Polk, Ft. llfayne, Ind.
Rarnseyer, Marilyn, 1306 S, Mt. View, Pomona, Coty.
Rashley, Dolores, Route 1, Delta, 0.
Ray, Merle, Route 2, Decatur, Ind.
Rayerolt, Ray, 1505 Louzse St., Anderson, Ind.
Richards, Margaret, 1006 Hennepin Ave., Dixon, Ill.
Richardsonulohn, 1633 Ohio Ave., Flint, tldteh.
Richardson, Peggy, 1713 Seneca, Flint, .lfIieh.
Ringenberg, Ruth, Route 6, Dafranee, O.
Robbins, Paul, 31-I .M 16th, Humbolt, Tenn.
Robinson, Tom, 236 Euelid.-lve., Peru, Ind.
Rodeheller, Mary, 21266 W. Nine Mile, Detroit, Witch,
Rousselle, Melva, 7320 East Camelbaelr, Srottsdale, Ang.
Roussos.-Iames, 3544 JV. Reto St., Clufago, Ill.
Rupp, Dorthy Ann, Route, Br-yan. O. '
Samrady, Marilyn, 144 East Hamilton, Allentown, Pa.
Sanders, Charles, Route 1, Dqzance, O.
Sauter, Alvin, Carson, ND.
Scheib, Guy, 5010 Old Mill Road, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Schladcnhaullen, Roger, 2511 S. Lafayette St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Schlatter, Ethel, Missmn House, lthamgaon MP, Indra
Schlatler, Orvil, Box 5, Altola, Berar, Indra A
Schollield, Phyllis, 2211 Prairie St., Elkhart, Ind.
Schumacher, Russell, Baneroft, Wise.
Seitlemire, Betlyejo, Route 4, Wapakoneto, O.
Shady, Edward, jackson Center, O.
Shadyulames, Greenfield, O.
Surfus,-loan, Route 3, Aubum, Ind.
Swiger, Arthur, Route 2, Roanoke, Ind.
Swope, Vance, Needmore, Pa.
Swope, Watson, Jlteedmore, Pa.
Tam, Harry, 1I17f2 2nd. Ave., Honolulu, TH.
Tanaka, Wayne, Koloa, Kauat, TH.
Terui, Edwin, Box 252, Koloa, Kauai, TH.
Tesmer, Barbara, 222 .Nl Mgyers St., Bryan, O.
Tessier, Richard, 4059 Ontario St., Wzndsor, Ont., Canada
Thompson, Doris, P.O. Box 630, Altoona, Pa,
Thorn, Evelyn, Milo, Iowa
Truax, Beverly, Route 1, .Needmore, Pa.
Truit, David, 4488 N. Mrlfrnely Rd., Flushing, Meth.
Truitulanet, 4-188 .N. MrKlnely Rd., Flushing, .l1leh.
Van Zile, Marcia, Route 1, Grabitl, Ind.
Von Gunten, Kent, Route 6, Decatur, lnd.
Vnndran, Eleanor, 21-I Woodlqy Ave., Findlay, O.
Vorse, Eileen, Box 13, Platea, Pa.
Wagner, Mary Ann, 476 Pearl St., Berea, O.
Wallace, Peggy, 416 E. Lincoln, Royal Oak, tllirh.
Walter, Lewis, Route I, Auburn, Ind.
Warner, Mary, 607 ll'est 17th St., Davenport, Iowa
Warren, Frank, 2311 Puritan Ave., Detroit 30, Mzrh.
Warstler, Nancy, Route 2, Aultum, Ind,
Watson, Mary, 510 S. Morlgr, Moberlv, Mo.
Watson, Wayne, Route 2. Swanton, O.
Shaum, Clifford, Route 3, Goshen, Ind.
Shillingsburg, Grace, 605 E. 2nd St., Park Rapids, Minn.
Shinde, Hannah, leshoda Bhuvan, Grant Rd., Bombay 7, India
Shives, Madelyn, H msonuille, Pa,
Shofestall, Ray, Falls Greet, Pa.
Shoot, William, 1021 Curdes, Ave., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Showers, Elzer, Route 6, Mar1on,O.
Shumisay, Bonita, 1307 N. ltaterloo, jarlrson. Mieh.
Simes, Victor, 6564? Fair, Szdngy, O.
Sinn, Milton, 1011 JV. Trurnlvull, Bay Cntr. Mteh.
Smith, Ardene, 1307 E, Wilson, Peorza, Ill.
Smith, Barbara, 1333 Smith, Peoria, Ill.
Ethel, Route 3, Jlubum. Ind,
Henry, Let-erzng, tllieh.
Smith, Lois, Route 3, Wabash. Ind.
Smith. Ulysses, 7418 l1'inehester Rd., Ft, Wayne, Ind.
Snoke, Ida, 1055 Grover.-lor.. Glendale, Caly
Soderquist, Sue, Route 2, Gaylord, Mtrh.
Weidner, Paul, 736 Locust St., Reading, Pa.
Weikal, Frank, Bueklm, Kansas
Welsh, Gerald, Roelruood, Pa.
Welty, Herald, 4010 S, Wayne, FI. Wayne, Ind.
White,joanne, 109 Htlltrest .-loe.. Hampstead, Md.
W'iebe, Daniel, Route 4, Traverse City, Mxrh.
Wiebe, Velma, Route 4, Traverse City, Mzeh.
Wiens,janet, 757 Clark Ave., Pomona, Coty.
Williams, Abraham, Anahola, Kauaz, T.H.
Williams, Benjamin, Anahola, liauaz, T.H.
Williams, Bernard, Anahola, Kauai, TH.
Williams, Charles, Route 2, Chantlruseo, Ind.
Williams, Ethel, Anahola, Kauai, TH.
Williams, Gaylord, Anahola, Kauaz, 7.H.
Williams, Gladys, Anahola, Kauai, T.H.
Williams, Harry, 230 S. Leighton St., Kenton, O.
Williams, jane, 230 S. Leeghton St., Kenton, O.
Wilson, Fran, Route 4, Coldwater, Mieh.
Spieth, Esther, Route, Holoate, O.
Spikings, Hilma, 2424 River Rd., River Grove, Ill.
Sprague, Harvey, Route 4. Manetto, O.
Stamm, Dora, Route 3, A rehbold, O.
Stanley, Betty, 3544 JV. Reto, Chteago, Ill.
Stehl, Betty, Box 12, Gleason, Tenn,
Stehl, Richard, Rural Route, Union City, Tenn.
Steiner, Gaius, 2001 E. Bristol Rd., Flint 7, Much.
Steinerklonathan, Route 5, Wooster, O.
Steiner, Sally, Box 195, .Korth Wrbili Ind.
Steltz, Donald, Ri-lesvzlle, ,ltd
Stockrahm, Carolyn, 70 llesl 74th St., Clarndon Hills, Ill.
Slostadujanice, 17141 .Norborne. Drtrorl, Mzeh.
Stout, David, Route 2, Mooresvllle, Ind.
Strader, Therman A., 413 E. Ltneoln, Rayal Oak, Mull.
Strahsburg, Evelyn, St. Petersburg. Fla.
Stricklin, Aleta, 102 Stout St., Pontzae. Mich.
Sudmann, Willis, Route 1, New Bremen, O.
Wilson, William, Route 4, Coldwater, Mzeh.
Winders, Will, 7311 john St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Wilmer, Ruth, 4112 A rlmgton, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Witt, Patricia, Route 3, Auburn, Ind.
Wommerhjohn, 1357 Wild llrtod Rd., Toledo 14, 0.
Woodthorp. Wendell, 219 IV. Henry St., Flushmg, Mrrh.
Wright, Donna, 223 A. ,lleltiznlqy Rd., Flushing, Mich.
Wu, Katherine, 1-1 Chuan Chou' St., Taipei, Taiwan, Free Chrna
Yentes, Sarah, 1503 Pauldmg Rd., Ft. Wayne, Ind,
Yntema, Sharon, 3573 Somerset, Detrozt, Mieh.
Yoder, Forest, ll'est Liberty, 0.
Yoderhlulia, Route 2, Beme, Ind.
Yoder, Shelba Jean. 9042 Srhurarts Rd., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Ziegler. Betty, Fawn Grove, Pu
Zimmerman, Shirley, Route 1, Box 69, Geneva, Ind.
Zurcher, Bernadine, 113 Van Buren, Berne, Ind.
Zurcher,John, 113 Van Buren, Berne, Ind.
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