Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 118

 

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1933 volume:

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" -: A X1 L ' 7 ' 'f-2 -4 ., - 'f- -Z: A V .Ml 'SQA " V 'fi A-' I - 2 V " '5,1f.'fx-'72 ' " -I1-,f 1 E 1 F -4. f x ' N 2 X 'af' V - 1'-'T-rr" -ax. - A Ah' : , 0 ' ' f . - TC 5 ,jk -, I -V'-V I - V JSA. 1. ? - fx . -'X l ,H-f " .. A . , 6 ., .X .- , X ,X N, . , , X 1, . A gg.-1-1,,2X,, - lx 'y- -1v.- ' -f.,',gy:? - f - Q- A-A is A -we -.-N, f '12 . A - - A - - V - f - r . . 1 VVQYAM- fig. 1 1- Av - , .1 . AA x ' ' V ' V -- . f ig ,-VA"-"P1,i': f-' - :iizw . K "' - A -N , X E F: , .1-LE?-'laF'7''1","f?4'kF'.Q rg FS" :" " if ,A-2.15 ' ff' ---- - . - : - ' 1,-g . V f JL-.im -" V' V- 'V' ' "1 'X lf :A f ,g , V -gk jj, A - .V 'V Al '-,-. A -V ' ., ..Vg52'2-fre. if '- , . - 'Fi---.V-.41 , A .iffy K M . - ' A -V - wg- "' ..J.'Pa' E i5'J:g.n ,7g'- Vw V Vfw - V --V- if -sawn -ff fi Q fs' W5 151.2 . -V ffxlmf- Pm -- . . Vf -A '-,xg . A 2' -V fm. -:,.1,5-:gi-, Jwyygl ug., . 1 -. ,, . -,-.A:it,,-.,,,. -, .6 .I ,. Y, if . .W-at 1.6. 1,751 3- , - :bpm-Y1g3"'11-Quran .- V- ..w'-gvrr Sir 1? . 1 V Q ,' 1 b '- E':v!f-P' -' . .1-4 -- ,,ggfV,fV A,'?'?'f3.-:aww-. ,-x-- 1-Al, '23l'5K". ,haf - -:IP .A 'rfg 1, a-Af?-.ff"iffX:'jiL - 5 --I -,I A-A-12 -- f.1f.2?'5g 4: 1, Elmff..-.Afhz-' .vyiifvfif "ggi: 15 , . . Q9s1li"f?:" -fiibgg. - .Heli-5,1 K ..-4 .5 -- J, .gm V Ai -. ' :P ,. ,V 3, .. ,n QZIFA-,, .L-il., :,,,,gg,yy3h,g,v- .,,4'-isa, W ,rjiygffs A 3. 552- .at Y .V V 5 511, pw-, 3?--.'sN-51' .V , .-zrafrivf - . Mffjf, QA - 4 - 5 ,A 1 3.-zfxyn .nf-1 - "Vff'Lf Avsqwflr.-'I-4"ffV -IH ff-AA Ve X 'Z ' ' A "' ""'s" A lT'.-1'f192i'551"f:9y'g'5''-"'7P'1g?!3'4' 'S 'x " '3 f A V" A ,, N, ,N .,,- , .. . . :..,-b,?'p:Q-- - 'C , e, - g -. . I , ., - ,, V 4 V ., U. , ' 91 :' 'f fs 1- Q-, f' 1 2,x'.w PL V, 1 L ,Q 12 N I so-1 , xg: V -Q1 N Ts .L V, .. fit -4.wA-- ' '81 4 V ADMINISTRATION WHE SHAPED THE MINR AND Mons, THE SOUL FOR ue GAVE HEED T0 HEAVEN? QUIDINQ " CHRISTOPHER DOCK u.l71l PIONEER MENNONITE EDUCATOR "" HE PRAYED EACH EVENING FOR HIS PUPILS L i' 'e 6 1 n 4 J, -q 'v -' 'K 1 ,W If '-m Q -1..' QQ. I w . gtk ,- un .p. ' 1 ll ,. :H . 1 I ,n ,J -5,4 1 r 'H w ' ' Z r ' 1" 'I' 1 ' G THE MAPLE LEAF Cfiicers of Administration Sanford C. Yoder - ................ President Harold S. Bender -- --- Dean, Director of Library Willard H. Smith -- .......... Dean of Men Silas Hertzler --- ............... Registrar Edwin Yoder --- --- Acting Business Manager Katie M. Yoder -- ..... Matron of Kulp Hall COMMITTEES OF THE FACULTY Administration: President Yoder, Bender, Hertzler, Smith. Admission and Classification: Hertzler, Bender. Athletics: Miller, Smith, Coffman, Paul Bender. Courses of Study: Bender, Hertzler, Miller, Umble, Enss. Debate and Oratory: Umble, Bender. Smith. Graduation and Degrees: Bender, Hertzler, President Yoder, Lecture Course: Witmer, President Yoder, Bender, Umble. Library: Bender, Umble, Enss, Miss Coffman. Public Occasions: Smith, Weaver, Miss Bender, Miss Shenk. Religious Life: President Yoder, Bender, Enss, Smith. Rules and Discipline: President Yoder, Smith, Bender, Hertzler, Miss Yoder. Scholarships: President Yoder, Bender, Hertzler, Smith. Student Organizations: Smith, Bender, Miller. Student Library Associations: D. A. Lehman. COMMITTEES OF THE MENNONITE BOARD OF EDUCATION Executive: David A. Yoder, Chairman: I. B. Smith, S. F. Coffman, Henry Schertz, Orie O. Miller, Daniel Kauffman. Local Board: Edwin Yoder, President Yoder, E. F. Martin, D. A. Yocler, B. I. Schertz, H. S. Bender, Sylvanus Yoder. Religious Welfare: D. D. Miller, S. C. Yoder. 1 9 3 3 Page thirteen THE MAPLE LEAF SANFORD CALVIN YODER, BA., LL.B. President "just now there are many disconcerting factors in the world. Our economic system has been turned upside down. Things that people once esteemed have passed beyond their grasp with little hope of regaining them. Political conditions at home and abroad are disturbing. Vice and crime seem to have passed beyond the bounds of control. ln general there has been a breakdown of reverence for things that the past has held sacred. Learning has become so secularized that spiritual things have little place in its program and among educators materialism and skepticism have found a secure dwelling place. Consequently the group that was once a stabiliz- ing factor in society is but adding to its unrest and discontent. Does this mean that the old anchorages have been swept away or are they simply sub- merged beneath the rubbish of a decadent materialism that has come to fruition and is now yielding its harvest? ln the midst of all this confusion there is one hopeful factor-Cod still lives and retains his sovereignty. He has not lost His power, nor has the situation passed beyond His control Those who have faith to judge the future by the past will find that the road to recovery lies in the direction of Cod. and every teacher and student in every Christian College in every land of the world owes an obligation to Him, to themselves, and to the generation which they expect to serve, to build on that hope." - 1933 Page fourteen THE MAPLE LEAF HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER, lVl.A., BD., Th.lVl. Dean, Head of the Bible Department "lt is commonplace to say that the most important thing about a col- lege is not its campus, its physical equipment, its endowment, nor even its faculty, but the living spirit which animates and infuses the entire institu- tion. But this commonplace was never more true than today. lt is not that the material aspects of the college have ceased to be important, for they are in some respects more important in this time of depression than they were in days of prosperity. But as material values break down before our eyes and over and over again demonstrate their impotence in the face of the gravest problems of our time, whether in affairs of state, church, busi- ness, or personal life, we turn again to the only real power in man, his spir- itual resources, and to the only eternal, satisfying values, the spiritual values. Under such circumstances, the spirit of a college stands out pre- eminently as the true source of its life, and the only guarantee of its con- tinuance. And so we of Coshen College, faculty, students, and friends, understand today better than ever why Goshen College lives and grows, though with slender financial resources, and we are profoundly grateful for the spirit of devotion to Christian ideals of truth and service which created, has maintained, and will continue to maintain our Alma Mater, We are deeply stirred in heart to know that this spirit glows more powerfully today than ever before." 1933 Page fifteen THE MAPL D. A. LEHMAN, M.A. Mathematics and Astronomy "Beautiful is the lite abounding in the Christian graces-Faith, Hope and Loveg and, as in mathematics, gives a square deal and keeps a straight story." SILAS HERTZLER, Ph.D. Registrar, Director of Teacher Training Education and Psychology "May we so live that we may lead our students to accept with conviction, the spiritual, Christian attitudes and ideals taught by our Master." 193 Page sixteen E LEAF SAMUEL W. WITMER, M.A. Biological Sciences "The fundamental prInciples leading to truth are, l believe, very much the same in all fields of worthy human endeavor." IOHN SYLVANUS UMBLE, M.A. English "A Book, a Friend, A Loaf, a Cup, An earnest Task, A Couch, a Prayer, A victor's Song, At Eveningtime. 3 THE MAPLE GUSTAV H. ENSS, Th.M. Philosophy, Bible, and German "The religious quest finds its answer in the gospel of jesus Christ. The quest is human, the answer, divine." WILLARD HARVEY SMITH, MA, Dean of Men History and Political Science "ln all the varied circumstances and phases of lite, seek the truth, for the truth shall make you free." ing LEAF GLEN R. MILLER, Ph.D. Physical Sciences "The old adage, that anything worth do- at all is worth doing well, is still good.' LYDIA FRANCES SHENK, B.S., B.A. French "Vive la langue trancaisel Voila what is on my mind. Vive Goshen College! That's what's in my heart!" 1933 Page seventeen THE MAPLE LEAF EDWARD YODER, Ph.D. Creek and Latin "Adversity has its uses, as the poet says, if we can transmute its bitterness into the sweetness that we crave." FLORENCE E, BENDER, B.A. Home Economics "The home-maker aims: to make, to plan, to direct, to serve, for the optimum development of each member of the fam- Hyli, PAUL BENDER, PhD. . U Physics and Mathematics "l-le who searchs humbly, diligently and sincerely into the mysteries of creation and the profound revelations of God acquires that priceless possession4truth." WALTER E. YODER Music "Would you make lite a grand symphony? Then let it be tuned and directed by the Master, who gives perfect harmony." Page eighteen 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF ,.,c., U. GRANT WEAVER, M.A. Elementary Education "The most that any teacher can hope to do is to enrich and ennoble the experiences of the child." ARTHUR SPRUNCER, B.A. Art "Ability to appreciate the beauty, even in the commonest things of our daily life, is a priceless possession." Ir AMY EVELYN lMrs.l ENSS German "Words are symbols for ideas. Languages are the keys to the thought-treasuries of the nations." NOBLE KREIDER Piano "Lite seems to me to be a quest of the beautiful, to find the highest and best in all experiences." 1933 Page nineteen THE MAPLE LEAF KATIE M. YODER BARBARA COFFMAN, B.A. Matron of Kulp Hall Assistant Librarian "Service that touches the whole of lite- "Through books it is possible either to body, mind and soul-gives one a richer and be inspired by the noblest minds ot all time, fuller appreciation ot living." or to be degraded through contact with the meanest." PART-TIME INSTRUCTORS DANIEL S, CERIC, M.A. ..... ..... E conomics PEARL lMrs.J MILLER, M.A. -- -- Oral Expression SANA lMrs,l WITMER, B.A. -- ...... Botany VERNA lMrs.l SMITH, B.A. ..-..-...-....-.- F -- Latin STUDENT ASSISTANTS CARL HOSTETLER -- -- Botany Laboratory MILDRED RISDON -- ........ Education LUCILLE KREIDER -- ....,...-.. English H. CLAlR AMSTUTZ ......... Zoology Laboratory ROBERT SHANK --- ......... Inorganic Chemistry Laboratory MENNO MILLER --- --- llst Sem.l Organic Chemistry Laboratory CHARLES HARPER --- -- l2nd Sem.l Organic Chemistry Laboratory VERNA ENNS .... RUTH HERTZLER -- Page twenty 1933' llst Sem.l Commercial Subjects -------- l2nd Sem.l Typing E CLA 5 S is WEYES LIFTED 'ro THE FART1-IEP. LAND's ALl.umNu CHARM H N AND 1-lEAnTs STRONG Fon THE WINNING ........... uuvza scusuw "V?'PE7 EW" I vf --v 5 . , ' xf, PN , W, ll li ,e I . ,, liar. :I fy I ,1 -A 4 , fu .1l',.. IV Y-x 'L' an - K , , 'L 4 .Aff .,- , "1 .' 1 - l 1 -Ill Q5 'L f "is, -r THE MAPLE LEAF SENIORS Ross Gerber ...,.......................... President john Coffman .e.A.........,........e. Vice-President Lucille Kreider -- -- .eY.. .......... S ecretary joseph Swope .... ...... - ...... H N Treasurer CLASS OF '33 Winding slowly across the beaten plain, comes a long line of dust- covered wagons. Many such lines had followed the dusty, narrow trail. Now comes the last lap of a four years' journey with man and beast physi- cally tired, yet spiritually eager to press on, knowing that the goal has been nearly reached. ln the fall of '29 when ninety, under the leadership of james Steiner, started on this trail across mountains, plains and rivers unknown, the com- pany was self confident, gay and carefree, After a summer's rest, when the wagon train was ready to resume the journey, the new leader, Glen- wood Schertz, had fewer wagons, as many remained at the resting place, while others joined different wagon companies. But the prevailing spirit was the same. Dangers were now not as easily overcome, yet the travellers looked ahead to the next train. On the third stretch the company, with their new leader, Ross Gerber, now being established in their roving life, were able to aid a new wagon train, the Freshmen. New strength prevailed and victories were numerous, with many rewards and places of honor. The days for rest and pleasure, though not so numerous, were well spent, as the records in the old chest of the leader's wagon prove. And now in the last lap the company is not the same,-some having been left behind, others having joined, yet the same slogan, "Truth, loyalty and service", has spurred the brave hearts on. The land toward which they have travelled is dimly seen in the distance. Indian raids, animal foes, tricky traders, friendly campfires, and the special day of rest for friend- ship's sake, are just memories. Soon each wagon will go its own way, each achieving new honors for itself, each carrying abroad the aims, hopes, am- bitions, and ideals gained in four long years of mutual striving and learning. -Sarah Esch. 1 9 3 3 Page twevzty-three THE MAPLE LEAF hff - 7 ' - t., V .. 1 ig 71' ,fig ,.ifz:.g,..4.'f iii , I l f,Z9??'QCE'fd7f'-.',if 1 Sfaagt' - 1 A Q.. - ff me EARLE BRILHART, B.A. VERNA ENNS, B.S. H. CLAIR AMSTUTZ, B.A. Scottdale, Penna. Bible, Physical Sciences Adelphian. Critic III. Pres. IV: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet III! Pres. Y. P. C. A. IV: Maple Leaf III: Class Tre-as, III: Mens Chorus: Bus. Mgr. A Cappella 3 Audubon I C. XV. Band: Dormitory Council IIIZ Mennonite Historical Society: Ski Club, "Not given to passing hasty judgment, of a thoughtful La junta, Colorado Economics and Commerce, Bible Avon. Vice Pres. III. Pres. IV: Colorado State Teachers College I. II: Ladies, A Cap- pella Chorus: Record Staff: Sec'5' C. XV. Band IV: F. V. Band: Student Asst 1Com- meruiall III, IV: Sec'y S. L. A, III: German Club. "Lively, business-like: gets there: true to her convictions." Dalton, Ohio Biology, Physical Sciences Adelphian. Pres. III, Critic IV: Debate I, III: C, IV. Band. Pres. IV: F. V. Band: Pres. S. L. A. III: Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet III. IV: Pres, Audubon IV: Editor Maple Leaf IV: Me-n's A Cappella Chorus IV: Dormitory Council IV: Student Lecture Board III. IV: Ashland College, Summer 1927: Student Asst KZoologyJ IV. turn of mind-that's Earl." EZRA BEACHY, B.A. Sherwood, Ohio Bible, English Adelphian: Me-n's, A Cappella Chorus I, III: C. XV. Band, F. V. Band: Editor Handbook III: Pres. German Club IV: Y, M. C, A. Cabinet "It's Clai.r's quick turn of mind, thoughtfulness of others, and appreciative nature that welcome him to any group." VIRGINIA BROWN, B.A. Goshen, lnd. English, Modern Languages Vesperian, Critic IV: French Club: Sec'y German Club IV: Basketball: Vice Pres. W0- III. IV: Debate II: Record Staff III, IV: Men- nonite Historical Soeiety: Audubon. "Conscientious devotion to duty and deep convictions characterize this persistent Worker." Page twenty-four 1933 men's Athletic Association III, IV: Sec'y Stl-1' dent Lecture Board III. "Sunny Virginia! 'Ginny' is an efficient gloom chaser and an invaluable aid." THE MAPLE LEAF' IOHN COFFMAN, B.A. SARAH ESCH, B.A. EDGAR FREY, B.S. Vineland, Ontario Elkhart, Ind. Archbold, Ohio History, French Adelphian, Critic II, IV: University of Toronto, Sum- mer sessions: Vice Pres. Sen- ior Class: Men's A Cappella Chorus: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet IV: Pres. Dormitory Council IV: Pres. French Club IV: C. XV. Band: Record Staff II, IV: Student Lecture Board II: Audubon: Ass't Dean of Men IV. "Whether 'Papa' makes a speech, sings, or recites Biology, Physical Sciences Yesperian, Vice Pres. IV: Debate I: Ladies' A Cappella Chorus: Y. YV. C. A. Cabinet III, IV: C. XV. Band, F. V. Band, Sec'y Il. IV: Class His- torian II, III, IV: German Club: Record Staff: I'ntcr-sn- ciety Council IV: Basketball? Pres. YYonien's Athletic Assoc'n I V. "Sally is our youngest, but her 'Come on, girlsl' is indica- tive of her leadership." Economics, English .-Ydelphian, Class Vice Pres. Il, III: Men's Chorus: A Call- pella Chorus: Book Store Mgr. III, IV: Student Council: In- ter-society Council II: Acad- einy '1Z9. "The fortunate man, for he has Bessie. Jack loves to argue, and makes a jolly store- keeper." French, he 'hews to the 1ine'." LINUS I. EICSTI, B.A. Tiskilwa, lll. English, Biology Aurora, Treas. III, Pres. IV: Men's Chorus. Pres. IV: A Cappella Chorus, Pres. III: Pres Inter-society Council IV: Student Council IV: German Club: Audubon: Basketball: Baseball: Tennis. "Liney, of Varsity-Four fame, loves to sing draw, bark and scare the kiddies." IRENE ESCHLIMAN, B.S. Dalton, Ohio Home Economics, English Vesperian: Wayne County Normal I: Ash- land College II: C. YV. Band: Record Staff III. Associate Editor IV: Y. W. C. A. Cabinets IV: French Club: Home Economics Club, Treas. IV: Audubon. "Wl1ere's Rene? In the Y-room proof-read- ing the Record or in the Home Bc Lab prepar- ing delicacies." 1933 Page twenty-five THE MAPLE LEAF l l l jOHN HARTZLER, B.S. Belleville, Pa. Biology. French Adelphiang Men's Chorus: A Cappella Chorus, Vice Pres. Student Council IV? French Clubg Audubon Society. "Manly looking and stately appearing, is this friendly Key- stoner." SELENA GAMBER, B.A. Manheim, Perma. Bi010gy, Modern Languages Vesperian, Treas, IIIQ C. W. Bandg F. V. Band, Sec'y III? Mennonite Historical Society' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet III, IVQ Ass't Matron Kulp Hall III? Audubon Society IV, French Club II, III, IV, German Club III, IV. "Underneath her unassum- ing manner is that effective personality which makes a. life worth while." ROSS GERBER, B.S. Sugar Creek, Ohio History, English Aurora, Pres. IVg Class Pres. III, IVQ Kent State Col- lege II, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet IV: Inter-society Council III: Dormitory Council IIIQ Stu- dent Council IV, Pres. S. L. A. IV, Pres. Men's Athletic Assoc'n IV: German Club, Ca. Band: Ski Club: Basket- a . "1Prexy' is our good-natured Dutchman, friendly and cap- CARL HOSTETLER, B.A. Barrs Mills, Ohio Biology, Physical Sciences Aurora, Sec'y III: Men's Chorus, Pres. IV A Cappella Chorus, Pres. IVg Inter-society Council III, Treas. German Club IVQ Audubong Basketball, Student Ass't CBotanyD IV, "Dr. Kar1's field is scienceg his hobby, music: his delight, tete-a-tetes." able in work and. play." ANNA HERTZ LER, B.S. Hesston, Kansas Home Economics Vesperiang Hesston College, Bethel College, Kansas State Teachers' College of Emporia, I. II: Christian WVorkers' Band: Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net. "Want an idea for a party? Ask Anne. Anne has the ability of doing things unseen." 1933 Page twenty-sim THE MAPLE LEAF I I MENNO MILLER, B.A. LUCILLE KREIDER, B.S. ORIE A. MILLER, B.A. Middletown, Perma. Wadsworth, Ohio Wayland, Iowa Physical Science, Biology Adelphian, Vice Pres. III, IV, Treas. II: Treas. Y. P C. A. III, IV: Editor, College Record IV: C. VV. Band: Ger- man Club: Audubon: Student Ass't lChemistry-Inorganicj III, fOrganicJ IV. "His jokes and his result- ant 'heek-heek' do not keep him from being sincere and dependable! ' English, French Vesperian, Pres. III, Sec'y II, Critic II: Sec'y of Class II, III, IV: Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net III, Pres. IV: French Club, Vice Pres. III, IV: Rec- ord Staif III, IV: Student Lecture Board: C, W. Band: Student Asst. Qlilnglishj III. IV. "As unassuming and as sweet tempered as a fairy, do- ing deeds of kindness to every- body." Biology, Physical Science . Adelphinn, Treas. III: C. W Band, Pres. III: F. V. Band. Pres. IV: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet III, IV: Dormitory Council IV: German Club: Physical Education Director for Men III, IV: Director of Athletics for Men IV: Honor Sweater III: Basketball : Baseball: Tennis: Track. "A popular son of the soil stalwart, square, and straight- forward." FLORENCE SHIRK, B.A. HELEN MOSER, B.S. Mishawaka, Ind. OrrviIIe, Ohio Home Economics, Biology Home Economics, Biology Vesperian, Treas, II: Ladies' Chorus I: A Hesston College, I, II: Audubon Society IH. Cappella Chorus I: Sec'y Y. YV. C. A. IV: Stu- IV: German Club IV: Home Economics Club, dent Council IV: Inter-society Council III: Ger- Sec'y IV. man Club: Home Economics Club: Basketball I. "She never Shirks-especially when it 0011165 "Small, winsome, and. always delighted: the to entertaining her guests." master of a. well modulated voice." 1 9 3 3 Page twenty-seven THE MAPLE LEAF IOSEPH W. SWOPE, B.A. Columbiana, Ohio Economics, Commerce, English Azlelphian, Tre-as. III: Class Vice Pres. I, Treas. IV: Bus. Mgr. Maple Leaf IV: Gerinan Club: Audubon: C, W, Band: Baseball: Tennis. "Want anything sold? See Joe. Why? His sales talks bring results, be it frying pans or Maple Leafs." VERNA SCHERTZ, B.A. Roanoke, III. Home Economics, English Vesperian, Vice Pres. II, Pres. IV, Home Ee. Club Pres. IV: Manle Leaf Staff III, As- sociate Editor IV: Sec'y Stu- iient Council II: Interrsociety Council, Sec-'y Il: Audubon: French Club: Y. NV. C. A Cabinet III: Basketball: Ski Club. "The impersonation of cour- tesy, womanly intuition and sympathetic understanding." ARTHUR ROTH, B.A. Wayland, Iowa History, English Adelphian: Iowa lVesleyan College, Summer '28: I0w'a State University. Summer 'ZIQZ Men's Chorus: A Cappella Chorus: Inter-society Council: German Club: Audubon So- ciety. "Art can do more than sing tenor. His ready wit flashes in any occasion." LENA SMUCKER, B.S. West Liberty, Ohio Home Economics, English Vesperian, Pres. II: Logan County Normal: Y. IV. C. A. Cabinet, Treas. III: Ladies Chorus: A Cappella Chorus: Record Staff III: Student Sec'y 1931 Summer School: C. IV. Band: Inter-society Council IV: Home Econ- omics Club IV: Basketball. "Calm, dependable, and always ready for 2 good time." OMAR 1. RHODES, B.A. Kalona, Iowa History, English Adelphian, Sec'y III, Treas. IV: State Uni- versity of Iowa I: Iowa State Teachers College II: Men's Chorus: A Cappella Chorus: C. WV. Band: Audubon, Vice Pres. IV: Treas. Athletic Assoc'n: German Club: Basketball. "Everybody enjoys seeing Omar when he be- gins to 'act natural'." 1933 Page twenty-eight THE MAPLE LEAF I I I i- M - OTTO BINKELE, B.A. Krozingen, Germany German, English Aurora: Inter-society Council III: Record Staff: Class Treasurer II: Debate III: French Club: German Club: C. XV, Band: Foreign Vol' l1Df'391' Band: Men'S. A Cappella Chorus. "Sincerity, ability to get things done on time, and that friendly laugh mark Otto." NOT ON PI WALTER YODER, B.S. Goshen, Indiana Music, Education .gig f-.,-,,,:,,,,,-,az-fs-1w.::nw-.rrw,v - ..,f----i,:f-1!-1-rfy.- 4-an-.-,-.-- if-,-Q 1 I I 3 MARY MUSSELMAN, B.S. Orrtanna, Penna. Home Economics, English Vesperian, Treas. II, Sec. III, Pres. IV? Y XV CACI'tIYLd' -XC ll . . . .. anne 3 a les, . Iappe va Chnrus: Athletic Assnc'n: Student Councll Il: Class Secfy IYQ Home Economics Club Pres. IYQ Basketball. "Cheery good nature and sympathetic inter- est in others-that's Mary." CTURE ELLROSE ZOOK, B.A. Allensville, Penna. English, Bible SAMUEL THOMAS, B.A. Goshen, Indiana Chemistry, Biology POST GRADUATE STUDENTS TAKING DEG RALPH BLOSSER, B.S., B.A. --- FRED BRENNEMAN, M.D., B.A. ........ MILLIE BRENNEMAN, IMRSJ B.S., B.A. -- -- MERLE HARTZLER, B.A., B.S. HERBERT RIETH, B.S., B.A. --- EDWIN B. HERNER, B.A., B.S. -- HAZEL STAUAFFER, B.A., B.S. RALPH BEACHY, B.S., B.A. -- 193 REES ------- Goshen -- Hesston, Kansas Hesston, Kansas ------ Goshen --- Goshen -------- Goshen --- Millersville, Pa. - -- Berlin, Ohio 3 Page twfiilty-nine THE MAPLE LEAF Page thirty 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF jUNlORS Leland Brenneman ..............w....... Chief C-uide john C. Wenger ........ ............ A ssistant Scout Vera Snyder ...................... Keeper of the Log john Williams ............-... "Caravan Repairs" Man After the scattering of our band by the Indian Chief, "Summer Months", and his warriors in the summer of '32, our ranks showed thin in places. When we met in September to reorganize our caravan, to have roll call, and to enlist new members, we found ourselves to be twenty-two strong but with only thirteen of our original members in the group. Some of our former fellow-travelers had joined other caravans, some had re- turned home, and some had found a place of active service by the wayside. A red and white banner, bearing the motto, "Non scholae sed vitae dis- cimus", was entrusted to our guide, Leland Brenneman, and to john Wen- ger, as assistant scout. Then it was "On to Knowledge! Westward-ho!" We were a much more serious and earnest group of travelers than we had been during the previous miles, and we perseveringly mastered the vast stretches of Outside Reading Plains, the tortuous climb of Examination Mountains and the flood-swollen torrents of l-lard Study. With the excep- tion of lending a shoulder to the wheels of the Freshman Caravan as it be- gan its journey, we had no diversion from our Knowledge Trek until in Feb- ruary we paused one evening in Dining l-lall Oasis and had a hearty taffy- pull. We thoroughly enjoyed preparing a reception for the weary and dusty Senior Caravan at the end of its long journey. Now we're ready for the last long stretch of miles, and we'll journey forward with our motto waving victoriously from the covered wagon of our head scout. On with the red and white! -Mildred Risdon. 1933 Page thirty-one THE MAPLE LEAF -ff . V. Smith, Brenneman, Lehman, Eckstadt E. Gerber, Oesch, Gunden, Kauffman CLASS ROLL NAME MOTTO ADDRESS IOE BRADFORD Goshen "Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well." LELAND BRENNEMAN Lima, Ohio "Integrity is the first step to greatness." lOSEPH ECKSTADT Goshen "Upon honesty rest all other virtues." PAUL GEORGE Goshen "Nothing is too high for the daring." EDWARD GERBER Sugar Creek, Ohio "The world belongs to the energetic." ELVA GUNDEN Goshen "He gives most who gives himself." CHARLES HARPER Goshen "To discover truth-this is science." STELLA KAUFFMAN West Liberty, Ohio "We live no more of our time here than we live well." GAROLYN LEHMAN Dhamtari, C. P., lndia i'No one can produce great things who is not thoroughly sincere with himself." HELEN OESCH Kent, Ohio "Burdens become light when cheerfully borne." JACK O'SHEA Goshen "There is no royal road to learning." 1 9 3 3 Page thirty-two THE MAPLE LEAF ll il :hi . Y Y ' ' ' ' "H W I E. Zook, Shank, P. Zook, Risdon, Wenger Snyder, Williams, Yoder, Swartz GLASS ROLL NAME MOTTO ADDRESS MAUDE MENDENHALL Goshen "Life is a quarry out of which we are to mold and chisel and complete a char- acter." MILDRED RISDON Goshen "You will find poetry nowhere, unless you bring poetry with you." ELSA SHANK Pehuajo, Argentina "Good, the more communicated, the more abundant grows." ROBERT SHIDELER Goshen "A wise man thoroughly attends to his own business." VERNA SMITH "Music washes away from the soul the dust of everyday life." VERA SNYDER "Life is short-I must live intensely." SAMUEL SWARTZ Eureka, Ill. Wadsworth, Ohio Elida, Ohio He most lives who thinks most, feels the noblest, acts the best." IOHN C. WENGER "Service for others." IOHN WILLIAMS "Live while you live." LA VERNE YODER "We live in deeds, not years." PAUL ZOOK "A man's reach should exceed his grasp." ELLROSE ZOOK "Knowledge comes but wisdom lingers." 1933 Telford, Pa. Middlebury Goshen Goshen Allensville, Pa. Page thirty-th'ree THE MAPLE LEAF Page thirty-fozvr 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF Soplwomores Marvin Hostetler .......................... President Robert Shank ........................ Vice-President Mary jones .............................. Secretary Paton Yoder ............................. Treasurer Two years have we been following the rugged trail across the Prairie of Knowledge. One autumn day in nineteen-hundred and thirty-one a large band of us, fifty-three in fort, clambered aboard our prairie schooner, the Class of Nineteen-hundred-and-thirty-five, to follow the lure of know- ledge as our fathers followed the lure of adventure across the western plains. Having chosen Marvin Hostetler as our leader and Professor Smith as our guide, we joined three other covered wagons, and followed closely so we might have better protection from the dangers which lurked among the rocks and hills along our way. During the hot days we toiled ahead, and in the long evenings we rested around our campfires, or sometimes had entertainments and gala occasions. So the first year passed, and we halted at the town Vacation for a bit. Some of our fellow pioneers left us while we tarried at Vacation, and in turn, a few joined our band, so with high hopes and courage we began the second long march forward, retaining our same leader and guide. The going was much more difficult nowg roads were rocky and steep. One day in September we stole away and had a party by an old deserted mill. The men and women of our group formed basketball teams. They fought valiantly and well, frequently defeating representatives from other camps. The women's team especially distinguished themselves. Our de- baters, too, won many laurels not only in our own wagon train, but also in contests with other wagon trains crossing the plains on other trails. At one water hole we paused awhile to greet old friends and com- rades who had gathered there. After they had gone we pushed forward rapidly, halting once to visit an old haunted house where we spent an eerie evening. Undaunted by past dangers, and trusting in our motto, "Knowledge is Power", we shall follow ever the lure of the forward-winding trail. -Dona Belle Hepler. 1 9 3 3 Page thirty-fi'ue r THE MAPLE LEAF i, Burkholder, R. Adams, P. Kaufman, Graber, Reedy, Barnard Birky, Greenwalt, Detweiler, H. Adams, Gingrich, Schmucker L. Hostetler, Fogelsonger, Clemens, Brenneman Name Rose Adams .... Herbert Adams -- Valeria Barnard -- Bonita Birky .... Charles Boyer --- Evelyn Brenneman Harold Burkholder james Clemens -- Maxwell Cripe --- Dorothy Detweiler Naomi Fogelsonger Mary Gingrich --- Grace Glick ..... Elizabeth Graber - Leon Greenwalt -- Margaret Gulmyer Dona Belle Hepler Ellen Hertzler --- Ruth Hertzler --- Lloyd Hostetler -- Page thirty-six CLASS ROLL I nte rest Address Solving analytics -- -- Goshen Dressing up ..... --- Goshen Good penmanship - ....... Goshen Studying ........... ....... S tanford, lll. Checkers ............ ....... B iglerville, Pa. Eating Hershey bars Moonlight canoeing Crooning ........ --- ............ Goshen Being "clevah" .... - - Caring for "Hooks" ---------------Elida, Ohio Markham, Ont., Can. ------ Lansdale, Pa. West Liberty, Ohio Blowing the clarinet-EE: ....... New Paris Laughing ........... --- Preston, Ont., Can. Being quiet ....... Practical jokes --- Being witty ...... Studying French -- Versatility ........ Acting innocent .... Bird hikes ....... Basketball ..... 1 9 3 3 --- Sugar Creek, Ohio --- Wayland, Iowa ------- Goshen ------- Elkhart -------- Goshen --- Hesston, Kan. --- Belleville, Pa. ------- Goshen THE MAPLE LEAF Smucker, jones, M. Hostetler, Lehman, Schlatter, E. Hertzler L. Yoder, P. Yoder, Kaufmann, Hepler, Shank, Smith Welty, Rummel, Umble, R, Hertzler Name Marvin Hostetler Mary jones .... Alma Kaufmann Paul Kaufman -- Wilma Lehman - Carroll Lewis --- Orlin Reedy .... Arthur Risser --- Harriett Rummel Orie Schlatter -- Edwin Schmucker Robert Shank --- Ferne Smith .... Ira Smucker --- Ned Tarman --- Roy Umble ..... Robert Welty -- Leona Yoder --- Paton Yoder --- CLASS ROLL Interest Being president -- Balancing books -- Making A's ..... Photography ....... -- Hectograph ink ....... - Y. M. C. A. ........... Add ress -- Dalton, Ohio ----- La lunta, Colo. --------- Tiskilwa, lll. Dhamtari, C. P., lndia ---- North Lima, Ohio ----------- Elkhart The Adelphian Fountain ........... Cullom, lll. Arithmetic ...... Politics ............. Permanent waves --- Singing ......... -- Elizabethtown, Pa. ---------- Goshen ---- Wayland, lowa ----- Louisville, Ohio Argumentation ........... Pehuajo, Argentina Associating with the lhlumble ...... Eureka, lll. "Making eyes" ................ Orrville, Ohio Writing sports .................. New Paris Research on "ferns" --- .......... Goshen Black shirts .......-... ............ C- oshen Talking about teaching ...... West Liberty, Ohio Speechifying .......... .......... O oshen 1 9 3 3 Page thirty-se1'e:1 THE MAPLE LEAF Page thirty-eight 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF FI'eS!1ITlGl'1 Carl Kreider ............................. Presiderit Retha l-lostetler ...................... Vice-President janet Miller .............................. Secretary Glen Guengerich ..................-....... Treasurer With a vigorous snap of the whip, we "thirty-sixers" were oft on a gold rush. A prize it was indeed that we found. You will stand convinced. Votes were cast previously tor our guide and leader, Professor Enss and Carl Kreider, respectively. lt was an unusual caravan tor some seventy members enlisted-and such a variety included! Literary lights, lovers ot music, sure-tooted de- baters and athletes, accompanied by a host of loyal supporters! The beginning brought with it a certain sense of speculation, and in addition, a long, rough trail. There were times when these prairie schoon- ers took perilous dives over unknown clitts. Water-holes were scarce and some even empty! It was not an easy task to overcome these disappoint- ments, but an oasis which we discovered at last in the distance promised new enthusiasm. Each day was accounted tor, every sunrise and sunset held new ex- periences, and our association together proved to be a bit of spice. Our tiring tramp was often interrupted by a rest, and during those moments the great creakings of the Conestogas ceased and the dust of the road was for- saken. Narrow trails seemed to widen and till with opportunity in our further pursuits. No loiterers were there,-for had there been, they could not possibly have lived through that toilsome journey alone. Those deserts spelled privation. Through the entire march, our motto has been, "Conquer, and to Con- quer", and our equation runs thus: intelligence plus initiative equals a goodly measure of good will plus cooperation happiness and success. --justina Enss. 1 9 3 3 Page thirty-nine THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: jessup, Nymeyer, Showalter, Ball, Lehman, R. Troyer, j. Yoder, Hess. Third Row: L, Troyer, Luke, Roth, Zuercher, j. Miller, Gunden, Stahl, F. Enss, Hershberger, Thornton. Second Row: Maurer, R. Miller, Powell, Zigler, Risser, McPhail, Gangwer, Springer, Metzler, Sommers, L. Hartzler. Seated: Kreider, Bender, Good, Wisseman, j. Hartzler, Schertz, Brunk, Bittinger. Edna Amstutz - - Neff Ball .-,. Bertie Baer --- Marie Bender -- Harvey Birky --- CLASS ROLL Orville, Ohio .... Elkhart --- Hagerstown, Md. ------ Springs, Pa. -- - Foosland, lll. Viola Bittinger --- ...... SpringS. Pa- Geneva Brunk --- --- PODlaI' Bluff, M0- Ivan Brunk .... Evelyn Burkholder j. Paul Cosby --- Harold C. Cripe - Anthony Deahl --- Amy Enss .... Frieda Enss .... justina Enss ..... Carmena Freeman Mary Frey ..... Florence Gangwer Oswin Gerber .... - Biglerville, Pa. --- Newville, Pa. ,------ Goshen -- Goshen Elkhart -- Goshen -- Goshen Goshen - - Goshen --- Sterling, Ill. ------ Millersburg ----- Dalton, Ohio Glen Guengerich --- --- Kalona, Iowa Lois Gunden .... Inez Hauder .... ------ Goshen ------ Goshen john D. Hartzler --- --- Tiskilwa, Ill. Levi Hartzler -- ...... Chicago, Ill. Lloyd Hartzler --- --- Harrisonville, Mo. Mary Hertzler ........... Belleville, Pa. Carolyn Hershberger Lester Hershey, Tren Lloyd Hess ...... -------- Decatur, lll. que Lauquen, Argentina ------------ Goshen Retha Hostetler ............... Goshen Orus jessup ..... Gladys johns .... Ernest Kegerreis .... - ------ Goshen -- Canton, Ohio -------- Bristol Rollin W. Krabill --- -- Louisville, Ohio Carl Kreider .......... Wadsworth, Ohio jeanette F. Landis --- ......... Goshen john Lehman .... Orpha Lehman --- Robert Good ..... - ..... Sterling, lil. 193 Page f ort y 3 North Lima, Ohio -- Orrville, Ohio -i THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Zook, Swartz, Krabill, Birky, Gerber, Massanari. Third Row: Cripe, Smucker, M. Hertzler, Frey, Burkholder, Hostetler, j. Enss, D. Miller, johns, Second Row: L. Hartzler, Hauder, Baer, Amstutz, A. Enss, Brunk, Velma Roth, Lehman. Seated: Hershey, Weaver, Prinkey, D. Yoder, Guengerich, Mott, Steiner, Landis. Blanche Luke - - CLASS ROLL - - - Goshen Karl Massanari --- --- -- Fisher, lll. Lawrence Maurer Angelina McPhail Laura Metzler -- --------- Goshen Constantine, Mich, - Columbiana, Ohio Delilah Miller --- --- Louisville, Ohio janet Miller --- j. junior Miller - Robert Miller -- Helen Mott .... Henry Nymeyer - Bonald Overholt Lewis Powell --- Paul Prinkey -- Bertha Risser -- Velma Roth .... Vera Mae Roth - Oliver Schenk -- Gladys Schertz - - ------- Goshen --- Goshen ----- Elkhart --- Middlebury -- ------- Goshen --------- Goshen South English, lowa --- Connellsville, Pa. --- Hershey, Pa. -- Noble, Iowa --- Manson, Iowa ----- Lima, Ohio -- Metamora, lll. Virgil Sears --- Carl Showalter -- Carolyn Smucker ..... jerald Sommers --- - Leta Springer --- Atha Stahl ....... john M. S. Steiner Vernon Swartz - - - --------- Goshen -- La junta, Colo. West Liberty, Ohio --- Metamora, lll. -- Hopedale, lll. --------- Elkhart ----- North Lima, Ohio - --- - Elida, Ohio Grace Thornton -- ..,,,,,,, Elkhart Lowell Troyer --- ...,..,,, Middlebury Raymond Troyer - West Liberty, Ohio Lucille Weaver .... ,-,,-,,,, - Fgraker Marion Wisseman ---- -- Grantsville, Md. Dorothea Yoder --- ...... Middlebury john Yoder ..... William Yoder --- Orvilla Zigler -- Paul Zook ...... ldella Zuercher -- 1933 --- Goshen ----- Goshen ------ Goshen -- Sterling, Ohio --- Dalton, Ohio Page forty-one THE MAPLE LEAF Page forty-two 1933 DEPARTMENTS Summer School Education Bible Term Special Stuclents Frey, Edgar ..... THE MAPLE LEAF mr' ,II M.,,.-,,.,-.-,s..,f. 3. N Abshire, Bill ......... --- Aschliman, Adeline Aschliman, Agnes Ayers, Lucille ..... Barnard, Valeria -- Bates, Margaret --- Beechy, Ralph --- Bender, Ada .... Bender, john ........ Bickel, Frederick ..... Binkele, Otto .... Brilhart, Earle ....... Brinklow, Reginald Burkhart, Gladys --- Burkholder, Harold Carnelley. Vivian -- Christophel, Allen -- Church, Harriet -S Compton, Wendell Davis, Niles H. ....... Detweiler, Mabel - Eberly, Esther --- Enns, Verna L. .... --- Enss, Frieda ....... Fogelsonger, Ruth Foreman, john .... Frederick, Harvey --- --- Gamber, Selena - - Gerger, Oswin .... Gingrich, Mary -- Good, Alta ...... Haberstich, G. A. --- Honderich, Gladys Hoover, Anna ..... SUITIITIEI' SCI"lOOl DR. SILAS HERTZLER, Director Goshen Ind. - - Stryker,l Ohio -- Stryker, Ohio --- Goshen, lnd. --- Goshen, lnd. --- Goshen, lnd. ----- Berlin, Ohio -- Wauseon, Ohio ----- Goshen, Ind. ----- Goshen, lnd. Krozingen, Ger many ---- Scottdale, Pa. Elkhart, Ind. ---- Goshen, Ind. -- Markham, Ont. --- Elkhart, lnd. ----- Goshen, lnd. -..--- Elkhart, Ind. Elkhart, lnd. Shipshewana, lnd. --- Wellman, Iowa ---- Dalton, Ohio La junta, Colo. ---- Goshen, Ind. -- New Paris, lnd. ---- Goshen, Ind. Nappanee, lnd. --- Archbold, Ohio -- Manheim, Pa. --- Dalton, Ohio -- Preston, Ont. -- Rantoul, Ill. Goshen, lnd. --- Goshen, lnd. --- Goshen, Ind. 193 Page forty-fozm' Hostetler, Carl --- jones, Mary .... King, Forrest -- Kinzer, Lucile .... Leininger, Esther -- Lockerbie, janet Loop, Frederick --- Mast, Sarah .... Miller, Nellie -- Miller, Orie .... Miller, Stanley --- Nafziger, Vesta Oesch, Alice ..... O'Shea, jack --- Reedy, Orlin .... Rhodes, Omar j. -- Richer, Willard -- Roth, Arthur .... Royer, Katherine -- Schertz, Alverda --- -- Metamora, III. Schertz, Glenwood ..... Shenk, Wilbur D. ..... Barrs Mills, Ohio -- -La junta, Colo. -- Orrville, Ohio Goshen, lnd. Luke, Margaret --- ---- Mast, Glen .... --- ------ Goshen, lnd. --- Elkhart, lnd. -- Goshen, Ind. --- Elkhart, Ind. --- Elkhart, lnd. Millersburg, Ohio Middlebury, lnd. -- Wayland, Iowa ----- Elkhart, lnd. - Wauseon, Ohio Bristol, Ind. --- Goshen, Ind. Cullom, Ill. Kalona, Iowa Wauseon, Ohio - - Wayland, Iowa -- Orrville, Ohio --- Roanoke, Ill. Continental, Ohio Shirk, Florence --- Mishawaka, Ind. Sigrist, Howard -- --- Nappanee, Ind. Smith, Dorothy --- --- Goshen, lnd. Smith, Verna .... --- Goshen, lnd. Stout, Betty ...... -- Goshen, Ind. Thomas, Samuel --- -- Goshen, lnd. Umble, Roy ..... --- Goshen Ind. Weaver, Agnes ...... --- Goshen, Ind. Welty, Samuel ....... --- Goshen, Ind. Whelan, Luella tMrs.l .... Elkhart, Ind. Yoder, LaVerne ...... -- Goshen, lnd. Yoder, Lester ....... -- Goshen, Ind. 3 THE MAPLE LEAF Ccllendor of Events SUMMER OF 1932 june 9. Registration for summer term. june lO. New students sleep late in pre- paration for future-Classes begin! june ll. Louella, Mary, and Alta invent quick way to fry eggs. - june IZ. A rainy Sunday. Dormitory peo- ple sing in social room in Kulp hall. june l3. A few people who aren't bashful get to go canoeing. Band serenades Kulp Hall. june l4. The porch lights work keen this evening! june l7. Summer school chorus is organ- ized under the direction of Prof. Hartzler. june l9. Bro. Allen Christophel preaches at the college. june ZO. Bro. C. F. Derstine visits on the campus. june 2l. Oswin holds Open House at his office. june 22. First summer school outing. Ba- con and eggs at College Point. john and Agnes wade the fountain and report the wa- ter to be fine. june 25. Storm puts lights out in the dor- mitories. june 29. The Housour girls entertain the summer students at their home near Elkhart. june 30. Devotion is held out under the trees. Prof. Enss speaks. july 3. Another rainy Sunday. Students sing in Kulp Hall. july 4. Many of the students enjoy the S. S. picnic at Middlebury. Others go home and Forkey answers the call of the West. july 8. Happy Birthday, john! He cele- brates his 23rd birthday in the dining room. Miss Wyse, Mary Royer, john Bender, and Art Roth leave for short visit in Iowa. july lO. joe's "jew Packard" takes a Sun- day excursion into forbidden territory. july ll. Mysterious noises in the dining hall. july l2. Noises again! Where is that Calf? july l3. Third cry of the unseen guest. jack makes a hurried trip in Search of the animal. The Goshen Literary invites the summer students to their annual picnic at Shipshewana Lake. On the slide, Alverda demonstrates facial expressions. july l4. Art students draw likenesses lor unlikenessesl of their Prof. july l5. The Great Day! Faculty and stud- ents enjoy picnic dinner at Warren's Woods and a "hot" time at the Dunes. july l6, l7, l8. Sunburn patients. Nurses prove their worth. july ZO. Students look in vain for a cool place to study. july Zl. Americans History students who expected another three minute quizz all rejoice when Prof. Yoder fails to appear. july 22. That calf! Ask Prof. for par- ticulars. july 28. An outdoor devotional meeting at College Point. Subject, Music. july 29. Marsh gives town. Louella and Alta burn all-nite-oil on geography projects. organ recital up- july 30. Oral Expression class gives after- dinner program in the dining hall. july 3l. Students invited out. Some gO to Middlebury and others to Elkhart. August 2. jack and Bessie, our cooks, left for Ohio so the task of feeding the unfor- tunate group of students was left in the hands of Mary, Alta and helpers. August 5. Oral expression program in Chapel Hall. August 7. Sunrise prayer meeting on the campus. Summer school chorus sings at City Park. August lO. The day for the first summer school convocation. Dr. Leander S. Keyser of the Hamma Divinity school, Springfield, Ohio, delivers the address "Right and Wrong Motives in securing an Education." Pres. Yoder awards diplomas and confers degrees. 1933 Page forty-five THE MAPLE LEAF Education HIGH SCHOOL CRITIC TEACHERS Gladys Peckinpaugh -- .... -- Clothing Nada Wright ...... .... F oods Grace Galentine -- .,.. English Daniel S. Gerig --- .... History Ralph L. Beck -- --- Biology Alice Boren ..... --- English Stella Meeker --- .......... Foods Fred Bryner ..... --- General Science Helen Vanderveer ........................... French ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Goshen College always has conducted a teacher training department, but in the last few years the emphasis was placed on the training of teach- ers for the secondary schools. Recently there was a felt need to con- duct the training of teachers for the elementary schools in a division apart from the secondary field. Accordingly, in the opening of the school year have accredited our work in full. i932-33 is the first year that supervised student elementary teaching was conducted off the campus. Arrangements were made whereby our prospective graduates of the regular school year were able to receive this training in the elementary schools of Goshen and adjoining districts. Last summer for the first time, a "Model School" was organized and conducted on the campus: this arrangement was especially planned to serve our Sum- mer Term student teachers. This procedure will be continued as a regular feature of the Summer Session. A backward glance on the progress of this division of teacher training since its organization three years ago, reveals that it is one of the most promising phases of the college program. Almost one-half of the graduates of Goshen College for the present year will graduate from this division. With such an encouraging past, we feel that this division of the College will continue its growth and remain a very much needed and worthwhile department. -U. Grant Weaver. , 1 9 3 3 Page forty-six THE MAPLE LEAF Back Row: William Miller, Fair Oaks, Omar Swartzendruber, Bay Port, Mich., Ford Som- mers, Louisville, Ohio, Virgil Weaver, Goshen, W. Mahlon Swartzendruber, Grayling, Mich, Third Row: Harvey Hunsberger, Wadsworth, Ohio, George Overholt, Clarksville, Mich., George Hoover, Goshen, Irvin Schloneger, Louisville, Ohio, Paul Yoder, Elkhart, F. W. Weaver, Rensselaer, Earl Staufter, Goshen. Second Row: l. W. Royer, Instructor, Orrville, Ohio, Millie Brenneman, Hesston, Kan., Dorothy Blough, Goshen, Alice Yoder, Fair Oaks, Frances Christophel, Goshen, Donna Yoder, Elkhart, Mary Staufter, Goshen, Lois Long, Nappanee, Ruth Good, Hopedale, Ill., Cleo Nusbaum, Middlebury. First Row: Edna Brenneman, Elida, Ohio, Ruth Brenneman, Elida, Ohio, Anna Mary Stalter, Lima, Ohio, Emma Smith, Lima, Ohio, Alice Litwiller, Hopedale, Ill., Ruth Graber, Can- ton, Ohio, Mildred Kreider, Wadsworth, Ohio, Ethel Ebersole, Elkhart. Special Bible -l-erm On Tuesday, january 2, twenty-nine students enrolled for the Special Bible Term work which closed with Christian Lite Conference Sunday, Feb- ruary 5. l. W. Royer and D. A. Yoder were in charge of the work. The courses that were offered covered such a large part ot the Bible that thirty-two books were read for the work. With D. A. Yoder as in- structor, the students studied Old Testament History, the history of the Children ot lsrael from the time ot joshua to the captivity, and the Minor Prophets. l. W. Royer taught the New Testament courses: Acts, Mark, l Corinthians, Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians, and Colossians. Bible Doc- trines was taught by President Yoder, Public Speaking by Mrs. Glenn Miller, and Music by Walter Yoder. Sunday School Methods was a lecture course in which j. S. Hartzler, l. K. Bixler, l. W. Royer, and C. W. Long each gave a week's lectures. -Millie Brenneman. 1933 ' Page forty-seven THE MAPLE LEAF ACADEMY SEN IORS Adeline Aschliman .................... Wauseon, Ohio Margaret Bates ............................. Goshen ACADEMY STUDENTS Luella Amstutz .................... Apple Creek, Ohio Arline E. Benner .................... lron Springs, Pa. Mahlon Hahn ......................... Denblgh, Va. POST GRADUATE Robert Bender, B.A. Merle Hartzler, B.A. Ralph Blosser, B.A. Herbert Rieth, B.A. IN MEMORIAM ARTHUR PURSELL A worthy fellow student Dec. 4, l904 Dec. 24, l932 1 9 3 3 Page forty-eight P n CDPNCIANIZATIONS XXEACH HAND AND wlu. WERE SET uNTo THE SEPARATE TASKS H AND Tuus wAs GREAT ACHIEXQHQ 1 - H X THE MAPLE LEAF Alumni Associotion Organized 1900-Incorporated 1911 OFFICERS S. T. Miller .............................. President H. S. Bender ......................... Vice-President I. D. Graber .................... Second Vice-President Silas l-lertzler ............................ Secretary C. P. Martin ..............-.............. Treasurer M. C. Lehman .................... Executive Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE S. T. Miller H. S. Bender M. C. Lehman Silas I-Iertzler C. P. Martin E. S. Ebersole During the present school year, as in the past years, the Goshen Col- lege Alumni Association has contributed largely to the morale of the insti- tution. This has been done in several specific ways. During the three or four times of the year when special occasions presented themselves the alumni have come in large numbers to lend their encouragement to the college by their personal presence. At the june commencement and alumni banquet, and at the August reunion and basket dinner, the attendance and spirit of fellowship were such that none but the most uninterested could fail to feel the glow of warmth and friendship manifest in the hearts of all. There are the two other seasons of each year when the presence of many alumni is a source of inspiration to those of us who stand by and hold the fort. The homecoming during the Thanksgiving season is a more or less new institution, but has the virility which makes for success and perma- nency. Large numbers also are present each year at the Ministers' Week and Christian Life Conference following the Short Bible term. The new plan for membership in the association by means of which anyone who has attended the institution for one year, which has been under discussion for several years, was formally adopted at the june 1932 business meeting. This brings to the association the more active support of a long list of former students who are iust as vitally interested in its welfare as are those of us who have been members in the past. These new members are most heartily welcomed and are invited to participate in all the activi- ties of the association. Particularly during the past two years of financial uncertainty the alumni have loyally supported the college, and their generous donations have been greatly appreciated. -Silas Hertzler, Secretary. 1933 Page fifty-one THE MAPLE LEAF H. Clair Amstutz Menno Miller lohn Coffman Orie Miller Mission Study Finance Extension Devotional Ezra Beachy john C. Wenger Ross Gerber Bible Study Membership Social Edwin Schmucker Leland Brenneman Secretary Employment Earle Brilhart President The Y. M. C. A. at Goshen College is an organization having as its highest purpose the fostering of Christian activities and the building up of a genuine Christian atmosphere among the students. Realizing that the stu- dent needs activity in order to keep his Christian life vital and to experi-, ence deeper and richer Christian experiences, the Y. M. C. A. puts forth its best efforts to meet these needs. If the Y. M. C. A. can in any way help to prepare young men for active service in the church, certainly this organization should be considered of major importance. Prayer meetings, Devotional meetings, and Bible and Mission study classes are sponsored. Valuable experience is obtained by taking part in Young People's Meeting programs given in surrounding churches, in jail services and other meetings. Social activities of a wholesome nature are also fostered. ln a word, it is the aim of the Y. M. C. A. to help the faculty of the College build Christian character. -E. Brilhart. 1933 Page fifty-two THE MAPLE LEAF Elsa Shank Carolyn Lehman Sarah Esch Selena Gamber Bible Study Membership Mission Study Extension Irene Eschliman Vera Snyder Elizabeth Graber Devotional Employment Finance Anna Hertzler Helen Moser Social Secretary Lucille Kreider President The Young Women's Christian Association desires through its activi- ties to effect in every student of Goshen College the birth, the growth, and the full flowering of a rich Christian life. Long ago the organization ex- pressed this in the motto, "To know Christ, and to make Him' known". To as nearly as possible attain this goal, it invites into its membership every woman who is a member of a Christian evangelical church and who ex- presses a desire to contribute of her best in seeking the realization of the Associations objective. Opportunities "to know Christ" are brought be- fore the student body in the form of regular Mission and Bible Study classes, Devotional and Prayer meetings. The Extension Committee endeavors "to make Him known" by carrying His message to other places. Since this organization includes as active members a greater proportion of the women than any other, it also sponsors numerous social gatherings and programs, tries to assist students in finding employment, and remembers those who are ill or bereaved. lt aspires to truly serve Goshen College. --Lucille Kreider. 1 9 3 3 Page fifty-three THE MAPLE LEAF Back Row: Zook, Schenk, Kaufman, Eigsti, R. Gerber, Shank. Middle Row: Schlatter, Hertzler, Risdon, Burkhart, Lehman, Hershberger, E. Gerber Front Row: Prof. Bender, Swope, Amstutz, Schertz, Wenger. ---------------------------- Editor Verna Schertz --- H. Clair Amstutz 1. C. Wenger --- Ellrose Zook ....................... joseph Swope .... Edward Gerber --- The Maple Leaf ------------------- Associate Editor --------------------- Associate Editor Associate Editor ------------------ Business Manager ---------- Assistant Business Manager Orie Schlatter .............. Assistant Business Manager Oliver Schenk -- Artist Anna Hertzler ...................... Assistant Artist Linus Eigsti .... Carolyn Hershberger .................. Assistant Artist Assistant Artist Paul Kaufman ........................ Photographer Robert Shank ......................... Photographer Carolyn Lehman ................... College Life Editor Ross Gerber .... Mildred Risdon - Gladys Burkhart Dean Bender ........................ Page fifty-four Assistant College Life Editor Assistant College Life Editor Typist Faculty Adviser 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Zook, Esch, Yoder, Swartz. Third Row: jones, Smith, Coffman, Gingrich, Snyder. Second Row: Lehman, Hertzler, Kreider, Eschliman, Kauffman, Hostetler. Front Row: Beachy, Coffman, Miller, Brenneman, Prof. Umble. The College Record Menno E. Miller - ---------------------------- Editor Associate Editor Irene Eschliman ..................... Leland Brenneman Marvin Hostetler ........... Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Ezra Beachy ..... ..... ................ R e ligious Sarah Esch ........ ......... ..... R e ligious Lucille Kreider ..... ......... ...... L i terary john Coffman ......................... College News Ferne Smith .......................... College News LaVerne Yoder -- Vera Snyder .... Samuel Swartz -- ---------------------- College News ---------------------- College News ------------------ --- College News Stella Kauffman ....................... College News Barbara Coffman ...........-..--........... Alumni Paul Zook ................. ............... A thletic Mary Gingrich -- Orpha Lehman -- Mary jones ..... -------- Typist ---------------------------- Typist ---------------------------- Typist Mary Hertzler .............................. Typist john Umble .................. ..... F aculty Adviser 1933 Page fifty fwe THE MAPLE LEAF' - Top Row: Oesch, D. Miller, L. Amstutz, Kaufmann, Risser, Roth, C. Smucker, Eschliman, Kreider, Hepier, Graber, Camber. Third Row: Burkholder, Mott, Landis, Baer, Metzler, johns, Snyder, L. Yoder, Gingrich, L. Smucker, Ciangwer, Luke, Moser. Second Row: Wisseman, Bender, Zigler, E. Amstutz, S. Kauffman, Bittinger, E. Hertzier, W. Lehman, Detweiler, Adams, Rummel, Burkhart, Freeman. Seated: A. Hertzler, Brenneman, Esch, Shertz, Shank, johns, Brown, C. Lehman. Vesperioin Literary Society MOTTO, "EXCELSIOR" OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Verna Schertz Sarah Esch --- Elsa Shank ........... Secretary Virginia Brown Page fifty-six -------- President Vera Snyder .......... President Vice-President Donna Belle I-Iepler, Vice-President Rose Adams .......... Secretary ---------- Critic Helen Moser --------- Treasurer 1933 THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Good, Prinkey, I. Hartzler, R. Miller, M. Crjpe, S. Swartz, Williams, E. Zook, Birky, jessup, Ir. Miller, Nymeyer, L. Hartzler, Overholt. Third Row: Welty, Brunk, Reedy, Lehman, V. Swartz, Risser, Bradford, Frey, Harper, Kreid- er, P. D. Zook. Second Row: Shideler, Guengerich, R. Cripe, P. Zook, Swope, Wenger, Hershey, I. Yoder, Brenneman, Burkholder, George, Roth, Purcell. Seated: Gerber, Coffman, Adams, Hostetler, Brilhart, M. Miller, Rhodes, Beachy, O. Miller, Amstutz. Aclelphion Literary Society MOTTO, "WE LEARN TO DO BY DOING" OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Earle Brilhart ........ President Leland Brenneman ..... President Menno Miller .... Vice-President Ellrose Zook ..... Vice-President Marvin Hostetler ...... Secretary Arthur Risser ........ Secretary H. Clair Amstutz ......... Critic john Coffman ........... Critic 1933 Page fifty-seven THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Brunk, F. Enss, Springer, Geiger, Schertz, Hostetler, Hershberger. Third Row: Frey, Birky, L. Yoder, L. Cunden, Zuercher, Roth, D. Yoder. Second Row: Click, Lehman, M. Hertzler, R. Hertzler, A. Enss, McPhaiI, Hauder, Miller. Seated: F. Smith, V. Smith, E. Gunden, Enns, Risdon, I. Enss. Avon Literciry Society MO'I'I'O, "ESSE QUAM VIDERI" OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Verna Enns .......... President LaVerne Yoder ....... President Mildred Risdon Vice-President Mildred Risdon --- Vice-President Valeria Barnard ....... Secretary Ferne Smith .......... Secretary Iugtina Er155 --,---------- Critic IdEIIa ZUet'CI'1el' .......... CrITIC 1 9 3 3 Page fifty-eight THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Smucker, Shank, Thomas, Sommer, Krabill, 1. Hartzler, Kaufman. Third Row: Eckstadt, Schenk, L. Troyer, Schlatter, Greenwalt, Powell, Bender, L. Hostetler, Schmucker. Second Row: Maurer, Massanari, Clemens, Yoder, R, Troyer, C. Hostetler, M. Hartzler, Showalter. Seated: Steiner, L. Hartzler, Eigsti, R. Gerber, Umble, E. Gerber. Aurora Literory Society MOTTO, "FORWARD" OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Ross Gerber .......... President Linus Eigsti .......... President Linus Eigsti ...... Vice-President Paul Kaufman .... Vice-President Levi Hartzler ......... Secretary james Clemens ........ Secretary Carl Hostetler ........... Critic Roy Umble ............. Critic 1 9 3 3 Page fifty-nine THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Clemens, Burkholder, IVI. Hostetler, jones, Shank, Zook, Bradford, Smucker, Welty, jessup, V. Smith, Hershey. Third Row: Brunk, Brown, Hertzler, j. Enss, Freeman, Adams, Snyder, Risser. Second Row: Rummel, Miller, L. Hartzler, Eschliman, Coffman, Shank, Brenneman, A. Enss, Gulrneyer. Seated: Miss Shenk, F. Smith, Kreider, Coffman, Adams, j. Hartzler, Gamber. Le Cercle Froncois john Coffman ............................ President Lucille Kreider ....................... Vice-President Rose Adams ............................. Secretary john B. Hartzler .......................... Treasurer The French language, unlike Latin or C-reek, is a living language. The mastery of the language can best be attained under actual conditions of life. To bridge the gap between the classrooms and life is the aim and work of Le Cercle Francais. lt attempts to bring the student into a full use of the language in active association with others. This affords practice in using the language as well as an incentive to learn, lt is also a means whereby the more advanced students may encourage and assist the beginners. More- over, it unites those interested in the language, and, in the cooperative ef- fort of all, aids can be obtained which increase the values of the studies for all. Le Cercle Francais meets once each month. A part of the meeting is devoted to transactions of business, following which, a program of songs, recitations, speeches, or original sketches, is given, the meeting ending in playing a number of characteristically French games. One public program was given by the society at Christmas time, when the members depicted a scene from French family life. A concert by john Thut, tenor, a Goshen College alumnus, and instructor in the Chicago Conservatory of Music, was sponsored by the club in April. The proceeds of the concert were devoted to the purchasing of French books for the library and other equipment for the French department of the College. -john E. Coffman. 1 9 3 3 Page sixty THE MAPLE LEAF Top Row: Massanari, O. Gerber, M. Miller, R. Gerber, Eigsti. Fourth Row: Harper, Williams, Swope, Esch, Shirk, Frey. Third Row: O. Miller, Amstutz, Zook, Lehman, F. Enss, Enns. Second Row: Rhodes, Kaufmann, Birky, Gingrich, 1, Enss, Coffman, Gunden, Gamber, Wenger. Seated: Hostetler, Moser, Yoder, Prof. Enss, Mrs. Enss, Beachy, A. Enss, Bender. Der Deutsche Verein Ezra Beachy ............................. President Robert Bender ....................... Vice-President Virginia Brown ........................... Secretary Carl l-lostetler ............................ Treasurer Der Deutsche Verein of Goshen College opened its year in the home of Prof. and Mrs. Enss on October 12, l932, At this meeting many students expressed their desire to become members. The Verein decided to sponsor a public program of an entirely musical nature, and Prof. Enss taught the Verein two songs and led a number of rounds. On Monday evening, De- cember l2, Madeline Sack, violinist: l-lerman Sack, accompanist, Robert Welty and Bonald Overholt were presented by the Club in a public recital. The proceeds from this program were used in purchasing eight German songbooks for the German Department and the Club. At the "Weihnachts- feier" on December 20, the Verein found the new song books under the "Tannenbaum" and immediately used them in singing "Weihnachtslieder". Mrs. Bender read the Christmas story from the Book of Luke, and while candy, nuts and apples were being eaten, Prof. Enss told about the "Tan- nenbaum". The dialogue "Uebung Macht den Meister" was presented on March 8th, At this time, also the first year German students were taken into the society. On March 24th, Friday evening in Chapel Hall, Prof. Enss gave a lecture on "German Folk Songs". -Virginia Brown. 1933 Page sixty-one TH E MAPLE LEAF The Student Council Levi Hartzler .......................-. --- President john B. l-lartzler ...................... Vice-President Verna Smith ............................. Secretary Among the numerous organizations on the campus the Student Coun- cil holds an inconspicuous position. ln spite of this fact its influence is felt in many phases of campus life. lt was organized in order to give the student body an opportunity to cooperate with the faculty in maintaining and developing the best standards of college life and work. Representa- tives to the Council are appointed by the various classes and by the presi- dents of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. As an organization representing the student body, the Council carries on its activities in an indirect manner, depending solely upon the coopera- tion of the students to help make these activities successful. Neverthe- less its work is of vital importance. lt sponsored a "Courtesy Week" pro- gram iust before Home-Coming. The purpose of this project was to bring to the minds of the student body their individual responsibility toward others in the class rooms, halls, reading room, dining hall and in all forms of athletics. These opportunities for courtesy were presented in a short chapel program, an after-dinner program and by means of posters. -Levi C. Hartzler. Dormitory Council lohn Coffman, Chairman Leland Brenneman Orie Miller Menno lvliller H. Clair Amstutz The principles of democracy were applied to the group of men resid- ing in Coffman Hall late in November when the members of the Dormitory Council were elected at a house meeting. Since that time, many problems which have arisen in connection with dormitory life have been satisfac- torily solved by wise council and united effort. By the authority of the Council, an auction sale was held in the fall, in which an accumulation of unclaimed articles was disposed of, thereby supplying a fund from which necessary medical supplies were purchased to be kept on hand for use. When this fund ran short, the council met the emergency by calling a house meeting which authorized a levy of a small sum of money from each man. Several house meetings were called by the council to enable the Dean of Men to discuss matters relative to the welfare of the men. 1 --john E. Coffman. 1 9 3 3 Page sixty-two THE MAPLE LEAF Christian Workers Bond H. Clair Amstutz ........................ President Verna Enns ................,............. Secretary An upward look is a good beginning for any day, but there is a special feeling of C-od's nearness that makes itself felt as we worship together in these early meetings before breakfast on Sunday morning. We are con- scious of a deeper interest in our fellow men that increases as we discuss our work for the Master. The meetings throughout the year have been both inspirational and practical. The programs have been marked by unity of purpose and con- tinuity of thought. The theme has been that of "Personal Evangelismfu The different phases of this subject that were given special consideration were: "Necessity of Personal Work", "Qualifications of the Personal Work- er", "Steps in Saving Souls", "Christ's Method", "l-lindrancesn, "Excuses", "Overcoming Intellectual Difficulties", "Rewards of Personal Workers". -Irene Eschliman. Foreign Volunteer Bond Orie Miller .....-...... ...... - -- President Sarah Esch ..................... ......... S ecretary This band is composed of two groups of members, regular and as- sociate. The former are those who have upon conviction definitely de- cided to do foreign work subject to further leading. The latter are those who are interested in mission work, but as yet have not been called. Since those who go to the field enter immediately into unfamiliar surroundings it is urgent that they have a knowledge of the needs and qualifications that they may best prepare in order to do the most effective work. By sending letters of inquiry to the missionaries on the field much valuable information has been secured. Also, talks by returned mission- aries on the needs and present day conditions have contributed much to this end. Occasional inspirational messages were enjoyed by the members of the Band. These were given by men who had observed and studied the mis- sionary work over a period of years and o'ne was given by a missionary who was about to enter the field for the first time. "Other sheep l have, which are not of this fold", "Go ye therefore . These are words of Christ that have not lost their significance. -Orie A. lvliller. I. 9 3 3 Page sixty-three THE MAPLE LEAF Third Row: Gingrich, Smucker, Moser, Bittinger. Second Row: Burkholder, G. Schertz, M. Hertzler, l. Enss, Amstutz. Seated: Eschliman, A. Hertzler, V. Schertz, Shirk, Miss Bender. Home Economics Club Verna Schertz ............................ President Anna Hertzler ....................... Vice-President Florence Shirk ......................-..... Secretary lrene Eschliman .......................... Treasurer The Home Economics Club of Goshen College met on October 6, l932 at the home of Miss Florence Bender to make plans for the year's work.. Miss Bender, instructor in the Home Economics department was chosen as our sponsor. Among the interesting and inspiring talks given was a "Brief Survey of the Past and Future of the l-lome Economics Club" by Miss Bender. At the other meetings we studied lives and purposes of Home Economic leaders of the past. At one of the first meetings we decided on our major project for the year: which was to decorate and furnish the Girls' Locker Room in the Science l-lall. During the first semester and es- pecially after public lectures the club served refreshments which they had prepared. The proceeds were used in carrying out the major project and furnishing the department with subscriptions to two magazines: The Amer- ican Cookery and Practical Home Economics. The aim of this club is to develop a professional spirit among the members and to keep in touch with current topics of the Home Economics world. -Anna Hertzler. 1933 Page sixty-four THE MAPLE LEAF H 1 -U' Back Row: E. Zook, P. Zook, Brilhart, M. Miller, Coffman, Beachy, Umble, Schmucker. Third Row: Cuengerich, M. Hertzler, Baer, Amstutz, Risser, Brennernan, Hauder, Hostetler, Hartzler. Second Row: Wenger, Adams, Oesch, Lehman, F. Smith, V. Smith, Swope, Risser. Seated: Eschliman, Bender, R. Hertzler, Amstutz, jones, Rhodes, Schertz. Audubon Society H, Clair Amstutz ........................... President Omar Rhodes ........................ Vice-President Ruth l-lertzler .............................. Secretary Mary jones ............................... Treasurer With the first signs of spring we look forward to bird hikes at sunset or an early morning outing in search of our feathered friends who have again come to stay with us. It is with a great deal of anticipation that we await those times when we can get out in Nature to learn some of the in- teresting things that come to us with a study of the birds in their habitats. What is more enjoyable than an early morning trip to some woods to study Cod's handiwork and eat breakfast outdoors along with a delightful social time? This is what the Audubon Society sponsors. Not only is this organization active in the Spring, but at the beginning of the school year an interest is created in bird study by trips to neighboring lakes with persons in charge who really know birds. During the winter an entertaining as well as instructive evening was spent in viewing slides of the various species of birds. The society then participated in games which gave further information. Our aim is to interest people in birds, continually to add to our bird study material, and to encourage birds to come to our campus. -Ruth Hertzler 1933 Page sixty-five THE MAPLE LEAF AFFIRMATIVE Prof. Umble lcoachl Lehman lalt.l Hartzler Kreider lcapt.l Krabill lntercollegiote Debating The interclass debaters were ready to debate the question, "Resolved, That all banking functions in the United States should be regulated by the federal government, with deposits guaranteed," before the management learned that some Indiana colleges had changed to "taxation", After con- siderable delay Marion college and Taylor university decided to use the tax question. Eventually Goshen scheduled a home-and-home debate on the banking question with Huntington college, Huntington, Indiana, a Christian college of conservative ideals. On Thursday evening, March 2, the college was host to the Hunting- ton negative teams. The debate, held in Assembly Hall, was well attended. The Goshen affirmative showed the need of a change to federal regulation, then proposed a plan of guarantee of deposits. The negative admitted the need of a change, but advocated federal regulation of commercial banks only and a voluntary system for guarantee of deposits. The.critic judge, Prof. Ben Stoner, gave the decision to the affirmative because the negative , 1933 Page sixty-six THE MAPLE LEAF NEGATIVE Hostetler lalt.l Powell Prof. Umble fcoachl R. Umble lcapt.l Yoder failed to prove their counter plan better than the plan proposed by the affirmative. Kreider's constructive speech and Krabill's rebuttal were out- standing. Following the debate, the social committee of the Y. P. C. A. served lunch to teams and coaches. On account of illness the return debate at Huntington was cancelled. The college was represented in the annual invitational debate tourna- ment at Manchester college, Friday and Saturday, February 24 and 25, by one affirmative and one negative team. Eighty-two teams representing thirty-two colleges and universities gathered on the Manchester campus from five different states: Ohio, Illinois, lowa, Michigan and lndiana. The affirmative wranglers were successful in three of their four contests. After losing to Manchester college in the first round, they won decisions over Toledo university, Butler university, and Bowling Green Teachers' college. The negative with a considerably harder schedule, lost to Crane college, McKendree college, and Augustana university, and won from Manchester college and Vincennes college. Since all the members of this year's squad are freshmen and sophomores, they really made a very commendable show- ing. -john S. Umble - 1933 Page sixty-seven THE MAPLE LEAF The lnlGI'ClClSS Debates lnterclass debating this year consisted of two debates between the Freshmen and Sophomore classes. The Freshmen affirmative team consisted of Levi Hartzler, captain, john Lehman and Lewis Powell, while Carl Kreid- er, captain, Rollin Krabill, and Raymond Troyer constituted the negative. The Sophomore affirmative was composed of Roy Umble, Paton Yoder and Marvin Hostetler, while Umble, Orie Schlatter and Robert Welty made up the negative, Umble debating both times because of an insufficient number on the Sophomore squad. The question for debate was one adopted by a considerable number of mid-western colleges for the current season, namely, "Resolved, That all banking functions should be regulated by the federal government, with de- posits guaranteedf' Despite the rather complex issues presented in such a question, two interesting and instructive debates were offered . ln the first debate a number of vulnerable points were displayed on both sides, many of which were not taken advantage of by the opposition. The Freshmen, upholding the negative, argued against the practicability of federal regulation, apparently failing to understand our present dual system of banking and the fact that we already have federal regulation in the oper- ation of our national banks. The affirmative, however, failed to see this weakness in the negative case. The judge, Professor Kendall of Concord High School, gave the decision to the affirmative. In the second debate a better understanding of the essentials of the question was apparent. There was considerably more clashing of argument. The Sophomores, upholding the negative, succeeded in convincing the judge, Professor Shanklin of Goshen High School, that the affirmative posi- tion, especially the guarantee of bank deposits, is unsound in principle and has failed in practice. -W. H. Smith 1933 Page sixty-eight THE MAPLE LEAF Forensics Aided by the intelligent enthusiasm of this year's instructor in Oral Ex- pression, Mrs. C-len R. Miller lPearI Klopfenstein, M.A.l, forensics this year reached a new high-water mark. The local peace oratorical contest, held April IO, to select a contestant to represent the College in the state meet, brought out four contestants. The judges were unanimous in awarding first and second place to Carl Showalter, Freshmen of La junta, Colorado, and to Paton Yoder, Sophomore, of Middlebury, Indiana, respectively. The honor of representing the College in the state contest was the only reward of the winner. No cash prizes were offered. For the second time in the history of the intercollegiate peace move- ment the Indiana annual peace oratorical contest was held at Goshen Col- lege. An audience of four hundred gathered here on Friday evening, May 5, to see representatives from eight Indiana colleges compete for the prizes of fifty, thirty, and twenty dollars offered to the winners by the Misses Sea- bury of Bedford, Massachusetts. Contestants representing Wabash, Earl- ham, and Manchester won first, second, and third prize respectively. Crosh- en's representative made a creditable showing, being ranked third by one of the judges. The contest aroused much enthusiasm locally and promises to insure a large group of entrants into the local contest next year. A pleasing innovation this year was the women's declamation contest sponsored by Mrs. Miller and the Avon literary society. The latter gave as a prize to the winner of first place one of the Maple Leaf artist's fine pencil drawings. Anna Hertzler, Hesston, Kansas, won the prize for her fault- less rendition of "The Red Disc" by Mark Twain. Unusual interest was created by this contest and it is to be hoped that it may become a permanent feature. As the Maple Leaf goes to press preparations for the annual discussion contest on May I9, are going rapidly forward. Four of the contestants are entering as an exercise in oral expression: two others have entered because they are interested in public speaking for its own sake. Instead of the three cash prizes usually offered in this contest the Aurora society is this year offering the winner a pen sketch done by our artist, Oliver Wendell Schenk. -john S. Umble. 1 9 3 3 Page sixty-nine THE MAPLE LEAF Mennonite Historicol Society Harold S. Bender ........................... President Willard H. Smith ...................... Vice President Silas Hertzler .............................. Secretary C. L. Graber .-...,...............-........ Treasurer john C. Wenger ..................... Deputy Treasurer Ernst Correll ..................... Research Consultant The Mennonite Historical Society unites faculty and students who are interested in Mennonite History in a practical program of activity which fosters interest in this field on the campus through occasional programs and addresses, and which contributes to historical scholarship by the main- tenance ofa Mennonite Historical Library and the publication of monographs and treatises on Mennonite History. Through a peace committee, interest in Mennonite peace principles is also stimulated. The publications of the society include a series of volumes entitled: "Studies in Anabaptist and Mennonite History," and a quarterly periodical, "The Mennonite Quarterly Review," which it publishes as agent for the college. The manuscript of the fourth volume in the series of publications has been accepted for publication. lt will appear in the summer of l933, as a monograph on the immigration of the Russian Mennonites to North America in l873, with Dr. George Leibbrandt as its author. lt is stimulating to know that the interest in Mennonite History on the campus is growing, For the first time in more than ten years a regular class in Mennonite History was organized with an enrollment of l9. Each member of the class completed a project which involved work in the Mennonite Historical Library and the writing of an original paper, or assistance in cataloging the Library. -Harold S. Bender. Stuclent Libroiry Association Ross L. Gerber ............................. President Verna Enns ............................... Secretary Roy Umble ........................-...... Treasurer Barbara Coffman ....................... Asst. Librarian This association is composed of all members of the four literary societies. Its officers' are elected from the society members and its finances are obtained by assessment of a certain percent of the year's fees paid into the literary societies. , lt is the aim of this organization to help equip the library by the addition of new books. These books are selected from a list of suggested volumes by a book committee which is composed of a representative from each of the literary societies and a faculty member who acts as chairman of the committee. This year the association added 42 volumes to the library. Much credit is due our faculty director and chairman of the Book Commit- tee, Prof. D. A. Lehman, whose interest and experience have been a great help to the association during the year. -Ross Gerber 1933 Page seventy THE MAPLE LEAF Student l..ecture Boord S. W. Witmer ..........,......--.......... Chairman Pres. Yoder, Dean Bender, Prof. Umble ................ ---------,-------------- Faculty Representatives Verna Smith ..................... Avon Representative Paul Kaufman ..... ..... A urora Representative Gladys Burkhart .... .... V esperian Representative l-l. Clair Amstutz .............. Adelphian Representative The course this year consisted of five numbers, the first one being an entertainment by Chinquilla, a Cherokee Indian Princess. This was very well attended, and was an entertainment enjoyed by everyone. The second number was a lecture on "The Story of lndia's Culture", by Kewal Motwani. a native of India, who has studied a number of years in America. The third number was the outstanding one of the course. For our Home-Coming at Thanksgiving we were fortunate to be able to secure the Utica jubilee Singers. The house was packed, and the audience was most highly pleased with the program given by these men. Dr. George Blakeslee, from Yerkes Observatory, gave us an illustrated lecture on "The Photography of the Heavens", for the fourth number. This was an intensely interesting lec- ture, and Dr. Blakeslee proved to be a most congenial and able speaker. The final lecture, also an illustrated lecture, was on "Abyssinia", given by Dr. Alfred M. Bailey, naturalist and explorer. -Gladys Burkhart, Secretary The Ski Club Merle Hartzler ...... - ......... -- President Rose Adams ...................... .....-... S ecretary Skiing, the king of outdoor winter sports, has found its enthusiasts on our campus. Coming at the time of year when other outdoor sports are inap- propriate, this sport offers the much needed opportunity to exercise in the invigorating air of winter. The Ski club truly enjoyed the trips to the Bristol hills after having spent most of the days in the confines of the class rooms. Fun? Yes, indeed! What can compare to a swift descent of a snow- clad hill with the wind nipping at your nose and whipping past your body? And does anyone complain when he takes an awkward spill, filling pockets, sleeves, and ears with snow? No! He answers by trudging back up the hill for another skiing adventure! The thirty members of this year's Ski club purchased for the club a number of pairs of skis and a second toboggan. With the help of Nature in providing several excellent snowfalls this winter, the Ski club's activities were very successful this season. -Merle Hartzler 1933 Page seventy-one THE MAPLE LEAF Men's Cl'lOI'US First Tenor jack Frey, '33 Arthur Roth, '33 Roy Umble, '35 Omar j. Rhodes, '33 Harold L, Burkholder, john C. Wenger, '34 Paton Yoder, '35 Baritone H. Clair Amstutz, '33 Leland Brenneman, '34 Marvin Hostetler, '35 Ellrose D. Zook, '33 Bonald Overholt, '36 Raymond Troyer, '36 Walter E. Yoder ...- Linus Eigsti ..... Carl l-lostefler--- Omar j. Rhodes .... Arthur Roth ...... Leland Brenneman-- Page seventy-two Second Tenor Earle R. Brilharf, '33 David B. Esch, '35 Edward Gerber, '34 john Hartzler, '33 Lloyd l-lartzler, '36 Edwin Schmucker, '35 Bass Carl Hostetler, '33 john E. Coffman, '33 Linus Eigsti, '33 james Clemens, '35 Clen C-uengerich, '36 Carl Kreider, '36 ------------Director ---,----President - ........ Vice-President ----Business Manager ---Ass't Business Manager 1933 -----------Librarian THE MAPLE LEAF Repertoire CHORUS Hear My Prayer, O God ................ .... A rcadelt Grant Us To Do With Zeal .... ............. B ach O Holy Father .-.-............ ........... P alestrina Ye Watchers and Ye Holy Ones ..... ---l7th Century Melody The Countless Hosts ......... ............. G rieg Pilgrims' Chorus ........ .... W agner Palm Branches ............... O Saviour of The World ........ -----Faure ----Gaul Christ the Lord ls Ris'n Today .... ---Carey Listen To The Lambs ---------- ---- D ett Steal Away --------- ---Huntley On The Sea -------------..---- ---- B uck Soft As the Voice -------------. ------- S cott Traveler Whither Art Thou Going ---------Nevin The Righteous Living Forever ------ ---- M endelssohn Hush Little Lamb --------------- ------ W atkins Keep In The Middle Ot The Road --.. ---Barthalomew Autumn Sea ------------------- Mosquitoes --.---------.-.--- ------Gericke -------Bliss QUARTE'l'l'E Arthur Roth, David Esch, Carl Hostetler, Linus Eigsti. jesus, Rose Ot Sharon--- -----Gabriel Sweet Bye and Bye .-..--.-.---- ---Protheroe Keeper Ot The Light -----.------- ---Lorenze Walk In jerusalem jus' Like john--- ---johnson Do You Call That Religion --------.-------------- ---johnson ITINERARY OF THE SPRING TOUR Flanagan, Ill., April l2, Kalona, Iowa, April l8, Fisher, lll., April l3, Kalona, lowa, April l9, Carlock, lll., April l4, South English, lowa, April 20, Hopedale, Ill., April l5, F Freeport, Ill., April 2l, Morton, lll., April l6, Sterling, Ill., April 22, Washington, Ill., April l6, Chicago, Ill., April 23, Metamora, Ill., April l6, Kouts, lnd., April 23, Tiskilwa, lll., April 17, Goshen, Ind., April 23. 1933 Page seventy-th-ree THE MAPLE LEAF First Soprano Verna Smith Ferne Smith Ruth Hertzler Marion Wisseman Edna Amstutz Mildred Risdon First Alto Sarah Esch LaVerne Yoder Frieda Enss lustina Enss Laura Metzler Mary Musselman Mary Hertzler Walter E. Yoder- Loldies' Chorus Second Soprano Evelyn Burkholder Vera Snyder Luella Amstutz Lois Gunden Angelina McPhail Carolyn Lehman Second Alto Marie Bender Gladys Burkhart Mary Frey Elizabeth Graber Officers Elizabeth Graber .... Verna Smith .... ------Director --------President -------Vice-President Ruth Hertzler--- -- Secretary-Treasurer Edna Amstutz ....... .......... L ibrarian Angelina McPhail--- .... Pianist 1 9 3 3 Page seventy-four THE MAPLE LEAF A Coppello Chorus The ACappella Chorus consists of the ladies' and men's choruses combined, plus Stella Kauffman, '34, ldella Zuercher, '36, and Mary Ging- rich '35, soprano, Orvilla Zigler '36, alto, Otto Binkele '33 and Robert Welty '35, tenor, Levi l-lartzler '36 and junior Miller '36, bass. The chorus, with the men's and ladies' choruses, gave a number of programs on the campus and in neighboring communities as well as one at Constantine, Michigan, and Berne, Indiana. Selections consisted of class- ical sacred music and several spirituals. OFFICERS Walter E. Yoder ..... ...................... D irector Carl l-lostetler .... - .... ........ P resident lohn Coffman ...... .... ....... V i ce-President Leland Brenneman .... .... l3 usiness Manager 1933 Page seventy-five THE MAPLE LEAF The Extension Sunday School The Extension Sunday School was organized through the efforts of the Christian Workers Band as a means of expressing its spirit and purpose- not only to talk about things, but actually to do them. The Sunday School is now under the supervision of the local church. Our Master said, "The poor ye have with you alway." There are sections of Goshen where there are many poverty-stricken homes. For these we are providing Christian instruction every Sunday morning by con- ducting a Sunday school in the East Goshen schoolhouse, and distributing Christian literature to interested folks. That there is real interest is evident from the fact that the schoolroom is crowded to the window ledges nearly every Sunday. Some of the most needy families received Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets, the provisions coming from the local church and surrounding church communities. Many articles of clothing were also donated by kind friends. We are truly grateful for this interest and help. Much thanks are also due the faithful workers who have been giving of their time and effort in a sacrificing manner, also those who have been donating the use of their cars to transport the children. ln order to better care for the needs of this community, steps are being taken to form a permanent organization. More than one hour of instruc- tion a week is needed to motivate the young lives and to counteract the influence of the street. We humbly ask that still others of our friends will take an interest in this project, that the Kingdom of God may truly find its way into these homes of the city. -H. Clair Amstutz, Sup't. Gospel Deputoition Tours An important committee of the Y. P. C. A. of Goshen college is the Extension committee which arranges for programs to be given at the various churches within easy driving distance of the college. But this year as a new feature extension groups were sent out during the vacations on rather extended tours in sections of the church which could not be reached at other times. During the Christmas holidays two groups were sent out, one group of six men through Ohio and western Pennsylvania, and a group of five through Michigan. At Easter time a group of five men toured Ontario, Canada, also making stops at Clarence Center, New York, and Aurora, Ohio. The programs given consisted of several talks on devotional or practical subjects pertaining to the Christian life, and special music. These trips were made, first of all, by young men interested in the cause of Christ, and as Christian young men with a personal testimony of salva- tion in Christ, a desire to give this message to others was the motive back of our going. Hence our witness was none other than a witness of and for Christ. Secondly, as representatives of Goshen college we endeavored to strengthen the bond of fellowship between the church and the college. At the same time we wished to promote a better understanding on the part of our hearers of the religious life and spirit which exists on Goshen College campus. We appreciate the kindness and hospitality everywhere shown to us as well as the friendship and fellowship which we enjoyed. -Samuel C. Swartz. 1933 Page seventy-six T r ATH LETICS may sTnENuous DolNu,THEv NOT ONLY BODY 1-lousfn U BUT FITTED SPlRlT'S Dwegqlxvgarjig , v. 'D 3.4,-.,., u1,fQv1g1q!lm 'W W, '+A , ..q. . 5-- . . 1 X bmw Q ' 1 x 5 4 v , 1 l " . H' .I . . V' . r S , ,x . , 4 'A X -, .1 . v . U lk A ,U1 : , 1-.fin ag, vig . v J.. :pf 'fag 5" , -uf.: 51.4 "'.-?.'A1'. .5673 l "wwf - , 4 ', V W ,L 1--I 4' . . -..'1 " 'wi .. - . 'T . - ' , f ,x N, 'S 'I' ,,, 'V "':- 'T ' 1 f i ' ' 1 vw L N 1 .5 , QA, , 1 "L ' ' . I - 5 - P - ul ' . 'A f 'I -' .. , , : -A n f-f v- , , ff Il- ' P' -" 'AVF fn '- W ' A , 0'iwL"' " .,, , . ,V . . V , ,v , J ,S ,s ' ' -- . R In - 1. .MST-11 l wa,- A' "Hp . ,fi ,Vai ' "4.a4'f, 7' 'I -s i "ggi 4: wp MAI'- I ..1.5f'.rf1,, 'QW- -' '. ' ' I g-- ' .3 ,rv ', in-fri? 'nf' ' -, Y' ' i .5 r 1" IJ, plan- ' ,, V 4 ' - g- 'v -,r 1 f .5-4-,v.3"',-1'f,' .S. ' 1 : fiisxig f,-4,' " A 4: A - ' A 'I 'Q ' ah ' ' 3.2191 'ir T, V, .f1'Ef' V . '- -N.. . I W., 5, ,J 1 .- .H ' 'I ' 1 ' I :r , - ifirf-1'1" - . ' -JN 1 X 45' A. h 1f , l ' - ,1 .1-9. X-., " QQ - - Q , ., Z,22f..'. V 4 ' , K . 1 A I . 4 : ' 2-'21 M Y 4: hs- , ly V :E Q 3 Y ,, . - Cf t LL' "I L, 1 r U' Q' ,, . 1 -..-, -. 1'. -' ' FA 1 H1 i' Ja ... x W N1-N '-:Ni I 3' 9 1...- b J 1 .Q .aff 1 1. A if. I Si lgtug. THE MAPLE LEAF Back Row: Gerber, Greenwalt, O. Miller, Dr. Miller, Rhodes Seated: Brenneman, Esch, Coffman. The Athletic Council Orie Miller .................. Director of men's athletics Barbara Coffman .......... Director of women's athletics Dr. Glen Miller ........................ Faculty Adviser lVlEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Ross L. Gerber ............................. President Leon Greenwalt ............................ Secretary Omar I. Rhodes .... -. ....................... Treasurer WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Sarah Esch ..........,.....-...... .- ........ President Virginia Brown ........................ Vice-President Evelyn Brenneman ........... ....... S ecretary-Treasurer Goshen college has a carefully planned system of intramural athletics. This system has undergone years of development. This year we have made a new record in successfully providing activities for every student. Besides the physical education classes, an attempt is made to interest all students in as many activities as possible. The principal sports are baseball, basketball, track and tennis. Keen interest arises from inter-society, inter-class and varsity com- petition. This program is sponsored by the men's and women's athletic associ- ations, and by the directors of athletics, -Ross L. Gerber. 1933 Page seventy-'nine THE MAPLE LEAF Y ww' FRE Powell, forward Overholt, guard Guengerich, guard jessup, forward Miller, center Freshman A Team--intercioss Champions Record Freshmen .... --- 23 Sophomores .... -- I8 Freshmen A .... -- '56 Freshmen B .... --- 24 Freshmen .... --- 13 juniors ..... -- ii Freshmen ...- --- 23 Seniors ..... -- IO Freshmen .... --- 33 Sophomores .... -- 14 Freshmen .... --- 32 Freshmen B .... -- 9 Freshmen .... --- 43 juniors ..... -- 8 Freshmen A .... -- 29 Seniors--- -- I9 Tournament: Freshmen A ---- -- 35 Sophomores ---- -- 5 Freshman A ----------- 42 Seniors .....- --- 24 Freshmen iOver'rimej 26 juniors--- --- 24 1933 Page eighty THE MAPLE LEAF Upper Left: Seniors Upper Right: juniors Back Row: Roth, Eigsti, Hostetler Back Row: Zook, Gerber, Swartz Front Row: Rhodes, Miller, Gerber Front Row: Will.ams, Shfdeler, Brenneman Lower Left: Sophomores Lower Right: Freshman B. Back Row: Risser, Umble, Hostetler Back Row: Brunk, Steiner, Sommer Front Row: Kaufman, Shank Front Row: Lehman, Hershey, Hartzler lVlen's Basketball Basketball, classed as a major sport in the athletic program at Goshen College, holds the most interest and gives place to the greatest number ot participants. ln the program of interclass games in both the round robin and elimination tournaments the Freshmen led the field because of their height and ability, but found dangerous rivals among the upper-classmen. The inter-society games were still more closely contested, but the Adelphi- ans won both games by a narrow margin. As a whole, the 32-33 season was very successful in the recreation program. -O. A. Miller, AURORA AND ADELPHIAN TEAMS 1 9 3 3 Page eighty-one THE MAPLE LEAF Upper Left: junior-Seniors Back Row Front Row Lower Left: Back Row Front Row Oesch, Schertz, Yoder, Lehman Smith, Esch, lvlusselman. Freshman A. Risser, Cunderi, l, Enss. Burkholder, F. Enss, A. Enss. Upper Right: Sophomores. Back Row: Adams, Lehman, Brenneman. Front Row: Yoder, Smith, l-lertzler. Lower Right: Freshman B. Back Row: Wisseman, Schertz, Landis, Hauder. Front Row: Baer, Thornton, Miller. WOIUGnlS BC1SliGl'lDClll The basketball games played by the women of the college were most interesting and exciting, the teams being unusually evenly matched. The juniors and Seniors combined into one team, the Freshmen were divided into two teams, and the Sophomores, with the addition of two players, formed a fourth team. The games which aroused the most interest were the Freshmen A vs. Sophomores. After two overtimes, the Freshmen A took the first game. The second was taken on a close margin by the Sophomores. A third game was scheduled to play off the tie, and finally the Sophomores captured the championship, but only by the usual very close margin. The Freshmen B and the junior-Senior teams were also well matched. -Basketball Chairman. VESPERIAN AND AVON TEAMS 1 9 3 3 Page eighty-two THE MAPLE LEAF Bcisebcill Kittenball, although classed as a minor sport, has many participants. The fifty men that signed up at the beginning of the season were divided into four groups. Each team was scheduled to meet every other team twice to complete the series of well-contested games. Hard baseball, the spring sport, was much enlivened with the coming of the spring term, when a num- ber of old ball fans returned to the campus. Here the Auroras returned the defeat that the Adelphians gave them in the kittenball program. All the men taking part in these games received points toward letters or sweat- ers. -Orie Miller. Tennis Tennis is the game for everybody at Goshen College. The College's five courts were cared for during the fall and thus were in excellent shape for early spring play. The men's tennis activities consist of a perpetual tournament which is started in the fall and completed in the spring. The completion is effected when the first sixteen men on the list participate in an elimination tourna- ment to decide the college championship. The i933 tourney approaches with j. l. Miller, Paul George, and Bonald Overholt looming as the chief contenders. ln addition to the tournament, an inter-society meet is held. The Adelphians, with the above-mentioned players, appear as likely repeat- ers of their last year's victory over the Auroras. The women's tennis program is run essentially the same as the men's, a perpetual tournament culminated by an elimination tourney. janet Miller, Rose Adams, and LaVerne Yoder, are the outstanding women tennis players on the campus. -P. D. Zook. Track With the re-arrangement of the point system, more interest is shown in the track program. lt is possible in this sport as in every other major sport to gather forty points toward a letter or sweater. With adequate field equipment as well as a good track, intense training has been carried on which is the ear-mark of a good meet. judging from the material, the inter-society as well as inter-class meets will prove to be closely contested, and some past records will probably be bettered. -Orie Miller. 1933 Page eighty-three TH E MAPLE LEAF Page eighty-four 1933 V i 5 T l CGLLECIE LIFE "ITS Books wlu. CLOSE, HANDS w-xusf AT TIMES H ron EAQER YOUTH KNOWS OTHER use OF Llvgggfjx , is.. ',.. 'WW' mo mr V '. ...-, 'vm' ,' 1- 4" " . 'w .' mfg. u ,,,,, VW! Q I U' 1 -. . 'I IW, 1 ' - 1 ,Y ' ' x V U' 5 ' 'J I . v1.y, . .. r-X I r 'Q ' -I V4 S' ". .5 Iv 4, . .. , . . . ,ly , 4 Q V, is I fw- L qty, ff?- t Iz- I . " S x 'X 114. n 1 . Fl 'E 4 I A ffl V In .- 5, ,JF .. W V .af ,ag .'5 . AJ ' u ' ur , l-r I . In 3 -s Vu. In Y, lm".-' 4 ., 1 .,,,. M , 'dg,4'r'A , Q33 .4 . 'Z -if . iff' V ' .3 'N I I l,.f, I L ey v A 1, y ' n E ' 1' 1 , s, ,. I.-,... , A 1 'va 1 . A v .,.N 1' lit", 'V if In jw gv., ,gn , ., jp' 1"'. THE MAPLE LEAF Sciwdust oincl Shovings SEPTEM BER Alpha l3-l4. Tall and short talk with thin and plump, blondes and brunettes sympa- thize with old and young as they form a long line of patience before the registrar's office. IS. The girls completely lose the dust and stains of travel in the rollicking fun of an old time thimble party. ln the fellows' stag party Illinois corn vies with Holmes county cheese. l6. The "get-acquainted" social is a real booster. l7. A little campus frolic after the supper dishes are done. All work and no play makes Saturday a dull day. l8. Home-sick girls turn on the taps and prove that there is no essential difference between Penna., Colo., Maryland and Iowa eye-water. l9. Classes are not forgotten. With Aa merry turn of the mind one and all wade in -the water is a little chilly. 22. The Avon-Vesperian tea bird alights in the girls' social room. Many remark about its gay plumage and elegant manners, 23. All except the Sophomores, who have other arrangements, enjoy the first class parties of the year. 24. The Sophomores, overcome by the ex- ertions of the previous evening seek a distant and quiet retreat. is the cry of they conduct 26. "Come one, come all" the four Literary Societ es as their annual membership drive. 29. Miss Bender's speech on etiquette re- moves all chanccs of any one social toe in the dining hall. stubbing his 30. Prof. Miller: "What's this piece of protoplasm charged with now?" Sally: "He crossed a main artery without observing the 'stop sign'." Prof. Miller: "Put him in a cell!" OCTOBER Botanic Buds iBothany Theme? l. Four rare specimens, Ross and Eddie Gerber, Paul Zook, and Linus Eigsti, are carefully selected from the upper classmen flower bed, taken by the roots and dipped into the sparkling waters of the fountain to refresh their drooping spirits. 3. The Avon and Aurora literary societ- ies go out to the woods to determine what a dioecious gametophyte is. lncidentally they also have a picnic supper. 4. "Vespy" lthe little Vesperian Kitty! is unmercifully crushed to the earth. Who did it? 5. To the great pleasure of all concerned, pinnately veinecl tea leaves are brewed and served in philosophy class. 8. Mr. Paul Pririkey, who is rheotropis- matically inclined, iresponds to currents of water! very formally opens the boating sea- son by reacting to weather stimuli. ll. Princess Chinquilla, belonging to the Red Indian folk, gives a lecture on the life and customs of her people. l2. A strange mixing of day and night- "Sunshine" sees starsl We fear that he has received too much moisture. l5. The Senior branch of the college tree enjoys a corn and apple party on Myron Yoder's farm. The Sophomores, generally known as belonging to the clinging vine var- iety have a good time pulling taffy in the kitchen, but pull as they might in opposite directions they still cling together. 2l. So that the local and transplanted plants might become better acquainted with each other, the evening is given over to the program and social of "Sisters All". The "Men's Mixer" is of the same growth as "Sisters All" but for the sake of identifica- tion it is given a different name. 1933 Page eighty-seven THE MAPLE LEAF , 23. C-ood evidence of the development of the chorus carnations is heard in Vespers. 26. lt rains and we have "chicken-cock- tail" for supper. lChicken is a plant with feathery leaves.l 26. To test the growth and development of the shrubs after six weeks of intellectual rain and sun, the mud is carefully loosened around the roots and examinations are pour- ed in. 30. Since a change of soil is good for growing plants the students are invited to take dinner at the homes of resident church members. NOVEM BER Homing Harmony tMusic Theme! 2. The first note of this harmony is heard when the section of our orchestra known as the Freshmen, choose Carl Kreider as their director. ' 5. The Seniors put a presto in the prelude by participating in a birthday party at the home of Sarah Esch in Elkhart. 6-l3. Allen Erb of La junta, Colorado conducts evangelistic services. ll. After chapel President Yoder ad- dresses the student body on "Looking at the War After Fourteen Years." l8. Bertie Baer attempts a bit of des- cending chromatics and for several days feels quite tremolo. The next selection of the suite is presented in the evening by the Avons and Auroras in harmony. Kenneth and Shirly Byler, accompanied by Ruth Taylor render one of the choicest programs of the school year. 2l. By a succession of half steps and in- tervals, a large group of the students assist the library staff in transporting the library from the treble to the bass clef. Later in the evening, an auction of unclaimed articles is held in Coffman Hall. 23. Mrs. Lehman entertains the M. K. llvlissionary kidsl, at a birthday dinner in honor of Carolyn. This concludes the pre- lude. lThere has been a gradual crescendo up to the event of Homecoming.l 24. Thanksgiving service is conducted in the chapel at ll o'clock by President Yoder. At l:3O, a series of vocal exercises of ohs and ahs take place over the turkey. The chorus renders a program of sacred and sec- ular music at 8 o'clock. 25. The basketball games in the after- noon are decidedly energetic and fortissimo, but the lubilee Singers in the evening sweep us off our feet. 26. In the afternoon, a social tea, and Saturday evening, the grand climax in the form of the Homecoming Social. 30. Il "A double bar quite thick and long, Denotes the ending of a song." DECEMBER Dishpan Dribbles lHome Economics Themel 2. There is a crash as the Freshmen men's debating glass breaks against the victorious one of the Sophomores. 3. A foreign dish is introduced at the Freshman party. All claim to like the hot, spicy, chop-suey. Even a few juniors think it was good. 6. The Senior men sweep the Sophomores right off the floor in a good rousing basket- ball game. 7. Woolen goods and textiles in contrast- ing shades are the guests of the cold weather family. l2. Der Deutsche Verein program is well backed and seasoned with the violin music by Madeline Sack. IS. The buttons on 1ohnny's coat, which mark the time until vacation are slowly dropping off. He now sings "Seven more buttons till vacation." l6. The Avons dust a large score of bas- kets right in the Vesperian's faces during the inter-society basketball game and the Auroras are fried to a crisp before the Adel- phians claim their victory. l7. The Kitchen Force family has an "at homeu Christmas party. Leta Springer and john Steiner spend a large part of the night darning their stockings after going skating. l8. Bro. D. D. Miller officiated at the communion and baptismal services at the college church. 20. To balance up the number of calories before vacation, rabbit, which comes all the way from Colorado, is served for supper. 1933 Page eighty-eight THE MAPLE LEAF "1-. X. Q: v ggi if 19- : wff-ish 1 651 313. , , ' .5 - - . r..' v- j , ' ' ' 'g.fS'f - v ' -+5 , 1 , E - fy Eg lll:1a."-'f-M. 'aww-1:-sm 'Hx . 5 -. .,. laminar: 'Q ' ' 1 ' PM MW-v"" ' ' " E ' 'sf If '- If immuimsum-.rw .tw W E L - ' ' -.1 " 'f"-rin.,-Wnsmmm' 415.y:.x. xj eg- V . E . V - - E E W I . Vf"'WQ"' ' ' ' A A 1933 Page eighty-wine THE MAPLE LEAF 2I. After chapel the Maple Leaf Staff carefully cuts a pattern which exactly fits the l933 Maple Leaf. The last course served by the chorus before vacation is carol- ing-a-la-faculty. IANUARY Athletic Air lAthletic Themel It always makes us laugh, So interesting a treat, To watch while Orie runs a mile And only moves two feet. 2. Bible term begins. Short termers offer a good line-up representing six states. 3. The gates of vacation clo-:ed behind us with a bang. We buckle down to work again. The game is on! 4. lohn Thaddeus, an Indian, speaks on "Ghandi and Modern India". 5. It is a cold winter day. Ezra Beachy takes his ark out and covers the engine with a blanket. Little boy llooking onl "You needn't cover it up, mister, I saw what it was." 6. The regular students take the lead by welcoming the short termers by way of a Mid- Winter Social. Autos and baby pictures are the evening's triumphs. ll. President Yoder thinks he hears the fire engine as he enters the campus. Who was that vocalizing on third floor? I3. Mrs. Miller's Oral Expression squad makes an excellent showing. I8. Dr. Harry Rimmer addresses a large and very appreciative audience in the chapel. I9. Dr. Blakeslee takes the audience soar- ing to the stars for the third number of the lecture course. 22. Malik Verda, a native Assyrian, speaks at Vespers on "Flickering Lights of Christian- ity in Moslem Lands". 23. New literary captsins and guards are selected. Teams all set for another season of victories. 24. Students come to grips with six-weeks exams. Students are victorious. 28. The Sophomores invade the haunts of the spooks and eat chili-con-carne to the weird strains of "The Congo". The Fresh- man class is entertained at the Enss home. 29. The combined choruses sing in Elk- hart. 30. Open house at Coffman Hall-just preceded by the "annual" clean-up day. 3I. Minister's week program begins with a large number in attendance. FEBRUARY Historical Hints lHistory Themel 3. Harold Burkholder-"They used the old fashioned slate and pencil back in the eight- ies and nineties." john Wenger-"Yes, I remember when they used them." 4. Oswin Gerber takes on new duties during his first term of office when he res- cues Laura Metzler from third floor porch by using a rope and a ladder. The Christian Life Conference marks another big chapter in the school year. 6. A special report is' given in the dining hall. Omar l.'s birthday is announced. Verna Enns makes a dscovery. She lands a position at La junta. Carolyn Lehman-"Prof. Enss will you sign my course card, please?" Prof. Enns-"Well, I see you're my girl this semester. Oh, no, Dean Bender has you in "The Family". 7. Coffman Hall has an annexation. Dr. Edward Yoder comes to live in the fort. 9. The last frontier in weather strikes us. The mercury settles at 20 degrees below zero. jack Frey, Carl Hostetler and George Smith invade the danger zones and return with red ears. ll. The M. K.'s gain admission in the college union when they organize and go on a bob sled party. I3. Ezra Beachy, contrary to the constitu- tion of the Overland company, slides against the curb and leaves a wheel. 1933 Page 'ninety THE MAPLE LEAF 1933 Page 'ninety-one THE MAPLE LEAF l5. Brenneman tries to get some record revenue when he makes an after-chapel sales talk. john Coffman in dining hall-"The next table must be back on the gold stan- dard again." Otto Binkele-"Please ex- plain." john-"Well, it is said, silence is golden." ZO. The president of the Auroras mobilizes his troops, and marches to the Annex where they enjoy a formal banquet. Clemens-"Do you do practice teaching?" Ezra Beachy-"Yes." Clemens-"Could you teach General Science anything?" 23. Vesperians give dining hall program- Vesper Hour. Frieda Enss: l wonder why they didn't paint the fountain water color. MARCH Sycological Static iPsychology Themel l. After a little introspection the junior- Senior girls basketball team become aware of the fact that they have made their first success of the season. 2. True to instinct, the Goshen Affirm- ative team beats the Huntington Negative team in the debate. 3. ls it the food-seeking instinct or the gregarious instinct which prompts the jun- ior class to have their first party? 4. Vera Snyder has an idea. It passes from the subconscious into the conscious stage and as a result Vera and her friends have a waffle party in Dr. Miller's apartment. 6. We presume it is a matter of habit which brings the members of the faculty into the dining hall to enjoy faculty dinner. ll. It is moonlight-the seniors have a party at Miss Shirk's home-Ross sees the moon and not even Dr. Hertzler can analyze his mingled emotions. l3. Through the assimilation of ideas the Vesperians and Adelphians are able to give a public program of varied talent. l5. An opossum family arouse the interest lor latent attention! of both the students and the faculty by spending a rather long day on the campus. l7. The Avons do considerable imagining: the Auroras do plenty of anticipating, but now the St. Patrick's Day party is a matter of recollection. l9. Mr. jacob Peltz, a converted jew and an excellent speaker, gives three lectures on "Preaching the Gospel to the jews first". 22. An overflow of nervous energy is evi- dent at the birthday party given for Ruth Hertzler in the Avon rooms. 26. The A Cappella chorus sings in Elk- hart. 28. "Behaviour is purposivef' Perhaps the list of students scheduled to call at the dean's office may in part explain the unusual sil- ence in the reading room. APRIL Language Scribbles lLanguage Themel Erster April. Was geschieht? Eine Abendgesellschaft. Wo? Zu Hause Virginia Brown's. Wer? Die hochsten Studenten. Und was haben Herr Amstutz und Herr Beachy getan???? Secunda. Chori vespertimum libellum ad methodist templum in Constantine Michigan offernt. Prelatio jugum castellum Waynem missionem et. 3. Mrs. Smith lin Latin classzl Decline "love", Valeria. Valeria-Decline love? Not me. Sixieme: Monsieur john Thut se presente en concert musicale, sous le parrainage du cercle Francais. Monsieur Bonald Overholt a contribue des nombres du marimba. Les officiers du cabinet sont installes. 7. La Clase de declamacion da un program ilustrada sobre Shakespeare en el "chapel". 8. Ezra B.-What is the difference be- tween Linus and Edwin Schmucker? Otto B.-l'll bite. What? E. B.-They are both tall except Eddie. 9. Extension team leaves for Canada. Decem: Pax oratoria desceptatio. Carl Showalter spolia asportat. Paton Yoder secundum gradum adjudicatur. 1933 Page ninety-tivo THE MAPLE LEAF s EDWIN 1. YODER Business Manager I I. Somebody puts pictures in sandwiches. Somebody puts sandwiches in box. Some- body puts box in chorus bus. Result-???? IZ. Waving kerchiefs! A few tears noticed! Men's chorus goes south. Vacation begins. I6. Men's chorus broadcasts from Iowa, Der Neunzehnte: Sechs woche Pruefung. Der Zwanzigste: Mehr Pruefungen. Der ein und zwanzigste: Noch mehr Pruef fung. Der drei und zwanzigste: Die RUCRIQSIH' des Sangerchor. 24.. Chorus reception for the fellows. 25. Evelyn Brenneman-Last night I dreamed I was eating shredded wheat biscuit and when I woke up half the mattress was gone. 26. Ladies' Declamation contest. 27. Los Avons y Auroras dan un programs a da socied as literaria de Forks. OFFICIAUX ' W. Gladys Burkhart Emma Schumaker Mary Schumaker Siddie Oyer Oswin Gerber Sec'y to President Chef Chef Matron of Coffman Hall janitor 1 9 3 3 Page ninety-three THE MAPLE LEAF T MAY Filosophical Filterings l. joe had it behind, Earle had it before, Linus never had it, Seniors may have it once, Iuniors may never have it, Orlin Reedy had it twice in the same place. What was it? 4. Seniors put Sneak Day to the prag- matic test. 5. Carl Showalter is one of the eight en- trants in the state peace oratorical contest held in the chapel. 7. Bishop D. D. Miller conducts commun- ion service. ll. The students enjoy the aesthetics of the great out-of-doors by way of the May Day outing. lZ. The luniors entertain the Seniors in true American style. Helen Oesch: "What do you suppose the Avons and Auroras are figuring on since the Vesperians and Adelphians gave their public program?" Helen Moser: "l don't know. What?" Helen O.: "Paper, of course!" l4. The choruses sing before a large audience in the Mennonite church at Berne. l9. A number of students leave for Springs, Penna., to attend the Annual Mis- sion Board Meeting. 20. The Northern lndiana Mennonite Lit- erary Convention meets on the campus in the afternoon and evening. Zl. Choruses give a program in the Gosh- en Congregational-Christian church. 3l. Final exams. In a final analysis, the students reach a favorable conclusion con- cerning epistemology lthe theory of knowl- edgel. lUNE Omega Z. "AlI's well that ends well-" And the exams are over! To breathe the air that Wordsworth knew, Shakespeare's "Much Ado"- To pattern The literary societies have their annual con- joint outings. 3. Not "to a skyla'k" nor yet "to a nightingaleu, but to an attentive audience of students and friends the chorus gives their final program. 4. President Yoder gives the Bacca- laureate Sermon. ii 5. Now is the month of june Hark to the merry tune Tra la tra la la la, Class outings pass too soon. 1, 4 i 6. Should auld acquaintance be forgot And never brought to mind-" Literary reunions are well attended. No! 7. College luncheon. Commencement. Books will fade as days go by, But college friendships never die. 1933 Page ninety-fam' Advertisements To those concerns and friends whose patronage has been an outstanding factor in the success of this Annual, we, the management of the H1933 Maple Leaf", extend our sincere appreciation. Phone Sl Established l87-4 Capital and Surplus 3250,000.00 79 years of successful service have proved the soundness of this bank's policy of Conservation. At the same time a sincere desire to render the best service obtainable has kept this institution in the front rank of progress. Besides General Banking we desire to be of service to you in INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS INVESTMENTS OF EVERY NATURE SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES, VARIOUS SIZES SETTLING ESTATES-Economically and Efficiently ACTING AS GUARDIAN Selling Travelers Checks and Drafts Payable Anywhere We Welcome an Opportunity to Advise with You SALEM BANK AND TRUST CO. oosi-:EN ......- INDIANA un nmmuu uummiunnumiumuiuinimiininiiiimuimmiiiiiiii H. Clair-Prinkey, what do you know? Prinkey-Nothing. miuimiinimu nnmniiimnm C0l1g1'EltllTEltT0l1S to The Class of 1933 ED LACEY STUDIO Goshen, Indiana ummmmmimmnmImmmnmmnummummm mrmmmirimmmm-nmmmm BLOUGH BROS. 81 MEHL GENERAL HARDWARE MERCHANTS Our Motto - Service Phone 390 I I8 SOUTH MAIN ST. Goshen, Indiana mnmm ummmimi mmm-mmmimmmIImmImmimmumm mmummn :mmm mumm um- mmmnmmmimmmiimm mmummummmmmmmu L. J. MARTIN 81 BROS. PAINTING AND DECORATING GGSHEN A - INDIANA rmmnmmmm:mmmnmmmmrimIm:mmmmmmirrmmi Chas. B.-l feel awfully weak. Clemens-That's natural, this is a week day. THE SMITH-CLARK COMPANY HOME DUTEITTERS jefferson Theatre Block DRAPERIES AND WINDOW SHADES A SPECIALTY Purity Bakery, Inc. STEMEN'S Pastries of All Kinds and high grade delicatessen Specialties by Order PHONE 244 "lust About Like Home" 225 S. Main sr. Goshen, Ina. mnnumumm um: nmnmmnrmumm: nniniunnmuiuun-ummmIinminmmmmmuinun-uminininnunininnnuuummmm THE AUTO MARKETS OOSHENS FINEST FOOD STORES 114 N. Main 221 So. Main WHITE BAKING COMPANY WHOLESALE BAKERS Goshen, Indiana Rear IIO N. Main S13 Phone 851 numininininininImn1nminimunmmunun Reduced Prices on Bonnets and Turbans 313 So. IOth St. Goshen, Indiana inniniuiininuini-inunnmunimmuiiinuiniuiniinininnminnimniniunannummmuunmnnum mmmmu 1iniu1ii-mnininuuuumiuiuiuuu PARKSIDE SERVICE STATION GROCERY AND MARKET Phone 147 1403 S. Main Phone 150 1401 S. Main KEYS Made While You Wait GROCERIES AND MEATS GENERAL AUTO SERVICE CANDIES - COOKIES TEXACO GAS AND OILS ICE CREAM AND POP iniunuumnuumnniininininininininniininininimmmnuininininiunnnnnmnumunnun THE MAPLE CITY ICE CREAM CO. The Cream Supreme When you think of Parties. think of us C. I. BONTRAGER C1 SON-Phone L-186 THE GOSHEN ICE CREAM COMPANY PLAIN AND FANCY ICE CREAM Telephone L-422 I. C. Blough K. G. Blough American Laundry Company We Use Soft Water 117 W. leffersonx St. Phone 82 317 West Douglas St. nunnunnnininuummuiinminnmmuuunu iniinumunumununnnnmnununnnmnnn Goshen Electric Shoe Shop 109 E. Washington St. Good shoes are like good friends They stay with you "Cheap" Shoes Don't n 1 imimmmummummmm C035 K I I Underwear Shoes Draperies Dresses Dry Goods N mmm mimnmimImnmmmmiiiiimiimummmmmmnmmimm mmiiininmmummimmi immmmm GOOD WEARING APPAREL tor the young man THE ADAMS STORE CLOTH I NG IEWELRY LUGGAGE mmmimmmmnmnmmmii iiiimiimnmmmm.mimimmmir -mimmmiimmmmmi rmmmi mmiimi NEWELLS' A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE imnmmmimmmm iimmmmmimimmumm mmmmmmiimmi MEN'S WEAR Higgins SZ Snyder 208 S. lvlain St. TRADE wITH THE BOYS mmimmmii mmmmmmimnmmmiminmImmnimimmummii L. Simon COIIIIJHIIY Hart Schaftner and Marx Young IVlen's Clothes KNOX HATS - FLORSHEIM SHOES Ladies' Smart Footwear 1 mmnmm immmiumimum Kohler SZ C11E1l11lJiO11 ll2 S. Main lVIEN'S WEAR IVIICHAEL-STERN SUITS INTERWOVEN HOSE EMERSON HATS iiImmmmm-mmnmmmimmamm mimmmmmnmmiummmm Qfjfjfjsf 205 s, MAIN -F KELLERXS CMN' Lower ' 1 INDIANA Prices Phone 354 Goods You Know From the store that knows you You will find in our Stores the largest and most complete lines of Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, lVlen's and Boys' Clothing and Furnishings: and Shoes for the Family. mnnnmnmn u,.,.,.,,.,,. mmmmiimmmmi mimmmmmimmmm nuiumimminn mn mmmmnimmiimi DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN and SURCEON Evening hours by appointment only II3 South Fifth Street Hours: IO A. M. to I2 IVI. I to 5 P. IVI. umm: un uimuniui mmunnnuiminiiinimnuniiuiniin Telephone 402 R. H. YOUNG, M.D. 305 N. Main Sf. iniinininininininiuuiuiiuiumnnimiminniinuiimimn Wilma-What is the hardes Leona-The ice. DR. H. W. EBY Practice Limited to EYE, EAR, NOSE and THROAT Classes Fitted COSHEN INDIANA iinniniimnunuuunumminmummnnmmiiiuium To BRETZ for GLASSES ...LA euinju X retz L I LI , ' OPTICIAN OPTOMET RIST GOSHEN . INDIANA . Phone 49 mn t thin Room 30 Hawks-Gortner Bldg. E E F iiini Res. Phone I4 Office Phone I59 H. P. BOWSER, M.D. lO9 S. Sth St. C-OSHEN - - INDIANA inniiiininmum immnuimii:mum DR. E. L. HAY DENTIST X-Ray Salem Bank C7 Trust Co. Building g about skating? Phone L-399 and I-399 DR. C. R. WEAVER Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Goshen, Indiana IO7 S. Main St. Electro-Coagulation of tonsils inmmninumminumnnn umm nn minininimminmmuininmnmmuumun DR. H. B. BURR DENTIST General Practice X-RAY Phone IZ8 Hawks-Gortner Building ni S. T. MILLER, M.D. 506 So. Second St. Elkhart, Ind. uniiinniiiiiiurnninn muinniniiiiiiiiiniiriiuiiiiiiin We Deliver Telephone l'77 : CAP. JOHNSON'S H. R. johnson, Proprietor DRUG STORE Goshen's Highest Quality : Drug Store N. E. Corner Main and Washington : Streets I GOSHEN - - lNDlANA MILLERS7 Luncheon - - Sandwiches Fountain 2 - Popcorn Phone 737 105 So. Main Si. '-.":AIE- "gi.'S :I::g::4-L.. :-:'-" .W- -z1:2:t?1-' -:-:2- ?1:P"'!'4-'U 'W - " ' fi X 'Rx X 504 X x .ff samsung me ww K 'W woecmi .o6Q.,'lQI5-' woooooobe.. g 3,g-gv'9Z ,yvw 95 31+-f Q Qffiwwwmfgigxmrmnef L. H. SIMMONS, M.D. GENERAL PRACTICE Goshen Indiana Visit the Olympia Candy Kitchen For HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM LIGHT LUNCHES Main and Clinton Streets mum iiinuiininiuniuininmimii niiinmmniii i:nmnuniiuniininuiiuimmu New City Drug Store E, l. ERICKSON, PH.G. Opp. Int. Station So. Main St. Goshen, Indiana Phone l72 We Deliver iiinii-iiunmininiiii uiimimuuimiiiiiiniiini III' num . ' - -oo New and Used ':E1E1"'11i:-:2:r:r2rfn-, ' WI- ' "fSSi1:i Automobiles 695 xg, Q59 A my """9 "Service J- 41 is that Satisfies' ' I. A. MILLER f'hevrolet Dealer 5 .ins W. Pike si. J- ., .X .. . . ...-.. 5 ' .Yi - ..kwE'.:2.. .EEE.gEEEEE A 1 - 1 Z. . :C E s z.. ...Ex -DH. 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' ' . .ez-:rpefzkrszif 2521211211:S:1:2:1:1:2:f-2 55355:45:1:1:2:1:2:1:1:1:1::::E:E:::E:::::E:5:5:2:2-'':1:121:i:1:Sziswe5:5:5:3:g:::5:1:2:i:l:I:I:2:rgrg:g:g23:g:f:5:f:f:5:5:5:I:I:2:I:I:2:Igigzgzgzgz5:1'12g.5.g.5.,:5::g-1-1-glrigs..'1,.,:,:,:3.Q:j:5:f:5:3'1'2A'A'-'-'-I rgrg' ' . ,,,,,A ......... . ....,... .,.A.,. .... - .. i Wm Goshen, Ind. ii-iunmmunnnummmmn immnuinuumnmmIinininmmnumimnmninininnmmmnmmmnmmmmm DIAMONDS Most College Folks WATCHES Trade at SIGMUND SORG INC. J EWELERS First with the Latest Coshen IZO S, Main - So. Bend 3ZI S, Mich. IEWELRY FINE REPAIRINC- iuiininininmnmimnmmminnmuininmnmi imimnnimmuinuiiiniummmmunmmnumunnimmu mumu-mmimnnu mmImuinnuinmmnmnuiuimn COMPLIMENTS OF N O B L E S9 ABSHIRE OIL OOOO SHOES COMPANY HOOSIERY TOO! I--IiiIIinIIiiIIinIIinIin--I-lull...-...n.n..iinimmmmimin Timm-.nm........ni-.in-H Carl H.-What makes you so heavy, Ross? Ross-My dad says I've got an iron constitution. Hill numimininmuiunniininmimmnmIminnIininninmnnunmnminnmnnmimnn CULP FUNERAL HOME EPH CULP 6' SONS 3II South Main Street Established I863 A SUPERIOR AMBULANCE SERVICE 1in:mumlnininininininImmuninininininmimimmmnnnmmnunmuinimnuumumuiniinmmuuimmmim mmmmmnnmnnmininiinmum:mmmnuminimumnunnunmnnnmumnun COLONIAL FLOVVER SHOP LILLIAN C. TOMS E. jefferson St. at 9th PHONE 852 AWAIT YOUR ORDERS mnnnnmn mninininnnnnmuiuninmnmmmimimnnmimmnnimimmummmininininmunnunnunm :mumnninmmi-mmmininnmimmmiuimiinininanniin1ininnin1iinmunniumimui MERRILL Cleaners and Dyers SERVICE COMPLETE Phone 362 IO7 W. Washington Goshen, Indiana uiuuunIinuiiuniinuiininniiinuiImnnnmmnunmininumiumunmnniniuiinininimuuuniumnnmnnnunm uiininininunimmnnunmmmmmmiininininininnininniinin:miminunuinunnuninniinumnnnnniuuuu GILBERTS OF GOSHEN Dependable Dry Cleaners PHONE 463 nuunanmunnuininurinanininaninanannuananlrIInnummnnunnunmmmununu-u JEFFERSON BARBER SHOP Your Patronage Solicited COSHEN - - - nmnnmnuuumru-mum umnmnmnn The Reclpath Bureau l3I6 Kimball Bldg. Chicago, Illinois Booking Large List FEATURE ATTRACTIONS Season I933- I 934 THE NEWS BOOKSTORE Office and School Supplies Goshen, Indiana - - - INDIANA mmmnnnnmmuuuu mnanummmnunnum:mmmmnnn-in J. S. Crahillis BARBER SHOP TH E STUDENTS' BARBER ATZ FURNITURE COMPANY COSHEN, INDIANA Phone lOI5 ZI9 S. Main Si. luununInunnunuumuunmunnnnnumun nummunmnanmmumrunu-mmmumnunm :mums nnnunnnmnnuununmmurumunumuuuuummn Ininininunununannunurnnnmmmmumm The Goshen Milk Condensing Company Manufacturers of MILK PRODUCTS and ARTIFICIAL ICE Goshen ------ Indiana nnunnmmruunvnununumuunuununuumnmnn nnnunnnuuulurunumuumumnnum In1nuuunuanuinnrnunumumunnnmunmununn urmunuuvunuuuuuunn:mu ummm THE COLLEGE RECORD -- -- A MONTHY LITERARY PUBLICATION REPRESENTINC THE SPIRIT OF OUR COLLECIE-THE CONNECTINC LINK BETVVEEN COSHEN COLLEGE AND HER ALUMNI AND FORMER STUDENTS. SEND YOUR SUBSCRIPTION TO THE BUSINESS MANAC-ER. RATES: One Year ---- 331.00 - Two Years ---- Sl .75 mm mininininimiiimmm-uiinuiuniuumiininiuiuniiiinininininininininiininininmmminimiuiui e cover for this book is a product of an organization of cover speciaiists THE DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY 2857 N. Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS iuniuiuiuimiuiiiimiiiinmiiiminiiiuiii-viii niiuimiiiiiiiixiiiiuiiiiminmiiuiiiiniununiuiiiiiuniuiuiuinin COMPLIIVIENTS OF MILLER, I-IESS 5 CO., Akron, Pa. A. N. WOLF SHOE CO., Denver, Pa. TI-IE HIGHLAND SHOE CO., Distributors, Akron, Pa. iiIiiIiiiiniiiniuininiminiuinuiiiiuiuinnuuuiiiiiuiniiniuinniiiminimiiiii-iiiiimumniimniuiuin mumiiinnuimmiiuiuniiuiiimmiiumiiiinmiiiiiniiiiniiniuminiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiiuiini mn COIVIPLI IVIENTS OF COSHEN SASH AND DOOR CO. Established I869 COSHEN, INDIANA, U. S. A. COM PLI MENTS OF WESTERN RUBBER CO. MIDDLEBURY BUS LINES CHARTERED TRIPS B. A. SHOUP INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING CCMPANY scl-loom. PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT 222 EAST ol-no smear - lNmANAPous, INDIANA P 1 fy REVIEW SHOP 50 XX -. N 2 z E BIQRIIQON Fowler-. Ind. - 2 'NSS-DOG, fu .- - , ' wg' ' 5 'Cvvu ' .LW-Q I V. , . W, '. , ,," ,Y ? W , i 1 T , , ,..f. 4.11. -, Alum gmpihs- T . v , 1 ?, sr 'ff' 4 ' 3 9" W 'il ' f Y? ,ltr I' f gg , .W - I L LJ' yn. .l. ' S. 5 1 I A I I , 'IW W 9 ii .ff i . 5,1 :lf Qi- A, A 1 L-11" .auf J I -50334 1' I 'avi .'-. l wa - ' - A Va ' 'S END r- . 41 vm ' ' -- 1 , i I I I F L- 4 ,L-lv I V M 1 V ,g5.9imW J s S, L' H H F 'W H' Ira r 'I A 4 gal: 9 L a wr - 1 .- li 4 :u ' J


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