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The library is becoming increasingly important in
the educational program of the modern liberal arts col-
lege. It has long since ceased to be primarily a store-
house for books, and has become a service building
where faculty and students may find tools for effective
learning, teaching, and research. Goshen College li-
brary has made rapid strides in recent years in its
holdings and the training of the staff, so that today
its major need is an adequate physical plant. Happily
this problem approaches 11 successful solution. The
governing board of the college has authorized con-
struction ofa new 550,000 library building, with book
capacity for 50,000 volumes, as soon as the present
campaign for funds is completed. Construction will
be begun in the autumn with completion in time for
dedication at commencement in June, 1939. A spe-
cial feature of the building will be the Mennonite
Historical Library which is to be located on the ground
floor, with which is incorporated the general archives
of the Mennonite Church. The name chosen for the
building, Goshen College Memorial Library, will call
to mind the spirit and service of the forefathers of the
Mennonite Church. Witli the completion of this new
building, Goshen College will have made another long
stride forward toward its goal of entrance into the
North Central Association, and toward more effective
service for its constituency.
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In the years when time and
space separate us from thc life
of our Alma Mater may the
message contained in this Vol-
ume turn our thoughts again to
the friends whose fellowship
We enjoyed here, and bring us
home to the scenes we love so
WI MMIII ITM
THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1938 PRE-
SENTS TI-IE MAPLE LEAF SHOXV-
ING IMPORTANT OR-
GANIZATIQNIS, AND A:Q7T1V1TIES
If-, fL1:. T 'E I E' Tr' ,
ON T Si OSHEN
COLLEGE DURING THE YEAR OF
NCQX 1 Q
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MOGNUGHT AT THF DAM
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DEAN BENDKR - PRESIDENT YODEI
SANFORD CALVIN YODLR, M.A., B.D., D.D
8' l Avx..
HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER, MA., T11.D
Dean and Profcssor of Bible
DANIEL A. LEHMAN
M.A., XVestern Reserve University
Emeritus Professor of Mathematics and
SAMUEL XVENGER XVI-IITMER
Ph.D., Indiana University Q
Professor of Biology
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'gs :Yamini-f M.A., Northwestern Universit f
, N.. Professor of English
X sims HERTZLER
Professor of Education and Psychology
i i GUY FRANKLIN HERSHBERGER
I i Ph.D., State University of Iowa
ga 25 , . ,N .....t.x :, I
X- - J' 'N' of Professor of History
GLEN RUSSELL MILLER
xi"""rT. Ph.D., State University of Iowa
9 Professor of Chemistry
Q Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania
-1 Professor of Greek and Latin
Q., ,st Tm
Pl1.D., State University of Iowa
Professor of Physics
CHRIS I.. GRABER
WILLARD HARVEY SMITH
M.A,, University of Micliigm
Associate Professor of History
Instructor in Piano
ARTHUR LEHMAN SPRUNGER
B.A., Goshen Collage
Instructor in Art
NVALTER E. YODER
M.Mus., Nortliwcstcrn University
Assistant Professor of Music
LYDIA FRANCES SHENK
M.A., University of Michigan
Instructor in French
MARY NEUHAUSER ROYIIR
M.A., George Peabody Collcgc
Instructor in Education
OLIVE GERTRUDE XVYSE
M.S., State University of Iow.1
Instructor in Home Economics
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IRVIN E. BURKI-IART
Th.M., Southern Baptist Theological
Director of Bible Correspondence
ELIZABETH HORSCH BENDER
BJ-X., Goshen College
Instructor in German
MABELLE TAPPAN MCFARLAND
MS., University of Illinois
Instructor in Commerce
MARTIN CLIFFORD LEHMAN
Ph.D., Yale University
Instructor in Education and Philosophy
B.L.S., University of Illinois
E. LA VERNE YODER A VLA.. State University of ,
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I-I. HAROLD I-IARTZLER
Ph.D., Rutgers University
Associate Professor of Mathematics
M.A., University of Pennsylvania
Instructor in Bible and Education
.1 ar mi
John CofIn1.xn,lI.A. Lois XViiwy, IIA. Retha I-lnsteller, ILA. Nlol1nl7ucrksen. B.A.
Assistant I.1l1rarian Assistqiit Business Assisuiit Registrar Proctor of
Myrtle Kolb, HA. Mrs. Siddie Oyer Viola Good Xlrs.l5erth.1 Siulwr Mrs, tlosephineitlir li
Dietitian Hatton of Plostexs Cook Ilonwlweper
PART TIME INSTRUCTORS
C. Floyd Byers, MA- Economics
B. Frank Hartzler, B.A. Voigg
D. S. Gerlg, lVl.A. .V t ..,i ,,,. E conomics
QMrs.j Pearl Miller, M.A. Engligh
XVINTER BIBLE so1e1ooLeFAcoJfT'm
David A. Yoder , 759:42 ...' A. Principal
I. E. Burkhart, M.A., Secretary
Isaiah XV. Royer sf Instructor
Tim Brenneman Biology
Clarence Fretz Penmanship, Geometry
Ernest Davis Physical Education
Emanuel Hertzler Chemistry
Howard Blosser Chemistry
John Smuclier Botany
Maurice Burkholder Zoology
Robert Reist Physics
Wfinifred Nelson Home Economics
Thelma Oyer English
Lloyd Conrad Mathematics and German
Mae Orendorff Piano
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A X xx H
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Myrtle Sclmcll Vicc
Thelma Oyer I
n S. Paul Miller
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5,5 p I Alvin Blough, B.A. , . Holsopple, Pennsylvania
I 5 PHYSICAL SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS
A---ss .,.. Adelphian, Treasurer II, Vice President IIIg German
Club II, IIIg Music Club IIIQ Peace Society IVg
uw A Cappella Chorus IVQ Men's Chorus IV.
Unhurried . . . unassuming . . . persistent in his
efforts to accomplish whatever he hasbw . . am-
bition to become a teacher of scienq , ru ernatics.
7 ' I 'ISIN
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Gertrude .1, "Ulf 1 Sylvania
HO o i , soc " t to CE
Vesperiang French Club II: Home Economics Club
I, II, III, Treasurer IV.
Reserved and quiet . . . .1 home economics major,
putting to practice her education by keeping house
while going to school.
Maurice Boshart. BS. Goshen, Indiana
Adelphiang Music Club II, III, Treasurer IIg A Cap-
pella Chorus II: Mens Chorus II.
Our musical member . . . surety of purpose . .
willingness to work hard in his field of interest.
Leland Byler, B.A. Goshen, Indiana
Aurora, Critic II, Vice President IV: Class President
I: French Club I, IIQ Music Club I. II: A Cappella
Chorus I, II, President IVg Men's Chorus I, II, Pres-
Determination . . . Wise judgment . . . black and
sparkling eyes . . . thorough and persevering . . .
talented in the field of music.
Lloyd Conrad, B.A. Louisville, Ohio
MATHEIXIATICS, SOCIAL SCIENCE
Aurora, Attorney II: German Club II, III, IV,
Treasurer II, President IV: Audubon I, II, III: Inter-
collegiate Debate I, II, III, IV: Maple Leaf Staff III:
Gospel Team II, III, IV: Christian XVorliers' Band I,
II, III, IV: Peace Society II, III, IV: Historical Society
II, III, IV: College Record, Editor IV.
Valuable things come in small packages .... 1 will-
ing worker . . . devoted to high scholarship . .
chosen profession is teaching.
John Friesen, Th.B., B.A. Dhamtari, C.P., India
Hesston College I, II: Aurora, Critic III: S.L.A. IV:
Class Vice President III, President IV: Chorus III, IV:
Music Club III: Maple Leaf III: Gospel Team III, IV:
Christian Xvorliers' Band III, President IV: Bible Circle
III, IV: Foreign Volunteer Band III, President IV.
Diligent student . . . likes to indulge in practical
jokes . . . a hearty laugh . . . skilled with the paint
brush . . . a bass singer . . . devoted Christian
'75, -Ma :
Alta Good, B.S. Rantoul, Illinois
Avon, Reporter III, Vice President IV: Maple Leaf
Stall III: Record IV: Audubon I: Christian XVorkers'
Band I, III, IV: Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet IV: A Cappella
Chorus I, II, III, IV: Ladies' Chorus I. II, III, Presi-
A cheerful disposition expressed in a friendly smile
. . . a capable soeial leader . . . industrious and
busy, but always has time to be friendly.
Anna Hallman, BS. Tuleta, Texas
Hesston College I, II, III: Vesperian: Bible Circle
IV: Christian XVorliers' Band IV: Foreign Volunteer
Band IV: Educational Club IV: S.L.A. IV: A Cappella
Chorus IV: Ladies, Chorus IV.
XVhatever is worth doing is worth doing well . .
always cheerfully busy . . . clear soprano voice .
a good leader.
'az urer III: German Club
I III, iv, Raimi-, Maple
President IV, Christian
Y.M.C.A. Cabinet IV.
Multitude of .abilities
to engage in any task .
and business ability.
' Emanuel Hertzler, B.A.
S Aurora, President IV,
Gospel Team II, III, IV
Class Historian I, II, Treas-
, Vice President II, Treasurer
III, Vice President IV: Intercollegiate Debate I, II,
Leaf III, College Record II,
Q Peace Society I, II, III, Vice
XVorliers' Band I, II, III, IVQ
. premedic . . willing
ready wit . . . initiative
River Edge, N. J.
as vim I-Iesston College, Boulder College, Coloradog Au-
.-. Q rora IV: A Cappella Chorus IV.
MW" , XVell regulated and disciplined personality . .
N li f poise .... 1 calm exterior . . . studious nature
A i cultivated habits.
Henry Holdernian, B.S. La junta, Colorado I Q
Enuc:aTioN, Social, SCIENCE -N,
-aw y ,
. - f .
Greely Teachers College, Coloradoq Aurora. 'F'
A teacher . , a rich store of experience . . . iait 1 -.QL
sense of humoi . no worry or excitement . . ,.
deliberate . never hurries. QSYFP' as
Don lireider, B.A. XVadsworth, Ohio . i i ii"""' if
ECONOMICS AND COMNIERCE, HISTORY I I
Adelphian, Critic III, President IV: Class President
I, Treasurer Il: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet III, IV: Iirench N .ssl
Club I, II, III, President II, Audubon I, II, III: Inter-
collegiate Debate I, Il, IIIQ Maple Leaf Staff I, II:
Christian XVorkers' Band I. II, III: Gospel Team I, II,
Peace Society II, III, President IV.
Ifriendly and impartial , . . diligent in his studies
. . . keen intellect . . . culture and poise . . . wide
field of knowledge.
Page liven fy-four
Anna Leatherman, B.S. Lansdale. Pennsylvania
ENGLISH, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE
Eastern Mennonite School: Juniata College Sum!
mer: Goshen College Summer: Vesperian: Christian
XVorkers' Band IV: Audubon IV.
Studious . . . conscientious . . retiring .
nature study is her delight.
XVaIdo Lehman, B.A. Goshen, Indiana
PHYSICAL SCIENCE, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE
Adelphian, Secretary II, Vice President III, Pub-
licity Chairman III, President IV: Class President III:
Maple Leaf Staff II, III: Christian XVorkers' Band III,
IV: Intercollegiate Debate I, III, IV: German Club
III: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet III, President IV: Gospel Team
II, III. IV: A Cappella Chorus I, II, III, IV: Men's
Chorus I, II, III.
Energetic and enthusiastic . . . seldom sober, yet
serious . . ,capable . . . ready to work . . . will-
ing to play . . . a leader.
Ruby Nlartin, B.A. Minot, iXoith Dakota
:I SOCIAL SCIENCE, ENGLISH
' Heston College: State Teachers' College, Minot,
N. IJ.: Avon: Audubon IV: Bible Circle IV: Christian
Wforkers' Band IV: German Club IV: Peace Society
IV: Record Stal? IV: S.L.A. IV. A
Appreeiated by many . . . always AIQSE-ig . .
no ditheulty in adapting herself . . . 1fe?abgf-9.
thing good in ogbggfpeg LMS Vvr, 'ISP
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Clyde Miller H1111
MATHEMATICS, PHYSICAL SCIENCE
Adelphian, Treasurer IV: Audubon III, IV: German
Club II, III, IV: Camera Club IV: Christian Wforkers'
Band I, II, III, IV.
Reserved . . . a shy smile . . . always on hand
to help out when needed . . . steady and reliable.
YFW .A SWF .
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S. Paul Miller, B.A. Garden City, Missouri
PHYSICAL SCIENCE, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE
Adelphian, Treasurer I, Solicitor IV: Class Treas-
urer IV: Christian Wforkers' Band I, II, III, IV: Inter-
collegiate Debate II, III, IV: Foreign Volunteer Band
IV: German Club II, III: Maple Leaf Staff III: Peace
Society III, IV: Record Staff II, IV: S.L.A. Treasurer
II, President IV: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet IV: Gospel Team
"Determination winsv is PauI's motto . . . at de-
tective . . . fills his obligations readily . . .premedic.
Vesta Nafziger. B.S. . ,, . . Watiseon, Ohio
Bowling Green, Vesperian I, II, IV: Audubon IV:
Christian Woi'kei's, Band IV: Record Staff IV: Edu-
cational Club IV: A Cappella Chorus IV: Ladies'
Chorus IV: Bible Circle IV: Foreign Volunteer Band
Trim appearance . . . brisk gait . . . earnest in
whatever she attempts . . . successful primary teach-
ii I er . . . soon to be abroad in foreign mission service.
. . . is-"-'sfa"i:'-fe
Winitred Nelson, B.S. Newaygo, Michigan fu a ' - ' "" . 5,-. WSI
HOME ECONOMICS, FRENCH
Vesperian, Treasurer III, President IV: Audubon II,
III, IV: Christian Wforkers' Band II, III, IV: Foreign
Volunteer Band II, III, IV: Home Economics Club Il,
III. IV, Treasurer III, President IV: H'.W.C.A. Cabi-
net III, IV: Iirench Club II, III, IV: Maple Leaf Staigf,
Associate Editor III.
Radiant personality . . . cheery smile . . . no
task is too insignificant . . . persistent at her Work
. . . a good student,
Thelma Oyer, B.A. , ,Roanoke, Illinois
Eureka College: Avon, Secretary I, Critic IV:
Christian Workers' Band III, IV, Secretary IV: Class
Secretary IV: French Club III, IV: Maple Leaf Staff
III: Record, Associate Editor IV: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet
The proverbial busy person with time for any task
. . . work challenges her . . . eiiicient . . . cheerful
. . . loved and respected.
R 3 '
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Robert Reist, B.A. Falfurrias, Texas
I-Iesston College I, IIg Adelphian.
Expressed sense of quietness and reserve . , . un-
assuming and sincere . . . held of study, electricity.
Ruth Ressler, B.S. Scottdale, Pennsylvania
Millersville State Teachers' Collegeg Pennsylvania
State Collegeg University of Pittsburghg Vesperiang Q
Audubon IVQ Christian Workers' Band IV: Record
Staff IVg French Club IVg Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet IVQ
A Cappella Chorus IVg Ladies' Chorus IV. """-
A twinkle in her eyes . . . adept in the jovial art
of banter . . . can penetrate the reserve of the most
shy . . . active and energetic.
Bertha Risser, B.S. Hershey, Pennsylvania
., . ENGLISH
'i' .9 .
' pm Sw' Q Millersville State Teachers' College Ilg lilizabeth-
.sm .QQ , j' , ' ,
" " town College: Vesperian: Audubong Home Economics
i' ' Club.
'T An outdoor girl and a good sport . . . a jovial
' spirit . . . a Winning personality . . . studious and
-- diligent in her work. ' Q '-'I
1' .yr -N v
-xi I A , 3.9. ,, rg,
Efaegdi 1 BNQMSE. Q ff
W. .112 """...2! ...1,::g.L- ..,r-.1 .
Millersville State Teachers' College I, II: Elizabeth-
town Collegeg Duke Universityg Vesperiang Audubon.
Possesses 21 contagious friendliness . . . willing to
do the hardest work . . . loves the school room . . .
.... .. I
'E H . . - .,. .'1g,..ff h 5 -
, x is
Delilah Roth, B.A. San Antonio, Texas
University of San Antonio, Avon, Christian Wfork-
X ers' Band I, II, Foreign Volunteer Band I, II, French
Club I, II, III, IV, Class Historian III, Home Eco-
nomics Club IV, Maple Leaf Staff III, Record Staff
IV, S.I..A., Secretary III, A Cappella Chorus I, II, III,
IV, I.adies' Chorus I, II, III, IV.
An interest in all phases of life . . . her conversa-
tion is worthwhile . . . fervent zeal and enthusiasm
. . . content only with the best from herself.
Vera Mae Roth, BS., B.A. San Antonio, Texas
1 ENGLISH, BIBLE
University of San Antonio, Avon, Athletic Asso-
X - . .
I 'A ciation I, II, Educational Club II, French Club I, II,
'I III, IV, Home Economics Club IV, Record Staff IV.
Petite . , . can hold her own . , . a cordial smile
ki I . . . unruflled nature . . . enjoys hneliterature . .
S ,, 1
Rarl Schiyveli Decatur, Illinois
james Milliken University I, Iiinley College II,
Olivet III, Adelphian, Christian XVorliers' Hand IV.
A quiet and thorough contribution to campus life
. . , capable and conscientious . . . diligent and
Myrtle Schnell, BS., B.A. Orrville, Ohio '
Rent State University, Avon, President IV, Chris- ,
tian XVorlters' Band II, IV, Class Vice President IV: Qi", i :
l'rencl1 Club I, II, III, IV. Vice President II, IV, Maple .,k,b wr
leaf Staff III, Reeord Staff IV, Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet IV. P
Duties skillfully executed . . . kindness and graci- ',i.
ousness well known . . . ability to secure and hold 'W ' '-,' 4
the loyalty of others .... 1 leader . . . a scholar, s 4 an
. . 'loss-S-1 15
YW F. 'WT'Tw"""""i"f
Russell F. Schnell, B.A. Goshen, Indiana
BIBLE, FRENCH , 'Qi S I
Moody Bible Institute '25-'30, North Park College . - ,
30331, Crane College '31-'32, Atlelphinng Ifrench
Club IV, Foreign Volunteer Band I ' W X'
I x. ,I
. 4 - .
A wealth of experience . . . "vgQi.,Ifn Service
on the Afrioa-nwwission field . . J' ' 11 student
. . . dehng gy A CE'FinfcuItur65ff5f"S'
. r., n 3, WH!
IW,,g Qr: IIE If If Ii If EI Ili, f 'F
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Luther Sie er, I. . os ien, ImIi.in.x
PHYSICAL SCIENCE, NI!-XTI-IEMATICS if 1
AtIeIphi.inq Germ.in Club II, Men'S Chorus III. ' 1 I
Quiet . . . .llert . . . persistent . . . good in 'f."',,7,
.ll'lLll'gLlIl1CI1IC . . . energetic . . . thorough in his I ,si
Ira Smucl-Aer, BS. Orrville, Ohio
2 SOCIAL SCIENCE, HISTORY
in Q . ,,
I'IerI-ile Junior College: Betlmny Seminary, Aurora:
- W German Club IV, ELIl.lC.lfIOfI.lI Club IV: C.1mer.1 Club
iw"""" IVg Bible Circle IV.
V A pIe.1s.1nt companion . . . c.1refree and cheerful
I K . . . Ll combination of diligence, industry, wit, .intl
H U v.--,' b jollity.
4 ' Eva Stoutfer, B.A. XV,uIiworth, Ohio
A I BIBLE, BIOLOGICAL SCIENCE
I Veeperiang Christi.1n XVorkers' Band I, II, III, IV,
I -W Foreign Volunteer Band I, II, III, IV, Audubon III,
1 IV, German Club IV, Bible Circle II, III, IV.
Busy working her way through school . . . con-
, ,.:5," Siientious and quiet . . . looking forward to full
time Christian service.
N A l Arlowene Stiver, B.A. ,..,,., , .,Wakarusa, Indiana
HOME ECONOMICS, PHYSICAL SCIENCE
Purdue University IIIg Avong French Clubg Home
, h 5 Economics Club, Secretary II, Vice President IV.
' A good conversationalist . . . never out of place
. . . . industrious and kind . . .. a ' r1eciates her
friends and loves her work. A
-sf'5f-rw , ,. . . U
' 9' Lotus .pg Qjfe a A ,zi'f,l5w Indiana
gre ,,., C Y , ix
"' f-Q' N- ' ,.,, -,Av . E1
QQ , PHYSICAL SCIENCE. MATHEMATICS
5? Aurora, President IVg German Club I, IIg Vice
"5 President Athletic Council III, President IV.
Interested in music . . . an athlete . . . persistent
good spirits . . . never lacking in willingness to help
" others . . . industrious,
Louise Wfeaver. B.S. . . Goshen, Indiana iiiiiiiiii iii, li in
HISTORY, EDUCATION E p Pi" i
Ball State Teachers' College: Vesperian. l i ,Ns.... ' '.
Spent several years teaching in Methodist mission C 'fig' '
schools . . . a dependable, friendly person . . . a X - ,
good sense of humor. fg ii i '
Esther XVeber, B.S. Lititz, Pennsylvania
Millersville State Teachers' College: Eastern Men-
nonite School: Audubon IVQ Vesperian IVg Christian
XVorkers' Band IV.
Rcvels in the challenge of a task that is hard . . .
a fine student . . . keen wit . . . ability to make
her goodness agreeable.
Lois Yoder, B.A. . Hubbard, Oregon
GERMAN, SOCIAL SCIENCE
Avon, Treasurer III, Secretary III, Class Secretary
III, Historian IV, Christian XVorkers' Band I, II, III,
IV, German Club, Secretary II: Y.XV.C.A. Cabinet
III, IVQ Audubon III, A Cappella Chorus II, III, IV,
Ladies, Chorus II, III, IV.
Courteous and cheerful . . . secretary to the Presi-
dent . . . friendly and an ever-ready spirit to help
. . . thorough knowledge of human nature.
Phillip Yoder Goshen, Indiana
University of Michigan: Adelphian.
Ability to successfully and helpfully criticize . .
precision and exactness . . . cheery greetings . .
a ready smile.
mtgfrpfrffw' H' " "' ri
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...-, , . Raymond Yoder, Tli.B., B.A. Goshen, Indiani
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5: .p i
Q Il 1 BIBLE, PHILOSOPHY
Q- . I
,. Aurora: Bible Circle III, IV, Peace Society III, IV
NN 1 Christian Xvorkers' Band III, IV: Y.XV.C.A. Cabinct
5. fy' IV: A Cappella Chorus II, III, IV, Men's Chorus II
A my III, IV.
I , ""'-W' ' Frank and wholehearted . . . sincere in his Chris
' .5 tian testimony . . . sparkling eyes . . . interested
I ' in full time Christian service.
-T-I W Leland Bachman, Th.B. Morton, Illinois
Cabinet II, IV, S.L.A. II.
Aurora, Public Chairman II: Bible Circle I, II, IN
Vice President I, President II, IV, Peace Society I
II. IV, Treasurer II, IV, Mennonite Historical Society
I, II, IV, Christian Vforliers' Band I, II, Maple Leaf
Business Manager IV, Gospel Team II, IVg Y.M.C.A
An ordained minister and a dad . . . lends matuie
ability to every activity in which he has a part
dependable . . . sociable . . . capable accountant
Lloyd I-Iartzler. B.S. Harrisonville, Missouri
- -i BIOLOGY, SCIENCE
5' Central Missouri State Teachers' College I, IIg Adel-
' i I phiang Audubong Men's Chorus I, IV: A Cappella
Chorus I, IV.
N""" wi I A pleasant disposition plus a cheery smile . . . a
Q, quiet, unobtrusive attitude . . . a quick and firm
Y' step . . . always ready to have a good time.
1 ig: .
Ezra Shenli, B.A. Goshen, Indiana
fa--Qfi V ENGLISH, HISTGRY
ml Eastern Mennonite Schoolg Adelphiang A Cappella
. -.. W p , -no q ,
r -x.f'fN 1 Chorus IV, I'reneh Club II, IV: Peace Society.
--V+ I Neyer wastes time walking when he can run . . .
---'few n is generous with his smile, dauntless and optimistic
.N . a good salesman.
, I 'NNI ,S
Iii?-3 11.5-113:-51:1 - 'S
Charles Neff Chicago. Ill.
Chicago University IV: Adelphian, critic IIIQ Au-
dubon II, III, IV, Class president II: Christian XVork-
ers' Band II, III, IV, Cverman Clubq Maple Leaf Staff
Ilg Chorus I, II, III, Record Staff Ig Y.M.C.A.g Y.
cabinet III, Gospel team quartet III, IV,
Curley haired, smiling . . . always has time to he
friendly , . . has high ideals .uid lives up to them
. . . grows in your estimation the longer you know
Iiranees Holderman N. AI.
l'UllUCfULl f7'3!f.y,ff - ' . 1 ,Nif iess and
eiheieney 5 !i.ii:f ', ,imV 111 fCI'ijzjl,, its.
Page th iffy-two
SE ICR CLASS HISTORY
Motto: "No Victory NVithout Labor"
Class Colors: Maroon and Wfhite
Class Flower: Rose
Early in September. 1934, one hundred and ten young n1en and women came to the
campus of Goshen College for the purpose of learning to live for and to serve God and
tl1eir fellowmen in .1 better way. After the "Get Acquainted" soci.1l and the first party
which was sponsored by the Faculty Committee, we becan1e better acquainted and be-
came an organized body choosing Don Kreider as our president supported by Maurice
Burkholder, vice-president: Olive Yoder. secretaryg Beulah Troyer, treasurer: and Eman-
uel Hertzler, historian. XVe chose maroon and white as our class colors and the rose for
our class flower. Paul Bender was invited to be our class sponsor and "No Victory XVith-
out Labor" was selected .1s an appropriate class motto. The outstanding activities of the
class during tl1e first year were the scavenger hunt in january and the Class Day Out-
ing at Can1p Mack.
In the fall of 1935, eighty-four members of the class returned to the campus to begin
work for .mother year. Charles Ned was chosen presidentg Henry Lapp, vice-presidentg
Elizabeth Sieber, secretaryg Don Kreider, treasurerg and - manuel Hertyler, historian. The
outstanding events of the year were the original E1"jLQ-,s z Party" which was held
between semesters and the usleighingu party in Jan 1. Class Day Outing was held
at Pokagan State Park. gIA??,-NTL, ww! 'lip' , A V A U
Even though the class d " rpm yltour to thirtv in the iunior
. T s 5 , - rf 4 --fl . ' .
year there was an increas R . . rlit A "'-5. fx. 'e important than quantity.
NValdo Lehman was selee 1 ' ohn Friesen. vice-president:
Lois M. Yoder, secretaryg ant manue er Z er, reasu re . "ith fond memory we think
of the first p.1rty of the year in Shoup's woodsg the after dinner program given in the
form of .1 mock trial: the evening we welcomed the seniors home from their "Sneak day"g
the Hallowe'en party at the home of Ruth Buzzardg the class reunion at Homecoming
and another sleighing party after which we went to Raymond Yoder's home for hot chili.
'We spent our Class day Outing at Lake XVebster.
This fall our senior class totalled forty-three in membership, under the guidance of
John Friesen, as president: Myrtle Schnell. vice-president: Thelma Oyer, seeretaryg Paul
Miller. treasurer: and Lois M. Yoder, historian. Besides the class breakfasts including
the breakfast during Homecoming. and the picnics, we enioyed the St. Patrick's party
with Thelma Oyer and Alta Good .1s our hostesses, and the Sneak Day .1t Turkey Run State
Although this commencement marks the end of four years of happy fellowship to-
gether. we believe that our unity will remain indissoluble and that each member of our
class will go out and be of greater service to the church and community because of having
attended Goshen College.
Because she sang, his day was strangely
The happy tune she tossed upon the air
Re-echoed in his heart and banished care.
Filled him with courage strong to do and
Because she sang.
-Lois M. Yoder.
Because she prayed. the day for him was
He knew not why his burden was made
Nor why, in choosing. he had chosen right:
But grace and strength were his from
morn till night-
Because she prayed.
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Elizabeth Sieber ,
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I.Ci.1l'lLi i5.1cl1ii1.in, Morton. Illinois
N U N A ---:QA K.-xx
f5L'IllUI' Ind bcnicxtcrj A "N 1 .WIN k
Bessie licnuli, Minot, N, D.1k.
How.ii'ii Blower, Columbi.m.i, Ohio
iunucl Pmuclicr, D.ill.1stown, Pa.
Maurice BLlI'kl1OidCl', Nampa. Idaho
Ruth Ducrkscn, Kingmxn. K.ll19.lS
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Ralph Grccncr, Port Artlaur. Texas
Katlaryn Hcrslabcrgcr, Decatur, Ill.
Iaaiala Harley, Soudcrton, Pa.
Lloyd Harrzlcr, Harrison, Missouri
LScnior 2nd Scmcstcrj
' ji ' W Ruth Kent, XVakarusa, Indiana
24 I, Q I
4 .W .
Isabelle King, XVcst Liberty, Ohio
Ruth King, NY'cst Liberty, Ohio
Gcurgii Ellcn Loucks, Scottdale, Pa.
Mic Orcndortf, Fl.lI1.lg.lI'l, Illinois
Vernon Schmidt, Harper, Kansas
1:7111 Shank, Goshen, Ind1.in.1 :
Senior Zmi SCINCSICI' ,-1 I, P I -A ,
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Betty Trump, Gosliun, Indiana
Genevieve Yodcr, Topeka, ll'lLll.lI1.l
Paul Yoder, Hubbard, Urcgon
Richard P. Yoder. Nvcst Lilwcrty, O
Angelina TyQon, Alanson, Mich.
Elwood Ziegler, Lcctonia. Gliio
UNIOR CLASS HI TQRY
Motto: "He Conquers NVho Enduresn
Colors: Scarlet and Grey
Flower: Yellow Tea Rose
Xyith the re-organivation of our class in September, we again realized that the numerical
greatness of a class is less important than the personality and spirit of its members. Al-
though our membership had decreased from ninety-three Freshmen to twenty-three Jun-
iors, we became associated with many of the worthwhile activities on the campus. ln the
.-X Cappella chorus were Kathryn Hershbcrger, Mae Orendorff, Elizabeth Sieber. Maurice
Burlyholder, Ralph Greener. Isaiah Harley. and Paul Yoder. Active members of the debate
teams were Isaiah Harley and Paul Yoder. Other Juniors contributed in leadership and
membership of the literary societies, the religious organizations, and the foreign language
clubs. XY'ith the cooperation of the Seniors, we were successful in the athletic contests.
Under the executive guidance of Maurice Bu1'kholdefgQQf. ' esident, Samuel Bucher as
vice-president, liliyabeth Siebel' as secretary, and Isaihfff f m .Qty as treasurer, we are con-
cluding an interesting year of?-cti-vities. Ffw i?
One of the outstanding 'lspgiail'su6,cesses".of ou'r',yeaif'm s our prevention of the Senior
"sneak" in addition to ourgeq izftfjnoclilisnezikviiii Mgrd this historical occasion, we
noiselestly left the campus ' S 'Early houlfs andxdQEov' fjef,:qfgf1. on Pairlawn Road where
we enjoyed breakfast and . ii-,T'i"L1l'lTTT'rITl1C Serriors"c ignore the incident. Other
Junior parties included an outing at Bonneyville Mills under the supervision of Kathryn
Hershberger's social committee and the entertainment of the class by our sponsor. Miss
Shenk, at the home of Mrs. Hoovens on South Eighth. After we had survived the trials
of candy-malting, Mrs. Hoovens gave an interesting talk on her western travels.
ln a few months we shall return to our campus as most-envied college Seniors. To this
year's Seniors we oder our sincere congratulations. To the underclassmen we offer en-
couragement. lt is our hope that all of us have been inspired by the ideals of our college
and have been united through friendships and shared happiness.
just a walk in the rain at the dawn of day,
And you sing as you go along,
I-'or even the sparrows' chirp Seems gay,
And you forget the hurt of the wrong SUNSET OVER THE ELKHART
- RI 'ET'
That your neighbor dealt to you yester- X X
J-ly. The setting sun is sinking low
I A E E Beyond the dim horizon,
just .1 wally in the rain, hear its drip, drip, The R111 tree Silhouettes Against the Sky
n n H Near colored rays of parting sun.
See the whirls in the puddles as it falls, Qjnc lone SUI- bravely vigil keeps
'X our steps-grow slower, you almost stop Among the 1-OSC md blue:
As a cowslip nods and to you calls, The Master Artist gives the WAVES
"Its a great grand world if you stay on A much of this I-Cgcctcd hue.
WP-ii The sky peeps down to see its face
A A g Xvithin the mirror of the sea
lust a walk in the rain when God is so And i:lI1d5 the MJSEcl"s steady hand
Has blended colors wondrously.
You talk to Him, He talks to you. -Ruth A. King.
And you gain new strength and vision
And you consecrate all to His love anew
Then say, "Thanh You forthe rain, Father
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Motto: "Rowing, Not Drifting"
Colors: Blue and Gold
Flower: Yellow American Beauty
Une hundred twenty freshmen, coming from as far east as eastern New York, as far
west as western Oregon, as far north as Canada, as far south as Texas, and from eight
states besides, sn armed onto the campus of Goshen College.
Ups and downs met them. But there was an extra number of ups because they soon
discovered there was quality as well as quantity. These freshmen scored high in forensics
and they kept their place in athletics.
The class was definitely organized
at the beginning of the second semester with Virgil
Gerig as president: John Smucker, vice president: Frances Barnard. secretary: Elizabeth
Plank, treasurerg and Richard Culp, historian.
Throwing oft all reserve and formality which freshmen might be expected to have,
we enjoyed a Snowbound p.1rty in th
e gym. The Class Day Outing at "The Dunesu was
stamped in our minds by rain, wet sand and wading along the beach.
September-1 9 3 7-
Seventy-six-only seventy-six of those freshmen came back.
This year we are scoring again in intercollegiate debate, discussion, declamation, music,
treasurer, XVilliam Allen.
ts to be remembered most
the lflkhart, and a sleighing p.u'ty,
as president, Franklin Bishopg vice president, Lawrence Stump: secretary,
vividly are: a treasure hunt. a party in the cabin by
"just around Goshen," with cocoa and doughnuts
afterwards in the Eighth Street cabin.
Almost half of the class will be tu
And so, whether at the Alma Mater or some
XVI'IAT ANI I?
XY'hat am I?
The scientist frowned,
Iiut merely said,
"You are protons and electrons
Built into elements:
A nd run by a law
Precisely sound. If"
XVhat am I? 'Qff , Lf,
l have eyes with which A f
And ears with which to 'lC.'ll',iAii
And .1 mind, whatever that might
But more than that I have a soul,
Despite the scientist's decreeg
Yet, I shall never know
W'hat makes the human process go
Or what I am,
Iior when I die I'm still all there
rning to teaching either as a profession or as a step-
other place, we'll row, not drift.
I am so glad again for spring
That I must listen to each bird sing
I must watch each llower grow-
NV.1tch their colors flame and glow.
I must vgggtchqtlie clouds sail bv
. ,j -1,lW- - . .'
Like dgIiSE?i7yiEo.1ts in a sea of sky.
I mus ach blade of grass,
And' Srualbgy' imchildren as they pass.
' j,Iggjn1iaSt!fv." 'ith my body the pulsing
l y left' S'
K 'es each thing's re-birth.
And drink in the sweetness of fragrant
I may not see the spring again.
And the puzzled scientists all sigh.
Now, what am I?
-Robert Dutter XValter.
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Mary Lois Bender
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FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Motto: "God our Guide, Service our Path, Success our Goal"
Class Flower: NVhite Chrysanthemum
Class Colors: Blue and Silver
On September 14 a class of students entered Goshen College, many of whom left their
homes for the first time. These students, in quantity surpassing the three previous Fresh-
man classes, represent 13 states besides Canada and India. Time will continue to reveal
their standing in quality.
At the end of the first semester. we organized our clas ,uv electing as president, Charles
Ainleyg vice president, Ralph I-Iernley: secretary, Dori gfyiiil FI'C35Ul'Cl'. ,IOC Bk11'lil1OldCr:
and historian, Shirley Frb. As class sponsor we chos Hershberger.
s tt ittis C mu ts Ain 95 bert Kreaclev a d a new record for a single
Goshen College team by w ' gig 'fve-l isi 'L tes W'-'isa Annual Intercollegiate De-
bate T0U1'Uf'mCHf- DWIEII a iffif- ague won three out of five
A. it ia.. ai :,' e as 'gi'
5' i1,aLi.kMs.b H'
av m I
Social events consisted of the Freshman social at the beginning of the school year, the
mid-term class social, and the class outing at the close of the year.
Athletics proved a pleasant diversion. In the men's interclass tournament the Freshman
A team came out victor while in the Freshman-Sophomore tournament the Freshman girls
XVCYC .'llSO VICIOYIOUS.
XVe hope to continue these pleasant associations in the coming year.
Yesterday, the cloudless sky kept trying
To blend the striking rays of sun
Xvith its own bright blue.
Unsuccessful! The wind was shrieking,
XVhen day was through.
Today, the cloud-filled sky was blended
Into the dullest rays of sun
NVith perfect harmony.
"Beautiful!" the wind was whispering,
In sincere ecstasy.
Always, when cares of life keep coming
To mingle with the sunshine in my soul,
And peace absorbs,
"Blessed art thou" says the still small voice
Our suffering Lord.
I knew you were weary and long on the
For your coat was heavy with sleet and
I wanted to ask you in
But I Clidnit.
My linger was on the latch-string,
But I knew if the sun fell warm on the
I would go to the call of spring.
I have work to do
So I latch my door
To the lure of lilacs and spring
Until :mother day.
-Helen V. XVade.
iii,-Qfxgx i '25 mfr., X
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53: X E X-9
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Oswin Gerber Lester Hershey John Duerksen
Mrs. Helen Tim Brenneman Clarence liretz Harriet Lapp
PGST GR. DUATES
Goshen College does not maintain a graduate school except in the Bible Depart-
ment where for the present it offers the first year of the Seminary course. Each
year, however, there area number of students who are,graduates of Goshen or
other colleges. These students come because they t ifg g the life and spirit of
the school or because of the quality of instructih g, eceive here.
The past year this gi'tau13E'+fgonsisiEed,1'Qf eleviffigff-:' lf slof which six-Timothy
H. Brenneman, lflida, 5, nsylvania: John Duerk-
sen, Kingman, Kansas, LQ,f'?,4dh i"'lfi'-' l," lv-Illini: Lester Hershey.
Trenque Lauquen, Argentina: Harriet Lapp, D 1amtari, C. P., India: and George
Holderman, La junta, Colorado-were registered in the Bible School. Chester
Brothers, Goshen, Indiana, Oswin Gerber, Dalton, Uhiog Helen fMrs.j Schnell,
Goshen, Indiana: and Samuel Swartz, Elida, Ohio, were registered in the Liberal
Arts or Teacher Training Department.
It is not the purpose of Goshen College to develop a graduate school except in
the Held of Bible. It, however, welcomes graduates to the various Curriculums,
and aims to provide adequate instruction for all who come. Of those who reg-
istered in Bible this year, Timothy Brenneman, John Duerksen, Clarence Fretz,
Lester Hershey and Harriet Lapp will receive the Th.B. degree in June. It is the
purpose of the administration to expand the Bible curriculum as rapidly as pos-
sible to cover the complete course leading to a B.D. degree.
Laws' ,Q b ,w...-.
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Waldo Lehman-President of the 'QYPCAN
Ruth King-President of the "YWCA"
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limanuel llertller Paul Miller Xvaldo l.ehman Maurice liurltholder Paul Yoder
Social Secretary President Treasurer liable Study
Dun Kreider Lliiytl Conrad slnlm Friesen Ray Yoder Leland Baehman
Church Relations Mission Study Ilxtension hlembei-ship Devotional
To those of you who have taken part in the activities on the campus of Goshen College,
it will be only interested in
ment, but "Culture for
Servieef ll make it
interest As Chris-
tian young dewcloping our they will
be a true it is neces-
sary to build up a
one to living ani
living has been the
that has been
devotions. The guide
that has been 1
school. At this
and considers s
serve the eolleg
tempted to do
campus will be
purpose of this little
.1 student who
of the projects
distribution of .1 small,
stimulate interest in daily
ember. Another project
before the opening of
for the Coming year
we have endeavored to
service. XVB have at-
every student on the
words of my mouth and
the meditation of my heart be acceptable in Thy sight, O Lord, my strength and my
A D rl 5 D t l hi to thi 1 pu rh You 5 XXIOITI n
monv ie man f orvaniza ions wiie 'une i n on c e.m s, e ' Il' ' e 's
aim of this as
as a character
but the cor
The Y. XV
and to give
Une who has
fully to Him,
much of the
It is the work
new students, take
the borders of His
inet in sc
in its motto
.1 Sasioi 1 C
of the college. The
t and to Make Him
Christ: not merely
d. Only those who
always be lip service,
or Christian service.
devote his life more
most of whom
Y. Nl. C. A. in
jail, XVhite Cross
ials in the
big sisters for
May the etforts of the Y. XV. C. A. never lose sight of the greatest of aims "To Know
Christ and to Malte Him Known."
-' wg :uh
Fr mn- Q
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Alla Gund Thelma Over
'l're.1surer liable Studs'
Nlyrtle Sehnell Lois Yoder
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'M A E:5:5'E'li-QS:
ADELPHIAN LITERARY SQCIETY
"We Learn To Do By Doing"
Oiiicers First Semester Officers Second Semester
Don Kreider President XValdo Lehman President
Lawrence Burkholder Vice President Isaiah Harley Vice President
Dana Troyer . Secretary Joe Bur ' der Secretary
Franklin Bishop . Treasurer Treasurer
Fourth Row-Daniel Johns, Lloyd Hartzler. Clarence Fretz, Samuel Bucher, Robert
LaMar, George Musselman, James XVatson, Robert Kreider, Luther Shetler, Howard
Albrecht, Donald Liechty, Burnett Martin, Paul Troyer, Isaiah Harley.
Third Row-Earl Stover, Russell Schnell, Paul Moyer, Dennis Summer. Lowell Hersh-
berger, Ralph Hernley, Joe Burkholder, Cleo Swope, Walter' McDowell, Melvin Cook,
Second Row-David Bender. Ernest Smucker, Ezra Shenk. Homer Overholt, Dorsey Eash.
Nortell Troyer, John Leatherman, john XVhittington, Paul King, Wfilliarn Allen, Karl
Schiwek, Allen Miller, Karl Stutsman, XValdo Lehman.
First Row-Robert Reist, Alvin Blough, Ralph Greener, Franklin Bishop, Don Kreider,
Dana Troyer, Lawrence Burkholder, Robert Wfalter, Clyde Miller, S. Paul Miller.
A r- rs F5 Fi G Cf A fs A
mdk V H , 3 Q. 1 -5 s A15 N 3 A 1 T.
AURORA LITERARY SOCIETY
First Row-Maurice Burkholder, Elwood Ziegler, Clifford Yoder, Virgil Gerig, Clenn
Sehroelx, Emanuel Hertzler, John Duerksen, Raymond Yoder, Paul Yoder, John Friesen
Second Row-Howard Blosser, Vernon Schmidt, Charles Hess, Paul Eimen, Henry Holder-
man, Robert Showalter, Hallet Foster, XVl1itney Hemingway, Nelson Springer, Robert
Gongwer, Orville Roth, Lester Gliel-Q.
Third Row-Donald Ebersole, lvan Baumgartner, Calvin Holderman, Sturgis Miller,
Titus Gerber, Ernest Misliler, john Smuelier, XVendell Treesh, Roman Gingerieli, Dale
Leer, Clarence Hooley, Rufus Christner, Leonard Lehman, Lawrence Stump.
Fourth Row-Robert Cripe, Lotus Troyer, J. A. Leatherman, Xvayne Yeater, Orval Shoe-
maker, Cleland Gunden, Marvin Sehertz, Arthur Eigsti, XVillard Pustay, Leland Byler,
Stanley Egli, Ira Smueker, Alfred Zooli.
Fifth Row-Dwight Stoltzfus, Orville Gunden, Reuben XVidmer, Carl Miller, Russell
XVright, Alvin King, Charles Ainley, Fred Blosser, Richard Yoder, Paul Conrad, Frank-
lin Schroek, Verle Hoffman. Robert Schertz.
Oflicers First Semester Oilieers Second Semester
Emanuel Hertzler President Lotus Troyer President
Leland Byler Vice President Maurice Burkholder Vice President
Glenn Schrock Secretary Carl Miller Secretary
Virgil Gerig .. , . .Treasurer Paul Eimen .Treasurer
VESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
OHTCUY5 First SUIUCSYCI' Otheers Second Semester
XY'inifred Nelson President Elizabeth Sieber President
Kathryn Yoder Vice President Vesta Nafziger Vice President
Thelma Hostetler Secretary Margaret Swope Secretary
M-U'l0l'Y YOJCV TFC-1SU1'C1' Ella Mae Hooley Treasurer
Ififth Row-Evelyn Geiser. Nellie Eseh, Mary Lois Bender. Nancy Hernley. Viola Good.
Elilaheth Sieber, Ruth Ressler, Esther Lehman, Anna XVenger, Geneva Stamm, Lois
Yoder. Ella Mae Hooley, Phyllis Hartzler.
Fourth Row-Mary Shenli. Doris Stucliey, Eunice XVeaver, Dorothy Reed, Ruth Duerk-
sen. Betty Kate Lee, Lois Johns, Anna Lois Bucher, Miriam Stalter, Esther Kalb. Estella
Sutter. Grace Augsburger, Georgia Ellen Loucks. Kathryn Seiler.
Third Row-Vesta Nafviger, Margaret Swope, Ella Mae Xveaver, Isabelle King, Anna
Leatherman, Esther XY'eber, Kathryn Miller, Helen Phillips, Lois NVingard, Margaret
Bauer, Esther Trover, Elsie Birliey, Ruth Kent, Katie Ropp, Shirley Erb.
Second Row-Elta Holoxvay. Anna Hallman, Henrietta Herr, Helen XVisseman, Lena
Hostetler, Louise XVeaver, Bettv Landaw, Thelma Huston, Marie Brubaker. Emma
Blower. Pauline Blosser, Eva Stoulfer, Charlotte Zehr.
First Row-Kathleen Zehr, Genevieve Yoder. Marjorie Yoder, Thelma Hostetler, Kathryn
Yoder, XVinifred Nelson, Ruth King, Pauline Liechty, Ruth Sieber, Rachel Moyer,
AVON LITERARY SQCIETY
"Esse Qunm Viderin
Fourth Row-Esther Stiyer, Aldine Yordy, Margaret Ulrich, Agnes Litwiller. Vera Mae
Roth, Mary Catheart, Treya Simmons, Mary XVelty, Betty Trump, Bessie lienell, Mar-
garet Stump, LaVeta Miller.
Third Row-Lois Sehertz, Helen XVade, Alta Seherty, Helen Neher. Mae Orendortf, R uhy
Martin, Doris Gerier, Viola Burclx, Mary Sutter, Marie Kaufman, Dorothy Mast, Delilah
Roth, Ruth Lehman.
Second Row-Lois Yoder, Mary Kilmer, Gladyi Blower, Eunice Sehroeli, Violet Mather,
Gladys XVitmer, Laura Blosser, Mary Hartzler. Edith Troyer, Ifuniee Sehroek, Pearl
Miller, Arlowene Stiver.
First Row-Eileen Bachman, Edith King, Kathryn Hershherger, Thelma Oyer, Vivian
I.ehman, Myrtle Sehnell, Alta Good, Marie Ramseyer, Elizabeth Plank, lfranees Barnard.
A 1 -A OPPIQERS
.. "Q It at ff ff f" FF i t N ,
FIRST SEMEST ' rg, f -'ffm sm1LsTi2R
3435 U fwli
Myrtle Schnell President Kathryn Her iberger Prexident
Alta Good Vice President Bessie Benell Vice Prexident
Vivian Lehman Secretary Alta Sehertz Secretary
Kathryn Hershberger , Treasurer Elizabeth Plank Treasurer
A CAPPELLA CHGRUS
Sopmno Lcsrcr Glick Vesta Ngifzigcr
lw.1i.1l1 Harley Kntiu Ropp
Aung Hallman Lloyd H.irLz,lur Rutli Rcsslcr
Shifley Erb Alvin King Elimlwutli Sicbur
Esthci llclmmn Sturgis Miller K.ltl1ryn Yoder
Eunice Schmck Glenn Sclirocli Nl.ll'g.l1'Cf Swopc
Mnlry Shcnk -Iulm Smuclacr
MAu.gM.Ct Stump Uwigllt Stnltvfus
Hclcn XV.1dc Pull Yoder Bass
Hclcn Xviiscman R-Wmuml Ymlcl'
l7clil.il1 Roth Alllul Zooli
lQll.1 M.1c XXVCJVCI'
-I. Artlcy llc.1tl1c1'm.1n
Xx7yOlN.1 Hess FIU Hall-NYM, XY'7.llklOl,Cl1I11.111
Edith Kim, ' Donald Liuulmry
Tenor Mac Oi'i:i1llnrll' Align Miller
Estclla Sutter Ezm Shcnk
l,.1YlLl BL'I1LlL'I' lloig Ygdgl' C100 Swopc
lxI.lLlI'lCC Blll'lil1UlK.lCl' M.1rv Luis licmlcl' DMM Tlioycll
lliul Ilimun Phyllis H.i1'Lzlcr -bmw XVMSOH
R.1lph Grccncr Frances Huldcrmm
Top Row-left to 1'igllfTNl.lI'Y Slienk, Helen Wfide, Sliirley lfrlw,
XVe.iver, Marie R.lIN9CyCI', Estella Sutter, Nl.l1'E.Q.1IACI Swope, Katliryn Hersh-
berger, M.1e Qrendortjri, Rutli Rewler, K.1tie Ropp.
Middle Row-left to riglit-Anna H.1lln1.1n, Delil.ili Rorli, listlier Lel1ni.1n,
Raeliel Moyer, XYIYOIUJ Hess, Thelma Hostetler, XV.1lter Yoder, Ifditli King,
Alta Good, Lois Yoder, Nellie Ebeli, Mary Lois Bender, lllimlwetli Sielwer.
First Row-left to 1'igl1IiAl.11'g.1l'Cf Stump, Helen XViwem,in, Ifuniee I,. Seliroek,
Frances B.ll'l1.ll'Cl, Vivian Lelinmn, Mary C.1Il1C.lI'I, Iimnm Blower, Katliryn
Yoder, Phyllis Hartzler, Pauline Blosser, lfileen B.1el1m.1n, liIr.i Hol.iw.iy, Vesm
,, 7' if-" ffm!
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Top Row-left to I'lgllf1P.lLll Yoder, Glenn Sehroek, Alvin King, Maurice Burk-
holder, Ralph Greener, janies XVntson, Robert Kreider, Lawrence Burkholder,
J. Artley Le.itherm.1n, Ezra Shenk.
Middle Row-left to right-Lloyd Hartzler, Paul liiinen, John Sinueker, Dave
Bender, Sturgis Miller, XV.1lter Yoder, John Friesen, Donald Lieehty, XVLllLlLD
Lehman, Cleo Swope, D.in.1 Troyer.
First Row+left to right-Lester Glick, Dwight Stoltzfus, Alfred Zooli, Isaiah
Harley, Rdyniond Yoder, Leland Byler, Alvin Blough, Fred Blosser, Franklin
Bishop, Virgil Gerig, Allen Miller.
Wfilter Yoder Di1'CCf0l'
LeI.md Byler President
Nliiuriee Pmurliliolder Business Manager
Lawrence Burliholder Assistant Business Manager
Vi,-gil GU-ig Libr.1ri.1n
Itinerary Of The Men,s Chorus
A , organtown, Penn.
, . C, Souclerton, Penn.
.:?fff'f'1" 9' ' f 'li "G
,P ming Glen, Penn.
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North Lima, Ohio
Goshen College, Goshen, Ind.
Itinerary Of The A Cappella Chorus
Goshen College, Goshen, Ind.
West Liberty, Ohio
Goshen College, Goshen, Ind.
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Baek Row-Dave Bender, john Smucker, Ralph Hernley, Maurice Burkholder, Franklin
Bishop, Virgil Cerig.
liront Row-Paul Miller, limanuel Hertzler, Xvaldo Lehman, Leland Bachman, Lawrence
Burkholder, john liriesen, Clarence liretz, Lloyd Conrad.
Students and faculty members of Goshen College gladly pay tribute to the
leaders of our various Mennonite communities who, with the school, are making
it possible for young people of our Church to build up and enrich their Christian
experience by open participation in Christian testimony. This year two groups
were again sent out, one group into Iowa and Minnesota and .1 second into Illinois
and Indiana. Traveling in the former group Were Clarence Fretz, Leland Bach-
man, Lawrence Burkholder, and John Friesen. Accompanying these speakers
was a quartette made up of alumni with the exception of Maurice Burkholder.
These men, having .1 vacation which also fitted into our program, consented to
spend part of their vacation on this tour. The quartette was composed of Mau-
rice Burkholder, Vernon Miller, Charles Neff, and Francis Smucker. The per-
-:onnel of the second group included five speakers, XValdo Lehman, Ralph Hern-
ley, S. Paul Miller, lfmanuel Hertiler, and Lloyd Conrad. They were accom-
panied by the Sophomore quartette, David Bender, John Smucker, Franklin
Bishop, and Virgil Gerig. The theme of the programs for both groups was "Living
for Christ." This theme was selected in order to give each speaker greater oppor-
tunity to express himself in terms of his own convictions. The groups feel that
the experience was well worth what little sacrifice was involved. Both teams came
home feeling that the greatest benefits were not in what was given but in personal
contacts made and in the Christian fellowship which they enjoyed.
FOREIG OLUNTEER BA
Among the organizations on the campus is one which consists of people who
are definitely interested in full-time Christian service. Perhaps not all will some
time be officially appointed to active service for the Church in foreign lands, but
they have volunteered and are trying to nt themselves in every way possible for
more efficient service for God through the Church. It is certainly a privilege
which our young people have in being able to come to a church school in which
are stressed missionary activities, Bible study, and preparation for service. The
Band has met every two weeks throughout the year, usually on Sunday afterl
noons, and has had veryrinteresting, inspirational? iyital programs. Several
meetings were given over to the discussion of W'E6a'ii 9IiILIICS a call to active
service. XVhen missionaries pyfere--ayailable, theyggat ful, inspirational talks.
In the bus f lift of the tai ' S necessar., ff tilt 14.3" J'-' alsen to thinls of others
and the needs of the forei" ' gidsfmheregppeienlied , lj' . many different angles.
. :"'a 'Y ' 1 i' 4 3 'l . '-. 7 .
5 3 i -fl' Y-1T"'fr-ai. ' ff ylizuzr-.Q .N al: :V
who are working in dis " 'q""i""9- 7-s'p1'ea'dinE,fTtlt - i ' to lost people. lfach
message and each program left a challenge to do better the work that is being
done in the line of Christian service here, to grow in spiritual life, and to follow
Christ anywhere He leads. As a result of the meetings this year, the members of
the Foreign Volunteer Band have a better understanding of the problems of the
foreign missionaries. Therefore they can pray, help, and give more intelligently
to these fields and be in greater sympathy with those who are there giving their
lives in service. The president is John Frieseng secretary, Ruth Duerksen: and
third executive member, Viola Good.
L.. .- l A
First Roxv-Ruth l.el1man. Xlary Royer. Ruth Duerlssen, glohn lrxesen. Viola Good, Paul Klinineer, .Xnna
Second R0YV1l'lCIH'lCII,1 Herr, Kathryn Nliller, Kalliryn Yoder. llla Xlae Wieaver, XY'nnfi't-tl Ntlsim, Nantv
Hernley, Ruth King, liva Stautfer. Angelina Tyson, Vesta Nafliger.
Third Row-Lester Hershey, S. Paul Miller, XY'alter McDowell, Ralph Hernley, lawrence llnrlslioltler, john
Duerksen. NV:ildo Lehman. john Leatherman.
i 321 7 'ET r r john Duerlssen
Q si..- -'-- Ruth Duerltsen
lfach year has l'rought added interest in one of the newer organizations on the campus
of Goshen College. This year has surpassed all previous years in number of members, in-
terest in programs, and in activities. In all there were thirty-three members, most of
whom came from students registered in the regular Bible Department of the college. Semi-
monthly meetings brought forth interesting programs, encouraging voting people to serve
in the church: to witness for Christ here and in their home communities: information
concerning mission worls both at home and in the foreign fieldsq and activities in the
home communities of the members, All of these helped the members to apply themselves
much more efhciently in the pursuit of Bible knowledge as students in Goshen College.
During the year the group also held a number of social activities, such as a banquet, a
marshmallow roast, and an early morning breakfast in the woods. This year the members
of the Circle undertook the proiect of redecorating the Bible Room. They donated their
labor in painting and varnishing the room and also purchased .1 number of pictures. Leland
Bachman is president of the Bible Circleg john Duerlssen, vice presidentg and Ruth Duerk-
sen, secretary. Paul Mininger served as faculty adviser.
CHRISTIA NWORKERS' B
The Christian XVorlters' Band again proved itself a worth-while organization on the
campus. The influence of the O1'g.ll1l7.ll'i0I'l was felt through two avenues: a weekly
Sunday morning service at 6: an and a midweek prayer meeting which met each Xvednesday
at 6:20 A. M. The latter meeting was begun last year, and has continued with success.
ie woo ing o' our neet s ant ie uni in-' oi our iear sin ra 'er as cer ain v nrovee i se '
TlilAt litl tot lt V h :lit ltlt
to be beneficial in developing an appreciation and cog " or one another's Christian
experience. The Sunday morning service still serves us for the week. Wfhat is
more encouraging is the fact that ax-greater number of are feeling the inspiration
. . . - 0 ',s " -- . ga ' .-i .k .
which is derived from i'egtiliigfLttendftnce at thisvmieeti : yi n comparing records with
. , . .., .ff , . . .
indicative of lite, but the if'--'fftiiava .ofcstu entsfian fr 'aff ation of their lives to the
i ' - 7' H1 'T' 'li ' Elf ' V .
previous years. we feel the tllaasfggrownt lEI'He,'.rve , ff if' endanee has been between
. ss . ' , ' wr"
sixtv and seventy: several g ol f-iff: iexgeedg ..Q5.iifi'qi Numbers are not always
. . . , ,. ,,.. 5, f As .
cause of Christ makes us feel that this organilation cannot pass unnoticed. john Friesen
is president and Thelma Oyer, secretary-treasurer.
. ' g ,f
'f "Za " W Q2 John l7riesen
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Don Txreider , Y. 1 h
Emanuel Hertzler if 'R .X As 532+ IQ Q91
Lloyd Conrad Q 'sg-at at Q
.255 ffif 'X , - l-Ls
Leland Bachnia n ,, 3 T- R
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This society was O1'g.11'll7CLl in 1939 to promote peace education and to encourage schol-
arship and research in the Biblical teachings on war and peace, the history of the peace
movement, and the Christian's relation to the state. Iiiye or more meetings are held an-
nually for the discussion of some peace problem. A new feature this year was a panel
discussion on the peace teachings of the Mennonite church as stated by the 1937 General
Conference. This was followed by a peace poll in which students and faculty took part.
Financially, the work of the society is supported by membership fees, by subsidies from
the Peace Problems Committee of the Mennonite Church, and by occasional contributions
from other sources. The society contributes regularly about twenty-five periodicals to
the college library and this year purchased about fifty dollars worth of books for the
library. A small research fund has also been established, amounting at present to s75.llo.
The officers for 1937-38 were: Don Kreider, president: Emanuel HC1Af7lL'1', vice president:
Lloyd Conrad, secretary: Ieland Bachman, treasurerq Guy li. Hershberger, faculty chair-
man of board of directors.
MENN ITE HI TCRICAL
This organization comprises most of the faculty and some students who are interested
in the study of Mennonite history. The society promotes interest in the history and life
of the Mennonite Church through public programs, lectures, and publications. It was
founded in 1924 by H. Bender and Ernst Correll.
Among other activities carried on by the Society, it helps maintain and build up the
Mennonite Historical library of Goshen College. This is a unique collection of books
and documents essential for research in all phases of Mennonite history. lt publishes for
the College a quarterly journal, the Mivzuomli' Qiznrferlri Ri 1 li'll', which has won recog-
nition here and abroad as an indispensable publication of its kind. Three books have so
far been published by the society in a series of studies in Anabaptist and Mennonite his-
tory, and a fourth volume is to appear during 1938. The society is keenly interested in
plans for the construction of .i fireproof library on the Goshen College campus. where the
valuable collection of historical material can be protected and a Mennonite research center
will be established.
The ofiicers are: Harold S. Bender, president: Silas Hertzler, secretary, Edward Yoder,
treasurerg John Coffman, librarian.
Harold S. Bender
Edward Yoder ...-
HGME ECONOMICS CLUB
To the women who come to Goshen College with an active interest in any phase of
home economics work, the Home Economics Club extends a welcoming hand. The specific
purpose of its organi7ation was to develop a professional spirit among the members and
to keep in touch with current trends in the world of home economics. During the '37-'38
term meetings have been held bi-weekly and, while the members continued some form of
handworl-1, topics of interest were discussed. At one meeting handerafts were studied.
Social etiquette tests were given by our sponsor, Miss XVyse. At one time Mrs. Glen
Miller spoke to the club concerning the voice as a social asset. and at still another meeting
Miss NVyse discussed trends in spring clothing. President. Wfinifred Nelsong vice-presi-
dent, Arlowene Stiyerg treasurer, Gertrude Bloughg secretary, Myrtle Kolb.
Last year .1 group of men on the campus organized a club, known as the Aurora Snap-
shooters, to aid members in making pictures for personal pleasure. This year the club
changed its name to the Camera Clique, its main purpose being to teach the members to
develop and print their own pictures. By doing this they learn to see the defects in their
pictures and also learn how to correct these defects in order that the pictures may more
distinctly embody the scenes of past experiences. The aim of the club is to develop in
each member the ability to make each picture a masterpiece of beauty. The president is
Vernon Schmidtg secretary-treasurer, Carl Miller.
Fourth Row-Cliarles Hess, Orville
Kiunden, Carl Miller, l,1ra Shenls, lranltlin liisliiip.
Third Row-Tlielina Oyer, l stlier Rolla, llelen Sclinell, liiissell Nthnell, XYini1iretl Nelson, Ruth Kessler, Nlai ls
Hartzler, Marie liamseyer, Arh-xx
r - . ' Y 1 .
Second Row-Nliriain Stalter, Violet Mather, lxathleen Lehr. llcliah lxolh, Nlae Urcndoil, Nera Mae lsotli,
Beysie Benell, Helen Wisseinan,
First Row-l.ytl1a Shenls, Kathryn H
Frances Barnard, I-xnnia lil-isser.
Le Cercle Francais was or
'odeiy Xlvrrle Schnell. Inhn Kntlinail. l'.iuline Lieclity, Inhn Sinucl-ter,
A FR NCA l S
CERCIL e A e t
gJlli7CLl in order to increase the interest in France and to
CFCJIC .1 dCCPC1' .'lpPI'CCl.lfiOl1 lOl' llCF liECI'.1ILlI'C, llfU CUNIOINN, AIT, INLlRiC, lLlC.1lS .lI1Ll CLlllLll'C.
It attempts to unite those int
erested in the French language.
The club meets monthly under the sponsorship of Nliss Shenls, instructor in lireneh at
the college. The programs usually consist of musical numbers, recitaiions. readings and
extracts from French drama.
which are helpful in furtherin
Six new members were in
the first meeting of the year.
vitation of Noble Kreider to
Entertainment is provided hy the playing of lrench games
if fluency in the students' use of the lfreneh language.
itiated and given formal entrance to the French Cluh at
For the November meeting, the "Cfercle" accepted the in-
meet in his home. During the course of the evening Bit.,
Kreider played several of his own piano compositions. French anagrams furnished
Members of the beginning
11 gift exchange was a feature
At a special Valentine mee
most noted of French dramas,
special dinners were held in tl
"if i 'Sqn
French class were guests atfthe Christmas progrzgmhy'
of the evening. , 5 , .5 "
. '36 gi.. . l QQ . he 5 s
ting. several Scenes il'Ol L I 11,Li30.'de Berger:fC,'3',-on
were presented by meinliiers iif'tl'Te cluhf' On two'-occasions
ie dining hall. In December an after-dinner program was
given in the dining hall. at which time "Le Pate et la Tarten was staged. The year's
activities were concluded wit
li an Easter program with special entertainment and games
in April, and an outing in May.
la-uitli ll-vxvfl lareute liretl, Reuben W'idiner, klav leallierman, liaiitl Bender, Alvin King, Rolserf Krenier,
Ianies XX'atson, Oival Sli-ieinalser, Xlarvin Seliertz, Glenn Seliroelv, ldward liriesen, Dana Trover.
il4ll.I'Ll Row-K laienee Hoolex, llonaltl llwersole, Uxviglit Stolllus, lirnest Smuelxer, Wfiltlo l.el1man, llaul
C onratl, lialpli llernlev, l'arl Ytover,lliuu.1ltll.1eelilv,.'Xllred Zoulv, Riilwert L ripe, Virgil Gerug. Allen Miller.
tecoml limv-k,liIlol'tl Yoder. Nlarle l5i'ulv.ilser, Nellie lsili, Laura lllosser, lwlliei' Kolb, llsie lfasli, Alta
Stliertl, Nalin llerulei, Viola Qoutl. liulwv Martin, lwtlier XY'elwer, l'va Slautlier, Betty 'l'run1p, lrnest
lirsl liowfllaul Yieler, Paul Miller. lnianuel Heriller, Nlargaret llauer, lluvd Conrad, lsaiali Harley,
Orville R-itli, Xlrs. ll. S. lleniler, H. 9. llender. ll, A. lelnnan.
DER DEUTSCHE EREI
Der Deutselie Verein is composed of students who liave had live or more semester liours
of studv in tlie German language, or tlie equivalent of tliis amount. The elula is organi7ed
to give opportunity to sueli students to develop facility in tlie use of tlie German language.
It also seeks to aid its members in gaining greater knowledge of tlie German people and
tlieir customs, and to lielp tliern to appreciate German achievements in literature, art
and music. Mueli time at tlie meetings of tlie club was devoted to tlie singing of German
-ongs wliicli oeeupy so large .1 place in tlie life of the German people. Games and con-
tests were also used to make tlle evenings entertaining as xvell as profitable. The main
feature of one meeting during the vear was an address on "Spring" given in German by
Dean Bender. Une pulvlie program was given bv tlie club, wliieli featured a lecture on
German art and arcliiteetiire, tlierebv sliaring with otlier Students of tlie college some
of tlie liigll liglits of German culture.
Tlie otlieers of the elulw for tlie vear were as follows: president, Lloyd Conrad: vice
president, lfnianuel PlL'l'lllCl'Q secretary, Margaret Bauer: treasurer, lsaiali llarlevq lilftli
memlwer of tlie executive committee. Clyde Miller. Tlie club was again ably sponsored by
Mrs. H. S. Bender, xvlio is in eliarge of tlie German department of tlie college.
Page eiglz ly
First Row-l'unice Sehroeli. Ruth KllUl.l'it.lIll1 King, 5, Paul Xliller. Qlvde Miller, Rulli Sieber, lilttn llaeli-
man. Vivian Lehman.
Second Row-Alta Seliertl, lfstlier Wieber, Vesta Naflitjer, l'x.i Stouller, .Xnna l.e.iIl1erman, llenriella llerr.
lirances liarnard, Gladys Wiirnier. Lienexa Slamm, liessie lienell, llilabelli l'lanl4, l ons Yoder, l unite Stllimlv,
Shirley' l rb.
Third Rowgiliarles Hess, Ruth Kessler, lslher Kolb, Pauline lieelitv, :Xnna Vienger, .Xnna Ions I3iieher,
Nanny llernley, Xvinilred Nelson, Nlarlearel Ulrith, Agnes liuxxller, lietlv Kate lee, lor. XYi1i.ig.1i'rl, I iuesl
Fourth limi-l'.1ul Xluier, 'lrilus Lverher, 4 larentt llo-ilu, ,Irie llurlilioltler, Iaines XX arson, kilvnn Stlivntls.
Carl Xliller, Paul lumen, john lluerlxsen, Lxelvii Qieistr, Nlaiie lxaullxnan, Xlarie liainsexer, Iohn Lotln-an,
Donald l bersnle.
The organization on the eampus for those who love nature and bird life is
the Audubon Society. Anyone can ramble through wood and meadow at random
in search of feathered wild life, but it is in an organized group, sueh as the
Audubons, that a person may follow his pursuits in .1 manner that is more sys-
tematic and ertieient. Ketivity of this society is .lgigbevst in the fall and spring
when the group may get out-of-doors and studiqfgi ife. During the winter
the society sponsored .1 tvubhggprpograni in of birds in their natural
lmbimpg were ghgyvn- warty during midwin ter.
Much the same tw1'oeetlL 5iQg!TOn,EL:l- 5 as in other years. Be-
ginning Soon after 1- ""' several smaller units led
by Professors Glen Miller, Samuel Wfitmer, and Paul Bender, whom we are for-
tunate to have as active members of the society. After a period of intermittent
hiking and bird study the groups meet at .1 prearranged location, compare their
notes, and wait for what always proves to be the highlight of the hike. Anyone
who has ever been an Audubon remembers the hot eotfee and delicious sandwiches
eaten around the comfortable cnmpiire. Soon the group disbnnds, in order to be
ready for first hour classes.
First Riiwflul. N. Bender, Ilaiali llarley, Cieorigia Fllen Loucks, Nlaurice Burklioldcr. Leland Baeliman, Elin-
lwetli Nielwr, Paul l. Hoder, Saniu'
Second Rowflinriieic Maxiin. Vernon Seliniidl. liellx Trump, l.awrenee liurkliolder, I,lwoi,iil Ziegler, Rutli
limp, llnward Blower. Llillord Yoder.
Paul E. Yoder
Georgia Ellen Loueks
Vernon Schmidt .
H. S. Bender
Ass't. Business Manager
lhikqgqg ,V ' Ass t. Business Manager
- 4' or ' , .
,ew ....,.. ,.... .,.,.,...... 51 Ass t. Business Manager
'13 ,f ,- 5' 4 - - rr
gs:-1 A' 2 '1 'J -'fi'
,...,:, .em , , , Photographer
Collet, Li L Editor
L1 L Editor
Collevt L1 e Editor
College Li ie Editor
JC .fx 4 .
D, 'f,. ' .
oi .fx . I
Fact lty Adviser
THE COLLEGE RECGRD
Lloyd V. Conrad
Thelma F. Oyer
S. Paul Miller
H. Ralph Hernley
Paul Moyer ,
E. LaVerne Yoder
H. S. Bender
Ass't. Business Manager
Third Row-Doris Stiickey, Alta Good, Clifford Yoder, Virgil Gerig. Nelson Qpringcr, Charles Amlay,
Lawrence Burkholdcr, Carl Miller, Lowell Hcrshbergcr, john Smuelier, Franklin Bixhop, Lois Shertz,
Second Raw-Paul King, Vesta Nafligcr, Delilah Roth, Vera Mae Ruth. Marinrie Yoder, Ruby Martin,
Ruth Rcssler, Pauline Lieehty, Edith King, Eileen Bachnian. Vivian Lehman, Miriam Stallcr, Viola Burch,
H. S. Bender.
First Row-Myrtle Sehnell, S. Paul Miller, Floyd Shore, Thelma Oycr, Lloyd Conrad, Ralph Hernlcy, Francts
Barnard, Paul Moyer.
Page eighty-Hz ree
1' " "NX
QF? 'A'X FI' 1 , '1 1 AFFIRMQTIVE ,
A ' X' 152' E .jh':" '. ,.., :,.gL4.1g -f ' 62' X 'Wu
qw f 1 f -- W-2"" g M
I 'Y-1 1. P1111 15 E E 3 A
- f II. Clifford Yoder
V, XA --4 -
M. I S. Paul Miller
w .fy . ,NY
I. Em.1nL1cI Hcrtzlcr s 1' ff'
II. Clmrlcs Ainlay S' I ,P Q
Robut Iuudu 4 kg A X
1 1 AFPIRMATIVE
:Q -2: er ' ' V xx., N'
' rd: ,V 1' Vi1'gilGc1'ig
-Igbkrr' Lloyd Conrad
-'.-- -r,-- 'N 99-X-NV
X - Y fri'
Orvillc Roth I M nl "V
Dw1gl1t Stolzfus -wif'
1, V ,,
, .IQI .1
Question: Resolved. that the National Labor Relations Board should be ena-
powered to arbitrate all industrial disputes.
The freshmen won both of the annual Freshman-Sophomore debates. In home-
and-home debates with Marion College, Iiebruary lll, the Athrmative A I won
there and the Negative A I won here. In a dual debate with Taylor University
at Taylor, February 22, the Athrmative A II lost: Negative A II won.
At the Manchester Tournament, February 23-26, the Arhrmative A I won from
Northern State Teachers College fklichiganj, Nlanehester and Bowling Green:
lost to Xvayne U.: Illinois Normal U.: and Purdue U. The Athrmative A II won
from Hanover, Manchester, Ripon, and Cincinnati U.: lost to Illinois XVesleyan
and Akron U. The Negative A I won from Iiastern Illinois Normal U., Capital
U., XVestern State Teachers CXIichiganJ , and Cincinnati U.: lost to lfarlham and
Lake Forest. The Negative A II, winning from Xvabash, St. Viator, Ifvansville,
Toledo U.. and Bowling Green, and losing to St. Francis, excelled all previous
tournament records of a Goshen College team. The Affirmative 15 won from
Illinois Normal U. and Manchester: lost to Alhian, Northwestern U., and XVest-
ern State Teachers falichiganl. The Negative I5 won from Purdue U.. Cincin-
nati U. and iXIanchester: lost to XY'estern State Teachers and Northern State
After the tournament the Goshen Afhrmative and Negative A II met Ander-
son in .1 dual debate at Goshen, March 10. The Goshen Affirmative and Nega-
tive A I enjoyed a dual non-decision debate at Xvheaton, March ll. The Goshen
Atlirmative and Negative A I both won in a dual debate with Huntington at
Goshen, March IS. In a dual debate with Calvin College at Goshen, March ll,
the Goshen Athrmative A I and the Goshen Negative A II both won.
In opportunity for personal development and in percentage of victories won,
this season has been successful.
First Row-S. Paul Miller, Paul li. Yoder, YY'aldo Lehman, john S. Umble, Emanuel Hertzler, Llovd
Conrad, Isaiah Harley.
Second ROW-jlolin I.eatherman, Iirnest Hiller, Dwight Stollfus. Charles Ainlav, Robert Kreider, Reuben
XVidmcr, Cliiford Yoder, Virgil Gerig, Urville Roth.
FORENSIC C0 TESTS
Men's Annual Peace Oratorical Contest, November 19:
NValdo Lehman, 1
Robert Xvalter, 2
J. A. Leatherman, 3
The winner of this contest represents the College in the State Peace Oratorical
Freshman Men's Annual Discussion Contest, February 18:
Charles Ainlay, 1 John D. Leatherman, 3
Robert Kreider, 2 Roman Gingerich, 4
The four, three, two, and one dollars in prizes awarded to the four CO11tCSta1ltS
placing hrst, second, third, and fourth respectively, are the annual gift of Waldo
Thutt Stalter ofthe Class of 1927.
Men's Annual Discussion Contest, February 22:
Lawrence Burkholder, l
Floyd Shore, 2
XVayne Yeater, 3
This contest is sponsored by the Aurora Soeietyxwhich awards a prize to the
winner. The prize this year was a student's desk s, 6135 Q
, ,ik ,,.f-
XVomen's Annual DiseussiQgfCfjn1fest,-F,ebruagyQfff? 2 1
Eunice Schroek, 1 ' ii' "li -
Doris Stuckey, Z ajft ii fffi
Miriam Stalter, 3 "'i " " " ff
This contest is sponsored by the Avon and Vesperian Literary Societies which
annually give a prize to the winner. This year the prize was a set of decorative
NVomen's Annual Declamation Contest, March 2 5:
Vivian Lehman, 1
Anna Hallman, 2
Ruby Martin, 3
Sponsored annually by the Avon and Vesperian Literary Societies which this
year presented a useful and beautiful desk set to the winner.
Freshman Men's Annual Oratorical Contest, April 6:
Nelson Springer, 1
Charles Ainlay, 2
Robert Hartzler, 3
Three members of the Class of 1901 annually present the three contestants
placing first, second, and third with cash prizes of ten, live, and one dollars,
Numbers at the right indicate first, second, and third place in each contest.
THE ORTH GGSHEN CHURCH
Eight years ago the first Sunday School was held in an old celery barn in East
Goshen. The Christian WOl'kC1'S, Band sponsored the work and did extensive
visitation work and distribution of literature. Thus one hundred and fifteen
families were reached in the school year of 1929-30.
The work grew and for a number of years the Sunday school was held in the
East Goshen school house. Then for two years it was held on North Eighth street
in an old dwelling house which was small and inconvenient. The need for a
church building was presented to the neighboring congregations and several
thousand dollars were contributed.
Fortunately, during the summer of 1936, a deserted church in Iowa became
available for S300.00. It was torn down by friends from the Mennonite congre-
gation near Wfayland, Iowa, and sent to Goshen. It was reassembled here by
friends from the college and neighboring churches. Now on the corner of Eighth
and Summit streets, stands a nicely furnished church which will seat 200 people.
The total cost was only :B2,800.00, and the building is free from debt. The regu-
lar Sunday morning attendance averages 160.
In November, 1937, C. Wfarren Long, from Peoria, Illinois, conducted the
iirst series of evangelistic meetings. The results were gratifying to all the workers.
There was a total of forty-eight confessionsg fifteen have been received by water
baptismg nine by confession, six by letter. They range in ages from twelve to
seventy-eight. Some of them have been attending the services since the first meet-
ing in the old shed.
Paul Mininger, a member of the college faculty, has had charge of the church
this year. The superintendents of the Sunday school arc: Raymond M. Yoder
and John A. Friesen: primary superintendents: Harriet Lapp and Mary Royerg
chorister, Anna Hallman: janitor, Nelson Springer. The Thursday evening prayer
meetings are in charge of Clarence Fretz.
-Raymond M. Yoder.
U ' ' , V
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ll F I
., , ,We
it 'Z' .CHQ
'Nl C. Lehman
R ilph Beeehy
C len R. Miller
Xlrmj ljlilabeth Bender
olin S. Umble
G I.. Graber
S C. Yoder
D A. Lehnmn
I :l.1 Miller
I ouise XVe.1Vei
Nl try Feeser
I orence Shirli
SUMMER SCHOOL 37
Forest V.1n Pelr
THE SUMMER SCHCJCL
The Goshen College Summer Session for 1937 began on Tuesday. June S, and continued
for nine weeks, until Saturday, August 7. The attendance was seventy-eight. This nine-
week term was preceded by a spring term of six weeks which overlapped with the regular
school year. The spring term attendance was thirty-two. Not counting duplicates the
total was ninety-eight. Course oiferings were slightly more extensive than in previous
summers in order to care for the needs of the additional students who attended. Many of
those attending were m.1ture teachers who made use of the summer session in order to keep
abreast of the advancement in education which is constantly taking place. For the spring
term, in addition to the regular faculty members who taught additional courses, Perry -I.
Miller, M.A., principal of the Honeyville school in LaGrange county, Indiana, taught
three courses in history and in education. Mrs. Glen Miller, M.A., taught one course in
English. For the regular summer session Ralph Beechy, M.A., principal of the Berlin,
Ohio, High School, was visiting instructor in education. Tillman Smith, M.A., principal
of the Roanoke, Illinois, High School, taught the history courses. B. Iiranlt Hartzler, as
for several summers in the recent past, had charge of the music courses. Student activities
for the summer were in charge of B. Frank Byler, chairman, and Justine Enss, secretary-
treasurer. These students together with the committee appointed to sponsor the extra-
curricular activities, had charge of the student religious services. social activities, athletics,
and other aspects of campus life. Six graduates received diplomas from the two-year
elementary teacher-training courseg three received BJX. degrees: six received IIS. in Fd.
degrees. The Convocation address was given by Rev. Paul Brosy, of Goshen.
SUMMER SCHOOL CALE
A continual downpour of rain ac-
companied the registration of Sum-
mer School students. The final en-
rollment reached seventy-four.
The girls of Kulp Hall enjoyed a
wiener 1'0.lSt in the woods. The event
was in honor of Miss Good and Miss
After a few weeks of concentration
and study, we enjoyed a campus
frolic. We became acquairrtedlpand
Summer Bible School students gave
a program in Chapel Ilall.
-July 4 Young I'eople's Institute.
Among the visiting ministers who
preached for us were: Clayton Der-
stine. Elvin Snyder, Milo Kaurlman.
and W'arren Long.
Form. 11. 5 31 of Hesston enjoyed
a break 5,14 the Home Economics
rooms- A 'gu rls v morning. Among the
, . .
are certain we like each ot H-' i '4?Ef5?fW, .. . Y, ?"1jIg' the following VNIOVSZ
than ever before. Light -.,iifls'f t E A ,iii U L: Estella Glasburn of
were gg!-vcd jn thc 11131310 ig?fE'3"jQe5' cUa-wgyffif Palll Efb, Dcall of the
which the group liste he44lll---lC5l-lei V'
stories of exciting moments of our
The most destructive of a series of
storms this summer seriously dam-
aged trees and shrubbery. Lightning
struck the northeast corner of Sci-
ence Hall, dislodging some of the
Miss Good left for her home near
Markham, Ontario, leaving Iola Mil-
ler in charge of the girls.
Flies and mosquitoes were giving
their usual concert on the night of
July 5 and remained a while to dine.
1Continued on page 1205
TI-IE X INTER BIBLE SCHQQL
The XVinter Bible School held from January 3 to February ll, marked another increase
in attendance over previous years. Following are the enrollments, churches, and states
represented tor the past four years:
Year Students States Churches
IVF? 32 S II
IVF6 50 6 23
V737 7-l 7 34a
ILUN S9 S 34
The enrollment hy states this year was: Indiana, il: Ohio, 155 Illinois, llg Iowa. 9:
New York, 53 Michigan, gl Nebixiska. Ig Maryland, 1. The denominations were Men-
nonite, S-lg Conservative Amish Mennonite, -lg Ilunlsard Brethren, 1. Men and women
were quite evenly divided with 45 men and -I6 women. From the Elementary Teacher
Training course there were ten graduates, and for the completion of three six-week-terms
of Bible study, eight persons received diplomas.
The regular instructors for the Bihle Term were D. A. Yoder, XOR, Ellihart: I. XV.
Royer, UU, Orrville, Ohiog and I. If. Burkhart, 26. Goshen. Ur the regular college faculty
memhers the following offered each one course: President S. C. Yoder, Dean I-I. S. Bender,
Silas I'Iertvler, XValter Yoder, 33, Mrs. Glen Miller, Mary Royer, 30, john Duerlssen, 37.
graduate student in Bible, taught elementary music.
Among the most encouraging features of last winter-'s course were the following: Qlj
A larger number of second .ind third winter students attended than ever before which
added stability to the class worlsg C25 A larger number of students who hold oflices in
church and Sunday school attended which strengthened the spirit of purposefulness among
the students: HJ The growth of the worls is malting it necessary to appoint an additional
full-time teacher as soon as possible.
-I. E. Burkhart.
Marion Albrecht, Morton, Ill.
Mabel Blosser, Goshen, Ind.
Orlo Brenneman, Elida. Ohio
Chloe Canen, Elkhart, Ind.
Esther Christophel, Goshen, Ind.
Paul Christophel, Goshen, Ind.
Ruth Chrisrophel, Goshen, Ind.
NVarren Christophel, Goshen, Ind.
Pauline Conrad, Louisville, Ohio
Ethel Davidhizar, Wakarusgi, Ind.
George Davidhizar, Goshen, Ind.
Raymond Davidhizar, Goshen:'Ind. Y
Louida Leinbach, Goshen, Ind.
Lorraine Lieehty, Arehbold, Ohio
Freda Litwiller, Minier, Ill.
Edna Martin, Milford, Neb.
Ina Martin, Armington, Ill.
Vernon Martin, Nappanee, Ind.
XVilbur Martin, Hagerstown, Md.
Titus Merzler, Nappanee, Ind.
Kathryn Miller, Goshen, Ind.
Percy Miller, Shipshewana, lnd.
Royal Miller, XVhite Cloud, Mich,
' San1gel'Mgiller, Middlebury, Ind.
Roy Davidhizar, Wfakarusa, Ind. ' iller, Sugar Creek, Ohio
Erma Eash, Topeka, Ind. Er!:,fIg.l.llU.1XV, XVakarusa, Ind.
Irene Eash, Middlebury, Ind,?AL:,,,...,x, , QQ fziger, XY'auseon, Ohio
Mabel Egli. IWTIUSOIM Iowa Q. .. if A' 1- aiu Newcomer, XVakarusa, Ind.
Catherine Eichelberger, :BI lk If E i R gg"-5' ee, Morrison, Ill.
Delvin Gerber, Apple Cr ssbaum, Apple Creek, Ohio
Clarence Graber, Xvayla i" ':!' , ' B' ""'5'1""tK,eh ' lank, Topeka. Ind.
Raymond Graber, Wfayland, Iowa
Irene Grabill, Goshen, Ind.
Ivan Grieser, XVauseon, Ohio
Lowell Hartman, Goshen, Ind.
Vesta Hartman, Goshen, Ind.
Miller Hershberger, Sugar Creek, Ohio
Claire Hofstetter, Apple Creek, Ohio
Ernest Hooley, Shipshewana, Ind.
Mary Hoover, Goshen, Ind.
John I-Iostetler, Kalona, Iowa
Marie Hostetler, Topeka, Ind.
Emma I-Iunsberger, Elkhart, Ind.
Galen johns, Goshen, Ind.
Edward Jones, Wfhite Cloud, Mich.
John Kauffman, Tiskilwa, Ill.
Ben Kesler, Goshen. Ind.
Elsie Kiem, Miami, Ind.
John Lambright, Middlebury, Ind.
Helen Lehman, Lowville, N. Y.
Mildred Lehman, Whikarusa, Ind.
Russell Lehman, Wfakarusa, Ind.
Wilbtlr Lehman, Croghan, N. Y.
Edith Leinbach, Goshen, Ind.
Fern Leinbach, Goshen, Ind.
Irma Leinbach, Goshen, Ind.
Earl Rychener, Arehbold, Ohio
Mildred Shoemaker, Dakota, Ill.
Maxine Smeltyer, XVakarusa, lnd.
Ruth Smelt7er, XY'akarusa, Ind.
Esther Smucker, XVest Liberty, Ohio
Milton Smueker, Tiskilwa, lll.
Martha Sommers, Greentown, Ind.
Ada Springer, Minier, lll.
Ruth Springer, Hopedale, III.
Verna Springer, Delevan, Ill.
Clara Stauder, Goshen, Ind.
Elmer Staurfer, Goshen, Ind.
Mildred SIllI7Il1.lI'l, Goshen, Ind.
Glenn Swartzentruber. Manson, Iowa
Joe Sweitzer, Lowville, N. Y.
Barbara Troyer, Iilida, Ohio
Clarence Troyer, La Grange, Ind.
Lueile Troyer, Elida, Ohio
Earl Nveaver, Goshen, Ind.
Gladys XVeaver, Nappanee, Ind.
Virgil W'eaver, Goshen, Ind.
Bernice Yoder, Topeka, Ind.
Florence Yoder, hvI.1li.1I'LI9.1, Ind.
Ordo Yoder, Goshen, Ind.
XVilbur Yoder, Middlebury, Ind.
IZLEN TARY EDUCATIQN CLUB
Tl1e TilL'lNCIlI.ll'f' Ed11e.1tion Club was organized five years ago. Its purpose is to ereate
entliusiasni toward tl1e teaelung of boys and girls in tl1e ClCl1lCl1f.'ll'y schools. to stress tl1e
in1portanee .111d dignity of teaching as .1 profession, to bring before its members some of
ITIC procedures .1s well as tl1e ideals of public seliool work Illl'ULlgl'l securing as speakers
sueeessfiil teachers and .l4.ll11TIlTSII'.lIUl'S from tl1e educational field, a11d to CI11PlI.1SlZC tl1e
11eed of .1 strong Christian foundation for the professioni The sponsors of tl1e elub .1re
10 eae ICF? in 1e Qt uea ion te ar men . 'em ers 1f 'vi as o .1 s ut en 5 now en-
tltl 1lIl1lttMbl 'tlltlt
rolled 111 courses in elementary teacher training and , tudents wl1o have taught
., . . '- .1 ' fn
piexiously. Trivia H V V :xi '51-.
- ,INR T5 .Y -. ..-- so il l' '
Tl1e lresliman lNL'1HTWC1'S of I -,clublT5:qn11pLiasqftke ina., 1 to enroll in tl1e two year
teaelier training eourse. vlTigl1ug:gli,t ,"-21.61.114 similar course must enroll
for .1 four year eourse l1e'e.1 liligefjQj.jQvy!.stat5i li l. Besides tl1e decision of the
State Board of lftlueation that froin 1938 on .1 four year course must be talaen was tl1e
stipulation ITLII tl1e eritie te.1el1ers must have .1 b.1el1elor's degree.
Tlie mi11i111um outline of studies for tl1e four year course proposed by tl1e State Board
of Education is .1lJPl'OXll'l1.lfClyZ
l 42' , for general basic content cultural courses.
II ll', for general basic profession.1l courses.
lll 3H', for speeialiled content and specialized professional courses.
IV 17' , for directed elective courses.
Tlle te.1cl1e1's are eonrident tl1.1t tl1is new course will provide prospective IC.lClIClAS witl1
.1 lHLlCll more liberal baelsground for tlieir work and will prepare tl1en1 mo1'e completely
for teaeliing tl1e youtla of our l.1nd.
Iiftli liow+Rol1e1'i tmiitgw er, il :tus herb.-r, llale leer, Sturges Xliller, Oswin Gerber, Ciornell Price, Russell
XN11elit. Rufus Cbiistnei, leon.11'd lel1n1.1n. l7.1l1iel Iwbns. larl Leinbaeli, NYill1am Allen, lasl1 Dorsey,
lourtli linw7l'iatlirxi1 Nliller, lsilier Tr11xer,l's.1tl1ril1 Seller, XYxnn1a Hess, Hlilrley lrb, Nlari Slienls, Xlarie
lsaul'l11an, lnis Inlins, Anna lois Bueliei, Aldine Yurtly, Tsllier leliman. Anna NYE-iieer, Nlarle Ranisexer,
l,ls1e lasli, Doris lieiser.
Tlurd ll11x1+'ll1el111.1 llusi-in, l'stl1er Xlilltr, Belli llitges. Pearl Nliller, Xliriam Stalter, Uorullix Reed, Anna
llallman. liutb lxine. llelen l'l1ill1ps, Lvenexiexe Yoder, liunite Scliroels, l'l1y'll1s llartller, Tl1eln1.1 Hoss
Lerler. luis XYine.1itl. lstlier Siixer, Yerla Nmetler, .'X111gel1i1aTyso11, Ynian Leliman.
Second ll-vw-Xl.1r1 Qatlieart. Ilsie llirlsex, lena llosletler, llatliel Nloxer. llta lliilluwav, Nlarie Brubalter,
Lxladxs XYitn1er. :Xenes Spuret-un, liuili Siebtr, Xlarearet L'lr1el1, lditli Trnver, Klart' Wleltv, Xlargaret
l5.1uer, Xgnes litwiller, lunlee Stliri-el-., luis Yoder. l'auline lilnsser.
lxrst li11wfN esti Natlieer, XI.1riorie amler, Xl. LI lel1m.1n, Walter Yoder, Nlarv lioxer, Nl.1r1ga1'et Swope,
Fred lllosser, Silas llertller. l'.iul Xlinineer, Tim lireune111.1n. Lieneva Slanim. llilabetli Plank.
Third livin-,ln1lil1 leatlierman, klohn Paul, Lwniigge llultlermau, lloward Yelir, lawrence Burlsluilder, XY.iller
Nlellowell, Nelson Springer, Karl Qeliiwtls.
Seeund Row-Wiiola llurek, Kathryn Yoder, llla Nlae XYe.ixer, Ruth lluerlsstu, lxa Nlautltr, Ruth King,
Ruth lehman, lthel lbersole, Angelina lison.
First Rowfklolin liriesen, lester Hershex. liaxmontl Yoder, ,lohu lifuerkseu, lrxin Bui'lsli.iii. Sanfortl Yoder.
Harold Bender, Paul Xluunger, lelantl lS.itIun.in. Tim lirenueinan, C lareutt lieu.
THE BIBLE SCHOGL
The Bible School is the oldest organized division of Goshen College and represents one
of the most fundaniental purposes of the founders of the institution. It was conceived
with a two-fold ideal. hrst, to teach the XVord of God as .1 means to a deeper spiritual life
and more elltective all-round living for all students, and second, to train for practical
work in the Church. The emphasis in the Bible Sthool l1.ls.1lwavsbee1'i on .1 lirst hand studv
of the English Bible. However. adequate training in the original languages, in svstematic
theology, in church history and practical theology, has always been a part of the program.
The Bible School has kept pace with the growth of the college. The year IUBS-39 marks
a high point in achievement for the Bible School, with the largest enrollment in Bible
in the history of the institution. A facultv of four offered .1 total of ZH ditlerent eourses.
A total of approximately 200 different students took one or more semester Bible courses.
An outstanding feature of the vear's work was the large enrollment in advanced Bible
work with a total of twelve students enrolled. Of this number six were post graduate
students, and eight will receive the degree of Bachelor of Theology. The names of the
Candidates for this degree are as follows: Timothy H. Brenneman. klohn Paul Uuerksen,
Clarence Fretz, john A. Friesen. Lester T. Hersliev, Harriet Lapp. and Raymond Nlark
A new feature of the year's work was required Bible for college freshmen. During the
first semester the freshmen took "Introduction to the Bible," two hours, and during the
second semester "Gospel of John." two hours. XY'ith the coming of Paul Nlininger last
fall, work in Christian education was greatly strengthened. Several new courses were
offered in this field, all of which were well patronized. The Bible School students were
organized into .1 fellowship and discussion group known as the Bible Cirele. XVith the
growing demand in the church for adequate workers, the Bible School has a bright prospect
for service ahead.
-Harold S. Bender.
A H HWS
. 541 '- -3 us t ' ml
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. i 5 X? XSS, S' L
i : N A
1 k ...es All ,.,. N5 B
Lotus ilirover lfrnexl Davis lilenli.Xl1ller
Ralph Mreemr l.aVerne Yoder
At Goshen College we believe in an intramural program of athletic activities
in principle and in practice. For many years the Athletic Committee of the
faculty has based its policies on this type of program. The Physical Education
instructors who teach and direct, and the student organizations that help promote
interest in team sports and recreational activities feel that our present system does
give every student opportunity to take part in some sports that he enjoys.
The general aim of an intramural program is to give everyone 11 chance to
participate instead of training a few who are already superior. "An activity for
every person and every person active," might well be the intramural slogan.
Xve, and an increasingly large group of American educators and athletic directors,
feel that the principle is basically good. For that reason we have tried to put it
into practice here. Although our system is not perfect, the records of those who
have participated during the present year show growing interest in athletic
Among the women the interest in basketball and softball has been steady.
Three class teams and two literary teams were formed. More worthy of mention
is the increased interest in volley ball, tennis, and other recreational games. Six
teams, three Freshmen and three Sophomore, played in the volley ball tourna-
ment. Over sixty women signed for tennis. Twelve played in the final Bad-
minton tournament, and the same number in ping pong.
XVith the men interest in recreational activities is increased, but team games-
softball, basketball, volleyball, and baseball-have, as they undoubtedly should,
received more attention. Under thefdirec-tion of Ernest Davis the program has
stradily advanced. In the fall fifty formed Hve teams in the softball
league. There were four basketbalkg in the A league during the basketball
.-'V n. A '
qctmm, Severfgy-,QW ,men playeqlfvol- in the early spring tournament: and
the four lplaktg QISC -ri f of twenty-one games. Xvith tennis,
..,, U1 -- .N, ., ,. .
archery, the athletic calendar has been com-
hletelb' Ai" "" ' 'A' """'a'c""A " to
The increased interest is encouraging not only to the athletic directors and
Faculty Athletic Committee, but also to the students who help promote and
work. We hope that it will be an incentive for the administration to continue
improving our building, held, and equipment.
M N'S BASKETBALL
The past season was one of the most interesting in years for followers of Goshen
College's basketball activities. The first game found the alumni coming back
at Homecoming to oppose the varsity. The oldsters continued their irksome
habit of previous years by handing the lighting varsity a beating. The battle
was hard-fought, but was characterized by clean play and hne sportsmanship.
The gym was filled to capacity for the contest.
The regular organized intramural schedule produced keen competition
throughout the season. No team came through without tasting the sting of
defeat at least twice. Four teams participated in league play: the Junior-Senior,
Sophomore, Freshman A, and Freshman B. The Frosh A's took the top position
in the league with the Sophomores coming in for second place. The season was
climaxed with the free-for-all tournament between the contenders. Again the
Frosh A's came through to victory, but not without some rough going. For the
most part, the games during the season were very close, and many were decided
by less than a five point margin.
Along with the interest shown in the regular team play, the Auroras and
Adelphians came in for their share of attention with their age-old feud on the
athletic program. The games drew the largest crowds of the winter. The Auroras
finally turned the trick of taking the basketball title away from the Adelphians
with two consecutive victories after searching for that very thing for seven years.
The season's activities were well organized, and progressed smoothly under the
capable direction of the heads of our ever-improving athletic departments.
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Miller Gundcn Hemingway Hcrnley Gingcrich
Leatherman Greene: Troyer Yeater Bishop Schrock
THE TGUR AME
Freshmen UA" 27 Freshmen "B" 20
Junior-Seniors I7 Soplmomores 8
Freshmen "A" 24 Junior-Seniors 22
Champions: Freshmen UA"
ff Team NVQ11 Lost Pct.
Freslmnmen "AU 7 2 778
Soplmmurcs 6 3 667
Junior-Seniors 3 6 334
Freshmen "B" 2 7 223
Junior-Seniors Freshmen "B"
,w-ofa Y'-" v
-.--,. -A ..
A u ro r
A u ro r
lllla Mae XVeaver
Lois Yoder Margaret Ulriela
Puyr IIIVN4 111-nznr
XVOME 'S BASKETBALL
E111 'Vlle XVeaver Gladys Witxaxer'
Dol 1 Geiser Lois Yoder
Shirley Erb Vera Ennnert
l Ethel Lehman Henrietta Herr
1 S Sophonaores
1 S Sophonaores
14 Sophomoreg W,
to M. at :if N
-MB? ,Q V at is ' U'
- ,G lx- 44 le E Q , X "
2 6 A vons
Page one lzznzdred
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Page one hzmdred three
Page OII1' lIfII1lfIi'Cfl f0ur
MY LEHIHIHIGIE WAFS
MJ V LE R T H S H N E
P-C un-'wW'mn A 7'v'u?55f'3??77EifT5?f57"7""""W1""''W """"""i"'1'7T?'R1ETi?fR3.-.. ' .:-5 '
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552 . 'C
' M A A Q
AT GOSI-IEN COLLEGE YCDU
Go to Branstrom's or to Miller's for that refreshing "coke",
Have the Goshen Electric Shoe Shop help you to make those shoes
last another six weeks.
Visit Sigmund Sorg. Inc.. yvhisiiiiiidire need of a watch to keep you
from getting in too late.
ef, , , ,fi 2,
Gas u "af-the 'i'I?YiQilfQli0IlfIDH11 hen you can rent a car on Friday
:. ,.7,,,., ,,,, ,W it
Carry home a lovely box of home made candy for "her" birthday from
the Olympia Candy Kitchen.
Discuss with the Smith Auto Works or the Roth Motor Company ways
and means of keeping the old car running until you get home to "Dad".
These are just some of the local people with whom you deal in busi-
ness ventures. By turning the following pages you will gain some useful
information on where you can get that useful something in Goshen.
And to make this journey more pleasant we invite you to enjoy some
of the high lights on the Goshen College Campus during the past year.
Page onc lzundrcd seven
W RETAIL BAKERS
14--lltguuiiion dm . . , . lirulnnun .ire palt-
225 So. Main Goshen. Indiana Phone 244
. . , . xoplioinlrw excited . , . . inniors
lmppx 4 , , . wniorx calm .ind diunlllrd . . . .
f X sponworw were p.n'ix .n Plxmoinli Road
, . . . tlinnlvle pain' in Nlionlfx XYootlx
, , . lxulp ll.ill-:rw .ire stx'c11,ult'tl lu llic
inrn . . . .
lli-l11'NI tl,1-ww incur . , , . lrwlnnun .nt xx ii
drring nlml Klip scoru ix . . . .
l'fftwl .lrrlU.lII1lCLlN0gI.ll lirlrl ii: dining lull . .,
tlrliiglilliil irogmln .ind Lirnltx imrorliitrnm
. l ,
Meet Me Ati
IXfl3orxnw piuwnt .urns in Oprn llouw for ilu'
itwgwrmt- I-uottmrr . , . J. S. Grabillss
I"--l nwl Sniulnx .xl K-i:xl1rii liollvlgu . . . . sing-
ing in lxnlp ll.ill .iticr ut-lining niet-ling . . . .
llininygli.illwirltr1s started xxilli regular lioxu
.ind liowtuucx , . , . Hllo xou luxe .1 good
ifYl't,'.'X rnlnvwl rniou .1 rurrt-.ir .ll Cfnnp Miek
. , . . tlluuw prolvlclnw ot tht tonnng war
7lHI1IHl'N go to llonnuuille Xlill .ind lllf seniors
ro Xlillcrk kiroxr for ilicn' ruigular rliu out-
ings , . , .
i licxlnnt-n lun' llien' tirrr lwrixalu Normal tune
tion-,i lumiliul in tliu dining Inll , . . .
Goshen Phone J-332 Barber Shop
FOR GOOD The Student's Barber
408 South Eighth Street
MIDDLEBURY WOOLEN MILL
Custom Carding - Coverlets - Batting
Middlebury, Ind. - Write for Catalog 3-1-
CASH ROYAL BLUE STORE
115 S. Main Phone 350
New wuidr-nm decide io which lirumry socicrx'
rlicv wish to lu-long ,,... 1 tier llic cxcnuf
:nent tlic four xogicruw lwlund xoicw in Singing
rliu college wing ....
Savill lmll league gun under wax' willi virmriu
lvl' klr,-Nr. .ind Sopli. tennis . . .
Our week-end mcctingx sur! witli llromlwr
llnrlrlioldcr xpC.1lUl1gon"llClloWililp" . . . .
l'l.1n for new follcgt' llccord ix pruwntul to
student liody . . , . .llmuxlun.lnimu1lxly'
.icsuplctl . . . . litcrary oullngx prow Very
xucccvful . . . .
llur. Alolin Grtunlcnt' speaks in ulmpcl on
ullyinm of tlic Cliurclin . . . .
fi--Social lnllw to lncn .ind women by llro. Paul
C. E. lYtllllililllZlll
and Sim COMPLIMENTS OF
506 DEQ? MONTGOMERY in
.Iohn Deere Quality Goshen Indiana
Implements and Service
Xliningcr and Alrs. ll. S. liundcr ....
7+l'l1cbc Yoder Lillix in qlmpel .... Goxlicn
Alunc Scrum prucnxx"'lil1e lrodiigal Son" little
opera .,.. uliorux lm poxtud today' . , . .
ixlldllbllll XUCICLY pl'CXL'lllS Scvuffll rculs Ol- PIC'
lure, on birds . . . . Nlurnbcrxliip drive . . . .
9-Did you know that the feminine of bachelor
is l.idy'-in-nxutingf . . . .
I. S. ll.u'r1lur preaches tlic morning: sermon
. . . . Prof. Yoder conducts llic YPM, dis-
cuwing the origin of some of our beloved
hymn tunes . . . .
-Paul Kliningcr and ladivLs'qu.1rtut represent the
college in a devotional broadcast over NVTRC
. . . . new Avon members are carrying
around fresh eggs looking fur other "fresh
eggs" to autograph them . . . .
-Dr. Miller takes liis organic chemistry class
tlirougli the refinery at Xvliiting . . . . did
it do any good, we wonder ...,
glfirsr issue of College Record appears .
-First Goshen College lecture number isvgiven
by Leon Sacliar on "Tardy Star-X nnshipn
. . . . . membership drive fur
YPCA . . . . .1593- 1,55
-Lq'jpn.H!n'i"tzl r brings! us IIVQJEESHESLI, vs: :lie
neg 'Qi1ifSp:15i- 1 5 .iv-, gS'qtcrflAl a' Nenk
, Q i Pf vii 5 iEntCE'esti1gE Lfoci l ,c - ,-all-riff . .
'ff-"'f'i l .: ---pgrlgz--LQ, ..: . . 51,-
fiefiigsil ' ,I mf
in cm was e si1 iscusse n PKI
-Rev. llrusv begins an interesting srudv nf the
book of Colossians ro continue tlirougliout Iliu
week during chapel period . . . .
-Overheard in tlic physics lab ,...
limb Krcider: NVliv do I have so rnucli elec-
tricity in my hair?
Dr. Bender: lt is attached to a drv cull.
-faculty reception is enjoyed bv students. .
-Scricrs present the tirst after-dinner program
. . chiclvcn is :lie main feature for din-
lltf . l
Everything Electrical CUMPUMENTS OF
Stutz Electric Shop
Joseph M. Stutz
108 SOllll'l lualll PA
HART SCHAFFNER 8: MARX YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES
L. SIMON CO.
Crosby Square Shoes for Men
Modern Miss Shoes for Ladies
COMMUNITY HEATING SERVICE
l'. J. Hoffman - Phoncs-Goshen 415-116 - Ill W. Washington St.
Branch: 1914 Oakland Avenue, Iilkhart, Ind., Phone R-2982
Marshall Furnaces-Air Conditioners-Stokers
'I--.Xuiiua's sctiuid ixttori in sill ball . . . .
lltan lltmlvl'giu'sai1illustrated ltttuxcon tlic
itciut iviirld toiitcimlitt in ll-lland . . .
I flliinc-umtlc di uqluuuts and t.n.u.i tai sklDP.I
IQROGERS STORES n n
Xl. K . lcliinari bllliigs niurning mcssa
:pun lui uni tlistussi-in in avcning suis ite
13fXXluf sais tlvc .Xdel iluans liaxcnt class' . , .
been riding around in larcsl Xludcl cars'
134 E. Lincoln Ave. 104 South Main .
XX c un: der li-.xx mans prospective bnxers tlvc
XXI. Ilaul Kauffman I. S. salramn found aimuiq ilxc so-.ittv ....
Dlanagel' EIZIIIHQCI' 1--l Xtra' lxtia' Scni urs sntalL fiom tainpus :rl
kuislieu Collect- . . at least tl1at's xxliit
the yunu-rs tluiugglit .... lltssie tan tell
vnu it is .1 "dillcrenr" feeling lu liitls soul'-
all inside .1 cal' ini' scvcial luiurs ...,
'-Special table in dining Iiall .... llaua
series Iurlscv in renal stile . , XX'li,u
are sour regularcl1argcs,'l'igcr? . , .
kiln rlic after dinner prourani gixcn bv the
lun:-urs, Zire malscs a -gmail tiunblvatuui as a
HAMS, BACON, AND LUNCHEON MEATS f
THEY ARE DELICIOUS AND DIFFERENT in
ELKHART PACKING CO.
srorel-sccper and candidate for slicritl ul Sl-.u.l
Yespcrlan-Adelpliian lilcraix si iclies present I
delllxglilfnlly arranged autumn musical .
4lIallmvc'cn "null saidll' . .
+C'tvllc,ec Chorus ivcs larsl public prugriiii
. . . . we rc nur scared-uuicli . . .
iirst public singing of songs written bv lurin-
feisor Yoder and slolin lluerlsseii . . . .
INDEX TO ADVERTISERS
THE MAPLE CITY ICE CREAM CO
Atz l:LlfI11ILl1'C co. 115 The Cream Supreme
Bfmlcf- DY- C- K- 113 When you think of Parties, think of Us
Bmmm 111 C. J. Bontrager 8: Son Phone L-186
lfvlongh l-l.irtlw.1re 115
Bmnstrum . 11-1 C . d .
BML Nom EA H3 lreetlng Cal s Unusual Gifts
Ch-iw Bla Ce- 119 F. N. HASCALL COMPANY
City Light X Power 120 PAINTS
Gommiinity Heating S:rvice 100 Paper Window Shades
Culp I-uneml Hom: 113
Davis. G. A. X Son . 120
llllil. C.l5.' 13 C- . 116 1 1 - -
, im O im, um' 0 up . MEN S WEAR First National Bank
l1llah.1r't Packing Co. lov
Elkliart Paint R NY'.ilIp.1per Co. 115 OF GOSHEN
Ex'erett's Cash Grocery 103 US S' SllydC1'
If.irmer's Exchange . . 121 'NN S M I St
.4 i . fun . ,
liirst National Bank 110 The Bank the
Iforney, Dr. l,.1L1l 17. 112 T- Chimes Clock
G.1rm.1n, Dr. P. G. . . 115 l
Goshen Auto Electric X Bzxilte 117 Trade the Boys ""'-
Goshen Churn 8: Latltlei' 116
Goshen Electric Shoe Shop 117 lylember of the Federal
C'OSl'C" Hmlwtm CO' 117 PHONE 644 Deposit Insurance Corporation
7 Goshen Milk Conclensing Co. 111
Goshen Rubber Go. ,,,, 119
Distl-ibutol-S of Rose Gasoline Goshen Stamping .incl Tool Go. 116
91,1 North Fifth si.-veriin shi-ack-ifhtme X-no7 U'r'W 51111 lm' D001 as Us
Goghen Indianq Goshen Veneer Co. . . 120
Giziybill, Al. S. .108
SVFJAVR Green H.1l11111 Coal Go. . . 111
Mill1Llf3.C1lll'6I'S Hodgson H.irtlw.ire 108
, H.iSc.1ll's 110
Non-Sinkable Metal Row Boats and Outboard
Hay, Dr. E. L. ...113
Motor Boats my Oil co. no
GOSl1E'l1, lntllklnii Higgins LQ Snyder ..110
Hoovens Dairy . . ,,,, 117
lntli.in.ipolis Engraving Co. . H124
FOUNTAIN PENS lx.iL1tm.1n, C. E. K Son ...IOS
Trade Kellers . .114
Kelly, xv. 11. ...ns
a w w ,
SIGMUNIJ bl IRG Rimes .. 111
INC, Kohler LY Gh.1mpiun . 111
Fine Repairing. Kroger Stores . . 109
Maple Citv Ice Cream Go. .. . 110
REL 1 . 1 . '
4 E h1.irtin, Dr. 17. S. . . ...112
Martin, L. Al, . .. ....123
Goshen 120 S. Main, Elkhar
t 513 S. Main
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
Msrtm's Feed Mill ,,,, . . .114
Middlebury Creamery ,122
Middlebury Wfoolcn Mills , , , 1118 vat, RAY L M..
Miles Liboratories ,,,, .. .. 122 gc , Q ,
Mille,-'S . lllllll llll, . .. 119 Q I p
Miller, Hess Shoe Co. .. . 109 'W -' fi A
Miller. Lew A. ,,,,, , 117 J' it 9 L M 'I H P A . -' ','. N l: TJ Q 1'
Montgomery Xvarel , 108 ' ' ' "' ' '
Moore, Dr. Ralph L. H , 113
Newell Bros. , , 117
New Paris Cre.imery A A 116
New Paris Lumbar Co. ,. 116
New Paris State Binla 111 SU1ith'll'lI0111'09 CO' COMPLIMENTS OF
Noble Shoe Co. ,, ,, 115 South Bend' Ind'
Northern Indi.in.1 Public Service Co. 113 . .
Olympia Candy Kitchen , ,, ,111 Industrlal Eqlllpment Coal 8 Supply' Inc'
Penn Electric Co. , 119 And Supplies
Pine Manor ,,,, . . .W122
Prince Studios ., 121 For Your OUR MOTT0.
Purity Baking Co. , 1118 Steam, Ajl' Zllld xviltel' A I
- 1'Qua1ity Service"
Raeeview Creenhous: . 123 A Requiremellts
Roth Motor Co. .. 114
Salem Bank and Trust Company 117 Phone 3-8231 Phone 968
Kohler 81 Champiml New Paris so-mQe..i1 or in
A' U Ballk Siginuntl Surg, lnC. 1111
112 S' lwaln Simon Bros. 121
Menss Wear NQXV PHFIS, Indillllil Eimmon'-. Di. L. Il. , , 113
D . Simon Co. 1119
' ' ' Saving ls the key to Smith Auto XVnrkS 121
-- security. It is the only way S ,II U P. C H
we know to provide the things gml iii mp "mt O' 1
. ' ' 99 -1 ' S CO. 111
Michaels-Stern Suits W Want m hfe' mm Om
Smoker Lumber Co. ,, . 11-1
Interwoven Hose We Invite Your sw- Tank at Boat CO. .
Emerggn Hats Patronacre Steinenls Cafe ,,,, Z,,,,,,,,ffif51lJS
4-, Stutz'bE,lkctricG Shop 1.21119
Su , lesfgffip. -- ..,... 16
f. s'if A 1' 2
VISIT THE Y zrner 1 Ceo 11
7 XVe.iver, Dr. C. R. 113
OLYMPIA CAN DY RITCHEN xwiiingfrm 1. s. 113
FOR HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Wcsfffn Rubbm' CO- 113
LIGHT LUNCHES White Biking Co. , 125
Yoder, Dr. A. C. 112
Yoder, xl. S. .. , ,, 113
Young, Dr. R. I-I. . H 112
CO- Ziesel Bros. ...... 11-1
QUALITY MILK PRODUCTS
For Bakers, Confectioners, and Ice Cream Manufacturers
To Bratz for Glasses
NOVEMBER WV F x j COMPLIMENTS OF
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Room 30 - Hawks - Gortner Bldg.
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E. S. MARTIN., NLD.
C. K. BENDER., BLD.
DR. GEORGE WARNER
Licensed Drugless Physician
zxx six. Fifth sf. GOSHEN. IND.
DR. A. C. YODER
Physician and Surgeon
lfvuxixxg Hours by .Xppointnxent Only
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DR. PNUL D. FURNEY
15 Hawks Bldg. Phone 73
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Presiding lildur-XVxxx. lircwxtcr
. S.1mx.xcl Yodcr
B. F. Hartzlcr
Marion XV. Gcrbcx'
Phone L-399 and J-399 Electro-Coagulation of Tonsils
A Cappella chorus renders an evening program
. . . . outstanding number of the rnen's
chorus l'The Stranger of Galilee," featuring
play Leatherman as soloist ....
26-XValdo Lehman wins annual Peace Oratorieal
contest .... demonstration lecture "The
Science Parade," given by Dr, Gerald Wfendt
of the American Institute of the City of New
17-Homecoming celebration continues
literary reunions in the morning . . . ae
tivities in the gym in the afternoon .
social in the dining hall in the evening ....
30-New English Singers give informal concert of
songs at Elkhart ....
DR. C. R. WEAVER
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Over Kroger Grocery on Main St. Goshen, Indiana
P. C. GARMAN. D.D.S.
Irwin Block, Lincoln, Avenue
1-Dr. Lehman and group of students visited
Michigan Staxte Institution for feeble-iii' med at
Kalamazoo .... P.S.-Dr. '- 'as
allowed to return with the .
3-Ri.1gLsQII5S9hjell--:gave-an illuitffgte l on
H6374 .reign 'Vo utfteez' 'B -nclt lf'Yoi1' .'?.gix eta
f' ff' - .
- negmiveewim-1Erom.LS5' i o u-iiwi a f-
5-Church relations committee sponsors talks on
"Non-conformity" during chapel period for
entire week ....
L. H. SIMMONS. NLD.
DR. E. L. HAY
Salem Bank Bldg. Phone 152
DR. RALPH L. MOORE
119 W. Clinton St. Goshen. Ind.
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
JOHN S. WELLINGTON
DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY
Phone 158 107 W. Washington St.
COMPLIMENTS OF Y0fl61'
W. E. Kelly
First National Bank Bldg.
v Goshen, Indiana Phone S2
6-Sonieone suggests the plating ol' maeavnies in
"yes and nu" room tontaining continued stor-
ies in them . . . .
1I'lOl'llC lic. Clula sponsors illustrated letlure on
the liismry ol bread maltnig nn tnrentgn toun-
tries . . . . Rink suing quartet is presented
in Lilislien Cnntert series ....
9fl"'reneh Club presents a puppet show as an afl-
er-dinner proerani . . . . stnrv of two begs
ears asking a girl in a laalsery for a tart-told
in French dialogue in eleser manner . , . .
lllfhliss Slienlt entertains the lunior class at home
ni Mrs. lluoreias .... tliev nialte their
own refreshments-and survive!! .,..
llfAVon-Aurora musical presents Loyal Phillips
Sllahye .... lldlrhlllllillltilxv 9UIldilL'5 .Illkl
chocolate cake added to the interest of everv-
Cine . - . .
-"Le Cerele Francais" held monthly meeting in
Recreation room .... klolin Coffman played
Santa, and presided over gift exchange and pre-
sentation of candy . . . .
14-Strange new song heard in Kulp I'Iall after
1?-Freshman A basketball team, heretofore un-
beaten, bow to defeat by Sophs in score of
17-Debate score evened when Sophomore nega-
tives win over Freshman afiirmative team in
same question .... Christmas story given
in musical form in eonioint devotional by
a cappella chorus, ladies' ehorus, and .1 men's
and ladies' quartet .... same song heard
in. Kulp Hall ....
l"flli' XX illiani ltrguson. Presitlent uf Norllittn
liapttst Scinin,itX.1s xexper spealser . . . .
ll'--K lioins gives a tinal sentl--:tl lvetlore Litation
nith nninliers from "Xlessi.ili" .... solo,
ists intlntietl :Inna llallnian, Xlai'g.1ret Stump,
llifalwth Sit-lur, .intl Xlanrite llurlsl1olt.iet
, , . . tarolinu groups go tu North Kiissllell
tlistrnt .tml prolvswi's' homes . . . . timing
hall is central inet-ting place .itat-i'w.irti . . . .
Lhristnias taxation heqins totlay , , n uw
ne untlei'st.1ntl the strange sung . . .
21" Ivo :ospel ttnnns leave totlax for points West
. , . . nitlv them Ivoth eo the givutl xvislies
ul the Q ollevige .,..
, f-Lainpns tlestrtetl . .
14 llewlation . not .i green thing left on
tlie tanipus , , . tieslimen have all gone
lioine . .
lfllatlt lu seliool ,,,. chill soup for supper
,. . . new fates uf XY1nter Bihle students . , . .
'fXlitl-nintcr social . . . we sing Hllappy
liirtlvtlav" to llcrtl new friends
matle . . .
Hfsltatinq guru .it tiaxn in irttrv cut
. . . , taltc care"
GOSHEN PAINT CO.
115 E. Lincoln Ave. Phone 630
PAINTS - VARNISHES - WALL PAPER
B R A N S T R O M ' S
SPECIAL ICE CREAM ROLLS FOR PARTIES
SANDWICHES - HOT DRINKS
Shop In Elkhart
. Where there's
Back of Every Price!
Ask Your Dealer For
For Poultry and Livestock
Martin's Feed Mills
New Paris. Indiana
Goshen's Busiest Store
Smoker Lumber Co.
Phone 7911 New Paris, Ind.
ll-juniors are wondering . . . . and some Sen-
iors. too . . . , if they passed in the English
prohcienev test . . . .
l2fSighs echo and re-eeho . . . . exam week is
coming slowly hut too surely . . . .
13-,Ierolel liretieric, pianist, featured in euneert
at lligh School in Goshen . . . ,
14-Audience sits up and tal-tes notice , , . .
0 ,lutlige Winlnier sounds his gavel .... Avon-
1Xui'oi'a public program .... Now in full
lliwutli tennis courts newly tlootletl and frolen
. . . . Atidtilmns have lovely setting for
slsating party' . . . . .xml "Setting"1t was
for those new on slsatei , . . .
WATCH THE FoRDs oo BY I
HIGH GRADE USED CARS
119-Attendance at North Goshen was 178 . ,
'-Many stutlentx motor to South Bend to hear
Continental Ensemble ....
l9fXt.ie Orendortt .intl Iillltlltkflll Sieber presented
in a vocal recital ....
-After-elinner program by library force
the "goops" perform for us . . . .
2+Topie of the season, "Do you have tour term
1uyn1suoToR CoMPANY Uel'MHemmwmmWMm
lland-subgcet, "The man of God is .1 Man of
3306 So. Main St. Goshen. Ind.
-Examinations begin . . . . the profs learn
many new and strange things from our papers
. . . , Cleveland Grant givei lecture on
"Birds On Parade" .... pictures are ex
eellent and interesting ....
-fXY'e wonder how the professors like our origi-
nality . . , .
flktella Sutter hndQ out what a side burn is
when she becomes .1 victim of a bowl nf hot
soup . . . .
0-XVeel4-end of beginnings and endinge ....
sighs of relief and of despair are heard ....
we hope for the beat and expect the worxt
AE, E. Miller speaks in vespers . . . "my
obcervations in Africa" . . . . first min to
-They tell us
bring back .1 report from our African mis
sion . . . .
two-thirdw of promotion ii mo
tion .... XY'e Should have been fold soon-
er! I .... Mae Orendorfl gives an enioy-
able piano recital. Noble Kreidcr accompanied
on a Second piano for the concerto number
. . . . Miss Good turns on lights at 1 efeloek
this morning ,... Mary llartvler and
Marie Kaufman begin day! work early! Y ....
-James Gillette and Company' entertain an in-
terested audience at high school , . . . elec-
tric Organ accompaniment for xtrinig and wood
ensemble . , . .
Phone 1015, 219 So. Main St.
and Wallliallei' CO
J. S. Hartzler ,, ,,,, Pres.
V. A. Mann .,.. ,,,, , Vice-Pres
Y. E. Reiff ,O ,,,r .,.,,,, , Sec
J. J. Hostetler , .,,,, .Treas
The NU-DA Store
310 S. Main St.
B. E. SWE
129 S. Main St.
The moxf C'UIllj7ll'li1' .Sport
fore in nO1'fl1c1'11 IIIIIIIIIHCIH
110 SO. Main
EPH CULP X SON ESTABLISHED 1863
Glllup jfunzral Ianni
311 SHUTH MAIN ST.
A Superior Ambulance Service
Quality Hardware at a Price
C. K. Yoder xpulxe in tliapel on Niiwinii Wiorli
in South Anieriea .... Short Hlerm arn-
dentx pi-exent afterfdinner proigramr, . . .
Now we understand why "HertZ" Cloesrfji heed
to xlildxll ..,. f"'Tf,'L:,f
ii sl'f'W' .
Ialqles, clmirg and dressers appear 111115115 nl
girlsldorm . . . . make way- for"Fl'1esen's
.V 4. .
. -.1351 . They need u. lot of room . . .JH
rf , ,
1' ' A f '
:WOR L r
' , 4't' t ,
on fI'Iershey speaks in Foreig N A -Y-e
uliand .... ullonie I ife Ani-ine the Arleeii-
-- H7New niinixters Seen on the tanipux
118 So. Main St. - Goshen. Indiana - Phone
Oh. rex, N1n1nterC XYeeli begins today , ,
"f5l1Oemalxer and Xladiner are taliinig no clianres
. . , . theiae Signed up for the courw in
111-S, I". Alever Spealu in Peace Society' meeting
GoShen'S Favorite Place to Eat
Luncheon - Sandwiches
on his experleneei during the XY'orld Xvar
. , . ,lohn llnerluen Shows a reel of pie-
tures on indians of the XYest .... hlyatery
abroad in girl? dorm . . . we drew naniew
for Heart-Sister W1-ek .,..
ll-Christian Life Conference begins . . .
12-Large crowd on campus-dining hall over-
flowing . . , meeting very inspirational
134Ordin:itiin Service for Bro, Paul Mininger
. . , , will have charge of North Goilien
--Iiaeh girl trying to guess who her heart sister
is . . . . even the fellows are looking for
"heart sisters" today.
--Xliqsion study classes-begin this evening with
Nl. L. I.elmi.m in charge ot one group and
l. lf Miller of another . . . . large attend-
ants' . . . .
-.Xfter-dinner program . . , . entire kitchen
Iliree takes a sight-seeing :rip in the Grey-
hiuinil bus .... Prof. I'lartZler's Students
git e .1 voiee recital .... mystery ended
. . . . heart sisters revealed . . . . Marg
,intl Phyllis look foolish! ...,
flreshman men's diseussiim contest . .
Charles Ainlay places first ....
-Beautiful snow helps us eelelirate debating vie-
ti-ries with Klariiin College . . . .
-lliur college girls seen making a snow man in
the woods by the dam . . . .
-Good humor makes one dish of meat a feast
. . . . I-low do you like hash? . . . .
-XY'ashington's birthday .... dining hall
celebrates by serving us cherry pie . . . .
Larry Burkhultler wins Hirst place in men's dix-
eussion Contest with "Random Notes . . . .
fYesperians are winners in Vesperian-Avon bas-
ketball game .
fi-XVoinen's discussion contest . . . . Iiunice
Hthroek wins hrxt place . . . . debate teams
do splendid work at North Manchester . . .
CHURN AND LADDER CO.
GOSHEN, INDIANA. U. S. A.
COSHEN STAMPING AND
ELKHART COUNTY FARM
L. C. SMITH And CORONA
SUPER SALES CO.
423 So. Lafayette Blvd. South Bend, Indiana
NEW PARIS CREAMERY CO.
A Home Industry
Butter - Milk Powder - Sweet Cream
27-Baptismal services at North Goshen .
total membership now Z7 . . . .
ZS-Billy Allen, in public school music class, tells
us .1 spirit is an old maid .... Gordon B.
linders lectures on Tibet .... Miss Royer
speaks in chapel ....
1-Lester Hershey speaks in chapel . . . sub-
ject is "Giving" ....
2-F. If. Miller speaks in series sponsored by the
"YU in the annual financial drive ....
. Nl, Kfs show us the advantage of travel in
India .... after-dinner program . . . .
SfOpen house in Kulp Hall . . . . Creatism of
First floor girls proves interesting and amusing
6-Iirnest Swallnm from Canada speaks in vesper
service . . . , chorus sings several numbers
7-Courtesy week begins! Xvatch your Manners!!
Lawrence Burkholder speaks on chapel C0lll'-
NEW PARIS LUMBER COMPANY ' ' ' '
S-Courtesy week continued . . . . skit pre-
sented emphasizing "dormitory courtesics"
9-Miss Shc-nk tells us about the ideal young man
and young lady .... their courtesy habits
Phone 800 New Paris, Ind.
-Emily Post answers some of our serious prob-
lems in an after-dinner program . . PS.
-still Courtesy Xveeli ....
-Demonstration lecture on "Modern Musical
Instruments" .... by Lloyd I.o.ir ...,
ixwyiliftf shoes are seen on campus-.1 sure sign
of snow before vacation . . . .
-For an evening program Mr. Umble gives dis!
cussion of the "History of Sunday School
Movement in Our Church" . . ,
-Final Avon-Vesperi.in game . . Vesper-
inns victorious . . . .
-Chorus sponsors guest .irtists . . . Mister
Singers give variety program in issemblv hall
-5:00 .t. ni.-Juniors cautiously sneaking from
campus .... but only for .1 breakfast
. . . . election of otlieers for coming
year .... Anna I'I.xllmJn .ind luvvrence
Burkholder chosen .is presidents of respective
-Professor Smith treading some unusual city
0rclinJnces in Government clnsslz "Any per-
son owning cattle. horses, or pigs shall not be
allowed to run :it large on the public lugliw.iy"
. . . . Two visiting debate squads on cam
pus ,.l. our tennis t.1lse .ill honors ....
-Adelpliian pool and fountain being "worked
on" .... rain adds to comfort of XVII,-X
workers , . . .
GOSHENA DAHRDDWZATRIEL DCIDMPANY
JANITOR SUPPLIES-CHINA-SPORTING GOODS
114-116 East Lincoln Ave. Phone 1457
Superior Dairy Products
GOSHEN. IN DIANA
Goshen Auto Eleetrie X Drake Service
l22-124 ld. YVASHINGTON
Goodyear Tires - Willard Batteries
Complete Carburetor and Ignition Service
BICYCLES And RADIOS
Lincoln Ave. and 5th-Phone 148-Students' Trade Solicited
LEW A. MILLER
7 COIWIPLIMENTS OF
I E E I I 10-'Xlen's Chorus gives prngixiln .it liristnl . .
liurlsie scires ilie fellows out uf J xe.1r's
growtlilll . . . .
D1 's Q.
Il-C hirles Nell puns our student buds' . . , .
ln rernaln for 4iqr.it.ltlJl1oii .,.. XY'elcmi1e
lurk, Cllmrln' ..., liirst das' nf sprintg
fw 1 . V V
. . . . nn one needs In be rennmletl ul it
. . lit-lures lit-ld in plate nl regular liter-
.iry meetings . , . .
A -2-Audubons venture out for .in earl. . .
'Lil and breakfast in the woods . . ii
T1 J-Dicksffoder is visiting friends is ,3gQ5T5-QS pus
' K'iv,1'5-rs-ef-, , 'H' "N
nr mf ' ----------- -- .
. i ""
Wm 5 Yoder Prop N V' A " I I I
.ti . - .,' ,,, . ' V I " '
-4 - :o nlie 5 1,4 ':yyQQEiis, 1nc "M . to
,I-',"f2 ie+g' ' rg.l1hs. een'al 'l.i u1 4 . .
IS-Yivim Iuhmnn takes first in XY'omen's lletli-
. inntion Quntust ..., Campus tlunn-up
PIIOIIB 51 ESt2llJl1SI'1C'd ISI-I div .... Rain spoils plans for outtlinir
83 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.
supper . . , .
is-Annual Missn-nirv Conference begins ..,.
Nelson Ii.iutl'm.in and lfrnest Miller speak in
nrst session ....
Besides General Banking we desire to be of service to you in
7 7-Services continue ,ill day . . . Iirnest Xliller
INSURANCE or ALL BINDS brings Closing message .,,.
INVESTMENTS or' EVERY NATURE . . . SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES or M W , , ,
VARIOUS SIZES. SETTLING ESTATES-ECONOMJCALLY AND EFPI- -H-ll Aldo ws U1 1 POCHC lwnfv as he W-mimi
CIENTLY ACTING AS GUARDIAN. SELLING TRAVELERS CHECKS AND
DRAFTS PAYABLE ANYWHERE.
WE WELCOME AN OPPORTUNITY TO ADVISE WITH YOU
SALEM BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
the turbulent Waters uf the dim . . . .
"Roll on. thou white and billmvv mount.uns,
roll on," he recited to Ilelen. "OIL lmw won-
derful you ire," she exclaimed, "It's doing it,"
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Hlflltlldx' Qhturm ,miriicxw 111 Xlillcrshurg for
Iliurus prugiauii ..., 11111111.1111 it vmtutl by
ui.. txuxlnnuiw ..., rain spuctlx clnnux
along In wrcnatliixg thu fullmxw ,...
-I-Ilcan Ikmlcr 1x lcailur in n1un's Clcvut1u11.1l
. . . . "Klux who xmtutl al11uc" 15 lnpli of
xuuiiuifx muctinq ,..,
GOSHEN SASH A D DOOR CO
I-fmrrc . . . tlw xxallx to thc gym is wcar- LI. S. A'
ing thin .... A 'I
-fXInrn1111g aftur the night hcforc
murnnnu after thc muntlm bcftine fwsicrs
1-l4irQ1:'i'k:ommuhicin servibe Norih 'Q
'."f5j ,-.I ygspcrs given by chorlas i v'l:p1,ijA
' I ichorus pies evenihgfrpro' lk-
I1:1rt'T'.W. . Ruth King applieQ t 6- rnliux
. . -.rw , J , X1 '.
t Q F A cn
v 1 1 1
mu xiitlilvlilx' and taht-I Klux XYyw aml M155
Rnycr Htlowii .1 mitclf' ....
1.-S11rpr1w' . . . . 'Ihr wt-ailicr man has turned
.1 wld sliutiltlur , . . . XY! .1w41lwtl'1is murm-
iim tn hml it hatl mmvud in our wimluws
. . , . Ircsimiun NIt'11'x llcacu Oramrical cun-
ICNI . . . . Nclstm Springer 1s winner . , . .
lhu Yapatiun wing catiwx thu tlmhcrx in liulp
lIalI ui truniblc . . . ,
-NI-I -A-H-I.-I -Sl Tun viutxmxl , . . . Carl
Xlillcr ami Arthur I lgxti wuiulci' Wlw rhvy
havc tu Iw lnlliclctl lust Iwfnrc vacatinm . . , .
R BBER CO.
BETTER LIGHT BETTER SIGHT
Nlll'IllC1'll Illlillilllil Public Scrvice Co.
W. D. Shannahan, Division Manager
+"I,aV thnwn chu sllovul and thc hoe" . . . .
Spring vacatiun bcgim. hIun's chorus leaves
for trip through thc Iasl ....
9-Vacationcrs pile wood on rhc humc fires
. . . . man-vacatiiwnui-x have a great time on
and aruund rhu campus . . . .
flicluutanl ittidcnts rcturn . . . . Mc1'1's
chorus makes its appcarancc around midnight
. . . . Diiappointctl girls listun in vain for
a scrcnatlc . . . .
-Margaret Bauur longs um get callcd down after
the ligliu are out .... her longingi arc
-Psyclmlogy Classes return from thc Kalama-
100 State Hmpiral .... they went this
m11rn1n1.g. ljuth 1.lurn1itnricS give Sl'IL'lfCf to
visiting High School cuntcstantx in thc Re-
gitmal Ilantl Cuntcst ....
-Chorux Banquct .... Raymond Yoder
yearns fur .1 pair of wings . . . .
Slirublacry is planted at North Gmhcn Church
by ctillcgc buys ....
I'vcryIwdy is slcupy .... Uayliglit Saving
time went inro cflcct las: night at midnight
. . . . Vcspcr Services .,.. Mcn'S chorus
brings thc 111css.1gc in sung .... Shirlcy Erb
returns .... having stayed at home to
nurse hui- spcclilcd face .... Q victim of
the nicaxlcs ....
Zf'+I..1dics' chorus loscs wcight in .mticipation of
lb-Strings strong cn0ugl1 to lift notes and little
fnvurs up .md down frum scctmd .md thirtl
flour In Kulp Hall .xrc known tu be danglmg
out of the windows .lt night ....
CIIOYLIS tfy-GUYS . . . . All tn nn,1v,11l . . . .
the but will hold cvcryune .... The Cul-
legc Rucord Staff holds tlinncr in honor of nuw
officers . . . .
ZSYNNV nlllccre and cnbmct nwnwbt-rw of the Y.I'.
CJx..IFClIIif.1llCt.l . . . .
29-Avon-Aurt1r.1 Banquut . . . . Vcwpcriqn-
Adclplumtm outxng. S11ti.1l Stutlitw Clns sets out
for Iimmttm at 4 A, Nl, tn Bun blmupk Bus
. . . . NYT hnpc thu' will return . . . .
I-Cun1muniun .xt the Q-mllcgc church ....
2-The Scnmrs arc guns .... lcft mnwtlmu
during tl1u"ww" huurs uf rho n1n11'n111g . . .
it'5 luncwlnc .lruuntl hcrc .,.., Iumurx
rccclvc ,1 tclcgr.1n1 frmn them .1lmut 9:30 tt-nt
frtvm Crawfordsvillc, lntli.1n.1 .,,.
3WG1llcttu Jnd hit I'I.1n1mnnt.l urg.1n prcxcntctl .u
extra Gmhcn concert number .... tim'
tell us two can go .1s cheaply .14 unc ttmnglmt
. . . . one nmtrnn and one tuluplwne systcru
can not meet dcnmndx of CoiIxn.1n H111 rusnf
THE COSHEN RUBBER and
MANUFACTURING COMP ,tt ' XNY
CHASE BAC CO.
PENN C0 TROL
are used the world over!
Oil Bll1'll6I'5, Stokers, Gas Burn-
ers, RCf1'IgC1'HII0ll, Air Colltlitiou-
ing, PIIIIIPS., Air COlll1J1'CSSO1'S.
PENN ELECTRIC SWITCH CO.
GOSH EN. INDIANA
Ask your local clealvrs for equip-
ment C'0llfl'Oll6?d by PC1111 Controls
47Iul11mx txtltnmt- St-rm-uw hx cntcx't.1un1x11g thum
.1t hru.1ltI.1xt thnx r1111ruu1g .... tht-X tc-
turnctl l.1xt night llrum Iurlxcx liun Smit'
XI.1vtl.u mll1ng.1t Ctullt-gn Ihnnl . , . . tmml
html mttx, tl.1u xtuntx, tug u'xx.xr .mtl gt-m'x.1l
l11l.tr1ty' , . . ,
flwrxu t.1lwx tlt'p.1rLu1't' .lt nnun fm' wuuk untl
lr1ptn1KWl1ln , . . .
7Cl1n1t1xxctt11'nN In tht- wuu snmll lwurt , . .
sluvpy 111t'r11lwt'rx rtwptmtl tu pruitwzrx tlutw-
tmnt tn t-.rrly 11w1'nn11g tlnwux .
,ltlnrnr-Ht-nnnrb.1nt1t1tt . . .
-Ikxcrynnu xx.1rnctl Us l-ttfup lux mu upcn tm,l,1x
. . . . KIIII PICK .IFHIIIILI XUIN Xl'k'll XXIIII IIIUIII
xhut . . .
-Klcn rtwpnntl ts,1tluwpt'r.1tc .xppt-.ulx nmtlc hx' run
dcntt nl lit1lpI'I,1ll ..... 1 w .1 rt-stxlt wc hut'
npcx1lm11tux11 LnIIn1,1n II1ll , , . ,
-Z2-Intl1.1n.1fNI1cl11g.1n l1tc1'.1x'iux lwltl nnnu.1l
cm1Ncl1l1unux1 t.1l11pus . . , .
-I-I.tmk up thu tlntt' an yntu' durt . , . .
-Prul. Hntlunw xuxtt' stutlcl1u pruwntcx.l tn 1
rcc1t.1l . . , .
fAm1tl1cr wage rctxlnl . . . , thu tnnu IW
I'rnt.Il.1rt1lurt ttutlt-nu . . . ,
-Dr. ll.1t1n1.1 of Calxm Cnllt-ut' xpualis In Vu-
PCIW , . . , LlIUI'lIS IQIXCN UXCIIIIILZ pI'lII.:I'.IlII
at Illthnrt ....
-Simms .if Pmft ,gkf f itmiff imma in pi. ,1K,
recital . . . .
9-Final examination . for tlie laxt
time tliib year . . . .
flfli--rus render, final prngrain
Clam tlav outings . . . . wine of our nltl
clawn.itex return to inin ux . . . .
.'Xlun1nilunquet , . . . luntli ix servetl on
llic camptlx ful' llic ren of UN . . .
'B.ICC.1l.llll'C.IlC . . . .
ffuninieneemenl uxereixes . . . .
Yuninier wxxiun lwginx aliler a dt-liglimfiillv rex!-
ful X.1C.H.l0ll fullowinlll ciimn1enceI'l14:I1l . .
SUMMER SCHOOL CALENDAR
lllnitiiiuetl from page Sol
lnla wax aruusetl from lier slumber at 1:30 '1
a, ni. Tlie dormitory' became illuniinatetl. and Cu An
an urganxfeil lwatalliun niatlt- war upon tliese
exur present pests.
"Open lluuseu in liulpl Hall .intl Colfnian
llall. Alter tlie iglrla vlwitetl all tlie rooinx in
Qoilnian llall, llie ielluwi entertalnctl wltli .1
slwrt progixun in the social mimi, Tlie eve-
nings activities were concluded with tlie
serving uf refrexlunents,
CITY LIGHT AND POWER
"CITY SERVES BEST"
In cliapel, Frank Byler was giving details con-
cerning tlie Summer Selwnl Outing and ended
by saying: "I liope we will all have .1 good time
up there," and it wasn't until Dr. Miller told
us to take straw liars and Qun glasses that We
were sure of an earthly destination.
Summer Selwnl Outing at Dunes State Park.
Party in Kulp Hall for Heart Sisters,
Dr. Slienlt Speaks at conioint Devotional.
Men! Cliorns singe at Pivytlalc C-lim townj
, and sercnatles the girls when they c onie-hsanme.
Stefnnssoifs lecture on "The Fri ig,"
ebzrtcrs leave for Manchester." '.
- Q. .,,,. ., . , -' X nf-
-5 ig. t
D f. Q1 v
.inf P , ..,., .
1, 'iq clsii ' i gms H uclies-
. I .il-Qifpif-iizfiidaia tiff of
"'1f"fi' t S, 7,----A ----- --- il . . if".-
g .3,,: :X L - .. M-H . -
'u U 0' C1 X
The girls serenndetl the fellows.
A campus frolic in tlie form of n scavenger
An after-dinner program concludes our Sum-
mer School activities.
Summer Scliool closes. "Au Revoir" but not
NVINTER BIBLE SCHOOL
S9 students enroll from eight states.
The short term students and the college stu-
dents rnet in the Assembly Hall for a get-aw
quainted social given by the Y.P.C.A.
Following committees chosen to arrange for
student activities: Sofial, Warren Christophel,
chairman, Delvin Gerber, Esther Smueker,
Glenn Swarwendruber, Mildred Shoemaker:
RUILQIITIIS, Vernon Martin, chairman, john
Kautfman, Frnest Hooley, Lorraine Lieehty.
Ina Martin: Nrzu, XY'ilbur Lehman, chair-
man, Ruth Springer, Titus Met7ler, lilsie
Keim, Orlo Brenneman.
XVotnen's Devotional services were held in
Chapel Hall. The program was given by XVin-
ter Bible Term girls. Theme chosen, "The
Overllowing Life," II Cor. WS. The Men!
Devotional services were held in Aurora Hall
and were eonducted by the XVinter Term
men. Theme, "Beginning a Life of Service for
Program given at the Shore Church. Sunday
The Bible Short Term students and their in-
structors met for devotional services in Aue
D1lVllJLY Lllllj 1. llllallnl
INC. - Established 1897
WHOLESALE GROCERS AND IMPORTERS
General Offices-South Bend, Ind.
For Quality and Excellence ask your grocer for
Simons and Toppy Food Products
COMPLETE CAR SERVICE THAT GOES FARTHER
Smith Auto Works St Supply Co.
Quality Tires - Batteries - Supplies for Less
316 South Main Street. Rear. Goshen. Ind.
THE FARMERS EXCHANGE
NEW PARIS. INDIANA
Clean - Helpful - Interesting - Fair
31.00 per year
Job Printing Advertising Helps
CLASS or 1938
rora Hall, Ivan Grit-ser as leader was assisted
by Glenn Swartnndrubet as thorister.
HI Sundav evening program given at the Olive
and Salem Congregations.
il The XY',P,'I'. students enli-ved a llterarv proe
gram in the assembly hall, The program in-
tlutled: poem bv Iilsie Kenna, a guitar and
bango duet bv ,Iohn Kautfnian and Walbur
Nlartxn, maigaline reviews bv Titus Xletller
and Ina Martin, and tivo impromptu talks bv
Glenn Swartlendruber and Lorraine Iiuehtx.
1 Nlr. and Nlrw. I. lf. Burkhart were home to the
XV. B. Term students from the hours of 3:00
to 5:00 p. tn. A nice social time was enjoyed
by the students in playing of games, visiting.
Z President Yoder gave an illustrated lecture
Concerning the life and work of Mexico. It
proved especially interesting to the Xlission
Study class .... gathered together in
Aurora Hall for a prayer meeting. led bv
Mildred Lehman-songs led bv Delvin Gerber.
3 Chapel services were in eharge of the Bible
ST. MARY'S OHIO
4 A group of Short Term students of the Mis-
sion Study class enjoyed a visit to the home of
"The Mennonite Board of Missions and Char-
ities" in Elkhart. The trip was made by bus
. . . . In the college dining hall the stu-
dents xwrc tllc gucwtt 111 Xlr. .mtl Xlrs. ll. ,-X.
Y-nlcr. x1l111 turnlslxctl the tlulntnm nul c,1l1t-
inl yxxirx 11 l11cl1 were tl111r1111Lgl1l1 u11111xc1l lu'
.1ll. l11ll111x1n1g 1111- tlinnur, .1 pi'-113111111 w,1x
gntn In the XY. ll, xtntlcnls 1ntl11tl1n1g .1 xlwtt
t'nt1ll1.'1l "lit-g1Ntr,1t11111 tl,11," .intl :u1t.11' lntmc
lu Inlm li.111tln1,1n .intl XY1llu11' Xlarun.
11 XY li. T, wtntlcnu gnc Yotlnu l'c11pl-,-is pru-
:r,1n1 .it rluc college .... uronp nent tu
lliu Xlltltllclmrx c1111g1'cg.1l11m.
Y 'll1t'.l1111ng rntunt of li11lpll,1Il w.1N the went
ul' .1 l11el1 gmnp ul' XY111u-1' l'urn1 Nttutlt-11u,
'l'l11- cxcnx 1x.1x ,1 N1-c1.1l In ul11Ll1 num nt the
XX,li.l. Nttxtlt-nts loolt gurl, lluc young lnllxw
xxtrc tlnnlutl mm. lun grntipx, c.1cl1 gxnnp
c111t1x111: x,11'11111w inuw t1't1n1 'Htl In .ilmut
ll L1r.1tlu,1t11111 cxtrciww 1n Lliapcl ll.1ll. Ci. li,
lel1n1.1n, llu.1n nt llic lflxlurti Xlu11111+n1tc
Heli-ml, lI,111'1Nn11l1111'y4. YJ., .itltlxx-swtl the win-
tlcntx on tlic Nuluctl. "L'l11'1wt1.1n Ncrvtccf'
livin licntlcr ,intl l'11m1p.1l li, A, Yoder
.111 .titled tl1pl11111,1x ln c11gl1t students coniplet-
ing 1I1t- tlircc war cmnrw ,mtl lcn d1pl111n.1N to
Ntutlt-nu t11111pletn1g lllu l5lcl11t-mari 'l'c.icl1c1'
'l'r,11n1n1.g C outwc.
ll Nltm nf tl1u XY',l5.'l'. sttidctiu xtu' nxcr tor
rlic ll1r11t1,1n life turitlurciuc
l-t Xlt111tl.1x' 11111rl1n1.13f-NY'111tcr llulslc Tcrni stu-
dents lnltl 14---ltl-bw xo Cmxlicti Lnllt-,ge ,ind
.inntlicr lump,-11' perxntl nt lc.1rn1ng .intl tellnw-
CRYSTAL SPRINGS BUTTER
Phone 73 Middlebury. Indiana
P I N E M A N O R
MR. AND MRS. ERNEST MARTIN. Owners
Belgian I-Iorscs and Guernsey Cattle
Pine Manor "Golden Guernsey" Milk
WAMBAUGH SANITARY MILK CO
ELKHART AND GOSHEN. INDIANA
IT'S HARD TO STUDY
Rad enough when you feel well but
almost impossible when you have
Headache. Acid Indigestion or Mus-
Relieve these pains the modern. pleas-
ant. effective way. with
Don't let common ailments such as Gas on Stomach.
Colds. Headache. keep you from having a good
time. Try Alka-Seltzer for prompt. pleasant. ef-
At your Drug Store in thirty and sixty cent pack-
ages. and by the glass at Drug Store Soda Foun-
MY HEAD ACI-AES Tax: ALKA
go' we LL MISS
AU' U1 :iii
-Q1-. ,f fl .,
CQOLLEGE CALENDAR 1958-1939
at D 11 I I
' ' l-in ti Firxt Scnwstur, l'-FBS-il?
I, 'QE' .Q U
if ':E:I'. was
55 - - liz Sept. '7-13, l'ritlaV-Tn1:id.iy'4l'rckl1n1.1n Days.
:lg -:I W 51- Sept, ll, 'lllicxtlay-ltirit Qcincxtcr begins, 3:00 A. m.
1, Rug1xtr.1t11111 uf senmrx, tumors. and sopho-
Sept, 14, Nxltjpll1CSLl.lX"Cl.lSSUH begin, 71-If .1. m
Nov. 2-l, Tliurstlay-Tl1.1nlxwgivtng Dax' ltolitlay.
Nov. 24-17, Thu1'stl.iy-S1111ti.1y-Horne-coining.
Iles, 17, 9.1turd.1y-Cl1ristm.1s rcccsx bcgim,
Alan. 3. Tucsd.1y-Cl1rist111.1s recess ends, 7:-lf n. ni,
kl.1n. 2, Mo11d.1yfXVi11tcr llnlulc School begins,
,l.1n. - -27. Nlontlnx'-liritlayflfinnl ux.1111i11.1tion1:.
Scunid Scmexrcr. 1039
LUNCHES SELTZER5 GOOD
THESE MIDNIGHT Swucxi' ALMA
BE KNOCK ME FLAT ron THAT
,l.1n. 9-14-Secoml wcnitsrcr registration for old
,fi Y A I 1- A
M' if ' Qi elf "-Q 4 'fe
D 13, ,, - A - ,
'Alkalize with Alka-Seltzer
jan. 2S,S.1turday-Second semester r t, trition for
jan.30,Nlonday-Second sem ster begins, 7:45
Feb. 10, Friday-NVinter Bible School ends.
Feb. 10-12, Friday-Sunday-Christian Life Confer-
April 1-2,Saturday-Sunday-Annual Missiomry
April S,Saturday-Spring recess begins, if-45
J. m. ,
., 1 xg,
April lS,'I'ucsd.1y-Spring recess ',:?.?'. m
.M L,-t , Wig?
, 1 a:.'...-QQ, ff- g- .1
April 117- 1 tpgsd' ivigdfgp an :gm .qw S
E," i, xi' Yr ,,-'
xlun l A ns
,JL Ali: Ilxffilff 'El'-,. 7:5 f' , ,Gul
r e ag-alfa - ,o as
june -, . ont ay- nmniencemcnt .ua
Summer Session 1939
June 13, Tuesd.1y+Summ r vssion begin
August 12. Saturdav-Summer scssinn ends.
White Baking Co.
Bakers for the
Call Us for Your Special
Orders of Buns. Rolls
Any Where Any Time
TAXI CAB AND TRANSFER
Jess Grcenawalt. Mgr.
Insured Workmen - Reliability - Complete Service
LLOYD f. MARTIN
Painting and Decorating
1135 S. Sth St. - Phone X1018 and 79 - GUSHEN
1205 Prairie St. - Phone 2009 - l'ILliH.XR'I'
Inquire for our "House-21-day" new method house painting
' anehietn cbreenbnuse
Cut jflutners anh Botteh Plants
Bonded Member of Telegraph Delivery Service
Phone X -1380
505 Wilson A ve.
To wander restlessly
Amidst the interlacing threads of hurried
Past-but inditlerently experienced.
To recall the tasks half 'eomplished, duties
A Soundly Christian Institution
Controlled and Operated by
The Mennonite Board of Education
Offers Courses Leading to Degrees of
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science in Education
Bachelor of Theology
Send for Catalog to the President of the College
only just begun
Thrust heedlessly aside.
To view with intellect's eye that which
was otlered mc,
And reali7e my lame awareness of the of-
Is to say-Time Xvas.
To ponder endlessly
Upon those dazzling visions shown to me
And guarded jealously by me!
To Search the horizon of mind's mon-
strous bounds and with eagerness
Await that primeval image.
To catch a glimpse-and quiver with ex-
To rush out breathless, impatient to touch,
to guarantee reality.
IS to believe-Time XVill be.
INDIANAP I.I ENGRA ING COMPANY
SCHOOL PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT
ol-no STREET - lNmANAPous, INDIANA
I'r'1V'14' In Il I K I W Shop, Fmxlvly Ixul
Suggestions in the Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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