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Xrr 'rbe new Gosberr Cobege Memo
Lrbrory o. dreorrx boa become brick ond.
prorsrer. Kr rs rror prrrnoriy o. sore rrr wbrcb
ro srore books but rorber or rooX ro rrrcreose
rbe eirecrryerress or rrrsrrucrrorr, os rrury rr
bofs during its rrrsr yeor or service. Yrs
corrfrorr ood corryerrrerrce boye been op-
precroreo by sruderrrs orrd iocuky orrke.
Wrrb ire opproprrore Xorrdscoprrrq rbe
Georgrorr CoXorxroX burkiroq odds rrxucb ro
rbe beoury or rbe oorrrpus. Urrooubredky
rbe exceberroe or 'rbe 'brbrory was on iro-
porrorrr rorcror rrr 'rbe oooeprorrrce or Gosberr
Cobege os o rrxerrxber or 'rbe Norrb Cerrrrok
focrorrrorr. We ocrcrrormedcge rbe rrreXess
berr Cobeqe or rbose ro wborrr
' X ond We giedge
rbe Lrbrory rs o rn
rbor by our use oi rr we sbo
rbe rrrsrrrurrorr wbrcb rbey beXped ro bur
orrd rbe Mosrer Wborrx rbey served.
r of the
KTION AND SCIENCE
srooms, offices, laboratories
fill the science Hall and Adminis-
tration Building. ln the past year,
following the plan for progress,
the Sn-ack Shop, a new bookstore,
music practise rooms, and en-
larged Business Office, Adelphian
Hall, additional office room, re-
decorated locker rooms, and the
Student Lounge have been added
to the Administration Building.
Science Hall has been improved
by new equipment in the Foods
Laboratory, new lighting in Au-
rora Hall, and the redecoration of
the entire building.
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learn from e
periment an d
or - we
College students do not forget the home
folks w as the eagerness displayed on the
arrival of the posiman shows.
Students live in Kulp Hall, where Miss Good
mothers a hundred-odd girls, and across the
campus in Coffman Hall, which is home to the
fellows. Here is Where we become more truly
brothers and sisters in the "big, happy family"
that is Goshen College. By sharing the daily
round of work, study, and play we stimulate the
friendly spirit which characterizes the school.
By the Coffman Hall Council and the Kulp Hall
Standards Committee we learn to control our-
selves better and more intelligently. A valu-
able part of our college education is gained
through living in the dormitories.
Ella Mae Weaver
lf wi! C' fl
, fri, ,. . AJ
From freshman days to commencement - another college
year has passed, Literaries, choruses, clubs organized with
their new crop of members. The autumn social, the first con-
cert, the first lecture, and the senior sneak were scarcely past
until Homecoming brought scores of old grads back to inspect
the progress of their Alma Mater, to renew old comradeships.
Then presto, it was Christmas with special programs and the
annual singing of the Messiah. Like a dream it was for most of
us to be at home for Christmas and the opening of a new year.
Twenty-four students gave their vacation to gospel-team work.
Back to the old grind again, we kept busy making friends with
Short Termers and frantically studying for mid-year examina-
tions. Winter Bible School ended with a flourish in Ministers'
Week and a great Christian Life Conference. The debate
squad brought home new forensic honors to the school. On
March 27, l94l, the North Central Association accepted Goshen
w Xww 1- l l'
College as a member, placing us on a par with ranking col-
leges and universities. No student will ever forget the general
rejoicing, culminating in a parade and bonfire. The Easter
recess saw the A Cappella Chorus travelling east into Ohio and
Pennsylvania and another gospel team visiting points north
and west, including the Minnesota mission field. All at once
the Spring Team students were among us and the round of
spring festivities was on. Already we must think of leaving
the familiar scenes of campus life, of parting from friends,
newly made or grown dearer in the year. Examination week,
the class outings, all the cherished fanfare of graduation speed
past and the year has ended. 'We have tried to catch the high
points in pictures for you in this l94l Maple Leaf. We hope
that in future years it may recall the songs, tears, laughter,
work, and play of this college year.
I 7 get. r
1 9 4 1
THURSDAY, IUNE 5
m. "Holy City"-Alfred Gaul
Sung by the College Choruses
FRIDAY, IUNE 6
m. Senior Class Program
SATURDAY, IUNE 7
rn. Literary Society Reunions
m. Alumni Reunion and Banquet
SUNDAY, IUNE 8
m. Sunday School and Worship Service
m. College Chorus Program
m. Baccalaureate Service
Sermon by S. C. Yoder
MONDAY, IUNE 9
m. Final. Chapel Service and Y. P. C. A. Devotional
m. College Luncheon
m. Commencement Exercises
Address by Dr. Herman H. Horne, Chairman
ot the Departments of History and Philosophy
ot Education, New York University
Subject: "The Star of Life."
l Lf -1
Here they are - the Seniors who almost
envy the Freshmen as they watch the last few
days oi their college lite slipping byg the luniors
fresh from the responsibilities of publishing a
Maple Leaf and ready for the duties of Seniorsg
the Sophomores, quite sure they know what
coHege B aH aboutcund eagerfor nmxe ofit
and the Freshmen with eyes cleared of that
characteristic haze - they will file past tor
your inspection in the next pages.
Ernest E. Miller, Ph. D.
With a World-wide range ot experience, fine
scholarship, and a deep, sincere Christian ex-
perience as a background, President Miller is
an able man for so responsible a position. He
is an inspiring leader, a sympathetic and wise
counsellor, and a dependable friend.
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The Tragedy of Unused Resources
One of the most impressive facts of history is the poverty of man in -a world
surcharged with immeasureable power. The power was there but man had
not discovered it. Steam was in existence the first day of primitive man boiled
fish in a rude pail on a heap of burning wood. For centuries he went on boil-
ing fish and meat. For centuries the steam rose from the boiling pail but man
continued doing all the work of the world with his own hands. Here was the
steam all about him Waiting to do his work, to multiply his powers ten
thousand fold, but he went on riding on clumsy wagons behind slow bullocks.
Or, again, the world was surcharged with electricity in the days of primi-
tive man just as it is today. For centuries the universe has been packed with
it calling man to harness it and let it be a giant to extend the powers of his
speech around the world. A few years ago l stood before the pyramids in
Egypt. As I looked at those monuments of massive stones, l recalled that it
took thousands of men years to build them. Several dozen might have built
them in a relatively short time by using an electric motor or a steam engine.
lmmeasurable resources, but man ignorant of them.
But, the most amazing thing in history is the reluctance of man to increase
his stature and capacity for power by siezing on these great resources when
they did become known to him. Long after steam was invented thousands
of men still insisted on working their own looms. There are lands today where
the people know of steam and electricity but refuse to utilize them. They are
content to live as weaklings in the midst of resources that would make them
great and strong.
However, the same thing is happening in even more astonishing measure
here and now. lt must be the most pathetic thing the eyes of God ever looked
upon that with all we profess to know and have, that we live in a world where
vast spiritual resources have been released and we fail to utilize them. All
about us in the world are thousands of persons living weak impoverished lives
while the world is packed with riches - every bush aflame with God. It is
shameful to be weak when we might be strong, to be ineffective when the
need requires that we should be dynamic and powerful.
- President Ernest E. Miller
HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER, M. A., Th.D. C. L. GRABER
Dean and Professor of Bible and Church Business Manager
Head of the Department of Bible and
PAUL BENDER, Ph.D.
Head of the Department of Natural Sciences.
Professor of Physics.
GUY FRANKLIN HERSHBEHGER, Ph.D.
Head of the Department of Social Sciences.
Professor of History and Social Science.
SILAS HERTZLER, Ph.D.
Head of the Department of Teacher Training
Professor of Education and Psychology.
PAUL ERB, M.A.
Head of the Department of Language,
Literature, and Fine Arts.
Professor of English.
SANFORD CALVIN YODER
Professor of Bible
S. T. D., D. D., Northern Bap-
tist Theological Seminary
SAMUEL WENGER WITMER
Professor of Biology
IOHN SYLVANUS UMBLE
Professor of Speech
GLEN RUSSELL MILLER
Professor of Chemistry
OLIVE GERTRUDE WYSE
Assistant Professor of Home
WILLARD HARVEY SMITH
Associate Professor of Hist-
ory and Political Science
WALTER E. YODER
Assistant Professor of Music
M. Mus., Northwestern
MARY NEUHAUSER ROYER
Assistant Professor of Edu-
M.A., George Peabody
H. HAROLD HARTZLER
Associate Professor of
Assistant Professor of Bible
Instructor in French
M.A., George Peabody
IOHN C. WENGER
Assistant Professor in Bible
Instructor in Economics
Dean of Women
Assist. Professor of German
Assistant Personnel Director
and Instructor in English
B.S,, tLibrary Sciencel,
H. CLAIR AMSTUTZ
Instructor in Biology and
LCIS MARY SCI-lERTZ..PhysiolOgYf Bacteriology
GLENN WIDMER .,...,......................,....,.. Zoology
CHARLES AINLAY ,.,.......
IVAN BAUMGARTNER ....4,,
ROBERT CRIPE ....,.V,,.
LEONARD LICHTI ............
LESTER ZIMMERMAN .......,.
PAUL KING .......,..,,...,,,,.
ROYCE EN GLE .........,,.......,,
MARIAN IONES ...,..... ,.,...
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DANIEL A. LEHMAN
Emeritus Professor of Mathe-
matics and Astronomy
ARTHUR L. SPRUNGER
Instructor in Art
Instructor in Piano
IRVIN E. BURKHART
B. FRANK HARTZLER
Instructor in Voice
VERNA GRABER fMrs.I Smith
Instructor in Latin
Ass't, Business Manager and
Instructor in Commerce
IOHN E. COEFMAN
Curator of Mennonite His-
torical Library and Museum
Instructor in Social Science
Instructor in Commerce
Instructor in English
Superintendent of Buildings
Instructor in Piano
Secretary to the President
MRS. LAURA WEAVER
I-Iousekeeper of Kulp Hall
MRS. SIDDIE OYER
Matron of Coffman Hall
MRS. BERTHA SIEBER
MARIAN fMrs.l IONES, R, N.
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CHARLES WILLIAM AINLAY,
ANNA LOIS BUCHER, B. S.
LEONARD WEAVER LEHMAN,
IVAN IAY BAUMGARTNER,
HARVEY CHRISTIAN BIRKY,
ELSIE ELIZABETH EASH, B. S,
A knight, a captain, and a leader."
You bear a gentle mind, and heaven-
ly blessings follow such creatures."
"A due sincerity governed his deeds."
We that have good wits have much
to answer for."
He did it with a serious mind, a heed
was in his countenance."
And frame your mind to mirth and
merriment which bars a thousand
harms and lengthens lite."
ROBERT COATS CRIPE, B. A. H
FAITH CAROL GLICK, B. S.
Sugar Creek, Ohio
RUTH ELIZABETH INBODY,
ARNOLD I. DIETZEL, B. S.
Bay Port, Michigan
EDWARD HENRY FRIESEN,
Drug, C. P. India
MARIAN KAUFFMAN IONES,
R. N., B A
Sir, I hear you are a scholar."
l have heard her reported to be a
Woman of an invincible spirit."
I perceive in you so excellent a touch
"To be honest, as this world goes, is to
be one man picked out ot ten
"You know neither me, yourselves, nor
Make some sign how I may do thee
,N yd, f f' Tx
PAUL WILLIAM GIBSON, B. S
New Paris, Indiana
IOSEPH HESS GARBER, B. S
BETTY MARIE LANDAW, B. S
ANNA GERTRUDE MININGER
ROBERT WILLIS HARTZLER,
ROMAN L, GINGERICH, B. A
LEOSARD CURTIS HENARD,
Ia Iunta, Colorado
HENRY RALPH HERNLEY, B. A.
LOLA SCHERTZ, R. N., B. A.
MIRIAM IEANETTE STALTER,
CLAEEIACE DAVID HOOLEY,
North Lawrence, Ohio
WAIEE EARBER IONES, R. N.
Come, draw this curtain, and let's see
Done in the testimony of a good
I know her virtuous and well de-
Virtue is bold, and goodness never
To do this is within the compass ot
And therefore I will attempt the do-
You are looked for and called for,
asked for and sought for."
"Exceeding wise, fair-spoken, and per-
Every ICIIISIS end, every shop, church,
session . . . yields a careful man
I give me and my service ever whilst
They look into the beauty of thy mind
and that, in guess, they measure by
Still have I borne it with a patient
Benedick, the married man!"
32,5 .... x, ..,. .,
. K, -:
PAUL MILLER KING, B. A.
OHN ROBERT KREIDER, B. A.
DORIS STUCKEY, B. A.
ELLA MAY WEAVER, Th. B.
ALLEN ELLSWORTH MILLER,
SAMUEL E. MILLER, B. A.
EARL FRANKLIN SCI-IROCK.
NELSON PAUL SPRINGER,
EUNICE WEAVER, B. A.
GLADYS MARTHA WEAVER,
R. N., B. A.
ERNEST EDWARD SMUCKER,
ORVAL LEROY SHOEMAKER
B. A. ,
I-Ie hath strange places cramm'd with
Methinks there is much reason in his
"I know thou . . . weighest thy words
before thou givest them breath."
"She holds it a vice in her goodness
not to do more than she is requested."
Look, he's winding up the Watch ot
his wit, by and by it will strikel"
"His life was gentle, and the elements
so mixed in him, that nature might
stand up and say to all the World,
'This was a manl' "
"A gentleman oi all temperancef'
I-lis industry is upstairs and down-
Who starves the ears she feeds and
makes them hungry
The more she gives them speech."
Whiles others fish with craft tor great
I with great truth catch mere sim-
Snip, snap, quick and home! It re-
joiceth my intellect: true Wit!"
"The Lord protect him, for he is a good
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DWIGHT L. STOLTZFUS,
Th. B., B. A.
LOIS MAE WINGARD, B. S.
ZEHR, B. S.
Croghan, New York
HOWARD IACOB ZEHR,
Th. B., B. A.
Deer Creek, Illinois
ALFRED GLENN ZOOK, B. A.
ETHEL IRENE ZOOK,
R. N., B. S.
New Wilmington, Penn.
INot on Paneli
NELLIE MAE ESCH, B. A.
ELVA MAY SCHROCK, B. A.
GRANT MOSES STOLTZFUS,
FRANK AMMONS, B. S. in
What zeal, what fury hath inspired
We lose it not, so long as we can
She has brown hair and speaks small,
like a Woman."
His word might bear my wealth at
As good a gentleman as the emperor."
"Her very silence and her patience
speak to the people."
HILDA ESHELMAN RUPERT,
B. S. in Education
FRANCIS WILSON SMUCKER
B. S. in Education
LAURA ELIZABETH TROYER,
B. S. in Education
GEORGE CALVIN AMSTUTZ,
B. S. in Education
FLORENCE IRENE TROYER
B. S. in Education
R. N., B. A.
La Iunta, Colorado
NANCY HERNLEY, B. A.
ln September, 1937, one hundred and eighteen individuals made their ap-
pearance upon Goshen College campus and were generally known as the
Freshmen Class. The class president was Charles Ainlay, vice-president,
Ralph Hernley, secretary, Doris Stuckey, treasurer, loe Burkholder, historian,
Shirley Erb. During this first year we held our colors high in forensics, debat-
ing, and athletics. We certainly would not want to forget our skating party
in the gym and our long-remembered outing at Lake Webster.
ln 1938 eighty-eight individuals again appeared on the campus, this time as
full-fledged Sophomores. Again we progressed under the capable leader-
ship of Charles Ainlay. Our vice-president was Ralph Hernleyg secretary,
Betty Kate Lee, histori-an, Ella May Weaver. We thoroughly enjoyed our kid's
party in the home economics rooms where each Sophomore lost his dignity and
became a real youngster in pigtails and bow-ties. Certainly no Sophomore
could forget that ride in the back of the Miller truck on class day through a
Our Iunior year opened with forty-five of our old members back and five
new ones. Charles Ainlay gave an example to Mr. Roosevelt by being elected
for a third term. Our vice-president was Robert Hartzler, secretary, Eunice
Weaver, treasurer, Orval Shoemaker, and historian, Lola Schertz. Such things
will be remembered from our lunior year: our outing at the Kiwanis Cabin
near Elkhart, our moral victory over the Seniors, the Christmas party at the
home of Dr, Hershberger, our sponsor, and the lunior-Senior banquet when the
Seniors were taken on board the Goshen College Cruiser under the leadership
of Captain Ainlay.
As a senior, Charles Ainlay set a further precedent for Mr. Roosevelt by be-
ing elected for a fourth term as class president. The vice-president was Paul
King, treasurer, Ernest Smuckerg and secretary-historian, Lois Wingard. Out-
standing Senior memories can be spelled with eight letters-Tl-IE SNEAK. Per-
haps now the luniors will really recognize the "peaches" that Mr. Gunden hauls
to South Haven, Michigan. For the Seniors the sneak connotates such things
as sand dunes, a full moon, a moonlight launch ride, wading UD in Lake
Michigan and an all-around good time.
We are Seniors now, but very soon we will be Freshmen in the school of
life. As another class steps in to fill our place may CULTURE FOR SERVICE
truly be its goal. And as we leave for a larger field may our college motto yet
be ringing in our ears so that Goshen and Goshen ideals will not be forgotten.
Colors ....... ....... B lue and Silver
Flower ...... ....... W hite Chrysanthemum
Motto ........ ....... G od our guide,
Service our path,
Success our goal.
XINLAY, CHARLES: Aurora, Pres. 45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 45
Class President l, 2, 3, 45 Record Staff, l, 2, 45 Peace So-
ciety 3, 45 'French Club l, Z, 3, 45 Debate l, 2 ,35 Audubon 2,
3, 45 Coffman Hall Association 35 Basketball 1, 2.
SAUMGARTNER, IVAN: Aurora5 German Club 2.
LIRKY, HARVEY: Adelphian.
tUCHER, ANNA LOISz Vesperian5 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 45
C. W. Band l, 2, 3, 45 Sec. 45 Collegiate Chorus 3, 45 Home
Ec. Club 45 Ed. Club l, 2, 3, 45 Bible Circle 45 Audubon
ZRIPE, ROBERT: Aurora.
JIETZEL, ARNOLD: Central State Teachers College, Mich.
l, 25 Aurora5 Record Staff 45 Gospel Team 45 Softball 3, 4.
IASH, ELSIE: Vesperian, Pres 45 C. W. Band l, 2, 45 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet 45 Foreign Missions Fellowship 45 Education
Club 2, 45 German Club 2, 45 Elizabethtown College 3.
ISCH, NVELLIEZ Vesperian5 A Cappella Chorus l, 2, 3, 45
German Club l, 25 Camera Clique 35 Maple Leaf Staff 3.
IARTZLER, ROBERT: Aurora5 Vice Pres. Class 35 Record
Staff, Assoc. Ed., 45 Maple Leaf Staff 35 French Club 2,
3, 4, Pres. 4.
'lERNARD, LEONARD: Hesston l, 25 Adelphian5 Sec. 3, 45
Pres. 45 Maple Leaf Staff 35 Basketball 3, 4.
'lERNLEY, NANCY: Vesperian5 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 35
C. W. Band l, 2, 35 Bible Circle l, 2, 35 Foreign Missions
Fellowship l, 2, 35 Sec. 35 Collegiate Chorus 2, 35 German
Club l, 2, 35 Sec'y. 25 French Club Z5 Audubon l, 2, 35 V.
Pres. 25 Home Ec. Club 2, 35 Menn. Historical Society 35
-IERNLEY, RALPH: Adelphian5 V. Pres. Class l, 25 Y. M. C.
A. Cabinet 2, 3, 45 C. W. Band l, 2, 3, 45 V. Pres. 25 Pres.
35 Foreign Fellowship l, 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Gospel Team 1,
2, 3, 45 Maple Leaf Staff, Bus. Mgr. 35 Record Staff, Bus.
Mgr. 25 A Cappella Chorus 45 Collegiate Chorus I, 2, 35
Pres. 35 German Club 1, 2, 35 Peace Society l, 2, 3, 45
Audubon l, 2, 3, 45 Camera Clique 35 Debate 45 Athletic
5is3'n4, Sec'y 35 Pres. 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Softball l,
FRIESEN, EDWARD: Aurora5 C. W. Band 2, 3, 45 Foreign
Missions Fellowship l, 2, 3, 45 Gospel Team 45 A Cappella
Chorus 2, 3, 45 Peace Society 2, 3, 45 German Club 2, 3.
GARBER, IOSEPHZ Eastern Mennonite School l, 25 Adelph-
ian5 C. W. Band 3, 45 Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 45
Bible Circle 45 Collegiate Chorus 3, 45 Gospel Team 35
Audubon 3, 45 Camera Clique 35 German Club 35 Menn.
Hist. Society 45 Peace Society 4.
GIBSON, PAUL: Adelphian5 Camera Clique 3, 4.
GINGERICH, ROMAN: Aurora5 Tre-as. 25 Peace Society 35
Gospel Team 45 Collegiate Chorus 3, 45 Audubon Z, 35
German Club 2, 3, 45 Education Club 35 Coffman Hall
Assoc. l, 2, 35 Proctor 35 Mens Athletic Assoc. Pres. 45
Record Staff 2, 35 Basketball, Softball, l, 2, 3, 4.
GLICK, CAROL: Avon5 Treas. 2, 4, V. Pres. 25 Pres. 35 C. W.
Band l, 2, 45 Sec, 25 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 45 Treas. 45
A Cappella Chorus 2, 45 Pres. Ladies Chorus 45 Collegiate
Chorus I5 Home Ec. Club 2, 45 German Club l, 2, 45 Audu-
bon l, 2, 45 Ed. Club l, 2, 45 Debate l5 Athletic Ass'n. V.
Pres. 25 Basketball l, 2, 4.
l-IOOLEY, CLARENCE: Aurora5 Treas. 25 Gospel Team 45
Maple Leaf Staff 35 Record Staff 25 A Cappella Chorus
45 Collegiate Chorus 2, 35 Camera Clique l5 Pres. 2, 3, 45
Audubon Society l, 2, 35 Debate 3, 45 German Club l, 2, 35
Peace Society 45 Softball l, 2, 3, 4,
INBODY, RUTH: Vesperian5 Education Club 2, 3, 4.
IONES, MARION: Avon, Sec. 25 Home EC. Club 45 Peace
Society 45 Instructor, Womens Physical Ed, 3, 45 Nurses
Club 3, 45 Pres. 35 College Nurse 3, 45 Athletic Assn. 3, 4.
IONES, WADE: Adelphian, Sec. 25 Pres. 35 German Club 2,
35 Peace Society 3, 45 Nurses Club 3, 45 Pres. 45 College
Nurse 3, 4.
KING, PAUL: Adelphian, Sec. 25 V. Pres, 35 V. Pres. Class 45
Gospel Team 45 Maple Leaf Staff 35 Record Staff lg French
Club 3, 45 Peace Society 45 Camera Clique lj Basketball
lp Softball l, 2, 3, 4.
KREIDER, I. ROBERT: Adelphian, Pres. 45 C. W. Band 1, 2,
-3. 45 A Cappella Chorus l, 2, 3, 45 Gospel Team 2, 3, 45
Maple Leaf Staff, Assoc. Ed. 2, Ed. 35 German Club l, 25
Peace Society 2, 3, 45 Pres. 45 Debate l, 2, 3, 4.
LANDAW, BETTYI Vesperian, Education Club 2, 3, 4.
MILLER, SAMUEL E.: Adelphian, Treas. 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabin-
et 3, Pres. 4, C. W. Band l, 3, 4, Foreign Missions 4, Gos-
pel Team 3, 4, German Club 3, 4, Audubon I, Record
Staff Assoc. Ed 3, Peace Society l, 3, 4, Menn. Historical
MILLER, ALLEN: Adelphian, Treas. 2, Sec'y 4, A Capella
Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Gospel Team 2, 4, German Club Z, 4.
MININGER, GERTRUDE1 Elizabethtown College l, 2, Temple
Work, Vesperian, C. W. Band 4, Bible Circle 4, Collegiate
Chorus 4, Foreign Missions Fellowship 4, Education Club
4, Home Ec. Club 4.
SCHERTZ, LOLA1 Avon, Sec. 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4,
German Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 4, Collegiate Chorus, Sec'y 3,
Nurses Club 3, 4, Athletic Ass'n., Pres. 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4.
SCHROCK, FRANKLIN: Aurora, C. W. Band, Collegiate Chor-
us 3, Camera Clique I, 2, 3, 4, Bible Circle 4, Audubon
3, 4, French Club 4, Menn. Historical Society 3, 4, Peace
STOLTZFUS, DWIGHT: Aurora, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4,
C. W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Bible
Circle 3, 4, Gospel Team 2, 3, 4, Record Staff 2, 4, Debate
l, 2, Audubon 4, Peace Society I, 2, 3, 4, German Club I,
2, 3, 4, Pres. 3, Menn. Historical Society 3, 4.
STUCKEY, DORIS: Vesperian, Pres. 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4,
Class Sec'y. I, Maple Leaf Stall 3, Debate Squad 2, 3,
German Club Z, 3, 4, V. Pres. 4, Peace Society 4, Record
Staff l, 2.
WEAVER, ELLA MAY: Vesperian, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, C. W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, A Cappella
Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. Ladies' Chorus 3, Foreign Missions
Fellowship I, 2, 3, 4, Bible Circle I, 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 2,
Record Staff 3, 4, Audubon Z, Home EC. Club 4, Athletic
Ass'n 2, 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
WEAVER, EUNICE: Vesperian, Pres 3, Class Sec'y 3, Maple
Leaf Staff, Assoc. Ed. 3, Record Staff, Assoc. Ed. 4, De-
bate 2, 3, French Club I, 2, Peace Society 3, 4, Sec'y 4.
SHOEMAKER, ORVAL: Aurora, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Class Treas.
3, Y. M. C. A. Cab. 3, 4, C. W. Band 4, Gospel Team 4,
Collegiate Chorus 4, German Club I, 2, 3, 4, Audubon 4,
Peace Society 2, 3, Basketball 4, Roman Ladders 3,
Tumbling 3, Potato-Peeler I, Z, 3.
SMUCKER, ERNEST: Adelphian, Treas. 3, Y. M. C. A. Sec.
3, Cabinet 4, C. W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, V. Pres 3, Gospel Team
3, Bible Circle 3, 4, Pres. 4, 'Foreign Missions Fellowship
2, 3, 4, Class Treas. 4, German Club I, 2, 3, Maple Leaf
SPRINGER, NELSON: Aurora, Treas. 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
2, 3, C. W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, Bible Circle l, 2, Pres. 2, Col-
legiate Chorus 2, 3, Foreign Missions Fellowship I, 2,
German Club 3, 4, Gospel Team 3, Menn. Historical So-
ciety l, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3, Record Staff l, 2, 3.
STALTER, MIRIAMZ Vesperian, Treas. 2, Y. W. C. A. Sec. 3,
Pres. 4, C. W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Mission's Fellowship
4, Maple Leaf Staff 3, Record Staff l, 2, Education Club 2,
3, 4, French Club 2, A Cappella Chorus 4, Peace Society,
Sec. 3, Athletic Ass'n, Pres. 3, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
WEAVER, GLADYS: Vesperian, Bible Circle 3, 4, C. W.
Band 3, 4, Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4.
WINGARD, LOIS: Vesperian, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4, Class
Sec. 4, Collegiate Chorus 3, 4, C. W. Band Z, 3, 4, Bible
Circle 4, Education Club l, 2, 3, 4, Audubon I, 2, 3, 4,
Camera Clique 3, 4, Sec. Treas. 3, Home Ec. Club 4.
ZEI-IR, CHARLOTTE: Vesperian, French Club I, 2, 3, 4, Au-
dubon 2, 3, Camera Clique 3, 4, Sec. 3.
ZEHR, HOWARD: Adelphian, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, C.
W. Band I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Bible Circle l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 3,
Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4, Gospel Team 2, 3, 4,
Menn. Historical Society 3, 4, Peace Society 2, 3, 4.
ZOOK, ALFRED: Aurora, V. Pres. 4, C. W. Band 3, 4, A
Cappella Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Pres. 4, Gospel Team 2, 4, Ger-
man Club I, 2, 3, Peace Society 4, Softball l, 2, 3, 4.
ZOOK, ETHEL: Avon, C. W. Band 4, Bible Circle 4, Collegi-
ate Chorus 4, Foreign Missions 4, Nurses Club, V. Pres. 4.
There can loe peace.
Until l learned to look beyond
a lite that seemed black
and lull of dark shadows-
l knew no peace.
But now I know
A tired soul
Can drift as mystic
in the smoke and haze
of silent summer.
with the growth and green
and life of spring.
in the quiet white
and hush of winter.
Find a calm
in the russet and Sorrell
and still skies of autumn.
, ,xx 1. 5
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Beover Crossing, Nebrosko
LOIS MARY SCHERTZ
SAMUEL I. MILLER
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With Graveyard lnn as the locale, the lunior class started its year's activities
at the annual fall outing. For those who did not care to visit the cemetery, a
soft-ball game was organized, Roasting angels on horseback proved to in-
volve many technical difficulties, heavenly stables, black brew, spuds en
gasoline and feather pie were other items on the menu, "Eins, zwei, drei,
spiell"-the all-woman German band proceeded to coldbloodedly murder a
couple of harmless songsg the hill band that followed did all in its power to
raise the dead in the neighborhood. Songs and ghost stories around the fire
concluded a gruesome evening.
Yes, the Seniors snuck, so they say, with overwhelming success. The ban-
quet planned in their honor took into account their simple tastes and featured
wieners, sauer kraut in large tin cans, quarts of mustard and catsup, bread
crudely left in the wrappergall eaten off paper plates. Royce Engle toast-
mastered efficiently, a miscellaneous group of luniors gave an idea of the way
the Seniors looked at New Haven, Fannie Schrock lucidly outlined sneak plans
of the class of '42, Vagabond poems were read, lake l-leatwole gave a learned
dissertation on peaches, and there was music of a sort.
"Come dressed to represent the kind of person you planned to be in the fu-
ture when you were a child," were the preliminary instructions regarding a
social held in the middle of March. Consequently it was a wierd-looking
crowd that gathered in sponsor "Prof" Yoder's home. A hobo, a glamor girl,
a widow complete with six small children, a Spanish senorita, a preacher, an
air-line hostess, and a couple of artists were among those present. Games
occupied most of the evening, finished off by refreshments, notable among
which were two really super cakes contributed by "Mrs Prof." The Iunior
class looks forward to more activity in the springg if the lunior-Senior Banquet,
among other things, was not a signal success, it was not the fault of our most
efficient social committee.
BETWEEN TWO THIEVES
A thief on the right, a thief on the leftg
A hostile crowd before cmd behind,
No God overhead-
Ah, what a way to die!
He who was so concerned in Lazarus' struggle with Dives
Who invited himself to the home of the thief Zaccheus,-
Who forgave the wretched adultress,-
Who loved to dine with publicans and harlotsg-
He who preferred to live with sinners, was it not fitting
that He should die between two thieves?
And so He died.
Self-righteous Pharisees and Scribes,
Musty with study and copy,
Flung this devil's prong:
"If thou be the Son of God,
Save thyself and come down!"
Helrneted men cast lots in unconcern.
A thief heckled Him from the sideh
Then all was over.
Nights curtain hung low.
The Scribe returned to his copy,
The soldier to his barracks,
And the thief-to Paradise.
To Paradise . . .
And there he met the dog-licked Lazarusg
And there he met the wayward song
And there he rnet the forgiven harlot,
And scores of other thieves and robbers
Who rnarvelled and rejoiced with him
That Christ thought it fitting to die
Between two thieves.
With the coming of fall, sixty-seven enthusiastic members of the
class of '43 returned to Goshen College. Five new members joined us
in making this year a continuation of the accomplishments, the suc-
cess, and the fun of last year.
We organized with Edwin Alderfer our president, Warren Leather-
man, vice-presidentg Helen Hoover, secretary, and Elton Gunden,
treasurer. Dr. Willard Smith continued to guide our energetic group.
We shall remember our fall outing by the happy, bumpy ride in
Gunden's truck to Miller's Grove. And who could forget the Little
Abner party the girls gave the sophomore fellows.
We have continued our accomplishments in extra-curricular activi-
ties, The class of '43, renowned in athletics, won the soft ball tourney,
tied with the Iunior-Seniors for the l94O football championship, and
are tops in basket-ball. In debate we were well represented by
Esther Hartzler, Carl Beck, Eugene Collins, and Howard Kauffman.
Eugene Collins gave honor to our class by winning the Peace Ora-
torical contest of November 22.
We have enjoyed living together two years at Goshen College and
we are looking forward to another year of sharing experiences on
this college Cxlmpus.
RED AND WHITE
"'THE DOOR TO SUCCESS IS LABELED 'PUSH"'
MAURINE BAUER ADELIA BLOSSER RUTH BLOSSER NAOMI BRUBAKER
Peoria, Illinois Salem, Ohio Orrville, Ohio Lancaster, Pa.
EDWIN ALDERFER KERMIT BECHTEL CARL BECK FREDERICK BIGLER
Blooming Glen, Pa Goshen, Indiana Wauseon, Ohio Goshen, Indiana
Dhamtari, C. P.,
West Liberty, Ohio
New Paris, Indiana
West Liberty, Ohio
KATHRYN ANNA MABEL
Peoria, Illinois Nappanee, Indiana
RUSSELL KRABILL WARREN
Wayland, Iowa LEATHERMAN
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IUNE SCOTT MARY SHANK GRACE SIEBER VIRGINIA SMUCKER
Ontario, Indiana Goshen, Indiana Freeport, Illinois Orrville, Ohio
PAUL SHANK RONALD SHARP I-IUBERT SHORT RICHARD SIMPSON
Pehuajo, F.C.O,, Syracuse, Indiana Union City, Pa. Goshen, Indiana
La Iunta, Colorado
West Liberty, Ohio
West Liberty, Ohio
CNot On Panell
First row. Royal Bauer, Carl l-lollopeter, Herman Liechty,
Harold Liechty, Marvin Hostetler, Chester Long, lames
Byler, Harold Holaway, Eugene Greenwalt, Lester Guen-
gerich, Milphert King.
Second row' Gladys Moose, Avis I-lostetler, Areta Graber,
Bernice Detwiler, Mary Longanecker, Elizabeth Barringer,
Anna Coconower, lanet Garber, Helen Bontrager, Norma
Third row Mervin Hostetler, Ruby Fisher, Mary Byler,
Marietta Miller, Helen Evans, Marian Gegax, Eva Eggles-
ton, Margaret Davenport, Adella Brunk, Alta Hertzler,
Fourth row: Nolen Hartzler, Anna Lou He-rshberger, Glennis
Birkey, Lois Burck, Carley Iune Erb, Edna Good, Marian
Buzzard, Evelyn Gingerich, Della Lapp, Robert Hess.
Filth row George Iackson, Levit Demorest, Paul Brenneman,
lvan Bachman, Norman Bauman, Iames Ganger, David
Beck, Milo Albrecht
'WW' "HW" V' " G
Vice President ,,,,,,
Treasurer ,,,,,, ..,..,.... C arley Iune Erb
Historian .,,, ..,. A nna Lou l-lershberger
Colors .,... .... M aroon and gray
Flower ,,,, .,...,,.,.., S weet Pea
Motto aaaaaa aa,,,,,.,aai,.i,aaaicaaaaii,i,,i,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.i.,, ' 'With the ropes of
the past, we will ring the bells of the future."
Page ll 2
First row. lunior Steiner, Wyman Sundhimer, Wilfred Ul-
rich, Albert Miller, Willard Schrock, Orie Yoder, Mark Zehr,
Wilfrid St Germain.
Second row: Agnes Stutzman, Mary losephine Schrock,
Doris Swartzentruber, Twila Swartzendruber, Doris Schertz,
Christine Weaver, Elsie Stone, Dorothy Snapp, Priscilla
Third row' Opal Sauder, Genevieve Troyer, Ruth Ellen Yo!
v..x...ww5 s 'rgimi-1 t
ciifkii' f -.
der, Maxine Smith, Mary Helen Yoder, Thelma Miller, Hazel
Mahr, Wilma Roeschley, Barbara Neu, Ruth Evelyn Yoder
Fourth row. Fred Fletcher, Carol Smith, Margaret Unzicker,
le-anne McPherson, Edna Rich, Leda Miller, Esther Wenger,
Elma Shoup, Sarah Frances Miller.
Filth row Orval Schrock, Orval Myers, Phillip Sthair, Stan-
ley Swartzendruber, Laurence Rule, Ernest Shank, Bruce
it, wiv Q ,Ly JM C Fw
4 Ur.. i. lf tl! lwzlti L. lf
The Freshmen who entered Goshen College in September, 1940, assumed a
very confident manner in order to conceal their bewilderment and timidity.
After Freshman Days, which consisted of tests and successful socials, new
friends were made and first pretenses became realities. We were now stu!
dents of Goshen College, we had a job to be done, and done welll We might
not excel in everything, but with all kinds of people from so many different
points on the globe, we could surely do something!
Of course, We slaved and studied as all good Freshmen do, but we had a
good time playing too. Although the Freshmen men's "A" team did not Win
the interfclass basketball tourney, it came out with an exceptionally fine show-
ing. The womens team, however, sent the class colors of maroon and gray
flying high when they came out victorious in their tourney. This was just one
of the various extra-curricular activities in which the class participated,
At the beginning of the year, the Freshman banquet was an unforgettable
event, as were also our get-acquainted-party in the gym and the outdoor
parties which were held in the spring. All of these served to stimulate an
excellent class spirit.
We have enjoyed every moment of our first year in college, and we know
that the next three years will prove every bit as worth While and inspiring as
was the last.
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Part of one's college education is secured in
learning to work in organizations, on commit-
tees, and as leaders. Taking one's part in the
various clubs and societies on the campus
helps to develop poise, judgment, cooperative-
ness, and to provide a legitimate outlet tor
ones energies and talents, Goshen College
hasrnorethan Huny organmanons ofvanous
kinds open to student membership - a very
real asset to our extra-curricular lite.
fi Ll lil Er Elifflfs
SAMUEL E. MILLER CHARLES AINLAY
GRVAL SHOEMAKER HOWARD ZEHR
IIAROLIJ MISHLER ERNEST SMUCKER
Church Relations Devotional
RALPH I-IERNLEY GLENN WIDMER
Social Bible Study
DWIGHT STOLTZEUS GLENN ESH
Mission Study Membership
"That I may know Him," was the
masterpassion ot St, Paul and in the
light ot this dauntless purpose he spent
his entire lite making Christ known,
With the same degree ot purpose the
Y M C A. seeks to create an atmos-
phere which will challenge each young
man to a more confident iaith and to a
more personal experience with Iesus
Realizing that the best way in which
to develop a mature personality is
through actual experience, the Y. M, C.
A offers to all its members an oppor-
tunity lor service, providing weekly
prayer meetings and devotional servi-
ces, special series of chapel programs
and the many social activities ot the
The MY" does not confine all its ac-
tivities to the campus Each week
groups are sent to the White Cross
Mission in Elkhart, the county Jail, and
to homes in North Goshen, Gospel
teams treguently give programs in the
neighboring churches, In activities
such as these, the students gain op-
portunities not only to grow in ability
and experience, but also to make Him
fClHR S'IlAN ASSGCIATIQN
YOUNG WGMEWS CHl3QllS'fl'lAN 4 or
MlRlA M STALTER
ELLA MAY WEAVER
That an atmosphere of Christian fel-
lowship may more fully pervade the
Goshen College campus, the Y.W.CA,
in cooperation with the Y.M.C.A. and
the administration, promotes a pro-
gram of student activity which relates
itself to the spiritual life of the in-
The Monday evening cabinet meet-
ings, composed of the president, secre-
tary, treasurer, and seven committee
chairmen, held in our newly decorated
"Y" room, serve as a source of inspira-
tion and encouragement for each girl
to fulfill her duties as a member of the
cabinet. Each chairman is responsilole
lor certain activities of the "Y" in its
attempt to reach various phases of stu-
dent life. The social committee spon-
sors all-campus social activities, while
another committee plans services of a
devotional nature to develop and en
rich the spiritual life of the student.
The weekly devotional, prayer meet-
ings, dining hall devotions, "The Upper
Room," and the mission drive all con-
tribute to this end. Ample opportunity
to carry the Gospel of Christ to others
is afforded through services held at the
jail, North Goshen, and the White
"To know Christ and to make him
known" is truly the aim and motto of
the Y. W. C. A. of Goshen College,
First row: Eldon Weldy, lsaiah Harley, Marian Iones, Third row: Albert Miller, Katherine Yoder, Geneva
Leland Byler, Glen R. Miller, Willard Smith, S. W, Wit-
mer, Ernest E. Miller, Paul Bender, Silas Hertzler, Mrs.
Paul Erb, Mary Hooley, Olive Wyse, Mrs. Binkele, Nelson
Springer, Fred Blosser, Daniel Diener, Russell Krabill.
Second row: Ruth Buzzard, Carrie Yoder, Elizabeth Plank,
Esther Lehman, Phyllis Hartzler, Bessie Moyer, Lillie
Garwood, Clara Klingle, Doris Stuckey, Viola Zehr,
Carol Glick, Grace Glick, Bessie Frey, Lillian Hartzler,
Louise Barringer, Marjorie Conrad, Pearl Miller, Adeline
Aschliman, Robert Shively.
Long, Mildred Knight, Mrs. Helen Mishler, Esther
Miller, Eunice Schrock, Ruth lnbody, Thelma Hos-
tetler, Elsie Eash, Ethel Yoder, Mary Helen Powell,
Marie Ramseyer, Anne Wenger, Dorothy Gerber, Mil-
dred Witmer, Elsie Bechtel, Laura Troyer, Howard
Fourth row: Nellie Esch, Ernest Lehman, Leonard Lehman,
Burnett Martin, Titus Gerber, George Amstutz, Roscoe
Miller, Paul Troyer, Frank Byler, Dorsa Mishler, Dwight
Weldy, Nola Krabill, Mary Shenk, Florence Troyer,
Frieda Guengerich, Earl Leinbach, Samuel Miller,
The group in summer school was composed of seventy-eight students. Nine
states were represented. From Indiana came 38, Ohio 2l, Colorado 4, Penn-
sylvania 7, lllinois 3, lowa 2, and one each from Kansas, Oregon, and New
York. Courses were offered in the following departments: English, music,
history, sociology, biology, chemistry, geology, home economics, mathematics,
Bible, elementary education, secondary education, and psychology. Mr. Le-
land Byler and Mrs. Paul Erb filled the vacancies made by the absence of
Professor Walter Yoder and Mary Boyer in the music and elementary educa-
tion departments, respectively. A
The people in summer school were truly students since most of them had
just finished a year of either studying or teaching. Because the students were
diligent workers, they needed times for physical, and thereby soci-al, refresh-
ment. To satisfy this angle of need, a school party W-as held every Friday
evening. Besides this there was softball, tennis, horse-shoe, swimming, boat-
ing, hiking, and for the vocally-minded, a chorus directed by Mr. Byler. This
chorus presented Mendelssohns "Hymn of Praise" at the end of the term. A
special privilege granted to the students this summer was that of assisting in
the moving of the library. Under the generalship of Mrs. Binkele and lohn
Coffman, we moved back and forth like busy ants, succeeding in settling some
19,000 books in their new home.
To most of us this studying vacation was truly constructive, profitable, and
WINTER BIBLE SCHOOL
Fourth row: W, Schertz, I. Eigsti, P. Gingerich, P. Newcom- Second row: M. Weldy, K. Hostetler, M. Yoder, R. Yoder, A
er, E. Conrad, V. Troyer, V. Heiser, V. Kennell, V. Heiser, Miller, M, Kilmer, B. Eschliman, V. Troyer, S. C. Yoder, 'I
R. Graber, M. Meck, M. Birky, V. Kennell, P. Weaver, C. Umble, E. Bender, H. Diener, I, Iohns, D. Yoder, P. Smeltzer
Stauffer, B. Yoder, M. Lehman, V. Weaver, D. Birky, I. V. Welty, M. Miller, H. Kehr, C, Weaver, R, Davidhizar, A
Gingrich, P. Miller, S. Yoder. Troyer.
Third row: E. Schmucker, M. Householter, V. Martin, M. First row: D. Eichelberger, R. Lehman, O. Kennell, E. House-
Hess, V. Hess, V. Reiff, F. Bawel, A. Weaver, L. Nofziger, holter, O. Kaufman, V. Goetz, M. Culp, D. Nofziger, O. Mil-
D. Birky, C. Heiser, A, Eichelberger, K. Wyse, I. Nofziger, ler, O. Wyse, M. Culp, H, Stuckey, O. Miller, I. Liechty, I
K. Roth, A. Birky, M. Culp, M. Beachy, R. Birky, L. Birky, Hartman, C, Byler, L. Leinbach, I. Christophel, E. Hooley
L. Miller, B. Krabill, E. Weaver. I. Grieser.
To those who, for one reason or -another, do not find it possible to take a
full year or more of college work at Goshen College, and yet desire the edu-
cational, social, and religious experiences of a college campus, there is offered
a six-weeks course of study at the beginning of the second semester.
The 1941 Bible School, under the able leadership of President E. E. Miller and
the Principal of the Bible School, D. A. Yoder, opened with an enrollment of
ninety-two students, representing eight states as well as many varied interests
which influenced the selection of the subjects. Eight ministers took advantage
of the curriculum which was outlined especially for them this year, while many
other students enrolled for one of the other two new courses, Home Economics
and practical Agriculture.
In addition to regular courses, there were several socials, as well as basket-
ball games and other sports.
' Ten graduates received diplomas for completing their three-year course,
and one from the Elementary Teachers Training course.
At the end of the term each Short Termer carried away with him a loyalty
to Goshen College and its administration, memories of many friendships
formed, and an inspiration to better serve the home church.
E. E. MILLER
H. S. BENDER
S. C. YODER
IOHN C. WENGER
DR. S. C. YODER
f E il H CD C9 U.
Fourth row: Sundhimer, Christophel, Detwiler, Stoltztus.
Third row Brown, Birkey, Boyer, Zehr, Byler.
Second rowz Boyer, Troyer, E Weaver, G. Weaver, Murnaw, Swartzentruloer Sauder
First row: Bender, Yoder, Mininger, Wenger.
First row: Shank, Martin, Friesen, Troyer, Hernley, Good, Zehr, Garber.
Second row: Sundhirner, Sauder, Swartzentruber, Lambright, Kauffman Miller Shoup
Third row: Zook, Brubaker, G. Weaver, Mininger, Buckwalter, Brunk, Leitner Lind
Fourth row: Brown, E Weaver, Widmer, Eash, Stalter, Sieber, Miller.
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Q ,x it U tt ig- E ll. L O W S H U P
The "school with the Bible as its text" is the oldest organized division of Goshen College.
Ever since Goshen College was founded, the Bible School has been rapidly growing. lt was
created to deepen the spiritual life of its members through a study of the Word of God and
to prepare young people for service in the church. Today graduates of the school are serv-
ing in home and foreign missions, in various church institutions, and in the Gospel ministry.
Several types of Biblical education are open to the Goshen College student. Two required
courses, "Introduction to Christianity" and "Fundamentals of the Christian Faith," are of-
fered to the Freshmen and Sophomores. Many, however, desire a minor in Bible Study or
perhaps a major, which consists of twenty-four semester hours. Full-time Bible students may
enroll either in the two-year Christian Workers' Course, or in the four-year Bachelor of
Theology fTh. BJ Course.
During the past year an excellent selection of courses was open to the Bible students,
making it possible for them to take work in the following fields: Biblical introduction, Old
Testament, New Testament, Biblical Languages, Systematic Theology, Church History,
Homiletics, and Christian Education.
The faculty of the Bible School consisted of H. S. Bender Con leave the second semesterl,
S. C. Yoder, Paul Mininger ton leave the first semesterl, and I. C, Wenger.
By studying God's Word, Bible School youth will certainly be more qualified to offer a
Christian testimony to the world.
To many of you readers this may seem to be a new organization. ln truth it is merely the
Foreign Volunteer Band in a new frock. There have been students in former years who
were deeply interested in Foreign Missions and would have liked to join the Band, but be-
cause of what the name implied, were hesitant. Under this new name any one interested
in foreign mission work may comfortably join regardless of the fact that he does not feel
led to be a missionary.
A new surge of interest occurred at the beginning of the second semester, when the group
was confronted with the problem 'iTo be or not to be." lt wisely decided to be, and in order
to assure growth, it assigned definite projects to each of its members. These projects in-
clude correspondence with the missionaries and mission boards of our own and other
churches. Although the fruit of this effort will likely not appear until next year, it is sure
to be of interest and benefit to the Fellowship. Other members are investigating valuable
source material which Dr. S. C. Yoder has made available for this purpose.
Each month the Foreign Missions Fellowship contributes a program to the Christian Work-
er's Band, in addition to its own meeting. Of special significance was the Sunday after-
noon atthe home of Dr. Yoder. At this time he gave us an insight into the needs and life of
the Mennonites in Paraguay, with the aid of the colored pictures which he himself took.
This organization has been continued with the hope that its spirit of interest will spread
not only among Goshen College students, but throughout the entire church.
A fonder appreciation of the Bible, a greater love for God, a new vision of service for
the Master: these are the opportunities which the Bible circle presents to its members.
This organization has been designed for students of the Bible School and others interested in
Bible Study. lt has monthly meetings in which the above aims are carried out in programs.
Programs this year have included two illustrated lectures: one on "Our Mission Work in
India" with pictures taken by Dr. Ionathan Yoder, a missionary in lndiag and another one,
"Palestine", given by Dr. Francis Pritchard. Other programs consisted of discussions on
"The Bighteousness and Providence of God," and "Light from the Greek Testament". .
The Bible Circle also has two outdoor breakfasts each year, one in the Autumn and one
in Spring. The delicious meal is followed by a worship service among Gods wonders,
which prove to be a deep inspiration to each worshiper. The school year is always cli-
maxed by a formal dinner in the dining hall annex.
Probably the most conscious and lasting feature of these activities is the rich Christian
fellowship which the members of the Circle enjoy.
Youth today is being organized in all lands for all purposes. ln these bands of young
people lie the hopes for the future of State, Church, and Community. Nor can we, here,
resist the urge of congreg-ation, for we know that in numbers there is strength to uphold
principles, and in youth, there is hope. One of the results of this tendency to organize on
our campus is the Christian Worker's Band. Six-thirty seems to be a very early hour at
which to go to services every Sunday morningg but what faithful member of the Christian
Worker's Band couldn't tell you of a multitude of blessings he has received as an individual
from such attendance! As a group of young people, we are especially interested in the
activities of our church and are trying to prepare ourselves more fully to participate in its
work in the future. With this purpose in mind, we have discussed "The Unfinished Tasks
of the Church," the relationship of the Mennonite youth to the church and vice versa, as
well as the traits of a successful Christian worker. Once a month the Foreign Missions
Fellowship renders a program which widens our knowledge by giving us a view of the
foreign fields. The Wednesday morning prayer meetings help us to practice one of the
greatest privileges of a Christian and give us new inspiration. Time and life testimonies
will reveal to us the real values of our early morning hours of fellowship.
Yes, sixty-thirty is an early hour, and the group in the large chapel hall does seem
small. Yet even a casual visitor would be forced to confess that with this group resides
strength and promise for the future church.
re, -,V .fq Pi. em ,J
Fourth row: Bauer, Stoltzius, Zehr, Garber.
Third row: G. Weaver, Rich, Widmer, E. Weaver, Mininger, Bucher, Buckwalter, Brunk.
Second row: Sundhimer, Sauder, Zook, Troyer, Cocanower, Swartzentruber, Shoup,
Wingard, Brubaker, Maust, Ulrich.
First row: Smucker, Wenger, Mumaw.
N .A ,4.,.v1.- 7,7---A . --.-- - .
First row: Sundhimer, Bauer, Schrock, A. Miller, Leatherman, Engle, Leichty, Short, Friesen,
Ulrich, Steiner, Beck.
Second row: Glick, Byler, Witmer, Hershey, Kauffman, Ze-hr, S. C. Yoder, Smucker, Bucher,
G. Weaver, Zook, L. Blosser, Burkholder,
Third row: G. Sieber, Kletzly, Schertz, Bauer, Buckwalter, Kauffman, T. Swartzendruber,
Mininger, Widmer, Rich, Smucker, Meyer, Shoup, Sauder, Musselman.
Fourth row: Fisher, S. Miller, Graber, T. Miller, Martin, Kilmer, M. Sieber, Brunk, Good, D
Swartzentruber, Hertzler, Stalter, L. Yoder, Leitner.
Fifth row: Hernley, Garber, Shank, Widmer, Stoltzius, S. Miller, Springer, Lind, Schrock
Buzzard, Brubaker, A. Blosser, E. Yoder, E. Weaver.
Sixth row: Zimmerman Lichti, Swartley, Alderier, Bauman, Shoemaker, Kreider, Roth,
Myers, Detwiler, Yoder, Zook.
IOHN C. WENGER
ANNA LOIS BUCHER
DEAN HAROLD S. BENDER
DR, GUY F. HERSHBERGER
DFI. SILAS HERTZLER
DR. JOHN C. WENGER
The Mennonite Historical Society was
founded in l924 for the promotion of in-
terest in Mennonite history. Each year it
holds three or four regular meetings tor
the presentation of lectures. The Men-
nonite Historical Library, housed in the
college library of which it is a part. is
actively sponsored by the society. The
Work of the Mennonite Archives, housed
adjacently to the historical library, is
closely integrated with that of the histori-
cal society. lts most significant Work
during the past year has been the per-
manent arrangement and classification
of the papers of the late Iohn F. Funk,
pioneer Mennonite publisher. The most
important work of the society is the pro-
motion of research and publication
through its journal, the Mennonite Quar-
terly Review, and its series of books,
Studies in Anabaptist and Mennonite
History. The most recent volume in this
series is john Unible's, Ohio Mennonite
Sunday Schools. l94l.
First rowi Miller, Hershberger, Weaver, Ft. Kreider
Second rowi Lind, Wenger, H. S. Bender, C, Kreider
P. Bender, Engle,
Third row: Garber, Stoltzfus, Hernley, M. Zehr, Wid
mer, Myers, H. Zehr.
Fourth row: Sutter, Schrock, Springer, Leitner, Beck
The staunch standards of peace which have
Won a World-Wide reputation for the Mennon-
ite Church, are also reflected in this campus
society. Although it is one of the most recently
formed organizations, it has already Won a
prominent place for itself in the college pro-
gram. The monthly meetings consisted of
timely subjects which are today vital to youth
everywhere, especially Christian youth. They
were of unusual significance to men of draft
age, for there were explanations by faculty
members on the information needed to fill out
the questionnaires to be given to conscientious
objectors. There were also discussions on the
civilian service projects to be carried out. The
Armistice Day program sponsored by the So-
ciety was an address delivered by Dr. Guy F.
Hershberger on the topic, "The Christian in the
The organization has indeed endeavored
"to promote an interest in the Christian teach-
ing of peace, to encourage and support all
forms of peace Work."
Fifth row: Leichty, Myers, Bauer, Short.
Fourth row: Troyer, M. Smucker, Witmer, Buch-
er, Kaufman, Bauer, Meyer, Zimmerman,
Third row. Kilmer, Shank, Buckwalter, Brenne-
man, Schrock, L. Miller, Rich, Widmer,
Second row: Leitner, Glick, Landaw, lnbody
Wingard, P. Miller, Byler, Swartzendruber
First row: Sutter, Zehr, Hertzler, Eash, V. Srnuck-
er, Royer, Snyder, Eggleston.
ll l 'A t
Fifth row: Gingerich, Schrock, Mishler, Zimmer-
man, Shoemaker, Swartzendruber, Detwiler
A. Miller, Garber.
Fourth row: Grasse, Burkholder, Shank, Hartz-
ler, Hernley, Krabill, Stoltzfus, Leichty, Beck
Third row: P. Miller, Yoder, Eggleston, Glick
Brunk, Schrock, Swartzendruber, Blosser,
Leitner, Fisher, Scott, Longanecker.
Second row: Graber, Sieber, Kletzly, Schertz
Smucker, Martin, Kilmer, Buckwalter, Mini
inger, Zook, Widmer.
First row: M. Miller, Erb, Schertz, Musselman,
G. Miller, Widmer, Witmer, Bender, Rich,
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First row. Friesen, W. Schroclc, Steiner, Sec. ll, Miller, King, Treas. ll, Greenwalt, Hostetler
H F. Schrock, Long, Sundhimer.
Second row. Dietzel, Hooley, Widmer, Springer, Treas, l, Ainlay, Mishler, V. Pres. ll, Zook
V. Pres, l, Burck, Blosser, Baumgartner.
Third row: St. Germain, Troyer, Boshart, R, Krabill, Brenneman, Gunden, P. Shank, Miller
Sec. l, Bechtel, Gerber.
Fourth row: Hosteiler, Gingerich, Stoltzfus, Zehr, Swartzendruber, Bachman, O. Schrock
Fitth row: Cripe, H, Krahill, E. Shank, Holoway, A. Miller, Sutter, Yoder, Schertz, Lehman
Sixth row: Ehret, Guengerich, Shoemaker, Bauman, G. Miller, Sthair.
First row: W, Yoder, Hollopeter, M. Zehr, Swartley, Engle, Leichty, Grasse, Troyer
Kauffman, I. Liechty.
Second rowi Smucker, H. Zehr, Hernley, Roth, Henard, R. Kreider, A. Miller, Alderter, P.
Third row: Leatherman, Byler, Burkholder, Albrecht, Lichti, Zimmerman, Gibson, M.
Fourth row: C. Beck, Oyer, Bauer, D. Yoder, W. Yoder, Hartzler, Herman Liechty
Fifth row: Collins, Birkey, Esh, D. Myers, C. Kreider, S. Miller, O. Myers.
Sixth row: Garber, Pletcher, Detwiler, O, Yoder, Cutrell, D. Beck.
KURORA LITERARY SOCIETY
KDELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
The Auroras again began a very successful
year by driving "Forward" to receive twenty-
eight new members, which raised the total
membership to fifty-seven.
In the Fall the Avon-Aurora outing along the
Elkhart River served to better acquaint the mem-
bers ot the two societies. The Avon-Aurora
Public Program, which was presented later in
the year, depicted scenes of various types of
Christmas observance. The weekly programs
were especially designed to satisfy the various
interests of the members.
One of the outstanding achievements of the
year was the redecoration of Aurora Hall by
repainting it, and installing new window shades
and modern light fixtures. The newly adopted
Aurora emblem was prominently placed in the
front of the Hall.
In addition to winning the annual spelling
match and the Men's Discussion Contest, which
are annually sponsored by the Auroras, the so-
ciety was also victorious in the inter-society
iootballp touch football, and basketball games.
May the characteristic Aurora spirit continue
to go "Forward" and be a vital part of Goshen
When this school year opened, the center of
attraction for we loyal Adelphians was our new
hall. With that as a stimulus, we have been
able to complete a very successful year of ac-
tivity, Our new members presented the first few
programs in accordance with our motto, "We
learn to do by doing." Subsequent highlights
were our Adelphian-Vesperian outings, the an-
nual auto show, and some "real" athletic en-
Exchanges of programs with the Auroras and
Vesperians added tangible social benefits. With
our sister society, we presented the Adelphian-
Vesperian concert, one of the outstanding stu-
dent programs of the year, a program of favor-
ite classical music and selections from the
opera, "Martha" ln a conjoint meeting with
the Vesperians in the spring, the value of con-
tinuing the literary as such was questioned and
discussed, resulting in increased enthusiasm for
both societies, We as Adelphians came to the
conclusion that our society does continue to aid
in the development of well rounded personali-
ties, and contributes its part in preparing stu-
dents for service through creative expression
and wholesome activities.
One day last Fall Goshen College students
awakened to the tact that there were numerous
spots ot yellow dotting the entire campus. Those
spots of color were no other than the new Avon
sweaters being proudly worn by their owners.
The Avons began the year with only nineteen
members, but by merit of their sweaters and
good works, they can now boast titty members.
This year has left behind it many pleasant
memories for all Avons, among them the Avon-
Aurora Public Program which portrayed various
types of Christmas celebrations. The social ac-
tivities ot the year included holiday parties, the
literary reunion at Thanksgiving, and the Spring
Festival, The annual Poetry Heading Contest,
which is annually sponsored by the Avon So-
ciety, was won by an Avon, Genevieve Warner,
The weekly meetings were made interesting and
stimulating by the splendid cooperation oi so-
ciety members and program committee.
In both social and literary activities the Avons
have striven to live up to their theme and motto,
"Esse quam videri"-"To be rather than to
Last fall the Vesperians welcomed twenty-nine
new members into their society, making a total
membership ot seventy-three. The newcomers
were considered iull-fledged members only after
they had displayed their talents before their
tellow-Vesperians at the first meeting of the
year. The weekly programs were varied by
outside speakers who brought with them vivid
descriptions and interesting customs ot England,
Hawaii, and Mexico. Other meetings consisted
of book reviews, practical suggestions for "Good
Grooming", and conjoint meetings with the
Avons and Adelphians.
The public program in November, a Musicale,
was given by talented members ot the Vesperian
and Adelphian societies. Excerpts from the
opera, Martha, provided the leading feature of
the evening. Other social activities were a
Christmas party, the Fall Outing, and a Valen-
tine tea. The society's literary ability was again
demonstrated by the winning of the spelling
match, sponsored by the Avons. Its athletic
prowess was asserted by retention ot the basket-
ln accordance with the motto, "Excelsior", the
Vesperian goals have been placed high, and
with the will and talents to attain them, "ever
onward and upward we go!"
KVON LITERARY SOCIETY
VESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Fifth row: R. Yoder, Evans, Eggleston, Garber, Stone, Schrock, Treas ll, D Schertz, M
Yoder, P. Miller, Bontrager.
fourth row: Hershberger, S. Miller, Mahr, L. Schertz, Eby, Zook, A. Hostetler, Byler, Iones
Third row: Kaiser, Sec, ll, Oyer, Critic ll, Warner, Good, Birkey, Snapp, Smith, F. Yoder,
Second row: McPherson, Neu, R. Ev. Yoder, Burck, Gegax, Davenport, Fountain, Unziclcer,
First row: L. Schertz, Blosser, Smucker, M. Zehr, Treas. l, L. Yoder, Sec I, V. P. ll, Glick
Roose, V. P. l, Detwiler, V. Zehr, Critic l, E. Yoder.
Fifth row: Goodman, T. Miller, Stutzman, Scott, Stine, Buclawalter, Kauffman, Schrock,
Martin, M. Miller, Smucker, Bauer, Cocanower.
Fourth row: Graber, A. Troyer, Sec. ll, Smith, Wenger, L. Miller, lnbody, Swartzendruber,
Hertzler, C. Weaver, Meyer, Buzzard, Esch, Detwiler.
Third row, Moose, M. Hess, Landaw, W, Hess, G. Sieber, Shank, Witmer, Widmer, Rich,
Shoup, Kilmer, Longanecker, Lapp, Sauder.
Second row. Fisher, Leitner, Brennernann Brunlc, Kletzly, Bash, Pres, l, Mininger, G, Weaver,
Swartzentruber, Lambright, Treas ll, Brubaker, Stuclcey, Blosser.
First row: G. Troyer, Stalter, Hershey, Burkholder, V. P. ll, Sutter, Treas, l, M. Sieber, V P.
l, Mumaw, Sec, I, Kaufman, Maust, Critic I, Weaver, Erb, Musselman.
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ELLA MAY WEAVER
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THE MEN BEHIND
Burning candles at both ends, collecting reccipis, advertising widely and
wildly, notifying, recording, writing, complaining, begging-this is the year-
round business of the Maple Leaf Staff:-all to the end that students may, by
Commencement, have a book to be autographedl To keep the cost low, but
to produce a superior book is the tricky problem confronting the staff each
year, and we have by no means escaped. Whether or not this problem has
been solved, we hold it a privilege to take part in the preparation of another
of those famous yearbooks, We are glad to have been able to keep alive, for
still another year, the Maple Leaffone of Goshen's most precious traditions.
, 5, '-31,4-29
"A newspaper that is a newspaper" was the driving slogan of this year's
Record staff. Editing this paper on a more strictly journalistic basis than has
been employed for many years, Mr. Henard's idea was to give to the students
fresh information with the distribution of each issue, That he and his able
staff have succeeded, is attested by the increasing popularity of the Becord,
not only among college students but among alumni and friends of the college
as well. Stimulating its readers to active thinking on religious goals, campus
problems, and world affairs, and including a bit of the spice of our student
social world, this newspaper has become not only a living part of our organi-
zation, and a valiant Crusader, but truly-a "Newspaper."
fi LE C D T A U: iF
Editor ...,................. ...... C larence Burck
Associate Editors ......, ....,,,..,..,.,,...,.........,.,., M yriam Sieber
Freda Maust, Howard Kauffman
Business Manager ......,.,..,........ ........ I ohn Liechty
Associate Business Managers ...................,.....,.... Harold Mishler
Hugh King, Herbert Troyer
College Life Editors ......,.,... Genevieve Warner, Verna Oyer
Associate College Lite Editors ....,........v...,.......... Lois Musselman
Millard Lind, Paul Blosser
Typists ..............,,... .. ..,.. Pauline Hershey, Verda Larnbright
Faculty Advisors .,...... ,,..,,., H arold S. Bender, Paul Erb
Editor .,....................... ................................. L eonard Henard
Associate Editors ...,.,.. ......... E unice Weaver, Robert Hartzler
Business Manager ....,. ...,.,,..,..,............................. R oy Roth
News Editors ........ ........ D Wight Stoltzfus, Verna Oyer
Feature Editor ..,.,,..,.,.. ,.,.....,.....,...,..,,..r.,,,. C harles Ainlay
Advertising Manager ......,............., ..,.,... W arren Leatherman
Assistant Advertising Manager ,.,... .,.....,.,.,... A lbert Miller
Circulation Manager .........,,,...,.. .,.,,,,.. W illard Schrock
Society Reporter ...,......,. ,,,,,,.,, B arbara Esch
Athletic Reporter ,....,.................................................... Royce Engle
Reporters ................ Irene Snyder, Thelma Miller, Ernest Shank,
Ella Mae Weaver, Fred Pletcher, Arnold
Dietzel, Eugene Collins.
Faculty Advisor ..........,.......................,.............. .,...... L evi Hartzler
Sunday March l6 New Paris, Indiana
Sunday March 23 Holdeman Church, Wakarusa, ln
Friday April 4 Elida, Ohio
Saturday April 5 West Liberty, Ohio
Sunday P. M. April 5 Walnut Creek, Ohio
Sunday evening April 6 Kidron, Ohio
Monday April 7 Scottdale, Pennsylvania
Tuesday April 8 Springs, Pennsylvania
Wednesday April 9 Grantham, Pennsylvania
Thursday April lU Fairfield, Pennsylvania
Friday April ll Bellville, Pennsylvania
Saturday April 12 lohnstown, Pennsylvania
Sunday P. M. April l3 North Lima, Ohio
Sunday evening April l3 Beech, Ohio
Monday April l4 Oak Grove, Ohio
Tuesday April l5 Archbold, Ohio
Sunday April 20 Goshen, Indiana
Sunday April 20 Elkhart, lndiana
Sunday May 4 Bristol, Indiana
This chorus was organized several years ago to provide an opportunity for
musical expression and development. Any tune-carrier is an eligible member.
This year B, P. l-lartzler conducted our chorus the first semester, with Doris
Swartzentruber as accompanist. Polk music was our main study until we
began practicing l-landel's Messiah. We joined the A Cappella Chorus to
sing this oratorio during the Christmas season.
Second semester the group was conducted by Paul Erb. We spent most
of our time on two projects: preparing our own public program given in
chapel in May, and practicing Caul's ul-loly City." We again joined the A
Cappella Chorus to sing this oratorio.
"' .f ff ti i LL l.. e J '
Fourth row. Zook, Stolzlus, Byler, W. Miller, Holaway, R. Kreider, Roth, Alderler, C'
Kreider, Eriesen, Hernley, Long.
Third row: Sundhimer, Yoder, Leatherman, King, Kauffman, Oyer, Swartley, Boshart,
Hooley, S. Miller, Engle, A. Miller, Liechty.
Second row: Oyer, Shoup, Shank, Wilmer, Warner, Lambright, Weaver, Good, Mumaw, E
Yoder, Detwiler, Sieber, Maust, Stalter
First row: Glick, Kaufman, Blosser, Boose, Wenger, l-lertzler, W. E Yoder, Hershey, Burk-
holder, Esch, L. Yoder, Bontrager, B. Ellen Yoder.
"-- a -- - ..-
First row' Cutrell, Lehman, Ulrich, Dctwiler, Lind, Leichty, Schertz, Beck, Schrock, Miller,
Second row: Hostetler, Hershberger, Miller, Yoder, Graber, Roeschley, Troyer, Fisher,
Snapp, Longanecker, Rich, Mahr, Moose.
Third row: Stutzman, Miller, Yoder, Swartzendruloer, Swartzentruber, Schrock, Bauer, Stone,
Hartzler, Leitner, Blosser, Hostetler, Musselman, Shoemaker.
Fourth row: Sauder, Miller, Byler, Sieber, Kletzly, Lapp, Buckwalter, Miller, Garber,
Detwiler, Buzzard, Eggleston, McPherson, Burck
Fifth rowi Hartzler, Liechty, Beck, Brunk, Yoder, Stine, Cocanower, Widmer, Mininger
Martin, Schrock, Yoder, Shank.
Sixth row: Liechty, Gingerich, Shank, Steiner, Swartzendruber, Miller, Bauman, Bauer
Brenneman, l-lollopeter, Zimmerman, Miller, Garber.
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F FAYFWLW Y Tm C Y fr if ,KKK in F NT SAV in T Ki-3
First row: Carol Glick, Kathryn Kaufman, Rosemary Roose, Verna Burkholder, Louise
Yoder, Helen Bontrager, Ruth Ellen Yoder, Walter E. Yoder.
Second row! Mary Shank, Alta Hertzler, Verda Larnbright, Kathryn Mumaw, Myriam Sie-
ber, Freda Maust, Adelia Blosser.
Third row: Elma Shoup, Verna Oyer, Esther Wenger, Mildred Witmer, Barbara Esch,
Fourth row: Genevieve Warner, Ella May Weaver, Pauline Hershey, Edna Good, Elta
Yoder, Margaret Detwiler.
First row: Warren Leatherman, Hugh King, Orie Yoder, Dwight Stoltzfus, Edwin Boshart,
Chester Long, Royce Engle.
Second row: Allen Miller, Wyman Sundhimer, lohn Liechty, Walter E. Yoder, Howard
Kauffman, Clarence Hooley, Samuel Miller,
Third row: Alfred Zoolc, Harold Oyer, Merrill Swartley, Warren Miller, lames Byler,
Fourth row: Clarence Kreider, Harold Holaway, Roy Roth, Robert Kreider, Edwin Alderfer,
. f if. "
"O, sing unto the Lord!" lt is this compelling
joy which brings twenty-six voices into harmony
each Wednesday and Friday evening at five
o'clock. These are the hours We shall still re-
member when the memories of classrooms and
outings are dull. We are actively interested,
not only in hearing good music, but in singing
it. "Here by Babylon's Wave," "Sanctus,"
"Hear the Sledges With the Bells," 'The Desert
Song of Peace"-these songs become a part of
us, and because they mean much to us We share
them with others in chapel services and pro-
grams at home, and in the churches of the
states which we tour. Besides finding an outlet
for Worship, We have developed in chorus a
keener appreciation of the Work of great masters
of church and classical music. Then too, We
have learned better how to live and Work in an
organization having high standards both of
musical form and Christian character.
"Declare His Works with singing." The power
of the Gospel of song often exceeds the in-
fluence of the Gospel as preached from the pul-
pit. The Men's chorus organizes each year to
sing the praises of God in the Works of great
music composers. The college recognizes a
growing popular desire for the exalting music of
the blended harmony of male voices, and spon-
sors the Men's Chorus to meet this public in-
terest, in connection with the A Cappella Chor-
us, of which all the men are members. This
group meets regularly twice each Week, Tues-
day and Thursday afternoon, for rehearsal of
sacred and semi-sacred songs. Their music
brings an attitude of added praise and Worship
in their occasional appearances as part
of the college chapel services. Throughout the
year.the Men's Chorus also sings at special
programs and at various church services in Go-
shen. They present a group of numbers as part
of every program in the annual Spring Chorus
Tour. Included in their repertoire are the
praise song, "Great and Glorious," the touching
"Under the Mango Tree," "At the Close of the
Day," time-honored "Old Man River," and many
"Come before His presence with singingl"
Resolved: That the nations of the West-
ern Hemisphere should form a perma-
The I942 debate season was highlight-
ed bythe perfect record set by Robert
Kreider and Charles Ainlay of the Man-
chester Tournament in triumphing over
all six of their opponents, a feat which
no Goshen College UA" debate team had
hitherto performed. The "A" Division
teams consisting of Esther Hartzler and
Genevieve Warner, Iohn Liechty and
Ralph Hernley, affirmative, and Harold
Oyer and Clarence Hooley, Ainlay and
Kreider, negative, won ten out of twenty-
four debates. G. C. Wranglers also par-
ticipated in debates with Notre Dame, As-
bury, and Olivet, as well as in the Novice
Tournament at Indiana University. Kreid-
er, Oyer, Liechty, Hernley broke all pre-
vious records at the Madison tournament
where they took 5 out of 6 debates.
The debate season opened with the Sopho-
mores taking the decision over the Freshmen
in two interclass debates. Howard Kauffman
and Eugene Collins defeated Albert Miller and
Ernest Shank, while Esther I-Iartzler and Carl
Beck took the decision over Norman Bauman
and Wilfred Ulrich.
Four teams attended the Non-Decision
Tournament at Indiana University in Bloom-
Two affirmative and two negative teams
participated in the Manchester Tournament,
which crowned the debate season for the "B"
League. The first affirmative team, consisting
of Areta Graber and Howard Kauffman, won
over Indiana State Normal, while the second,
composed of Albert Miller and Ernest Shank,
defeated Huntington and Indiana State Teach-
er's College. The first negative team, Carl
Beck and Eugene Collins, came out victorious
over Indiana State while the second negative
team, Norman Bauman and Wilfred Ulrich,
won over Eindley and Manchester.
The past year has held valuable opportuni-
ties for all who are new in the debating field,
as well as those who are familiar with it.
DEIBATE DIVISION HA"
DEBATE DIVISION "B
Iohn Liechty Esther l-lartzler Harold Oyer Charles Ainlay
Ralph Hernley Genevieve Warner Clarence Hooley Robert Kreider
Hovmnd Kauhnmni Ernem Shank VVHhed LHnch Eugene Cohnm
Are-ta Graber Albert Miller Norman Bauman Carl Beck
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Fourth row: Beck, Yoder, Schrock, Gunden, Ainlay, Oyer, Troyer, Schertz, Gerber.
Third row: Meyer, Kletzly, Davenport, Smucker, Schertz, E, Yoder, Schrock, M. Yoder,
Second row: Snyder, Burkholder, Esch, Detwiler, Kauffman, Byler, I. Miller, Roeschley,
First row: Smith, Zehr, Hartzler, Gunden, Mishler, Roose, Birkey, R. Yoder, Neu.
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First row: Zimmerman, Burck, Myers, Greenwalt, Lind, Hostetler, Steiner, Kauffman
Second row: Wenger, Bender, Mrs. Sudermann, Stuckey, L. Schertz, Sudermann, Beck, A
Miller, Cutrell, Leatherman, Widmer.
Third row: Glick, Graber, Troyer, D. Schertz, Brerineman, R. Yoder, Burck, Blosser, P
Fourth row: Shank, Brunk, F. Yoder, Stine, Oyer, Sieber, Eash, Widmer, Hoover, Kaiser
Fifth rowi Krabill, Yoder, A. Miller, Pletcher, Swartley, Guengerich, Demorest, G. Miller
Sixth rowt Girige-rich, Hollopeter, Springer, Grasse, Byler, W. Miller, Roth, Zehr, Esh, Collins
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. .iueuiil VELZPQEEN
To campus students, Le Cercle Francais is an organization composed of
students who are interested in the study of the French language. To French
Club members, it means a pleasant evening of association with other French
A significant amendment to the Constitution was added this year, which
makes possible the entrance of any first semester French student, as well as
any student who has previously studied French. Because of this change,
twenty new members were added.
Study is made during the year of French life, literature, and current events
of rnodern France. Correspondence with French citizens, and talks by various
faculty members keep the club members informed about European affairs.
To help the group better to understand the conditions in France, Professors
Levi Hartzler and Karl Kreider spoke of the French customs and conditions in
France as they witnessed them at the beginning of the war. The singing of
French songs has also added much enjoyment to club meetings. One rainy
Club evening was spent in listening to French music. Professor Walter Yoder
played several numbers depicting the serene French life, and several illus-
trating the "fete" occasions.
The annual after-dinner program given by Le Cercle Francais provided
much entertainment both for the members and for the bewildered audience.
The chief social attraction of the year was the Christmas party held at the
home of Miss Lois Gunden, the sponsor. A unique feature of each meeting is
the serving of refreshments by the social committee.
"Lobe den l-lerren, den machtigen Konig der Erde." Thus the second-year
German students, bearing candles, sang the shadowed audience into the
Christmas spirit at one of the high-point programs of the flourishing German
club. Expression and enjoyment in German art, literature, song, and cultural
heritage is provided in Der Deutsche Verein.
The regular meetings, usually occurring the first Monday in the month, may
take the form of an informal sing, in which case i'Du, du liegst mir im I-lerzen",
"Gott ist die Liebe", "l-leiden Rosleinu, and Hlch bete an die Macht der Liebe"
are always favorites. In this way the charm of the deutsche Liebesgesange
and the power of the Lobesgesange are heartily experienced by each mem-
ber. Or the program may be an evening with the German ballads. Every-
one enjoyed hearing "Eduard, Eduard"-the German equivalent of our Eng-
lish "Lord Randall My Son". A colorful experience was the hour spent with
Max and Moritz, the progenitors of the Katzenjammer Kids. As Herr Suder-
mann acquainted us with his Wilhelm Busch picture books, even dignified
college students relapsed into a rare state of childhood humor, enriched by
Der deutsche Verein has prospered this year, with an increased member-
ship and an enlivened interest to its credit. We could say that part of this
bulk is due to the fact that Herr Sudermann requires his classes to attend,
were it not that the excellence of the programs themselves provides an ade-
quate stimulus for attendance.
Some thirty girls from one month to another gather together to learn of
some new tasty salad, some Christmas gift suggestions, the better Way of
decorating or furnishing our rooms, or the home economics of foreign peoples.
lt is the purpose of the club to acquaint the girls with the best and most prac-
tical use of home economics in our everyday life. Our meetings vary. At one
time We heard how the English and other peoples of the European continent
cook and manage their meals, through a very interesting and vivid talk by
Mrs. Carl Kreider on "Foods in Europe." At another time We held a helpful
conversation with each girl contributing ideas for home-made Christmas gifts.
We all profited from the suggestions and realized the economy behind them.
Other programs centered around home furnishing, personality, clothing, or
professional pursuits. Socials were given, and afternoon teas at which We
entertained other groups. With the cooperation of the Snack Shop, a new en-
terprise Was embarked upon this year. Members of the club baked pies and
cakes to be offered for sale by Shoozy and his helpers. The profit realized
from this undertaking is to be set aside for the redecoration of the Home
As We girls go out to teach, establish homes, or into other fields of Work, we
Will make use of the broad practical knowledge We have received from each
The question has recently been raised as to whether photography is art. lf
you will ask a member of the Camera Clique what he or she thinks about this
question, you will no doubt be assured that photography is art. The entire
process from beginning to end constitutes a process in which the esthetic
sense of a person is brought into use, and the resulting picture will reflect the
degree of artfulness attained by the artist photographer.
As members of the Camera Clique, each person receives information in the
form of lectures and reading material which will help him achieve greater art
in his pictures. Since the benefit or success of this process is directly propor-
tional to the amount of time or Work spent on the perfection of the art, the
responsibility for individual growth comes through the individual himself. The
main purpose of the Camera Clique, then, is to help each member attain a
higher level of perfection. For this purpose the club maintains a dark room
in the basement of the Science Hall in which much of the actual Work of
processing is done. After the picture has been taken, with due regard to
composition and exposure, the film is developed and prints made from it in
the dark room. A picture may be improved considerably in this process, so,
in order to attain the fullest measure of art, one must also perfect the dark-
The past and present success of its members bears testimony to the ef-
ficiency brought about by the club.
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Third row: Birky, Yoder, Miller, Hertzler, Mininger, Mumaw, Garber, Bucher,
Second row: Detwiler, Hostetler, Leitner, Weaver, Kauffman, lones, Wingard, Glick.
First row: Goodman, Musselman, Kaiser, Wyse, Blosser, Brubaker, Buckwalter.
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First row. G, R. Miller, Schrock, Lehman, Hooley, Brunlc, Fletcher, Shank, Burck.
Second row. Stone, Schertz, Buckwalter, Widmer, Wingard, C. Zehr, Musselman.
Third rowi D. Yoder, Boshart, Baumgartner, Mohr.
Fourth rowi Liechty, Krabill, King, W. Yoder, A Miller, Albrecht, Gerber, R. Zehr, Gibson,
MRS. AM STUTZ
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First Row: Wade lones, Mrs. Silas Hertzler, Mrs. Lewis Powell, CMrs.l Marian
Second Row: Ethel Zook, Gladys Weaver, Clara Klingle.
Third Row: Lola Schertz, H. Clair Amstutz, Mrs. Clair Amstutz.
First Row: Millard Lind, Albert Miller, Viola Good, Alta Hertzler, Ella May
Weaver, Kathryn Mumaw, Miriam Stalter, Howard Zehr, Carl Beck.
Second Row: Russell Krabill, Warren Leatherman, Harold Mishler, Dwight
Stoltztus, Robert Kreider, Edwin Alderfer, Allen Miller, Howard Kauffman.
Third Row: Alfred Zook, Glenn Widmer, Ralph Hernley, Orval Shoemaker,
Roy Roth, Edward Eriesen, Harold Oyer, Clarence Hooley.
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The Nurses Club was organized in
Ianuary of l94U. Registered nurses who
are students at Goshen College and Men-
nonite Registered Nurses living in the
community, are eligible for membership.
The aim of the organization is to main-
tain an active interest in nursing and to
keep abreast of new developments in the
nursing field. Also it aims to stimulate
interest in health among the student
body. The Club has sponsored the Be-
view of several films relating to Personal
Hygiene and Public Health. A subscrip-
tion to the American Iournal of Nursing
has been donated to the library. The
Club maintains a placement service on a
small scale. Calls for nurses are referred
to this organization. The majority of our
members spend at least a few days in
active nursing practicing some time dur-
ing the school year, either on or off the
campus. Those members who are in
college usually return to full time grad-
uate nurse service in the summer,
Dr. H. C. Amstutz, College Physician,
has been elected club sponsor. Meetings
are held on the third Monday of each
month during the college year.
Gospel team activity this year was very
notable. For the first time three teams were
sent out, and also for the first time a ladies'
quartet made a trip. Although they would
have enjoyed spending their vacation at
home, twenty-nine young people gladly set out
on December 21 to witness for Christ and the
Gospel. One group led by Ralph Hernley
traveled west, visiting churches at Kouts, Indi-
anag Freeport, Sterling, and Metamora, Illinois,
and Iowa City, Wellman, Manson, South Eng-
lish, and Wayland, Iowa. A second group
with Dwight Stoltzfus as leader went east,
stopping at Wadsworth, Orrville, Walnut
Creek, Kidron, Martins Creek, Oak Grove, and
Beech churches in Ohio, and Masontown,
Scottdale, Iohnstown, Springs, Martinsburg,
and Belleville, Pennsylvania. The third group
under the leadership of Howard Zehr traveled
through Canada, giving programs at Baton,
Kitchener, Blair, Preston, St. Iacobs, Waterloo,
Breslau, Elmira, and Vineland, Ontariog Clar-
ence Center, New Yorkg Meadville, Pennsyl-
vania, and Aurora and North Lima, Ohio. The
themes presented were "Christians on the
March," "Christ Meeting Human Needs," and
"Follow Me." Throughout the year the various
teams also gave a number of programs in sur-
rounding communities, and made a number of
week-end trips into Ohio and Illinois.
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Archery, badminton, softball, ping-pong,
shuffleboard, basketball, baseball, tennis -
what is your favorite sport? You will find
almost every type of recreational athletics
somewhere on the campus. Goshen College
offers her students a Well-rounded intramural
athletic program which aims to include every
mudent The hequent use ofthe adequaw
equipment provided attests the success of our
MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Realizing the need of keeping the physical body in the best of condition, the
Mens Athletic Association of Goshen College, in co-operation with the Faculty
Athletic Committee, presents the opportunity to satisfy that need in a rich intra-
mural program. "Strike threeuesoftball or baseball, "first and ten"-football,
Uside out"-volleyball, "traveling, blue outwebasketballg and "on your marks"
-track, these are familiar terms to the participants and followers of major
sports on the campus, Competition in the form of individual participation is
presented in tennis, badminton, tumbling, shuffleboard, archery, skiing, swim,
ming, ping pong, handball, and horseshoes.
Interest in various athletic events is kept at a high pitch throughout the year
by means of class competition. The Sophomores came out on top in softball
and basketball and tied with the Iuniors-Seniors in footballs The volleyball
championship was won by the Sophomores. The awarding of from ten to
twenty letters and two honor sweaters each year presents a big incentive for
participation in the intramural program. This year's activities were directed
by Roman Gingerich first semester and Ralph l-lernley second semester, with
Dr. Glen R. Miller as Faculty Advisor.
MEN'S LITERARY TEAMS
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Traditional rivals in many
activities, including sports, the
Adelphian and Aurora Literary
Societies met on the basketball
floor again this past year, dele-
gating the competition to the
teams representing each society.
The Auroras have had the good
fortune of claiming a great num-
ber of varsity players as members
of their society. ln the first inter!
society encounter of l94l, the ad'
vantage of the fine Aurora team
was challenged by a determined
Adelphian quintet which matched
score for score with their oppon-
ents to the final gong of the game,
but lost in a three minute over-
time period, despite the desperate
cheers of fellow society members
and sister Vesperians,
The second game was a heart-
breaker for the Adelphian repre-
sentatives who lost again to the
faster Aurora men, With these
two victories, the Auroras again
stand at the top for the fourth
consecutive basketball season.
Auroras 39 49
Adelphians 34 33
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Friendly athletic competition offers a fine outlet for the
wholesome class rivalry which is a part of the spirit of
Goshen College. Basketball is Watched by all students
and faculty members with the greatest of interest. This LEAGUE RESULTS
year, as in previous years, a carefully planned and well
supervised league and tournament has been played off, Won
in which four class teams competed. The Freshman
Class entered an A and B teamg the Sophomores backed Sophomores l4
a single sguadg the Iuniors and Seniors together made F h A 9
up a quintet. Each team played fifteen games, meeting res mom
each opponent five times in the league schedule. Com- juniopgemgf 4
petition was keen throughout the basketball season and F h B 3
the bleachers were usually filled by spectators and
cheering squads of class members who enthusiastically
encouraged their favorites. The Sophs came through the
season with but one loss, thus assuring their champion-
ship in both the league playoffs and the final tournament.
With the first nip of cold weather the girls began playing bas-
ketball, At the end of the tournament the Frosh A and Iunior-
Senior teams were tied for first place. A final game was played
with the Frosh A emerging champs of the season. All the girls
were impressed by the unusually fine quality of sportsmanship
among the players this year. While all teams were in part re-
sponsible for this spirit, we feel that special credit should go to
that plucky six of Snapps These girls, after their final victory,
made their arch-enemies, the Iunior-Seniors, guests at a special
table in the dining hall, treating them royally afterwards by a
group visit to the Snack Shop. The Iunior-Senior team also proved
its interest in the game regardless of the score, by reversing its
players for the benefit of the losing side. The resulting efforts of
the awkward guard-playing forwards and the still more awkward
forward-playing guards provided entertainment for the entire audi-
ence, including the players,
Freshman A 6 l
Iunior-Senior 5 2
Sophomore 2 4
Freshman B O 6
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W Q M A N 1' EQ E T E A lt, L
WOMEN'S LITERARY TEAMS
Again the Vesperians emerged
cn top in the inter-society basket-
ball tournament. The Avons took
an easy victory in the first game
ot the season. The humiliated
Vesperians decided to do some-
thing about the whole thing. And
they didl The second game was
no less than thrilling, The Avons
stayed one or two points ahead
until in the last half-minute. Then
a Vesperian hit a basket, giving
her side a one point lead which it
held to the finish. The last game
was almost as exciting as being
admitted to the N. C. A. All loyal
Avons, Auroras, Vesperians, and
Adelphians were on hand to cheer
their teams on to victory. Again
both teams fought as they had
never fought before, and again
the Vesperians, by a sheer lead of
one point, retained their title.
Vesperians 9 29 l7
Avons 22 28 l6
WOM EN'S ATH LETIC ASSOCIATIGN
"The object of this organization shall be
to promote a high standard of athletics
among women of Goshen College." "All
women students interested in athletics at
Goshen College are eligible for associate
membership." "There shall be an annual
spring meeting for the presentation of
awards for athletic achievement given by
the college." These are excerpts from the
constitution of the Womens Athletic Associa-
tion. The W. A. A., with the Faculty Athletic
Committee, endeavors to sponsor a healthy
recreational program for all women students
of Goshen College. Athletic activities pro-
moted by this organization include basket-
ball, softball, volleyball, soccer, tennis, bad-
minton, ping pong, horse-shoe, swimming,
and shuffle board. With this variety of ac-
tivities, it is possible for every girl to partici-
pate in some form of health recreation,
which the Association feels is a vital part in
lt seemed desirable and profitable to lay
particular stress on recreational work, on
individual and dual games which can be
used after leaving school. With this in mind,
perpetual tournaments in ping pong, bad-
minton, and shuffleboard were organized
early in the school year and were continued
Four softball teams were organized in
the fall. The Freshman "A" team carried
away the high honors with the Sophomores
close behind. .As winter approached, four
basketball teams sprouted and grew rapid-
ly. Both the Freshman "A" team and
the Iunior-Senior team proved themselves
worthy of praise.
The W. A. A. sponsored the annual Play
Day program on February Fourth. Approxi-
mately one-hundred girls participated.
The W. A. A. is playing an important
role in athletics at Goshen College. Come
on, let's make it bigger and better!
Page 8 l
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Snaps and 7-Yds
More snotpshots M these of our more in-
formdl moments. Look corefully: you and
your roommdte mdy be included some-
where, blissfully unconscious oft the moment
thdt your grins or grimotces were being im-
mortolized on film. You'll ollso Wdnt to reod
the cdlenddr, the diory of A. College Student,
which records memorcrble ddys in the yedr.
Dontforget the ddvertisingg the firms which
support this ornnuol otre your friends. When
you Wont fine service, look in the Mdple Ledf
ods - they will tell you Where it corn be found.
Goshen College campus suddenly ceases to be the dectdest spot in Indiana as the
class of '44 takes possession. Rumor has it that there are four girls to every boy. At any
rate, they are here for better or worse. Getting acquainted with Goshen College seems to
involve, among other things, writing ones nfirne ad infiniturn-and also ad nauseam-
taking a series of tests that must have been planned by a Sadist, and of course the old,
old game of fitting names to faces.
Tuesday, Sept. lU is the big day we've been waiting for - starting oft auspiciously
with the registration lines. Goshen College, we find, is situated in the plague beltp an
infantile paralysis epidemic keeps everyone on the campus. Tantalizing stories reach us
of Millers redecorated. Everybodys room is "simply a mess, but I can't go down town even
to buy curtains!"
Anyhow, there's the new library to investigate, a tomb-like silence prevails, broken oc-
casionally by the thunder scrape of a chair being moved on the concrete floor. Public re-
action makes tip-toeing almost compulsory. And - THERE IS NO TALKING to speak of.
Many of us see in this the passing of a grand social institution embodied in the old library.
Possibly the new order will have its compensations, however. Mr. Shakespeare has a new
complexion, we notice.
President Miller coply points to the student lounge and snack shop as the places for
those momentous meetings which are always supposed to be taking place on the Goshen
College campus. Oh yes - what do you think of the Freshmen?
Thursday, Sept. 12 - Thimble party and Men's mixer f girls break loose and play
childrens games W it's hard to get some of these Freshmen to drop their dignity.
Lois Burck - "Clarence's sister, you know" - gives a demonstration of drop-the-hand-
kerchief as played by an expert.
Boys play football out in the wilds somewhere.
Friday, September 13 - Oh happy day! Quarantine is lifted. Curtains are bought.
Miller's is viewed with approval in all its glory of red leather and chromium.
Get-acquainted social tonight. The one sure way to break up a drought in northern
Indiana is for Goshen College to plan some sort of outdoor activity. Student body adjourns
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS
OF 1 9 4 1
NED LACEY STUDIO
D I X I E
116 East Washington Street Goshen, Indiana.
225 North Main Dixie Drive-In Elkhart, Indiana
600 South Main Dixie Elkhart, Indiana
Also One In
Syracuse - Warsaw -- Nappannee
to a real farm - weather conditions make the inside ot the barn the better placei to be.
Relays and games - group leaders try to stir up an interest in formal introductions, otfer-
ing their services as go-betweens - a slight variation on the old pairing-off system - eats.
Ignoring the opinions of a few hay-fcver victims who got marooned without an adequate
supply of Kleenes, the evening is an unqualified success,
Wednesday, Sept. 18.-This, my children, is the date of the greatest Senior sneak in his-
tory - but definitelyl Seniors leave unostentatiously sometime after dinner, and it is an
hour or so before they are missed "Ah well," say the Iuniors, "there are compensationsu
- loe Garber, with a simple and childlike faith that is truly touching, leaves his car
behindl A select group of lunioi boys greet the dawn some miles away from Goshen
College. Myrian Sieber walks the straight and narrow way for one day, others backslide
after breakfast. Martha Smucker burns up the road between Goshen and Elkhart at
intervals, recalling the days when it cost S .25 just to take this same car uptown. Harvey
Birky unexpectedly exhibited a very pretty talent for prevarication, when questioned as to
the destination of those comforters he was hauling off. We hardly know how to classify
Cleland Gunden's definition of his cargo - "peaches", he saidl Sammy Miller returns
ahead of schedule on Thursday, We think l'1e's foolish, Other Seniors stay and look at the
Dean Bender tells of European experiences in chapel. After this, we think we're pretty
lucky to have him back home, safe, againl The Seniors return, complexions wildly scarlet,
hair worn in best haystack style, and insufferablel Life at Goshen College settles back into
the old grind.
Monday, Sept. 23. - Much tension is felt today. Four o'clock draws near and old
,students adjust strained smiles across their faces. Today the literary drives are to be heldl
Those few surviving Avons grab the limelight at four sharp by bursting out in loud yellow
sweaters, labeled "Avon" across the back. Mildred Hess does all right by the Vesperians
with a Pennsylvania-Dutch reading, a type-writer orchestra is the Avon's contribution to
cultural uplift on the Goshen College campus, Warren Miller's brilliant political discussion
ought to make history for the Auroras - and Wade Iones does up his lew reading in vir-
tuoso style for future Adelphians. The outcome of all this activity is satisfactory to prac-
tically everyone with the possible exception of Pres. and Mrs. Miller, Avons take orders for
Wednesday, Sept. 25. - Ainlay is elected president of the class of "4l" AGAIN!
Friday, Sept. 27. S Class social tonight. Seniors have a tre-asure hunt and world premier
of that sensational screen extravaganza, "The Senior Sneak of '4l" - excitement, thrills,
romance! "Graveyard lnn" takes the luniors to its bosom and introduces them to the
weighty problem of toasting angels on horseback. The feather pie was delicious as was
the heavenly stabel, black brew, spuds en gasoline, and that spicy seasoning, congealed
blood. Sophomores go on a treasure hunt at Millers Grove only to find that the sole ref
ward for all this frantic endeavor is a bag of Willkie pins! Cheeseburgers hold a prominent
place on the bill of fare and the trip to and from in Gundens truck could be classiiied under
recreation. - The Freshmen stay at home and act civilized.
Monday, Sept. 30. - Anna Cocanour angles for fish in the fountain, weird hair-dos are
the order of the day, fellows get seated at the table by girls, Willard Schrock treats Miss
Good,--Oh yes!-new members are being initiated into their respective literaries.
Wednesday, Oct. 2.-I-lerewith begin the annual operations involved in taking pictures for
the Maple Leaf. Clarence Burck stands beside the Camera and looks important, as editors
of the Maple Leaf have done since time immemorial. The usual rash of amateur photogra-
phers breaks out, Mr. Lacey repeats again those old, familiar jokes, everybody adjust those
carefully practiced smiles -- "now, still!" Mr. Lacy admonishes, and "lust let 'er blow!" as a
wind rearranges about half the coiffures at a crucial moment.
Thursday, Oct. 3. - Flitz Trumpeteers open the Goshen concert season! The less said
about them the better!
Monday, Oct. 7. - No, it did not rain. The literaries held their annual fall outings.
Friday, Oct. ll. - Hartzler and Ainlay support Norman Thomas in their column in the
"Record" There are at least three more ot us behind you, boys, the erring brethren and
sisters are predominately pro-Willkie. Sisters All and the Man Hunt are held tonight. The
former function proceeds in its usual, pleasant, lady-like way, the man hunt is quite a bit
more exciting - Auroras prove the more elusive.
Monday, Oct. 14. - A constructive Economic and Political Program for a Durable Peace,"
a lecture by E. Raymond Wilson and first number on the lecture series, interests those who
did not come primarily to see or be seen.
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Mennonite Publishing House
Publishers and Booksellers
RELIGIOUS IOB PRINTING
Periodicals, Books, Stationery
Estimates and Quotations Furnished on Application
MENNONITE PUBLISHING HOUSE
Wednesday, Oct. 23. - Comes the payoff and the Seniors finally get that banquet owed
them by the luniors for sneak technique. Tables, set to suit the simple tastes of the guests
of honor, groan under large tins of sauerkraut, jars of mustard and catsup, tin pans of
wieners, tin cups, paper plates, and bread in wrappers. After-dinner program, toastrnast-
ered by Engle, includes and improptu number by the Seniorsz - 'lNeah, neah said the little
fox" with slight alterations, assorted music, poetry-reading in the Vagabond mood, and a
skit inspired by Huck Hernley's little Celluloid production, lake Heatwole resolves the ethical
question raised by "Diz" Gunden's odd statement when he explains, backed by Noah
Webster, that peach is a drupe Kfancy spellingl with yellow flesh and fuzz. Fannie Schrock
reveals a very astonishing rhyming ability.
Friday, Oct. 25. - Yes girls, tonight's the night to view Coffman Hall - from the inside
- if you're not going to see Goshen and Elkhart high schools play the big game of the
season. Nelson Springer exhibits talent that should get him a part in a musical comedy.
Other skits are a big success too.
Sunday, Oct. 27 - Sunday, Nov. 3. - President Milo Kauffman, from Hesston College,
holds a series of revival meetings. "In the divisions of Reuben there were great searchings
Thursday, Oct, 31, H The familiar face of one of his cows greets Prof. l-I. Harold Hartzler
as he approaches his class room in the Science Hall on the morning of Nov. l. Who did it?
Futile questionl Bicycles roost in trees, Kiilp Hall inmates have water fights, Halloween
should come more often.
Sunday, Nov. 3. - Students are invited to dinner at homes in the community. This
gesture of courtesy is appreciated by all of us, Paul Blosser and Hugh King dry dishesg
nothing like making oneself at homel
Monday, Nov. 4 -- Thursday, Nov. 7. - Courtesy Week is ushered in by Prof. Srnith's
chapel talk. Fannie Shrock discourses earnestly on the subject "Please don't make it easy
for me to be rude!" on Tuesday, "Y" Membership committee and assorted Freshman girls
give a skit on Wednesday, showing Goshen College "before" and "after" courtesy week -
presumable. Anna Lou Hershberger does unsanitary things with chewing gum, Dorothy
Snapp acts up at the table, and Ruby Fisher shows how a lady does not enter chapel.
Verna Oyer is narrator. Courtesy is even the subject of conjoint devotional on Thursday.
Friday, Nov. 8. - A dimly-lit assembly hall welcomes the public to a Vesperian-Adel-
phian program, composed of musical talent from the two literaries. First part of the pro-
gram is adequately taken care of by vocal quartets, trios, and solos, and a piano solo by
Thelma Miller, second part consists of excerpts from FlowtoW's "Martha", climaxed by the
Spinning song in which lim Byler attempts to teach Katherine Mumaw how to spin, while
Helen Hoover expresses amusement in a soprano obligato that makes us gasp - applause
Wednesday, Nov, l3. - "Speak up Ike, and 'spress yourself", Miss Hattie Cartman ex-
claims, demonstrating a technique that achieves results no Goshen College co-ed could
hope to attain as Mr. lohn Burdette bursts into song. This is the night of the Burdette En-
semble concert and We are all amused and pleased. Especially noteworthy is Mr. Bur-
dettes rendition of "Ol' Man River,"
Thursday, Nov. 21. - Homecoming gets under way with increasingly hysterical reunions
in Kulp Hall and the masculine equivalent in Coffman Hall - romance on G. C. campus
is given a boost by the presence of certain people - in the chapel hall, each new arrival
is scanned eagerly e hymns are sung with more than the usual amount of feeling -
everyone gets up-to-date about everyone else - alumni are properly impressed by campus
improvements - the banquet goes on in a dimly lighted dining hall besprinkled with stars,
telescopes, and white-coated Freshman boys who demonstrate improved methods of food
distribution Cwe had our qualms sometimes, as to the safety of the planl f Goshen College
again benefits from the service of that perfect toastmaster, Tilman Smith, and an extra-good
lot ot stories are told about faculty members. The chorus program in the evening includes
an Amish tune hashed and rehashed, and Profs particular little number "Knocking"
Friday, Nov. 22. - Classes go on "as usual", under highly unnatural conditions. Iunior
Ste-iner's very special guest makes an entirely unscheduled and rather prolonged visit to
the Health Center. Eugene Collins wins an the eliminations for the state peace Oratorical
contest with his oration, "War is Logical." Iunior Senior-Soph touch football game played
in the afternoon, with distressingly few casualties. Dean Dennis, of Northwestern U., gives
an interesting lecture on "Our Incredible World" in the evening,
1 8 9 2
CITY LIGHT AND WATER
"You can do it Better with Electricity"
LETD MOVE THE
Saturday, Nov. 23. - Literary reunions show Freshmen what it was like in the good
Shirley and Lois Erb and the rest of the alumni girls clean up on the varsity team in the
women's game, but the varsity boys lead the alumni by so safe a margin that it ceases
to be interesting. So opens the basketball season at Goshen College.
Shoozy's tumbling team puts on an exhibition. Warren Miller shows what can be done
if one is double-jointed. We thought Dick Gerber would break his neck 4 but he didnt
Virginia Stalter shows up at last at the musicale. Assorted quartettes appear. A string
trio gives an excellent performance - to the accompaniment of much seat-squeaking and
program-rattling in the balcony. Adelphiaris and Vesperians repeat last half of their public
program, Eunice remembers Plunkett's name this time.
Friday, Dec. 6. - We are reminded of the approach of Christmas as the Avons and
Auroras present their public program. Carollers, the family of Robert l-lartzler and Lola
Shertz, waits, merry-makers in an inn - wasn't Martha Smucker a fetching "waitress"? 4
and a church with candles, as well as a tableau of the Nativity scene represent different
aspects of the subject.
Yes - "fourteen more days 'til vacation"l
Monday, Dec. 9. f Rev. Paul M. Brosy starts Bible Study Week in chapel with an ex-
tremely interesting exposition of a part oi the book of Ezekiel,
Thursday, Dec. l2. - Amateur fortune tellers set up business, and girls everywhere
speculate about the initial of a future husband. Ella May Weaver says it's the real McCoy
- we know how it came out for herl V- Ethics class discusses it and does not reach a
conclusion, except that Dr. Wenger says if it really tells the truth he wouldnt get involved
Friday, Dec. 13. - Fresh-Soph debate was held tonight. Iudges decision called it un-
orthodox. We wouldn't know about that but frankly we were a lot more worried when all
that crepe paper started coming unwound from the table legs than we were about the
outcome of the debate. Oh yes, an amateur political prophet predicted that Roosevelt
might possibly not be re-elected again, come the next election.
Ir. Sr.-Freshman basketball game followed. lr. Sr's combated superior vocal power of
the Freshman with cow-bells and the old dinner bell. A good time was had by all.
Sunday, Dec. 15. - Chorus goes to North Manchester to help present the "Messiah"
Every one enjoys it except those poor, helpless males who sat on their side of the lounge
room and bewailed the "Mennonitish" division of the crowd into male cmd female.
Friday, Dec. 20. - Here at lastl - the last night before the next morningl "One more
day 'til vacation!" "Messiah" is enthusiastically presented after which some few hardy
souls go carolling. "Parting is such sweet sorrow" for some people - two whole weeks?
Packing and departures go on at all sorts of weird hours.
Tuesday, Ian, 7. -- We never would have believed it, but isn't it grand tot be backl
Short-termers have already taken over the place, having registered on Monday.
Thursday, Ian, 9. - Miss Haskins, soprano, and Mr. Korsuch, pianist, present a concert
at the high school that sends us home delighted. Miss Haskins has superior stage appear-
ance and voice, and Mr. Korsuch interprets Debussy, in spite of mechanical difficulties in
the piano involved, in a way that makes it hard for us to get back to earth afterward.
Friday, lan. lU. - To-night we officially meet the Short-termers at the Mid-winter Socialg
contrary to what we had expected, although games and skating down at the Dam are the
order of the evening, we do not get cold. Yes, this is another feather in the cap of the "Y"
social committee - or maybe we should say "star in the crown."
Monday, Ian. 13. - The presence of Mr. and Mrs. l. H. White, returned missionaries from
China, makes today "China Day" as they successfully rid some of us of the idea that the
Iade Kingdom is an uncivilized sort of place. Illustrated lecture in the evening, together
with photographs displayed during the day are instrumental in doing this. Mrs. White's
explanation of the difference between "man" and "woman" was lucidity itself.
Friday, Ian. 24. e Sunday, lan. 26. - Dr. M. C, Lehman is on the campus and gives us,
at various meetings, an idea of suffering in Europe brought on through war, he leaves us
feeling that it'll be a long time before we'll be sorry for ourselves again.
Friday, Ian. 31. - Harold Mishler's talk, "Let Yourself Go" with demonstrations, wins him
first place in the Men's Discussion contest. The Aurora's had the right idea when they
thought of making him unwrap the prize in full view of everyone - some peoples curios-
ties suffer less. I
Thursday, Feb. 6. f N. C. A. on the Goshen College campus stands for either "North
Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools" or "New Cleaning Association"
ARCHBOLD LADDER CO.
WM. M. WYSE C. L. WYSE
ALL CABINET WORK A SPECIALTY
as preparations are made for the inspection of the place by Dr. Schwitalla and President
Gage. Holes in plaster are patched, suits of those in authority are sent to the cleaners -
Dean Bender buys a new suit - all sorts of out-of-the-way corners are cleaned, and the in-
itials are Washed off the lamp shades in the Snack Shop booths.
Thursday, Feb. 6. - Chapel Choir from Capitol University gives a fine program of A
Capella chorus music. Prof. Yoder listens wistfully as they give some numbers sung also
by the Goshen College Chorus, we are all inspired - and given a few ideas as well.
Friday, Feb. 7. - They're herel Ladies Chorus trots out shrouds to sing in chapel.
Everybody keeps his fingers crossed.
Wednesday, Feb. l2 - Sunday, Ian. 16. - Minister's Week and Christian Conference.
Friday, Feb. l4. f- St. Valentines Day is well celebrated on Goshen College campus,
the floral delivery truck drives up to Kulp Hall at least twice during the day.
Thursday, Feb. 20, - The Gala Concert Ensemble - Carlos and Marjorie Salzedo,
harpisfs, a flutist, and celloist - present perhaps the best concert in this year's series. Even
daters listenl A
Friday, Feb. 28.-With charming simplicity, the second floor skit seemed to take the prize
for the evening. Grace Sieber with her family - Gertie Mininger, in her apt role of a
school-teacher, and yes, that toothless hag, Glennis Birky. As for the first floor skit - we'd
suspected it all along, Wade.
Monday, March 5. - Tryouts for traveling chorus start - with startling results, it would
appear that the crying need is for more chorus members who have the slightest idea what
it's all about.
Friday, March 7. - One of Goshen Colleges sons returns for the week-end, crowd of
excited boys make welcoming committee - Iohn Leatherman's name is on everyones lips.
We know at least one girl, new on the campus this year, who declared that she simply must
meet him. Boy's dorm is rechristened Hlohn D. Leatherman Hall".
Miss Baker gives a violin recital, very good, though not well attended.
Monday, March 10. - Kulp Hall is visited by a somewhat quixotic gentleman who de-
sires a bed and a garden rake. Anna Lou Hershberger, minus a front tooth, with the aid
of Considerable grime and other artifices, keeps third floor girls in a state of either terror
or mirth for the rest of the evening.
Friday, March l4. - Alarm clock goes off in chapel.
Clarence Burck sports a cherise shirt We couldn't have even dreamed up.
Freshman Men's Discussion Contest is Won by Bob Hess, whose speech, "The Age ol
Reason" is described by one peron as "the most intellectual speech in the bunch."
Thursday, March 27. - History is really made when Word comes this evening of Goshen
College being accepted into the N. C. A. A much-bedecorated truck full of a German band,
signs Ce, g. H300 living alumni", "Watch us growlul, and as weird-looking an assemblage
as Goshen College can produce on short notice turns out to welcome President Miller
after a couple ot hours of hectic preparation, and the business district of Goshen is over-
run by a jubilant procession. A bonfire on the campus, President Millers speech, Dean
Bender's appearance in his new N. C. A. suit, coltee and doughnuts, and a promise of no
school tomorrow all make it a very successful evening. Celebration continues informally
into March 28 and it is the general opinion that Goshen College is a grand place to be at
a time like this.
Thursday, March 28. - Motion pictures Ctechnicolorl by Sam Campbell, "the meanest
man in America", are enjoyed as a large audience takes an armchair tour ol the Canadian
and Michigan Wilds.
Wednesday, April Z. f Chapel is turned into a dignified pep session as next year's
plans are revealed, enthusiasm is Worked up to the pitch where many from the student
body are converted into amateur vacation-time solicitors.
Friday, April 4. - Vacation at lastl Chorus starts tour in impressive Greyhound bus.
The Northern Indiana
Public Service Company
congratulates the Class of 1941 and wishes its
members success in the years which are ahead"
Monday, April 21. - Goshen College blossoms out in a purple rash as thc Hesston Col-
lege Chorus stops by to give a program. Fannie Schrock explains her last fall's philosophy
of life - campus tours are made - program is enjoyed - choruses sing together H we
feel much better acquainted with Hesston. Let's do this oftener.
Friday, April 25. - Richard Clayton gives a fine cello concert. Especially appreciated
are three of Noble Kreider's coimpositionsg it will be a long time before We forget "The
Wedneday, April 30 - Dorothy Snapp, an Avon, wins the Woman's Discussion Con-
test, sponsored by the Vesperians.
Tuesday, May 6. - Arbor day is observed in a very practical manner as students hie
to the cabin site to brush up a bit on that little gift of the class oi '4l.
Friday, May 9. - The wonderings oi Ulysses . . . the Odyssey of the class of '4l. . . .
The Iuniors honor their superiors with a banquet of novel background, Much of the orig-
inality in decoration is to be accredited to Verna Oyer.
Prognostication must finish out this calendar. We can say, with a fair amount of as-
surance, that there will be a May-day outing, a spring festival ol some sort, the Freshman
I Men's Peace Oratorical Contest, a number of picnics, final exams, commencement, with a
chorus program, alumni banquet, Baccalaureate, and Commencement night. And so,
good-bye, may next fall bring many of us together again for a year of activity that Will make
good material for next year's Maple Leaf Calendar.
CANADIAN GOSPEL TEAM
THE GOSHEN RUBBER
Molded to Meet Every Banking
Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Federal Reserve System
DX Lubricating Motor Fuel
760 Motor Oil
Pennzoil Motor Oil
Kelly - Springfield Tires
1915 - 1941
26 Years Serving Motorists in
Northern Indiana and Southern
GAFILL OIL CO.
'lf'lF L1-T21 Tiff 14, f A SFT- --
AUTO MARKET FOOD
The Home of
Richelieu Fancy Foods
South Main - 114 North Main
I. S. Roth, Owner
EASTERN GOSPEL TEAM
WESTERN GOSPEL TEAM
THE GOSHEN CHURN
AND LADDER CO.
Established 1 9 01
U. S. A.
YELLOW CREEK BRAND
HAMS, BACON and
For Delicious Eats-They Can't
CRYSTAL SPRINGS BUTTER
Phone 73 Middlebury, Indiana
GOSHEN ICE CREAM CO.
Ice Cream - Artificial Ice
Coal - Coke - Stoker Coal
Phone L-422 315 W. Douglas St
Publishers of "FARMER'S EXCHANGE"
Publishers - - - Printers
Stationers - - - Rubber Stamps
NEW PARIS, INDIANA
ALUMNI ALWAYS RETURN
TO THEIR ALMA MATER
THE HETTRICK MFG. CO.
A1nerica's Largest Manufacturer
of Canvas Products
Toledo, Ohio-Goshen, Indiana
Phone 51 Established 1874
86 years of successful service has proved the
soundness of this bank's policy of conservation. At
the same time a sincere desire to render the best
service obtainable has kept this institution in the
front rank of progress.
Besides General Banking we desire to be of serivce
to you in
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
Investments of Every Nature . . . Safe Deposit Boxes
of Various Sizes. Settling Estates-Economically
and Efficiently Acting as Guardian. Selling Trav-
elers Checks and Drafts Payable Anywhere. We
Welcome an Opportunity to Advise With You
Salem Bank and Trust Company
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
SIGMUND SORG, INC.
Elkhart, S13 So. Main
Goshen 120 So. Main
Fine Repair Departments
A. HAINES 6. SON
Phone 203 Goshen, Ind.
C. A. DAVIS AND
Lumber and Builder's Supplies
GOSHEN IS "HOME
THE STRANGE CASE
OF THE CLIMBING BICYCLE
M I LL E R ' S
Goshen's Favorite Place to Eat
LUGBILL BROS., INC.
Livestock Dealers 86 Meat Packers
Livestock Auction Sales Every
Monday and Thursday
I. A. MILLER
Bendix Home Laundry
Phone 116 Nite Phone 1053
24-Hour Wrecker Service
405 W. Pike St.' Goshen, Indiana
Complimentg gf DO YOU REMEMBER
MILLER, HESS 6. CO.
CHASE BAG CO.
IN ALL FLAVORS
Made With A Natural
- Mineral Water
MINERAL ORANGE KIST
OUR PRESIDENT AND
OTHERS AT EASE
. . . cz "synonym"
. . . crsymbol of
Famous for over 36 Years as
"Elkhart's Shopping Center"
P I O N E E R
, -1'.' -"'
Miles Laboratories, Inc.
Y- Q4+ Y
ALKA - SELTZER
STATE FARM MUTUAL
Largest Strictly Auto Ins. Co.
Prompt, Efficient Claim Service
Phone or Call Dunlap 350
C. S. CRIPE
l"- -43- -- Y
X151 fu in -v , 1-
Tires . . Batteries . . Thousands of
The Quality . . Low Priced
Complete Service Store
Home Owned . . Operated Since
1 92 2
AND SUPPLY CO.
MOTORS AND WRECKED
CARS REBUILT LIKE NEW
109 East Jefferson Phone 374
SHAKESPEARE HAS NOSE TROUBLE
A I sim
HONEY CRUST BREAD
SEE THE DIFFERENCE
TASTE THE DIFFERENCE
It is different !
VITAMIN B1 BREAD
Goshen Baking Co.
Phone 667 111 E. Jefferson
When You Think of
Parties, Think of Us
MAPLE CITY ICE
THE CREAM SUPREME
C. J. Bontrager 85 Son
Phone L. 186 Goshen
f C XPQ-"LL-1'fL -f'-L f
STATE AUTO INSURANCE
3 4 Shoots Building
Res. J - 1267 Office 361
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martin, Owners
Belgian Horses and Guernsey
Pine Manor "Golden Guernsey" Milk
Wambaugh Sanitary Milk Co.
ELKHART AND GOSHEN, INDIANA
Hudson Motor Cars
216 N. Main Goshen
On the Corner
Main at Wash
X - Ray Shoe Fitting
TAKEN AT RANDOM I
SMOKER LUMBER CO.
Mfg. of Boat Oars
And Canoe Paddles
110 So. Main Goshen, Ind.
A GOSHEN PHONE 88
SERVICE CAB CO.
Taxi Cab and Truck Service
Jess Greenawalt, Manager
Goshen Hotel Goshen, Indian
CONCENTRATED TO BALANCE
HOME GROWN GRAINS
Mcrrtin's Feed Mills
Phone 712 New Paris
Phone 7911 New Paris, Ind.
Phone 1015 - 219 So. Main St.
I. S. GRABILL'S
The Student's Barber
408 South Eighth Street
MERCHANDISE AT THE
118 So. Main St.
Complete Typewriter Service
All popular makes of NEW and
USED Machines sold on
Easy Payment Plan
B E C K ' S
Opposite Court House-Phone 257
. -www,-., .
GOSHEN COLLEGE-A BUNDLE
TOWN AND THE DAM
. - ,
AS WELL AS STUDY
WE DO OTHER THINGS
KOHLER 6 CHAMPION
112 S. Main
Michaels - Stern Suits
Interwoven Hose Emerson Hats
THE NU - DA STORE
Elkhart Paint 85 Wallpaper
310 So. Main St., Elkhart, Ind.
PICTURES, PICTURE FRAMING
Phone 5 4
Wm. S. Yoder, Prop.
Coal 6 Supply. Inc.
Phone 9 6 8
OLYMPIA CANDY KITCHEN
For Home Made Candies and
BERMAN S SPORTING
Ben Sive, Owner
129 So. Main St. Elkhart, Indiana
"The most complete sport Store in
C. E. KAUFFMAN
SALES - SEERVICE
John Deere Quality
Implements and Service
102 N. Main Telephone 822
-71.312414 -n1.f.f-ff W --, Y f f f - - 6,
WE GET IN THE
N. C. A.
Corner Sth and Washington, Goshen
THE GOSHEN MILK
Finest Quality Milk Products
For Bakers, Confectioners, and
Ice Cream Manufacturers
c H o R U s
Q I, . .
5 I , . an
" fx' 5 f
ss- I ., fQ'-'
Q, I Q---4- + g "-. ..f. 2 .i A.. . Q'1"'f A,
, V, . ,A,,. A M
I s s tt
f""N - ', ..".1f :"1 M .,'
I . f ., ,1 ,fp .,. ... --" o f
R. C. DREVES
PLUMBING - HEATING
122 E. Lincoln Phone 212
STAR TANK AND
Non - Sinkable Metal Row Boats
and Outboard Motors
I. S. YODER
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW
First National Bank Bldg.
Goshen, Ind. Phone 82
DR. PAUL D. FORNEY
45 Shoots Bldg. Phone 73
S. T. MILLER, M. D.
506 S. Second St.
ELKHART COUNTY FARM
BUREAU CO - OPERATIVE
.- . .. 91-4.--..AL . V. ...- ...4.. .L-sf.. .xv V- I
R. H. YOUNG
1fQmanw:vk'-'.vA' --V -4 '--1---1f:f.--x.--f1nN-
NEW PARIS STATE
NEW PARIS, INDIANA
. . . . Saving is the key to security. It is
the only way We know to provide the
things we want in life."
Member of F. D. I. C.
C. K. BENDER, IVI.D.
RACEVIEW GREEN HOUSE
Cut Flowers and Potted Plants
Bonded Member of Telegraph Delivery
Phone 13 1 505 Wilson Ave
.me-A - ., ,Y-f . 1 . 1 1
H'r 1'-'f' """"1-E" - '-'MW
DR. A. C. YODER
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Office: 113 South Fifth Street
Hours: 10 A. M. - 12 A. M.g IP. M. - 6 P. M.
Gosben's Busiest Store
Clothing, Furnishings, and Shoes
For the Family
Ladies' Ready - to - Wear
When You Want the Finest Foods
Ask Your Independent Grocer For
SIMON'S and TOPPY BRAND
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by Simon Brothers, Inc. - Wholesale
G E t 18 S h B d I d
rocers- s . 97 - out en , n iana
B A R L E R
AND TOOL CO.
GOSHEN AUTO ELECTRIC
AND BRAKE SERVICE
Goodyear Tires-Willard Batteries
Frame Straightening and Wheel Aligmnent
Complete Carburetor and Ignition Service
118-122 E. Washingto Phone 660
N E W E L I.. ' S
A GOOD PLACE TO
NEW PARIS CREAMERY CO.
A Home Industry
Butter-Milk Powder-Sweet Cream
F. S. MARTIN, IVLD.
NEVILLE AUTO BODY REPAIR
BODY AND FENDER REPAIRING
AUTO - GLASS FOR ALL CARS
118 South Third St. Goshen, Ind.
Royal Typewriters 86 Portables
R. C. Allen 85 Victor Adding Machines
129-130 Monger Bldg
ELKHART, INDIANA Phone 232
Sales 85 Service
P A R K S I D E
Grocery Service Station
Fruits - Candies - Cookies Gasoline - Oil
Notions - Luncheon Supplies Greasing
Hardware - Paints - Electrical Goods
Janitor Supplies - China - Sporting Goods
Gifts and Prizes for Every Occasion
114 - 116 East Lincoln Ave. Phone 167
CROWELL AND TERWILLIGER
GOSHEN ELECTRIC SUPPLY
DR. GEORGE WARNER
LICENSED DRUGLESS PHYSICIAN
214 So. Fifth St. Goshen, Ind.
WHITE BAKING COMPANY
Bakers for the College
Call Us for Your Special Orders
of Buns, Rolls and Cookies
BRANSTROMS ICE CREAM
3 2-FLAVORS-3 2
HIGHEST BUTTERFAT CONTENT
SODAS SUNDAES MALTED MILK
PHONE 391 WE DELIVER
The drink everybody
' I -L K DRINK
TO BRETZ FOR GLASSES
V. S x '
Gosntn -- INDIANA
Room 30-Shoots Building
Phone L-399 and J'-399
Electro-Coagulation of Tonsils
DR. C. R. WEAVER
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Over Kroger Grocery on Main St. Goshen, Ind.
HOME LUMBER AND SUPPLY
Goshen Phone 156 New Paris Phone 800
Eph. Culp 86 Son Established 1863
CULP FUNERAL HOME
311 South Main Street
A SUPERIOR AMBULANCE
MAP CO., INC.
610 E. Madison St. Goshen, Ind.
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
IOHN S. WELLINGTON
DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY
Phone 158 107 W. Washington St.
R 6. K SERVICE STATION
We Specialize in Lubrication and Motor
Third and Washington Sts. Goshen Ind., U.S.A.
STUTZ ELECTRIC SHOP
JOSEPH M. STUTZ
108 South Main St. Goshen, Indiana
L. SIMMON CO.
YODER FUEL CO.
Phone L 689 205 E. Lincolng
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1941
This Book Was Produced In The Modernly Equipped Plant of
THE AUBURN PRINTING CO.
Plan Art -:- Copy Printing
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INDECO GUIDES TO BETTER ANNUALS
Since the turn ofthe century the lndianapolis Engraving Company, lnc., has
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Suggestions in the Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) collection:
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