Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 136

 

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1943 volume:

1- Q Q Q QQ Q 'W' -.-59 M033 Q Q Q Q Q Q ,C1,' -K 1 Q. , I - 1--e 1 . A A, fv A x K :R f 1 A , WV! bw f ' , i ffl Al' 1 4 ! I I . I . 4 i 1 5 0 W r ,L 3 lf n ,wi ik ' liwtrllclla rnzxnram. ZEAEIWH ' :Amm- XLS. V' " '11-,f' - 1 . . f ' I ample iliwf -i O 1 O Q 67 'OO QQ , Q 1543 fn 35?'hlf5h'?3 HTF 3l1?T'fF'.1f Qg?1?f'.5 .........'2i?'511f:1vt'fS5121!k:23P......... Gnzhent, llnhiana iklilergl 6171552 . . . Ehitur 3 el Zliaufflnan . . . 15 15611255 manager 9 .WE flat a 3 -' Foreword . . . and that brother band, The sorrowing exiles from their "Fatherland" Leaving their home in Kriesheinrs bowers of vine, And the blue beauty of their glorious Rhine, To seek amidst our solemn depths of Wood Freedom from man and holy peace with God. -John Greenleaf Whittier. ENNSYLVANIA Dutch a1't is not merely the fanciful ex- pression of crude colonial artists, but rather the creation of a boundless surge of religious emotion. The above quotation from Whittier expresses the heavy heart of a people seeking a land where they might be free to express themselves in religious worship as they pleased. This basic desire gave the art forms of the Pennsylvania Dutch a certain amount of independence and continuity of design not concerned with form, but idea. They printed and painted what they saw within the cloisters of their own heartsg and to draw such lilies is a far different matter from painting the lilies that T grow in the Held. i The symbolism of Pennsylvania Dutch art is described K very well in the words of Jacob Boehme, a Shoemaker of long ago, "For the rose in the time of the lily shall blossom in May when the winter is past, for blindness to the wicked and for light to the seeing." The Rose of Sharon was used to symbolize Christ. The blos- soming of the lily meant the perfect life which they hoped to find and live in the new land. The eagle became the symbol of the new nation they would organize there. A pair of cooing doves with necks entwined signi- fied the divine love that God ever expressed toward them. Pennsylvania Dutch art was a craft art in which beauty was combined with utility, and which found expression on chests, birth certificates, hymn books, barns, tombstones, samplers, stove plates, and tavern signs. Thus it was not so much decorative as it was a part of the living heritage of culture and life handed down in daily use from generation to generation, until it was crowded out by the Industrial Age. This now lost art is still a part of the heritage of the greater portion of Goshen College students and faculty. The Maple Leaf of 1943 has used it as an art theme in the sincere desire to recover for all of us something beautiful and true, the deeper meaning of which lies hidden in the soul of Goshen College-that of the human heart seeking "freedom from man and holy peace with God." And in this theme We overlay and symbolize the life and spirit of which we have been a part throughout the year. E on Q. cgi use P 0,0 " 1 T can I I' 9' A f Mg Q gm C811x H8v p mfg O O 9 -s v ia .Q D git, , . ie! QS li W. 9' V. X 23 . Q . IN ,QE get, Il i E ' 5 . A ra e, 'a M' if 'E fn. J Sl ' x I . . ig Q Xl Q C 23? . 5 . A -Je 91 O l xi fs C U lp is TS-.. 5 Z ff X xi fff l o K 0 , ,si .',. .i? Q 0 1 V of ig Q ,',- 342: . , . sg: if .. 'gk O l 1.9 5: tvs' : .v 3' f , Y. ,wg . , Ex 'li .ge D, 'x RJ: 'J l if . . ig ga dem . 5 . A ',, 9 .W 1.9 6, 8 -rg 1 ff' 5 pw 944: 54- za 1 - A +, z M, ,, .1 lvl: CIT, v X, ' S,-e 4'-gf' ,- WC - 5'P" l-,,,, Q- K +1 lc? I I , 'H , V wif' J, Jw .,,.-N. ,- ,v 'Q 1 'V .' I.,- .. -ig- L? , v- -53 . - 1 0. ' E! , fi' TT' . 0 1 4 4'4.' 9 , .T s. 3.. I M 'QVL ' ' if . , , 'f .HW :Egg 3' 1 -!,,f- 'WE' f ci 5 G ' ix. No 'Of' on N D 35 an -oo- N nfs EQ 55 ERNEST E. MILLER, Ph.D., President To Faculty, Students and All Friends of Goshen College: "I thank my God upon every remembrance of you, always in every prayer ol' mine for you all making request with joy, for your fellowship in the gospel, from the first day until now: being confident of this very thing, that he which hath begun a good work in you, will perform it until the day of Jesus Christ: even as it is meet for me to think this of you all, because I have you in my heart ..... " --Pl11'l1'ppimzs 1:3-7. 15. 0 " 0 0 'QB l.' ' ERNEST E. ZWILLER. I K 1 NY? C,-0 .99 K ll All as . EX N , -bin ill! ea 'JL bv HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER, Th.D., Dean Chairman of the Division of Bible and Philosophy. Professor of Bible and Church History. DEPARTMENTAL CHAIRMEN PAUL ERB, M.A. Chairman of the Division of Language, Literature, and Fine Arts. Professor of English. PAUL BENDER, Ph. D. Chairman of the Division of Natural Sciences. Professor of Physics. GUY FRANKLIN HERSHBERGER, Ph.D. Chairman of the Division of Social Sciences. Professor of History and Social Science. SILAS HERTZLER, Ph.D. Chairman of the Division of Teacher Training. Professor of Education and Psychology. 11 fill 'OO' X. on Elf.. 5? X First Row: PAUL ERB GLEN RUSSELL MILLER GUY FRANKLIN HERSPIBERGER Professor of English Professor of Chemistry Professor of History and M. A., Iowa Ph. D., Iowa Sociology Ph. D., Iowa SAMUEL VVENGER NVITMER HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER Professor of Biology Dean and Professor of Bible Ph. D., Indiana Th. D., Heidelberg Second Row: LEVI HARTZLER OLIVE GERTRUDE WYSE WALTER E. YODER Instructor in English Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Music M. A., Northwestern Home Economics M. Mus., Northwestern M. S., Iowa CARL KREIDER WILLARD HARVEY SMITH Instructor in Economics Professor of History and Ph. D., Princeton Political Science Ph. D., Indiana Third Row: LYUIA FRANCES SHANK IRVIN E. BURKHART VIOLA Gooo Instructor in French Director of Bible Corres- Instructor in Education M. A., Michigan pondence Department M. A., Northwestern Th. M., Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Not on Picture: H. CLAIR AMSTUTZ PAUL BENDER Instructor in Biology Professor of Physics College Physician Ph. D., Iowa M. D., Indiana AD TRATIO First Row: ERNEST EDGAR MILLER SANFORD CALVIN YODER SILAS HERTZLER President and Professor of Professor of Bible. S.T.D., Professor of Education and Education D.D., Northern Baptist Psychology Ph.D., New York Theological Seminary Ph.D., Yale C. L. GRABER JOHN SYLVANUS UMRLE Business Manager Professor of Speech M. A., Northwestern Second Row: PAUL MININGER JACOB SUDERMANN H. HAROLD HARTZLER Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Associate Professor of Bible and Education German Mathematics M. A., Pennsylvania M. A., Michigan Ph.D., Rutgers MARY NEUHAUSER ROYER JOHN C. WRNGER Assistant Professor of Assistant Professor of Education Bible and Philosophy M. A., George Peabody Th.D., Zurich Third Row: JOSEPH BoYD CRESSMAN Lois VVINEY ARTHUR E. SPRUNGER Librarian Instructor in Commerce Instructor in Art M. A., B. A. in L. S., B. A., Goshen B. A., Goshen Michigan ROMAN GINGERICH Director of Athletics and Recreation. Instructor in Physical Education B. A., Goshen ADMI TRATIO FRONT ROW: Edna Amstutz, College Nurseg Mrs. Laura Weaver, Matron of Kulp Hallg Mrs. Bertha Sieher, Chief Chefg Mrs. Royce Engle, Assistant Registrarg Bernice Detwiler, Chef. BACK ROW: Nelson Springer, Manager of Book Store and Snack Shopg Mrs. Siddie Oyer, Matron of Coffman Hallg Esther Graber, Secretary to the Presidentg Zelma Brunk, College Nurseg Ruth Pauline Miller, Assistant in the Business Officeg Mrs. Olive Geil, Chef. Helen Wade - Ethan Horst Dorothy Snapp Clayton Beyler Meryl Grasse - Edwin Alclerfer Paul Brenneman Paul Leatherman Elizabeth Leitner - Willis Loucks Arthur Smucker Galen Miller - Kay Nelson - Verda Lambright - English - Economics - Commerce - Science Survey - - Zoology - Botany - Chemistry - '- Chemistry Home Economics - -Mathematics - - - - Physics Physical Education Physical Education Physical Education Musk. is THE DEBT LIQUIDATION COMMITTEE Ernest E. Miller, Laban L. Swartzendruber, Orie O. Miller, C. L. Graber, 1. E. Burkhart, Milo Kauffman. Debt Liquidation Program From 1924 until 1932, Goshen College and Hesston College passed through a period of adjustment and depression-nnancing that brought an indebtedness of 9,688,000 upon the Mennonite Board of Education. During the past decade both schools operated on a balanced budget, and increased their assets. Goshen built a library, and Hesston an industrial arts shop, both free of debt, and together reduced the total Board indebtedness to IOS' -" W 90 L .2 O 75 ca H- 60 0 -3 45 C 3 3 so .C P- I5 -c..c.. uwozocs 255-?,gno0Dlfl No-CN-Pr-rf"'S9f5"' 15 874,000 On June 1, 1942 the Mennonite Board of Edu- cation launched a debt liquidation program to pay off the 374,000 debtg to raise 9,523,500 for oper- ating expenses until Sep- tember 1, 19435 and to provide an emergency fund of 87500, making a total of 3105,000. Through the efforts of the committee 385,800.50 in cash was collected by February 17, 1943. Ad- ditional pledges amount- ed to 330,000, so that the total goal of 8105,000 was more than reached. Goshen College now faces the future entirely free of debt. x T? '.. FRONT ROW: Russell Krabill, Helen Wade, Professor Willard Smith BACK ROW: Clayton Beyler, Esther Hartzler, Edwin Alderfei SENIORS President - - - - - - - Vice President - Secretary - Treasurer - Historian - Sponsor --------- - Russell K1 abill - Clayton Beylei - - Edwin Alder fer - - Esther Hai tzlei Professor Willard Smith Motto: The door to success is labeled "PUSH". Colors: Red and White Flower: Carnation SPRING April, month for dreams, Time to catch again The hidden beat of life That lives in every year, Hold fast my hand Within your own, Rain-scented, Earth-Washed, Renew again swift hope, Give but one dream. -,Helen W aide. THE LOWLY ADD THEIR BEAUTY Timothy, dandelion, and red sorrel, Just old weeds, you say. But bending and swaying they keep To the rhythm the Wind started toda perfect time y. -M ary S hunk 18 SENIORS EDWIN ALDERFER, B. A. Blooming Glen, Penna. Biology Adelphian, Treas. 2, 4, Pres. 4, A Cappella 1, 2, 3. Treas. 4, Audubon 2, 3. 4, Christian Workers' 2. 3, 4, Class Pres. 2, Treas. 4: Dormitory Coun- cil, 2, Emergency Service Committee 4, "G" Council 1. 2, Pres. 3. 4: Gospel Team 1, 2, 3. 4, Peace So- ciety 3. 4, Y.P.C.A. Cabi- net 3, 4. CLAYTON VERN BEYLER, B. A. Protection, Kansas Bible Hesston 1, 2, Adelphian, A Cappella 3, 4, Bible Cir- cle, 3, 4, Christian Work- ers' Band 3, Pres. 4, Class Vice Pres. 4, Foreign Mis- sions Fellowship 3, 4, Gos- pel Team 3, Mennonite Historical Society 3, 4, Y. P.C.A. Cabinet 4. RUTH BLOSSER B. A., B. S. in Ed. Orrville, Ohio Education Vesperian, Bible Circle 3, 4, Collegiate Chorus 1, 2, Education Club 3, 4, Ger- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4. EDNA AMSTUTZ, B. A. LaJunta, Colorado Natural Science R.N. La Junta Mennonite School of Nursing Vesperian, A Cappella 1, 4, Audubon 1, Christian VVOrkers' Band 1, 4, Ger- man Club 4, Nurses' Club 4, Peace Society 4. ADELIA ELIZABETH BLOSSER, B. S. in Ed. Salem, Ohio Education Vesperian, A Cappella 1, 2. 3, 4, Audubon 2, 3, 4, Christian Workers' Band 2, 3, 4, Education Club 3, German Club 1, Quartet 3, 4. NAOMI BRUBAKER, B. A. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Home Economics Vesperian, Pres. 4, Bible Circle 2, 3, 4, Christian Workers' Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Collegiate Chorus 1, For- eign Missions Fellowship 2, Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Standards Com- mittee 2. 1943 SENIOR l II ZELMA BRUNK, B.A. Elida, Ohio lVlLfll7'flfl Science ILN. Lalunta Mennonite School of Nursing, LaJun- ta, Colorado, Hesston Col- lege, Hesston, Kansas, 1, Vesperiang Christian Workers' Band 4, German Club 25 Nurses' Club, Sec- Treas. 2, Pres. 4. LAWRENCE BUTTS, B.S. in Ed. Bristol, Indiana Erlzccation Ashland College, Ashland ohm lg F101-ida Bible inf stitute, Tampa. Florida. 2 3, Adelphiang A Cappella 4 s 1 ALICE JANE CAUFFMAN, B.S. in Ed. Elkhart, Indiana ElIIlCIl.fI07'l. Wittenberg C ol l e g e, Springfield, Ohio 1, Ele- mentary Education Club 4. VERNA BURKHOLDER, B.A. Goshen, Indiana English Shippensburg College, Pennsylvania, 1, Vesperi- an V. Pres. 35 A Cappella 2, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Chris- tian Workers' Band 25 French Club 2, 3, 4, Peace Society 43 Record Staff 3, Standards Committee 39 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, Pres. 4. VERNER CARLSON, B.A. Syracuse. Indiana Bible Bonebrake Theological Seminary, Dayton, Ohio 1, 2, York College, York, Nebraska, 3, Aurora 4. ETHEL CLIMENHAGA, B.A. Kindersley, Sask., Canada Commeoce Messiah Bible College, Grantham, Pennsylvania, 1, 2, 3, Vesperiang Audu- bon 43 Bible Circle 49 Christian Workers' Band 45 Collegiate Chorus 4, Foreign Missions Fellow- ship 4, Record Staff 4. 1943 JOHN DETWILER, B.A. New Wilmington, Penna. B-ible Adelphiang Christian Workers' Band 1, 23 Col- legiate Chorus 1, 23 Gos- pel Team 35 Peace Society 3, Audubon Society 2, 3, 4. D. EDWARD DIRNER, B.A. Hutchinson, Kansas Bible Hesston College, Hesston, Kansas, 1, 2, 35 Aurora, Bible Circle 4, Christian VVorkers' Band 4, Foreign Missions Fellowship 4, Mennonite Historical So- ciety 4g Peace Society 4. CLAIRE M. GOODMAN, B.A. Goshen, Indiana Home Economics Vesperiang Collegiate Chorus lg Home Econom- ics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 'hi MARGARET DETWILER, B.A. Goshen, Indiana Music Avon, Pres. 4, A Cappella 1, 29 Class Sec. 3, French Club 1, 2, Record Staff 45 W.A.A. 1, 2. BARBARA EscH, B.S. in Ed. Goshen, Indiana Eflucut io n Vesperiang A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Club 3, Pres. 43 French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Maple Leaf Staif 35 Record Stall' 1, 2, 3, 4. FRIEDA MARGARET GUENGERICH, B.S. in Ed. Deer Creek, Illinois ErIuca.t'io'n Vesperiang Audubon 45 Bible Circle, 43 Christian Workers' Band 4, Foreign Missions Fellowship 4. S NIUR SENIOR ESTHER HARTZLER, B. S. in Ed. Goshen, Indiana Education Vesperian, Pres. 35 Colle- giate Chorus 2, 35 Debate 2, Elementary Education Club 3, 4, Le Cercle Fran- cais 1, 2, 3, 49 Vice Pres. 2, Maple Leaf Staff 3, Record Staff 2, 4, Class Historian 1. ETHAN S. Honsr, B. A. Kansas City, Kansas Ecommlfics I-Iesston 1, 2, Adelphian, Pres. 3, A Cappella 3, 45 Audubon 4, Christian Workers' Band 3, Class Vice Pres. 35 German Club 39 Maple Leaf Staff 35 Mennonite Historical So- ciety 3. RUSSELL KRABILL, B, A. Wayland, Iowa Plzysicul Science Aurora, Pres. 3, A Cap- pella 4g Bible Circle 4, Christian Workers' Band 2, 3, 4, Collegiate Chorus, Pres. 33 Class Treas. 35 Pres. 4, Dormitory Coun- cil 3, 43 Foreign Missions Fellowship 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, Gospel Team 2, 3, 4, Maple Leaf Staff 3, Mennonite Historical So- ciety 3, 45 Y.M.C.A. Cabi- net 3, Pres. 4. ROBERT BUCKWALTER HESS, B. A. Mt. Joy, Pennsylvania Chemistry Aurora, Forensics 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1. 2, 3, 4, Record Staff 2, 3, 4. RUTH KLETZLY, B. A. Union City, Pennsylvania Economics Vesperiang Audubon 2, Christian Workers' Band 1, 2g Collegiate Chorus 2, French Club 2, 4, Home Economics Club 3, 4. MARY B. LAMB, B. S. in Ed. Flint, Michigan ' Education M ilwaukee-Downer Col- lege, Milwaukee, Wiscon- sin, lg Vesperian. I 9 4 3 1943 VERDA LAMBRIGHT, B.A. Shipshewana, Indiana Home Economics Vesperiang A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 43 Foreign Missions Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 45 Ger- man Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Home Economics Club 3, Pres. 49 Maple Leaf Staff 25 Rec- ord Staff 25 Women's Ath- letic Association 2, 4, Pres. 35 Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4. WARREN N. LEATHERMAN, B.A. Doylestown, Pennsylvania Ecovzomics Adelphiang A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Audubon lg Chris- tian Workers' Band 2, 3, 4, Class V. Pres. 2, Dor- mitory Council, proctor 3, 45 German Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Gospel Team 2, 3. 4, Maple Leaf Business Man- ager 3, Mennonite Histori- cal Society 3. 43 Record Staff 2g Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4. ELIZABETH LEITNER, B.S. in Ed. Sterling, Ohio Erlucation. Vesperian, Audubon 2, 3, Christian Workers' Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Collegiate Cho- rus 2, Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Foreign Missions Fellowship 2, 3, Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Peace Society 1, 2. JUANITA LARK, B.S. in Ed. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Edu.cat'imz Howard University,Wash- ington, D. C., 1, 2, Hess- ton College, Hesston, Kan- sas, 3g Vesperiang A Cap- pella 4g Bible Circle 4, German Club 4, Home Economics Club 4. MELVA LEHMAN, B.S. in Ed. Berne, Indiana .Eflll,6fl-131071 Missouri State Teachers' College, Warrensburg, Missouri, 1, 2, Vesperiang Bible Circle 3, 4g Christian Workers' Band 3, 4, Col- legiate Chorus 3, Educa- tion Club 3, 4g Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4. CLINTON L0oP, B.S. in Ed. Elkhart, Indiana Er11lca.t'io7L Sherwood Music School, Chicago, Illinois, 1. SENIOR S NIGR NORMAN LANDIS Loux, B.A. Souderton, Pennsylvania Biology Eastern Mennonite School, Harrisonburg, Virginia 1, 2, Adelphian, Bible Circle 4, Mennonite Historical Society 4, Peace Society, Pres. 4. ALBERT VVOLF MILLER, B.A. Akron, Pennsylvania History Aurora, Debate 1, 2, Ger- Inan Club, Treas. 1, Gos- pel Team 1, Peace Society 4, Record Editor 4. STURGES MILLER, B.S. in Ed. Millersburg, Ohio EfZZLCfl'ff01l Aurora, Sec. 2, A Cappel- la 1, 2, 4, Audubon 1, 2, Education Club 1, 2, 3. 4, "G" Council 2, 3, 4, Gos- pel Team 2, 4. PAUL MARTIN, B.A. Marion, Pennsylvania Cll,6'7YL'iSf7'1j Eastern Mennonite School. Harrisonburg. Virginia 1, 2, Bridgewater College, Virginia, 3, Adelphian, Mennonite Historical So- ciety 4, Record Staif 4, Foreign Missions Fellow- ship 4, Christian Workers' Band 4, Bible Circle 4. GALEN MILLER, B.A. Millersburg, Ohio Chemistry AU1'01'3., Pres. 4, Christian Workers' Band 1. 2. 3, Collegiate Chorus 1, Class Pres. 3, Dormitory Coun- cil 3. 4, "G" Council 2, 3, 4, German Club 1. 2, 3. 4, Mennonite Historical So- ciety 3, 4. WAYNE MILLER, B.A. Millersburg, Ohio Physical Science Aurora, "G" Council 2, 3. 4, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 9 4 3 1943 KLARA MUNTINGA, B.A. Goshen. Indiana English Avon. ROY DANIEL ROTH, B.A. Morton, Illinois Physical Science Adelphiang A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Bible Circle 3, 45 Christian Workers' Band 2, 4, Pres. 33 Class Vice- Pres. lg Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4, German Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Gospel Team 2, 3, 4, Maple Leaf Editor 3, Mennonite His- torical Society 3, 4, Rec- ord Staff 1, Bus. Mgr. 2, Editor 4, Y.M.C.A. Cabi- net 3, 4. JUNE ANN SCOTT, B.S. in Ed. Ontario, Indiana Education Vesperiang Audubon 1, 2, Collegiate Chorus 4. ROSEMARY Roose, B.A, Nappanee, Indiana Jllusic Avon. Pres. 2, A Cappella 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Class His- torian 33 French Club 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, Maple Leaf Staff 3, Standards Coni- mittee 3. -IEANNETTE ROWELL, B.A. Goshen, Indiana History Avon, French Club 1, 2, Record Staff 3. MARY SHANK, B.S. in Ed. Goshen, Indiana ECI'Zl.C0'fi071 Vesperian V. Pres. 49 A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 4, Audu- bon lg Christian Workers' Band 1, 4, Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, German Club 2, 3, 4. SENICDR S NIORS INEZ SNYDER, B.A. Albany, Oregon Nfl'fIl7'U'l Science R.N. LaJunta Mennonite School of Nursing, La Jun- ta, Coloradog Hesston Col- lege, Hesston, Kansas 2, 35 Vesperiang Bible Circle 45 Christian Workers' Band 45 Nurses' Club 45 Peace Society 4. ALVAN THUMA, B.A. Covington, Ohio Clzenzistfry Beulah College, Upland, California, 1, 25 Aurorag A Cappella 45 Audubon 4. GEORGE FALE, B.A. Orrville, Ohio Physics University of Detroit, De- troit, Michigan, 3, 45 Au- rora, Sec. 2, Pres. 45 A Cappella 1, 25 "G" Coun- cil 45 German Club 1, 45 Gospel Team 25 Maple Leaf Staff 2, 45 Peace So- ciety 2. CAROL STINE, B.A. Goshen, Indiana Home Eco1zofm,ic.s- Vesperian, Sec. 35 Collegi- ate Chorus 1, 2, 35 Ger- man Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN WADE, B.S. in Ed. Sterling, Illinois Education Avon, V. Pres. 25 A Cap- pella, 1, 2, 45 Audubon 1. 2, 45 Christian Workers' Band 1, 2, 45 Class Sec. 45 Emergency Service Com- mittee 45 French Club 45 Record Staff 2, 4. BERTHA YODER, B.S. in Ed. West Liberty, Ohio Education Wittenberg College, Ohio, 35 Avon, A Cappella 1, 25 Audubon 15 Christian Workers' Band 1, 25 Edu- cation Club 1, 2. 1943 1943 ETHEL YODER, B.S. in Ed. Middlebury, Indiana Education Avon, Collegiate Chorus, 1. 2: Elementary Educa- tion Club 1, 2. WILLIAM YODER, B.A. North Lima, Ohio History VIOLA ZEHR, B.A. Albany, Oregon Home Economics Avong Audubon 1, Ger- man Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Home Economics Club 3, 4, Ma- ple Leaf StaH 39 Record Staff 1, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4. LOUISE YODER, B.A. West Liberty, Ohio Home Economics Avon Sec., Vice Pres. 2, Pres. 33 A Cappella 1, 2, 3, 43 Audubon 15 Chris- tian Workers' Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Emergency Service Committee 4, French Club, 1, 2, 3g Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mennonite Historical Society 3, 4, Peace Society 3, 45 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4. Adelphiang Camera Club 1, 29 French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mennonite Historical Society 3, 45 Peace Socie- ty 3, 4, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4. ORPHA ZIMMERLY, B.S. in Ed. Orrville, Ohio Education Kent State Teachers' Col- lege, Ohio, 39 Vesperiang A Cappella 1, Elementary Education Club 4. SENIOR EDITH BARDO, B.S. in Ed. Erlucatimz Bristol, Indiana Mrcs. BESSIE Wvsu FRIIY, B.S. in Ed. E'dzlcr1,fz'w1 Archbold, Ohio INIIRIAIVI HOLLOPETER B.S. in Ed. Erlztcutimz Wakarusa, Indiana ANNA IVIABEL KILMER, B.S. in Ed. Erliwrzt-ion Nappanee, Indiana IOR fNOT ON PANELJ ESTHER MILLER, B.S. in Ed. Education Middlebury, Indiana LOIS ELAINE ERB B.S. in Nursing Wellman, Iowa SHIRLEY HOLAVVAY, flVIrs. Francis Troyerb B.S. in Ed. Education Nappanee, Indiana VINCENT J. KRABILL, B.A. Biology Washington, Iowa .IoY HOOLEY, B.S. in Ed E fl ucatiovz Ligonier, Indiana VVILMA LEHMAN, B.S. in Ed. E'flzLcat'ion North Lima, Ohio CHARLES STOUDER, B.S. iII Ed. E 11 LLCIL tion Foraker, Indiana NEVA WHITE Wichita, Kansas i MY PRAYER Such peace to kneel Before the altar here. Not all the fears of day, Not all the tears of night Were aught against this hour. Dear Lord, I pray that it Be ringing there at heaven's gate, For I have need of answer. -Helm Wfuirf. L - MORE THAN GRASS See how the rain has left the world new birthg Has set the trees in black relief Against this wind-swept haven so near our hearth. O, take this hour to throw against some grief. Just for today put up your solemn creeds- Your thoughts on life's dark secret meaning. I took the path that tramps down through the reeds And found the winter Woods a thing to sing. And there I questioned not, nor asked a signg Leaned back against a wind clean tree And thought, "I need no book-no written line To know this thing as breath of life in me." And you-you know no better than do I Why I am not a bit of grass or tint of sky. -Helen IfVndP. 28 Senior Class History In September, 1939, Goshen College gates opened wide to receive one hundred and ten eager, inexperienced freshmen. It all seemed so new, but with the Get-Acquainted Social, entertainment by the faculty and the mu- tual distress caused by the Freshman Testing Program, we soon banded together as one segment of a much greater whole, Goshen College. The oflicers for our freshman year were Wilmer Schrock, president, Roy Roth, vice president, Howard Kauffman, treasurer, Bernice Meyer, secretary, Esther Hartzler, historian. Even though our number shrank to sixty-seven in the year 1940-41, we did begin to make ourselves known on the campus. The Miller brothers led the class of '43 to the top in sports, others took their places in chorus, debate and scholarship. "Push" is descriptive of our second-year leaders. The class oflicers were Edwin Alderfer, presidentg Warren Leatherman, vice-presidentg Helen Hoover, secretary, and Elton Gunden, treasurer. Being juniors laid new responsibilities at our door. Before getting down to work, however, we took time out to learn to know each other all over again at an outing near Benton. Many strange things happened that night to make us fear that our superiors had sneaked, but not till a rainy, snowy February night did they do so. All our prejudices were laid aside when the juniors and seniors joined hands to win the basketball tournament. Some of our care-free feelings left, when Carl Beck, Paul and Dennis Miller, Howard Kauffman and Hugh King went to C.P.S. Camps. As jun- iors, we were sorry to see them go: to them, leaving meant sacrifice, but it also meant being loyal to a principle for which Goshen College stands. We worked hard on the J unior-Senior Banquet, but felt highly repaid when Professor Yoder toasted. The Maple Leaf Staff had many a headache, but we are proud to have their workmanship on our shelves, as a reminder of another busy, worthwhile year of college. The officers for our junior year were Galen Miller, president, Ethan Horst. vice-presidentg Margaret Detwiler, secretaryg Russell Krabill, treas- urer, Rosemary Roose, historian. It was a good feeling to take senior seats in chapel at the beginning of our last year. But, strangely enough, we didn't have the self-satisned feel- ing which we had hoped for. We realized that we had a lot to learn to prepare us for our work following graduation. The first week in September found us sneaking "Deep in the Heart of Michigan". The juniors wept while we climbed sand dunes, swam in Lake Michigan and sang around the fire place. We did have our share of get- togethers this year-one at the City Park which starred Gig Lelnnan as guest tall-story teller, and another at Mary Shank's home. These four years of college have been chock full of hard work, clean fun and inspiration. The class of '43 thanks you, Goshen College, for the chal- lcnge to give others the values you have taught us. We are ready to serve others with the culture received from you. aria FRONT ROW: James Byler, Areta Graber. Jaccb Fudermann. BACK ROW: Beulah Litwiller, Weyburn Groff. Arlene Sitler. Juniors President - - - - - James Byler Vice President - - Weyburn Groff Secretary - - - Beulah Litwiller Treasurer - ---- Arlene Sitler Historian - ---- Areta Graber Sponsor --------- Professor Jacob Sudermann Motto: With the ropes of the past, we will ring the bells of the future. Colors: Maroon and Gray Flower: Sweet Pea CLASS HISTORY "A common sorrow knits a group together." So thought the junior class during their sad days after the seniors' departure from this small World, the Goshen College campus. While composing' dirges, and preparing the last rites for a solemn and heart-rending occasion, the members of our class became acquainted quite well. Everyone cooperated, to make the service and the refreshments an unforgettable time in the minds of all the tear- faced mourners. Quite a few juniors were at G. C. for the first time, but when the time for our annual outing came, we already felt like one big family. By various methods-which included wading the dam-the class members arrived at Byler's woods. This place has become the special picnic place for the class of '44, An egg throwing contest proved quite unique and provided much suspense. Later in the fall a party was held in the cabin. The evening was spent in good companionship. Altogether, the juniors had a fine time together, and Were sorry to see some of the members pass into the senior class at the end of the semester. 30 JU IORS Elizabeth Barringer Elkhart, Indiana Paul Brenneman Tofleld, Alberta, Canada Adella Brunk Goshen, Indiana Albert Buckwalter Hesston, Kansas James Byler I Lehighton, Pennsylvania Ruby Fisher DeGraff, Ohio Janet Garber York, Pennsylvania Areta Graber Goshen, Indiana Meryl Grasse Chalfont, Pennsylvania Weyburn Groff New Hamburg, Ontario 1944 Nr Q-'F fo- JU IOR Norma Hostetler West Liberty, Ohio Daniel Kauffman Hesston, Kansas Melva Kauffman Hesston, Kansas Della Lapp Volant, Pennsylvania Paul Lauver Argentina, South Amelie L Beulah Litiviller Bragado, Argentina Lois Litwiller Bragado, Argentina Bruce Martin Elkhart, Indiana Thelma Miller Goshen, Indiana Ivan Moon Watsontown, Pennsylvania Jeanne McPherson Goshen, Indiana 194 Wilma Roeschley Grayniont, Illinois Lawrence Rule Goshen, Indiana Doris Schertz XV?lSllbl1l'll, Illinois Ernest Shank Goshen, Indiana Arlene Sitler Preston, Ontario Betty Stutzman Filer, Idaho Dorothy Snapp Bristol, Indiana Wilfred Ulrich Roanoke, Illinois Christine Weaver Elkhart, Indiana Marnetta Yake Scottdale, Pennsylvania Alice Yeater Goshen, Indiana Not on Panel: Marcus Bishop Kim, Colorado Elton Gunden Goshen, Indiana Mervin Hostetler Louisville, Ohio OJ DAME HAPPINESS Dame Happiness A fickle wench is, Smiling graciously When her favor is not courted, Fleeing who pursues her. -Jeanne M cPhe'rs0n. -1- A BUBBLE Love, Like a wine-red bubble, Gleaming like a crystal, Grows slowly, steadily. At last it swells so greatly That, no longer able to keep its narrow confines Quivering, it bursts and flows o'er all. -J emme M cPlLers0n. TWILIGHT You wane like a whisper-very weak, You rise, vibrant as a deep viol, For you have spent the interlude With God. -Thelma M 'I'll67'. - - THE MYSTERY What is Time? A narrow stream cutting its path irresistibly through the lives of all. What is Time? A swift-flowing river with fertile banks yielding rich rewards to him who does not waste the precious gift. What is Time? A mighty torrent rushing from the hand of God into Eternity. -J eafmz e M ePherS0n. -- SNOW Soft, lacy snow Falls from heaven And cleanses my soul Like the pure whiteness Of angels' wings. -Betty Stutznzcm. 34 FRONT ROW: Don McCammon, Mary Oyer, Carl Kreider. BACK ROW: Darlene Birkey, David Byler, Gladys Graber. op homorcs President - - - - Don McCammon Vice President - - - Mary Oyer S6C1'eta1'y - - Darlene Birkey Treasurer - - David Byler Historian - - Gladys Graber Sponsor - -------- Professor Carl Kreider Motto: Not simple conquest, but triumph. Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: American Beauty Rose CLASS HISTORY Sixty-four members of the class of '45 returned last fall for another year at Goshen College. Officers were chosen and class activities became numerous. The trip to Brunk's cabin in the Michigan hills is a cherished memory to us sophomores. Transportation difficulties, both going and coming, only added to the enjoyment of the outing. Later on in the first semester, the "sophs" had another class party. Forgetting dignity and all grown-up worries, the members brought back childhood memories for an evening of merriment. The second semester a few of the class could not return and several were transferred to the junior class, but several new members were welcomed into the group. On the whole, the interests of the class of '45 were many and variedg and sophomores could be found participating in all phases of college life and excelling in so many of them that it can truly be said that the class of '45 lives up to its motto: Not simple conquest, but triumph! 35 FIRST ROW: Gayle Grove, Elkhart, Indiana, Ralph Gunden, Goshen, Indiana, Eugene Hess, Goshen, Indiana, Ellis Gerber, Orrville, Ohio, Robert Byle1', Lehighton, Penn- sylvania, Richard Wenger, Elkhart, Indiana, Paul Brunner, Sellersville, Pennsyl- vania, Marion Bontrager, Shipshewana, Indiana. SECOND ROW: Julia Goodell, Goshen, Indiana, Opal Barkey, Mishawaka, Indiana, Darlene Birkey, Bremen, Indiana, Marilyn Hartzler, Topeka, Indiana, Edna Good, VVaterloo, Ontario, Dorothy Kauffman, Minie1', Illinois, Alberta Augsburger, Mid- dlebury, Indiana, Martha Grove, Hagerstown, Maryland. THIRD ROW: Frances Beck, Goshen, Indiana, Gladys Graber, Goshen, Indiana, Joseph Horner, Kokomo, Indiana, Ray Henn, Ligonier, Indiana, Robert Hostetler, Baltic, Ohio, Ralph Krabill, Creston, Ohio, Gerald Kilgren, Elkhart, Indiana, Betta Lu Cripe, Goshen, Indiana. FOURTH ROW: Paul Leatherman, Doylestown, Pennsylvania, Max Gerber, Wakarusa, Indiana, Edward Garber, York, Pennsylvania, Otto Doutlick, Bristol, Indiana, Junyer Frantz, Lehighton, Pennsylvania, Joseph King, Belleville, Pennsylvania, David Byler, Lehighton, Pennsylvania. NOT ON PICTURE: Chester Long, Sterling, Illinois, Mervin Meck, Freeport, Illinois, Robert Miller, Charm, Ohio. 1Students for second semester only.J OPHOMORE .vo C 4' '?QE' 3 pk 4 ,A if o 'Q FIRST ROW: Arthur Smucker, Goshen, Indiana, Darwin O'Connell, Lima, Ohio, Kay Nelson, Shipshewana, Indiana, Richard Yordy, Chicago, Illinois, Willis Loucks, Goshen, Indiana, Edgar Sprunger, Berne, Indiana. SECOND ROW: Verna Yordy, Minonk, Illinois, Lela Mae Springer, Minier, Illinois, Vera Long, Sterling, Illinois, Merna Yordy, Minonk, Illinois, Elsie Zuercher, Millers- burg, Ohio, Florence Roth, Morton, Illinois, Rachel Smith, Eureka, Illinois, .Ioan Yoder, West Liberty, Ohio. THIRD ROW: Lois Swihart, Howe, Indiana, Hazel Schrock, Ligonier, Indiana, Ruth Miller, Wayland, Iowa, Ava Stiver, Millersburg, Indiana, Mary Rose Linder, Can- ton, Ohio, Lois Miller, Louisville, Ohio, Anna Mae Moyer, Elkhart, Indiana. FOURTH ROW: Julia Schrock, Goshen, Indiana, Ruth Mendenhall, Goshen, Indiana, Florence Yordy, Eureka, Illinois, Dorothy Nelson, Manitou Springs, Colorado, Rose- mary Miller, Columbus, Ohio, Mary Oyer, Goshen, Indiana, Anna Shirey, Canton, Ohio. FIFTH ROW: Arthur Weaver, Goshen, Indiana, Bill Zentz, Goshen, Indiana, Fred- erick Swartzendruber, Hopedale, Illinois, Don McCammon, Manson, Iowa. NOT ON PICTURE: Eugene Kalb, Goshen, Indiana, Robert Kundred, Goshen, Indiana, Ralph Lehman, Castorland, New York. OPI-IOMORE .gf db A VX. X' L . g?9f: 4 ae .43 K 0 FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Hershberger, Lisle Roose, John Oyer, Loretta Springer. BACK ROW: Daniel Miller, Professor Glen R. Miller. Fresh men President - - - - Lisle Roose Vice President - - - John Oyer Secretary - - Elizabeth Hershberger Treasurer - - - Loretta Springer Historian ----- - - - Daniel Miller Sponsor -------- Professor Glen R. Miller Class Colors: Green and White The Class of '46, which reigned alone on the campus during Freshman Days last fall, was just as cosmopolitan, just as individualistic, and almost as large as any previous freshman class entering Goshen College. The unusual atmosphere of seriousness and uncertainty which pervaded, as a result of national conditions, was not entirely undesirable. It was neces- sary for many to make vocational plans immediately, and that has its ad- vantages. Freshman Days, with the tests, formal receptions, and less formal so- cials, served both to acquaint us with college life and with each other and to foster a splendid class spirit. Each member of the class was informally introduced at the Freshman Banquet in the dining hall. The mid-semester party, held in the gymnasium, provided a delightful evening, complete With pie alamode and the girl-dates-boy feature. Freshman athletes were prominent in inter-society, varsity-alumni, and "A" League basketball. The championship title of the Women's Softball League Was captured by the Freshman A's. Freshmen were active in extra- curricular forensic activities and supported literary, religious, and musical organizations. Several quartets were organized. This year has meant much in the enrichment of our lives. 38 FIRST ROW: Winifred Erb, Goshen, Indiana, Mildred Britsch, Lima, Ohio, Ferne Barkey, Mishawaka, Indiana, Maurine Culp, Tiskilwa, Illinois, Florence Goodman, Goshen, Indiana, Doris Bryner, Goshen, Indiana, Louise Hartzler, Goshen, Indiana, Christine Blosser, Salem, Ohio. SECOND ROW: Carolyn Grove, Bristol, Indiana, Ruth Ann Hartzler, Gridley, Illinois, Lois Albrecht, Flanagan, Illinois, Betty Lu Atz, Goshen, Indiana, Catherine Hern- ley, Scottdale, Pennsylvania, Margie Culp, Goshen, Indiana, Dorothy Eichelberger, Hopedale, Illinois, Lucille Geiser, Orrville, Ohio. THIRD ROW: David Derstine, Blooming Glen, Pennsylvania, James Boegli, Orrville, Ohio, William Deter, Morrison, Illinois, Doran Hershberger, Walnut Creek, Ohio, Russell Getz, Goshen, Indiana, Alvena Birkey, Kouts, Indiana, Margaret Birkey, Kouts, Indiana, Rosetta Blosser, North Lima, Ohio. FOURTH ROW: Elwood Graber, Stryker, Ohio, Mervin Detweiler, Fairview, Michigan, Ford Berg, Dalton, Ohio, Harold Bauman, Leetonia, Ohio, Brice Bender, Wakarusa, Indiana, Robert Abel, Goshen, Indiana, Lloyd Frantz, Lehighton, Pennsylvania. NOT ON PICTURE: Albert R. lVIiller, Elkhart, Indiana, Marjorie Scott, Elkhart, Indiana. QStudents for second semester only.D FRE I-IME vb C 'Z' tyvts g L 5 if .3 - 0 FIRST ROW: Lois Pfile, Freeport, Illinois, Velma Hirstein, Cullom, Illinois, Oina Hershberger, lValnut Creek, Ohio, Elizabeth Hershberger, Goshen, Indiana, Wilma Hollopeter, Medina. Ohio, Evelyn Plank, West Liberty, Ohio, Rosalie Hooley, Ligonier, Indiana, Thelma Kauffman, Ligonier, Indiana. SECOND ROW: Mary Kathryn Plank, West Liberty, Ohio, Wanda Kauffman, West Liberty, Ohio, Esther Miller, Sugar Creek, Ohio, Ruth Kreider, Wadsworth, Ohio, Laurette Holdeman, Wakarusa, Indiana, Helene Rohrer, Goshen, Indiana, Doris Miller, Goshen, Indiana, Rachel Litwiller, Morton, Illinois. THIRD ROW: Marian Hershey, Paradise, Pennsylvania, Ruby Hostetler, Elkhart, Indiana, Vernon Meyer, Creston, Ohio, Stanley Moyer, Goshen, Indiana, Richard Lantz, Millersburg, Indiana, John Oyer, Goshen, Indiana, Leda Litwiller, Morton, Illinois, Ellene Long, Sterling, Illinois. FOURTH ROW: Elkanah Lehman, Castorland, New York, Daniel Miller, Akron, Penn- sylvania, Perry Long, Goshen, Indiana, Wilbur Lehman, Columbiana, Ohio, Paul Lederach, Norristown, Pennsylvania, John Martin, Columbiana, Ohio, Virgil Miller, Smithville, Ohio, Carroll Moyer, Silverdale, Pennsylvania, Winfred Hunsbeier, Wakarusa, Indiana. NOT ON PICTURE: Gloria Martin, Elkhart, Indiana, Glen Martin, Elkhart, Indiana. QStudents for second semester only.J FRE HME was FIRST ROW: Carolyn Weaver, Denbigh, Virginia, Leona Trump, Fern Yoder, Johnstown, Pennsylvania, Almeda '1'royer, Kokomo Zook, Eureka, Pennsylvania, SECOND ROW: Loretta Springer, Minier, Illinois. Illinois, Mable Yoder, Middlebury, Indiana, Ada' Dorothy Stutzman, Hartville, Ohio, Doris Yoder, Goshen, Indiana, Indiana, Verelda Schrock, Springs, Goshen, Indiana, Carol Waybill, White Cloud, Michigan, Carol Schertz, Washington, Illinois, Phyllis Roose, Goshen, Indiana, Esther Swartzendruber, Hopedale, Illinois, Mary Schnell, Orrville, Ohio, Lois Yoder, Goshen, Indiana, Wilma Yoder, Bellefontaine, Ohio. THIRD ROW: Winston St. Germain, Goshen, Indiana, Lowell Short, Archbold, Ohio, James Tom, Goshen, Indiana, Allen Schrock, Tiskilwa, Illinois, Richard Smoker, Goshen, Indiana, Lisle Roose, Nappanee, Indiana, Francis Weldy, Milford, Indiana, Stanley Yoder, Goshen, Indiana, Merritt Hostetler, Topeka, Indiana. FOURTH ROW: Robert Weaver, Fisher, Illinois: Daniel Stoltzfus, Martinsbuiu, Penn- sylvania, Robert Wasson, New Paris, Indiana, Gerald Shank, Goshen, Indiana, LaMar Stuckey, Stryker, Ohio, Willard Swartzendruber, Wellman, Iowa, Richard Yoder, Orrville, Ohio, Lyle Sutter, Hopedale, Illinois, Ralph Schrock, White Pigeon, Michigan. NOT ON PICTURE: Robert Lindhorn, Goshen, Indiana, Gerald Geiger, Elkhart, In- diana, David Shank, Goshen, Indiana. aw Q f fi 5- -Q' oak W DUSK When velvet shadows Creep over sleepy gardens I do not light my lamps But sit in the gloom with memory. She is a lovely companion And we sit and talk while The shadows deepen. As she reluctantly leaves I get up to fill the room With a soft glow to banish This new feeling of desolation. -Mcvrjorzfe Scott. PRAYER TO THE SOUTH WIND Run your long slim fingers Through my hair, O South Windg Blow the sweet perfume of your breath Into my nostrilsg wrap me in the spell Of your cool soft caresses. Let me forget What I have been or am to beg make me a part Of earth, and wind, and sky. -Lois Yoder. - FLIRTATION Staid maples Turn their heads shyly Under the South Wind's Gentle caresses. -Lois Yoder. HUMAN EGOTISIVI A dark cloud hung in the sky, The thunder rumbled loud, I asked myself the reason why Man should be so proud. There's power in the tempest That agitates each tree, And there's noble strength and grandeur In the surging of the sea. There is grandeur in the sunset, There is glory in the dawn, And the beauties of the rainbow Man has set his heart upon. With nature's glories and her strength In view on every hand, Why mortal man should be so proud I cannot understand. -Ray Hemi. 42 FIRST ROW: R. Byler, O'Connell, Shirey, Mininger, Yoder, Wenger, Lind, Moon. SECOND ROW: T. Miller, R. Miller, Brunk, Cripe, H. Schrock, Britsch, Moyer, Culp. THQIED RIOW: Lehman, Yordy, D. Miller, A. Schrock, McCammon, D. Byler, Groff, R. c iroc '. FOURTH ROW: J. Byler, Frantz, Bauman, Roth, Berg, Beyler, Rule, Shank. The Bible School President ----------- E. E. Miller Dean ------------- H. S. Bender Instructors ----- S. C. Yoder, Paul Mininger, J. C. Wenger The oldest organized division of Goshen College is the Bible School. It is the aim of the Bible School to build the spiritual life of its students, and to train them for effective service as lay workers, missionaries, and minis- ters. For the accomplishment of these aims a variety of activities is pro- vided. A thorough course of Bible study, including Biblical languages, church history and practical work, is provided. The Bible School offers two short courses of training and one longer course. The one-year Christian Workers' Course gives the student two semesters of concentrated Bible study and leads to a certincate. The two- year Bible Course leads to the degree, Associate in Arts in Bible. The longer course, established in September, 1942, is a five-year program of training leading to the degree, Bachelor of Theology. It includes two years of Liberal Arts and three years of Biblical and Theological study. 5 A A HAROLD S. BENDER, Th.D., Dean 43 FIRST ROW: Smucker, Wm.Yoder, R. Lehman, Gunden, Weldy, St. Germain, R. Gerbe1'. SECOND ROW: Byers, C. Smith, Walter Yoder, P. Erb, Mrs. Erb, Smith, Hartzler, Bender, Hertzler, Pres. Miller, Umble, Wyse, Wenger, Royer, Kreider, Loop, Bardo. THIRD ROW: L. Barringer, E. Yoder, Burkholder, M. Byler, M. Shank, Cauiiiman, Rowell, Muntinga, J. Garber, Hiatt, E. Miller, G. Graber, Swartzendruber, Kletzly, E. Detweiler, R. Martin, L. Miller, C. Glick. FOURTH ROW: Roth, Zook, Kilmer, E. Troye1', Dressel, Grove, E. Barringer, Goodman, S. Miller, M. Lehman, M. H. Yoder, Crothers, Musselman, Blosser, Zuercher, Callan- der, E. Hartzler. FIFTH ROW: Pletcher, L. Lehman, Kauffman, T. Miller, White, L. Graber, Linder, G. Gerber, Detwiler, Armstrong, Oyer, Zehr, Seide1'. SIXTH ROW: Sthair, Demorest, Crandall, M. Gerber, Yordy, Stouder, M. Hostetler, P. Troyer, D. Mishler, Howard, N. Springer, Amos, Leatherman. SEVENTH ROW: R. Stump, E. Shank, S. Miller, P. Martin, Yost, W. Miller, E. Garber, Nelson, Alderfer, A. Miller, Sprunger, Weaver, Horst. Intcrscssion THE VVAR AND THE ACCELERATED PROGRAM 1942-1943 Pearl Harbor brought radical changes to higher education in America. The first of these changes was a voluntary acceleration in the program of most colleges and universities to enable men subject to military service to complete as much as possible of their college and professional courses be- fore induction. The second change was the institution of courses of study designed to prepare directly for military work and for war industry and research. Only the first of these changes applied to Goshen College. The acceleration program at Goshen College as put into effect January 1, 1942, included the following changes: C15 elimination of the spring re- cess, C25 shortening of the second semester by one Week, and the first semes- ter by two weeks, with advance of the opening of the school year by one week, C35 the insertion of six weeks of additional school Work after the close of the second semester. The result of these changes was C 15 to enable students to complete the equivalent of three semesters, or forty-five semes- ter hours of credit, in one year g C25 to put the entire first semester before the Christmas recess: C35 to close the regular school year by May lst. The registration in the accelerated sessions was surprisingly large: Intersession CMay 19-June 5, 19425 100: Summer Session CJune 8- August 7, 19425 115, Postsession CAugust 10-August 28, 19425 37. Ap- proximately fifty regular students followed an accelerated program throughout the year. 44 FIRST ROW: Roth, Smucker, St. Germain, A. Miller, Weldy, Lehman, Yoder, Horst, Yordy, Schlabach, Miller, Stouder, Leatherman. SECOND ROW: Leitner, Crothers, Brunk, Royer, Winey, Amstutz, H. Hartzler, Smith, Hertzler, E. E. Miller, S. C. Yoder, Hershberger, Umble, Witmer, G. Miller, Prof. Erb, Mrs. Erb, B. F. Hartzler, Engle. THIRD ROW: Zuercher. M. Lehman, C. Glick, G. Gerber, Zook, Gerber, Blosser, Roeschley, Linder, White, Burkholder, Muntinga, Hiatt, L. Miller, Kletzly, Beller, E. Lehman, Plank, L. Yoder, B. Yoder, Callander, Oyer, R. Zook, Holdeman, Loop. FOURTH ROW: R. Martin, Kilmer, Gingerich, Musselman, Zimmerly, Grove, Byler, N. Glick, M. Troyer, Bauer, L. Hartzler, E. Miller, Shirey, Sarah Miller. FIFTH ROW: A. Loux, Bardo, Cauffman, Garwood, J. Garber, E. Yoder, Hooley, Hollo- peter, Wade, W. Lehman, Swope, M. Kaufman, Geiser, Swartzendruber, Birkey, Johns. SIXTH ROW: Henn, G. Miller, P. Troyer, Hostetler, Lehman, Mishler, O'Connell, Weaver, Brothers, Leer. SEVENTH ROW: Pletcher, Nelson, J. Kaufman. Sturgis Miller, W. Miller, N. Loux, Stump, E. Garber, Yost, P. Martin, Alderfer, M. Gerber. Summer School In 1942 the summer session was operated on the basis of an accelerated program which made it possible for a student to earn one semester's credit during the summer. It consisted of three terms-immediately following commencement on May 18, a three-week intersession begang then followed regular summer school, after which a three-week postsession was held. The summer session lasted nine weeks, from June 8 to August 7. The student body, a group of one hundred fifteen students, was much larger than ever before. School teachers working for a degree were enrolled as usual. In addition, a large number of regular students remained, most of them desiring to complete as much work as possible before being called by Selective Service. Fifteen regular faculty members taught thirty-one courses offered during this period. Students participated in a larger number of extra-curricular activities than in former summers. A Y.P.C.A. cabinet, appointed for the summer, sponsored devotional, extension, and social activities, which were led by student chairmen. A chorus was directed by B. F. Hartzler. Daily ball- games and the summer school outing at Camp Mack provided recreation. Thus summer school played its part in the new streamlined, educational program. 45 FIRST ROW: Lester Hershey, John Umble, Phil Frey, John C. Wenger, E. E. Miller, D. A. Yoder, Ira S. Johns, S. C. Yoder, Paul Mininger, Walter Yoder, Harold Hartzler. SECOND ROW: Mary Royer, Mary Ellen Hoover, Edith Liechty, Lois Nafziger, Arlene Grieser, Ellen Eash, Primrose Smeltzer, Wilma Eash, Thelma Getz, Viola Smeltzer, Florence Egli, Olive Wyse. THIRD ROW: Vera Troyer, Grace Nunnemaker, Rosa Nussbaum, Bernice King, Helen Culp, Lela Miller, Delora Litwiller, Miriam Kehr, Mabel Smeltzer, Helen Kehr, Myrtle Wenger, Mae Shrock, Edith Hoover. FOURTH ROW: Robert Lambright, Orie Shrock, Clayton Litwiller, Stanley Snyder, Elno Stiener, Chester Lehman, Paul Schinucker, Vernon Bontrager, John Bachman, Elmer Riegsecker. FIFTH ROW: Ira Good, Paul Gerber, Mon1'oe Miller, Alfred Albrecht, Otto Dunham, Russell Kauffman, Eugene Schertz, Norris Hunsberger, Carl Byler, Joel Troyer. Winter Biblc School The forty-third annual Winter Bible School of Goshen College was held from January 4 to February 12, 1943. The enrollment this year was less than it has been for a number of years because many men are in camps and others are in employment. Forty-seven were enrolled this year: twenty- four from Indiana, eight from Ohio, seven from Illinois, six from Michigan, and two from Pennsylvania. We feel that those who came made a real sacrifice and were desirous of fitting themselves for fuller Christian service. The officers of the Winter Bible School for this year were D. A. Yoder, Principal, and, in the absence of the secretary, I. E. Burkhart, who was in field work for the college, John C. Wenger served as acting secretary. The special instructors were D. A. Yoder, Elkhart, Indiana, Ira S. Johns, Goshen, Indiana, Ha1'old Zehr, Rantoul. Illinois, Phil Frey, Archbold, Ohio, and Lester Hershey, Chicago, Illinois. Lester Hershey also had charge of the religious, literary, and social activities of the Bible School on and off the campus. Courses were also offered by the following regular Goshen College faculty: S. C. Yoder, Paul Mininger, John Umble, Walter Yoder, Olive Wyse, Mary Royer, Mrs. Paul Erb, H. Harold Hartzler, and B. F. Hartzler. James Byler, a college student, conducted the Winter Bible School Chorus. Almost every weekend, gospel teams composed of Winter Bible School students were sent out to the various churches in the community. Thus the students gained much practical experience. The Christian Life Con- ference from February 12 to 14 brought the session to a successful close. 46 . I ! ,. A K - ,Q . v f FRONT ROW: Adella Brunk, Russell Krabill, Verna Burkholder. BACK ROW: Meryl Grasse, Mary Oyer, Don McCammon. Y. P. C. A. Y.M.C.A. President - - Russell Krabill Secretary - - Don McCammon Treasurer - Meryl Grasse Y.W.C.A. President - - Verna Burkholder Secretary - - - Mary Oyer Treasurer ------------- Adella Brunk A historical study of our American Colleges reveals that most of them were founded by religious groups. Unfortunately the spiritual program has gradually been pushed into the background, until today it is hard to find a college where the religious emphasis pervades. It is the purpose of the Young People's Christian Association of Goshen College to foster and maintain the Christian emphasis on the campus. It is a student organization which strives to provide for the spiritual needs of the students. The youth of our church has gathered here from all parts of the country in quest of Christian fellowship and growth. The Y.P.C.A. realizes that Christian growth and development comes through study and activity. As a guide in its endeavors, the organization has drawn up the following aims: 1. To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. 2. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian Church. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially through prayer and the study of the Bible, as well as to stimulate well-rounded development of mind and body. ' 4. To promote throughout the College a positive moral and religious spirit. 5. To challenge students to devote themselves, in united effort with all Christians, to making the will of Christ effective among men, and to extend the Kingdom of God throughout the world. 48 FRONT ROW: Frederick Swartzendruber: Beulah Litwiller and Roy Roth, chairmeng Anna Mae Moyer. BACK ROW: Paul Leatherman, Joseph Horner, Martha Grove, Naomi Brubaker, Edna Good, David Byler, Richard Yordy. Extension Committee H1215 Devouonal Comnnttee FRONT ROW: Millard Lindy Zelma Brunkg Clayton Beyler and Thelma Miller, chair- men. BACK ROW: Paul Lauver, Dorothy Snapp, Christine Weaver, Darlene Birkey, Robert Byler. 49 FRONT ROW: Della Lappg Wilfred Ulrich and Viola Zehr, chairmeng Kay Nelson. BACK ROW: Anna Shirey, Ernest Shank, James Byler, Wayne Miller, Florence Yordy. Mission Study Committee be dew GJ Q-C82 Q + Bible Study Committee FRONT ROW: Weyburn Groff and Neva White, cliairmeng Paul Brunner. BACK ROW: Marnetta Yake, Marion Bontrager, Lois Swihart, Inez Snyder. 50 FRONT ROW: Melva Kauffmang Edwin Alderfer and Areta Graber, chairmeng Paul Martin. BACK ROW: 'Mary Rose Linder, Daniel Kaufman, Ethan Horst, Ellis Gerber, Arlene Sitler. Church Relations Committee 10002 5 We 1 cw W was 345 Social Committee FRONT ROW: Arthur Smucker, Vera Longg Warren Leatherman and Louise Yoder, chairmeng Rosemary Roose. BAglihROW: Gladys Graber, Ralph Krabill, Paul Brenneman, Edgar Sprunger, Ruby is er. t e 51 FIRST ROW: Lois Litwillerg Meryl Grasse and Adella Brunk, chairnieng Albert Buck- walter. BACK ROW: Alberta Augsburger, Joseph King, Joan Yoder, Wilma Roeschley. NOT ON PICTURE: Albert W. lVIiller. Finance Committee HW? Membership Committee FIRST ROW: Norma Hostetlerg William Yoder and Verda Lambright, chairmen BACK ROW: Robert Hess, Barbara Esch, Betty Stutzman, Arthur Weaver. NOT ON PICTURE: Albert Buckwalter fchairman second semesterb 52 FIRST ROW: Hershberger, Lind, Krabill, Roose, O'Connell, Horst, Leatherman, Moon, Allen Schrock, Daniel Miller, K. Lehman. SECOND ROW: Brubaker, R. Miller, Moyer, H. Schrock, Swihart, R. Byler, Beyler, A. Graber, Yake, Ada Schrock, Doris Miller, Springer. THIRD ROW: Albrecht, Leda Litwiller, Amstutz, Zuercher, Snyder, Hollopeter, F. Roth, Weaver, Guengerich, Z. Brunk, Kauffman, Hernley, Lois Litwiller, Zook, Ptile, Fisher, Hershey. FOURTH ROW: Groif, M. Lehman, White, Grove, Shirey, Britsch, Culp, A. Blosser, L. Yoder, Lapp, C. Blosser, R. Blosser, Linder, Leitner, R. Litwiller. FIFTH ROW: Gerber, Hartzler, A. Brunk, Kreider, Schertz, F. Yordy, E. Swartzen- druber, Oyer, Nelson, Climenhaga, Good, Sitler, B. Litwiller, G. Graber, McCammon. SIXTH ROW: Ulrich, R. Roth, Martin, F. Swartzendruber, E. Shank, Lederach, Bau- man, Brenneman, Lauver, Berg, R. Yordy, Alderfer, F. Shank, Frantz. Christian Workers' Band President ------ -------- C layton Beyler Vice President - - - Robert Byler Secretary-Treasurer - - - Areta Graber Fourth Member ------ ------ M arnetta Yake Sponsor ------------- Professor Paul Mininger The Christian Workers' Band has grown to be one of the largest and most active voluntary student organizations on the campus. with over ninety members. Its activities consist of a religious program each Sunday morn- ing before breakfast and a morning prayer meeting every Wednesday. The Christian Workers' Band attempts to have an inspirational influ- ence on all other organizations and activities. A special appeal for young people to consecrate their lives to Christian service was presented by guest speakers: J. D. Graber, Gideon Yoder, and several home-comers. Interest in foreign missionary Work was encouraged through the monthly program given by the Foreign Missions Fellowship. At the Christmas program some fine reproductions of Madonna paintings were shown. The regular meetings of the Band centered around the theme, "Training of the Twelve." The members received many practical applications by studying the methods Christ used to train his disciples. The Christian Workers' Band is not primarily an organization to do practical Work as the name might imply. Its ultimate purpose is to prepare students to serve in their home communities after college. 53 FIRST ROW: R. Roth, J. Byler, Loux, Ulrich, D. Byler, Gerber, Groff, R. Yordy, Berg, Shank. SECOND ROW: R. Byler, R. Schrock, Yake, Martin, Brubaker, Lauver, R. Miller, Bauman, H. Schrock, Wenger. THIRD ROW: Swartzendruber, Zuercher, Lapp, Grove, Shirey, B. Litwiller, Britsch, Swihart, Moyer, Snyder, Hostetler, Krabill. FOURTH ROW: Beyler, D. Miller, Hershberger, Barkey, F. Roth, Ruth Blosser, Leh- man, Hershey, Rosetta Blosser, C. Blosser, Culp, Good, Weaver. FIFTH ROW: L. Litwiller, Brunk, Hernley, Cripe, Guengerich, F. Yordy, White, Sitler, Climenhaga, Augsburger, Graber, McCammon, Frantz. Bible Circle President - - - ------- Darwin O'Connell Secretary-Treasurer ---- Ruth Miller Third Member - - - - Harold Bauman Sponsor - - - Professor John C. Wenger The purpose of the Bible Circle is to create a greater interest in Bible study. The organization Welcomes as members all students, especially those enrolled in the Bible School. This year's membership was higher than ever before, reaching a total of seventy-three. Meetings were held once each month. Among the subjects discussed were: "Getting Acquainted with the Book," "Big Men but Little Known," and the Christmas Story in prophecy. By means of illustrated lectures, the group visited South America with S. C. Yoder, and the Holy Land with President Miller. Informal meetings consisted of breakfasts held outdoors, one in the fall and another in the spring, and the animal dinner in the dining hall. A special Bible Circle project was completed this year. Rows of log benches facing a concrete platform form a small amphitheater in the cabin area. Here small groups may hold outdoor services by the river-side. Through activities such as these, the Bible Circle functions not only as a study group, but also as an influence in the spiritual life and Christian fellowship among the students. 54 FIRST ROW: Sitler, Weaver, Hernley, E. Shank, Dr. Yoder, T. Miller, Swihart, Culp, Britsch. SECOND ROW: Erb, A. Graber, Lehman, Good, Hostetler, B. Litwiller, Zook, H. Schrock, Moyer, Lapp. THIRD ROW: Pfile, Shirey, Troyer, Grove, L. Litwiller, Guengerich, Brunk, Kauffman, Lambright, R. Miller. FOURTH ROW: G. Graber, Lind, Groif, Beyler, Lauver, D. Miller, Nelson, Climenhaga. FIFTH ROW: A. Schrock, Krabill, Gerber, Berg, Martin, Swartzendruber, Roth, F. Shank, McCammon. Foreign Missions Fellowship President ------------ Thelma Miller Vice President - - Ernest Shank Secretary-Treasurer ---- Lois Swihart Sponsor --------- Professor Sanford C. Yoder Once a month the Foreign Missions Fellowship meets with the purpose of becoming better acquainted with the work in the foreign fields. Any student who is interested in the extension of the Kingdom of God and who is concerned for the lost in the foreign countries may become a member. Among our members are those who have lived in foreign mission fields for several years. They gave us first hand information about conditions there. This year the Foreign Missions Fellowship was divided into four groups, namely, India, South America, Africa, and China. Each group studied his field and gave two programs about it. A project of the group was that of sending Christmas greetings to all of our missionaries. The needs presented and the inspiration received through the Foreign Missions Fellowship were a challenge to all its members for greater service and deeper consecration to God. we 55 FIRST ROW: Witmer, Hertzler, Wenger, Umble, Bender, Hershberger, C. Graber, Erb, S. C. Yoder. SECOND ROW: Miller, H. Hartzler, Royer, Good, Winey, Wyse, L. Hartzler, Burk- hart, Walter Yoder. THIRD ROW: Anistutz, Mininger, Ki-eider, Sudermann, Smith, Cressinan. FOURTH ROW: A. Graber, Moyer, Yake, Shirey, L. Yoder, Sitler, Schrock, Springer. FIFTH RONV: Lind, YVilliam Yoder, Krabill, Beyler, Roth, Martin, Ulrich, Leatherman, Horst. Mennonite Historical Society President ----- - - - - Harold S. Bender Vice President - - Guy F. Hershberger Secretary - - - - - - - - John Umble Treasurer ----------- John C. Wenger The Mennonite Historical Society was founded in 1924 to promote in- terest, research and publication in the field of Mennonite history. Members of the faculty, together with a fine group of students, make up the mem- bership of the organization. Control of the society is vested in a board of twelve directors, nine faculty members and three students. Regular quar- terly programs were given. In 1929 the society began the publication of a series of monographs entitled. Studies in Aozabaptisf am! Memzoozitc History. The latest one pub- lished was Conrad Grebel by Harold S. Bender, 1943. Two other mono- graphs written by Robert Friedmann and Ernst Correll will be published soon. The Society is also happy to have created the Mennonite Historical Li- brary, which is now housed in a special room in the basement of the Memo- rial Library. The College library has been fortunate to have the services of Robert Friedmann, an able scholar in the field of Mennonite history, in cataloging the holdings of the Mennonite Historical Library during the past year. 5 -ef .5 + W FIRST ROW: Burkholder, Royer, Miller, Loux, Hershberger, Diener, Wyse, Graber. SECOND ROW: J. Wenger, Gingerich, Cressman, Kreider, Yoder, Hertzler, Bender, Winey. THIRD ROW: Hostetler, Lehman, Berg, Krabill, Gunden, R. Wenger, Hernley. FOURTH ROW: Grasse, Sprunger, Shank, Garber, Brenneman, Ulrich, McCammon. Peace Society President - - --------- Norman Loux Vice President - - Albert W. Miller Secretary - - Areta Graber Treasurer - Edward Diener In a time when the whole world is engaged in a tremendous conflict and men are possessed with a peculiar hatred for each other, the Goshen Col- lege Peace Society stands out as a symbol of non-resistance. It is not our desire to aid in bringing about a universal peace by political manipulation, but rather to perpetuate the spirit of Jesus through a positive testimony of peace and good will to those who are in need. To this cause the Peace So- ciety is dedicated. The Peace Society offers to faculty and students the opportunity for self-expression by having frank and open discussion of various problems. Two of the programs dealt with the consideration of the "Problems of Civilian Defense" and "The Biblical Basis of Non-Resistance." At a later meeting Mr. Levi Hartzler and Mr. J. Boyd Cressman discussed f'Problems Related to Relief Work." The Peace Society also sponsored an Armistice Day program at which time Prof. Carl Kreider gave a lecture entitled "The Mennonite College Student Faces a Post-War World". It is the hope and prayer of the Peace Society that it may do its share in keeping alive the peace testimony of the Mennonite Church. 57 FIRST ROW: Litwiller, Leatherman, Hartzler, Good, McCammon, Kauffman. SECOND ROW: Hostetler, Springer, Esch, Stutzman, Schertz, Swihart. THIRD ROW: Grasse, Sprunger, Berg, Ulrich, Krabill, Hershberger. Dormitory Councils Dean of Men ----------- Levi Hartzler Dean of Women - - - ------- Viola Good Proctor of Coffman Hall - - first semester, Warren Leatherman Proctor of Coffman Hall - - - second semester, Don McCammon A feeling of family kinship is maintained in Kulp Hall through the efforts of the Standards Committee. This year the committee made attrac- tive invitations in the shape of Kulp Hall, to send to mothers and the women of the community, requesting their presence at Sisters' All. By skillful planning each girl became the hostess of a mother, and the annual Sisters' All was truly a success. Dormitory parties, house-meetings, and teas for out-of-dorm girls and the Winter Bible School girls were also arranged by the committee. The year's activities were climaxed by the animal "open house". Two representatives from each class are elected to serve on the commit- tee. Meetings are held bi-weekly with the Dean of Women, and problems related to dormitory life are discussed. The girls are asked to refer their problems to the members of the Standards Committee for consideration. Coffman Hall, realizing the value of self-government, organized a Dor- mitory Council in 1939. The council is an elective body composed of two members from each class under the chairmanship of the student proctor, and sponsored by the Personnel Assistant. The Dormitory Council is di- rectly responsible to the administration of the college. It meets regularly to discuss problems and to offer suggestions for dormitory administration. After the council passes upon a question, a house meeting is called at which time new suggestions are presented to all the men for approval. The council is primarily responsible for the success of the social activi- ties of the dormitory. This year at the "open house" for all visitors they managed to transform the gym into a broadcasting station. The skillful, humorous portrayal of various types of radio programs was much appre- ciated by the audience. 58 FRONT ROW: Yoder, Good, Mininger, Miller, Wade. BACK ROW: Alderfer, Kreider, lVlcCammon. Emergency Service Committee Chairman --------- Professor Paul Mininger Secretary ----------- Miss Viola Good The Emergency Service Committee was organized again this year due to the growing consciousness on the part of students and faculty that in this national emergency we should attempt to make a positive contribution. With this purpose in mind, the committee has organized its work into four divisionsg namely, community service, Civilian Public Service Camps, post- war problems, and conservation. In cooperation with the Welfare Agency of Elkhart County, students have worked with crippled and retarded children. Some students read to old people. Several athletically inclined men coached young boys of the connnunity in organized recreation every Saturday forenoon. Work of the committee made it possible to bring a group of former students from C.P.S. Camps to the campus during Homecoming. Materials for study groups in C.P.S. Camps have been supplied. Study of post war problems in cooperation with the Peace Society has effected a greater interest in and preparation for prospective relief work. The students were made aware of their obligation to conserve the nation's resources whenever possible. Relief meals gave us the opportunity to sacrifice for others who are in need. Through the Emergency Service Committee students have been stimu- lated to new avenues of service in this time of great emergency. 59 E Li '- Y ' ..,. 1 E Q., are -Q' .. e ,,,,f Y. 1 , in 3'-'Ti 4 . "I'T3:s? b 3 1.9 . K -- .. L "fwwx.,f'3'5' - ' E1:?i':.: '."""1" " " " ' ,rug-:'f,,. ' sex. , -,, ..- - - .,v:4f:4, su H -be!-tif? V ,f I ..,. - - -uf-'kia-: ' we . .... - N55 t wav J :W- TOP ROW: Merrill Swartley, Milton Smucker, Stanley Swartzendruber. MIDDLE ROW: Paul Miller, Carl Beck, Dorwin Myers, Johnwilliam Boyer. BOTTOM ROW: Ray Zehr, Ralph Bender, Hugh King, Merle Jacobs. Boys in Camp that Would Have Been in College C amp Camp Camp Camp Camp Camp Camp Camp Cam p Camp Camp Camp Camp N N N N N N N N N N N N No -Grottoes, Va.: Wyman Sundheimer '44, Merrill Swartley '43. 4 8-Marietta, Ohio: Howard Kauffman '43, Hugh King '43, 18 -Denison, Iowa: Johnwilliam Boyer '43, Lester Culp '43, Dorwin Myers '43. 20-Wells Tannery, Pa.: William Yoder '43, Mark Zehr '44, 24-Hagerstown, Maryland: Ralph Bender '45. 20-Weeping YVater, Nebraska: Willard Schrock '44. 27-Crestview, Florida: Milton Smucker '44. -J -8-Medaryville, Indiana: Merle Jacobs '45, 39-Galax, Va.: Carl Hollopeter '44, Junior Steiner '44, 44 -Western State Hospital for the Insane, Staunton, Va.: Norman Bauman '44. 45-Luray, Va.: Harold Liechty '44, Herman Liechty '44, Ivan Moon '44, Gail Yoder '45. 55-Belton, Montana: Stanley Swartzendruber, '44, Ray Zehr '44. V -Hill City South Dakota' Laverne Schertz '43 . .37 , . . Mental Hospital, Farnhurst, Delaware: Carl Beck '43, Dennis D. Miller '43, D. Paul Miller '43, Wayne Yoder '43. 60 FIRST ROW: Vernon Meyer. Warren Leatherman, Prof. Carl Kreider, President Miller, Francis Weldy, Marion Bontrager. SECOND ROW: Elkanah Lehman, Ethan Horst, George Falb, Gayle Grove, Ralph Gunden. THIRD ROW: Ralph Krabill, Edward Garber, Albert Buckwalter, Willard Swartzen- druber, Ernest Shank. Men admitted from time of picture to March 23, 1943: Daniel Kauffman, Stanley Moyer, Arthur Smucker, Arthur Weaver, Albert Miller, Robert lVIiller, Doran Hershberger, Mervin Hostetler. C. P. . Training Corps The Goshen College Civilian Public Service Training Corps unit was established after Selective Service agreed to allow men with 4-E draft classi- fication to remain in college by special arrangement in order to prepare for foreign relief work after the war. Each man admitted to the program agrees to give one year of service to foreign relief work at the close of the war or Whenever relief Work becomes possible. During his college course the student in the program is allowed to pursue his usual course of study, but at the same time he must chose his electives in subjects contributing directly to preparation for relief work. In addition to a willingness to pledge a year's time to relief work the students in the training corps must meet certain academic and personality qualifications. His application for admission is first of all approved by Carl Kreider, the Goshen College local officer of the corps, after which the case is reviewed by the Educational Council of the National Service Board for Religious Objectors. President Miller, the Mennonite representative on this council, was the guiding spirit in forming the plans for the College Civilian Public Service Training Corps units. In addition to Goshen Col- lege, the Educational Council has approved the formation of units in other colleges, in most cases colleges afliliated with the Mennonites, Brethren and Quakers. A special summer training school for juniors and seniors in the pro- gram is planned for this summer where intensive study will be made of China, Central Europe, and Southeastern South America, as probable re- lief areas. 61 FIRST ROW: Snyder, A. Graber, Pfile, Hooley, Rosetta Blosser, F. Yoder, Hollopeter, T. Kauffman, Ruth Blosser, Goodell, Carolyn Weaver, C. Goodman. SECOND ROW: Amstutz, VV. Yoder, W. Kauffman, Britsch, Shirey, Grove, Brubaker, Swihart, C. Blosser, A. Schrock, D. Miller, E. Hershberger, Zimnierly. THIRD ROW: Climenhaga, M. Birkey, Sitler, Good, Lark, Stiver, M. Hartzler, A. Blos- ser, R. Hostetler, L. Miller, Springer, Roth, Lehman, Maurine Culp, Margie Culp, White. FOURTH ROW: Lapp, B. Stutzman, Troyer, D. Stutzman, Scott, Stine, L. Litwiller, Yake, Cripe, Burkholder, E. Hartzler, Esch, Hershey, Fisher, Barringer, Kletzley, Moyer, Leitner. FIFTH ROW: G. Graber, B. Litwiller, Lambright, Ruth Miller, Christine Weaver, Hernley, Z. Brunk, Guengerich, D. Kauffman, Rosemary Miller, M. Kauffman, A. Brunk, Kreider, T. Miller, F. Goodman. Vcspcrian Literary Society President ------- First Semester, Naomi Brubaker President ---- Second Semester, Thelma Miller At the hrst meeting of the year, the Vesperians portrayed future careers of individual members for the entertainment of those new girls who did not belong to a literary society as yet. This "Rush Day" program resulted in the addition of thirty-two new members to the society. The Adelphian and Vesperian societies cooperated in many activities during the year. The annual fall outing was held at the cabin. Outdoor games, a picnic supper and group singing were enjoyed. The annual public program centered around the theme, "M y Country 'Tis of Thee". Novem- ber days were busy ones for the Adelphians and Vesperians who made the Indian and Pilgrim costumes, painted the scenic background, and practiced music for this portrayal of the first Thanksgiving. The two societies co- operated again for their Christmas party, when gifts of food were donated for the East Goshen community. Vesperian interest was not confined to the weekly programs. The socie- ty also sponsored volley and soft-ball games with the Avons, the annual after-dinner program, and the women's discussion contest. These many varied activities were undertaken in the spirit of the society's motto, "Excelsior !" 62 FIRST ROW: Grasse, Derstine, Graber, Meyer, Weldy, Yoder, C. Moyer, Stoltzfus, Moon, Wenger. SECOND ROW: Swartzendruber, Berg, Horner, P. Leatherman, GroH, .I. Byler, R. Byler, S. Moyer, Horst, Lantz. THIRD ROW: Hess, Earl Lehman, W. Lehman, Yordy, Butts, Beyler, J. Frantz, M. Gerber, D. Byler, Sprunger. FOURTH ROW: Elkanah Lehman, R. Lehman, Brunner, Miller, Loucks, L. Frantz, J. Martin, Henn, W. Leatherman, Shank, Kauffman. FIFTH ROW: Alderfer, Roth, King, Brenneman, P. Martin, Buckwalter, Doutlick, Zentz, Schrock, E. Gerber, Detwiler. Adelphian Literary Society President - - - First Semester, James Byler President - ----- Second Semester, Edwin Alderfer The final returns of Solicitation Day disclosed that twenty-six mem- bers had joined the Adelphian Literary Society. The new men won the welcome and full acceptance of the old members by giving a number of programs at the beginning of the year. The Adelphians and the Vesperians merged their talents in the pre- sentation of a public program with the title, "My Country 'Tis of Thee". They disclosed their ability for story-telling, war-whooping, cabin-building, preaching, and singing as they played the roles of Indians and Pilgrims in Colonial American life. It was requested that each member bring to the conjoint Christmas party an article of food which was donated to the needy in the East Goshen Sunday School area. Other activities of the Adelphians included competition with the Auro- ras in athletics, outings, and programs for the appreciation of classical music and contemporary art. Adelphians and Vesperians proved them- selves the better "fishermen" in the Maple Leaf sales contest. Their reward Was a treat by the losing societies. Richard Yordy, an Adelphian, won the Annual Men's Discussion Contest and received a bronze colored desk lamp for first prize. Thus in these many Ways the Adelphians "learned to do by doing." 63 FIRST ROW: Hostetler, E. Plank, L. Springer, L. Hartzler, Trump, V. Yordy, Zuer- cher, O. Barkey, Erb, Hirstein, M. Yordy. SECOND ROW: F. Barkey, Rohrer, D. Yoder, P. Roose, Mendenhall, F. Yordv, Det- wiler, Oyer, Augsburger, E. Miller, Grove. 1 THIRD ROW: J. Yoder, J. Schrock, R. Litwiller, Eichelberger, L. Litwiller, Atz, Gar- ber, Linder, H. Schrock, Albrecht, V. Long, D. Birkey, Rowell. FOURTH ROW: M. Plank, M. Yoder, O. Hershberger, Zook, Bryner, Roeschly, E. Long D. Schertz, Smith, Louise Yoder, Zehr, Gingerich, I-Ioldeman. FIFTH ROW: Yeater, Schnell, Nelson, R. Hartzler, Lois Yoder, Swartzendruber, Snapp C. Schertz, Wade, A. Birkey, W'aybill, Geiser. Avon Literary Society President - First Semester, Margaret Detwiler President ------ - Second Semester, Mary Oyer At the bottom of the Ad building steps in September the Avous wel- comed thirty-five new members into their society. The Avon-Aurora fall outing was held in the city park. It was quite a success with games, food, and fun but Without the usual rain. Bi-weekly programs were enjoyed throughout the year. During Indian Summer members received a taste of Indian life in song, story, and poetry with apples and parched corn as refreshments. Later followed a Thanks- giving program and also a spelling bee. An Avon Mending party proved to be quite a novel yet practical meeting. A high point of the second semester was the Avon-Aurora public pro- gram, "This Is Our America," given January 22. The privileges and free- doms that make America distinctive were portrayed by singing, acting, and slides. Through another year's activities the loyal Avons have had this motto in their hearts, "To be rather than to seem". 64 1 r FIRST ROW: S. Yoder, D. Miller, Hunsberger, Hershberger, Getz, Deter, Smucker, Loucks, Bontrager. SECOND ROW: Gunden, Oyer, W. Miller, Nelson, A. Weaver, G. Miller, McCammon, Ulrich, Roose, Boegli. THIRD ROW: Schrock, Martin, Thuma, Shank, Sutter, R. Yoder, Detweiler, Abel Bender, M. Hostetler. l FOURTH ROW: St. Germain, Kilgren, O'Connell, Russell Krabill, Long, R. Weaver, Smoker, Hess, Short. FIFTH ROW: Stuckey, Bauman, Lederach, A. Miller, Garber, Swartzendruber, R. Hostetler, Ralph Krabill. Aurora Literary Society President - - First Semester, Galen Miller President - - - - - - Second Semester, George Falb On the day of solicitation last September the Aurora Literary Society received twenty-nine fellows, increasing its active membership to fifty. As a pa1't of their initiation the new members gave the first few programs. Since meetings were held bi-weekly, more effort was put forth to make each one successful. With this plan attendance increased a great deal also. Several conjoint meetings were held with the Avons, one of these being the annual Avon-Aurora Outing. The climax of the united efforts of the two societies came in the second semester with the performance of the public program. The best talent of both societies was employed in the musical selections and dramatizations. Keeping in mind their motto, "Forward", the Auroras marched to vic- tory in the annual softball game with the Adelphians. Likewise, the foot- ball title went to the Auroras after two close, hard-fought games. They also won the basketball game in the first semester by a very small margin. Thus, another successful year is recorded for the Auroras. 65 FIRST ROW: J. Byler, W. Leatherman, Lapp, Roeschley, A. Blosser, A. Graber, C. Blosser, Detwiler, Moyer, Smucker, Bontrager, Professor Yoder. SECOND ROW: Russell Krabill, Lehman, Roose, Amstutz, L. Yoder, Smith, Schrock, F. Roth, Burkholder, Brunner, Loucks, Horst. THIRD ROVV: O'Connell, R. Byler, Lind, M. Shank, T. Miller, Swihart, Sitler, J. Yoder, Esch, R. P. Mille1', K. Nelson, Lauver, Hostetle1'. FOURTH ROW: S. Miller, D. Byler, Butts, Ralph Krabill, G. Graber, Good, D. Nelson, Oyer, Lark, Snapp, Beyler, Groff, E. Shank. FIFTH ROW: Buckwalter, Thuma, Swartzendruber, Wade, Yordy, Lambright, Lit- willer, M. Kauffman, Brunk, P. Leatherman, D. Kauffman, R. Roth, Garber. A Cappella Chorus President - - --------- James Byler Vice President - - - Rosemary Roose Business Manager - - - - Edwin Alderfer Director ---- - Professor Walter Yoder The hrst A Cappella Chorus rehearsal is always awaited with great eagerness. Work on favorite numbers for the Thanksgiving program be- gan at once. This year the chorus shared in the citywide union Thanks- giving service held at the Baptist Church at sunrise. Nothing contributes more to the true Christmas spirit than does the rendition of the "Messiah" by both choruses of the school. The Shipshewana Community Chorus in- vited our chorus to join them in singing the "Messiah" there. Chapel pro- grams, vesper services, and programs throughout the city afforded other means of service to the appreciative. The "Holy City" with its simplicity and depth of feeling, assumes a prominent part of commencement as the seniors at that time realize the vital part that the chorus has filled in their lives. Realizing the need for material service the chorus redecorated the music room this year. The feeling of united effort in religious worship through song, the pure joy of singing, the desire of "Culture for Service"-all more than justify the long hours of tedious practice. 66 1 FIRST ROW: Hostetler, Deter, Roose, Derstine, Lehman, Oyer, D. Hershberger, Allen Schrock. SECOND ROW: W. Yoder, F. Yoder, Boegli, Frantz, Berg, Prof. Erb, Schertz, L. Litwille1', R. Litwiller, M. Plank. THIRD ROW: Britsch, Rohrer, Shirey, R. Miller, Climenhaga, Kreider, Birkey, Way- bill, Weaver, Ada Schrock, R. Blosser. FOURTH ROW: Zook, Hershey, Barkey, M. Yoder, Holdeman, Springer, E. Hersh- berger, O. Hershberger, E. Miller, T. Kauffman, Hollopeter, Erb. FIFTH ROW: D. Miller, Geiser, Scott, L. Yoder, Schnell, Stine, Albrecht, W. Kaulf- man, Long, Stutzman. SIXTH ROW: Weldy, V. Miller, C. Moyer, Sutter, Swartzendruber, Stoltzfus, Atz, Yeater, Yake, Graber. SEVENTH ROW: Gerber, Martin, Lederach, Bauman, S. Moyer. Collegiate Chorus President - ------------ Ford Berg Secretary - Leda Litwiller Treasurer - - - Lloyd Frantz Di1'ector ----------- Professor Paul Erb Since the A Cappella Chorus consisted of upper classmen alone this year, the Collegiate Chorus became largely a Freshman Chorus. Thus the Col- legiate Chorus had the first choice voices of the Freshman Class and was not considered a second chorus. Many hope it will be a stepping stone to A Cappella Chorus next year. The year's training certainly was a step in that direction. Appreciation of classical music was developed by singing songs from the masters. In the fall the chorus practiced the "Messiah" and at Christ- mas time joined the A Cappella Chorus in rendering this magnificent Work of Handel's. In the spring many old hymns were learned thus developing an appreciation of our great church hymns. Several programs were given in the neighboring churches. The accompanist this year was Julia Schrock. Each member learned that a chorus is a cooperative activity and not merely many individuals singing together. Each learned to follow a director, to attack punctually, to rise gradually on crescendos and Hoat on diminuendos, to blend his voice with others, to improve his sight-reading, and to become conscious of iiatting. Thus We had a melodious year. 67 FIRST ROW: Hostetler, Roose, E. Graber, J. Oyer, S. Moyer, Sprunger, Deter, E. Lehman, Derstine, Meyer. SECOND ROW: W. Lehman, Getz, Prof. Sude1'mann, W. Leatherman, A. Brunk, P. Leatherman, Schertz, C. Weaver, M. Kauifman, Lambright, E. Swartzendruber. THIRD ROW: Short, R. Lehman, Smucker, D. Miller, Horst, G. Miller, Smoker, Brun- ner, Weldy, Grasse. FOURTH ROW: Blosser, M. Shank, D. Miller, Schrock, A. Graber, Springer, Holde- man, Erb, Hershberger, F. Roth, Zehr, White, Barringer. FIFTH ROW: Z. Brunk, J. Garber, Bryner, Mendenhall, Stine, Yake, Augsburger, Atz, Litwiller, Hernley, M. Oyer, G. Graber. SIXTH ROW: Gerber, Lantz, Nelson, R. Roth, C. Moyer, Sutter, Yoder, Frantz, Henn, Lauver, McCammon. SEVENTH ROW: Byler, Brenneman, Stuckey, W. Miller, Lederach, Garber, Weaver, Hess, F. Swartzendruber, E. Shank, D. Kauffman. German Language Club President - - - - Warren Leatherman Vice President - - ---- Adella Brunk Secretary - - ----- Christine Weaver Treasurers - - - - Doris Schertz and Paul Leatherman Sponsor --------- Professor Jacob Sudermann The members of the German Language Club consist of those Who are taking or have taken German in college. On HalloWe'en the club met at the cabin for the annual evening of fun and frolic. Initiation of new members was followed by several German games. The German Band also entertained with a few selections. The strains of "Stille Nacht, heilige Nacht," opened the Christmas pro- gram which is the high-light of the German Club's activities for the year. With candles and scripture, with songs and pageantry, the classes presented the Christmas story. Several meetings were spent in singing old favorite German hymns to- gether. At other meetings, usually held the fourth Monday of each month, the club members learned to appreciate German poetry and music, and tried their talent at giving a recitation in the German language. Each year our German Club is progressing, thanks to our energetic sponsor, Professor Sudermann. 68 l FIRST ROW: C. Grove, Albrecht, Hershey, Goodman, Troyer, Plank, Hartzler, Hollo- peter. SECOND ROW: Yoder, Schnell, Goodell, Mrs. Shank, Groff, Kauffman, Kreider, L. Litwiller. THIRD ROW: M. Grove, Burkholder, Swihart, T. Miller, B. Litwiller, R. Miller, Kletz- ley, Wade, Kilgren. FOURTH ROW: Yoder, Boegli, V. Miller, Stoltzfus, Lauver, Hostetler, Hess, Gunden. Le Ccrclc Francais President ----------- Weyburn Grof Vice President - Dorothy Kauffman Secretary - - - Julia Goodell Treasurer ----------- Ralph Gunden Sponsor ----------- Mrs. Lydia Shank Le Cercle Francais is a club organized for the purpose of promoting an enjoyment for French language, music, literature and art. A knowledge and appreciation of the French spirit is fostered through an acquaintance with the ideals and culture of the French. Meetings were held once a month under the supervision of Mrs. Lydia Shank, the French instructor. The time was spent singing French songs and learning about France through various speakers. Mr. Boyd Cressmen, at one meeting, spoke of conditions in France as he witnessed them at the close of the World War I. The high light of the year's social events was the Christmas party held in Culp Hall social room. Each meeting was made a vital part of the student's present day think- ing by the presentation of today's happenings in F1'ance. O Q2 624 WNW Q? Q rx 0 A X Ill' Rx W-xxx xl 3 4 X E 'TORX .. ix 'J .ff ,fd -5 C O Q "-fr--135--sfllf-ff", O 69 FIRST ROW: Roose, Hess, Hartzler, Wade, A. VVeaver, Roth, Snapp, Hartzler, Weldy. SECOND ROW: D. Miller, R. Miller, Esch, Birkey, J. Oyer. THIRD ROW: White, M. Oyer, Yeater, Graber, Detwile1'. FOURTH ROW: Sitler, Stutzman, C. Weaver, Yake. FIFTH ROW: Smoker, Martin, Frantz, Nelson, A. Miller, Rule. Record Staff Ffifrst Semestefr Second Semester Roy Roth ----- Editor - - - Albert Miller Dorothy Snapp - - - Associate Editor - - - Neva White Esther Hartzler - - - News Editor - - - Gladys Graber Feature Editor ---- - Helen Wade Society Editor - - - - - Barbara Esch Sports Editor - - - - Robert Hess Business Manager - - Arthur Weaver Advertising Manager - Francis Weldy Circulation Manager - - Lloyd Frantz ,Photographer - - - Richard Smoker Faculty Advisor ---- - Levi C. Hartzler The main objectives of the Record during the past year were: to ex- clude unnecessary departments and mere "iiller" features, and to include only those items which were definitely news. Two new departments, "Speaking of Books", and "What About '?" were added. Club articles were used only when they dealt with worthwhile news events. Considerable effort was put forth by the editors to discuss subjects which were of prac- tical campus interest in their editorials. The "Y" presidents took their turn in expressing themselves in the 'HY' Reflections" column. The crea- tive literary ability of a large number of students was given expression in the articles of the Homecoming Supplement Edition. i The financial management of the paper was also very capably handled, and the mailing list was increased to approximately two hundred. Adver- tisements were kept at a minimum, to allow for more news space, but nevertheless, the financial iigures look more encouraging than for some time. Students and faculty alike are always eager for the next issue to appear -an indication that the Record is still improving and that it is continuing to meet the approval of all its readers. , 70 The Maple Leaf Staff Editor ----- ---------- M eryl Grasse Associate Editors - - - - Adella Brunk, Thelma Miller, Don McCammon Business Manager - - - -------- Daniel Kauffman Associate Business Managers ---- Ernest Shank, Ralph Lehman College Life Editor - - - ------ Wilfred Ulrich Associate College Life Editors - - Melva Kauffman, Jeanne McPherson Art Editor ----- ------- M ary Oyer Associate Art Editors - - ----- Areta Graber, Ivan Moon Chief Photographer - ------- Richard Smoker Photographers - - - Daniel Miller, George Falb, Mervin Hostetler Head Typist - -------- Arlene Sitler Typists - - Opal Barkey, Betta Lu Cripe, Anna Shirey Art Advisor - ------- Arthur Sprunger Faculty Advisor - ------- Harold S. Bender Thoughtful expressions and puckered brows were quite in order at the first meeting of the Maple Leaf Staff last fall. After the meeting, our sponsor, Dean Bender, produced his traditional ice cream treat. We de- cided to present the year's activities centered around the theme of Pennsyl- vania Dutch Art believing that this part of our heritage is actually un- known to many. Sincere efforts have been exerted to make the year book financially suc- cessful. Literary societies competed in selling annuals for one month. The Adelphians and Vesperians societies won the contest. Competition between individuals also ran high. Prizes were won as follows: Ralph Krabill, firstg Verda Lambright, secondg Anna Shirey, third. Throughout the year the theme has been quite inspiring to the staff. They sincerely hope that Goshen College students and faculty continue to strive to follow in the steps of the Rose of Sharon, and to further that cause of brotherhood and peace which the interlocked doves symbolize. i 19+ MW it FIRST ROW: N. Hostetler, Good, Royer, F. Yordy, Hertzler, Esch, Fisher, Rosetta Blosser, Zimmerly. SECOND ROW: Lehman, M. Plank, Rohrer, Kauffman, R. Litwiller, M. Birkey, Barkey, Hershberger, Augsburger, Hooley. THIRD ROW: E. Hartzler, Linder, E. Miller, F. Yoder, R. Hostetler, Graber, M. Yordy, Long, L. Miller, Trump, V. Yordy. FOURTH ROW: T. Miller, Lapp, E. Plank, Kreider, R. Hartzler, Kauffman, S. Miller, Swihart, Culp, Schrock, D. Birkey. FIFTH ROW: R. Miller, Shank, Schertz, Ruth Blosser. Elementary Education Club President ------------ Barbara Esch Secretary-Treasurer -------- Florence Yordy All those students taking the Elementary Education Course are eligible for membership. There were forty-two prospective teachers who were members. Meetings were held on the second Wednesday of every month at 4:10 P.M. At these meetings suitable speakers were invited from the community to give helpful and informative talks to the group Which were quite profitable for future teachers. At one meeting the guest speaker was the children's librarian of the Goshen City Library, Miss Arnold, who displayed a fine exhibit of children's books. Miss Britton, music supervisor of the City Schools, spoke at another meeting. A tea Was given for all the critic teachers who assist the student practice teachers. A party was held for some of the small children of the community giving practical experience to the prospective teachers in enter- taining small children. Thus the club activities were not only entertaining, but also practical. ' pk DM i db o '13 FIRST ROW: Byler, Gunden, Lehman, Brunner, Gerber, Horst, Thuma, O'Connell. SECOND ROW: Grasse, Miller, Hershberger, G. Graber, Prof. Erb, Shank, Linder, Wade, D. Schertz, Fisher. THIRD ROW: Birkey, C. Schertz, Schnell, Climenhaga, Guengerich, Hernley, Yordy, Troyer, O. Barkey. FOURTH ROW: Hirstein, Hooley, Stutzman, A. Graber, F. Barkey, P. Roose, D. Yoder, Plank, Zuercher. FIFTH ROW: F. Yoder, Blosser, Brunk, Yake, Geiser, Schrock. Audubon Society President - - - Ernest Shank Vice President - - - - Edwin Alderfer Secretary - - ----- Gladys Graber Treasurers - John Detwiler, Mary Rose Linder Sponsor ----------- Professor Paul Erb Observing birds in their natural habitat was only one activity of the Audubon Society this year. When weather did not permit hiking, the Audubons enjoyed a bird-guessing game at the cabin. Another time the society studied colored pictures as an aid to identification of birds. A high-light of the year was the day spent at the Medaryville C.P.S. Camp in the J asper-Pulaski State Game Preserve studying the many land and Water birds. The members also fed the birds regularly at the Audubon hut situ- ated near the cabin. In these various ways the Audubon Society fuliills its three-fold purpose: to stimulate interest in bird-study, to attract birds to the campus, and to encourage protection of bird life in the community. was aaa ey QC f, '?5h. E 'Q FIRST ROW: Zehr, Roth, Weaver, Wyse, Lambright, Barringer, Brubaker. SECOND ROW: Hollopeter, L. Yoder, Yeater, Sitler, Shirey, Leitner, Goodman. THIRD ROW: Garber, Kletzly, Oyer, D. Yoder, Roose. Home Economics Club President ----------- Verda Lambright Vice President - - Christine Weaver Secretary - - - - - Elizabeth Barringer Anyone taking work in the Home Economics Department, who is inter- ested in broadening his interests in this field, is eligible for membership in this club. The purpose of the organization is to serve as an avenue of expression through which students with kindred interests may exchange their ideas. Twelve old members and thirteen prospective members attended the first meeting of the year which was a hamburger fry around the outdoor fire- place of our sponsor, Miss Wyse. The second meeting was designed to ex- tend our interests to the problems of homemaking in foreign countries. In this meeting Mrs. Nelson gave a talk on "Home Life in China" and ex- hibited costumes, dishes, and souvenirs from that country. As a Whole the meetings centered around personality growth and various aspects of home living. For one meeting the club Went to the Parkside School to hear Dr. and Mrs. Gary Myers, child specialists, who presented in dialogue form the subject "Our Children in These Times." The club also aimed to be of service to the community in various ways. At one of our meetings the I'IO1'1'18lTl3k61',S Club of the community was invited to a panel discussion on "Conservation" y The ultimate aim of the club is to aid each member in filling well her own particular place in life-be it teacher, nurse, or homemaker. + A e. W.. e a 74 FIRST ROW: Pfile, Stutzinan, W. Kauffman, Blosser, T. Kauffman. SECOND ROW: Zook, M. Yoder, Geiser, Weaver, Long. THIRD ROW: Waybill, Eichelberger, Birkey, W. Yoder. Secretarial Course Students The secretarial course curriculum is a two-semester program. A cer- tificate is granted after the successful completion of typewriting, secre- tarial accounting, shorthand, fundamentals of English, business English, personal hygiene, secretarial training, and office training. Besides this, each student is permitted to take one or two electives. This was the fifth year that a complete one-year secretarial course has been offered. The following was the geographical distribution of this year's full-time girls: Ohio, fourg Illinois, fourg Indiana, three, Virginia, oneg and Michigan, one. Goshen College feels j ustitied in offering this course since there are girls who want to take a business course at a college Where they can secure not only good secretarial training but can also secure the many religious, cul- tural, and social privileges offered the1'e. gif! A x . 'gg Q 'S' .sg i f 9 N 'aaa' 9? 422 , . 'Q' a is 75 V G- DEBATE, DIVISION "B" Robert Kunderd, Eugene Hess, Harold Bauman, Paul Lederach Forensics Because of crowded schedules and the accelerated program, debate ac- tivities have dropped to a new low this year. Neither the class in debating nor the freshman-sophomore inter-class debates materialized. Since only one experienced debater could enter the Manchester tournament, it was impossible to arrange teams for the "A" division, Two sophomores and two freshmen are registered for the "B" division. Richard Yordy, an Adelphian, won the Aurora prize, a student desk lamp, in the Men's Annual Discussion Contest. Jeanette Rowell, an Avon, won the Avon prize, a leather desk set, in the Women's Poetry Reading Contest. Other contests held were the W0men's Discussion Contest, spon- sored by the Vesperians, the Waldo Thutt Stalter Freshman Men's Dis- cussion Contest, the F. S. Ebersole Freshman Men's Peace Oratorical Con- testg and the Annual Peace Oratorical Contest, the winner of which enters the state contest. Richard Yordy Jeanette Rowell 76 FIRST ROW: Prof. Levi C. Hartzler, Prof. Silas Hertzler, Prof. John Umble. BACK ROW: C. P. Martin, Dean Harold S. Bender. Alumni Association President ---------- Prof. John Ulnble '01 Vice President - - - - C. P. Martin '27 Secretary ----- - - Prof. Silas Hertzler '13 Treasurer --------- Prof, Levi C. Hartzler '35 Fifth Member of Executive Committee - Dean Harold S. Bender '18 The Alumni Association of Goshen College was organized in 1900 and has a membership of nearly 3,000. It is managed by a board of eighteen directors, elected six each year for a term of three years. In 1930 the Association adopted the slogan "Every Alumnus a Contribu- tor Every Yearf' In 1937, in order to hasten membership of Goshen Col- lege in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the Association established the "Alumni Division of the Goshen College Accreditment Plan" to provide regular annual income, "living endowment," in lieu of proceeds from invested endowment. Alumni support of this plan both before and after Goshen's admission into the N.C.A. in 1941 has been very gratifying. The Annual Alumni Reunion, held on the campus at Commencement, and the Association's Alfunmi News-Letter, printed quarterly, aid in pre- serving alumni unity. Five regional alumni reunions foster loyalties and perpetuate college friendships. In December, 1942, the President of the Association made a good-will tour, visiting alumni living in the larger eastern cities. Alumni response was generous and loyal. alfa FIRST ROW: J. Byler, T. Miller, M. Kauffman, Brunk, Graber, D. Byler. SECOND ROW: W. Leatherman, S. Miller, Roth, R. Byler, P. Leatherman. THIRD ROW: Krabill, Swartzendruber, Buckwalter, D. Kauffman, Smucker. Gospel Teams There was prevalent on our campus this fall a feeling that Goshen Col- lege would be unable to send out Gospel Teams over the 1942 Christmas vacation because of the decrease in transportation facilities. Goshen Col- lege is indeed grateful that it was possible for four teams to make tours, even though the personnel and itineraries of the teams were somewhat abbreviated. The Illinois-Iowa team made the longest tour, traveling by bus and train. The team was composed of Frederick Swartzendruber, Albert Buck- walter, Daniel Kauffman, and Arthur Smucker, quartet, and Russell Kra- bill, leader of the group. They stopped at Flanagan, Hopedale, Fisher, Mor- ton, Pleasant Hill, Peoria, Metamora, Wayland and East Union. Five men traveled east through northwestern Ohio and Pennsylvania by car. The quartet in this team was composed of Sturges Miller, Warren Leatherman, Robert Byler, and Roy Roth lalso leaderl. They stopped at Kidron, Beech, and North Lima, Ohio, and Lancaster, and Doylestown, Pa. During the last three days of vacation another team gave programs in central and western Ohio. The quartet, made up of James Byler Cleaderj, David Byler, Robert Byler and Roy Roth, gave programs at Walnut Creek, Plain City, West Liberty, Lima and Elida, Ohio. Programs this year varied from programs of previous years in that only one main talk was given each evening. It was supplemented, however, by testimonies by two members of the team. Topics used by the men's teams were "Christian Youth Faces Today's Problems", "Christian Youth Faces Temptations", and "The Faith of Our Fathers - the Challenge to Youth". The Junior Ladies' Quartet spent the last weekend of vacation on tour. They gave programs at Freeport, Chicago Home Mission, and the Mexican Mission, using the two topics "The New Year, an Open Door" and "Making our Lives Beautiful". The ladies team, as the other teams, through the services rendered, received a challenge to live more consecrated. '78 fl 1' FIRST ROW: Sturges Miller, Wayne Miller, James Byler, Ed Alderfer, Coach Roman Gingerich. BACK ROW: Max Gerber, Arthur Weaver, David Byler, Frederick Swartzendruber, Junyer Frantz, Kay Nelson, Arthur Smucker. "G" Council President - - --------- James Byler Vice President - ---- Kay Nelson Secretary-Trcasurer ------ Frederick Swartzendruber Today the necessity of keeping oneself physically fit is being realized more than ever before. In order to cope with this need the Men's Athletic Association, in cooperation with the Faculty Athletic Committee, provides opportunity for every student to participate in competitive athletic games. Not only are there games such as softball, football, basketball, volleyball, and baseball, but there is provided competition for individual participation in tennis, ping-pong, badminton, handball, shuffleboard, horseshoes, arch- ery, track, swimming and skiing. The "G" Council, representing the student body, consists of students who have been awarded a letter for superior ability in athletic competition. At various times during the school year, the group meets to make plans for the intra-mu1'al program and to submit student opinion to the athletic director, Roman Gingerich. Thus. the "G" Council assists the Men's Athletic Association to make it more democratic and complete in its structure and aids the association in accomplishing its purpose of providing physical recreation for students of every temperament. + W cg,-fs 3 fa-:gap ag 80 4 X - ,,xk Q , A is . ,. l L :Y K N . ,V I V5 K B ,,..,- ,- .... FIRST ROW: Thelma Miller, Dorothy Snapp, Areta. Graber, Verda Lambright. SECOND ROW: Doris Schertz, Ruby Fisher. Womcn's Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association, sponsor of the year's recreational program, offers membership to all women students. Officers of this group are women who have won a letter in a previous year. With the aim of encouraging a daily recreational program which will be conducive to good health, the W. A. A. provides opportunity for com- petition in both major and minor sports-basketball, softball, volleyball, soccer, track, tennis, badminton, ping pong, archery, shuffleboard, and horseshoe. Winter sports are added in season. Each of the sports is organized by a letter-Woman, and seasons in all activities are culminated by tournaments-championship games in team games, and perpetual tournaments in individual sports. Each year ten letters are awarded to the ten girls having the highest number of points. The point system, set up by an athletic council, serves as an effective criterion for awards. Ribbon awards are made for track- meet winners. The highest award of the year is a letter sweater, given to the girl with the highest number of points. The W. A. A., in creating an interest in athletics and providing an op- portunity for every girl's participation. serves a valuable purpose on the Goshen College campus. ' t ' A 0 + " 0 4' + O 0 s.. ' r A aa. A .wh-. 81 JUNIOR-SENIOR SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS FIRST ROW: James Byler, Ethan Horst, Warren Leatherman. SECOND ROW: Wayne Miller, Sturges Miller, Paul Brenneman, Lawrence Rule. THIRD ROW: Robert Hess, Galen lVIiller, Clayton Beyler, Edwin Alderfer, fabsentb. FRESHMAN SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS FRONT ROW: Fern Yoder, right short stop: Mabel Yoder, first baseg Lois Albrecht, catcherg Ellene Long, right fieldg Mary K. Plank, catcher: Winifred Erb, third base. BACK ROW: Oma Hershberger, short stop: Doris Miller, center field: Esther Swart- zendruber, pitcher: Carol Schertz, left field: Lucille Geiser, second baseg Carolyn Weaver, left short stop. JUNIOR-SENIOR FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS FRONT ROW: Roy Roth, Sturges Miller, Edwin Alderfer, James Byler, L. Rule. BACK ROW: Ethan Horst, Alvan Thuma, Russell Krabill. Not on Picture: Galen Miller, Robert Hess, Warren Leatherman. JUNIOR-SENIOR BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS FIRST ROW: Ruby Fisher, guard, Inez Snyder, guard, Adella Brunk, guardg Lois Litwiller, guard, Areta Graber, forward. SECOND ROW: Louise Yoder, guard, Rosemary Roose, guard, Alice Yeater, forwardg Betty Stutzman, guard. THIRD ROW: Doris Schertz, forwardg Helen Wade, forward, Beulah Litwiller, for- ward. Not on Picture: Juanita Lark, guard. if I 5 X SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS FRONT ROW: Robert Miller, guard, Frederick Swartzendruber, center, Kay Nelson, forward. BACK ROW: Max Gerber, guard, David Byler, guardg Art Weaver, center. NOT ON PICTURE: Chester Long, forward. I 83 JUNIOR-SENIOR BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Lawrence Rule, forwardg Edwin Alderfer, guardg James Byle1', guard. BACK ROW: Ray Henn, forwardg Ethan Horst, reserve. NOT ON PICTURE: Elton Gunden, centerg Sturges Miller, forward. + W C82-5 V2 ew Q C8 2-1 we FRE SHMAN A BA SKETBALL FRONT IEOW: Perry Long, guardg Willard Swartzendruber, forwardg Robert Wasson, O1'W3,!' . BACK ROW: Doran Hershberger, guardg Wilbur Lehman, reserveg Lisle Roose, center. 84 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Anna Mae Moyer, forwardg Merna Yordy, guard: Verna Yordy, for- wardg Opal Barkey, forward. BACK ROW: Rosemary Miller, guardg Florence Yordy, guardg Dorothy Kauffman, forwardg Gladys Graber, guard. Q' a xxx Q MW if + w e FRESHMAN BASKETBALL FRONT ROW: Winifred Erb, guardg Carolyn Weaver, guardg Carol Schertz, forwardg Elizabeth Hershberger, guard. BACK ROW: Lois Pfile, guardg Mabel Yoder, forwardg Mary Plank, forwardg Rosetta Blosser, forward. 85 .M Q3 ' . - w- 'M 1, 1 , vw . 51 ' S Nl ff, ' . . K Q,- N- ' - as 'V' 1 AV , 'F We as its-a Y X . . , . f 1-11.151215 -M.,-.:.:.,. :tiki-N ' : 1-- 1 -w,.s:f::.:.-.--.y . 1:-3.-.,-s.:-fx A-,..,:4, Q, - b ml- . l " I X' I K. Q . df.. x S . Y. wi- ' ,tif--'M Q fl-2-:w a l-I-" f f S- . ., H X I ...V , aww. - sae? i Baseball Before the snow has disap- peared in February, there is one decisive sign that spring is in the offing. When the fellows get out their gloves and limber up, one is positive that soon the cheers of many interested spectators Will urge the losers or the victors on to greater success. Never does baseball suffer lack of inter- est from either players or fans. 4 i Badminton In Winter months when courts are snowbound, tennis fans find badminton a pleasant substitute. Light rackets drive the feathered shuttlecock back and forth in the small range of the indoor court. Speed and accuracy are required for a skillful game. The men's and Women's annual tourna- ments aroused enthusiasm among many badminton players. -L - Shufflcboard Though requiring but little physical energy, shuffleboard does demand definite skill and judgment to be successfully played. Many Who are not in- terested in the more active games find much pleasure as Well as exercise in this activity. An- nually tournaments are held for all those interested, and consid- erable competition is evidenced before the final champion emerges. 86 Winter Sports Every student enjoys the out- door sports of skiing, toboggan- ing, and skating. When it is cold, the dam and even the tennis courts prove good skating grounds. After a snow storm the New Paris Hills are an ex- cellent place for skiing and to- bogganing. The warm dormi- tories are always appreciated after the fun. - Archery With the twanging of many bow-strings, a host of arrows fly toward the targets, whereupon cries of exultation or disappoint- ment are to be heard over the re- sults. The faculty, as Well as the students, finds enjoyment in at- tempting the skills of the Indian hunters. Archery may be en- joyed indoors or out by all, Weak or strong. -1- V olleyball Volleyball is probably the best liked of all the minor sports. It is a game for all to play. It de- mands sportsmanship, team- Work, and skill. Organized con- tests give incentive to make vol- leyball a really Worthwhile ac- tivity in the late Winter months. 87 21 ? -' - 'N-... gr, 2, ,.,g.. gi ssia e ssr: I 2 .1 ,MW ,. ., 'f - " .. Q 1 '- , .. ,.,. 1- :raw 's lf.. in Wi R46 f .. Q Wg? " w Q. N -'F q,,.g.. 52553.51-:,: S - X- WA :fm A ' 1 xx. - ,,,, , , W M , A , , - '.."2 - '-. Nm 11' 5.1 - , , kg-,Q 'X -: X W -Q, 35,355 1 N5 A -s. ' .f c k fy ,g 'x g - if N1 X Sf' " -q. Q Ph im is .l Exchange Publishing Bros., Inc. Corporation publishers of LIVESTOCK DEALERS "FARMERS EXCHANGE" AND MEAT PACKERS PUBLISHERS-PRINTERS Phone 738 Livestock Auction Sales Every Monday and Thursday NEW PARIS, INDIANA ARCHBQLD, 01-HQ CONGRATULATIONS! Maplecrest Turkey Farms, Inc. A. C. Gingerich, President - Maplecrest Ready Oven Dressed Turkeys "Famous for their Delicious Flavor" Wrapped in Cellophane "America's Dish from America's Thanksgiving Town" WELLMAN, IOWA 90 was if Q? Calendar AUGUST Saturday, August 29-The year starts with a Bang - Freshman Days! Monday, August 31-More tests for the freshmen. SEPTEMBER Tuesday, September 1-Registration. Upperclassmen lend the campus a learned air. Wednesday, September 2-7:45-Classes begin. The frosh register. Thursday, September 3-Men's Mixer and Girls' Thimble Party-a good time had by all. Friday, September 4-Bishop A. C. Good gives opening chapel address. Upperclassmen down the Sophs in softball. Wallflowers brought to light in the get-acquainted social. Saturday, September 5-Girls in the dorm have a get-together. Men of Coffman Hall likewise. Sunday, September 6-Strange absence on campus-in other words, the seniors have II Y! snuck . 91 COURTESY OF NEW PARIS CREAMERY CO. A HOME INDUSTRY BUTTER - MILK POWDER - SWEET CREAM MARTINS CONCENTRATED TO BALANCE HOME GROWN GRAINS FEED - GRAIN - COAL COMPLIMENTS OF Smoker Lumber Co. Manufacturers of BOAT OARS AND CANOE PADDLES Martin's Feed Mills , Phone 7911 New Paris, Ind. Phone 712 New Pans WHEN YOU WANT THE FINEST FOODS FILMS DEVELOPED AND PRINTED Ask Your Independent Grocer for SIMON'S and TOPPY A U L T BRAND PURE FOOD PRQDUCTS 122 S. Main St. Phone 3-0140 Distributed by SOUTH BEND, IND. SIMON BROTHERS, INC. 6 or 8 Reprints Wholesale Grocers Exposure 3 30 Est. 1897 south Bend, Ind. Film Each ,Q rov1HI11e1m1Q Ambulance Service NEW PARIS INDIANA Ami.. Calendar Monday, September T--Juniors mourn the seniors, A new work program is set up. Tuesday, September 8-Daniel A. Lehman, Emeritus Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, dies. Monday, September 1-1-Literary solicitation. Newcomers to the campus make the great decision. Tuesday, September 15-Audubons arise at 5:30 to see the early bird get the worm. Wednesday, September 16-Freshman girls athletic teams organize. Thursday, September 17-The Junior-Senior team defeats the Frosh B's. 14-11. Friday, September 18-Class socials. Freshmen hold sway in the dining' hallg the sophs go fvia truck! to Brunk's cabin in Michigan: the juniors retreat to Eyler's woods: the seniors hike to the City Park for a picnic. Thursday, September 24-Debt Reduction Committee makes report of substantial pro- gress. Friday, September 25-Members of the HY" Cabinet retreat to cabin. 93 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1943 NED LACEY STUDIO GOSHEN INDIANA Compliments of Weisberger Bros. Inc. Wholesale Paper and Supplies SOUTH BEND, INDIANA STAR TANK and BOAT CO. Manufacturers Non-Sinkable Metal Row Boats and Outboard Motor Boats GOSHEN, INDIANA Compliments of Goshen Electric: Supply Company GOSHEN, INDIANA BRANSTROMS 20-FLAVORS-20 Highest Butterfat Content Ice Cream Sodas-Sundaes-Malted Milks WE DELIVER Goshen Mishawaka Calendar Monday, September 28-Amasa Kauffman and P. W. Menzel, missionaries, address stu- dents in chapel. Wednesday, September 30-Faculty men fry steaks in New Paris hills. The Elemen- tary Education Club entertains new nienibers at tea. OCTOBER Thursday, October 1-Intensive fto the extent of forty cents per studentj drive for cabin insulation begins. "G" Council elects officers. Friday, October 2-Sisters All in Kulp Hall. Auroras win the Man Hunt. CWe wonder what the Vesperians or Avons could have d0ne.j Saturday, October 3-Auroras are stiff and sore. Was it worth it? Sunday, October 4-Audubons visit Medaryville. Friday, October 9-I. W. Royer is a welcome chapel speaker. Monday, October 12-A Cappella Chorus enjoys outing at the cabin. 95 Compliments of Home Lumber and For Quality Merchandise at the Right Price Supply B1ough's Hardware MUSSER BROS, Established 1905 Goshen Ph. 156 New Paris Ph. 800 118 So. Main St. GOSHEN Sigmugch Surg RELIABLE JEWELERS Elkhart 513 So. Main Goshen 120 So. Main Fine Repair Departments VISIT THE OLYMPIA CANDY Hodgsfm Bms' Hardware For Home Made Candies and and Ice Cream Sporting Goods Light Lunches GOSHEN PHONE as Eph. Culp 8: Son Est. 1863 Qlulp illunrral Enmv NOBLES' GOOD SHOES 311 south Main sr. HOSIERY, TOO! Ambulance Service 110 So. Main GOSHEN Calendar Tuesday, October 13-Vera Gillette and Vincent Mecon present first concert of the Fine Arts Club. Wednesday, October 14-Mr. Liu Liang-Mo and Dr. Syred Hassain open the lecture series, speaking on China and India. Thursday, October 15-So soon-six weeks tests! Much tearing of hair and widespread use of Hashlights in both dorms. Friday, October 16-Men hold Open House-and show the girls a rollicking good time. Sunday, October 18-Sunday school in East Goshen is opened. Monday, October 19-The Freshman A girls win the women's softball league with a standing of 1.000. Tuesday, October 20-Blackout-before 10:30. Thursday, to Saturday, October 29-31-Twenty members of the Service Committee give needed assistance to the Ration Board. Friday, October 30--German Club combine initiation and a Hallowe'en party at the cabin. 97 Edward Lienhart 84 Sons HOME FURNISHERS Funeral Directors - PHONE 71 Ambulance Service WAKARUSA Kohler 84 Champion 112 S. Main MEN'S WEAR Arrow Shirts Michaels-Stern Suits Intervvoven Hose Emerson Hats Quality Parts Supplies SMITH Autoworlcs and Supply Co. Complete Motor Service PHONE 374 GOSHEN O. J. Yoder Coal Co. DOMESTIC FUEL NEWELL'S Phone 677 A Gooio PLACE TO TRADE 1305 E. Monroe St. Goshen NU-DA PAINTS WALLPAPER GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Large Assortment of Pictures and Plaques WAKAR USA PRODUCE CO. Ralph Stahly, Manager WAKARUSA INDIANA EKUUULS 'W s , , V rlzvzv, '.,. ':'." ,:4,, :.q . , ,, . M , ,I 23 7, 2196 2, " . xi, .,,1.,,. M Q WFS' " q A or ":"V V 1 1 "AA Q 'G 5:52:59 .W V - , V' Cf' V 'wr -' 1:45 a , ff Il " 0 223122: P Q 1: 1 cf' f " si.sS11'c at r. Z x - , ...I si. m i ff' filtaiiff 2 glfiilfealg 3.52 rn l 1 1 Q 'zi' fi E' - fl, 1 .:. ' , 35 uiiixiaffgoz D 3' - H E if "" 5 if E?-5732? 57 E. ff ,x'- F-jeg E 'S-ti O 3- i ' 5 :Vial 5 ' x' . ... VLL o . at 4 FX. . MMM ,,,,,. ,M-,-.. in - T..ff.l,. 5 Q Q X 3 Q y ,ff -t 4 z L, 5. ,nfl P -1 H1 Q Q lg- fl,,2fu I- r- ' K m 3 I 2 g W, A 'I " T U. W U' Z '- Imax ' ., Jgfw' D l'l'I U .Q 4,?Qg 4 x U 0 E: if s 5355: 2 U' 'D - , , 3 W ff 5 E-1,-15: 5.95 8 4 z so gf 'i I i 2 ss:-fasgr-: 2: ""' , ML' AZQQ, th ff Fi 1523 iiffilf :E za f ,,,. "' sa :- ' 1. 4 0 :sch 53253 :iii E5 C' , QD 3-gg g Ear, if 5 m .E .X ig W 2, TF' X 5' g -fAfl'if e , 2 1 'i-1'-3.292 Q' 5 7"'A X' I .t 10 .S 1 we we T ,V A A .lissf A M .. .,.X V iiiiffy A Single Tablet Daily is All You Talie-All You Pay For . . .to get your full minimum daily requirement of either of these important vitamin groups. This simple, thrifty, common-sense way is winning thousands away from wasteful hit-or-miss Vitamin taking. Compare these prices and potencies with others! One4A-Day lbrandl Vitamin A and D Tablets . . .one month's supply, only 50 cents: three months' supply, only 51.20 g six months' supply, only 32.155 or less than llla cents per day when you buy the large package. One-A-Day Cbrandb B-Complex Vitamins . . . twelve days' supply, only 45 centsg one month's supply, only 90 centsg three months' supply, only 52.25 Q or only Tk Cen ts per day in the 90 Tablet size. Start today to give your family this simple, inexpensive Vitamin protection. Ask your druggist for One-A-Day Lbrandj Vitamins. To avoid substitutes, look for the registered trade mark ONE-A-DAY and the name "Miles Laboratories, Inc." ...fir ddr, , -i-'1 Hg NN A. J. I-IOSTETLER 84 SONS ROOFING SPOUTING FURNACES STOKERS ROOF AND HOUSE PAINT LOUISVILLE, - - OHIO CITY DAIRY 803 Chicago Avenue Phone 16 Manufacturers and Distributors of SELECT DAIRY PRODUCTS GOSHEN, INDIANA Compliments of Compliments of Goshen Churn SUPERIQR and LZICICICII, IHC. Coach Corp. Established 1901 Goshen Indiana Goshen Indiana Compliments of CHASE BAG CO. Established 1847 GOSHEN INDIANA 100 QW is S 4 Calendar NOVEMBER Monday, November 2-Friday, November 6-Nonconformity Week. Friday, November 6-The Vesperian-Adelphian public program. Monday, November 9-Friday, November 13-Education Week. Friday, November 13-Superintendent of Schools Weaver speaks in chapel. Class par- ties in the evening. Saturday, November 14-C. L. Graber home from Canada, off to Washington to plead the C. O. cause. Sunday, November 15-Gospel teams give missionary programs at Leo, Indiana, and Chicago. Monday, November 16-Friday, November 20-Art exhibit of Mr. Sprunger's work in Adelphian Hall. Monday, November 16-Faculty votes unanimously to lengthen Christmas vacation one day. Tuesday, November 17--"Fishing season" for Maple Leaf subscriptions opened in chapel. Wednesday, November 18-Brunch service in the dining hall begins. Basketball season opens and leagues are organized. 101 PINE MANOR Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Martin Owners Breeders of GUERNSEY CATTLE AND HAMPSHIRE HOGS Pine Manor "Golden Guernsey" Milk Atz Furniture Co. WE SELL FOR LESS Goshen-Ligonier-Kendallville INDIANA Compliments of PARKSIDE Grocery--Service Station We Invite Your Patronage for All Your Needs Texaco Gasoline, Oil, Greasing Lawnmower Sharpening Keymaking Compliments of BAND BOX CLEANERS Phone 150 134 N. Main STATE AUTO INSURANCE L. I-I. Humphrey 34 Shoots Building PHONE 361 Goshen Indiana Compliments of The I-Iettrick Mfg. Co. Arnerica's Largest Manufacturer of CANVAS PRODUCTS TOLEDO, OHIO GOSHEN, INDIANA 102 Q4 Q9 its rf 3 5'.:fl x I ,'1-s,:'fl1W'Q.y-Q ' ' lr- if Liv , . sf-ssif, swf? a z.. lxf ,.-vb ,- , , is f-.V-vm? '-mix ,.f-es.: L A 92 ? '15 'fb-5 "f:S':. - -.V- : - 2:15 N 1 A - T Me:-..:f:'1Q .. ..Tf:?1.s,:'.Ji:'s.-.':" 'rf -' "' r "" 1 'fy f' if s1?'if,f-f'ff::Q::.f 5' 5" ,': -r.-,552 'H-,itil 5 "5 - ' T ' .f . .1-I:-Q. -:ir23'l:.3ff5i:l .ill '- .i r, ,, ' " ' if . 5:3515 "" , M' --'Y-:EY io- we-Q Calendar Thursday, November 19-Students entertain faculty at dinner. Friday, November 20-First public appearance of the Collegiate Chorus in chapel. Monday, November 23-Professor Noble Kreider entertains the faculty in his home. Financial drive for the "Y" is opened. Thursday, November 26-Saturday, November 28-Homecoming. Thursday, November 26-Thanksgiving service. Banquet with turkey and all the trim- mings. A Cappella Chorus Program. Friday, November 27-Classes as usual. Aurora vs. Adelphian basketball game. Lec- ture by Dr. H. L. Smith. Saturday, November 28-The Varsity team defeats the Alumni in basketball. Musicale in the evening. Sunday, November 29-Mr. Cressman and Mr. Levi Hartzler discuss relief work in the Peace Society. 103 Serving GOSI-IEN Since 1892 City Light and Water "You can do it Better with Electricity" Compliments of WESTERN RUBBER CO. MIDDLEBURY COGPERATIVE CREAMERY CRYSTAL SPRINGS BUTTER Ph 73 Middlebur I d Lx :xW-5 , .qw Y A -m-ez. -Ni . U 'wnqw. - : x:-:: f., .-'.:.,. . f . , : 13:5150- ' .k 1. --y:-.41r.ff- Calendar DECEMBER Tuesday, December 1-Gas rationing. Friday, December 4-Emergency Service Committee gives program in chapel. Monday, December '7-Dr. Gary Cleveland Meyers, child psychologist, speaks in chapel. Wednesday, December 9-Chapel address by Dr. Robbins Wolcott Barstow. Wednesday, December 9-Thursday, December 10-Registration for the second semester. Sunday, December 13-Dr. Henry Fast speaks in Vespers on the relation of men in C. P. S. camps to the post-war world. Monday, December 14-Friday, December 18-Bible Study Week. Tuesday, December 15-Albert Miller is named editor for the Record and Neva White associate editor for next semester. 105 Compliments of C. A. Davis and Son LUIVIBER AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES GOSHEN, INDIANA E N J o Y BEVERAGES IN ALL FLAVORS Compliments of Made With a Natural American Laundry Mineral Water Company KIST BOTTLING COMPANY ELKHART, INDIANA W. F. Lilly ar CO. of Elkhart, Indiana Wholesale Candy Co. Distributors of Echo Loose Leaf Note Book 102 N' Main Telephone 822 Fillers ELKHART, INDIANA 106 Wednesday, December Calendar 16-Voice recital. Friday, December 18-Piano recital. Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Some make Monday, December 20-A shortened version of The M essialz given in a vesper service. December 21-Tuesday, December 22-Last tests of the semester. December 22-First half officially completed. Vacation begins at four p. m. students remain on campus and do some redecorating. Four Gospel teams abbreviated tours. JANUARY January 4-Sunday, January 10-Week of Prayer. Tuesday, January 5-7:45-Second semester classes begin. Mr. Hilgeman speaks on opportunity for Christian workers in China. Wednesday, January 6-Rev. Howard Brown is speaker for a special evening meeting. 107 Better Li ght Better Si ght Better Grades - Northern Indiana Public Service Company W. D. Shannahan, Division Manager Yellow Creek Brand HAMS, BACON AND LUNCHEON MEAT For Delicious Eats- They Can't Be Beat l ELKHART PACKING COMPANY Compliments of Goshen Sash and Door Co. GOSHEN, INDIANA Arehbold Ladder Company ARCHBOLD, OHIO Wm. M. Wyse C. L. Wyse - CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1943 AND BEST WISHES FOR SUCCESS IN THE YEARS THAT ARE AHEAD. Compliments of The Goshen Rubber and Manufacturing Company GOSHEN, INDIANA A. HAINES 84 SON FUNERAL DIRECTORS Home Furnishings MIDDLEBURY - - - INDIANA 109 Complete Lines of Religious Goods E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS AND STATIONERS I. A. MILLER Goshen Auto Electric and Brake Service WILLARD BATTERIES FRIGIDAIRE Frame Straightening and Wheel Alignment Complete Body RCP-alf Complete Carburetor and Ignition Service 405 W' Pike St' Goshen 118 E. Washington Phone 660 Compliments of Elkhart County Farm Bureau Co-operative Ass'n, Inc. GOSHEN, INDIANA Compliments of MW Bottling Company of Goshen Compliments of Miller, Hess 84 Co., Inc. AKRON, PENNSYLVANIA 110 J Q I 'L 'R fx if v g 'K if 5 I Z .995 gi t Calendar Friday, January 8-Faculty, short-term Bible students, and regular students enjoy mid- winter social. Sunday, January 10-J. N. Byler discusses his relief work in occupied France in vespers. Friday, January 15-Special summer program for high school graduates subject to the draft is announced. Rev. G. S. Stoneback speaks to the Mennonite Historical Society on church architecture. Monday, January 18-Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland P. Grant lecture on "Adventures with American Birds and Big Game Camera Gunning." Friday, January 22-Avons and Auroras present pageant of American life. Monday, January 25-Wayne Hanson, world traveler, discusses "Latin America: Today, Tomorrow." Emergency Service Committee launches a "Serve by Saving" campaign. Tuesday, January 26-Dr. Hotchkiss, missionary to Kenya, Africa, speaks in chapel. Thursday, January 28-German Club hears great artists sing' German music-on record. Friday, January 29-Richard Yordy wins the Men's Discussion Contest. 111 J. S. GRABILIJS Barber Shop The Student's Barber 408 South Eighth Street C. E. KAUFFMAN AND SON SALES - SERVICE John Deere Quality Implements and Service The Main Barber Shop "It Pays to Look Well" We Appreciate Your Patronage Northwest Corner Main and Washington KELLERS Goshen's Busiest Store Clothing, Furnishings, and Shoes For the Family Ladies' Ready-to-Wear STEMENS CAFE Compliments of Grifhth Lumber Co LllI1C1'1CS '1 Sandwiches GOShen,'Indiana Home Made Ice Cream joseph J. Griffith, Owner LSIMONCO. NOBLE'S YOUNG MEN'S GOOD SHOES APPAREL HOSIERY, Too: Goshen Indiana 110 So. Main Goshen, Ind. QW 2:-,. Calendar FEBRUARY Tuesday, February' 2-Dean Bender announces an examination policy to fit into the accelerated program. Friday, February 5-Jeannette Rowell wins the poetry reading contest. Sunday, February 7-Dr. Paul V. Taylor speaks on "China's Indigenous Missionary Work" in vesper service. Wednesday, February 10-Friday, February 12-Ministers' Week. Thursday, February 11-Graduation of Winter Bible Students. Friday, February 12-Sunday, February 14-Christian Life Conference. Monday, February 15-Friday, February 19-Heart Sister's Week. Saturday, February 20-8:00 p.m. Basketball Game with Medaryville Boys. Friday, February 26-Saturday, February 27-Debate Tournament. Sunday, February 28-Extension Committee opens Sunday School in Locust Grove, near Elkhart. 113 Compliments of C. K. BENDER M. D. Phone L-399 and J-399 Electro-Coagulation of Tonsils DR. C. R. WEAVER Osteopathic Physician and Surgeon Over Kroger Grocery on Main Street Goshen, Indiana Dr. George Warner Licensed Drugless Physician Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted John S. Wellington Doctor of Optometry Charles W. Hursh Doctor of Optometry 214 So. Fifth St. Goshen, Ind. 107 W W h, t St t . as ing on ree Phone 158 Goshen, Ind. To BRETZ for Glasses Compliments of A p PHONE 49 p 7 V DR E. L. HAY evin retz DENTIST opggalg-1:15-r if Salem Bank 8: Trust Co. Building GOSHEN -- INDIANA , , Phone 143 Goshen, Indiana Room 30-Shoots Buildmg DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Off1ce: 113 South Fifth Street Hours: 10 A.M. - 12 A.M.g 1 P.M. - 6 P.M. Compliments of R. I-l. YOUNG M. D. 114 Glnngratulatinnz TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1943 The Graduates, Students, Faculty and Friends of Goshen College include good books among their choice friends. We Endeavor to Supply THE BEST IN GOOD LITERATURE Request a Catalog from Scottdale, Pennsylvania, or Call at Any Of Our Retail Stores WEAVER BOOK STORE, New Holland, Pa. WEAVER BOOK STORE, Lancaster, Pa. GRAYBILL BOOK STORE, Souderton, Pa. GOLDEN BOOK STORE, Kitchener, Ontario GOSPEL BOOK STORE, Goshen, Ind. Mennonite Publishing House SCOTTDALE, PENNSYLVANIA Goshen Veneer Qommpauny GOSHEN, INDIANA Compliments of Your Local Baker HOME OF HONEY-CRUST BREADS "Vitamin Enriched" GOSHEN BAKING COMPANY GOSHEN, INDIANA 115 Compliments of SEJEIL QDGDIFS STORE CALL 243 119 E. Lincoln Ave. Goshen, Indiana Compliments of Auto Market , Food Stores MILLER S GOSI-IEN'S FAVORITE The Home of RICHELIEU FANCY PLACE To EAT FOODS 221 South Main St. Dinners - Steaks PHONE 48 Luncheons I. S. Roth, Owner Sandwiches-Fountain Service WHEN YOU THINK OF PARTIES - THINK OF US. Our Ice Cream is Served in the Snack Shop MAPLE CITY ICE CREAM CO. C. J. Bontrager 8: Son Phone L-186 Goshen, Indiana 116 N P Calendar MARCH Monday, March 1-8:00 p.m. Lecture, "The West in American Literature", by John Robert Moore. Friday, March 5-7:30 p.rn. Women's Discussion Contest. Week of March 7-Missionary Drive. Friday, March 12-Lecture, "Alaska", Father Hubbard. Tuesday, March 16 - 18-Sophomore Testing Program. Friday, March 19-Kulp Hall Open House. Monday, March 22-4:00 p.m. Freshman Men's Discussion Contest. Sunday, March 21-28-Evangelistic Meetings, J. W. Royer. Friday, March 26-11:25 a.m. Peace Oratorical Contest. APRIL Friday, April 2-8 p.m. Spring Festival. 117 Phone Sl Established 1874 CAPITAL S200,000.00 SURPLUS S200,000.00 89 years of successful service has proved the soundness of this bank's policy of con- servation. At the same time a sincere de- sire to render the best service obtainable has kept this institution in the front rank of progress. Besides General Banking we desire to be of service to you in INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Investments of Every Nature . . . Safe Deposit Boxes of Various Sizes. Settling Estates - Economically and Efficiently Acting as Guardians. Selling Travelers Checks and Drafts Payable Anywhere. We Welcome an Opportunity to Advise With You. Salem Bank and Trust Company Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. GOSHEN, INDIANA Compliments of MONTGOMERY WARD GOSHEN, INDIANA PHONE 24 Service Cab Co. TAXI CAB jess Greenawalt, Manager Goshen Hotel Goshen, Ind Crowell and Tervvilliger LEADING JEWELERS Expert Repairing Gift Shop Goshen Indiana J. S. YODER Compliments of First National Bank GOSHEN, INDIANA ATTORNEY-AT-LAW First National Bank Bldg. Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Goshen' Ind. Phone 82 Federal Reserve System 118 C gels 4 "" E i-afzffaiii Ja? -.f .NX i A A if-..i,'2i Calendar Friday, April 9-Junior-Senior banquet in t'Sherwood Forest." Friday, April 16-7:30 p.m. Piano Recital. Wednesday, April 21-7:00 p.m. Voice Recital. Friday, April 23-11:25 a.m. Special Good Friday Service. Monday, April 26-Semester Examinations begin. Friday, April 30-7:00 p.m. Senior Class Program. MAY Saturday, May 1--Alumni Day-6:00 p.m. Alumni Banquet. Sunday, May 2-3:00 p.m. Program by College Choruses. 8:00 p.m. Baccalaureate Service. Monday, May 3-Commencement Day. 10:00 a.m. Final chapel. 12:30 p.m. College Luncheon. 8:00 p.m. Dr. Gould Wickey is speaker at Commencement Exercises. 119 CR IST CLEANERS Steritex Cleaning il- PHONE 713 Corner Sth and Washington, Goshen Royal Typewriters and Portables R. C. Allen and Victor Adding Machines Associated Typewriter Company Complete Factory Service for All Typewriters and Adding Machines ELKHART, INDIANA BERMANS Sporting Goods The NU-DA Store Elkhart Paint 8: Wallpaper Co. Ben Sive, Owner IHC- 129 so. Maia sr. Elkhart, Indiana 310 S am St Elkhm' Indiana Pictures, Picture Framing "The most complete Sport Store in Artists' Supplies Northern Indiana" PHONE 54 PENN MITCMATIC CONTIl0I.S Oil Burners, Stokers, Gas Burners, Refrigeration, Air Conditioning, Internal Combustion Engines, Pumps 8: Air Compressors - PENN ELECTRIC SWITCH CC. Goshen, Indiana 20 Compliments of S. T. MILLER, M. D. 506 S. Second St. ELKHART, INDIANA Compliments of Goshen Stamping and Tool Co. Raceview Greenhouse Cut Flowers and Potted Plants Bonded Member of Telegraph Delivery Service GOSHEN, INDIANA Phone 131 1305 Wilson Ave. The Goshen Milk Condensing Co, Finest Quality Milk Products For Bakers, Confectioners, and Ice Cream Manufacturers GOSHEN, INDIANA Hudson Motor Cars BICKEL-MARTIN Complete Tire and Battery Service 216 N. Main Goshen, Indian 3. Compliments of Gaylord Tailors Individually Tailored Suits ELKHART, INDIANA ZIESELBROTHEBS "E1khart's Shopping Center" For STYLE - QUALITY - VALUE 121 Congratulations from Sandwich Shop BQRNEMAN'S HARDWARE 116 E. Washington St. GOSHEN INDIANA ELKHART INDIANA Compliments of Chicago Telephone 84 Supply Co. ELKHART, INDIANA if COURTESY I OF HK Days Transfer 'ND Compliments of A Elkhart Brass Mfg. Go. ii, ELKHART, INDIANA Couplings, Fittings and Nozzles i - ELKHART, INDIANA Manufacturers of THE MYSTERY FOG NOZZLE 122 TOILING Rippling, dancing, flowing river, From shadow to sun You tumble and run. What strange message to deliver Presses you from these green bowers? O, linger and rest! There's not a behest Here in lands of fragrant flowers. On to deeper current rushing, Proceeding with strength By woodland's cool length, Under heaven's lustre Hushingg Whisp'ring river's heard replying, "By ceasing to toil My beauty I'd soil, Lying useless, stagnant, dying." Hustling, tapping, hamm'ring, turning See man at his work- Mechanic or clerk- Where is one his work not spurning? Man, regard yon river's crying, "By ceasing to toil My beauty I'd soil, Lying useless, stagnant, dying." -Floyd A. Shank. 123 Compliments of MOGUL RUBBER CORPORATION GOSHEN, INDIANA AND ATLANTIC INDIA RUBBER WORKS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS COURTESY OF Norwalk Truck Line Co. GOSHEN, INDIANA Photographs in 1943 Maple Leaf Engraved by Service Engraving Co. DETROIT, MICHIGAN "D" HYBRIDS "The Best in Hybrid Seed Corn We Want Dealers JOHN ROTH Morton, - - Illinois 1943 Maple Leaf Printed by Defiance Printing 84 Engraving Co. DEFIANCE, OHIO Covers for 1943 Maple Leaf Produced by BECKTOLD CO. ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI 124 All of our Fellow Workers Extend CGNGRATULATIONS to the 1943 Graduating Class of our GGSHEN COLLEGE Klines GENERAL AND PERSONAL INDEX Abel, Robert, 39, 65 A CAPPELLA CHORUS, 66 ADELPHIANS, 63 Albrecht, Lois, 39, 53, 64, 67, 69, 82 Alderfer, Edwin, 14, 18, 19, 44, 45, 51, 53, 59, 63, 80, 82, 84 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 77 Amstutz, Edna, 14, 19, 53, 62, 66 Amstutz, H. Clair, 12, 45, 56 Atz, Betty Lu. 39, 64, 67, 68 AUDUBON SOCIETY, 73 Augsburger, Alberta, 36, 52, 54, 64, 68, 72 AURORAS, 65 AVON, 64 Bardo, Edith, 28. 44, 45 Barkey, Ferne, 39, 64. 67. 72, 73 Barkey, Opal. 36, 64, 71, 73, 85 Barringer, Elizabeth. 31, 44, 62, BASKETBALL, 83. 84, 85 Bauer, Margaret, 45 Bauman, Harold 39, 43, 53, 54, 65, 67, 76 Beck, Frances, 36 68, 74 Culp, Maurine, 39, 43, 54, 55, 62 Davis, Ernest, 28 DEBT REDUCTION PROGRAM, 15 Derstine. David, 39, 63, 67, 68 Deter, William, 39, 65, 67, 68 Detweiler, Mervin, 39, 65 Detwiler, Bernice, 14, 66 Detwiler, John, 21, 63 Detwiler, Margaret, 21, 44, 67, 70 Diener. Edward, 21, 57 DORM IT ORY COUNCIL, 58 Doutlick, Otto, 36, 63 Eichelberger, Dorothy, 39, 64. 75 ELEMENTARY EDUCATION CLUB, 72 EMERGENCY SERVICE COMMITTEE, 59 Engle, Doris fMrs.D,14, 45 Erb, Alta fMrs.b, 44, 45, 46 Erb, P aul. 11. 12, 44. 45, 56, 67, 73 Erb, Winifred, 39, 55, 64, 67. 68, 82. 85 Esch, Barbara, 21, 52, 58, 62, 66, 70, 72 FACULTY, 12. 13 Bender, Brice, 39, 65 Bender, Harold S.. 11, 12, 56, 57, 71, 77 Bender. Paul, 11, 12, 44 Berg, Ford, 39, 43, 53, 54. 55. 57, 58. 63, 67 Beyler, Clayton, 14. 18, 19, 43, 49, 53, 54, 55 . 56, 63. 66, 82 BIBLE CIRCLE, 54 BIBLE SCHOOL, 43 Birkey, Darlene. 36. 49. 64, 70, 72 Birky, Alvena, 39, 64, 75 Birky, Margaret. 39, 62, 67, 72, 73 Bishop, Marcus, 33 Blosser, Adelia. 19, 45, 53, 62, 66, 73 Blosser, Christine, 39. 53. 54, 62, 66, 75 Blosser, Rosetta. 39, 53. 54.62, 67, 72,85 Blosser , Ruth.19,44, 54. 62, 68, 72 Boegli, James, 39, 65, 67, 69 Bontrager, Marion, 36. 50, 61, 65, 66 Brenneman, Paul, 14, 31, 51, 53, 57, 68, 82 Britsch, Mildred. 39, 43. 53. 54, 55. 62, 67 Brubaker. Naomi. 19, 49. 53. 54. 62, 74 Brunk, Adella. 31.43. 48, 52, 53, 54, 55, 62. 66. 68. 71, 73, 78, 83 Brunk, Zelma. 14.20. 45. 49. 53, 62, 68 Brunner. Paul, 36, 50, 63, 66, 68, 73 Bryner. Doris. 39, 64, 68 Buckwalter. Albert, 31, 52, 61, 63, 66, 68 Burkhart. Irvin E., 12, 15, 46, 56 Burkholder, Verna, 20, 44, 45, 48, 57, 62, 69 63, Falb, George, 26, 61 Fisher, Ruby, 31. 51. 53. 62, 72, 73, 81, 83 FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS, Junior- Seniors, 82 FOREIGN MISSIONS FELLOWSHIP, 55 FORENSICS, 76 Frantz, Junyer. 36. 43. 63. 80 Frantz. Lloyd, 39, 54, 63, 67, 68, 70 FRESHMEN, 39, 40, 41 FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS, 38 Frey, Bessie fMrs.J , 28 F1-ey, Phil, 46 Garber, Edward, 36, 44, 45, 57, 61, 65, 66, 68 Garber. Janet. 31. 44, 45, 68, 74 "G" COUNCIL, 80 Geiger, Gerald, 41 Geil, Olive fMrs.J 14 Geiser, Doris. 45 Geiser, Lucille. 39, 64, 67, 73. 75. 82 Gerber, Ellis, 36, 51, 53, 54, 55, 63. 67, Gerber, Max, 36, 44, 45, 63, 80, 83 Gerber, Paul, 46 GERMAN LANGUAGE CLUB, 68 Getz, Russell, 39, 65. 68 Gingerich, Evelyn, 64 Gingerich, Roman, 13. 57, 80 Good, Edna, 36, 49, 53, 54, 55, 62, 66 Good, Viola. 12. 56, 58. 59, 72 Goodell, Julia. 36, 62, 69 Goodman, Claire, 21, 62, 74 Goodman, Florence, 39, 62, 69 68, 73 66, Butts, Lawrence, 20, 63, 66 Byler, David. 36, 43, 49, 54, 63, 66, 73, 78, 80, 83 Byler, James. 30, 31, 43, 50, 54, 63, 66, 68, 78. 80. 82, 84 Byler, Robert. 36, 43, 49, 53, 54, 63, 66, 78 Carlson, Verner, 20 Cauffman. Alice Jane. 20. 45, 72 CHRISTIAN WORKERS' BAND. 53 Climenhaga, Ethel, 20, 53, 54, 55, 62, 67, 73 C. O. BOYS. 60 COLLEGIATE CHORUS. 67 C. P. S. RESERVE CORPS, 61 Cressman. J. Boyd. 13. 56 . Cripe, Betta Lu. 36. 43. 54, 62, 71 Culp, Margie, 39, 62, 72 GOSPEL TEAMS, 78 Graber, Areta. 30. 31. 51. 53. 55. 56, 57, 62, Graber, Graber, 66. 68.71, 72, 73. 74, 81, 83 Chris L.. 13. 15. 56 Elwood. 39, 63, 67, 68 Graber, Esther, 14 Graber. Gladys. 35.36. 44, 51, 53, 54, 55, 62, 66. 68. 70. 73. 85 Grasse. Meryl, 14, 31, 48, 52, 57, 58, 63, 68, 71, 78 Groff, Weyburn, 30, 31, 43, 50, 53, 54, 55, 63, 66, 69 Grove, Carolyn. 39. 64, 69 Grove, Gayle. 36. 61 Grove, Martha. 36, 44, 45, 53, 54. 55. 62. 69 Guengerich. Frieda. 21, 53, 54, 55, 62, 73 Gunden, Elton, 33, 84 126 Hertzler, Gunden, Ralph,36,57j61,65,69,7 3 Hartzler, B. Frank, 45, 46 Hartzler, Esther, 18, 22, 44, 62, 70, 72 Hartzler, H. Harold, 13, 44, 45, 56 Hartzler, Levi, 12, 36, 70, 77 Hartzler, Louise, 39, 64, 69 Hartzler, Marilyn, 36, 62 Hartzler, Ruth Ann, 39, 53, 58, 64, 72 Henn, Ray, 36, 45, 63, 68, 84 Hernley, Catherine, 39, 53, 54, 55, 57, 62,68,73 Hershberger, Doran, 39, 53, 58, 65, 67, 84 Hershberger, Elizabeth, 38, 40, 54, 62, 67, 68, 73, '82, 85 Hershberger, Guy F., 11, 12, 45, 56, 57 Hershberger, Oma, 40, 64, 67, 72 Hershey, Lester, 46 Hershey, Marian, 40, 53, 54, 62, 67, SHaS,1I,13,44,45,56,57, 69 72 ,77 Hess, Eugene, 36, 63, 68, 76 Hess, Robert, 22, 52, 65, ,69, 70, 82 Hirstein, Velma, 40, 64, 73 Holdeman, Laurette. 40, 64, 67, 68 Holaway, Shirley, 28 Hollopeter, Wilma, 40, 53, 62, 67, 69, 74 Hollopeter, Miriam, 28, 45 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB, 74 Hooley, Joy, 28, 45 Hooley, Rosalie, 40, 62, 72, 73 Horner, Joseph, 36, 49, 63 Horst, Ethan, 14, 22, 44, 45, 51, 53 , 55, 61, 65, 66, 68, 73, 82 Hostetler, Merritt, 41, 65, 67, 68 Hostetler, Mervin, 33, 44, 45 Hostetler, Norma, 32, 52, 58, 64, 72 Hostetler, Robert, 36, 65, 66, 69 Hostetler, Ruby, 40, 54, 55, 57, 62, 72 INTERSESSION, 44 Johns, Ira S., 46 JUNIORS, 31, 32, 33 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS, 30 Kalb, Eugene, 37 Kauffman, Daniel, 32, 51, 58, 63, 66, 68, 71, 78 Kauffman, Dorothy, 36, 62, 69, 72, 85 Kauffman, Melva, 32, 51, 55, 62, 66, 68, 71, 78 Kauffman, Milo, 15 Kauffman, Thelma, 40, 62, 67, 75 Kauffman Wanda, 40, 62. 67, 75 Kilgren, Gerald, 36, 65, 69 Kilmer, Anna Mabel, 28, 44, 45 King. Joseph, 36, 52, 63 Kletzley, Ruth, 22, 44, 45, 62, 69, 74 Krabill Ral h 36 51 61 65 66 y pvyvr'v 'KrabHL RusseH,18,22,48,53,55,56,5 58, 65, 66, 78, 82 Kreider, Carl, 12. 35, 44, 56, 57, 59, 61 Kreider, Ruth, 40, 53, 62, 67, 69, 72 Kunderd, Robert, 36 Lamb, Mary, 22 7. Lambright. Verda, 14, 23, 45, 52, 55, 62, 66,6s,74,s1 Lantz, Richard, 40, 63, 68 Lapp, Della, 32. 50, 53, 54, 55, 62, 66, 72 Lark, Juanita, 23, 62, 66, 83 Lehman, Elkanah, 40, 61, 63, 67, 68, 73 Lehman, Esther, 28, 45 Lehman, lVIelva, 23, 44, 45, 53, 54, 55, 62, 72 Lehman, Ralph, 44, 63, 68,71 Lehman, Wilbur, 40, 63, 68, 84 Leitner, Elizabeth, 14, 23, 53, 62, 74 Lind, Millard, 43, 49, 53, 55, 56,66 Linder, Mary Rose, 37, 44, 45, 51, 53, 64, 72,73 Lindhorn, Robert, 41 Litwiller, Beulah, 30, 32, 49, 53, 54, 55, 83 62 Lntwiueff 69 Leda,40,53,58,64,67,68 Litwiller, Lois, 32, 52, 53, 54, 55, 62, 66, 69, 83 Litw'iller,'Rachel, 40, 53, 64, 67, 72 Long, Chester, 36, 83 Long, Ellene, 40, 64, 67, 75, 82 Long, Perry, 40, 65, 84 Long, Vera, 37, 51, 64, 72 Loop, Clinton, 23, 44, 45 Loucks, Willis, 14, 37, 65, 66 Loux, Norman, 24, 45, 54, 57, 63 MAPLE LEAF STAFF, 71 Martin, Martin Bruce, 32, 65 , Clifford P., 77 Martin, Glenn, 40 Martin, Gloria, 40 Martin, John, 40, 63, 67 Martin, Paul, 24, 44, 45, 51, 53, 54, 55, 56, 63, 70 Meck, M61'VlII, 36 Mendenhall. Ruth, 37, 64, 68 MENNONITE HISTORICAL SOCIETY, 56 Meyer, Miller, Vernon, 40, 61, 63, 68 Albert R., 39 Miller, Albert W., 24, 44, 45, 57, 61, 65,70 Miller, Daniel, 35, 38, 40, 43, 45, 53, 65, 68, 70, 71 Miller, Doris, 40, 53, 54, 62, 67, 68. 73, 82 Miller, Ernest E., 10, 13, 15, 44, 45 Miller, Esthe1', 40, 64, 67, 72 Miller, Esther E., 28, 45 Miller, Galen, 14, 24, 65, 68, 82, 84 Miller Glen R.. 12, 38. 45, 56 lVIiller Lois, 37, 44, 45, 62, 72 Miller, Orie O., 15 Miller, Robert, 36, 83 Lauver, Paul, 32, 49. 53, 54, 55. 66, 68, 69 Leatherman, Paul, 14, 36, 49, 63, 66, 68, 78 Leatherman, Warren, 23. 44. 45, 51, 53, 56, 58, 61, 63. 66, 68, 78, 82 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS, 69 Lederach, Paul, 40, 53, 65, 67, 68, 76 Leer, Dale, 45 Lehman, Earl, 43, 57, 63, 66 Miller, Rosemary, 37, 59, 62, 69, 70. 72,85 Miller, Ruth, 37, 43, 53, 54, 55, 62,67 Miller, Ruth Pauline, 14, 66 Miller, Sturges, 24, 44, 45, 66, 72, 78, 80, 82, 84 Miller, Thelma, 32, 43, 44, 49, 55, 62, 66, 69, 71, 72, 78,81 Miller, Virgil, 40, 63, 67, 69 Miller Mininger, Paul, 13, Moyer, Stanley, 401 68, 80, 82 F-7 '4 :S rn no 4:- A 4:- c-of 4:- QP' tn Gia cn QD. O OO E869 f-:-mf-:7 , of H 010344 W' :E -16:5-' '-:cm ' af N 3 '-'OO 2 mg. ge. Nu:- O PS8 5,5 to--, co fig: cn Pau 4 -21-3112 cn as-1 00 'wo-4 U1 co ow Lt' in an 1 -1 ' 1 21 1 63 67,68 Muntinga, Klara, 25, 44, 45 McCammon. Don, 35, 37, 43, 48, 53, 54, 55 57, 58, 59. 65, 68, 71 McPherson, Jeanne, 32 Nelson, Dorothy, 37, 53, 55. 64, 66 Nelson, Kay, 14, 37, 44, 45, 50, 65, 7o,s0,s3 66, 68, O'Connell, Darwin, 37, 43, 45, 53, 65, 66, 73 OFFICIAUX, 14 oyer,J0hn,as,4o,65,67,6s,7o 127 Oyer, Mary, 35, 37, 48, 53, 64, 66, 68, 70, 71, 74 Oyer, Siddie QMrs.l, 14 PEACE SOCIETY, 57 Ptile, Lois, 40, 53, 55, 62, 75, 85 Plank, Evelyn, 40, 64, 72 Plank, Mary Kathryn, 40, 64, 67, 72, 73, 82, 85 RECORD STAFF, 70 Roeschley, Myra, 45 Roeschley, Wilma, 33, 52, 64, 66 Rohrer, Helen, 40, 64, 67, 72 Roose, Lisle, 38, 41, 53, 65, 67, 68, 70, 84 Roose, Phyllis, 41, 64, 73 Roose, Rosemary, 25, 51, 66, 74, 83 Roth, Florence, 37, 53, 54, 62, 66, 68, 74 Roth, Roy, 25, 43, 44, 45, 48, 53, 54, 55, 56, 63, 66, 68, 70, 78, 82 Rowell, Jeanette, 25, 44, 64, 76 Royer, Mary, 13, 44, 45, 46, 56, 57, 72 Rule, Lawrence, 33, 43, 70, 82, 84 Schertz, Carol, 41, 53, 64, 67, 73, 82, 85 Schertz, Doris, 33, 58, 64, 68, 72, 73, 81, 82 Schlabach, Walter, 45 Schnell, Mary, 41, 63, 64, 67, 69, 73 Schrock, Ada, 41, 53, 62, 67, 68, 73 Schrock, Allen, 41, 43, 53, 55, 56, 65, 67 Schrock, Hazel, 37, 43, 53, 54, 55, 66 Schrock, Julia, 37, 64, 72 Schrock, Ralph, 41, 43, 54, 63 Scott, June, 25, 62, 67 Scott. Marjorie, 39 SECRETARIAL COURSE, 75 SENIORS, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS, 18 Shank, David, 41, 63 Shank, Ernest, 33, 44, 50, 53, 54, 55, 57, 61, 65, 66, 68, 71, '73 Shank, Floyd, 43, 53, 55 Shank, Gerald, 41 Shank, Lydia fMrs.J, 12, 69 Shank, Mary, 25, 44, 66, 68, 72 Shirey, Anna, 37, 43, 45, 50, 53, 54, 55, 56, 62, 67, 71, '74 Short, Lowell, 41, 65, 68 Sieber, Bertha fMrs.J, 14 Sitler, Arlene, 30, 33, 51, 53, 54, 55, 56, 62, 66, 70, 71, 74 Smith, Rachel, 37, 64, 66 Smith, Willard, 12, 18, 44, 45, 56 Smoker, Richard, 41, 65, 68, 70, 71 Smucker, Arthur, 14, 37, 44, 45, 51, 65, 66, 68, 71, 78, 80 Snapp, Dorothy, 14, 33, 49, 64, 66, 70, 81 Snyder, Inez, 26, 50, 53, 54, 62, 83 SOPHOMORES, 36, 37 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS, SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS, 82 Springer, Lela Mae, 37 Springer. Loretta, 38, 41, 53, 58, 62, 64, 35 67, 68 Springer, Nelson, 14, 44, 56 Sprunger, Arthur, 13 Sprunger, Edgar, 37, 44, 51, 57, 58, 63, 68 STANDARDS COMMITTEE, 58 St. Germain, Winston, 41, 65 Sthair, Phillip, 44 Stine, Carol, 26, 62, 67, 68 Stiver, Ava, 37, 62 Stoltzfus, Daniel, 41, 63, 67, 69 Stouder, Charles, 28, 44, 45 Stuckey, LaMar, 41, 65, 68 STUDENT ASSISTANTS, 14 Stutzman, Betty, 33, 52, 58, 62, 83 Stutzman, Dorothy, 41, 62, 67, 70, 73, 75 Sudermann, Jacob, 13, 30, 56, 68 SUMMER SCHOOL, 45 Sutter, Lyle, 41, 65, 67, 68 Swartzendruber, Esther, 41, 53, 64, 68, 82 Swartzendruber, Frederick, 37, 49, 53, 54, 55, 65, 66, 68, 78, 80, 83 Swartzendruber, Labon L., 15 Swartzendruber, Willard, 41, 61, 63, 67, 84 Swihart, Lois, 37, 53, 50, 54, 55, 58, 62, 66, 69, 72 Thuma, Alvan, 26, 65, 66, 73, 82 Tom, James, 41 Troyer, Almeda, 41, 55, 62, 69, 73 Troyer, Vera, 46 Trump, Leona, 41, 64, 72 Ulrgcgh, Wilfred, 33, 50, 53, 54, 56, 57, 58, , 71 Umble, John, 13, 44, 45, 46, 56, 77 VESPERIANS, 62 Wade, Helen, 14, 18, 26, 45, 59, 64, 66, 69, 70, 7 3, 83 Wasson, Robert, 41, 84 Waybill, Carol, 41, 66, 67, 75 Weaver, Arthur, 37, 44, 45, 52, 65, 68, 70, 80, 83 Weaver, Carolyn, 41, 53, 62, 67, 70, 75, 82, 85 Weaver, Christine. 33, 49, 54, 55, 62, 69, 74 Weaver, Laura fMrs.J, 14 Weaver, Robert, 41, 65 Weldy, Francis, 41, 44, 54, 61, 63, 67, 68, 70 Wenger, John C., 13, 43. 44, 46, 54, 56, 57, 63 Wenger, Richard, 36, 57 White, Neva, 44, 45, 50, 53, 54, 60, 62, 68 Winey, Lois, 13, 45, 56, 57 WINTER BIBLE SCHOOL, 46 Witmer, Samuel, 12, 45, 56 WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION, 81 Wyse, Olive, 12, 44, 46, 56, 57, 74 Yake, Marnetta, 33, 50, 53, 54, 56, 62, 67, 68, 70, 73 Yeater, Alice, 33. 60, 64, 67, 70, 83 Yoder, Bertha, 26, 45 Yoder, David A., 46 Yoder, Doris, 41, 64, 73, 74 Yoder, Ethel, 27, 44, 45 Yoder, Fern, 41, 62, 67, 72, 73, 82 Yoder, Joan, 37, 52, 64, 66 Yoder, Lois, 41, 64, 67, 72 Yoder, Louise, 27, 51, 53, 56, 59, 63, 66, 74, 83 Yoder, Mabel, 41, 64, 67, 75, 82, 85 Yoder, Richard, 41, 65, 68 Yoder, Sanford C., 13, 43, 45, 46, 55, 56 Yoder, Stanley, 41, 65, 69 Yoder, Walter, 12, 44, 46, 56, 66 Yoder, William, 27, 44, 45, 52, 56, 63 Yoder, Wilma, 41, 62, 67, 75 Yordy, Florence, 37, 50, 53, 54, 64, 66, 72, 73, 85 Yordy, Merna, 37, 64, 72, 85 Yordy, Richard, 37, 43, 44, 45, 49, 53, 54, 63, 76 Yordy, Verna, 37, 64, '72, 85 Y. P. C. A. OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES, 48, 49, 50, 51, 52 Zehr, Harold, 46 Zehr, Ray, 60 Zehr, Viola, 27, 44, 50, 64, 68, 74 Zentz, Bill, 37, 63 Zimmerly, Orpha, 27, 45, 62, 72 Zook, Verelda, 41, 53, 55. 64, 67, 75 Zuercher, Elsie, 37, 45, 53, 54, 64, 73 128 Q ' '. .,. xx " ,,. V , K., . .'- Q 4 ' 1 f ,, - ' f' . N . 'ww , - - A V vu Q ' . -.a ' 'fin H. h 4, , , w, " ' .Q .,. Q.. .- . 1.,1 MH- ., nh , , 6 lQ :x Q ,x 1, . S I Q Q ae p s 0 I . O c' o Qs W In ,. . , . .' A, .'Q,p1,..',..- .,g, . 1 .-.x .--. A 1. 1 :-. - 'Lf 'A " ,V-'1'V'1:u' 1 ,- gl , V, gy y..'i-'m:,,"' pf'-J. sff.-?1UJi',: PHAR ,, A .. Qefefa 1- Q Q Q QQ Q 'W' -.-59 M033 Q Q Q Q Q Q


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