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On the GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY of the
FOUNDING of GOSHEN COLLEGE we pay tribute
to the many, known and unknown, who have lived
and labored in order that the work of this college
might prosper. This book is dedicated to all those
who, out of love for Christ and the Church and
Mankind, gave of themselves throughout the years
in the promotion of this college of the Mennonite
. . . . ln memory of the Founders of Goshen
College whose vision and devotion created this
school as a legacy to Mennonite youth.
. . . . To the Administration and Teachers
who have piloted the college through both
difiicult and prosperous years.
. . . . To Mennonites everywhere Who have
given the college their devoted support.
. . . .To the Alumni who, at home and
abroad, are expressing in life the spirit of
Golden Anniversary Number
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Published by the Class of 1946
Editor ---- Harold Bauman
Business Manager - David Derstine
Many years ago, according to an old legend, four archers
decided to test their skill. They took as their target a dove,
which they tethered to the top of a tall pole firmly planted
in the ground.
The first archer was timid and unsure of his ability:
"I am afraid," said he, "that my arrow will miss the dove.
Therefore I shall take the pole as my target."
The second archer, a proud and boastful man, laughed
scornfully. "Ho," he cried, "this is really no test for such
skill as mine. But look: with one arrow I shall sever the
cord and set the bird free."
The third contestant thought to himself: "I am an hon-
orable man, and this bird should now be allowed to go free.
But I am also a poor man: my wife and children must have
meat." And he brought the dove fluttering to earth.
The last archer stepped forward, smiling quietly. "There
is nothing I can do to show my skill superior to yours. But
I have one arrow. and I do not wish to waste it. So let
me direct my arrow toward the sky, for God to sec.
There are men who feel incompetent and aim too low: there are proud
men who aim for the praise of others: there are small-minded men who
see only material values. But the man whose deeds are done for God fo sec
is the man the world needs. He it is who does great deeds quietly, who
serves his fellow man and his God with humility and sincerity.
Many men of the faith we hold p1'ecious have been men who lived for
Gm! fo sec and bequeathed to us a rich heritage in words and deeds and
spirit. They founded Goshen College for the perpetuation of their ideals.
In the hope that we may be increasingly conscious of this heritage, and
that we may more strongly desire to perpetuate and enhance it, the staff
has prepared this Maple Leaf. May this book through its record of the
iiftieth year of Goshen College impart also some intimations of the glorious
tradition which today's students hold as a sacred trust.
Ours is the task to preserve and use and teach and spread the essential
principles of this great Christian heritage for God to sec.
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For God to See
JOHN S. COFFMAN .IONAS S. HARTZLER
J. S. Coffman was perhaps the most important factor in the founding
of Elkhart Institute. As a boy on a Virginia farm he pursued his private
studies between the plow handles, sensing a divine call to greater respon-
sibilities to come. As the first effective evangelist of the Mennonite Church,
he developed a vision of the need of Christian education in the work of
the Church. As the first president of the Board of Directors of Elkhart
Institute, his efforts were unsparing, and his Wise, courageous, spi1'itual
leadership undoubtedly made the successful building of the school possible.
Upon his deathbed at the early age of forty-nine, he remarked, "I see
much that ought to be done and that I might do. But if it is the Lord's
will that my work must stop I am perfectly contented and gladly go to my
rest, Oh Perfect Rest." The school could have profited from his leadership
for many more years, but the essential work had been done, and Goshen
College of today gratefully acknowledges her deep debt to this devoted man
of God, John S. Coffman.
When Elkhart Institute was established the Mennonite Church as a
whole was rather cool toward higher education. Someone needed to demon-
strate to the church that a man could actively promote and administer
higher education and still be a faithful Mennonite. More than any other
person, J. S. Hartzler was that man. As an instructor in Bible for nearly
twenty years, he set the tone for the Bible School. More than this, he was
a member of the first Board of Directors, business manager, and secretary
of the school. Much of the early success of the school was due to his busi-
ness ability and his arduous efforts during the critical periods of its his-
tory. He on the inside, like J. S. Coiman on the outside, was a key figure
and in his whole personality a symbol of the fact that Goshen College is
a church school, Christian and Mennonite. The college is happy that at
the advanced age of eighty-eight, he can join in the fiftieth anniversary.
A word of tribute should also be given to H. A. Mumaw, M.D., who
established the school in 1894 as a private institutiong likewise to Lewis
Kulp and N. E. Byers who helped to guide successfully the school forward
in a courageous faith which has been richly rewarded throughout the years.
ELKI-IAIIT INSTITUTE BUILDING
History of Elkhart Institute
" . . , we are thrilled with pleasure as we paint in our mental vision
the beautiful picture of a multitude of young men and women going out
from this institution . . . trained to make the best of all their faculties, pos-
sessed with a will to do right . . . farmed with a trustl that relies solely on
the favor of God for success." This quotation from the 1896 dedicatory
speech of J. S. Coffman, president of the board of t1'ustees, represents the
vision and aspirations of the founders of the Elkhart Institute, which had
its beginning August 2, 1894, in Elkhart, Indiana. As a result ol' a grow-
ing interest in education in Mennonite circles, the school, consisting of tive
students and one instructor, was opened as a private enterprise conducted
by H. A. Mumaw, a practicing physician. During the year another in-
structor was added, with 158 students enrolled, many for short periods only.
In May, 1895, the Elkhart Institute Corporation was formed with a
capital stock of SB10,000, later increased to 325,000 The control of the
school was vested in a board of nine trustees elected by the stockholders.
During the first two years the commercial department received the chief
emphasis: but in 1896, when the Institute moved from its rented hall to
the newly completed building on Prairie Street, academic and Bible depart-
ments were added to the curriculum.
Because of the difliculty in securing a faculty which was in harmony
with the ideals of the founders, it was not until 1898 that the real history
ot' Elkhart Institute began. Under the direction of N. E. Byers as prin-
cipal, a new course of study was organized, with major emphasis on a full
High School course fcalled Academy at that timel. Gradually the school
made p1'ogress until a new location became necessary. In September, 1903,
the school was moved to Goshen, Indiana, where as Goshen College it has
become the leading institution of higher education in the church.
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AIPIVIINISTIIATION IIUILIIING ANI! EAST HALL IN 1903
History of Goshen College
On September 29, 1903, Goshen College opened as a reorganized junior
college with N. E. Byers as president. East Hall, built that summer, used
temporarily as a dormitory and an administration building, became the
girls' dormitory on completion of the Administration Building in 190-1.
In 1906 the Elkhart Institute Association was dissolved and the con-
trol of Goshen College was taken over by the newly organized Mennonite
Board ol' Education, which represented the various conferences. Kulp
Hall was built in the same year, leaving East Hall for the men's dormitory.
In 1909 a four-year college curriculum was established with courses
offered in nine departments. In 1910 the first B.A. class graduated. Begin-
ning in 1918 Goshen College passed through a period ol' unrest, due to a
debt of tl5160,000 and an increasing lack ol' confidence in the constituency.
After a complete reorganization in 19221-24, the school reopened under
President S. C. Yoder, who served until 1940, when E. E. Miller, the pres-
ent incumbent, became president. During both these administrations the
college made great progress. In 1929 Coll'man Hall, the men's dormitory,
was erected: in 19130 Kulp Hall was rebuilt: in 19-13 the college debt was
liquidated: in 19-I0 the Memorial Library was dedicated: and as a climax
in 19-11 Goshen College was fully accredited by the North Central Asso-
ciation. Through all the years, the dominant spirit of Goshen College was
preparation ol' men and women for service in the Christian spirit, so well
expressed in the motto adopted in 1903, "Culture for Service."
ICIZICCTION OF SCIENCE HALL, 1915
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"Following Christ" was the guid-
ing concept of the Anabaptists of
the Reformation period, the first
Mennonites. Christ's redemption
was the foundation of their life, but
the essence of that life meant fol-
lowing Christ here and now. They
desired to be deeply and uncom-
promisingly Christian. Believing
that Jesus meant what He said in
the Sermon on the Mount, they
sought to pattern their lives entire-
ly after His teaching and example.
Our Fellowship today is a commu-
nion of disciples who have actually
experienced repentance, the new
birth and Christian love, and are
individually devoted to their Lord.
This devotion means a full disciple-
ship which applies the New Testa-
ment ethic in all of life.
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For God to S
ERNEST E. lNlII,LlCR. Ph.D., Presirlent
To Faculty, Students and All Friends ol' Goshen College:
"And these words, which I command thee this day, shall he in thine hearts:
And thou shalt teach them diligently unto thy children, and shalt talk of
them when thou sittest in thine house, and when thou walkest by the way,
and when thou liest down. and when thou risest up." "And it shall be
our righteousness, il' we observe to do all these C0lNlN2IllfllNGlltS before the
Lord our God, us he hath commanded us."
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CARL KREIDER, Ph.D., Dean
Some abstract thinkers have regarded education as an end in itself.
The good life was considered to be the lite ol' the scholar who had con-
quered the darkness of ignorance and superstition, and who therefore lived
on a higher plane merely by his superior command ol' the facts of the uni-
verse and of the thought processes which lead to an approach to abstract
truth. Utilitarian philosophers, on the other hand, have pointed with rea-
soned pride to the value ol' education as an excellent tand oftentimes the
onlyj means to an end. Statistics were gathered to show that college-
trained men earned higher salaries, were more successful in public ollice.
and enjoyed an enhanced social prestige. Furthermore, the good society
would be achieved once illiteracy were banished and members of the so-
ciety secured a knowledge of the world in which they lived. I have never
been willing to accept the thesis that education is only an end in itself or
that it should serve as means to materialistic ends. Christian education
can have only one rn 1.8011-fl'l'liI'4' that will satisfy the test of ultimate valdity:
to enable the Christian to render more effective service to Christ and His
Church. This does not preclude the possibility that the educated Christian
will esteem his education as an end. nor does it hold categorically that edu-
cation will not assist him in earning' his living' or attaining social promi-
nence. If these other ends come, however, they must be regarded strictly
as by-products. Attention directed to them as primary goals will endanger
the one great purpose of Christian living-service to Christ and His
DIVISION I - Language, Literature. and Fine Arts
-Iohn S. Uinble, Professor of Speech: M.A., Northwestern.
Lois Gunflen, Instructor in French: MA.. George Peabody.
Paul Erb, Chairman, Professor of English: M.A., Iowa.
Walter E. Yoder, Assistant Professor of Music: M.Mus., Northwestern.
Srcmld Run' :
Levi C. Hartzler, Instructor of English, M.A., Northwestern.
B. Frank Hartzler, Voice: HA., Goshen College.
Jacob Suderniann, Assistant Professor of German: M.A., Michigan.
Arthur L. Sprunger, Art: B.A., Goshen College.
.Yof in Picture: Noble Kreidcr, Piano: Mrs. Iinz, Piano.
DIVISION II - The Social Sciences
Dorothy Snapp, Instructor in Coinnierce: B.A., Goshen College.
Guy F. Hershberger, Chairman, Professor of History and Sociology: Ph.D., Iowa.
Carl Kreider, Ilcan and Professor of Economics: Ph.IP., Princeton.
Lois Winey, Instructor in Connnerce: B.A.. Goshen College.
Alwscn! on Lcvicc: Willard H. Smith, Professor of History and Political Science: Ph.D
DIVISION III Q Nziturnl SCIQ-lions
Samui-I W. Witmer, I'mfe-ssnr uf Ilinlogyg I'Ii.Ii,, lnnlizinu.
Paul BCIIIICIQ l'liaii'nian, PIWYIIPSSIII' uf Pliysicsz I'h.Il,, Inwu.
Olive G. Wyso, Assistant I'i'nI'p-asm' uf Hmnv Ijufnwinicsg NLS., Iwwu.
Sl't'07l1'I Rim' J
H. Harnlcl Hzii'tzlei', Associutv I'i'nf4-ssni' nf Nlatlwimiticsg I'I1.Il., Iliitgvrs.
Glen H. Milli-r, PI'0fl1SSIII'Ilf l'Iieniisti'yg I'h,ll., Inwzl.
Alrxcnt un I,+"r11'f'.' H. Flair Ainstutz. lnstructni' in Iliolngy, I.'1vIlc-gv Pliysiciung
DIVISION IV - Bilmlv zinfl I'IiiIn1wpIi5
Sm' I7:'1iIw Svlinnl l'I1II'llIIjl, lllljll' 5,1
DIVISION Y - 'I'0a1CI1s-i' 'I'i'ninin,Q'
Silas Hcrizlor, l'Iuiii'mz1ii. Prof:-ssni' of licliiczxtinii ainil Psyclinlngyg Pl1.Ib,, 3 zilcn
Viola Gnofl, Instructor in Erlucutioiig KLA., Nfn-tliwi-stf-i'n.
Mary N. Iloyer, Assistant Prnfussni' of Eelucutirni: M..-X., IGI-film
Iirnest E. Milli-i', Profcssni' of Iiilucutinng I'IilI., N4-xv York.
Nur nn I'ir'!11rw: Alta Ilhy 4lIIi's.b Iirlm, I'I4IllC2lIIOIl1 M..-X., lnwzi.
Is'l"2lI14 n I y,
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F. I., Gralwr l. E. Burkhart J. Floyd Cl'E1SSll13.ll Carl Hostetler, 3I.l5.
llnsim-ss Klziiiugw' Field Secretary lillJl'2ll'l2lIl Collepge Physician
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First li'nu': Horner, ll. Yoder, 9-niith, Yulie.
S.-1-fmflRo11': Kuuffimni, 0. lllillor, Burkholder, li. Yoder, IC. IC. Miller.
Qflicers of the Mennonite Board of
and Presidents of Goshen College and l-lesston College
President ------------ D. A. Yoder
Vice President Nelson Kauffman
Seci'eta.1'y - - C. F. Yake
Treasurer - - Anson Horner
Finzun-ial Agent - - Orie O. Miller
Sixth Memlwr - - - Oscar Burkholder
Hourcl C'ust.odizm - - - Edwin Yoder
President, Goslien College - Ernest E. Miller
President, Hesston College - - Milo Kauffnmn
- -- K ' ' 3 ' sr 'f-Z.E'Ei:" :wir
Ffrsf Roux' Mrs. Oyer. Mutron ol' f'oli'nizin Hall: Blzirtlizi Blosser, Chef:
Florence Grieser, College Nurse: Elsie White. College Nurse: Ruth Pau-
line Miller, Secretary in Business Ollice: Esther Gruber. Set-retn1'y to
the President: Mrs. Weaver. Matron oi' Kulp Hall.
Sfeonfl Roar: Alice Litwiller, Chef: Nelson Sprin,Q'er, Manager oi' College
Bookstore: S. G. Winey, Supt. of Buildings and Grounds: Harry Roth,
Carpenter: Mrs. Sieher, Clhiei' Chef.
Lois Yoder -
Lois Johns -
Rohert Martin -
Phyllis Roose -
- - - Physics
- Home Economies
- Science Survey
- - - Social Science
- - Men's Physical Education
- Women's Pliysieal Education
- - Zoology and Physiology
.:.-.33 .,.--y...M A
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Said Menno Simons: "Spiritual
matters are not subject to the au-
thority of man . . . conscience and
faith stand under the authority of
God alone." The Anabaptists were
pioneers in proclaiming the free-
dom of the conscience, and they
paid a heavy price for their pio-
neering. Loyalty to God and con-
science. above loyalty to the state,
continues to be one of the ca1'dinal
doctrines of Mennonite faith. Four
hundred years of history show that
the state cannot mould the wills of
Christians who are obedient to con-
science and to God. We must obey
God. rather than men. Civilian
Public Service is a current witness
to this belief in the soyereignity of
Christ over all of life, and to the
desire to follow completely the
Prince of Peace.
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For God to See
Ftrs! lfffiu' Mary flyer. IH-an lireiiler. liziiiieiim- Horst, Lois Yoiler.
Sfwml 115,11-.' Howziiwl tlnml, llulyili Gerber.
Presiilent - - - 4--- - Laurence Horst
Vice Pri-sitlent - - - Mary Oyer
Treasurer - - Howard Gooil
First Si,-inester - - Lois Yoder
St-eiiinl Si-im-ster - - - - Opal Barkey
Spniisnr ---- - IM-an Carl Kreisler
Nl11'r'i'1i: Not simple ennquest, hut triuinyih.
t'uI,1il-ls: lilue :intl Gold
FLMHLR: .-Xniericaii Beauty Itnse
At'te1' :in zihiinclgiiiee ol' t'reslnnen tests, 1141 neweoniers in the fall ot'
15941, were l't'2lflX tor the usual round of H21L'lIllilllll2lllC9 activities," outings.
and soeizils. With Ilohert Miller its president and Dr. Kreider as sponsor,
the treslinien eliinzixerl ai stu-eessliil year at Stone Lake.
Pusliing' their trut-li and zirririiig' late only put spice into the games and
l.l't,'2lSLll'9 hunt for the sixty-l'our soplimiiwes when they reached U1'lll1li'S
Villain for an evening ot' fun. lion McCaininuii led the class in its sopho-
more zietivities, the highlights lieing the "little kifls"' party and the outing'
all Sliipsliewuiiiu Lnlie.
As the juniors hit ti new low ol' thirty ineinhers, Don McCaninion led
them in an yt-air mil' :ietivities whieh liegzni with the excitement ot' the senior
sneak. Paul lliiiiyaiii and ri rustic setting' was the theme when the juniors
huiiqtietecl them in the spring ol' ltlrlrl. Mary Oyer distinguished the class
ln' being the lirst wonizin editor ot' the Maple Lent.
In S-epteinlier, IU lil, forty seniors snezikefll As the class leaves Goshen
Vollege. it will nlwuiys renienilmer the hunks, the cheery fireplace, "you must
he vigfilziiitn, Alain lireiclerg hut it will renieniher especially the opportuni-
ties ziti'oi'flwl in Ihl't'l1ill'lllg1' for ggreziter C'liristizin service.
Ronizirr M. Aram.
Aurora: Audubon 53, Al:
Gorman Club 1, 2, IE, -1:
Pre Meilics Club 2, ... 4.
Form Bmw, B..-X.
Ailclpliiang Bible Circle 1.
2: Christian Workers'
Band 1, 2, .13 Dorinitory
Council 1: Mennonite His-
torical Society -1: Peacc
Society 1, 2, Record Stall
2, Bus. Mgr. 4: Y.M.C.A.
Cabinet Sec. 2, 4.
C.-xRo1.x'N Brrizii, B..-X.
Martinsburg, W. Virginia
Vi-spcriang A Cappcllu
Chorus 2, 4: :XLlLlLllJOl'l 1:
Bible Circle 1: Christian
Workers' Banil 2: Foreig'n
Missions Fellowship 4:
German Club 1, 2, -1: Home
Econoniics Club 2, 4:
Stanrlarcls Coniinittcf- 4,
HOBHRT Br1,i:R, B.A.
Nlartinsburg, W. Virginia
Axle-lpliiaii Treas. 4. Y.
Pres. -1: A Cappella Clio-
rus 1, 2, 3, 4: Audubon 1.
2, 3: Christian Workers'
Band 1. 2, 3: Dorniitory
Council 1: Gospel Team 1,
2, Il: Peace Society 1:
Record Staff 1.
.... - ..,,,,T.,,
, 1 -
PM i1rii.I1.iRKi-:r,I1.S. in I-Zil.
3 '22 A 5:1 Z- 'A Misliawalia. lniliana
Q 8. :,., f :fron Si-C. 31: ,-1u1lubon 1,
at , ' 'C' -, -i, 41 Bible 1 irclm- l, 2:
kg 1 lllilucation Club 1, 2, fl,
Pies -l Hfni
r 1- lfcoiloliiics
flub 4 Maplv Lvaf Siaii'
.-XLICI-I lib! ' KXY.iXI.'l'lCR. l:.A.
llcsston f'ollvi1'u, Hcsston,
1, 2. 32: Yi-s wriang
-X lippe-lla Qliorus -l:
' 'i-'D' Uanil
-1: l"ori-ign Missions Fill-
ll xrip Ux'I.l4:R, BA.
tm X. AI1lI'tillSl'lI.ll'2, W. Yirginia
- All:-lpliian Pre-s, Dig A Cap-
il'LlS 1, 2, fl, Prvs,
J z 'orlu-rs'
. 2: 'ass Treas.
Q 1 louiicil 2, ZZ, -1: Gos-
' pel Team 1, 2, fi.
, .,., .
i I!.xi.i-H Giaizmzn, BA,
T fx g , u gk Ifllflffsff
N, . 5..-
- f,'lf.'lf11rf. lmliflml
Aurora N-c. 2, 4, Prcs. 4:
Q 4 1 liiisfiaii lYorkcrs' Uaiiml
X PE"'.,, 2 1, 2: Class Y.l'rcs. 4: Eilu-
-fi I? cation Club 1. 2.
ILN. l.2lflIl1I1ll AIUIIIIHIIMQ'
School of Nursing'
X l'SlPL'l'lLlIl1 A Q uppella
l'l1lII'IlS 21 1'l1I'lS1ll1lI Work-
ers' Iiaiunl -13 l"u1'm'lj.1'l1 Mis-
sions I"1-Ilowsliip 4: Peacn-
IIow.xn11 Gown, B.A.
St. Jacobs, Uintario, Can.
.-Xilelpliiuri Pres. -1: Chris-
tian Workers' Ban-I -1:
Vlass 'l'l'1'21S. 43 Ilelrate 2:
Gospel Teani 23 Y.M.C.A.
ILA., ILS. in lid.
Y4'S.l1+'l'l1lllI Audubon 3, 4:
Ililvle flll'L'll' lg f,'lll'lStlLlIl
XYIll'li1'1'S' 11111111 1, IZ, 43
lielllcutioii t'Iul1 2, -13
l'll'1'lll'l'I fllllll 1.
l,x1'1c11v1'Ic Honsr, ll..-X.
II1-sston 1'ollm-ew, Hvsston,
Kansas 1, Z: .-Xurora: A
f'lll1l1l'llil 1'l111l'US -13 Vliris-
Ilan lv11l'lil'I'S' lllllltl 4,
Vlass l,l'l'S. -lg Ilorinitory
l'ou11cll. Proctor 4, Men-
nonitf- Ilistorical Society
12 l,4'1Il'l'S1K'l1'1yr1: ll:-cr11'1l
JULIA ANN GOODELL, B.A.
Vesperiang Audubon 19
French Club 1, Sec. 2, 3,
GLAIIYS GRAB1-JR, B.A.
Vesperian: A Cappella
Chorus 2, 3, 4, Audubon
1, 2, Bible Circle 1, 2,
Christian Workers' Band
ZZ, 3, Class Historian 23
Foreign Missions Fellow-
ship 2, Pres. 3, 4, German
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Maple Leaf
Stall' 331, Mennonite His-
torical Society 4: Record
Stal? 2, 4, Y.W.C.A. Cabi-
Doarrrm' HoRsT, B.A.
Hesston College, Hesston,
Kansas 1, 23 Vesperian V.
Pres. -1: A Cappella Cho-
rus 3, 4, Foreign Mission
Fellowship 23, 4, Bible Cir-
cle 33 Christian Workers'
Band fl, 4, German Club
52, V. Pres. 4, Home Eco-
nomics Club 4, Standards
Im HosTET1,ER lMRs.J
Avon, Peace Society 4.
RHHICRT ll4lSTl'l'l'I.l'lR, ll..-A.
Aurora: A Cappella 1, 2,
22,15 Freiicli Vlub 1, 2, Ii, sl.
lmN,x1,In RING, HA.
H4'SSf4ll1 l'ulleg'e, Hesstmi,
Kansas 1, 2: AurnI'1Ig A
Cappella 45 Menimiiite
Histnrical Suciety 4.
GLENN Bl.-KRTIN, B.A.
Aurora: llilnle Circle 1, 2:
1'l'll'lStli1l1 Workers' Band
1, 2, 33, -1, lfureigii Missimis
lfellowsliip 1, 2, Il, Guspel
Team 1, 2, 71, 4, Meiinmiite
Histrwicaxl Suciety 2, SI, 43
Y. M, U, A. Cl1lll11Pt-1.
lmx llllL'llAl'II. Mellxxlixlox,
Aurora: Bible Circle 1, 23
Cliristian Workers' Buml
1,21 Class Pres. 2, Il: Imr-
lllltfllj' Fnuncil 2.313 Emer-
fxency Service Committee
23 Foreigwi Missions Fel-
lmvship 2, Il, Pres, 4: Ger-
man Club 2, ZZ, -1: Gospel
Team 1, Maple Leaf Stall'
23 Peace Society 2, II, Y.
M. C. A. Il, 4, Sec. 2.
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l, 2, l, llxlucz ri , Z1
1 .I I'
ltl ll 1 -1
l,1lll Nwntx -1 lnuml -l
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. . . I..
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2, -13 Gospel T
1 eum 2, 4
ciety 2, 41 Ileeurml S
V11 NI 7 l1liIII 4 X
s. . er.
NI. l , A, K al,IiIIet,TI'ez1s -1
llIII:I:II'I' MAIITIN, H..-X
Messluli llilmle 1 mills I
tIrzuIItlIIIIII, lli'llIlSYlVlll1ll 1
2' Ailelpliian Pres. 4 A
AI.III:H'I' AlII.l.l4IK. ILA
UI'1rl'1l.SL'C ' X PI
. L. 4 'CS
A 1 app.-lla -lg Aunlubo
2, 4, G. Umuncil sec 2 4
iferniuii llulm 1 2 -l
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1llll'lStlilIl 1Yo1'lw1's' 11111111
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l1111'1111to1'y Vouiicil 31. 42
19111-1-igii Missions l"1-llow-
ship 1,213 li1'l'l1l11ll 1'lul11.
TL, -13 Klaiplm- 1.1-af Stull' 1.
Zig Nlviiiioiiitv Histo1'ic'a1l
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Zig Y, M, l', .-X.1'al1i11e1 2.
l"l,llll1'fXl'l'l Nxifziuiizie. B..-X.
ll. N. 111.1 -lunta B11-iiiioiiitv
ficlllnil uf N1l1'Sll111'. Ht'SS-
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sas, 1. 2g Yespm,-riaii, Y.
l'1'1-5, Zig A Vgippi-lla 13131-
lilp l'irm'l1,- IZ, 1Yll1l'lS-111111
XVUl'li1'l'S' Banfl 33. 41 FUI'-
1-ign Missions Fellowsliip
IZ, 1: 1il'1'l1llill1ll11li,:Vi,-ll
l'1.-Liu' SUCH-ty' fl, 11 lleL'o1'1l
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l'iI.1ll1l'IN1'l-I llirrii, ILA.
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l'ifl111'z1Ti41l1 1'lL1l1 1: l"111'1-iggii
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lllilll flllllb 2. 31. 41 Home
lifw-111111111-s 1'lul1 2, SZ, Y.
l'1'1-s. -1: Slzxiiilarils Vinn-
N11 rr' 1 ww-1: -"'
5' ' ' X 77
SARAH FRANCES MILLER
B.S. in Ed.
Sugar Creek, Ohio
Avon, A Cappella 23 Bible
Circle 1, gl Education Club
1: Home Econoinics Club
1X1.11n' Onan, B.A.
Avon, Pres. 2, A Cappella
2, 32, 45 Class Sec. 4, V.
Pres. 23 German Club 1,
2, 21, 45 Home Economics
Club 2, V. Pres. 23 Maple
Staff 2, Editor 39
Record Stat? 23 Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, Sec. 2, 3, Pres.
LISLE Roosiz, B..-1.
Aurora, V. Pres. 33 A Cap-
pella Sg Christian VVork-
ers' Banrl 13 Class Pres. 13
G. Council V. Pres. 51, Ger-
man Club, Pres. 33 Pre-
Memlics Club 233 Record
Stall' 1, 3.
ANNA Sxilaxcv, B.A.
Vesperiang Bible Circle 1,
2: Christian Workers'
Band 1, 2, 35 Foreign Mis-
sions Fellowship 2. 353, 43
Home Economics Club 2,
43 Maple Leaf 25 Menno-
nite Historical Society 2,
4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3,
IQVSSHLL SLo,xT, B.A.
EIIWARD NVII-IBE, B.A.
White Water, Kansas
B.A., B.S. in Ed.
West Liberty, Ohio
Avon: A Cappella Chorus
2, 33 Class Historian 233
Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4g
French Club 4: Maple
Leaf Stall' 33 Record Statf
213 Standards Committee 3.
RICHARD Yomsk, HA.
Aurora, Treas. 4: Audu-
bon -lg Dormitory Council
-lg Emergency Service
Committee 23 German
Club 1, Treas. 2, Pres. 4:
Pre Medics Club 2.
,Aga 8. - Q 164' . I'1l.i:1f:i:'.' SNIITII, ILA,
'X , Q- flflflr
1 ' I 1
tv Gnuiutlmi 1. l'c-ninsylvgiiiizi
'K+ Y is
i PX' 'H
YQs::"" 'Q-we V
K sv. vi. ' .
314-sslzih liihlc- I nllvgi-,
liraxnthxiln Venn xlx llII.l 1,
lfri-'N Yfvlvi lc. 1.5. in lull.
Yvs "ll I
Illlllll Al llll Ill
Lux ' 1 Xllillllrllil 'l
Clin' .' L., 1
1: Bible Circle .11 lCmlu1'u-
or 1 lub 1, Z, -1.
win. Y. Pres. 2: Vluss
Historian 41 lsflltllollo 1
l Flllllll Vlulml N ,ll
llvcoi'4l 1, L..
mle lie-ul' Ctutl' 4
lliviixiciv Yoiim. IM-X.
,Xl in, Lihh 1 with J
k'hristian XYoi'lu-rs' llunf
" " 1' lmrinitorx '
Lil ,lg lluple La-111 Ytaitl' ii
ty ,.,l'1es. J
X .Mi ..-X. 1 cilvinmt -1
J 4 himffs'
first Hon-J Lillian Ilushy, Goshen, Inrliana: Winifreil Erb, Goshen, Indiana: W'ilma
Hollopeter, Medina, Ohio: Ferne Uarkey, Misliziwaka, Inclianzi: Mary Katherine
i,'i'ag'er, Morton, Illinois: Iluth Czirper, Oyster Point, Yirqiniziz Ruth Byler, West
Lilwrty, Ohio: Hlizzllietli HE'l'SlIl7L'l'll'l'I', Goshen, Imlizuia.
Sat-om! Row: Russell Getz, Goshen, Iniliana: Anna l'ocanower, Elkhart, Iiifliaiia: Cath-
erine Hernley, Scottdale, Pennsylvziniu: Mercie Coiirud, Sterling, Ohio: Esther Eash,
Johnstown, Pennsylvania, Marjorie Holflenian, GreenshurQ', Kansas: Maurine Culp,
Tiskilxra, Illinois: llavicl Ilerstine, Telford, Pennsylvania.
Thirfl How: Iihner Hahe:1'g'ei', Berne, Iniliunu: IleYon Helhlinq. Anilerson, Indiana. Ken-
neth Heatwole, Waynesboro, Virginia: Harolil Bauman, Loetonia. Ohio: John Fis-
her, Illoonishurq, Pennsylvania: Paul Friesen, Denver, Colorarlo.
Nor on IH.l'flll't'.' Doris Bryner, Gosln,-n, Incliana: Viviziii Busby, Goshen, Infliana: James
Gurley, llyersburir, Tennessee.
President - - Wilbur Miller
Vice President - Carol Schertz
Secretary - - Mary K. Plank
First semester ----
- - - - Elmer Habegfger
Second Semester ----
- - - Kenneth Heatwole
Historian - - - Ada Schrock
First semester ----
- - - - Dr. Paul Bender
Second semester ----
- - - - Dr. Glen Miller
Motto: He conquers who endures
lfirsf Ifoir: Plank, Miller, Schrocli. Colors: Green and white
H1 1-mn! Rollh' ltr. Br-nfler, Sch:-rtz, Habegger. Flower: Carnation
First RYIIIH' Mary K. Plank, VVest Lilierty, Oliiog Arla Schroclt, Salishury, I'c-iiiisylvziiiizil
Avanelle Perry, Bremen. Indiana: Rosalie Hooley. Lie-nnier, Indiana: lloris Miller
Goshen, Indiana: Helen Rohrer, Goshen, Indianag Leona Trump, Goshen, Indiana:
Ruby Hostetler, Iilkhart, Indiana.
Sammi' RIPIl'.' Ethel Yake, Scottdale, Pennsylvania: Leila Litwiller, Morton, Illini-isp
Ruth Kreimler, XVadsworth, Ohiog livelyn Sensenig, lizist I'etei'slmui'e', Peiiiisylvziniai
Carol Schertz, Washington, Illinoisg Dorothy Powell, Wellnnin, lowing lilsn- White,
Wichita, Kansas: Alice Grace Hostetter, Washimgtinilmro, I'einisylx'ani:i: l'arolyn
Weaver, Goshen, Indiana.
Thirrl I-i'ul1'.' Clifford Snyder, Goshen, Indiana: l':1ul Yoder, Gulfport, Nlississippig llicli-
ard Reilly, Nappanee, Indiana: William Wenger, l'arIisle, l'ennsylvuni:i: Wilbur
Miller, Mantua, Ohio, Ahrani Wiehe. Mountain Lake, Minm-sota.
Xu! on IHVFIIIITI Phyllis House, llittnian, Ohio: Nllll'tlI1l'l+' Scott, l'lllahart, Indiana: Nor-
tell Troyer, Fisher, Illinois.
Class of '46
Each succeeding school year brings to the students ot' Goshen Vollege
added responsibilities as well as a deeper realization ol' olnligrations lmotli
on the campus today and in the chosen calling' in the future. And so it
was that the Class of V16 entered a new year ot' study together in the fall
of '44, experiencing for the first time the duties which are peculiar to upper-
elassmen. Because ot the accelerated program, several ot' the former ela is
members joined the Class of 215: but in return, new recruits were gained
trom Goshen's sister colleges and the Class oi' 'Vl7.
Among the tasks ot' each junior class is that ot' keeping the seniors li-om
sneaking. Deep, dark secrets whispered among the seniors made some ol'
the juniors wary and vigilant. Those secrets were revealed one day when
the middle section of the Chapel Hall seemed surprisingly empty at ll 223,
Yes, "we finally let them go" and the juniors had a merry time modeling'
the clothes from the seniors' rooms.
"Auld Lang Syne", with apples and popcorn, brought hack memories at
Homecoming, when many of the original members of the class met to recall
the past and to share their new experiences. As these experiences from
the schoolroom, oiiice, mental hospitals, and CPS hase camps were shared,
each one present realized that here were members of the Class ot' '-16 al-
ready living the Goshen College mottoH"Culture for Service".
First Roiw: Irene Hershherger, Sugrar Creek, Ohio: Regina Brinklow, Goshen, Indiana:
Esther Bohn, Millershurg, Indiana: Wildode-an High, Naiilizinee, Indiana: Rosemary
Dr-acliy, Wellman, Iowa: Clara Imist, Pllklizirt, Iniliuna: Marcella Franz, Mountain
igffflllfl Roux' Iilizulietli Frye, New Paris. Iinliziiizil Iloxanna Folk, Springs, Pennsyl-
vania: Colleen Barton, Iii-yser, West Yirg'iniu: Hairy Blue Berkman, Goshen, Incli-
una: Mary lfllizalwtii Hertzler, Goshen, Indiana: Mabel Drunk, Goshen, Indiana:
Pauline Hosts-tler, West I,ilierty, Ohio: Lucille Gruber, Goshen, Indiana.
Tliirfl Ron-: Rohr-rt Eh:-rsole. l.z1 Junta, l,'oloi'adog Flora .lean Hostetler, Aurora, Ohio:
Ruth Ihiurnuii, Leetonia, Ohio: .le-gin Iii-rner, Ellcliurt, Indiana: Florence G1'ieser,
Wausr-on, Ohio: Lois Blosser, C'olunilmiz1nu, Ohio: Virgil Illosser, North Lima, Ohio.
1'lUlli'f!l How: John Hess, Lzineuster. Peiiiisylvmiizii llieliarwl Huehner, Orrville, Ohio:
Paul H4-rtzle-r, Goslien, Inilianu: llavid Ives, Iillcluirt, Indiana: Williznn Hughes,
i FLASS OFFICERS
Prr-siilr-lit - - - John Hess
Yice President A Elaine Soniniers
Secretary - Mary K. Nafzigrer
Treasurer - - - - - - -
First semester ----
- - - - Robert Ehersole
Ser-ond semester ----
- - - - - Ethel Miller
Historian - - - Esther Bohn
Sponsor - Prof. Walter Yoder
Motto: Pl'QIl211'G for tomorrow
lfiixd Row: Sominf-rs, Hess, Bohn. Cfilf'1'S2 R059 and Sllvey-
Swoiifl Roiw: Iihersole, Nafziger, Prof. Yoder. Flower: Carnation
First Roux' Jean Miller, Goshen, Indiana: Elaine Soininers, Kokomo, Indiana: Anna
Weaver, Millershurg', Ohiog Kathryn Miller, Volorailo SIWIIIMS. 1'ulora4lo: Mary
VVengtcr, Manheim, I'e-iiiisylvaiiizig Mary Short, Arclilvold, Uhiog Iistlier Sevits, Fort
Serrml How: llavid Miller, Goslivn, Indiana, llorothy Slioup, Nliililleliury, liulianal
llomaine Stahl. llaviilsville. Pviiiisylvziiiiaig Mary lluth Nlishler, Shipsln-wana, In-
diana: Marjorie Nafziqer, Ilopetlali-, Illinois, Maxim- Kautiinan, Goshen, Indiana:
Marjorie Yoder, Clarence, New York.
Tlfiril Row: Iluth Warstler, Goshen, Indiana: Marie Yoder, Waliairiisa, Indiana: lloris
Yoder, Middlebury, Indiana, Gloria Martin, Hosluin, liuliana: lflunicv Litwiller,
Bragaclo F.C.O.. :Xl'jL'C.'lltlIl211 Maxim- Troyer, Sliipsliowaiia, Iiuliaiia: Ethel Miller,
Berlin, Ohio, Beulah Sehroek, Ligonier, Indiana.
Fuurflz Row: Awilila Miller, Hartville, Ohio: ,lean Anne Plank, West Lil'u-i'ty, Ohio:
Grace Miller, Kalona. Iowa: Xllllff liatlivrins- Nzifzieer, Ilopwlsile, Illinoisg Sylvia
Schrock, Goshen, Indiana.
, . X. ., . , . ,
.Not on 1IlI'fIlI'1',' Russell Miller, lioslieu, Infliziuac .lune Hussi--'. tiosln-n, Indiana: ltost-
Ilieth, Goshen, Infliaiia.
Class of '47
The school year 'I-1-V15 found the Soplioinore Vlass smaller than it had
been the previous year but with a nuinher ol' new ineinliers added to the
group. Most of the sophomores were just a little duhious about their new
statusethey were no longer t'reshnien, but they still had not joined the
ranks ot' upperelassinen. The return to studies was c-elehrated with an
outing' at the college cabin: hasehall, and group siiigiiig.
The members ot' the class hold many liapny recollections ot' their sopho-
more year. For one Thursday devotional, the vlass inet in .-Xdelphian Hall
where all took part in a C'ulture-l'or-Service discussion. During Hoinecoin-
ing, the girls held a slunilier party at the calvin, whivh featured everytliing
except sluinher-a cold night. a warin fire, food. conx'ersation, and best ot'
all, the meeting' of old friends. Noveinher was also liig'li-lighted by a hay-
ride, the climax of which was a llat tire!
Some new nienihers joined the Class while some foriner nieinbers did
not return during' the second semester. Meanwhile. inost ot' the sophomores
were busy reading for their sophomore theses: the niain occupation ol'
With the close ofthe present term. the Sophomore Flass is anticipating
another good year at Goshen College.
Ifirsr Roll! Yirgiiiia Holaway, Nappziiiee, lndiaiiag Ruth Alderfer, Blooming Glen,
PL'IlIlSj'lY2iIllk'lI Geneva Alexaiifler, Elkhart. 1111111111111 Hilda Bixler, Dalton, Ohio.
Hk'l'llllllQ' Blosser, Salem. Ohio: Pauline Hartzler. Goshen, lnrliana: Kathryn Bon-
t1'ag1'e1', lilkliart, l11dia11a: I-finily Ge-1'i11'. Sinitliville, Ohio: Genevieve Casida, De-
troit, Micl1i51'z111: f,l1'!l'Cll3 Ehy, lilkliart, lncliaiia.
Nwfnffl Hozr: Mary :lxllll Hostetler, Bihar. lnllia: Mary Lou Farlnwalfl, Plain City, Ohio,
Vlara Eseh, GHSllUll, Inllizniag Phyllis Harkey, Misliawaka, lllllllllllil Frances Birky,
HL'l'll'0ll, llllllllllill Leona B1'e1111e111a11, Kalona. Iowa: Vera Headriek, Ralnah, Colo-
rado: Alice Bl't1llI'lt'IH2ill, Elida. Uhiog Geralrliiie Gross, Iloylestown, Pennsylvania:
liuniee Hartinan, Nappanee, Illlllilllkll Betta Lee Beinler, Springs, Pennsylvania:
Pauline Clemens, Lansdale, Pe1111sylx'z111ia: Lois Gurher, Low Point, llli11ois.
Tlmwl linux' Ansel Heiiclersoii, Sterling, Illinois: Lois Beer, Milford, Indiana: Kathryn
Graff, Milford, Indiana: Jane Birkey, Bremen, lnllianaz llheta Mae Hostetler, Auro-
ra, Ohio: listher lletwiler, New Wiliniiigton, Pe11nsylva11ia: Miriam Haarer, Ship'
shewana, Indiana: Marjorie Harnish, Eiirelia, Illinois: Geraldine Hartlnan, Har-
l'lSfllllllll'j.f, Yirgiiiizi: Mary Herr, Hanover, Pe1111sylva11ia: Martha Hiestand, May-
town, Pa.: Yirgiiiia llayton, Riileeley, West Va.: l'Id11:1 llerstine, Telford. Pa.
l"11urfl1 How: Harold Leatherinan, lloylestowii, Pu.: Cletns Hostetler, Louisville, Ohio:
lilll'1ll'ttt' l'It'l4F-llllt-'l'Q'ttl', Kalona, Iowa: llonalll Berry, Goshen, Indiana: Ray Bair,
North Lima. Ohio: Weldon Bender, Slll'll1Q,'S, Pa.: .lanies Greiner, Sweet Home, Ore-
1.1'f1113 llenton Vroyle, Hollsopple. Pa.: ClHl'6llCE' B1'11hake1', Laiicaster, Pa.
,Nur on pi:-turf: .losepli Beck. Micliiqan City, l11flia11a: Margaret Hirky, Hebroii, Indi-
ana: Peter Bnller, Mountain Lake, Minnesota.
First Semester ----
- - - Harold Leatherman
Second Semester ----
- - - - Gerald Studer
Secretary - - Lois Je11ningrs
Treasurer - - - Lois Garber
Historian - - Donald Berry
Sponsor - Professor Suclermann
W President ---- Ray Bair
Motto: Let. each o11e become all
that he was created to be.
Colors: Red and white
Flowers: Red and white roses
First Roir: Beulah Marner, Converse, Indiana: Naomi Martin, Brutus, Michigan:
Miriam Weldy, Elkhart, Indiana: Gladys Yoder. Sug'ai'cri-ek, Ohio: Loretta Zehr,
Tremont, Illinois: Evelyn Litwiller, Ilclavan, Illinois: Sarah Jeanette Plank, West
Liberty, Ohio: Kathryn Reschly, K'rawfordsville, Iowa: Miriam Kauffman, Minier.
Illinois: Dorothy Mann, Elkhart, Indiana.
Securifl Row: Doris Myers, Milford, Indiana: Lois .Is-nnings, Fresno, California: Rc-ula
Mast, Parkesburg, Pennsylvania: Mary Jeanette Yoder, West Liberty, Ohio: Marin-
Moyer, Souderton, Pennsylvania: Edith Swartzeinlrnher, Hopedale, Illinois: Pauline
Yoder, West Liberty, Ohio: Lois Marks, Wakarusa, Indiana: Mahi-l Stn-ride, Elk-
hart, Indiana: Evelyn Whipstock, Goshen, Indiana: lloris Moyer, Rlooining Glen,
Pennsylvania: Lois Yake, Scottdale, Pennsylvania: Elnora Schrock, Salisbury,
Third Roux' Ruby Richard, Wayland, Iowa: Marilyn Schertz, Metamora, Illinois: Lois
Meyer, Creston, Ohio: Ruth Yordy, Eureka, Illinois: Sara Miller, Columbus, Ohio:
Anna VViebe, Mountain Lake, Minnesota: Martha Miller. Columbus, Ohio: Ruth
Roth, Morton, Illinois: Jean Rowsey, Goshen, Indiana: Nancy Yarns, Middlebury,
Indiana: Wanda Yoder, West Liberty. Ohio.
I'l4llI7'f1l Row: Claude Leist, Elkhart, Indiana: John Z. Martin, Womelsdorf, Pennsyle
vania: Alvin Zeiset, Goshen, Indiana: Robert Keller. Eureka. Illinois: -Iohn Max-
well, Benton, Ohio: Stanley Weaver, Rensselaer, Indiana: Gerald Strider, Orrville.
Ohio: Patrick Kittrick, Goshen, Indiana: Paul Huffman, Nappanec, Indiana: Myrl
Nafziger, Hopedale, Illinois: Roy Miller, Nappanee, Indiana: Itonald Miller, Goshen.
.Not an picture: Robert Cripe. Goshen. Indiana: Betty Eicher, Wakarusa. Indiana:
Richard Pickering, Goshen, Indiana: Jacob Weirich, Union City, Pennsylvania.
Class of '48
Ninety-two freshmen began college careers on the Goshen College cam-
pus last fall. The bewilderment of Freshman Days. with their barrage ol'
tests, formal receptions, new faces, strange dialects. and unpronounceable
home-towns, soon gave way to an understanding ot' college routine and
genuine long-term friendships, The YPCA welcome. the enthusiasm which
accompanied the literary solicitations, the memorable freshman banquet,
the November hobo party. and the unrecorded dorm sessions-all are now
a living history. Six new students joined the class at the opening of the
second semester, but the enrollment remained at ninety-two, for the draft
had claimed several freshman men.
The days ahead will be days of vital decisions. The seriousness and
uncertainty of world conditions foreshadow great responsibilities for this
Class of 1948. But with the development and growth that should be theirs
by graduaton time, they hope to say with Rupert Brooke, "God be thanked,
who has matched us with this hour."
First HUIIU' Short, Burkhart, Sloat, Weber, Luntz, Ilerstine, 0'Connell, G. Martin, G.
I-Iershberger, L. Eshlemzin, Leasu, J. llflartin, R. Iishlemun, Albert Miller.
Su-owl Row: Lerner. Cressinun, Yoder, Hartzler, Ilriver, Hershberger, Witmer, Bender,
Umhle, Wenger, Iloyer, llunn, Erb, Ilolirer, Wincy, Seider.
Thin! Ruze: Ki-oh, I. Springer, M. Bauer, Busby, Hershey, Il. Dlosser, Zehr, S. F. Miller,
O. E. Miller, O. I'Iershberg'er. M. Fiyler, Zuercher, McKibhin, Kesler, A. Wenger,
Perry, L. Springer, Weaver, E. Martin.
Fourlll Razr: I.. Yoder, Canen, E. Miller, Alvina Miller, Shirey, P. Miller, C. Blosser,
I. Hostetler, Eichclberger, Stoltzfus, Plank, Holdeman, M. Graber.
Fifth Hunt' J. Hostetler, A. Ginder, V. Ginder, Birkey, Cutrell. Shrock, Brenneman,
Swzirtzendruber, Sutter, ll. Martin. Johns, U. Byler, Conrad, Scott, Tyndale, Eimen,
Juntz, Hohleman, I.e Count, Iluth Martin.
Sixth Row: Hunsperger, Il. Ryler, Yorily, Fisher, G. Yoder, Ii. Bauer, IP. Byler, Wiebe,
Gerber, Grotf, IP. Miller, Friesen, Good.
Srrrntlf Ifofr: King, F. Bylcr, Maxwell, Keller, Ulrich, Hair, Lauver. Studer, Lederacli,
Hertzler, Il. Yoder, Hcatwole, Horst, Leutlierinun, W. Wenger, Robert Martin,
White, Stull, W. Miller, Habeggzir.
Summer sessions have been at regular part ot' Goshen College since
ISHS, when the college wus still in Elkliart. The mnin purpose of these
summer sessions has been to provide training for teachers. The sessions
were also conducted for regular college students who wished to remove de-
ficiencies or earn advance credits. and for high school students who could
earn college credit during the summer. Often specialists were engaged to
give lectures on the methods of teaching. In 1922 the college first offered 21
six-weeks spring term which synchronized with the lust six weeks ot' school.
Tezichers whose schools dismissed early and others who could not attend
during the regulur year could ezirn six hours ol' credit at that time. They
usually remained in school during the nine to eleven weeks of summer
Summer sessions continued in this manner until 19-12, when the accel-
erated 1JI'Og'l'2lHl was introduced. In that year there was an intersession
between the spring semester and the summer session, and at post-session
-1 ust after the summer session. This arrangement enables students to earn
a full semester's credits during the summer.
ldirst Rule: Sclirecli, Ilvler, Springer, lluyer, S. I". Miller, Weaver
Nw-mul Illia-1 l'Islilemaii. I.e1lei':1cli, l.t'lltlll'lll'lilll, Iii-iiilcr, Alartin, W. Hiller
Summer Y. P. C. A. Cabinet
Y. KI. I". A. Y. XY. t'. A.
President ,. l'aul Lezitlierinaii l,urett1i Spriiiggei'
Secretary, , . Y.l'.K'.A. Sarah Frances Miller
Treasurer - . Y.P.l.'.A. Ituliert Martin
Flxteiisimi tfummittee . Paul Leileracli Varul livler
llevotiunal Cunmiittee , Lester lislilemau Qllarv .lu Scliruck
Social Cuniinittee .,. Williui' Hiller l'1Li'ulyii Weaver
Spuiisup. WW, llr. Paul Bm-iiilei' Miss lluver
Previous tu the summer of lil lil there was no organized summer Y.P.
C. A. In 19.123, when the accelerated pi'ug'i'ain ol' the school was in its sec-
ond year. the summer school enrollment increased to such an extent that an
Organization was needed which would functifm tlii'oi1g'limit the summer.
This need was hrouglit l.Jef01'e the Religious Life C'ummittee and they agreed
that the Y. P. t'. A. should function during' the summer sessions as well as
during the regular sclioel year. The crmmiittee appointed a president and
vice-president for the inter-, summer-, and post-sessions. The president
and vice-president ol' the lirst summer Y. P. C. A. were llarxvin O'C'uimell
and Areta Graber respectively.
This organization is independent ol' the regular Y. P. t". A. and its set-
up is less elaborate. lt aims. limvever. to carry on the same vvorli as that
conducted bv the regular "Y": the extension work, the social activities. and
the devotional meetings.
The motto. "To lmmv lfhi-ist and to make Him knuxvnf' is a chal-
lenge to every Goshen Cullege student. The Y. P. tl. A. has endeavored to
make the Student feel more keenly his respunsiliility as a Christian wiwkei'
in all his activities, social as well as religious. Each student has an excel-
lent opportunity tu give his witness lm' Christ tlirougli this mgxaiiizatiuii.
is A , -
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- , girl- . 1 N-rea,
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God is holy and sovereign . . . the
world is desperately evil . . . God's
children, to experience the grace of
God and better fit themselves to
benent humanity, must separate
themselves from the evil in the
world . . . they must be conformed
to Christ and His Word. To Men-
nonites this has meant being sepa-
rate where necessary in worship,
business, culture and all phases of
living . . . maintaining the simple
Christian ways in rapidly changing
cultures . . . holding to the land be-
cause the land offers a consistently
adequate basis for this way of life
. . . being committed unto a high
level of spiritual living to attain
deeper spiritual power for the exe-
cution of a world mission . . .
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For God to See
HAROLD S. BENDER. Th.U.
llean of Bible School
w 'v ' '
il' or 5l'4'1l II Time' Us This
The Goshen College Bible School stands today at a strategic point in the
work ot' the Mennonite Church, l'or the world of today presents challenges
and at the same time applies pressures. such as have seldom obtained in
the entire four hundred years history ot' the church. The world lies before
us with all its desperate needs, and we have yet done so little to meet them.
We must enter many foreign and home fields with an enlarged missionary
enterprise and broadened ministry ol' witnessing through relief and service
that will demand a large and thoroughly prepared stali' of wo1'kers. We
are undergoing' powerful attacks l'rom the world about us which endanger
not only our great heritage ot' faith and life from our own past but the
very unity and existence ot' the Fhurch as an on-going' and effective instru-
ment for God and His Kingdom. To meet. these attacks we need a much
better equipped ministry in our churches, and an enriched spiritual experi-
ence through doctrine. devotion, and service on the part of all members.
The enlarged Bible School proerani at Goshen College has been called
into being' for such a time and such a need as this. The call is for the best
the church has to meet today's challenge, for men possessed ot' sound Bibli-
cal training, skill in applying' the the Gospel, a vision and a passion that
will give the best to Christ and His tlause and enduement by the Spirit of
God. May the su-1idi1i9,'i'o1'tli ol' such men and women be the service ot' our
llible School in the next fifty years.
-Hllrnlfl S. H1'l1rfe'f'.
W, X R L
. 1, .-Q. 4 ',,s M X .
,"i Q 'Y' Lew' 1-Q '
is fi X V' l - ., - !L
BIBLE SCHOOL FAi'l'LTY
John C. Wenger, Assistant Professor of Bihle anil Pliilosopliy: Th,ll., Zurich.
Sanforml C. Yoiler, Professor of Bihleg S.T.ll., tlormloiu lkll., Northern Baptist.
Paul BllllllltQ'43l'. Assistant Professor will Bihle: B.lP.. MA.. l'ennsylvania.
Harold S. Beniler, llean ofthe Bihle School, Professor of llihle and Cliureli History:
The Bihle School ol' Goshen College purposes to "teach the Word ot'
God as a means to a deeper Spiritual life and asa preparation i'or increased
usefulness in the l'hurch." ln this encleay'our, hoth faculty and students
unite that the Christ might he glorified in them and through them. The
Bible School group is made up ot' students pursuing' a one. two, or tive year
course, toward the Christian Workers' Certificate. and the Associate in
Art: in Bihle and Bachelor of Theology degrees respectively. The largest
group is the Th.B. group. a total oi' t'orty-live men and two women prepar-
ing' for full-time Fhristian seryiee in the home and foreign lielcl. Eleven
will ggracluate from the live-year program this year.
It is oi' interest to note the variety of students that make up the enroll-
ment of fifty-seyen in the Bible School. Eighteen are ordained men, some
ot' whom have been in the ministry for many years. Five oi' these are
missionaries on furlough representing' mission enterprises in Africa, lnclia.
China, and South America. With their valuable experience through their
years of service. they make an inestimahle contribution to the life ol' the
school and especially to those who still anticipate service in the Church.
The spirit ot' mutual helpfulness is fostered in an extra-curricular way
hy the Th.B. Fellowship. This organization provides much that signin-
cantly influences the spiritual life ot' those who attend.
Besides study and meditation for personal development. there are also
many opportunities for practical work. Students learn by participating
in the work of mission churches at East Goshen and Locust Grove, home
visitation, jail services. and gospel teams. Testimonies from students, as
well as general observation, indicate that these activities are very important
in the moulding ot' the Christian worker.
Bachelor of Theolcngy Graduates
I'nw-sim-xut ----- Frank Bylcl' Class Motto:
Ym- l,l'k'i1lt'Ilt - - - Paul Lanver Am1,aSSadm.S fm- Christ
S4-urn-Inr'x'-'l'wasL1l'm-1' - Iilclnn lllsser
l'AlXX'lll .-Xlclwlol' Fmnk Bylel,
LA" T"'E' a Bs. in Ed., B,A., Th.B
m""m"'u' "'f"l' Wes: Liberty. Ohio
WPYUIIVII GVOH' S. Jay Hostetlel'
I3.A.,'1'h.H. rd, HA., Th,B,
N1-xv lI11lNllLlI'g', Ontario Bjhayv India
r . I'
hm WL I Paul Lauvel'
"A" IM" B.A., Th.B.
Sl Ilan mx Ili 1lIH Uuartily Argentina
l7:ll'WiIl O'i'ul1l1vll Eldgn Higggy
B..-X., 'l'h.Il. B,A,Y Th,B,
Tfilllll. Uhiff He-sston, Kansas
VVilf'l'l'fl Ull'iL'll Glgn Yodel-
IZ.A.,'l'h.I1. v V BNA,-Y Th-B.
ifwzlvwlw, Hlirwis X UilI'4lt'll City, Missouri
First Raw: Gloria Martin, lilizabeth Frye, Maxine Kautfinan, listlier Sevits.
Swami' Ruux' Anna Marie Weaver, Hilda Iiixler.
Associate in Arts in Bible
The Associate in Arts in Bible was established in 191121 with the enlarge-
inent ofthe Bible School, replacing the l'oriner Christian Workers' Course.
This Cll1'1'lClll1ll11 is designed for persons interested in two years of college
edueation in preparation for Christian service.
Graduates for 1945:
Maxine Kautlinan, Goshen, Indiana
Gloria tMrs.1 Martin,1loslien, Indiana 1,Iannary, 19,1459
Esther Sevits, Fort Wayne, Indiana
Christian Wor'kers' Course
The Christian Workers' Course. consisting exclusively ol' llible work
and leading' to a eertilicate. is oifered for those who eannot spend more
than one year in college.
Students in 19,14-45:
Hilda Bixler, Dalton. Ohio
Elizabeth Frye, New Paris, Indiana
Anna Marie Weaver, lXIillersb1n'g', Ohio
HA., Th.B. iAuQ'ust,19-155
l!.N. La.lunta Mennonite
Selmnl of Nursing'
lfir-I l.'ffn': l'r1-siilc-nt li. li. Miller, livun H. S. Bender, Paul llininger, Szinfnrcl C. Yn-
ilei, li-xni li. llurlihart, John l'. Weiiiyi-in
N.,-.fini linux' l, llnstetler, Ifrzniz, Gloria llzirtin, Culp, KauH'man, Hernley, ll. Horst.
Blnyvr, White-l Johns, Fiye, l'lt'l'SlllN.'l'gL'1'l', Sz-yits, Bixler, YVeayer.
'l'liml I.'nn': llullmzin. O'Cnnnell, I". Ilyler, Luuyer, Koch, G. Yoder, Kisser, Almlerfer,
l'll'ieh, Gx'utl', J. Hnstetler.
I-'unrlli linux' llooil. Glen Martin, ll. llyler, li. Wielne, ll. Byler, Berg, Lefleracli, Yorcly.
Smith, NIL-l'1nmnun, King.
lfffllf Ifnn-: Snyder, llerstine, Hughes, Friesen, Wenger. Eaumun, W. illiller, Ives,
ll:-illy, A Wim-he.
Sffwlli l.'fm': Slnait, l'Im-inlerson, Keller, Stueler, Hair, R. Miller.
Th. B. Fellowship
ln Hi-tnlwiy 193333, the aclyziiu-efl Dihle students ol' Goshen College organ-
ized the tliuuliizite Circle for discussion and prayer. Two years later the
groiip was l't1fll'Q'illllZQfl to include not only Bible students hut also those who
wi-i-e iiiteiw-sterl in proinuting llihle study. This group, now known as the
llilwle Virele, continued until Noyeinlier. IEP-lil, when it disbanded at the re-
quest ol' the zidininistrut.inn to permit the issuing of zi charter to an organi-
zation in serve the needs oi' the uclyzniced Tl1.B. students. The name of this
ni-guiiizzilinii is the Th.B. Fellnwsliip. ln its bi-weekly meetings various
:isneeis und nrolmleins ol' the ministers life and work are discussed.
I ii-sul-'nts - liussa-ll lxrulmill
XW4' l l'4'sIil1'IllS ----
- - - f llvf-ylbL1l'll Grnlll
S, .Iny Hnste-tlei'
7 - - lmlwinAlilerfer
First Row: Frank Byler, Roy Koch. Paul Erb, Ira Johns, l'. A. Yoder, Irvin Burltliurt.
Ernest Miller, Lester Hershey, Hui-nlfl Bender, William Wenger.
Swmzfl Reich' Jonas Bontrager, N4l1'l1lll11 Weaver, Betty Garber. Viola Snieltzer, Yi-rmla
Smeltzer, Lois Nafzigeer, Lucille Zureher, lvniwwtlix' Snninier, lllullys Miller, Mabel
TlIfI'1l Huw: Clelanil Cotton, llaniel Znnlg, Helen Good, Thelma tlnetl. Yerfla Albreelit,
Ruth Liechty. Grace Stanini, Lon-lla l,erlermun, Loretta Yoder, Opal Culp, t'ui-nlyn
Kehr, Beulah Beck, Malyin Miller, Francis Freed.
Fourth Heir: Lester Mann, liileen Gnmi, lilizgihetli Seliroek, Betty Frey, Annu Mary
Hoehstetler, Elizabeth Yoder, Fannie Miller, Lola Gonil, Mary ltintumun, 1'len We-lily.
Gladys Stichter, Ethel llintumnn, Warren Shaum.
Fifth Heir: XYillar1l Sonnners, Kutlierine Nafziiger, Leota Wenger, Grace Nuiieiiialiei.
Esther Baumg'artner, Zelmzi Frey, l-'lorenre Stuutter, Ada Frey, Loretta Mayer,
Esther Miller, Miriam Kehr, Alta Grin-ser, Hziiuin- Culp, Harley lloiitrueer.
.'41'."tlf RlPll'.'I1Q'N'l Sluliatlifli, Albert Jones. Paul Feliniueltei', llelyin l-Iiesti, Ye-rnnn Yutzy.
Trennis Yoder. Wallace Yoder, Alfred Albreeht, Willnrfl tlontl, Glen tluinlen, .lnlin
Nunemaker, Alvin Kaufinan, -lohn Miller. Ki-nnetli Sineltzer, Henno Kziiittiiiqni.
The Wiiitei' Bible School
The Goshen College Winter Bible School had its beirinning at the Ellc-
hart Institute. Elkhart. Indiana. in January of the sehool year 185121-ltllul.
The school was the idea ot' John S. tfottiiiaii tdeeeasedl and ,Innzis S. Hartz-
ler. at that time president and secretary, respectively, nt' the lvoard ol' trus-
tees ot' the Institute. With the exeeption ot' the year 19221-34. the selinnl
has been in continuous operation, 12115 being' the t'nrty-liftli annual sessinii.
The early objective was to give ai Bible course "tor the benetit ol' thnrfe
who cannot take at enntinued course of study". The tirst eurrieuluin envi-
sisted ot' Church History, Church Doctrine. Sunday Sehool Normal Work.
and Bible Outlines. The following' year two courses were added. Missions
and Bible Lands. and since then the eurrieuluin has been adapted l'i-om time
to time to various needs and conditions. There have neyer been any educa-
tional requirements for entrance to the school. Since 192115 a diploma is
awarded to anyone who successfully completes three terms of .six weeks.
The school was directed by the college administration until the year
1935-36, when a principal and a secretary were appointed in order that the
work might be promoted more adequately. The average attendanee for the
six years 'rio-'35 was twenty-seven, and for the six years '36-',11 it was
eighty-two. The 1945 figure is seventy-tive.
"Brotherly love is shown in this
that we cheerfully bear one an-
other's burdens, not only in spirit-
ual matters, but also with temporal
gifts . . .", wrote Dirck Philips. To
the Anabaptists the Church was a
brotherhood of love. The true
brotherhood of man was as much a
part of their Christianity as was
the fatherhood of God over his
children. In the pioneer Mennonite
congregations in America each per-
son bore his neighbors burden.
They sought to give brotherhood
definite meaning in life rather than
in word by means of mutual aid
and the shariii of possessions.
" ,eop We believe
X J f ' This IS the time "when each shall
,, Y to another
gi?a.Qfi' Be as Christ would have him-
! brother unto brother."
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For God to See
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
l"frxf lffm-5 lluml, Prim-svn, Blil1ill!t'l', IW. Miller, XV. Mille-1', Martin.
Sffnml Ifmwf Ymwly, Us-111, I.wle1'z1ch, UZIUINLIH, BICCZIIUINOII.
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Firxf h'mr': Ile-1'sI1lwe-1'g'vr', Rush. Goml, Oycr, Hernlvy, Hf'1lIopete1'.
Suwffl lfmw: Hustvtlew, Gl'2lIDl'l', Nafzigx-1'. Shire-y, Erh.
Young Peoples Christian Association
Extension Committee - -
Devotional Committee - - -
Church Relations Committee
Mission Study Committee -
lVIemhei-ship Committee - -
Social Committee ----
Emergency Service Committee
Y. M. C. A.
Ilaniel Miller -
Glenn Martin -
Ford Berg - -
Paul Friesen -
Y. W. C. A.
The Young People's Christian Association was organized at the Elkhait
Institute in the winter of 1898, During the first few years the religious
life of the school was influenced mainly by J. Coffman and J. S. Hartzler.
The Y.P.C.A. was organized in response to appeals made by Coffman who
saw the need for a Student Christian Association. N. E. Byers was the
first president of' the Association.
The Y.P.C.A. was early divided into two sections: the Y.M.C.A. and
the Y.W.C.A., each having a complete organization and cooperating with
the other. During its infancy the Y.I'.C.A. functioned through three coni-
mittees-it is now composed of eight departments.
A deep missionary spirit was evident in the Y.I'.C.A. from the beginning,
and many pioneer Mennonite missionaries went from the organization into
the foreign field.
Gospel teams have been sent out regularly to nearby and distant
churches. For years a gospel team was sent every week to the White Cross
Mission in Elkhart. Cottage visitation, services at the County Jail and
County Home, and mission Sunday School activities have formed part ol'
the extension program. In 1905 and again in H3130 a Sunday School was
conducted in the East Goshen Public School building. In 19231 a Sunday
School was opened on the North Side at 127 Crescent Street. From this
beginning the thriving North Goshen Mennonite Church has developed.
In 19-12 a Sunday School was established in East Goshen, and a few months
later a school was opened in the Locust Grove community near Elkhart.
These schools are ope1'ated entirely by students.
The morning watch periods in the dormitories. morning devotions,
prayer meetings, Thursday devotionals, and periodic socials have continued
to be a vital part of the life ofthe campus. The Mission Study and Bible
Study Committees arranged for evening classes in their fields for many
years, although more recently the Bible Study Committee was discontinued.
The annual mission drives have raised thousands of' dollars to support mis-
An Employment Coimnittee functioned until 19336 when the Adminis-
tration assumed the direction of the work program. In the same year a
Church Relations Committee was formed which has been active in helping
Mennonite students appreciate the distinctive doctrines ol' the Mennonite
Church. Emergency Service is a war-time innovation.
The Y.P.C.A. with its broad program and its motto "to Know Christ
and to Make Him Known." exists to challenge students to devote them-
selves to the task of making the will of Christ effective among men. It
has been the most influential organization on the campus throughout the
history of the college.
EAST GOSHEN STAFF
lfirsf Roux' Hershey, Hollopeter, Friesen, Berg, Zeiset, Hostetler, Ti'oyer.
Sw-,mul Roux' Good, Roth, Byler, Buckwalter, Horst, Bauman, llerstine.
Tlfml Hull? Hahcgger, Ulrich, Leflerach, Yoder, Hess, Groff.
East Goshen Mission
October 18. 1944, is the anniversary of the East Goshen Sunday School,
which was begun as a special project of the Y.P.C.A. Professor Paul Min-
inger, religious advisor, and Roy Roth, then Extension Committee chair-
man, were iniiuential in making this mission possible.
Since its iirst meeting, at which 26 East Goshen residents were present,
additional activities have been undertaken. Evangelistic services have been
held periodically. February 6, 19-14, a new basement auditorium was dedi-
cated for the growing work. Community homes are visited each week, In
their weekly club meetings the boys raised a missionary potato garden and
participate in sports and woodworking. The junior girls meet for hand-
c'rat'ts, while the intermediate group has enjoyed candy making, sports in
the college gymnasium, and vesper services in the Chapel Hall. Activities
such as these have made a strong positive contribution to the work, for in
becoming better acquainted with the children, their individual needs have
been made evident.
Supcrintenflcnt - - Ford Berg
First seniester - - Howard Good
Second seinester - Marian Hershev
LOCI 'ST GROVE STAFF
First Row: Sommers, Erb, Sevits, Krabill. L, Graber, Blosser.
Scroml H4lll'.' Keller, Hcrshbergier, G. Graber. liash, Hcrnley, Milli-r.
Third Ron-: Hair, Yoder, Huebner, Bauinan, Ahlerfcr.
Locust Grove Mission
The Locust Grove Sunday School is a student project under the direction
ot the Extension F0ll1I1lltt96 ot' the Y.P.C.A. l.ocust Grove is a settlement
of about 40 homes, 21,2 miles south ot' Elkhart and 12 miles northwest ol'
Goshen. The present building is owned by the Mennonite Board ot' Educa-
tion. The work has been supported by contributions from the local Indi-
ana churches and other interested friends.
Since the opening service on February 28, 19121, the yvork has been
growing steadily, until at the present time Locust Grove is really a small
congregation of thirty baptized members. The Sunday School not only
serves the community, but it also Hives the students of the College an
opportunity to do practical Christian work.
Services are held each Sunday morning, every second Sunday evening,
and on Wednesday evening. On Saturday afternoon supervised club ac-
tivities are provided for the children. During the past year a special
monthly meeting for the mothers ol' the community has also been held.
,,,. 5 A :.V, . , .... .
,3 5- Superintendent - - lvussell kl'liblll
"" - . .
' ,Ziff ii' . .
' . 5 First semester - llicliard Huebner
v . Zwazi-2533 .N ..
X s WW? gi e. 3,395.3 M
5,55 s Second semester - Geraldine Gross
X . i?t..ssss
K - 'gzrxfp if X
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A . Q.. my t. 3
a -fs -
I-'root Row: Miller. Kreiiler, Hollopeter. Weaver. Schertz, Krahill.
Sw-fool Rulfl' Ilair. Stahl, Troyer, Blishler. Hostetler. Miss Iloyer, Lederach.
Christmas vacation ol' 1912 marked the beginning ol' a new experience
for a small group ol' students, for it was in that year that the Extension
Department oi' the Y. P. C. A. first. sent out a gospel team from Goshen
College. The growing spirit of service and a demand for religious activity
were responsible l'or this new venture,
The first gospel team, which was made up of tour young men, journeyed
to the Harker Street Church in Vistula, Indiana, where they conducted a
series ot' meetings which lasted ten days. Each evening the men conducted
childi'en's services and Bible study groups, emphasizing an evangelistic
appeal. Approximately forty conversions resulted from these meetings,
and two members of the gospel team continued to work with the church
:it that place.
Since then, gospel teams have gone from Goshen College nearly every
year to witness for the Gospel. Students welcome this opportunity to es-
tablish new contacts and better fellowship with the churches of our con-
stituency. In some years, as many as live groups have been sent to various
places. Gospel teams have visited churches as far west as Kansas, as far
north as Ontario, and as 'far east as I'ennsylvania.
In the past year three gospel teams were sent out by the Extension Com-
mittee ol' the to visit churches in Pennsylvania and the Middle West.
The Sophomore Girls' Quartet, with Professor Erb, gave several programs
in Indiana and Illinois: the Junior Girls' Quartet visited congregations in
northeastern Ohio, accompanied by Miss Royerg and a men's quartet made
a tour through southwestern Pennsylvania and eastern Ohio. The theme
ot' the programs given by these teams was: "Follow me. and I will make
you iishers of men".
These annual trips serve several purposes. Through them, the students
of Goshen College and the churches which make Goshen College possible,
have come to a better understanding and appreciation of each othe1'. Many
congregations looli l'oi-ward to these inspirational visits of student gospel
teams. And finally, gospel teams have provided an opportunity for those
who go out to witness lor Christ in a very real way.
im- .f-gsm, K
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Sunday School dismissed Locust Grove coiigmegiatioii
Eastern Gospel Team Ohio Gospel Team
Illinois Gospel Team P1'ima1'y classg News quurtvt
Class at Locust Grove East Goshen llichaiwl and his boys
. pf .I 2
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s. H5-LL, 'Ei' '
Jesus came into the world with
the nature of God, not to be minis-
tered unto but to minister: He
founded a faith of redemption, love,
and service. We came into the
world with nothing . . . we continu-
ally receive from our society . . . we
are impelled to add to the spiritual.
intellectual, and material wealth of
the world by the burden of our ob-
ligation, the urge of the need, and
the love of Christ. The Christian
imperative involves a service that
includes all humanity, a service
that is habitual, a service whose dy-
namic lies in a vision of G0d's pur-
poses in creation. Personal holi-
ness is not an end . . . it is a means
to serve and give and give without
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or God to See
Wilbur Miller, Mary Ii. Nafziger, Harold Ilauman, Ilorothy Horst, Professor Minineer
o e ,
Chiistian W orkeis Band
President --------- ---- H arold Bauman
Vice President - - Wilbur Miller
Secretary - - - - Mary K. Nafziger
Fourth Menibci' - - - - llorothy Horst
Sponsor ----4--------- Professor Mininger
The Christian XVorkers' Hand, which had its beginning' in 1914, chose
"The Evangelization of the World in This Generation" for its motto. This
was later changed to "The Evangelization of the World."
The objectives formed by the Band in its beginning' have been retained
through the years: ll to encourage a deep missionary spirit: BJ to cause
every Christian student, in deciding his or her life's work, to face the call
lo home and foreign missions: :U to study the qualilications of successful
workers: -13 to seek to have students. after the above consideration, to
definitely volunteer for some special phase of Christian work.
The Iland still conducts a prayer meeting' on Wednesday morning and
cooperates with the Y. P. C. A. Extension Committee in doing' visitation
work. In this way each member has an opportunity to receive practical
experience in Christian se1'vice.
The leading' topics through the years have been concerned with foreign
and home missions, the qualifications of a Christian worker, hoyv to know
that we are called, and choosing' one's life work. The theme for the pro-
erainqa this year has been "Opportunities for Service."
Pnfsirimmt Millvr, Iflm-4-1.uv Nufzip ','1 -11 lhm NIL-1'111nn1fm. lluth ELXUIULIII
Foreign Missicms Felkbwship
Pl'csi1Ie-ut ---------- - - Ilwn BIv1'n111111m1
Vice P1'Qsi1h-nt - - l"!m-4-114-v Nufzipgm'
St'Cl'L'flll'j' - - - - Ruth Bznumun
Sllunswl' -----'--------- I"1'vsi1h-nt Miller'
The FOl'0ig'H X'v0llIltt'Cl' Ihmcl was wgrmlixccl in 1899. Vpuu the 1ne1'g'i11g'
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BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Firsl ffoii-5 L'nible, Hersliliierger, Bender, Yoder, Hertzler, Wenger.
Swann! Row: Krabill, Alderfer, Fressinan, Byler, Springer.
Mennonite Historical Society
Preisdent -------------- Harold S. Bender
Vice President - - Guy F. Hershberger
Secretary - - ---- John Umble
Treasurer -------------- John C. 'Wenger
Fifth Member ------------ Sanford C. Yoder
The Mennonite Historical Society was organized in the spring of 1921
to encourage research in the various fields of Mennonite history, to collect
material for the Mennonite Library. and to encourage the publication of
original, historical data concerning the lilennonites. After having strug-
gled along for a few years, the Society reorganized in October, 1924, with
an enrollment of forty per cent of the faculty and students. Professor H.
S. Render was elected president and has continued in that office to the
During the next few years, by making summer trips through Pennsyl-
vania, Ohio, and Ontario, the president of the Society was able to add to
the library hundreds of rare old books as well as pamphlets, almanacs, and
various types of printed reports. By 1930 the library had acquired ap-
proximately 1500 volumes besides many manuscripts and other rare items.
ln 1927 the Society began publication of The iilcmmiiftc Qzmrterly Rc-
w1'c1i'. ln 12329 it published Tico Cciififrics of Amerfccrn JIUIZIIOIIIDILG Litera-
fiiwc, 1727-1!1,,'N, A BiIi1i'nyrupliy. by Harold S. Bender: this was the first
volume of the series Sfziflics in Aimhrrp1'fst mul Flleiznmzftc History. By
means of its publications, the Society has been able to encourage and pro-
mote the study, interpretation, and publication of various aspects of Ana-
baptist tliought and culture.
Fi-uni the begiiniing, one of the principal activities of the Society has
been the presentation ol' programs and lectures dealing with phases of
Mennonite and Anabaptist history, life, and culture. During the current
year, llr. J. Winfield Fretz presented an illustrated lecture on Mennonite
Volfiiiizatifiii in Mexico and Professor Art Sprunger delivered an illustrated
lecture nn Pennsylvania German art.
DO.-XRD OF DIRECTORS
First Row: Florence Nafziger, Elaine Soniiiii-rs, llarwin Uicllllllvll, llicliartl Yoiwly,
limlwin Alilerfer, Catlieriiie Hernley.
Secoml Hunk' Ilr. Paul Ilciuler, llean lirm-itler, J. U. ifressiiiun, llr. G. F. He1'sl1berg'n-r.
Prcsidciit - ------'----- llicliard Yordy
Vice President - - - Darwin O'Coi1nell
Secretary - - A - - - V - - Elaine Sonnners
Treasurer ------------- flLltilt'l'iIlE' Hernley
It is just a decade since the tloshen Folleee Peace Society was orgaii-
ized in 19255, with Carl Kreider as its first president. Tlll'0ll1Ill0l.lt the ten
years of its existence. it has been the aiin of the Peace Society to strengtlien
within its nienibersliip the conviction of our Mennonite T'Ol'L'i'2ltl10l'S that
C'hrist's disciples should "follow peace XYitll all men."
Typical subjects which haye been discussed in its nieetings are Peace
Action i11 Case oi' War, Mennonite Peace Principles and Practices tlirougli
the Centuries, The Nonresistant tlhristiaii and Civilian Iilefense, The Bibli-
cal Basis for Noiiresistance. Biblical Noiiresistance and Modern Paciiisin.
and Nonresistance i11 Action.
A major accomplishnient ot' the Society has been the establislinient ot'
a special peace sheli' in the library. On this shell' are appi-oxiinately -loo
books relating to the problems ol' peace. The peace shelf' is e11larg'ed each
year hy purchases and by the gift of a few yolunies f1'o111 the Carnegie En-
dowment for lnternatioiial Peace. The Society also eiicourages Blennonite
students to undertake scholarly studies which will nialce a coiitributioii to
Mennonite peace literature. During the past year a book by Dr. Guy F.
H9l'Sl1lJGl'g'Q1', chairnian oi' tl1e board of directors, was published. This
volume, entitled Uhr, Pcrfww, und Noiircsfsffoir-c, is already recognized as
the i'o1'e111ost book coiicerniiig' the position of the Mennonite cliurch on the
question ot' noiiresistance.
The Peace Society is o11e ot' the few Ol'5IZlI1iZi1tiOllS of the campus to
which both students and faculty nienibers belong: It holds 111o11tl1ly 111eet-
ings and presents a special chapel Dl'Og'l'iUN each Armistice Day. This year
the speaker was Don Sniucker.
At a ti111e wl1e11 the young people oi' the world are being taught to hate.
the Peace Society is cl1alleng'i11g them to follow the way of peace.
-131 if .i if- . . I-1s' ,,,j .33 T 1
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VESPICIIIAN - AIIISLPHIAN I
lfirsl lion-: Wasilla, lirinklow, Gooilell, lilly, Wenger, IP. Miller, Hollopeter, Horst, Drunk,
Litwiller, Zehr, Ifrziuz, Somniers, Hostetler.
Ncronfl I-tow: llesehly, Holoway, I.. tlraher, Troyer, Folic, Plank, Barton, White, G. Gra-
her. Dayton, earlier, Whipstock, Ileer, Alexander, Illosser.
Tloril Roux' Marner, llerstine, W, Yoder, IC. Hartman, S. Miller, Haarer, Lerner, Bir-
key, Iiseh. Jeuuingrs, Ilotll, G. Hartman, Hiestanll, Herr. Gerie:
lf',iurt!f fflllff W. Miller. Greiner, llalne-e'e'er, C. Weaver. Iireifler, Hertzler, Berkman,
Iiuckwalter, G. Miller, Cfuirzul, P. Yoder, Yorlly, Hess, Henderson.
l'ffflf Roni' Ilyler, llisser, ll. X oder, l.auver, S. IVeaver. Stu-ler, Bair, Bender, Nafziger,
Vesperian Literary Society
President - - I-'irst Semester, Wilma Hollopeter
President - - - - - - - Second Semester, Ruth Kreider
The strictly feminine conversation sounded foreign that Monday even-
ing: the absence ot' masculinity was sharply evident. It seemed a strange
assembly. llut stranger still it seemed when a young lady arose, and, in
very feminine tones, called the meeting' to order. This was the nrst meet-
ing' ol' the Philomathean Society, a new literary group for women, devel-
oped from the Ifllkhart Institute Literary Society in 1899.
For two years the Philomatheans were active in the literary life on the
campus. But as more women enrolled and as the academy grew, it became
evident that one grou p could not adequately meet the needs oi' both academy
and college women. In 15901 the academy women. therefore, withdrew
from the Philomatheans and organized two independent ,e'roups, one ol'
which was named the Yesperian. The Vesperian Society carried on for
nearly twelve years when another great change shook the literary Set up.
The increased enrollment made it impossihle for one literary to meet the
needs ol' all the women of the college. Thus it was that in April, 1914, the
Yesperian Society, as we know it today, became one of the college literary
Each year since her hirth. the Vesperian Society has contributed to the
eolli-ee progfrani ol activity and service. For many years she has sponsored
the Women's lriscussion Vontest, and each year she undertakes some major
project, ever striving' to gflY1'L'XlJl'CSSIOII to her motto, "EXeelsiol'."
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AVON - AURORA I
First Hole: G. Yoder, Farmwald, M. Plank, Beachy, S, Plank, J. Yoder, Shoup, M. Yoder,
Nafziger, High, E. Miller, Bontrager.
Su-fnifl Row: S. Hostetler, Getz, Bender, Gross, Barkey, M. Hostetler, Steede, lVIiriam
Kauifmann, Mast, Maxine Kauffman, Oyer, D. Miller, Krabill,
Thin! How: Sloat, Wiebe, Abel, Schrock, Harnish, L. Yoder, Swartzendruber, Schertz,
Moyer, Litwiller, llohrer, lloeschley, Birkey, Gerber.
I"ourfli Roi:-: Hershberger, Ulrich, Horst, Koch, Lcrlerach, Heatwole, Helbling, Fisher,
Friesen, Martin, King.
Avon Literary Society
President --'------- First Semester, Joan Yoder
President --------- Second Semester, Carol Schertz
The first regular meeting of the Avon Literary Society was held in the
Elkhart Institute, November 4. 1901. Although the work was rather new
to most of the members, yet "being desirous of obtaining' the culture due to
literary work and the training for life's duties, believing' that organized
ctfort is conducive to the best results and asking the Guidance of Divine
Providence" they launched out in their new field of work. with Alta Kurtz
as the tirst president.
With a splendid spirit of cooperation and work. the organization grew
until in 1920 there were forty-one members. As the years passed a marked
development was noticed in the work. The motto, "Esse quam videri."-
"To be rather than to seem"-has become a part of each member as all
have worked together to develop their literary talents.
This year, too, the Avons have found real satisfaction. as they together
achieved a successful year in athletics, intersociety debates, and forensics.
Such activities throughout the year justify the existence of social organiza-
tions in a busy school curriculum.
Through the years members have gone out from the society into the
world to serve as teachers, nurses, missionaries, and home-makerssseach
one better able to fill her position because of the motto she has upheld.
Today we are still bound by a tie which can never be severed. The name
"Avon" shall always bring pleasant memories to those who have the privi-
lege ol' claiming' it.
AVON - AVROHA II
First Row: Litwiller, Weaver, Miller, A. Miller, Ilauinan, Meliriiiiiioii, Il. Yurler,
J. Miller, Trump, Erb.
5e"v1n1r1Rou'.' ll. Bvler, Schroek, P. Hostvtler, F, llarlicv, lloose, Holelcinaii, I'own-ll, Ida
Hostetler, Craeer, Hershlierg'ci'. Short.
Third Rnzw: Garher, Sehertz, J. Yoder, Yurrly, llowse-y, ll:-arlrick, Wir-lie, II. Yoder,
Martin, O. Barkey, Hartzler.
Fourth Row: C. Hostetler, Keller. ll. Hosts-tleig F. liyler, Hur-liner, Iierry, Hi-rtzler,
J. Hostetler, Il. Miller, Hallman.
Aurora Literary Society
President - - First Seinester, Hai-ulil Bauman
President - - Second Semester, Ralph Gerher
Soon alter the opening of the Elkhart Institute, the tirst. literary so-
ciety was organized. This org'anization, known as the Institute Literary
Society. held its meetings every Friday at 7 :Sill p.m. The pulilic was in-
vited to take part. Because ot' the resulting' large mcmlmership, the students
received a limited amount ot' practice in delrating' and public speaking.
Therefore the Cieeronian Debating' Cluh was organized September 27. ISHS.
This club grew, however. until the need lor a new division again hecaine
imperative. The subsequent division. made on November 14, ISSHSI, was
executed to prevent any relatives or room-mates from lielonging' to the
same society. The two grroups were called the North Side and South Side.
On December 11, 1899, the nineteen North Side members adopted a new eon-
stitution and a new name-Aurora Literary Society.
In the years that followed various situations aifected the development
ot' the Aurora Society: the offering ot' a full tour-year college course in
1909: the influenza epidemic of 19183 the transition from a three-term to
a two-semester program: the year ot' suspended activities in 19233-21.
The Auroras ot' today pledge themselves to the task of continuing the
spirit ofthe society as it was lived by its founders. and as so well expressed
in the motto "Forward"
First Row: Y. Blosser, Snyder, Stahl, Hollopeter, K-. Miller, Professor Walter Yoder,
Barkey, Schrock, Hostetter, Weaver, P. Yoder, Friesen.
Sccoml Row: C. Hostetler, O'Connell. A. Miller, Graber, F. Yoder, L. Blosser, E. Lit-
willer. C, Byler, F. Hostetler. Mishler, King, Habegger, Wenger.
Tlfiru' Roux' F. Byler, ll. Byler, ll. Miller, Barton, Shoup, H. Schrock, Over, L, Litwiller,
White, Greiner, Hess, Bair.
I"u14rfl1 Roll? Il. Byler, VV. Miller, Croyle, M. Nafziger, lluckwultcr. Kreider, Schcrtz,
Horst, F. F. Nafzicer, ll. Hostetler, Huebner, l,ederach.
A Cappella Chorus
P11-sirlcnt - - - - - - - David Bvler
Vice President - - - Carolyn XVCRIVEI'
Business lVI:1nzug'cr ---' Wilbur Miller
Director ------------ Professor Walter Yoder
Music has always been a vital part ol' Goshen College. Even during the
lirst year oi' Elkhart lnstitute, classes in advanced chorus work were of-
fered. In 111115 the Handel Oratorio Society was organized, a musical so-
ciety ofthe city oi' Goshen, whose aim was to promote interest in the study
of great works ol' sacred music. lts members practiced at the college and
allowed college students to participate. Handel's Illcssfnlz, which has since
become a Christmas time tradition, was sung' for the lirst time that year.
The Philharmonic Chorus, which was similar to the Handel Oratorio So-
ciety, was organized in 15115. Each of these societies often used outside
talent for soloists.
The lirst A Cappella Chorus as it is known today was organized in 1918.
The aim ol' this chorus has been to sing' without accompaniment more of
the sacred music, chorals, anthems, and oratorios, from the classic com-
posers and more ol' the great hymns of our church. Each program is
planned to lead the audience in a worship service.
The A Cappella Chorus took its first tour in 19235. Such tours, which
give the chorus something to look l'orward to and provide incentives for
harder work, have been discontinued because of transportation restrictionsg
but they will be resumed as soon as possible.
Truly, Goshen College has been "ever sing'ing"' and may she never cease
to sing: "as unto the Lord."
-,Q fe- v 1.7-.I
First Row: Professor Yoder, K. Hiller, Hollopeter, Shoup, Barliev, F. Yoder, lirb,
Sommers. Iloesehley, A. Scliroek, We-avi-r, Misliler.
Second Row: Stahl, Carper, L. Graber, lllosser, llohrer, llotli, P. Hostetlcr, Hostettcr.
Kauffman, lVI. Yoder, White.
Tliirfl Roux' D. Miller, Barton, l'onrz11l, Ilohn, Se-vits, ll. Schrock, J. Yoder, Iiyler, Yake.
Eash, F. Hostetler, F. Nafziuer.
l"o111't'l1 Row: Hucliwalter, M. Nafziger, fl. Klrzilwr, lireitlcr, l'l, Litwillcr, Schertz.
Brunk, L. Litwiller, Horst, Hn-rtzler, 49. Miller.
The pioneer group in ladies' chorus work at Goshen lfollegre was the
Ladies' Choral Society ot' 1904, with F. Henry Smith as director. Mem-
bership was limited to twenty students and teachers ol' the College who
could pass an examination in sight reading:
Only scattered facts are available for the next. several years:
1917: Twelve members in the Ladies' Hlee Ulubg director,
1920: Nine engagements during the season.
1921: Presented a program including readings and violin and
Ladies' Chorus, as it is known today, began in 1925 with sixteen mein-
bers and Professor Blough as director. The orgzanization has been con-
tinuous since 1927 when B. F. Hartzler became the director.
By 1929 the chorus had thirty-two members. In this year the examina-
tion on tone-quality and the ability to sight read was abandoned. and all
who had a deep interest in choral work were included. Two years later
the examinations were again held as a requirement for entrance.
Under the direction of VValter E. Yoder tsince 19327, the chorus has
continued to grow, not only in size, but also in its scope of service. In
1935 the Ladies' Phorus went on a tour for the first time as a part ot' the
A Cappella Chorus. For the next tive years similar trips were made until
wartime restrictions ended extended chorus tours.
The present chorus, with a membership ol' fifty, is the largest in the
history of the school.
First Roux' Gerig, Zehr, Holaway. We-ldy, Smith, Esch, Professor Hartzler, Bontrager,
ll. Alderfer, A. Weaver, Wenger.
Srcfmfl Razr: Di-tweiler, J. Birkey, Garber, M. Miller, Yoder, Yarns, Rowsey, Farm-
wald, A. Wiebe, IC. Miller, Mast, M. Hostetlcr, Plank, Bixler, Blosser.
Tlfirfl Hou-5 ltayton, Gross, P. Yoder, Bender, Litwiller, Mann, Steede, Hartman,
Birkey, D. Moyer, R. Hostetler, Schrock, E. llerstine, Hiestand,
Ifnllrfli Kozfx' Nafziger, David Miller, D. Derstine, Yordy, M. Moyer, S. Schrock, Jen-
nings. Herr. Yake, Clemens, Hartman, Headrick. Good.
Idifrlf How: S. Weaver. E. Alderfer. Berg. L. Brenneman, Berkman, Schertz, S. Miller,
Barkey, Roth, Richard, Swartzendruber, A. Brenneman, llonald Miller, Brubaker.
Si..-rl, Razr: Hershberger, Heatwole. Ebersole, Leatherman, J. Hostetler, Keller, Hertz-
ler, Studer, Berry, Lauver, li. Wiebe, Ulrich, Henderson.
President - - ---- Donald Berry
Secretary - - ------ Clara Esch
Director ------------ Professor B. F. Hartzler
The Collegiate Chorus was just organized in the fall of 1938 as an or-
ganization for those persons who were interested in singing but were not
members oi' the A Cappella Chorus. John Duerkson was the first director:
since then Dr. Paul Bender, Prot'essor Paul Erb. and Professor B. F. Hartz-
ler have held that position.
Each year the Collegiate Chorus joins the A Cappella in presenting the
Messiah at Christmas time. It has also helped sing other oratorios and
has annually given one or two programs ol' its own.
Since the A Cappella Chorus has been primarily for upper classmen
during the last three years, the Collegiate Chorus has become mainly a
freshman chorus fin 19-121-4-I it was a freshman ladies' chorusj. How-
ever. membership is not limited, and this year the Collegiate Chorus swelled
beyond any former membership records.
With Professor Hartzler as director and Myra Roeschley as accompan-
ist, the chorus this year was profitable for all its members. The personnel
averaged sixty in number. Activities included several well received pro-
grams and some grand fun at the chorus outing early in the fall. Every
member recalls with pleasure and satisfaction the joys which the beautiful
harmony afforded him during the yearka harmony to which diligent prac-
tice, well-chosen music. and an excellent director contributed.
F1I'.4fHllll'f Beer, O. llarkcy, Dyler, Hollopctcr, Miss Wyse. Ruth, lt. Miller. Plank.
SCr'nr1iIHo1r'.' llayton, llrabcr. llohrer, lf. llarkey, Sliiri-y, Yoilcr, llarton, Hernley,
Tliirri Razr: K. Miller, llicharrl, Powell, Schertz, Swai'tzenil1'l1bc1', Hcatlrick, Hoi-51,
Home Economics Club
Presitlcnt - - - ---- - - - WilmaHollniu-ter
V106 Pl'eSi4lc1it - - - - l'llUl'4'llCt'lzUll1
Secretary-Treasurer ------- - - - Carolyn Ilylcr
In the spring of 15128, Miss Edith Witmer. head ol' the home economics
department. together with those girls who were especially interested in
home economics. felt that there should be some kind ot' organization in
which they could get together and become better acquainted with their
field ot' work. A t'ter several meetings, the Goshen College Home Economics
Club was organized but no active work was undertaken until the fall ol'
As in 1928, the purpose ot' the llome Economics Club remains as stated
in the constitution, "to develop a professional spirit among the members
and to keep in touch with the current topics ol' the home economics world."
When it was organized, the club had nine active and three associate
members and was sponsored by Miss Witmer. Since that time, the club
has grown and this year, under Miss Olive Wyse's guidance. it has twenty-
tive active members. The club has become an important part ot' the extra-
curricular activities ot' Goshen College.
Through the years. the Home Economics Club has offered a variety ot'
interesting topics discussed in unusual ways and from new angles. The
girls have had the advantages ot' instruction in various crafts and ot' demon-
strations of many ofthe domestic arts. They have seen educational pic-
tures and have been told ot' the home economics arts of other countries.
Membership in the Home Economics Club gives those who are interested
a broader knowledge ot' the general field and future ot' home economics.
First Ifozlz' Hernleyl, Hll.'l'SlllTC'l'Q'9l', Hal1eg'g1'ei',VTroyer, Professor Suflermann, R. Yoder,
Horst, Brunk, Litwiller, M. A. Hostetler, Geritr, Sommers.
Sf-fulfil Role: L. Graher, Marner, Dayton. Bohn. F, lloth, Byler, G. Graher, R. Roth,
White. Il. Moyer, Bender, L. Yakc, li. Schroek.
Thin! How: A. Sehroek, Folk, Barton, lloose, Grieser. I". Nafziaw-r, Schertz, Berkman,
Moyer, Harltey. lloris Miller, E. Yake, Erh.
l'l1llII'f!l Hair: Getz, A. Miller, Leatherman, Wenger, Heatwole, Bauman, W. Miller,
llavid Miller, F. Hostetler. Ilonald Miller, Martin.
Fifth Roll? Brubaker, Henderson, flair, Stuiler, Lemleraeh, Hum-liner. ll. Nafziger, J.
President --------- --4-- l Richard Yoder
Vice President - -.---- llorothy Horst
Secretary - - ------- Mabel Brunk
Treasurers - - Ifllmer H2illtiQ,'Q't'l', Maxine Troyer
Sponsor ----------- Professor .laeoh Sudermann
"lt shall be the purpose ot' this society to: cultivate tluency ot' speech
in the German langruage: arouse an interest in the writers and an appre-
ciation ot' the rich literary productions found in the German language:
promote an appreciation of the German 'Kultur'." Forty-one German stu-
dents and taculty menibers interested in promoting these aims signed the
constitution founding' DcrIh'iu'sc1ir Verciiz in 1931. Jacob Suderniann was
the cluh's first president. and since 1910, professor and faculty sponsor.
The quality and variety of the monthly meetings have insured the active
interest ot' members no longer enrolled in German courses as well as of
lirst and second-year German students whose attendance is required. Mem-
hers have increased their verhal lluency and have become acquainted with
some ot' the hest German literature by participating in poetry reading' con-
tests. Presentation of a puhlic Christmas program by the second-year
students is a traditional annual higzhliglit. Scenes from "Die Heilige
St-hrit't" came to life as this year's students presented the story ot' the
Messialfs advent in song and Scripture.
By means of group singing' ot' German songs. studying ot' plays and
ballads. playing ot' informal German games. and other activities the club
has endeavored to increase language facility through self-expression and
to enrich the lives ot' its members tlirouirh sympathetic acquaintance with
the artistic and cultural heritage ot' the German-speaking people.
First Roux' Yoder, XVl'l12,'t'I', Slioup, Gooili-ll, Miss Gunileu, Brinkloxv, Byler. Kllllilllllllll.
Second Roux' Leist, XYliipstocl4, Meyer, Vleniens, lverstine, Beachy, lhilin, Stn-elle.
Tliirfl Roux' Esch, Powell, Hreim-i'. Weaver, Hostctlcr. Lerner.
Le Cercle Francais
President - V - - Julia Goodell
Vice President - - - Ivor-othy Shoup
Secretary-Treasurer - lil-gina Hrinklow
Siroiisoi' ----- 4--' W A - Miss Lois Gunilen
In order to increase interest in France and to create a deeper apprecia-
tion of her literature, ideals, and customs. Le Fercle Francais was organ-
ized on October 19, 19231, at an informal tea given by Miss Lydia Shenli.
The folloxving year a Petit Cercle was provided for the tirst year students
that they might become better prepared for nieinbership in Le Cercle Fran-
cais. It was not until 19337, however, that the club was granted a charter
stating' that Le Cercle Francais is authorized to continue its activities and
is recognized as a club by the faculty. ln 1910 an amendment was made
to the constitution so that all Freneli students, as well as any students who
had previously studied French, were eligible for inenibership.
Following Miss Shenli, Otto Ilinlcele and Miss Lois Gunden served as
sponsors and French instructors. Mrs. t'harles Shank lthe fornier Miss
Lydia Shenkj returned as sponsor when Miss llunden left to engage in
reliet' work in France. During' this period the club corresponded with
Miss Gunden and gained valuable inforination concerning France.
Having returned from France Miss Gunden resumed her sponsorship
of the club in 19441. The year's prograni consisted ot' imaginary journeys
throu,Q'h France. In this way the nienibers becanie acquainted with the
French peoples-their customs and their art. Miss Gunden was able to
give first-hand iniorination from her experiences as a relief worker at
Canet and Lyon, and as an internee at Baden-Baden.
First How: Hartzler, Hostetlcr, Wenger, Graber, Lederuch, Berg, Sonnners, Johns.
Sworn! How: Herslil+erg1'er, Shoup, Hostctlcr, Nafxiger, lloth, Yuke, li. Miller, Bon-
71 I. H
'mul 'ont enderson, Franz, lfiirinwald. lllosser, Bohn, Alderfer. Ulrich.
lillllffll Iain:-: ll. Miller, Greiner, Fisher, Berry, Keller, libcrsole, Huhcg'g'er.
Lois .liiliiisnn ,
Lois lil1i:iSt"l' ,,,,
.luiiies llreineii, ,
Levi lla rtzleix,
,,,, ,,E4,litiil' ,,,
, , ,,News Editor---
Feature Editorw, ,
Advertisinl: Managern, nn
, ,, Pl1otog'rz1plier,, ,
,W WJ. N
,. -Paul Lederach
-. -Ruby Hostetler
--,. ,... Lois Johns
,WH ,William Wenger
artin, C. Hostetler
W , H ,,,,,,,,,,, Levi Hartzler
The present Gosiirn Collryyr IKM-mil has come ai long way from the In-
sffffffw .lloiifhlgf which was tirst published in October, 1898. The IllSfl.f1!ff'
.llonflilgf was ai monthly imigrziziiie read for its literury contents. The Rc:-owl
is zi newspaper pledged to present campus news clearly and concisely.
When the Elliliziit Institute becaine Goshen College in 121053, the Insti-
fufr illonfliiff lwecznne the Goslzrn Cwlfllfjjf' Re1'm'r1. the official organ oi' the
faculty and Board of Education. Since that time it has undergone several
clnmges. In 1918 the I?f'conl was placed under student direction and facul-
ty sponsorship, which is also the present arraiigeinent. In 1937 it was
inzide at hi-monthly newspaper with one summer issue, and with radically
.-Xlthou,Q'li the past year has presented certain new and ditlerent proh-
lcms due to wzxr shortng'es, the statl'-editors, reporters, business inaiiag'ei's
flmve tried to maintain high journalistic staiiclzwcls for the Record. From
time to time it has covered ina-ior campus activities and featured such col-
umns ns "News Parade," "Y Meditations," and "Over the Dani."
The Itwoivl has made il unique contribution to campus life at Goshen
College. In the future it will continue to serve as a strong' bond among
the zllumni and present and future students ot' Goshen College.
First Roux' Eash, Wit-be, L. Yoder, Ilauinan, Ilerstine, l'Ierslihergei'.
Svcoml R'u1c.' M. Yoder, ll. Miller, I". Hosts-tier, Nafziger, Carper, Bohn, IN-an Eenili-r.
Third Row: J. Hosts-tier, W. Miller, llair, Hess, Fislier, Frivsen.
Maple Leaf Staff
Editor ---- -------
Associate Editors - - Elizabeth He-i'slilwi'gvi', Lois Holler, Ahrain
Associate Business Managers --'--
College Life Editor - - -
Associate College Life Editors -
Art Editor ------
Associate Art Editors -
Head Typist -
Faculty Advisor -
Art Advisor -------- - -
f - Wilhui
A Esther I
xxvllflllf, Luis -lfllilis
' Miller, Hay I-lair
- Esther Eash
Miller, John Hess
- - Iluth Carpen-
iohn. Paul Friesen
John Fisher, .Iohn J. Hosts-tier
ora -I can Hostetler
- Niaiy lx. iNLllZl11'L'l', Marjorie Woder
A - - lit-an Harold S. Bender
What G. C. alumnus has not smiled hroadly as the unexpected faces ol'
his aunts and uncles have appeared on yellowed pages of old .lluplc Leafs.
But Goshen College has not always had a .lluplr Lwff. In 15101 the first
Goshen College annual appeared-the I3f'flfw-fur, as edited by J. E. Hartzler.
It was puhlished from 19411 to 1905 and then suspended until 1915, when
the first .llaple Lwuf was edited hy Vernon Sinuclier. Since 19316 the junior
class has published the annual which fornierly had heen produced by hoth
upper classes. Each start' since 1925 has profited greatly l'roin the advice
of Dean Bender as advisor.
The 1933 and 19-lil editions ot' the .lluplw l,ruf, edited hy H. Clair Ani-
stutz and Merle Grasse respectively, have heconie widely known for their
outstanding art work: in the former the tine pen drawings hy Oliver Shenk,
and in the latter the Pennsylvania Dutch art.
This year being the golden anniversary of Goshen College, it is the de-
sire ot' the Maple Leaf staii' to portray not only the physical progress ol'
Goshen College, but also the great contributions the Church and school
together have made to the world. May we continue to serve our fellownien,
not for men to see, but "for God to see."
Miss Royer, Opal Ilarkey, llosalie Hooley
Elementary Education Club
President - - - - Opal Barkey
Secretary-Treasurer - - Rosalie Hooley
Sponsor - - - - - Miss Royer
The Elementary Education Club was organized during' the school year
192123-Ill. Throughout its few years of existence it has been the purpose
ol' the club to reach, through stimulating programs, the following' goals:
to create enthusiasm for the work of teaching' boys and girls in the ele-
mentary schoolsg to stress the importance and dignity of teaching' as a pro-
fession: to bring before its members some of the procedure, as well as the
ideals. ol' public school work through securing' as speakers, successful teach-
ers and administrators from the field: to emphasize the need of a strong'
C'hristian foundation for the work, and to stress the responsibility of the
Vhristian teacher to his work.
The membership is open to all students in Goshen College who are en-
rolled in the elementary education curriculum, as xvell as to those persons
who have taught previously.
It is interesting to note that during the last ten years there have been
approximately three hundred diplomas and degrees issued to graduates in
the lield of elementary education. This contribution which Goshen College
is inaking to America is not one to be overlooked. When one realizes that
most children spend nearly one-third ol' their day in the classroom, the
importance oi' having' Christian teachers becomes startlingly evident. In
any age the task of the teacher is a real one, but today his responsibilities
are multiplied. The Christian teacher has a 1'eal challenge!
.luhn Fisher, lluszilic Hunley, lflnrn .lm-:in Hnsteth-r, llr, Witlnei, llaivid Nliller
First senicstei - - .lolin Fisher
Secnnil semester - - Vluiw-mice llriihuker
Vice President - - ---A- Cuiwl Sc-hertz
Secrc-tai'y ---- - - - l"lnra ,lean Hnstcth-r
Ti'ezisui's-rs - ltusiilie I-lnnley, lfaynl Miller
Spmisni' ---f-- --------- l lr, Witnier
It was ll cold crisp inni'ning'Y But ninny I'z1ithl'ul Audubrins tumbled out
of lred at the sound of the alzirni tn prepare for 21 brisk hike tlirnuiili the
wonds to study the birds of the season. The group was zicceinpaiiiiecl by
llr. Witincr who identitied thc birds, plants, :uid trees. The trzinip tliiwiiigli
the thickets bordering the river race, tliimigli fields and swamps, and along
the dzun was clinizixed by 21 delicious npen-air hreakl'aist on the college
cabin lot. In this inziniier ended nn early ninriiiiig' hike typical nt' nthers
enjoyed by the Audubons during' the spring and lull.
One oi' the special events uggiiiii this year was the Sunday spent at Cinnp
ldlewond in Micliigziii. Sniull groups took hikes tlirnugli the woods nr
around the lake. After the study nl' the Sunday Sclieol lesson in the cabin,
the group climbed to the top ni' il hill which nx'ei'looked 21 lieuiititiil land-
scape. Here l"i'0fessoi' Pziul lflrb preached the niorning' serninn. After Qin
excellent dinner wus served in the czibin, groups ugzziiii divided and set nut
nn new trails.
During the winter months the Audubnns niet to study birds. A tilni was
shown picturing bird lite. Several interested Audubon nieinbers planted
tree seeds. and the feeding pi'ng'i'aiii was carried nn at the sanctuary near
Thus the triple purpose et' the society: namely, to stiniulzite interest in
bird study, to attract birds tu shelter, and tn eiicniiiuge prntectinii ol' bird
life in our conimunity. has been fulfilled.
l"n'st lfowy Zeiset, Stniler, Sonnners, Professor Unihle, Yake, Berry.
.swf-ofnl flow: llushv. Keller, Iluir, Meyer,
"Goshen is to be reckoned with when the best college orator is to be
selecteclu-so runs the 1907 Hl'Il7l,EC'l'Oll. The interest and competence
exhibiterl in those early days of Goshen College have been maintained and
intensiliecl through the years. Today. forensics ranks high in both quality
and importance among' the college activities. Men's and W01nen's Discus-
sions. Peace Orations, Inter-class and Inter-collegiate Debates, Poetry Read-
ing. anml Chorail Interpretation are some ol' the present lielcls ol' endeavor.
Here is an survey ol' some ot' the sigiiilicziiit events in the history of for-
ensics at Goshen College.
lfvlll: lntereolleeiate IH-aee Assoelation was ol'e'aniZe1l uniler President Noah E. Byers.
1912: 'llriangle lleliatine' League Hfioshen, Blanchester, anil Mt. Morris, lll., college-sl
was initiated, Goshen winning' both of its tlelwates.
lillllz li. lfranli Stoltzfus xvon seconil place in the state Peace Contest.
IUIT: .lesse N. Sinuckeu plaeeil seconil in the state Peace Vnntest.
IDIS: The ilehate question concerned compulsory arbitration of all labor disputes.
11133: ll. H. llechtel, now principal of Goshen Hig.5h School, gained the distinction of
lu-ine' the Inst freshman to xvin the local peace Contest.
lfrjrl: ln intrannxral wh-hating, the juniors anil freshmen put woinc-n's teams into the
linftlr llelvate ayvaiwls authorizeml.
lirflliz lfreslnnan Nlf-n's Annual Peace Vontest institutefl.
lir3Z'T: 'l'wo-man teams used for the lirst time in inten'-collegizite debating:
IHIIP4: Speech mlepartinent oreanizcrl.
lilfiflz Intercollegiate il:-hating' for women intronlueefl.
l'harles Ainlay won State anil National Peace Oratorical Contest.
Itrlo: Ainlay-lireiiler team clefeateil all opponents at the Madison, Wisconsin, Tourna-
till-1: llarolil llannian won National Peace Oratorieal Contest.
111-ll: llistnry ot' 1918 repeats itself: same debate questiong same man sliortagre. Ile-
bate souanl attenils Manehester Tournament.
Yes, Goshen is to be l'Ul'li0ll6fl with when the best college orator is to be
1-7,-,ep How: lllsch. Nafziecr, Miss Iliuiil, I'i-ofcssor Hartzlcr. L. Horst, Lauyer.
Swcofol lfoic: Hollopctei, Scliroel-1, llotli, IP. Horst, Heziilricli, I". Hosts-tler, Troyer,
Tliirfl Hoi:-5 Kliller. V. Hostctler, lim-llci, Yoder. Hess, llzilis-ew-i', Frieseii.
llean of Hen -------------- 1.1-yi Hartzler
llean of Women - ' - - - - - Yiola Good
Secretary of 4'oll'mzm Hall ----- - - - l,aurence Horst
The Standards Cominittei- ol' Kulp Hall, lirst organized under the di-
rection of the dean ol' women in the l'all ol' 19-Ill, is composed ol' several
representatives lrom each college class, elected annually hy the classes,
and the dean of women, who serves as chairman ol' the group. The DUI'-
pose ol' this ore'aniZation is tiyolold. First, the experience ol' sharing' the
responsibilities inyolyed in group liyimg' is a valuable one lor students to
haye. The prohlems which arise are real and very similar to those met in
community lite out ol' college. Some ol' these are presented to the Stand-
ards Comniittee, sometimes lor advice and at other times lor decisions.
depending upon the nature of the prolilem. Second, the interchange of
ideas hetween students and their dormitory counsellor is ol' yalue to liotll.
The hest solutions are reached througli the meeting' ol' minds which liaye
varying points oi' view.
The Collman Hall Council, lirst organized in 1932-2323 and enlarged in
1939 under the direction ofthe personnel director and his student assistant,
is Composed of the dean oi' men. the secretary of the dormitory, two elected
members from each ol' the lour college classes. and one post-graduate. The
Council is responsible lor all social functions in the dormitory. It may
suggest needed physical improvements in 4'oIl'inaii Hall and solicit the
linancial cooperation ol' the men. Under the chairmanship ol' the dean of'
men. it participates in dormitory administration by discussing problems
ot' conduct and hy seeking to maintain a spirit ol' cooperation among the
men. In case serious problems ot' conduct arise, the Council may recom-
mend a course ot' action to the college aclministration.
Both ol' these organizations plan and execute the social functions spon-
sored hy their respective dormitories. Both contribute to e1't'icient dormi-
if ks -
H' Ages, W
' Y' ' iw D .M JL 1
I"jrst How: llosulie Hooley, lloris Milli-r, Mury K. Plank, Florence Nafziffer.
,si 1-om! I.'.ui-: Winifreil lirh. Csirolyn Weaver, Mahi-l Brunk, Lois Blosser, Mary Short.
Woiiieii's Athletic Association
Iiecuusi- ol' inadequate indoor facilities, the athletic prog'ram of Goshen
l'iillt-ge was somewhat limited in the early years ol' the school. Therefore
tennis hecaine the most important sport in the program. Under the Ten-
nis Association intercollegiate matches with Manchester were sponsored.
The construction ol' a gymnasium in 1021 marked the beginning' of a
new interest in athletics. Under Miss Wyse as instructor, the athletic pro-
grzun was reorganized in 1027 to include a Men's and a Women's Athletic
Association. Eacli association elected officers who, together with the facul-
ty advisor ol' athletics. constituted the executive Committee which con-
trolled the policies ol' the organizatioiis. All students were members of the
associations and paid an annual fee to purchase equipment.
ln 1028 an accumulative point system was organized under which it was
possible to earn recognition in tennis, basketball, track, baseball and other
sports. The following' standards were upheld: a letter, 400 points: class
numeral, S00 points: sweater, 1600 points.
ln 10130 this point system gave way to the present system. Only those
persons earning' letters or sweaters the previous year are members of the
WA.-X. Each memher ol' the association is the chairman ol' a specitic ath-
letic activity. Letters are given to the ten girls with the highest mnnber
ol' points. while a sweater is awarded to the one high point member.
First Roux' Alhert Miller, Edwin Alderfer, Frank Ilyler. Ilaviil Ilyler.
Second Roux' William Wenger, Ralph Gerhcr.
Men's Athletic Association
The first organized athletic program ol' Goshen Follege was directed hy
the Athletic Association which was formed in lfltlll at the Elkhart Institute.
One year later the Tennis Association was organized as a part ol' the over-
all program. After the school was moved to Goshen, a Faculty Athletic
Committee cooperated with the student organizations. The necessary
equipment was purchased with funds raised in three ways: through student
assessment. by sponsoring recitals and lectures, and by charging admission
to literary games.
In 1927 a reorganization was effected which resulted in a Men's Ath-
letic Association and a Women's Athletic Association, while the Tennis
Association was discontinued. Point systems were adopted under which
students could earn sweaters and letters. In 19215 the two organizations
merged to function as a single unit. After several years this system was
discontinued and the two organizations again operated separately.
More recently the governing hody ot' the Association has heen those men
who have earned letters, with the men oi' the college as members. This
group of men is called the "G" Council whose duty is to formulate the rules
pertaining to intramural sports competition. It also determines the re-
quirements for earning sweaters and letters. The students no longer pay
dues to the Association, since all equipment is purchased through the regu-
lar college budget.
EDWIN ALI EltFE L X K .V
Director of '- '
I-' i-lg: .- 1: g.,I5f25.,:
SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS - SENIOR-POST GRADUATE TEAM
Firs! Row: Glen Yoder, Albert Miller, Russell Krahill, David Bylvr.
Svrnml Huw: Paul Lauvcr, Wilfred Ulrich, Robert Abel, Ralph Gvrbs-r, Laurence Horst.
Noi fm pivturr: Edwin Alilerfer, S. J. Hosta-tler.
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SOFTBALL CHAMPIONS - FRESHMAN TEAM
I"irsf Ir'uu'.' Phyllis Barkey, Vera HE-adrick, Virginia Dayton. Kathryn Bontrager.
Swrmfl Hfmx' Lois Moyer, Doris Moyer, Anna XViehe.
Nut un p1'vfur+'.' Virginia Hrvlawuy, Mary Jeanette Yoder, Sarah Plank.
FOOTBALL CHAMPIONS-SENIOR-POST GIALADITATIC TEAM
Firxf Huw: Hulmert Bylaw, Iilbx-Vt Smith, I1lllll'i'IICP Hurst.
Slvrzrlfl Rolf: Flllllk Bylcr, Ifflwin .All'lf'l'f0lA, xYL'yhlll'll Gruff, Russe-ll Kllilnlll.
Nut on 11i1'fl1re'.' Paul Lziuvvr, Wilfrwi l'h'icl1, Ilrmlwrt Alwl, Alba-Vt Millvr, lPux'i1l Ilyla-In
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MENS BASKETBALL 1-'HAMPIONS - FHICSHMAN TEAM
.I:Cla1'n-nge Bruhake-r, Myrl Nufzigu-l'. Huy Bair, Purlanf Lzmtz, Ansvl Ilvnfll-mmm.
.Not on jrzrtllrvf James fQl'9iIlf'l', Iimmhl Miller.
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VVOMEN'S BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONS
SOPHOMORE A TEAM
Firxt Row: llnsciiiziiy Be-acliy, Mabel Brunk, Flnreiicc Gi'ie-ser, Maxine Troyer.
Sw-'mil Roni: Luis Blnssor, Mai'jui'ie Nafzigcr, Mary Slirwt.
Nut on I,il'tIlI'l'.' Colleen Bzirtmni, Joan Anne Plank.
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VVOMENS BASKETBALL LEAGUE CHAMPIONS
FRESHMAN A TEAM
Firsf Ifflllf Sara Miller. Eflna Ilvrstine, Lois G?.il'l3Ql', Mary Jvaiiette Y0r,lQi', lVIai'joi'i0
Su-um! Rffir: Marilyn Schertz, Phyllis Barkey, lmmtliy Mann.
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Batter up! Hold that line!
It's a hit! Strike three
Going for distance Tennis champ
Precision Anybody hurt? N0 hit. no run
Jesus went about all Galilee . . .
teaching. Today men who commit
themselves to the Great Teacher
must learn of Him and the life he
gave by every Way the Church pro-
vides. The principles which under-
gird the Mennonite way of life are
perpetuated and transmitted from
generation to generation in the
same manner in which Jesus first
gave them to men, by vision, by ex-
ample, by teaching. The early Men-
nonite leaders were challenged to
enlighten both the total membership
and the future leadership. The
founding of the Elkhart Institute in
g Y, , qw-Q -i 1895 was sin ularlv si nificant in
. - X 5 - - 5. smeglsw . X -
pl this pu1'p0se. Today the Church
1 rightly sees the education of 1ts
pQ1,V,M1.,3g3,s'54t'5:-,. :N .42-g r . . . '
1 X youth in the vision of the Chui ch
, f as one of its supreme tasks.
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Freshmen llaze! The "haymaker"
There's a spot in Indiana Emilang The Freshies!
26. A cordial welcome is extended to the verdant freshmen at the presi-
dent's home by the faculty . . . 29. Freshmen experience their first lesson in
patience-registrationI . . . 30. "Zip and Zap" make their appearance in
the streets and alleys at the Frosh social . . . Upperclassmen plague Dean
Kreider ffor more than twelve hours! with schedule conflicts . . . 31. Fresh-
men lassies having a slight touch of "homesickness," find consolation in
benevolent "big sisters" at the Thimble party . . . Men's Mixer-water for
swimmers and melon for all , . . Students meet their professors in a new
way on the first day of classes.
She brushes her cloudy hair:
Then pins it hack
With a star.
will of our
1945 Qvxidlulting Glass
fDepL z1't ment ,SEUT6
.K ' .. ' I -A 5 '.
1 Q' -5, ,YR L-, -3 W ,,1- ,g
. 119 94 ..
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f Q-:Sak wavy
will ,X L t
Avon-Aurora outing Sorrow and joy! Here we sit!
Freshman banquet 1Seniors gonej
Just waiting! Waiting' for soup Third story vacant?
A-4 1 u .3
l. Dr. bilas Hertzler gives the term address, "Your lfayorite Word
The fellows enjoy an hour of merriment after open house in Coffman Hall
social room-Ladies of Kulp Hall are serenaded by the fellows . . . 3. The
ratio on the campus is two girls to one fellow: the freshmen fellows lose no
time in iindinff their two . . . 5. Seniors sneak-juniors also make a mad
w u on w
rush to Camp Mack . . . h. The benior-PM softball team loses its first game
to the freshmen . . . 9. The ladies of North Hall serenade the fellows of
Coffman Hall . . . 11. Vesperian-Adelphian literaries enjoy Benjamin's
mess in literary solicitation . . . 20. Habegger pitches a no-hit, no-1'un game
for the Sophomore-Junior team . . . 21. lnquisitive Canadian ventures forth
with questions in freshmen orientation . . . 22. Candlelight and unique ta-
ble decorations characterize the Frosh banquet . . . 23. Dr. Fretz introduces
us to the Mennonites in Mexico . . . 26. Literaries mildly initiate new mem-
bers . . . Revival meeting by candlelight until Brother J. D. Graber said,
" . . . Let there be light" . . . 27. Poor "Emilang"' is expelled from the cam-
pus after President Mille1"s announcement in chapel. Results of the sale?
Ten cents proht for each of the four owners . . . 28. North Hall is powdered
and painted by John Jacob Sudermann and Dickie Yoder. respectively-
Hungry painters devour "week-old" cooky crumbs from generous lassie!
GOSPEL BOOK STORE
119 E. Lincoln Ave.
and Door Co
PLACE TO EAT
Dinners - Steaks
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 81 Son
Phone L 186
Northern Indiana Public
W. D. Shannahan, Division Manager
The Goshen Milk
Finest Quality Milk Products
of GQSIICII of Conscientious Service
Z0 - FLAVORS - 20
Highest Butterfat Content
Cut Flowers and Potted Plants
Bonded Member of Telegraph
Phone 131 1305 Wilson Av
WE SELL FOR LESS
Auto Electric and
118 E. Washington
Hardware, Paints, Electrical Goods
janitor Supplies, China
Gifts and Prizes for Every
114-116 E. Lincoln Ave. Phone 167
,-1 N.. Maw
l -f X-:KN , i
' wx: c
Spotting for the Maple Leaf Hi, Doris! Deans' Inauguration
Birdhike Ice cream here
Mary Lou and Ann Studying? The Cabin
1. "What will I do that tirst day I'm left alone with a classroom of chil-
dren '?" Miss Books answers this question of prospective teachers at the
Elenientary Education Club . . . 5. Oysters and Th.B. students become ac-
quainted, when Bible school faculty entertains at the cabin . . . 6. "Come
into my parlor," said the G. C. resident girls to mothers, sisters and friends.
lt's Sisters' All-Translated into masculine language this means Man-hunt
Aoi' chasing through swamps and falling out of trees-Auroras return
triumphant . . . 9. Tenors vs. Basses-not in singing but in a football game
at the chorus outing . . . The Collegiate Chorus spends a grand evening
with Professor Hartzler . . . 11. Faculty men decide the cabin is the best
place for supper after all-especially since it rained . . . 14. Students spend
an evening oi' relaxation and recreation at a gym party . . . 15. Faculty
homes are opened to new students for Sunday evening supper . . . 17. Dr.
A. Il. Keeler takes us next-door to visit "Our Mexican Neighbors" via pic-
tures and stories ot' Mexico . . . 20. Inauguration service of the new deans
in chapel . . . 233. French club spends the evening touring France through
music and literature . . . 26. Cabin grounds has "face lifted" as students,
faculty, and community clear grounds . . , 27. Only new members can tell
you what price you pay to belong to German club . . . 28. Ghosts hold sway
as they lead students through a "Halloweeny" evening of adventure . . .
229. East Goshen evangelistic meetings begin, Raymond Yoder, evangelist
. . . 230. Vesperians bow to Avons in their first basketball contest of the
St'2lSUll . . .
Kohler SL Champion .
112 S. Main S
MEN'S WEAR ,
Michaels-Stern Suits A GOOD PLACE TO
Interwoven Hose TRADE
O. J. Yoder Coal Co. J. S. YODER
DOMESTIC FUEL ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
Phone 677 First National Bank Bldg.
1305 E. Monroe St. Goshen Goshen' Ind' Phone 82
Quality Parts Supplies
Autovvorks and Supply Co.
Complete Motor Service
"Home of those good doughnuts"
225 S. Main St.
PHONE 374 GOSHEN PHONE 338
STAR TANK STEMENQ
8a BOAT CO. RESTAURANT
Non-Sinkable Metal Row Boats GOOD FOOD
and Outboard Motor Boats
GOSHEN' INDIANA 232 S. Main Goshen
Homecoming lecturer, Dr. Gerig Juniors reminisce Slumber U5 party
Homecoming Eins, zwei, drei, spiel
-1. Freshmen iind f1'ee fun and food for all at their social in the gym . . .
6. "It's a great life in you don't week-end."-quoting Russell Krabill . . .
7. Roy Koch shows us that noncomformity should express itself in Chris-
tian living through simplicity in dress . . . 8. J. C. Wenger suggested that
"true God-centered living brings every thought into captivity and obedi-
ence to CTlirist." . . . 9. We were reminded by Professor Paul Mininger that
"all experience is from God, for man, to God's glory". . . 10. Dean H. S.
Bender: "The Anabaptists had more patience in their sufferings than their
enemies had in tormenting them." . . . Regional directors of C. P. S. pro-
gram meet on campus . . . Coffman Hall open house-Rob Keller is a per-
fect imitation of a negro mammy . . . 11. Members of M. C. C. meet at
Goshen College . . . The Juniors spend a quiet evening playing games at the
cabin . . . Alan Kreider leads Seniors in their sneak song at West Cottage
. . . Sophomores board the "Hay-wagon Express" with Pat Byler as engi-
neer . . . 12. Don Smucker gives a scholarly address on the paradoxes of
Mcnnonitism . . . 15. William Henry Chamberlain lectures on HRLlSSlR,S
Policy" . . . 17. Basketball season opens-Juniors defeat Sophomore-Senior
team Htl to 29 . . . 23. S. C. Yoder leads us in an inspiring Thanksgiving
service . . . The appetizing turkey dinner followed . . . A cappella chorus
gives their program to the over-populated chapel hall . . . 24. C. P. S. men
conduct chapel service . . . 25. Varsity girls defeat alumni in basketballg
the news is vice versa for the boys . . . The original members of the class
ol' '16 share the memories of past years with former classmates . . . Mary
Uycr leads the orchestra in the opening prelude of the Musicale.
Phone 51 Established 1874
91 years of successful service has proved
the soundness of this bank's policy of
conservation. At the same time a sincere
desire to render the best service obtain-
able has kept this institution in the front
rank of progress. Besides General Bank-
ing 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
Salem Bank and
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
Federal Reserve System
. I. A. MILLER
Olyrqpla Candy CHEVROLET PONTIAC
For Home Made Candies and
Bendix Home Laundry
Complete Body Repair
405 VV. Pike St. Goshen
513 So. Main 120 So. Main
Fine Repair Departments
Eph. Culp 81 Son Est. 1863
3ll South Main St.
Supplementary diet! The Messiah
An angel said to Mary
Winter in Indiana Russell Getz
1. By the "Carol of the Bells." the Adelphian-Vesperian program reminds
us that Christmas is coming . . . 2. Miss Wyse faces the realities of student
life as she takes her examinations at Columbia . . . 4. The college is host
to Dr. Russell Cooper, N. C. A. representative . . . The faculty entertain
their guest at a banquet in the dining hall . . . S. There's music in the air:
Professor Hartzler's voice students and the Collegiate Chorus present a
program . . . 9. Laurence Burkholder speaks to us through the medium of
the violin . . . 10. Several students take part in the Missionary Conference
at the North Goshen church . . . 11. Christmas comes to the literaries as
they sing carols and bring gifts for children at Locust Grove and East
Goshen . . . 13. More music-Professor Hartzler's voice students appear,
almost calm, for the recital . . . 14. "Die Bibel" is opened to students and
faculty as the German Club presents the Christmas program by portraying
Bible stories . . . 15. Still I1101'Q music-It's Professor Yoder's students who
are nervous now . . . 16. Gospel Tearn itineraries are completed-Sopho-
more Girls' Quartet to Illinois and Indiana: Junior Girls' Quartet to Ohio:
Locust Grove Men's Quartet to Pennsylvania, Maryland, and Ohio. P. S.:
four flats, the key signature! . . . 17. The Messialz is presented according
to tradition . . . 18. Students begin to study seriously-semester exams! . . .
20. Vacation! . . .
S. GRA BILL
The Students' Barber
408 South Eighth Street
Main Barber Shop
"It Pays to Look Well"
We Appreciate Your Patronage
Northwest Corner Main and Washingto
C. E. Kauffman
SALES - SERVICE
John Deere Qoaiiry
Implements and Service
GOSHEN'S BUSIEST STORE
For the Family
GOOD HOSIERY, TOO!
110 So. Main Goshen, Ind.
Griffith Lum ber Co.
joseph J. Griffith, Owner
L. SIMON CO.
Hudson Motor Cars
Bickel - Martin
Complete Car Service
Tires and Batteries
216 N. Main Goshen, Indiana
Greene-Hamm Coal 8: Supply, Inc.
J. W. Steele, Manager
COAL - FEED - BUILDING SUPPLIES
FIFTH AND PIKE GOSHEN, INDIANA
L. I-ILlII1phI'Cy Hardware
34 shoots Building And
PHONE 361 Sporting Goods
Goshen Indiana GOSHEN PHONE 88
PENN AUTOMATIC CONTROLS
Oil Burners, Stokers, Gas Burners,
Refrigeration, Air Conditioning,
Internal Combustion Engines,
Pumps 8: Air Compressors
PENN ELECTRIC SWITCH CO.
Roger Cosby and Dan Eckelbarger Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
Firestone Products Dr. C. VV. Hursh
E-C Hgfne and Optometrist and Optician
126 So. Main St.
118 W. Lincoln Ave.
Pl'1OI'lC 73 GOSIICI1 Phonej 714 Goshen
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1945
NED LACEY STU DIO
803 Chicago Avenue Phone 16
Manufacturers anrl Distributors of
SELECT DAIRY PRODUCTS
CHASE BAG CO.
Engaged! Mr. Hahoush, the shepherd Pleasant pastime
I-'ood for thought Cold-shouldered friends The voice!
3. Weary Goshen College vacationers return to begin a new semester of
work-with the exception of those who are snowbound! . . . Wmter Bible
School students register . . . The sixth waitress takes her place to assist in
the congested conditions prevailing in the dining hall . . . 5. All aboard '?
Tickets. please! We're oil' for Dixie Land lMid-Winter Sociall . . . 7. The
good news--President Miller cancels live dollars late fee . . . 8. Dr. Witmer
sponsors an illustrated lecture on birds for the Winter Bible School stu-
dents . . . 11. Miss Irene Bewley delights her hearers by her original mono-
logues in Appalachian dialect . . . 12. We discover many hidden treasures
after Mr. Sprunger's lecture on Pennsylvania Dutch art . . . 19. Wilbur
Miller's dissertation on "The Passing of Old Thunder" wins Men's Discus-
sion Contest for the Adelphians . . . 25, Stephen A. Haboush, in his Gali-
lean costume, gives an impressive lecture on the twenty-third Psalm . . .
26. Avon-Aurora original program is given . . . t'World Without End"-
the gathered richness from the great minds and struggles of past centuries
. . . 28. The Archbold Girls' Quartet gives a program at the Salem Men-
nonite Church and two Bible term students speak . . . 29. Avons again gain
the basketball championship with a score 14-10 . . .
PHONE 24 Stivel-S
Goshen Cab Co. Funeral Home
Taxi Cab 506 so. 5th Street
MY- and Mfss W' Kltson COWUUSF Prompt Ambulance Service
W. Washington Goshen PHONE L 297
.lol1nston's Service Station
Main and Madison Goshen, Indiana
Goshen Motor Coach Corp.
City Bus Lines
Goshen Churn and Lumber CO,
Route 33 at Plymouth
Goshen Indiana Goshen Indiana
. ' Q.,
, . . . f ,Q-,uf
Db you have the sparkle of health - Che vitality that
makes people notice you and like you? If nor, here's
something you should linnw. lfveryone needs vitamins
everyday to insure good health, Vnliurtunately, it's dith-
cult to get the vitamins you need lrilm foods, to keep you
feeling full 01 pep. Thats why thuusanfls of people are
supplenicnting their meals with ONE-A-llA'x' lhruncll Mul-
tiple Vitamin Capsules. A single capsule a day supplies
full daily basic amounts nl all the essential vitamins
whose requirements are known. So lrilliiw the example
of tliouszincls. Start every play with ONE-A-DAY lhrancll
Multiple Vitamin Capsules. Your druggist has them.
ONE-A DAY fbrandl
One-AvDny is lhe registered Trude-
murk of Miles laboratories, Inc
Druggist Also Has
One-A-Day lbrsndl A and
D Vitamin Tablets maid in
nlalfllillnlng nlifllldl YPSIS'
lani u tn uilds. ln-lp prevent
nigh! lilinclnessuml lielppn.,
at-1-tneili Pacltcrl Illl, Slll and
ltlllualwleisin yelliiw pziclazige.
At .ill clruggisis.
plex Tablets to help keep
up tu nnrmal l'iickud 24.
90, .mil 180 luhlels in gray
packages. At all druggisls.
for All HARDWARE
Typewriters and Adding Machines
Complete Factory Service
129-130 Monger Building
Elkhart' Indiana ELKHART INDIANA
Chicago Telephone Sc Supply Co.
COURTESY N 7 -Q R,
Q "-' 'I wllfiifl
Days Transfer 'ND
Inc. Compliments of
Elkhart Brass Mfg.
Couplings, Fittings and Nozzles
THE MYSTERY FOG NOZZLE
,G NU i
o . Q
- - P Q,
The fountain Frosty morning' Byler Quartet
Presilh-nt's secretary Momlernized equipment Romaine
2. Adelphians succeed in defeating' Auroras in the linal basketball game,
432-37 . . . Dorothy Mann's "Behind the Scenes" acquires first place for the
Vesperians in the Women's Animal Discussion contest . . . lNIerriment,
laughter, wholesome recreation. and good food characterize the W. B. S.
l'rolic at the cabin . . . 9. Th.B. men, wives, and friends take an imaginary
trip to Palestine at the Th.B. Fellowship social . . . 10. D1'. Glen Miller
receives a hearty welcome on his return from one year of service in England
. . . Seniors spend an unusual evening at the Gerber home making' valen-
tines, eating strawberries, and testing their intelligence . . . Medaryville
C. P. S. boys defeat G. C. varsity . . . 14. We notice the arrival of quite a
l'ew ministers on the campus-Ministers' Week begins . . . 15. The Winter
llible School Chorus sings and C. F. Derstine speaks at Winter Bible School
commencement . . . At last the dormitory girls lea1'n who the girl is who
prepared all the surprise packages, their "heart sisters" . . . 16-18. A
weekend lilled with new spiritual blessings comes during Christian Life
1'onl'erence . . . 19. The lXIennonite Board of Education meets on the cam-
pus . , . 22. Juniors have a special table in honor of Dr. Miller, their class
sponsor . . . The college orchestra renders an after dinner program . . . 23.
Evelyn Scnsenigfs excellent presentation ol' selections from "Silver Pen-
nies" take lirst place in the Animal Women's Poetry Contest . . . 24. Fresh-
men have a party at the cabin . . . G. C. Basketball varsity team goes to
Ypsilanti . . . Debate squad attends lX'Ianchester College Debate Tournament.
Compliments of Your Local Baker
HONEY- CRUST BREAD
GOSHEN BAKING COMPANY
DIXIE Crist Cleaners
116 E. Washington St. PHONE 713
GOSHEN INDIANA Corner Sth and Washington, Goshen
Goshen Ph. 156 New Paris Ph. 800
and Tool Co.
For Quality Merchandise
at the Right Price
118 So. Main St. Goshen
X EN V . sat
s 2 . Ifwl
it ..,. .
. 2 K-.iiggsi ti , '
1. es Qu
- -:. - .:.-A ::g.sk.s' -v-
. i s ' T
Welcome! Business manager and secretary Posed for!
Nu stuilyine' tonight! N11 inan's land 321, please.
2. Freshman talent was displayed at the Men's Annual Discussion Contest
. . . 4. The iirst trip of the season is made by the A Cappella Chorus to give
a program at Albion, Indiana . . . 5. At the Peace Society program Dr. Glen
Miller tells ol' the nonresistant paciiist movement in England . . . S. We
were delighted by the entertaiinnent given by Lew Sarett-America's fore-
most wiiodsinan-poet . . . The new HY" officers are elected . . . 9. Masterful
orations are given in the Peace Oratorical Contest . . . 13-15. The purging
period of the sophomores has arrived: tl1ey're "going through the fire"-
testing program! . . . 16. Mennonite community problems were discussed
at a special conference on the campus . . . 17. The men of Coffman Hall
pay their annual visit to the women of Kulp Hall. It's open house! "Why
don't we do this more often 7" . . . 23. Freshman men compete in oratorical
ability at the Peace Oratorical Contest . . . Mennonite Art Professor J. P.
Klassen gives splendid lecture on art with Russian Mennonite background
. . . 29. The A Capella Chorus under the direction of Professor Yoder ren-
ders a program at the Yellow Creek Mennonite Church . . .
City Light and Water
"You can do it Better with Electricity"
WESTERN RUBBER COMPANY
Norwalk Truck Line Co.
The library Music Prof lVhat do you have?
Freshmen friends llpholding Goshen College Don't you like it?
1. Junior Girls' Quartet, accompanied by Professor Yoder, renders pro-
granis in Illinois . . . Penn Quartet, accompanied by Clifford Snyder, gives
prograins in western New York and Pennsylvania . . . A short period of
meditation, prayer, and worship at the sunrise service on Easter morning
helps to prepare our hearts for the spirit of Easter day . . . 6. Happy smiles
and gray voices tell us the Spring' Festival has arrived . . . 13. Juniors serve
as hosts to their senior friends at the grand banquet . . . 15. At a vesper
service the A Cappella Chorus sings, and later in the evening the chorus
presents another program in a nearby church . . . 18. The voice students,
under Protessor Yoder's direction, render their final recital . . . 20. Noble
Kreider's students entertain us by a piano recital . . . Edwin Alderfer
presents the athletic awards . . . 25. Students with heavy hearts and sad
faces file into the classrooms to drink the bitter dregs of final exams . . .
27. Now we can enjoy the excitement of the commencement season and the
Golden Anniversary activities . . .
.. i"' 3,5TKi"f5V-7"7"""""':"'F""7't"""1 'V 7 . . "1 i :7?"ElY3,!'f"lT-'?2.,. -T4 -'-"F" fir-' V
1 if W : .s
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af T . me we . - s i ' Q- - , . .
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'- -P' , '. 1-' ' ' U -if -" . ' LF' 'fi
' ' .. ' xi N v , ....fawum.-nf. 'J M ' Q34
"It came from Ziesel's"!
When you hear this statement or see the
"Ziese1 Label" you
know instantly that it's
Fine Quality and Style-Right merchandise!
W. F. Lilly ar CQ.
Echo Loose Leaf Note
The NU-DA Store
Elkhart Paint and
Wallpaper Co., Inc
310 Main St. Elkhart, Ind
Pictures, Picture Framing
Ben Sive, Owner
123 Main St. Elkhart, Ind.
"The Most Complete Sport Store
in Northern Indiana"
SOUTH WEST STORE
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
4 Mi. East of Wakarusa
L. W. Yoder, Prop
Dr. S. T. Miller
Physician and Surgeon
Waterford Store 84 Garage
IQ Mile South of Goshen on State Road 15
Phone X332 Goshen
ENJOY Yellow Creek Brand
KI 'I' HAMS, BACON
BEVERAGES LUNCHEON MEAT
IN ALL FLAVORS
Made With a Natural
For Delicious Eats-
They Can't Be Beat
COMPANY ELKHART PACKING
ELKHART INDIANA CQMPANY
HOME GROWN GRAINS
L. R. Studebaker, M D.
Physician and Surgeon
FEED - GRAIN - COAL Compliments of
Smoker Lumber Co.
. Manufacturers of
BOAT OARS AND CANOE
MQFIIHVS Feed MIIIS PADDLES
Phone 712 New Paris Phone 7911 New Paris, Ind.
Phone 199 Goshen or
Phone 738 New Paris
WHEN IN NEED OF
o JOB PRINTING
0 RUBBER STAMPS
o SALES BOOKS
o CHRISTMAS GREETINGS
o PATRIOTIC SPECIALTIES
Branch Office at 120113 E.
Lincoln Ave., Goshen
x sf" '
. 1 F f
-g. it - K, I 1
A ua Sw ' ' l X
West Cottage ln the Land of Goshen Niagara Falls
Study hours New nurses More girls!
Commencement Week Schedule
April 26, 7 :SO P.M. Th.B. Graduating Program
April 27. 7 :15 P.M. Senior Class Program
April 28, 102230 A.M Conjoint Literary Program
April 28, 6 :00 PM Alumni Reunion and Banquet
April 29, Zl:00P.M Mennonite Board of Education Aimiversary
April29, 8:00 P.lXl Baccalaureate Services, Dr. S. C. Yoder, speaks-1
April 30, 10:00 A.IXl. Y. P. C. A. Devotional
April 30, 12 :30 P.M College Luncheon
April 30, 2:00 P.M. A Cappella Chorus Program
April 510, 7:30 P.lNl. College Golden Anniversary Program
May 1, 10:00 A.M Commencement, Dr. Harry M. Gage, speaker
as suns' YO can
Compliments of STOPLMX
WA' 5' ive
GREETING CARDS - GIFTS ' l
You can rely on the work done here
Compliments of on your brakes'
We are also equipped to do your tire
vulcanizing, general repairs, and
Carl M Hostetlcr M D body and fender work.
. , .
BA UMA NS
127 E' Lincoln AUTO SERVICE
1500 E. Lincoln Ave, Phone 7256
In d E 1 '
A TASTY HAMBUROER
I ON A TOASTED BUN-
-1 SMOTHERED WITH
'E FRENCH FRIES.
,gg AND SURPAffED BY N055-
BOWER'S COFFEE CUP
103 North Fifth Street
GOSHEN 1: INDIANA
Hours: 9:00 A.M. till 2:00 A.M.
Guarfiingr the fountain Stoopl North Hall
IM-Q1-'S land xvmvking his way up
Golden Anniversary Program
Chairman - - - Harold S. Bmzrlw'
Invocation - - J. S. Hnrfzlcr
Chorus Number ----- - A Cappella Clzorzm
Address-A HfrlfC7wn1'1n'y1 UfS4'l'l'l.I't' - - - ----, I 01111 Umblv
Tlzrrmylz flu' Ymrrs ------ Rvnzfnls r'ff :wax by formal' 1JrrsifIP11f.w
N. E. Byf'r.w, .l. E. Hu1'f:lf'1',G.J. Lnpp, H. F. Reisf.
1.15. Df7fII'lll'7', S. C. Yorlvr
Chorus Number ------------ A Cnppvlln Clzornx
Adclress-Sw '1'1 ' ng flzv Fnfurf' - - Presirlcnf EI'lIF.9f E. Miller
Be-nediction ----- ----- S . C. Yoder
Cfhorus-Tlw Lord Bless Thaw - - - A Cappella Clzorns
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
John S. Wellington
Doctor of Optometry
107 W. Washington Street
Phone L-399 and J-399
Electro-Coagulation of Tonsils
Dr. C. R. W eaver
Over Kroger Grocery on Main St.
Phone 158 Goshen, Ind.
Po-lone 49 -U H
, 2 P . Dr. E. L. Hay
evzn Q63 ' retz
J U DENTIST
GOSHEN " INUMNA Salem Bank S: Trust Co. Bldg.
Room 30 - Shoots Building Phone 143 Goshen' Ind.
C. K. Bender, M. D.
R. I-I. Young, M. D.
Dr. George Warner
4 So. Fifth St. Goshen, Ind.
Dr. A. C. Yoder
PHYSICIAN and SURGEON
Office: 113 South Fifth Street
10 A.M.-12 A.M.-1P.M.- 6 P.M.
Literary Society Songs
We-'re Vesperians true and loyal,
For united here we stand,
And our golden banner waves
O'er the motto of our band:
And to help our Alina Mater
We will work with all our might
Bright days of youth and gladness
'Neath our yellow and our white.
Avons with their glorious banner,
Going to victory,
With gold and blue forever onward,
Bound by our loyalty.
Forward ever, backward never,
For we are ever true!
So here's to you, our dear old Avons,
He-re's to the Gold and Blue!
On Adelphians, on Adelphians,
Honor to our name:
Raise the flag, boys, hold it high:
We're tighting' for our fame.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
On Adelphians, on Adelphians,
Rise to heights above:
Learn to do by doing, boys,
With loyalty and love.
Our strong band can ne'er be broken:
It can never die.
Far surpassing' wealth unspoken,
Sealed by friendships tie.
Auroras, forward, ever on!
True friends we'll always be,
Stand among the faithful ever
Bound by loyalty.
Here's to the white and the purple:
Gladly our song we raise.
Lifting our heart, doing our part,
Rally we all in praise.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Here's to our dear Alma Mater,
Pledge we our honor true:
To live and do the right with all our might
For Goshen dear we all love you.
Edward Lienhart 84 Sons
Funeral Directors - Ambulance Service
PHONE 71 WAKARUSA
NU-DA PAINTS WALLPAPER
GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Large Assortment of Pictures and Plaques
WAKARUSA PRODUCE CO.
Ralph Stahly. Manager
69111211 illinti ZFIIIIPYZII 1-Innw
CRYSTAL SPRINGS BUTTER
PHONE 75 MIDDLEBURY, INDIANA
: w x... if
Ilf'iUllllll2itf'S pause Over the dam
Sally Associate e-mlitm' W'infl0w plants
Strictly lwusinvs! XVE: finally let the-m go!
when in Compliments of
. F lSHER'S
Q I Furniture Store
Ladies Accessories ,
0 Turkey Farms, Inc.
A. C. Gingerich, Pres.
Oven Dressed Turkeys
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1945
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 RULE BOOK STORE, Kitchener, Ontario
GOSPEL BOOK STORE, Goshen, Ind.
MENNONITE PUBLISHING HOUSE
1 any -
Ibm1't frzumf mc- in Getting acquainted
"Hn-+I" llill yuu say 3u'im'itivs'! CHVUIYNKAN21fZijL'61'7y
Autumn Wrong' entranve, girls
Elkhart County Farm Bureau
Co-operative Association, Inc.
THE NEWS BOOKSTORE
Hallmark Greeting Cards and Sheaffer Pens
Oxford Bibles and Testaments
130 S. MAIN ST. GOSHEN, IND.
Mogul Rubber Corporation
Com liments of
ROBERT E. JONES P
Attorney at Law
Room 21-Shoots Bldg. .
Goshen Phone 133 Abshire Bldg. Phone 195
Arehbold Ladder Company
C. L. Wyse
CUO1lgTdI1llL1ffO7lS to the Glass of 1945
and 5-Best wishes for juccess in
the years that are Qxhead
ILIUGBIULIL BROS., INC,
Livestock Auction Sales Every
Monday and Thursday
Miller, ll-lloss 61 Coe, Inc.
E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE
PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS AND STATIONERS
NEW PARIS CREAMERY CO.
A HOME INDUSTRY
"It Pays to Buy Sexed Chicks"
INDIANA MICHIGAN OHIO MISSOURI
R. G, Horswell, M D.
Wholesale Paper and Supplies Neldballa' M
SOUTH BEND, IND.
Photographs in 1945 Maple Leaf
Service Engraving Company
1945 MAPLE LEAF
Defiance Printing 84 Engraving Company
Covers for the 1945 Maple Leaf
We are entrusted with a tradi-
tion ol' Scriptural practice and a
heritage from the labor of the een-
turies which is unique to our
Church in this age. As the keepers
of this inheritanee we cannot hold
it only in the realm ot' the known.
We must live it and interpret it in
every circumstance ol' our living.
We must teach it and give it to a
needy world or we shall surely lose
it. Only by preserving this treas-
ured heritage in our own lives and
making' it etfeetive in our environ-
ment ean we justify ilod's purpose
in perpetuating it for so many een-
turies. Our forefathers had the in-
itiative to pioneer and make their
faith a living one. We are now
among' those who may he called to
pioneering and pathtinding. We
are among' those who must work
and live the faith and hand it on
intaet. unspoiled and enriched.
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