ze unior an
Len Comege pr
Mx -i ,v
Pjdiior Hwy Hume!
Busmess Mcmcmer Donald M1lIer
o.4Aen Comye, guer Saying
.xdgn a ma fer
There's a spot in Indiana,
Where the leafy Maple grows:
'Tis our dear and glorious Parkside.
Where the Elkhart River flows:
'Tis a spot we love most dearly,
'Tis a spot we'1l cherish long,
After youth and strength have faded,
And this world has heard our song.
Goshen College, ever singing,
To her motto we'1l be true.
Honor to our Master bringing,
Alma Mater, we love you.
Here we learn life's duties, doing,
ln our sacred College halls,
F reshman. Soph'more. Iunior, Senior,
Answer "Aye" when duty calls.
Though our talents may be slender
Yet our hearts beat warm and true,
Ever lead us onward, upward.
Ever shall our strength renew.
And the lasting ties of friendship.
Woven thru with hopes and fears:
May they ne'er be brok'n asunder
In the distant coming years.
Though our future paths may lead us
To fair heights we cannot see,
Alma Mater, ere we leave you,
Loyalty we pledge to thee.
M. E. Miller Iohn D. Brunk
wry rt -.
4 he v- -ep.
, I X
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50 Waker ff yoflw
who has con nbuted much to our students, churches
cmd commun1t1es through h1s ceoseless efforts to g1ve
us the best rn mus1c, we gratefully dechccrte th1s book.
As the artist's thoughts are woven into a musical pat-
tern. so are our lives woven into a harmonious song. As
its theme, Culture for Service, swells out over the horizon
oi today, the students and faculty reminisce concerning
the experiences which have made it a great composition.
Myriad are these experiences-ringing bells and shuffling
feet, opening and closing doors, strains of a cappella sing-
ing, open books and alert minds, moon light and falling
water, lasting friendships, lectures of professors and ser-
mons of ministers, prayers and praises of a Christian
faculty and Christian students-these are but a few. It is
this theme which we wish to present in the 1948 volume
of the MAPLE LEAF.
main .S?reef gnfrance
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The Great Singer oi Israel sang, "The righteous shall be
glad in Iehovah, and shall take refuge in him: and all the up-
right in heart shall glory." To those who have helped to make
our lives glad and have shown to us the harmony of beautiful
living, we give our thanks. Your song of truth will live on for
we have listened and we have learned.
To serve ihe present Age.
My calling to fulfill-
Oh, may it C111 my pow'rs engage
To do my 1VIcrster's Will.
ERNEST E. MILLER
Professor of Education
Ph.D., New York
A major difficulty these days is to remain sensitively aware of the evils of our time and still
maintain in a vital sense the ground of unshakable triumphant hope. There is much in the
present world situation to cause concern. There is a widespread breakdown of moral sensi-
tiveness among our adult population. There is an alarming spread of juvenile delinquency.
There is deplorable greed, selfishness, and exploitation in public and private life. In a pamph-
let written a few months before his death, H. G. Wells suggested that "we are now witnessing
the end of the human experiment, the last act in the dramatic story of homo-sapiens." To dis-
miss this statement as the morbid foreboding of a dying man is merely to attempt to evade the
realities of our time.
However, it is at just such a period that the fortitude of the Christian must be unshaken.
He must abound in hopefulness, for as Iohn B. Mott has pointed out, "no pessimist ever be-
came a great Christian leader, no doubter ever led a triumphant advance." The real ambas-
sador for Christ creates an atmosphere of optimistic faith so that it becomes easier for other
men to believe and hope. Such a hope rests in our faith in our Christ. Christ is not an alleged
incarnation of God as Buddha or Ram or Sita. He is the great I AM. He is the Bread of Life. He
is the Light of the World. He is the Saviour of the World. And because of this the Christian re-
mains triumphantly hopeful.
-Ernest E. Miller.
Dean cmd Professor
A French writer has recently characterized our twentieth century as the century of fear.
Why should an institution of higher learning persist in singing hymns of praise and joy in this
"century of fear?" Because its faculty and students have learned of the "perfect love" which
"casteth out fear." This is indeed a century of fear-of utter despair-for the non-Christian who
has seen his idols of "enlightenment" and "scientific method" crumble to the earth. This is a
time of infinite hope-of supreme confidence-for the Christian. He who has learned to know
Christ sees more clearly than ever before that the hope of mankind lies in the application of
the Gospel of the Son of Man. A Christian College, dedicated to providing a Christian culture
which will stimulate and give meaning to lives of Christian service MUST sing or "the very
stones would cry out."
"We yield our powers to Thy command:
To Thee we consecrate our days:
Perpetual blessings from Thine hand
Demand perpetual songs of praise,"
WILLARD H. SMITH
Professor of History and
Professor of Education
Ph.D., Indicinu Ph.D., Yule
GUY F. HERSHBERGER LOIS GUNDEN
Professor of History and Sociology Assistant Professor of French
Ph.D., Iowa M.A., George Peabody
SAMUEL A. YODER
Professor of English
ROY H. UMBLE
Associate Professor of Speech
IOHN S. UMBLE
Professor of English
ELAINE H. SOMMERS
Instructor in English
SAMUEL W. WITMER
Professor of Biology
Instructor in Chemistry cmd
ALTA E. SCHROCK
Associate Professor of Biology
GLEN R. MILLER
Professor ot Chemistry
5 O N .
Professor of Mathematics
Instructor in Home Economics
Professor of Physics
Professor of Home Economics
Deon ot Women
Instructor in Music
M. Mus,, Michiqon
Dean of Men
Assistant Professor oi English
WALTER E. YODEH
Assistant Professor of Music
M. Mus., Northwestern
in 3 '
Instructor in Commerce
C. L. GRABER
IHVIN E. BURKHART
H. CLAIR AMSTUTZ
Assistant Professor of
NEVA L. WHITE
Instructor in Physical Education
B.S. in Ed. Millersville
parf .inte jacuhy
- X 1' X slit 1
fx, 1 f 1 ff
Seated Left to Right: Verna Graber Smith. Instructor in Spanish: Miriam Stalter Charles, In-
structor in Education: V d L ' ' '
er a ambnght Kauffman. Instructor in Home Economics.
Standing: Lloyd Conrad, Assistant Registrar: Iacob Enz, Instructor in German, Frank E. Yoder,
Instructor in Commerce.
Ralph L. Beck .....,
Robert Hostetler ........
Noble Kreider .......,.
Arthur Sprunger .v......
Iacob Sudermann ,..,.....
Arthur Weaver ..4..
Mildred Witmer ....
Huber Yoder ..,...,..
LeRoy Yoder .....,.
Curtis Zeigler ....,..
puff jill? gflfuhy Mflllfed
,. ,,,. Instructor in Biology
,,,..Instructor in Piano
,Instructor in Piano
Instructor in Art
., ...Instructor in German
..,.Instructor in Commerce
, Instructor in Education
...Instructor in Education
...Instructor in Education
. ,Instructor in Education
.sgualenf .fduii fanfrt
Ray Bair, Eli Gingerich, Iosephine Lehman Eugene Miller Harold Yoder Ph sical Ed '
, n , .... y ucation
David Bixler ............,............................,.............,...... . ................................................................. Civilization
Ellsworth Blosser, Iesse Heise, Willis Kauffman ...... ....... G eneral Chemistry
Adolfo Comba ............................................................ ..................... G erman
Willard Conrad, Dorothy Stover ....,
Rachel Driver .............................................
Merle Jacobs ..................................................
Iohn Maxwell tSecond Semester Onlyl ....
Ernest Martin CFirst Semester Onlyl ........
Arthur Moser ...........................................
Iean Rowsey tFirst Semester Only? .....
Eva Stauffer ..........................................
Mabel Steede .....................
Mervm Swartzentruber ................... ...........
Elnora Schrock ....................................................
Gertrude Moyer tSecond Semester Onlyl
, ............ Mathematics
FIRST ROW: Elsie Zimmerman, Cashier: Doris Good, Secretary to the Business Manager: Esther Graber, Secretary
to the President: Carolyn Weaver, Secretary to the Dean.
SECOND ROW: Clara Eshleman, Secretary to the Registrar: Lenora Dietzel, Secretary to the Director of Teacher
Training: Anna Cocanower, Duplication Service: Lillian Zook, Secretary to the Controller: Irene Hershberger, Assist-
ant in Commerce.
7f77.1,'nfmu n ce
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SEATED: Mrs. Siddie Oyer, Matron North Hall: Harry Roth, Carpenter and Gardner: Fannie Zehr, Bookstore Clerk:
fMrs.J Doris Glick, Snack Shop Manager. SECOND ROW: Anna Yordy, Matron of Coffman Hall: Iosephine Schrock, Dish-
room Supervisor: Mrs. Laura Weaver, Matron oi Kulp Hall: Leona Litwiller, Third Cook: Maggie Glick. Cook's Assist-
ant: Lester Glick, Bookstore Manager. THIRD ROW: Alice Litwiller, Chief Cook: Pauline Conrad, Cook's Assistant: Este
her Detwiler, Snack Shop Waitress: S. C. Winey, Heating Plant Engineer: Lillian Gascho, Pastry Cook: Mary Wen-
qer, Second Cook.
A -'---NE.. P..
With mingled feelings we le
with its music-th
chapel hall, of pens scratch
ave behind us another year
e music of many feet as d
Cen ing the steps to
ing on filled notebooks of scrapin
chairs near a library table, ot a roi
and of the final strain
p essor lecturing to his class,
s. "wor1d without end. Amen."
Accept my talents, great or small,
Choose Thou the path for me,
Where I shall labor joyously
In service, Lord, for Thee.
page twefzty-:eve I1
jde CA-455 of '48
Seated: Paul Stoll, Historian: Iohn Miller, Vice President: Phyllis Sprunger, Treasurer: Lois
Buckwalter, Secretaryj Dave Shank, President: Dr. Samuel A. Yoder, Sponsor tstandingl.
Let Each One Become All He Was Created To Be
Bed and White
Red and White Rose
In the fall of l944, twenty-eight men and sixty-four women entered Goshen College as fresh-
men. In one respect we came at an unfortunate time-during the war. During our second year,
1945-46, there were but nine men in our class. Social life? . . . No comment. That year the girls
took over Coffman Hall. We, who lived there, will never forget the first mournful serenade by
the well known "sixty six."
However, we saw many changes take place during the next two years. The men returned
and a quadrangle was built to house them, the cafeteria replaced the famiy style dining hall,
students from abroad arrived, classes became overcrowded, and the senior sneak became the
dignified "Senior Educational Tour." We enjoyed our "tour" at Pokagon State Park, and then
gave the Iuniors a party tin a classical Roman setting? for filling our places and our clothes
so well during our absence.
Our class has representatives from Italy, Lebanon, India, Holland, Canada, Argentina, and
the United States. From our ranks will come doctors, missionaries, ministers, nurses, business
men and women, teachers, homemakers, and social workers -- all endeavoring to live and
labor in the light of our class motto, "Let Each One Become All That He Was Created To Be."
Boloming Glen. Pa.
Bachelor oi Science
BETTY AUGSBURGER RUTH BECHTEL
Middlebury, Indiana Hespeler. Ontario
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Natural Science for Nurses Home Economics
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science
BETTA LEE BENDER
Bachelor of Arts
North Lima, Ohio
Bachelor of Arts
Chemistry and Mathematics
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Bachelor of Science
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Mountain Lake, Minnesota Goshen. Indiana
Bachelor of Arts
IOHN L. BYER
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor oi Arts
Physics cmd Chemistry
WILMER I. DYE
Bachelor ol Arts
Bachelor of Arts
ESTHER D. DETWEILER
Bachelor oi Arts
Bachelor of Arts
IOHN l. FISHER
Staten Island, New York Bloomsburg, Pa.
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
i 5 I
. 'I ' '
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. ,... -V ,Y.,.... "1:i"' .l1--....,.
julgc lbillj -l1z'0
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor oi Arts
X Goshen, Indiana
"ig A Bachelor of Arts
I I we
Bachelor of Arts
New Paris, Indiana
Bachelor ol Science
Bachelor of Arts
B.S. in Education
B.A. in Bible
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science
Bachelor oi Science
Bachelor oi Science
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
PAUL D. HERTZLER
Bachelor of Science
MARY ANN HOSTETLER
Bachelor of Arts
-I iii X. ,em
' MERLE IACOBS
EDWARD L. KAUFFMAN
Holsopple. Pennsylvania Goshen. Indiana
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science
2 Bachelor ol Arts
4' .R DOHOTHY LACEY
5-" 5 Goshen, Indiana
'mr Bachelor of Arts
. "I, X English
. f X
MIRIAM B. KAUFFMAN
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science
Bachelor of Arts
ELDON LAN DIS
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Science
Bachelor ol Arts
Bachelor ol Arts
Bible and Natural Science
Bachelor ol Science
Bachelor of Science
BEULAH MARNER DAVID R. MILLER
Converse, Indiana Goshen. Indiana
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts
Natural Science Mathematics
Qi " 45,
I . X
EUGENE A. MILLER
Bachelor of Science
Bachelor of Science
3 I ax
6 v fl
I. VIFIGIL MILLER
IOHN W. MILLER
Bachelor ol Arts
Bachelor ol Arts
Blooming Glen, Pa.
. Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts
. Mathematics Education
MARK MOYEH MIRIAM MUSSELMAN
Doyestown, Pennsylvania Gettysburg, Pennsylvania
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor ol Arts
-3 Bible Music
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ROGER NEUMANN ALICE PERRY
Metamora, Illinois Bremen, Indiana
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor ot Science
IOHN PIATT TINA QUIRING
Goshen. Indiana Mountain Lake, Minn,
Bachelor ol Arts Bachelor of Arts
HILDA REGIER RUTH C, ROTH
Mountain Lake, Minn. Morton, Illinois
Bachelor oi Arts Bachelor ol Arts
IEAN ROWSEY ELNORA SCHROCK
Ashland, Ohio Salisbury, Pennsylvania
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts
P- .tf vt, . 5,5-::1sfs:s:fii-is221:51 ' is -
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Bachelor ol Arts
Bachelor of Arts
IOHN W. SNYDER
Bachelor ol Arts
Bachelor of Science
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor ot Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor of Arts
MARGARET L. ULRICH
Bachelor oi Science
Bachelor oi Science
Bachelor of Science
Bachelor oi Science
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor oi Science
' 1 :si
page tbiriy- nine
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Second SQMBJ fel'
Bachelor of Arts
West Liberty, Ohio
Bachelor of Science
RUTH E. YODER
Bachelor of Arts
Clarence Center, N
Bachelor of Arts
IOHN DAVID ZEHR
Iohnstown, Pennsylvania Manson, Iowa
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor ol Science
Bachelor of Arts
Bachelor ol Arts
ROBERT BUSCHERT LOIS SMELTZER
Preston. Ontario Elkhart, Indiana
Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts
Physics English and Bible
me Cfada of 749
Lett to Right, Seated: Oscar Miller. Treasurer: Miss Gunden. Sponsor: Peter Fast, President:
Emma Sommers, Historian. Standing: Arthur Moser, Vice President: Josephine Lehman, Secretary.
God our guide: His service our path: His glory our goal.
Purple and Gold
With smiles of joy and hearty handshakes we greeted old classmates and welcomed
those who came to join us from other colleges. Thus we began our junior year at Goshen
College. This year brought added responsibilities and duties-the "Y", the MAPLE LEAF and
the Iunior-Senior Banquet. Our upper level courses meant longer periods of concentrated
study and thought. This year will be remembered not only by the gay events such as wear-
ing the seniors' clothes while they were on their "educational tour," the party at Studebaker
Park and the George Washington Party, and athletics, but also for those daily events such as
lessons, chapel, and term papers which weave together and prepare us to have God as our
guide, His service our path, and His glory our goal.
Left to Right: FIRST ROW: Genevieve Buckwalter, Rheta Mae Hostetler, Eugene Blosser, Rachel Driver, Martha
Kanaqy, Wilma Davis, Rhoda Campbell, Paul Haarer, Olive Clemens, Rosalie Garber. SECOND ROW: David Bixler.
Willard Conrad, Edna Hunsperger, Fern Hershey, Margaret Kaullman, lVlaurine Bauer, Elinor Boehr, Ann Ajemian,
Ruth Harder, Marie Ginqerich, Frederick Erb, Esther Eby. THIRD ROW: Lee Kanaqy, Charlene Heatwole, Jeanette
Christner, Doris Gunden, Grace Auqsburger. Edna Brenneman, Alice Foote. Orval Iantzi, Richard Anderson, lames
Kuhns, Phoebe Hollopeter, Truman Hershberger. FOURTH ROW: Ivan Kaullmann, Willard Krabill, Dale Hershberger,
Phillip Barwick, Charles Boehr, Lloyd Gundy, Iohn I. Hostetler, Dwight Iacobs, Iames Koch. FIFTH ROW: Peter Fast,
Simon Gingerich. Marshall Allman, Henry Baerg. Ray Horst, Byron Bender. Wilhelm Kaethler. Ivan I-Ioldeman, Myron
The love that reaches enemies,
The joy that laughs in rain,
The peace that enters darkness,
The forbearance that lasts thru pain,
The self-restraint that controls you,
The kindness that saves the poor,
The goodness that revives the sick,
The silent faithfulness to endure,
God's Spirit doth this harvest bring in you!
Lett to Right, FIRST ROW: Oscar Miller, Lillian Oswald. Angeline Perry. Emma Sommers, Richard Short, Wyman
Sundheimer, Fidel Mercado, Gladys Stoltztus, Mary Margaret Miller, Arthur Moser. SECOND ROW: Vivian Zehr, Mar-
garet Troyer, Dorothy Steiner, Olive Rich, Ada Shaum, Esther Shank, Ethel Reeser, Ellen Miller, Kathryn Yoder, Mary
Ioan Yoder. THIRD ROW: Fay Plowman, Eva Stauffer, Agnes Litwiller, Beulah Nice, Thelma Troyer, Freida Siemens.
Ruth O. Yoder, Helen Witmer, Gertrude Moyer, Fern Troyer. FOURTH ROW: Leonard Schmucker, Rex Miller, Miguel
Limardo. Donald Snapp. Ida Rosenberger, Iosephine Lehman, Melvin Loewen, Vernon Meyer, Donald Miller. FIFTH
ROW: Eugene Schulz, Paul Miller, Iohn Litwiller, Calvin Redekop, Mervin Naiziger, Elbert Neuenschwander, Ralph
Wade, Carl H. Yoder.
While wandering through the snow-filled Wood today,
The wintry wind that rustled through the trees
Brought to me, friend, a sudden thought of thee-
I wished thy soul were white as new-fallen snow.
The cold, grey sky, the barren limbs ot trees
Aroused in me a thought ot thy cold heart,
And why it is thy heart toward God is cold.
Thou knowest not sweet fellowship with Him:
Thou dWell'st in darkness though the light is near.
I asked my God why He had not called thee,
Why thou art not His, to serve and love:
And His reply, so calm and full of warmth
And ot chastising love, put me to shame:
"Dost thou not know, my son, how oft he looks at thee
And thinks-'It God has not made him an better man,
How could He me?' "
jr. cf... .f so
M -if xquu ttxtw
ix, U II
Left to Right, Seated: Harold Yoder. President: Romaine Lehman, Secretary: Edgar Clemens
Treasurer: Iulia Smucker, Historian. Standing: Iohn Keith Miller, Vice President: Roy Umble, Sponsor.
Honor Lies in Honest Toil
Green and White
American Beauty Hose
The majority of our Freshman class, not being satisfied with only one year of college life,
anxiously returned to Goshen to continue their education. Not many changes were noticeable
although we missed our former classmates. Our cosmopolitan enrollment of one hundred sixty-
seven members included students from the cold Canadian north to sunny Puerto Rico: across
the waters from Holland as well as from fourteen states of the union.
The newness had worn off and were were ready to settle down to a year of hard work-
not excluding good times. Our hard work began in our new advanced classes. Good times fol-
lowed shortly on such occasions as bumpy hay-ride to Benton with a Weiner roast and beau-
tiful moon-light ride. One night that will be remembered by many including the Soph I bas-
ketball victory over Frosh I, topped off with a Christmas party at the cabin.
We are looking forward with much anticipation to the coming years of continued prep-
aration for service and are grateful for the challenging opportunities and experiences that be-
ing a part of Goshen College has brought to us.
30,96 0l'l'l oreJ
Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Mary Kay Fisher, Verna Birky. Dulcie Bell, Mary Lois Detweiler, Iohn Harshberger,
Phyllis Barkey, Phyllis Frey, Mary Buhler, Marjorie Atwater, Evelyn Hartzler. SECOND ROW: Alfred Hoover, Clifford
Amstutz, Marilyn Escott, Lillian Fife, Louise Heatwole, Virginia Gibson, Lydia Diener, Lena Borntrager, Martha
Buhler, Lewis Hartman, Lois Graber, Robert Hamish. THIRD ROW: Albert Horst Ir., Paul Brunner, Edgar Clemens, Iris
Birky, Irma Ebersole, Lona Marie Deter, Donna Belle Graber, Elno Steiner, Paul Herr, Ioe Beck. FOURTH ROW:
Charles Hart, Marvin Farmwald, Iohri Beachy, Roy Bucher, Arthur Friesen, Weldon Bender. Wain Eberly, Eli Ginger-
ich, Willard Hunsberger, FIFTH ROW: Elwood Graber, Peggy Shetler. William Benner, Vernon Buller, Iohn Cullar,
Iacob Flisher, Max Bontrager, Clarence Brubaker.
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SOFA Olll OFQJ
Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Virginia Gonzales, Vesta Moyer. Wendell Hostetler, Mary Litwiller, Romaine Lehman,
Doris Liechty, Amparo Gonzales, Icrnel Cutrell, Corena Eby, Esther Kreiss. SECOND ROW: Norman Hostetler, Marilyn
Kennel, Freda Litwiller, Albert Kauffman, Gladys Mellinqer, Mary Maple, Kathryn Leinbach, Ruth Kehr, Anna Kay
Massanari, Iohn Kennel. Ellen Miller. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Troyer, Claude Leist, Ruth Martin, Twila Hostetler. Lor-
etta Mayer, Gladys Landis, Annabel Linder, Iohn Martin, Iohn D. Hostetler, Murray Krabill. FOURTH ROW: Lloyd Ho-
shaw, Harold Leatherman, Roscoe Miller, Iohn K. Miller, Richard Hostetler, David Krogh, lulia Latta, Clare Martin, Paul
Liechty, Paul Mast, FIFTH ROW: Arthur Meyer, Vernon Miller. Clyde Moseman, David Lehman, Albert Meyer, Gawain
Koch, Carroll Moyer, Robert Huitenman, Ernest Marlin, Vem Miller.
50,14 Olll OI'C'.5
Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Lucille Schulz, Verelda Zook, Myron Sommers. Tineke Spuiymon, Anita Stump, Iulia
Smucker, Mervin Swartzentruber, George Topinges, Iocele Thut, Marilyn Steiner. SECOND ROW: Barbara Phillips,
Emma Snyder, Leander Schroeder, Leona Nickel, Mildred Schumacker, Marjorie Shanlz., Frances Weaver, Patricia
Shellenberqer, Mary Ellen Rupp, Harold Yoder, Merrill Swartley. THIRD ROW: lohn Mark Yoder, Caroll Sthair, Ruth
Voegtlin, Miriam Wilmer, Dorothy Stover, Bessie Swartzendruber, Mildred Butt, Robert Stoltzlus, Timothy Strubhar.
FOURTH ROW: Sam Spicher, lohn Sprunqer. Arnold Lueders, Myrl Nalziger, Hans Vosteen, Bill Swartzendruber. Rob-
ert Yearout, Paul L, Yoder, Kenneth Walker, Aquilla Smoker. FIFTH ROW: Dale Swartzendruber, Allan Roth, Daryl
Wenger, Mahlon Springer, Paul M. Yoder, Robert Nyce, Robert Weyeneth, Oscar Roth.
jde Cam o 157
.rn ra 4' ' xi: di' MMM
H A 41,22-re f in It
. X . 9 is .
Left to Right, Seated: Owen Gingerich, Historian: I. C. Wenger, Sponsor: Mary Phyllis Yoder.
Secretary: lohn Horst, President. Standing: Samuel Sprunger, Treasurer: Iohn D. Yoder, Vice
Nisi Dominus Frustra tUnless the Lord is with us, our efforts are in vain.l
Gold and Black
One hundred and ninety-three dazed freshmen, from California to Pennsylvania, from
Canada to Mississippi, arrived on the campus of Goshen College in September. The first
few weeks were a maze of taking endless tests, trying to survive the registration rush, and
desperately making an effort to match names and faces. Each mind was filled with a huge ques-
tion mark. Where is Aurora Hall? Which is my seat in chapel? What time is lunch served?
Is he a professor or a classmate? When is my English composition due? Which literary so-
ciety shall I join? Finally things began to take an even course and then came the first six-
weeks tests to shatter smooth sailing.
Of course there is a social side to college life too. Everyone remembers the outing at
the cabin, the day at Camp Mack, the Get Acguainted Social, the Freshmen Banquet, Sisters
All, Manhunt, the Music and Lecture Series, baseball, football, Home Coming, basketball and
a host of other things to keep the freshman occupied.
Three more days till vacation. Do you remember those wonderful days packed full of
food and fun at home? Christmas was over in a very short time and then semester exams
kept every Freshman at a high rate of concentration and study. A week-end at Brunk's Cabin
or skating at the dam and the Mid-Winter Social helped to relieve the tension of tired minds.
Religious activities strengthened us and aided our spiritual growth. The revival meetings,
Christian Life Conference, prayer groups, Christian Workers' Band and the daily chapel pro-
grams were just the incentive each one needed. .
Rain and mud, then tennis, archery, baseball. Spring Festival and spring had actually ar-
rived. Once again exams became the main interest in everyone's life. Now you have the won-
derful feeling of relief because you have passed all your courses and you are no longer a low-
jI'QJA Ill BIZ
Left to Right, FIRST ROW: Betty Ebersole, Helen Dietzel, Ethel Bachman, Norma lean Boegli, Lois Ann Frey. SEC-
OND HOW: Eunice Amstutz, Doris Birky, Thelma Derstine, Mary lean Birky. Marcella Albrecht, Eileen Conrad, Irma
Alderfer, Marilyn Burkholder. Kathryn Blosser. THIRD ROW: Dorothy Garber, Arthur Blosser, Hettie Conrad. Ruth
Eigsti. Amos Conrad, Virgil Davidhizar, Arthur Byler, George Thomas France, Susan Esh, Esther M. Bixler. FOURTH
ROW: Lillie Borntrager. Ruth Beard, Ierome Cripe, Ruth Ellis, Paul Diller, Emerson Bontrager, Paul D. Francis, How-
ard Bauman, Charles H. Frederick. FIFTH ROW: Eugene Carper, Elmer Eiqsti, Alfred Albrecht, Don Bachman, Clarence
Buller, I. Richard Burkholder, Lowell Byler, Clayton Deter.
Left to Right, First Row: Edith Hostetler, Ioyce Long, Clara Grail, Evelyn Gingrich, Bernice Lehman. SECOND ROW:
Gladys Long. Esther Hoover, Virginia Lantz. Anna Mae Mellinger, Miriam Kauffman, Marjorie Lehman, Thelma Long.
Patricia Hoover, Ioellen Melzler. THIRD ROW: Helen King, Betty Hosletler, Mary Martin, Beulah King, Dorothy Keller,
Edwin Herner, Dale Hartzler, Sylvia Gross, Wayne Lehman. FOURTH ROW: Howard King, George Myers, Evelyn Kra-
bill, Richard Mast, Marian Grofl, George Horst, Charles Long. Ina Ruth Krabill, Mary Hunsberqer, Owen Ginqerich.
FIFTH ROW:' Ben Kenaqy, Ioyce Hower, Iames Klemm, Iohn Horst, Glen Hollepeter, Robert Gotwals, Alvin Grasse.
Iohn S, Kauffman.
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Lett to Right, FIRST ROW: Esther Musselman, Marjorie Mishler. Pauline Miller. Betty Moyer, Claude Miller. Mary
Moyer, Dorothy Schrock, Evelyn Schrock. SECOND ROW: Donovern Miller, Anna Ruth Natziqer, Mildred Schrock, Mari-
T5:PriYest, Marian Schrock. Mary K. Miller, Mervin Miller, Dorothy Miller. Glenn Musselman. THIRD ROW: Gertrude
Gassmann, Barry Secor. Lorene Naiziqer. Lois Shank, Virginia Natziger. Leona Shoup, Allen Schrock, Max Miller,
Orlin Schrock, George Myers. FOURTH ROW: Gerhard Nickel, Darwin Overholt. Henry Schmidt. Everett Naiziqer. Wrl-
liam Pletcher, Maynard Shetler, Iohn C. Miller, Bernard Showalter, Kenneth Shoemaker, Burdell Roeschley.
F25 l Ill ell
Lett to Right, FIRST ROW: Sylvia Troyer, Grace Stahl. loe Yoder. Mary Phyllis Yoder, Marian Stover. SECOND
ROW: Mary Zehr. Zelda Ann Yoder, Norma lean Weldy, Carl Zehr. lane Willey, Lorna Widrick, Lorene Smith, Lottie
Smith, Madelene Yoder. THIRD ROW: Edith Zehr, Dean Slagel, Mary E. Yutzy, Martha Witmer, Stanley Stiver, Wayne
Maynard Weaver, Alma Swartzendruber, Delphine Snider, Rebecca Troyer. FOURTH ROW: Harvey E. Snyder, Mar-
tha Swope, Donald Smith, Erma Zook, Solomon Yoder, Kenneth Steckley, Iohn Yoder. Samuel Sprunger, Vincent Sny-
der. FIFTH ROW: Clyde Yoder, Harold Swartzendruber, Lorene Weaver, Leonard Unzicker, Emery Swartzendruber,
Gordon Yoder, Iames Yoder, Wayne Unzicker, Kenneth E. Snyder.
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Left to Right: FIRST ROW: Ida Louise Sutter, Iunior: Carol Glick, Post-graduate: Tillie Yoder, Sophomore: Sarah Loe-
wen. Freshman, SECOND ROW: Iohn Schultz, Freshman: Harold Metzler, Freshman: lohn M. Grasse, Senior: Virginia
Snyder, Sophomore. THIRD ROW: Ralph Hemund. Freshman: L'Dean Cornelius, Freshman: Orval Shoemaker, Post-
graduate: Iacob Baerg, Freshman: Wayne Zimmerman, Freshman.
Upon a sacred scene of human love and wooing,
God hovered, smiled, and cast one tiny seed of life.
Oh, I was born and He encased within my being
A soul to love the pure, the good, the right.
He gave me eyes to drink in nature's inundating splendor,
Ears tuned to catch the brook1et's laugh, the lark's sweet song.
Oh, I was satisfied, my cup rose to the brimming
The cattle on a thousand hills were God's and mine.
Oh, I was born again. Anon I did not enter
The second time into my mother's womb.
The Spirit softly breathed, I knew not where He listed,
But heard the sound thereof-the sound of peace and song.
He filled my life with love for all unlovely,
The warped of mind and soul, the bleeding, crushed, and torn.
Compassion broke my cup of smug self-satisfied contentment
To let His love reach others, and flow on.
Left to Right, Seated: Amparo Gonzales, Sophomore, PUERTO RICO: Felix Canal, Sophomore, ITALY: Frieda Sie
mens, Iunior, PARAGUAY: Adolfo Comba, Senior, ITALY: Samuel Lehmann, Freshman. SWITZERLAND: Adele Haddad,
Senior, LEBANON: Miguel Limardo, Iunior, PUERTO RICO: Virginia Gonzales, Sophomore, PUERTO RICO: Tineke
Spuiyman, Sophomore, HOLLAND. Standing: Adunya Makonnen, Freshman, ETHIOPIA: Ann Ajemian, Iunior, LEB-
ANON: Ian Matthijssen, Post-graduate, HOLLAND: Wilhelm Kaethler, Iunior, PARAGUAY: Gertrude Gassmann, Fresh-
man, FRANCE: Minasse Haile, Freshman, ETHIOPIA. tNot Pictured: Fidel Mercado, lunior, PUERTO RICOJ.
In 1946 the Council of Mennonite and Affiliated Colleges discussed the possibility of stu-
dent exchange. President E. E. Miller and President E. G. Kaufman of Bethel College were ap-
pointed to investigate educational centers and student exchange possibilities and made a
trip to Europe for this purpose. Presidents Miller and Kaufman selected a group of students and
they were distributed among the Mennonite and Affiliated Colleges in accordance with ar-
rangements previously agreed upon.
In a farewell speech to the Dutch students Professor Dr. W. Leendertz reminded them
that the visit to America had been made possible "In the Name of Christ" and he earnestly
urged them that Christ's name should stand as the center of their interests and activities in
America. Twenty-five European students comprised the group coming from Holland, Belgium,
Italy and France. Goshen College also had two students from Lebanon, four from Puerto Rico,
and two from Paraguay.
In August 1946 the Council decided to investigate the possibilities of sending groups of
American Mennonite students to Europe during the summer of 1947. Twenty-seven students
were selected by the presidents of Mennonite and Affiliated Colleges and lVIenno Travel Serv-
ice assumed responsibility for the travel arrangements for the group.
The report of the students making this first visit was so favorable that the Council decided
to select another group to visit Europe during the summer of 1948.
page fifl 1'-re1'e11
llllllll PI' Cl! 00
, . V K ' I
FIRST ROW: S. A, Yoder, Iohn Mosemann. Dwight Weldy. Glen Miller, Lloyd Conrad, Silas Hertzler, Iohn Umble.
Ernest E. Miller, Carl Kreider. Paul Bender, Levi Hartzler, Samuel Witmer, Mildred Wilmer, Olive Wyse, Paton Yoder,
Iohn C. Wenger. SECOND ROW: Roman Ginqerich, Helen Horn, Ethel Cripe. Hazel Kinney. Opal Harmon, Betty Augs-
burger, Betty Clemens, Mary Fox. Lydia Driver, Floris Iantz, Cleda Holdeman, Rhoda Hess, Betty Hostetler, THIRD
ROW: Ianet Cutrell, Doris Geiser, Pauline Hostetler, Edna Buller, Esther Kreiss, Willodean High, Edna Brenneman.
Marilyn Hartzler, Luella Ginqerich, Edna Hunsperger, Ardis Brenneman, Mary Herr, Wilma Carpenter. FOURTH ROW:
Clarence Brubaker, Mercie Conrad. Iesse Heise. Eileen Conrad. Fem Kipfer, Donald Iacobs, Iohn M. Grasse, Daniel
Diener, Eva Kizer, Virginia Bontraaer, Nola Hartman, Doris Gunden. FIFTH ROW: Gawain Koch, Robert Ekeland, Wil-
bur Hostetler, Merle Iacobs, Dorsey Eash. Iohn Byer, Iohn L. Grasse, Paul Hooley. Albert Horst. Ralph Kline, Fred
Bettz, Iames Kuntz. SIXTH ROW: Mac Cripe. Keith Cressman, Paul Brenneman. Henry Baerg, Marshall Allman, Paul
Hertzler, I. Clair Kauffman, Hay Bair, Robert Ebersole, Lee Kanagy, Eugene Blosser. NOT ON PICTURE: Mary Bauqh-
man, Miriam Beachy. Betta Lee Bender, Max Bontrager. Catherine Brinklow. Aubrey Buser, Iames Carpenter, Delos
Chiddister, Helen Christner. Nancy Christner. Don Fiedeke, Wayne Firestone, Bessie Gannon, Gerald Geiger.
Lllllfllel' SCA oo!
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FIRST ROW: Miriam Musselman, Betty Sommers, Ver: Resue, Lois Meyer, Evelyn Stuckey, Phyllis Yoder, Viola
Lehman, Gladys Winn, Ophia Sevits, Tina Quiring, Ruth E. Yoder, Lois Yake, Pauline Yoder, Ruth Warstler, Beatrice
Thompson. SECOND ROW: Iohn Z, Martin. Eldon Landis, Hilda Regier, Leona Nichols, Alice Perry, Maxine Woodiwiss,
Lois Miller. Eva Stauiier, Edna Shantz, Dorothy Shoup, Ruth Lederach, Elnora Schrock, Dorothy Mann, Miriam Weldy.
Florence Yordy, THIRD ROW: Donald Miller, Robert Yunker, Arnold Leuders, Stanley Rrzor, Wanda Shumaker, Kath-
ryn Schaeter, Ruth Roth, Angeline Perry, Phyllis Sprunqer, Dorothy Powell, Venora Wiebe, Alice Reschly, Marie
Moyer, Annabelle Linder, Fern Troyer, Frieda Litwiller. FOURTH ROW: Mervin Yoder. Roger Neumann, Elman Stein-
man, lacque Schultz, Dennis Miller, Donald Snapp, Vernon Ratzloff, Iohn Sprunger, Virgil Miller, Earl Leinbach, Mark
Moyer, Hubert Short, Myron Sommers, Rex Miller, Walter Mumaw. FIFTH ROW: Paul Storms, Carl H. Yoder, Fidel Mer-
cado, Dave Shank, Iohn Litwiller, Stanley Weaver, Iohn W, Miller, Everett Naiziger, Henry Schmidt, Darwin Myers.
Emery Swartzendruber, George Maniaci. NOT ON PICTURE: Dick Guthridqe, Lois Hartzler, Carl Hollopeter, Iohn A, Hos-
tetler, Wendell Hughes, Marcelle Hutschenreuter, Willis Kaufman, Geraldine Kesler, Arnold Kilgren, Richard Kirkpat-
rick, Dorothy Lacey, Dale Tier, Miguel Limardo, Ethel Little, Hazel Lory, lane Lull, Iohn Maxwell, Ernest E. Miller,
Robert Miller, Samuel Miller, lohn Nelson, Marie Rattiif, Lois Smetzer, Billy Smith, Glen Speer, Mahlon Springer, Thom-
as Sparks, Timothy Strubhar, Veronica Torelli, Patricia Troyer, Pauline Troyer, Hans Vosteen, Lois Yearout, Alvin Zeiset
.7 i Acct! .gzminary
"The Lord is my strength and m
in Him, and I am helped: therefore h
my eart greatly rejoiceth,
cmd with my song will I praise Him. The Lord is their strength,
and He is the saving strength of His anointed." Psalm 28:7-8.
"How beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of him that
bringeth good tidings, that publisheth peace: that bringeth good
tidings of good, that publisheth salvation, that saith unto Zion,
Thy God reigneth!"
y shield: my heart trusted
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Iesus, of Thee shall be my song:
To Thee my heart and soul belong:
All that I have or am is Thine:
And Thou, blest Saviour, Thou art mine
Iesus, my Lord, I Thee adore:
O make me love Thee more and more.
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HAROLD S. BENDER
Dean of the Seminary
Professor of Church History
Th.D., Heidelberg University
Harold S. Bender, Dean of the Biblical Seminary and Professor of Church History, has
been absent on Sabbatical leave from Goshen College for the school year 1947-48. Dean
Bender is spending the entire year traveling in Europe re-establishing spiritual contacts with
European Mennonites as a representative of the American Mennonites. In this work he is also
helping our European brethren re-establish their regional conferences. To the many relief work-
ers now in Europe he serves as a pastor and counsellor and is also serving in an advisory
capacity for the Mennonite Central Committee in the European relief work.
Besides ministering to the relief needs, he is promoting the peace cause through church
conterences and publication work. As co-editor of both the MENNONITISCHES LEXIKON and
the MENNONITE ENCYCLOPEDIA he is devoting his untiring efforts to collecting information
and contacting writers for both of these monumental works.
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Acting Dean of the Seminary
Professor of Practical Theology
M.A., University of
The confusion and distress of our day is placing a tremendous strain upon human re-
sources for living. Man's efforts are failing to produce the results that were anticipated. Man is
learning, perhaps too late, that his intelligence, knowledge and power are not able to cope
with the tremendous forces that are turned loose in our world. The result is a crisis in the per-
sonal lives of millions, a crisis in the church and community and a crisis in the world society.
In every human crisis, God approaches man with the invitation, "Hear the Word of the
Lord." Man can adequately meet the crisis only after he has had a fresh encounter with God.
has heard His Word, has responded to His grace, and has made a new commitment to Him.
Then he is ready to move forward and act under the guidance and power ofthe Spirit of God.
The Goshen College Biblical Seminary is seeking to help men and women to hear the
Word of the Lord, inspire them to commit their lives to Him and prepare them to interpret the
"Word of the Lord" to the men and women of our time.
em in arg acu by
SANFORD C, YODER
IOHN C. WENGER
D.D. Northern Baptist Theological Seminary, Th.D. University of Zurich
S.T.D, Gordon College ol Theology and
Professor of Bible
Professor of Theology and Philosophy
ERNEST E. MILLER lnot picturedl
Ph.D. New York University
Special Lecturer in Missions and Pastoral Psychology
IOHN H. MOSEMAN HOWARD HESS CHARLES
B.D. Eastern Baptist Seminary B.D. Union Theological Seminary
Assistant Professor of Practical Theology Instructor in Bible
em in a ry gm fL4afe.1
ROYAL BAUER IOHN HESS
Morton, Illinois Lancaster, Pennsylvania
Bachelor of Theology Bachelor of Theology
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lAN MATTHIISSEN RICHARD SHOWALTER PAUL STORMS
Vlissengen, Holland Perryton, Texas Owen Sound, Ontario
Bachelor of Theology Bachelor of Theology Bachelor ol Theology
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Left to Right FIRST ROW' Leonard Schumucker, Paul Haarer, Eugene Blosser, Emma Sommers. Frederick Erb,
Robert Itrich, Edvvard Kauffman. SECOND ROW: Richard Showalter, Orval Iantzi, Wilmer Dye. S. Paul Miller, Nelson
L K THIRD ROW Wyman Sundheimer Iames Koch Myron Bbersole, Mervin Yoder. Paul
Springer, Carl Beck, ee anagy. 1 , ,
Nl. Miller. Ivan Kauffmann, Eugene Schulz, Iohn David Zehr, FOURTH ROW: Simon Gingerich, Ray Horst, Iacob Flisher,
Henry Baerg, Albert Buckwalter, Ian Matthijssen, Paul Stoll, Ray Bair, Iohn Hess.
The Biblical Seminary is a direct continuation of the Bible School which was first organ-
of the Elkhart Institute and has been maintained through the years
as a division of Goshen College. At the present time the Seminary offers a three-year pro-
gram of courses in Biblical and theological study designed to give an all-around general prep-
cula also are offered to those unable
ized in 1900 as a division
aration for the service of the church. Several other curri
to pursue the theological curriculum.
It is the purpose of the Seminary to lead each student into a richer knowledge of God as
h h th Word of God. It is the purpose of the Seminary to lead all
d e ui them for effective service in the church as lay-
revealed in Iesus Christ t roug e
students to a fuller sense of mission an q p
workers, teachers, ministers and missionaries.
flrllt' rixli -.wx
Two thousand years ago, in the little province
of Galilee, our Lord had to make special efforts
to break away from His busy life of teaching
and healing. The multitudes who followed after
Him demanded His attention to their hunger,
their diseases and their wounds of the body
and spirit. Even though Iesus had compassion
on the multitudes in their dire needs, yet He was
often constrained to take His disciples and seek
a quiet place apart for rest and fellowship.
In the busy whirl of thinks on the Goshen
College campus it is also necessary to make
special efforts to find a time and place to "come
apart" for quiet fellowship. It is the purpose of
the Seminary Fellowship to provide a period
bi-weekly for the students and faculty of the
Seminary to come apart for prayer, fellowship
and discussion of various problems of peculiar
interest to the Seminary group.
Ray Bair, Vice President: Iohn C. Wenger, Sponsor:
Iohn W. Miller, Secretary-Treasurer: Iohn Hess, President.
OPPQJIJOIIKJQH CL' elJHl'tlll0lIf
This department has proven its worth to the many
who have taken courses of study in the following subjects:
The Life of Christ: The Gospel of Iohng First Corinthians:
Old Testament Studies: New Testament Studies: Missions.
Other courses of study are in course of preparation and
will be ready at an early date. The courses of study are
on a college level and any who qualify for college en-
trance may matriculate and study for credit. Non-credit
students upon passing their final examinations receive
certificates of achievement. Students who lack several
hours of credit for graduation may receive sufficient credit
for obtaining their degree through correspondence Bible
George I. Lapp, lVl.R.E.. B.D., Director
Correspondence instruction follows the latest and improved practices and is well adapted
to the requirements of productive home study. The Director endeavors to keep in close touch
with each student and to furnish all possible help in solving problems that arise in the mind
of the student.
Ministers, Missionaries, Teachers, Christian Workers and many in professional life, rep-
resenting a number of denominations and more than a dozen States, Provinces in Canada and
other countries have successfully passed their final examinations and have received college
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Lett to Right: Iohn Girigerich, I. D. Graber, Irvin E. Burkhart, D. A. Yoder, Ernest E. Miller, Sanford C. Yoder. Amos
Swartzentruber, Guy F. Hershberqer, Russell Krabill, Iohn David Zehr.
Due to insufficient space for classrooms, the Winter Bible School operated only on an ex-
tension basis for the 1948 term, Ianuary 5 to February 13. Evening classes were operated at
seven centers with enrollments as follows: Archbold, Ohio 182, Forks Church near Middle-
bury 58, Goshen College 21, Maple Grove at Topeka 59, Howard-Miami near Kokomo 113,
North Main at Nappanee 70, and Olive Church near Elkhart 35. The total enrollment was 538.
The instruction staff consisted of D. A. Yoder, Minister in charge of the Olive Mennonite
Church: I. E. Burkhart, Field Secretary for Goshen College: S. C. Yoder, Professor of Bible at
Goshen College: G. F. Hershberger, Professor of History at Goshen College: I. D. Graber, Sec-
retary Mennonite Board of Missions and Charities: Iohn E. Gingerich, Minister in charge of
Prairie Street Mennonite Church: Russell Krabill, Assistant Minister North Goshen Mennon-
ite Church: A. C. Brunk, Missionary on furlough from India: Amos Swartzendruber, Mission-
ary on furlough from Argentine, S. A.: Iohn David Zehr, Theology student at Goshen College.
There were courses offered in Bible Doctrine, Bible Book Study, Teachings of lesus, Missionary
Teachings in the Bible, and How We Got Our Bible.
As soon as the Auditorium-Gymnasium is completed it is planned to offer the regular six
weeks course again at the College plant. The extension classes do not overlap with the classes
at the school: consequently, the extension area offers an opportunity either to the college, or
to the conferences, or perhaps to both.
I. E. Burkhart, Secretary
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ARTISTS MODEL OF THE NEW AUDITORIUM-GYIVINASIUM
Today the campus is buzzing with activity. Concrete mixers. electric saws, tractors and hydraulic shovels add to the din.
But out of the seeming chaos. electricians, plumbers. masons. capenters, steel workers and Engineer Iackson are bringing order
. . . For years men have envisioned a building that would seat our capacity crowds, provide athletic and recreational facili-
ties, supply class rooms and afford a much needed student center . , . ln 1944 President Miller obtained the permission of the
Executive Committee of the Board to draw plans and begin solicitation. Architects plans and models were reviewed and in l946
a plan was approved . . . Last fall, I. Gordon Iackson, an engineer from Traverse City, Michigan, was engaged to supervise
the construction. Almost immediately salesmen were seen going in and out his office in the Ad Building. Samples of building
blocks. bricks, window frames. stones and fixtures made their appearance. There were rolls of blueprints and men with wrinkled
brow bending over them. Truckloacls of steel. o carload of cem ent, another of lumber and piles of sand and gravel came on the
Excavation for Locker Rooms
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scene, With the coming of spring, work began in
earnest . . . And so in what was once the Shoup
barn yard will be a modern, efficient Auditorium-
Gymnasium, built of brick and beautifully land-
scaped . . , But walk with me through the building.
From Main Street we admire the attractive plate
glass windows. Through the front door into a well
lighted lobby we find a cloakroom to our left, and
beyond, a spacious student lounge with an in-
viting fireplace. Along the north end is the snack
shop, book store, postoftice and a classroom. Large
supply rooms are underneath. Back to the lobby
we enter the auditorium with a seating capacity
of more than 2,000. High along the north and
south walls are sixteen beautiful glass block panels.
At the east end is the platform ample for a chorus
of 300, ln the basement beneath are three class
rooms. Through doors on the south side are the
womens lockers, showers, storage room and Ath-
letic Director's office. Directly under this is the
men's department. Back into the Auditorium and
to the north, one walks into a lobby with public
washrooms at either end . . . But when will this
building be a reality? It is hoped. that with con-
tinued financial support of Alumni and friends of
Goshen College, it will be ready for limited use
by Commencement of '49.
. . . inidlz .gf gy ,48 ,ff
Thursday and Friday, September 25 and 26, found stu-
dents working harder than ever in an effort to raise a frac-
tion ot the remaining Sl25.000 necessary to construct the
proposed Auditorium-Gymnasium. This project was spon-
sored by the Service Committee ot the Approximately
half of the student body ordinarily employed part-time in
Goshen and Elkhart made arrangements to work lull time
for these two days. The Service Committee found employ-
ment tor the remainder of the student body in a variety
ot jobs: picking tomatoes, picking apples and peaches,
pouring concrete. picking up potatoes, filling silo. dressing
turkeys, remodeling a church, building a garage, canning
baby food, cleaning house, secretarial work, and some
maintenance work on the campus.
Apparent to every observer on the campus Friday eve-
ning would have been the spirit ot satisfaction of having
contributed two days of labor in order to bring the college
nearer its goal of a new Auditorium-Gymnasium. On Decem-
ber 18. the Service Committee presented a check of 56,031.98
to President Miller as the students' contribution to the
Auditorium-Gymnasium. Ruth E. Yoder Presenting Check to President Miller
Lelt to Right, Top Row: Sam Sprunger and Mike Weaver picking apples at the Kercher orchards: Bob Hamish making lad-
ders at Goshen Sash and Door, Orley Swartzentruber, Dorothy Mann. and Sylvia Troyer painting at the Pleasant View Church:
Red Brubaker and Gene Miller setting posts lor the new tennis courts on the campus. Bottom Row: Mel Yoder and Paul Witter
mixing concrete at the Haber farm. Remodeling the Pleasant View Church, Ruth E. Yoder and Esther Eby cleaning house.
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Through the music club students appreciate the Worlcl's
great music, the doctrine of non-resistance is ever before us
through the peace society, students meet the peoples and cul-
tures of other lands through the language clubs, and young
people see visions ot Christian service through the foreign mis-
sions lellowship. Through these clubs and many other, students
learn to work, plan, and build together, and it results in a
mighty chorus of unity.
I'11 lift my hands, I'1l raise my voice,
While I have breath to pray or praise
This work shall make my heart rejoice,
Thro'out the remnant of my days.
Left to Hight: Willard Krabill, YMCA. Secretary: Ralph Buckwalter, President: Mary Herr, Vice
President: lulia Smucker, YWCA, Secretary: Professor Paul Mininger, Sponsor.
The emphasis on our campus on Christ-centered living finds its expression in "Y"-centered
activities. Even the motto of the Young People's Christian Association bears this out. Its cen-
tral purpose is "To know Christ, and to make Him known," And with this thought as inspira-
tion, this most important organization carries out its program of service through the various
The YPCA is the most representative organization on the campus. There is a place for
everyone in the "Y"fit is the student's organization, run by them and for them, and it covers
all phases of campus activity. Although each committee does its own work independently of
the others, the "Y" Cabinet acts as the unifying agent through which all the activities are co-
ordinated and over-lapping activities are adjusted. The Cabinet consists of the YMCA and
YWCA officers, elected by the student body, and the men's and women's chairmen of each
The "Y" is, in reality, the corporate expression of the student body. Campus life reflects
the life of the "Y", in fact, much of the campus activity is "Y" sponsored activity. Its influence
is always felt: and, as the major student organization, the "Y" has both great responsibilities
and opportunities. The past year, it has achieved cr great deal. The work of the various com-
mittees is briefly outlined on the following pages.
fuzgr rf rwzltvlurzr
gvfendion omm iffee
Lett to right, Seated: Willard Hunsberqer, Lenora Dietzel, Hilda Reqier, Phoebe Hollopeter
KYWCA Chairmanl, Bob Ekeland, Lillian Oswald, Carl Beck CYIVICA Chairmanl. Standing: Irma Eber-
sole, Paul Stoll, Albert Buckwalter, Orval Iantzi, Ethel Heeser.
The command of Christ to bear the good news to all the world is carried out by the Extension Committee in their
work ot directing the mission Sunday Schools, visitation. tract distribution and other types of work to "make Him
known," Many students find their place for service in this committee-'s work.
euofionaf Com m iffee
94' E3 C'
Left to Right, Seated: Olive Rich. tYWCA Chairmanl, Orley Swartzentruber tYIVICA Chairmanl.
Elsie Zook, Emest Martin. Marie Moyer, Fidel Mercado. Standing: Ophia Sevits, Doris Gunden, Helen
Snyder, Henry Bae-rg, Bernice Landis, Edgar Clemens.
Thursday devotional periods, dorm prayer meetings, daily devotional guides--all these activities and many others
to help students "to know Christ" are carried out by the Devotional Committee. Much opportunity for student partici-
pation is offered.
CAMTA ana! 3400! mfafiond ommiffee
1 V iii I il
i n . - M
. ..,.,, . V -My
Leit to Right, Seated: Lois Blosser, Grace Miller, Robert Ebersole, Iohn A. Hostetler, Iohn Snyder
QYMCA Chairman, second semestert, Harold Swartzendruber, Myron Ebersole IYMCA Chairman.
first semesterl. Louise Heatwole tYWCA Chairmanl. Standing: Paul Haarer, Miriam Witmer,
The basement bulletin board depicting lite at many other sister schools is the responsibility oi the Church and
School Relations Committee. Through this medium and the'r RECORD column, this group keeps the students informed
and interested in other church activities and work. It also arranges for the Gospel Teams which go out from Goshen
College throughout the school year.
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Lett to Right, Seated: Margaret Troyer, Geraldine Gross, Ruth Bechtel, Anna K. Massanari,
Orval Iantzi, Gladys Stoltzlus tYWCA Chairmanl. Iohn Litwiller, Sylvia Troyer, Standing: Simon
Gingerich, Ian Matthijssen LYIVICA Chairmani.
To keep the student body up to date and informed concerning mission activities. the Mission Study Committee pre-
pares a bulletin board which helps the students remain conscious oi the work in the various mission iields. The Com-
mittee also sponsors the annual mission drive.
Lett to Right, Seated: Dave Shank lYMCA Chatrmanl, Beulah Ma'ner, Ruth Lederach, Ada
Shaum, Marilyn Escott, Iohn Fisher. Stand.ng: Mary Ann Hostetler tYWCA Chairmanl, Arthur
Moser, Paul Hooley. Esther Eby.
Service is another phase of Christian activity in which the "Y" takes part. The Service Committee has a program
of aid to invalid children in the community, a permanent fire council lor student safety, and sponsored a relief drive
and the Auditorium-Gymnasium work program- all activities encourage student participation.
Lett to Right, Seated: less Heise, Esther Shank KYWCA Chairmanl, Ruth Alderier, Lois Graber,
Iohn Mark Yoder, Gladys Landis, Kathryn Yocler, Peter Fast. Standing: Harold Yoder, Paul Witter
lYMCA Chairmanl, Mary Lois Detweiler.
Socials. serenades. programs, partiesfall the large campus activities leading to better student relationships and
Christian fellowship are the product of the "Y" Social Committee. By encouraging acquaintances and friendships and
good wholesome entertainment. the Social Committee performs a service to the entire campus.
page ,lL'l'L'IllVt - tuzwz
mem AMAA ily omm iffee
3 , t i ,
i 5 3
S35 A f
Lett to right, Seated: Harold Good LYMCA Chairmanl, Iosephine Lehman, Lydia Diener, Pauline
Clemens. Byron Bender, Doris Moyer, Lois Buckwalter KYWCA Chairmani, Oscar Miller Kstandingl.
You can thank the Membership Committee for the maqzzines in your dorm social room, for the handbook which
is your guide to the campus ii you're a qirl - for your big sister. and Heart Sister Week. With these and other acti-
vities, this committee aims to make "every student an active member oi the
Left to Right, Seated: Lewie Hartman, Carl E, Yoder CYMCA Chairmanl. Fern Troyer. QYWCA
Chairmcml, Sylvia Gross, Phyllis Sprunqer, Richard Short, Verna Birkey. Standing? Dorothy Steiner,
David Bixler, Iohn Sprunger.
It really takes work to keep an organization like the "Y" iunctioning smoothly and the Finance Committee does
its part by procuring funds and balancing the budget. The annual drive for funds gives every student an opportunity
to participate in "Y" work.
Chridficcn mrLel'5 gain!
- . '51 ' ' -4f'1,f:51f"'r5'f:..-AI Q 5
Left to Right: Iol-in A. Hostetler, Helen Snyder, Iosephine Lehman, Robert Ekeland.
President .............. ...... I ohn A. Hostetler
Vice President ....... ............ H elen Snyder
Secretary ................ ...... I osephine Lehman
Fourth Member ........ ....... R obert Ekeland
Sponsor ................... ........ H oward Charles
Among the many organizations on the campus to stimulate youth on the general theme
of Christian service, is the Christian Workers Band. This band of 170 students has the privilege
of hearing inspirational messages each Lord's day morning and also of gathering together for
prayer each Wednesday morning.
Whether the speaker is a faculty member, a student or a visiting minister, we are always
insured of hearing a message that points up some phase of Christian work. Rural work, mis-
sionary enterprises, hospital service and a host of other fields have been topics for inspira-
tional messages. With this a background of our Sunday meetings and with the fellowship en-
joined in prayer on Wednesday, we are certain that many of our members will be fervent tes-
timonies for Christ upon leaving their Alma Mater for fields of service.
The motto of our YPCA was more fully realized
this year as many of our students spent part of Christ-
mas vacation doing the Lord's work. Through Gospel
Teams and groups of workers, both churches and
mission stations were contacted. All ot these activi-
ties gave testimony to the love of Christ and to the
realization of the importance of doing His work.
Evangelistic meetings were held with personal visi-
tation to encourage the response. House to house
canvassing in unchurched areas was done with re-
ligious questionnaires to be answered. Also, special
New Year's meetings were held which gave inspir-
ing stimuli for the days ahead. Many messages both
in Words and music were given as a witness for
Christ who did so much for us. The tasks done were
perhaps small, but yet mighty: for who knows how
great a small seed cared for by an all powerful Lord
Side, FIRST PICTURE, Left to right: Ben Kenagy, Ruth Lederach.
Marian Groif, Ellis Gerber. SECOND PICTURE, Left to Right: Iohn D.
Zehr, Grace Miller, Lois Blosser, Ruth Alderter, Ada Shaum Knot
on picturel. THIRD PICTURE. Left to Right: Madelene Yoder, Murray
Krabill, Ruth C. Roth, Dean Slagle. FOURTH PICTURE. Lett to Right:
Ivan Kauffman, Miriam Musselman, Lois Buckwalter, Helen Snyder,
Rachel Litwiller, Paul Stoll.
Bottom. LEFT PICTURE, Left to Right: Wyman Sundheimer,
Ernest Martin, Frederick Erb, Ray Bair. Iohn Hess. RIGHT PICTURE.
Lett to Right: Ralph Wade, Ralph Buckwalter, Albert Buckwalter.
i5:5ion .syulwlay SCA 0065
Locust Grove was the scene ot much progress this
year. The church membership now stands at thirty-
nine. Regular services are held each Sunday and
Wednesday evening and a program ot activities for
Saturday afternoon is carried on. Then there are
monthly Mother's meetings and Youth Fellowship
meetings. Brother Ralph Stahly, of Nappanee, was
ordained to the ministry at Locust Grove on February
The Sunnyside tDunlapl Church has also grown ex-
tensively this year. A building was erected with the
aid of the Mennonite Mission Board, and it is hoped
that the new congregation will become selt-supporting.
The first services were held in the building September
14, 1947, and since then attendance has grown.
The Byer's church, under the supervision of Alvin
Zeiset, held its first service October 12, 1947, after the
remodeling work had been completed. Regular Sun- '
day services were held with as many as sixty people
attending. Evening services were also held once each
month. Mistortune struck on February 28, when the
building was destroyed by tire, but subsequent to that
services were held in the Turkey Run Conservation
The East Goshen Project, started some time ago by
the college, this year became an independent congre-
gation. This is the goal the Extension Committee of the
"Y" has tor all the Mission Sunday Schools.
1 Side Top. Left to Right, LOCUST GROVE: First Row: Lois Graber. Phoebe Hollopeter, Lillian Oswald, Louise Heatwole.
Iulia Smucker, Iohn W. Miller. Second Row: Leonard Schumucker, Ruth Lederach, Geraldine Gross, Robert Harnish, Robert
Ebersole. Third Row: Murray Krabill, Royal Bauer, Iacob Flisher.
Side Bottom. DUNLAP: Ernest Martin, Kenneth Snyder, Wyman Sunclheimer, Wilmer I. Dye, Eugene Schulz, Richard
ghgwalter, Iohn A. Hostetler, Emma Sommers, Helen Witmer, Elsie Zook, Ida Rosenberger, Fern Troyer, Genevieve Bishop,
u Cie Bell.
Bottom Left, EAST GOSHEN: First Row: Miriam Musselmann. Bernice Landis, Lucille Schulz. Second Row: Margaret Kautl-
man, Gladys Stoltztus, Rheta Mae Hostetler. Third Row: Paul Hummel. Ivan Kauftmann, Mervin Yoder, Ellis Gerber. Standing:
Paul Miller, Superintendent.
Bottom Right, BYERS: First Row: Eugene Blosser, Lloyd Guncly, Dave Shank. Second Row: Marie Moyer, Mary Maple,
Eunice Hartman. Third Row: Robert Yearout, Clyde Mosemanrr. Standing: Alvin Zeiset, Superintendent.
700911.41 on 110 .M.5fol'iCaf Sociefy
Lett to Right. Iohn C. Wenger, Sanford C. Yoder, Iohn Umble, Guy F. Hershberger. Nelson Springer,
President ................. ...,....... H arold S. Bender
Vice President .......... ......... G uy F. Hershberger
Secretary .......................... .... ......... I o hn C. Wenger
Treasurer .................................................................... Nelson Springer
Fifth Member of the Executive Committee ........ Sanford C. Yoder
Working quietly behind the scenes in its research and publication in the fields of Men-
nonite cmd Anabaptist life and doctrine, the Mennonite Historical Society seldom projects it-
self into the open currents of Goshen College student life. Approximately seventy faculty mem-
bers and students are members of the organization, while the address list of its official organ,
THE MENNONITE QUARTERLY REVIEW, contains the names of many alumni. This periodical,
now in its twenty-second volume, has a circulation of over five hundred. Many large universi-
ties and seminaries are among its regular subscribers. Through exchange agreements it makes
available to Goshen College students fifty religious and historical periodicals.
The Society has also been active in publication of a series of books entitled STUDIES IN
ANABAPTIST HISTORY, of which six volumes have already appeared. Several new titles are
in process of publication and should appear in the near future. In public programs presented
during the current school year I. C. Wenger discussed the schism in the Franconia Confer-
ence District in l847, Iohn A. Hostetler presented an illustrated account of his trip to Mennon-
ite communities in western and northwestern Canada, and Wilhelm Kaethler reminisced con-
cerning his boyhood experiences as a refugee from Canada to Paraguay.
Perhaps the most outstanding individual activity of any member of the society was that of
its President, H. S. Bender. ln connection with his duties as representative of the Mennonite Cen-
tral Committee in Europe, he has been negotiating the purchase of rare books and periodicals
in the fields of Mennonite and Anabaptist history, and microfilming materials which could not
be purchased. Funds from sustaining memberships in the Society have made possible the pur-
chase of these materials which will, according to the policy of the Society, be donated to the
Mennonite Historical Library and become the property of Goshen College. The Society is con-
trolled by a board of directors of faculty and student members.
NX' X V A
Stash . Q 1
Left to Right: Olive Rich, Dave Shank, Guy Hershberger, Albert Meyer, Ray Horst
President ............ ........ D ave Shank
Vice President ......... ........ B ay Horst
Secretary ........... ........... O live Rich
Treasurer ......... .................. A lbert Meyer
Sponsor ........ ......... G uy F. Hershberger
In a world torn by strife and hate, the cry for peace is great and never-ending. This group
gathers for monthly meetings to study the needs ofthe world and the plans for peace. This year
has been varied and fruitful. Among their programs have been an evaluation of C. P. S. by
Paul Albrecht, Irvin Burkhart's own story of a C. O. receiving his citizenship papers, a report
of Voluntary Summer Service Work and a discussion of the possibility of sending out Peace
teams. Among their active work, the Peace Society this year sent packets of Peace Literature
to Mennonite ministers in India. Also, two representatives, Bob Ekeland and Iohn Fisher, were
sent to the International Relations Clubs Conference at Ann Arbor, Michigan, to study the lat-
est developments and plans for a report to our Peace Society. Peace teams were sent out to
churches within the vicinity of the college to give one or several programs on peace and re-
Another topic discussed this year was the problem of race relations. This is a prob-
lem which directly concerns each one of us and which merits our attention as a problem af-
fecting the internal peace of the nation. A program on this topic was presented in April.
The Peace Society is the center of action for peace on the campus. Its needs and benefits
are constantly felt among the students and faculty of Goshen College.
page eighty-lb fee
oreign iddionb je!AJw5Aip
Royal Bauer, Ruth Bechtel, President Miller. Anna K. Massanari
President .....,...... ...... R oyal Bauer
Vice President .,.......,.... ................ R uth Bechtel
Secretary-Treasurer ........ ......... A nna K. Massanari
Sponsor ..,..........,,....... .......... P resident Miller
One of the most important undertakings of the church is in the field of foreign missions.
But this work calls for a large number of laborers, and it is the purpose of the Foreign Missions
Fellowship to waken interest in foreign missions and to acquaint the students with the mission-
aries and their work. Through their efforts, they hope to inspire students to seriously consider
this field of service for their life work, and to make all students "mission conscious". The suc-
cess of the Foreign Missions Fellowship can be measured by the many former members who
are now on the foreign field.
Each year the Missionary Field is held an informal evening of fellowship with former
missionaries in native costume: through them we have a first-hand report of the work and prog-
ress of the missions. This year, also, the picture "Heart of India", presented by representatives
of the American Missions to Lepers, was sponsored by the Foreign Missions Fellowship. At
another meeting, Rhoda Wenger, returned missionary from Africa, spoke to the group. Thus,
through their many activities, the Foreign Missions Fellowship serves both the school and the
saws In M
Audubons on Bird Hike
President .....,..... ...... D ale Hershberger
Vice President ....... ....... E lnora Schrock
Secretary ,....,...... ....... M iriam Witmer
Treasurer .,...... ........... E lsie Zook
Sponsor ........ ....... A lta Schrock
Is that flicker of red over there a cardinal or a scarlet tanager? Quick, the field glasses! Oh,
it's only one ol the girls with a red head scarf. Why doesn't she get an Audubon scarf?
Bird hikes in the spring and tall are a major activity of the Audubon Society. There are
many open fields, marshes, and woods around the campus which have been invaded by
early morning parties of knowledge-seeking Audubons in search of the many leather friends
which inhabit this territory. Much interesting and valuable information concerning the habits
ot the birds in this part oi the country is obtained during these hikes.
In the winter, feeding stations are maintained by the society. During the spring and au-
tumn migrations, a program of banding birds was carried on. Through these activities each
member has an opportunity to participate in club projects. During the year several meetings
were held with pertinent lectures and films.
The Audubons are concerned not only with bird study but with many types of conserva-
tion. Their interests extend to wild lile conservation of all kinds, forestry conservation and even
soil conservation. The society sponsors a program of active, educational service.
24 CIIIJIJUIII CAOPMJ
, Q L 1 H - . L
Left to Right, FIRST HOW: Dulcie Bell, Olive Rich, Patricia Shellenberger, Doris Moyer. Doris Liechty, Ruth Roth,
Evelyn Hartzler, Cora Garber, Mary Kay Fisher, Ruth Alderter, lean Rowsey, Gertrude Moyer, Mary Ann Troyer,
Magaret Troyer. Miriam Musselman. SECOND ROW: Romaine Lehman, Ada Shaum, Phoebe Hollopeter, Grace Miller.
Helen Snyder. Lona Marie Deter, Mildred Hutt, Lois Buckwalter, Mary Herr, Marie Moyer, Ruth O, Yoder, Iulia Latta,
Ruth Bechtel, Lois Blosser. THIRD ROW: Virgil Miller, Wyman Sundheimer, Paul Haarer, Dale Swartzentruber, Edgar
Clemens, Robert Yearout, Iames Koch, Willard Hunsberger, Donald Miller, Willard Krabill, Robert Ebersole, Paul Wit-
ter. FOURTH HOW: Elwood Graber, Ralph Wade. Miguel Limardo, Merrill Swartley, Iohn Mark Yoder, Peter Fast, Paul
M. Yoder, Paul Brunner, Harold Good, Roger Neumann, Elbert Neue-nschwander, Byron Bender.
Director ....... ............ W alter E. Yoder
President .............., ...... W yman Sundheimer
Vice President ............. ........,...... M arie Moyer
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ...... H obert Ebersole
A year of fun and hard work in their favorite pastime of beautifully singing and interpret-
ing the beautiful music of all ages was the pleasant prospect which faced the members of the
A Cappella Chorus this year. The first big event of the year was their October 20th outing at
lVlcNaughton Park in Elkhartvsports, food, and, of course, songs.
Next, the Homecoming program of Thanksgiving evening to an overflowing house con-
sisted of music by masters from Bach to Christiansen. Among their numbers was Leland Sat-
eren's "Fairer Art Thou", a composition dedicated to the A Cappella Chorus.
The usual presentation of Handel's "Messiah" was not given this year due to lack of seat-
ing facilitiesg instead, the combined choruses sang several numbers from the oratorio at a ves-
per program just before Christmas.
The second semester was spent in preparation for the spring tour. This year the chorus
traveled quite extensively at Easter, going Westward to Illinois and Iowa and as far north as
Minnesota: then continuing west to Kansas and Nebraska. This year also, for the first time
since the war, the men's chorus made a five-day Weekend tour eastward into Pennsylvania.
Their final appearance of the year was the traditional performance during Commence-
ment week, completing a successful and pleasant year.
jmqu r iylili'-rix
, , ' - lfffiiil
' ' P53
A A- R ,, A
Left to right, FIRST ROW: lda Rosenberger, Lois Shank, Erma Zook, Doris Good, Grace Stahl, Helen King. loyce
Long, Eunice Hartman, Leona Nickel, Pauline Miller, Donna Belle Graber, Ruth Eigsti. Twila Hostetler, Mary Ann Hose
tetler, Esther Musselman. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Mann, Anna K. Massanari, Fern Troyer. Betty Ebersole, Lillian Fife,
Mary Ellen Rupp. Marilyn Kennel, Hettie Conrad, Helen Witmer, Leona Shoup, Miriam Kauffman, Mary Phyllis Yoder,
Mary Moyer, Eileen Conrad. Lois Graber. THIRD ROW: Murray Krabill, Norman Hostetler, Gerhard Nickel. Lowell By-
ler, Paul Hummel, Henry Schmidt, Robert Hamish, Glenn Musselman, George Maniaci, Kenneth E, Snyder, Donald
Snapp, Albert Meyer. FOURTH ROW: Fidel Mercado, Iames Miller, Eugene Carper, Harold Swartzendruber, Melvin
Yoder, Leander Schroeder, Calvin Redekop. Glenn Hollopeter, Gwain Koch, Iohn I. Hostetler, Robert Stoltztus, Iohn
Director ....... ................... Mary Oyer
President .............. ...... I ohn Iay Hostetler
Vice President ............. ........................., L ois Graber
Business Manager ....... ....... H arold Swartzendruber
Following the precedents set last year to accommodate the growing student body, tryouts
and a spring tour characterized the new Collegiate Chorus. In preparation for Home coming,
"The Messiah", vespers, and the tour, this excellent choral group, yearly increasing the quality
of their work, labored extensively but willingly to bring to perfection their numbers.
Their October outing was marked by vocal gymnastics in the form of oratory and singing.
This seemed a good preparation for their short but excellent performance at the Homecoming
Then followed their union with A Capella for the "Messiah" numbers, and finally prepara-
tion for that great event, that week of weeks, the spring tour at Easter. This year they traveled
eastward into Ohio and Pennsylvania, and northward into Michigan.
Certainly after their performance this year, we may say that one advantage of a larger
and more varied student body is the ability o have a bigger and better Collegiate Chorus
with the opportunity for it to travel to the various churches as a second representative musical
group from Goshen College. Finishing a successful year, the chorus members look back on
their work with a deeper appreciation for the great music of the church, and a greater profi-
ciency in interpreting it.
CA ora! Sociefy
'1 ' A
Lett to Right, FIRST ROW: Dorothy Garber, Madelene Yoder, Gladys Stoltzfus, Rebecca Troyer, Marilyn Steiner,
Sylvia Troyer, Vesta Moyer, Esther Bixler, Norma lean Boegli, Evelyn Gingrich, Eunice Amstutz. SECOND ROW:
Miriam Wilmer, Mary M. Martin, Lorene Smith, Ruth Voegtlin, Gladys Landis, Delphine Snider, Norma Iean Weldy,
Lillie Borntrager, Edith Hostetler, Olive Clemens, Betty Hostetler, Helen Dietzel. THIRD ROW: Marian Schrock, Irma
Alderfer, Mary Litwiller, Dorothy Keller, Mildred Schrock, Mary Yutzy, Thelma Derstine, Ruth Kehr, Dorothy Schrock,
Beulah King, Lottie Smith, Lena Borntrager, Mary Maple, Beulah Nice. FOURTH ROW: Irma Zook, Marie Gingerich,
Zelda Yoder, Mary Miller, Arthur Blosser, Clifford Amstutz. Mervin Miller, Edwin Herner, Dean Slagel, Benjamin Ken-
agy, Orlin Schrock, Ina Ruth Krabill, Marian Stover, Virginia Nafziger, Doris Birlcey. FIFTH ROW: Claude Miller. Iohn
Kauffman, Harvey Snyder, Robert Gotwals, Lloyd Gundy, Emery Swartzendruber, Clarence Buller. Maynard Shetler, Bill
Pletcher, Iohn Horst, Royal Bauer, Paul Diller,
Director ...... ....... C arolyn Weaver
President ........,..... ............. R oyal Bauer
Vice President ............. ....... T helma Derstine
Business Manager .....,........................................................ Iohn Horst
The Choral Society celebrated its first anniversary this year. Organized to meet the de-
mands ot the increasing student body, this organization is for those who are not able to sing
in either of the other two music groups. They sing for the love of singing, and it is the members
of this organization who will be the trained personnel for the future Collegiate and A Cappella
choruses. Many freshmen find here the opportunity to sing under trained direction in the fa-
mous Goshen College manner for the first time.
Following their outing in October as the Goshen City Park, where many of the freshmen
learned to know each other and the other students, the chorus of seventy members presented
an excellent chapel program on November 21. They sang a well chosen group of beautiful chor-
al works, displaying their own abilities and the competent guidance of Miss Carolyn Weaver,
The group is becoming increasingly more active. This year, also, they have divided
into a men's and a wornen's chorus for separate practices twice a week. They joined the A
Cappella and Collegiate Choruses in singing selections from the "Messiah" at Christmas, and
are now looking forward to many more years of praising God in song, hymn, and anthem, as a
permanent Goshen College institution.
Left to Right: Walter E. Yoder, Paul Witter, Lois Bucklvalter, Gertrude Moyer, Mary Oyer, Mary Lou Detweiler
President ............... ..,.... G ertrude Moyer
Vice President ........ ,............ L ois Buckwalter
Secretary ........... ....... M ary Lois Detweiler
Treasurer ....... ...........................,..... P aul Witter
Sponsors ...... ...... M iss Oyer, Professor Yoder
The study of music is like the study of a universal language. It can be understood by all,
and the more one learns about music, the better one is acquainted with its intricacies and
Aside from actual classes, one of the best ways to study music on the Goshen College
campus is by joining the Music Club. Its four-told purpose is to study music in relation to the
other arts, to make it possible for more students to gain an appreciation for the music of the
masters, to provide opportunity for members to perform for society, and to sponsor concerts.
The first three purposes are carried out at the monthly meetings of the club. Their programs
have been varied and interesting this year, ranging from a study of the music of Bach to
music ot contemporary composers. During a latter program, several compositions by Noble
Kreider were played. In addition to listening to records of many of the works, frequently stu-
dents perform the work themselves. This gives them the opportunity of close study of
Among this year's concerts was a brilliant violin recital by Miss Teresa Testa on March
6. The Music Club was also the co-sponsor with the societies of the Spring Music Festival
which replaced the usual Spring Festival.
ADELPHIAN - VESPEBIAN
puge 211 fem
N .. N. 13
Society Meeting in
In addition to Winning the society basketball championship, the Adelphians contributed much to
campus lite this year, and aided much in their own development, as signified in their motto, "We
learn to do by doing." Suiting action to their words, the Adelphians supported a strong athletic pro-
gram, an outstanding set of society gatherings and con-joint meetings with the Vesperians, and a
valuable contribution to the public program. Activity of every sort to keep all members interested
was the challenge they threw back to the critics of literary activity. A year marked with high
achievement is what they have to show for this season.
..!4ll049AillI'l ant! ufolaerifllz ollferary .Sjociefiw
"Excelsior"-climbing the heights of the challenge ot a new year, the Vesperian Literary Society
this year accomplished much in the way ot progress and activity in many fields. The annual outing
with the Adelphians started oti the year right, and was followed by a series of programs throughout
the year with several con-joint meetings with the Adelphians. Athletic activities and the public pro-
gram also occupied a great deal ot the Vesperians time. They contributed much to the new course.
"Introduction to Western Civilization," presented by them and the Adelphians in Ianuary as a chal-
lenge to modern radio.
in Chapel Hall
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AURORA - AVON
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Avon Literary Society
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Aurora Literary Society
The Aurora motto, "Forward", was especially appropriate as this group of stalwart men pro-
gressed toward a better and more rounded out literary program, even in the face of prevalent pes-
simism concerning the future of literaries. An athletic schedule that was packed to the hilt occupied
much of their time. A really new and individualized initiation that required the new members to be
creative, was one improvement. The public program, "Scenes from Shakespeare", was a different
type of literary presentation. And, of course, the Auroras had their usual share of winners in the
forensic activities of the year. Altogether, it seemed to be a big year, carrying forward the traditions
of the past and looking hopefully to the coming years.
uroa tlI1!'!..!4U0ll ollferary .Sjocfefiw
ln all their activities throughout the past year, each Avon strove for the goal expressed in their
motto: "To be rather than to seem". Thus, each individuals participation meant wider experience
and new knowledge for that person.
In all fields there was activity. Many con-joint meetings were held this year with the Auroras.
A poll indicated that this type of program would be enjoyed, and experience bore out these results.
Unforgettable among these programs was the Leap Year party for the Auroras given February 23.
A program of growth and expansion marked the '47-'48 season tor the Avons.
Kulp Social Room
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Lett to Right. Seated: Iacob Enz. Ruth O. Yoder, Byron Bender, Mary Ann Troyer. Standing: Elwood Graber. Wil-
lard Krabill, Edgar Clemens.
President .............. ........ B yron Bender
Vice President ......... ........ W illard Krabill
Secretary ........... ......................................... E lwood Graber
Treasurers ....... ....... M ary Ann Troyer, Edgar Clemens
Pianist ........... ......................................... R uth O. Yoder
Sponsor ........ ............ I acob Enz
"Der Deutsche Verein" is the gathering place for Goshen College's German-speaking stu-
dents. To learn the language of a nation, one must become acquainted with the culture of the
people who speak that language. The German Club is the ideal place to assimilate some ot
that culture. Monthly meetings are held during which the students are given a chance to ac-
tively use the language they are learning.
There were several highlights in this year's program of activities. The first of these was
the traditional Hallowe'en Initiation party held this year at the cabin. Many of the new mem-
bers will not forget the clammy handshake and the sizzling iron which impressed upon them
the responsibility of becoming a member ot the German Club.
The annual Christmas program this year was given in cooperation with the other language
clubs, stressing the effect of the various cultures on the types of music produced in those coun-
tries. Christmas music Was one of the groups studied. The annual Poetry Interpretation Contest
was again held with its two awards, one for a first year student, and one for a second year
A large contribution was made this year by the many German-speaking foreign students
on our campus. They aided in the presentation ot many of the programs, and lent a realistic
air to the meetings.
Left to Right: Standing: Pauline Clemens, Lois Guriclen, Gladys Mellinger. Seated: Helen Snyder, Twila Hostetler.
President ............... .......... H elen Snyder
Vice President ........ ........ P auline Clemens
Secretary ........... ........ T wila Hostetler
Treasurer ,........ ...... G ladys Mellinger
Sponsor ........ ......... L ois Gunden
To acquaint the students of French with the culture and folkways of the French people,
the French Club annually sponsors a series of programs for its members which have proved
to be very informative and entertaining this year. Frequently during these programs French
skits were given and French songs were sung. An attempt is made to keep the students inter-
ested in the art and music of France. In connection with this, one of the programs featured a
talk by Miss Oyer on the Impressionistic period period in the fields of art and music.
A major highlight of the year was the program in charge of the club sponsor, Miss Gun-
den, She showed the pictures she had taken while in France during her tour of Europe with
the Student Exchange group last summer. The pictures and her comments proved to be one
of the most informative programs of the year.
The French Club has carried out a project this year which has given the members an
intimate interest in the French people. At frequent intervals during the year, packages of food
were sent to families in France. With this practical opportunity for personal contact with the
French people, the students have added to their knowledge and appreciation of the language.
Lett to Right: Dorothy Stover, Allan Roth, Dwight Jacobs, Amparo Gonzales, Lois Gunden,SponsortSeatedl.
President ............. ....... D wight Iacobs
Vice President ....... ........ D orothy Stover
Secretary ......... ........ A mparo Gonzales
Treasurer ...... ................ A llan Roth
Sponsor ....... ....... L ois Gunden
The Spanish Club, or "El Ateneo Espanol" as it is known to its members, attempts to
create, encourage and maintain in its members, an active interest in the Spanish language.
Meetings are held once a month, and these meetings are conducted in the Spanish language.
For this reason, of course, candidates for membership must have some knowledge of Spanish.
Frequently at these meetings, Spanish songs are taught to the students, and occasionally
films are shown on Spanish countries such as Mexico and Puerto Rico. In this way, the club
hopes to promote better relations and understanding between students and the Spanish-
Any students or members who may have visited Spanish countries are given the opportun-
ity to tell their experiences. The club has also benefited very much from the presence of foreign
students on our campus who are from the Spanish speaking countries. They have contributed
to many of the programs and have felt free to express their sentiments and create a greater in-
terest in their countries.
fhlyljb mm It - wx
om e con om lcd
Left to Right: Phyllis Frey, Esther Shank, Olive Wyse, Erma Grove.
President .............. ......... E sther Shank
Vice President ..,........... ....... E rma Grove
Secretary-Treasurer ...... ........ P hyllis Frey
Sponsor ...................... ........ O live Wyse
The object of the Home Economics Club is to develop professional spirit among the mem-
bers, to keep them in touch with the current topics of the Home Economics world, and to ac-
quaint them with avenues of service.
In order to carry out these goals, the committees plan various types of programs. The
September meeting was a tea for all home economics students. At this time forty-five girls de-
cided to become members of the club. For the second meeting, the club members were enter-
tained at the Home Management House, The students living in the House explained how they
carried on their home management activities. The December meeting was held at the home
of Dr. and Mrs. Carl Hostetler. Mrs. Hostetler spoke on "Making Christmas meaningful to chil-
dren". A Home Demonstration Agent brought to us information on "Purchasing Small Kitchen
Equipment". The regional demonstrator for the Westinghouse Appliance Company gave a
demonstration of the automatic washing machine and the electric range, and a local clothier
and designer gave a program on designing clothing for children.
Active interest in the club's activities was shown by all members throughout the year.
we gkmenfary glnlucafion
Lett to Right, SEATED: Evelyn Krabill, Gladys Long, Dorothy Mann, Clara Graff, Fay Plowman. FIRST ROW: Viola
Lehman, Doris Gunden, Ruth Alderfer, Elsie Zook, Mrs. Charles. Sponsor: Rebecca Troyer, Loretta Zehr, Phyllis Sprung-
er, SECOND HOW: Lois Frey, Verna Virkey. Margaret Ulrich, Ruth Kehr, Ina Ruth Krabill, Mary Yutzy, Lillie Born-
trager, Betty Hostetler, Eunice Hartman. THIRD ROW: Miriam Weldy, Mary Zehr, Lorene Naiziger, Agnes Litwiller. Mau-
rine Bauer, Freda Litwiller. Maxine Kaufman, Grace Stahl, Lena Borntrager, Genevieve Bishop. FOURTH ROW: Lucille
Schulz, Marion Schroclc. Mary Herr, Martha Wilmer, Marjorie Lehman, Mary Maple, Marie Moyer, Anna Mae Melling-
er, Marilyn Burkholder, Corena Eby, Mildred Shumacher. FIFTH ROW: Hettie Conrad, Mary Miller. Eileen Conrad, Dor-
een Graber. Geraldine Gross, Irma Ebersole, Ida Rosenberger. Mary lean Birkey, Annabel Linder, Rachel Litwiller.
Barbara Phillips, Elizabeth Frye.
President ................. ...... E lsie Zook
Secretary-Treasurer .... ........... E sther Eby
Sponsor ...... ....... M iriam Charles
Another year has passed and another group of prospective teachers have enjoyed a
series of programs sponsored by the Elementary Education Club. This club endeavors to
link the theory learned in the classroom with active teaching situations. Each member finds
her life enriched, her vision broadened, and her aims clarified by these vicarious experiences.
Some of the outstanding programs this year consisted of a tea: a talk by Miss Books, first
grade teacher at the Parkside School, excerpts from the work of our Alumni teachers: a
Christmas Social: a presentation of kindergarten work by Mrs. Charles Schenk: a delightful
trip "Around the Clock with the Child" conducted by a mother, Mrs. Carl Kreider: and the
work in an Amish school as experienced by Mrs. Eldon Landis.
Other activities of the Club this year were: the publication of the annual Homecoming Bul-
letin, giving of school materials to children at Gulfport who are connected with the service unit
there, and sending Bible school materials to a Dutch teacher in Holland.
econ ary gyucafion
FIRST ROW: Ruth Roth, Dorothy Steiner, Mary Io Yoder, Miriam Musselman, Ellen Miller, Doris N. Moyer, Willard
Conrad, Miriam Kauffman. SECOND ROW: Lois Buckwalter, Ann Ajemian, Esther Hoover, Gertrude Moyer. THIRD
ROW: Pauline Clemens, Arthur Moser, Leona Parmer, Carroll Moyer. Gladys Mellinger. Paul Hertzler. FOURTH ROW:
Erma Grove, Hilda Regier, Vernon Meyer, Carolyn Grove, Elnora Schrock. FIFTH ROW: Iohn Kennel, Virgil Miller,
Iohn Byer, Marie Gingerich. SIXTH ROW: Eugene Miller, Tina Quiring.
President ............. ........................I..... P auline Clemens
Vice Presidents ............. ....... R ichard Anderson, Carrol Moyer
Secretary-Treasurer ....... ...........,............................ E llen Miller
Sponsor ...........,.......... ...... S ilas Hertzler
To meet the demands of the increasing number of students interested in Secondary Edu-
cation, the Secondary Education Club was organized this year. It has been a successful or-
ganization, even though this is the first year of its existence. The main activities have been in
the form of monthly meetings to present programs of interest to the members. The club has se-
cured during the year some very outstanding speakers who were able to give a great deal of
aid to these future teachers, which would be of use to them in their profession. One of the in-
teresting talks they heard concerned the question of what is expected from a teacher. During
the lecture, copies of the rating sheet for teachers used in the Goshen High School were made
available to the students.
With the cry for better teaching, and more efficient training of teachers, this club is a real
benefit to the school, to the students, and to the educational profession as a whole. The role
of Christian teachers in our society is an important one, and every aid to prepare our future
teachers for their position is a real service to the community. With this prospect, the club looks
forward to a bright and growing future.
Professor Hartzler performs a demonstration at a Science Club meeting
President ........... ....... W illis Kaufman
Vice President ......... ....... A lbert Meyer
Secretary .......,... ............ E sther Kreiss
Treasurer ....... ........... W illard Krabill
Sponsor ........ ......,. H . Harold Hartzler
Whether you like "bang-up" experiments in Chemistry or "shocking" discoveries in the
Physics laboratory, you will find that the Goshen College Science Club has much to offer.
Seriously, the club is organized to encourage active interest in the sciences, and to provide op-
portunities for individual projects. Monthly programs are given by each of the several groups
into which the club is divided. The Physics department this year gave an excellent demon-
stration of the operation and uses of the oscilloscope, and a lecture on telescopes and the mak-
ing of telescope mirrors. The Chemistry department provided informative talks on various
phases of Chemistry and gave a dramatization of "The Laboratory" by Browning.. Their pro-
gram concluded with a demonstration of the havoc that could be wrought by two unsuspect-
ing history students in a Chemistry laboratory.
During the year, several films were sponsored. Among them was a film on the commer-
cial method of making phonograph records. The pre-med department sponsored the Moody
Bible Institute film, "God of the Atom".
On March 18, twenty-tive students made a trip to the Gary, Indiana, steel rnills. Among
the individual projects undertaken this year was the making of a telescope mirror for the
school. Quite a few other students made mirrors for themselves.
just our lmmfriif
Club members inspect models at monthly meeting
President .........,... ............... I ohn Cullar
Vice President ........ ......... H oger Neumann
Secretary ......... .............. E lmer Eigsti
Sponsor ......... ........ G len R. Miller
If you enjoy the thrill of soaring through the air on silver wings, if you like to learn more
about the science of flying and all the things that go with flying, and especially if you fly your-
self, the Goshen College Aero Club is the place for you. This year has seen a host of programs
of interest to everyone who likes flying. A parachute demonstration was given with the help of
some experienced jumpers-former Smoke Iumpers who are on our campus. Dr. Bender deliv-
ered a lecture on the aviation side of meteorology. This, of course, is a very practical problem
confronting every pilot every time he flies.
One of the purposes of the Club is to help lower the cost of flying. lt is the hope of the Aero
Club to be able to purchase a plane of their own some day. Even now, many of the members
are pilots. Whenever it is possible, members of the group like to get together for a little cross
country flying. One of the highlights of the year was a cross country hop to a spot about sev-
enty-five miles south of Goshen, where the group had breakfast, and then returned. This is the
kind of thing the members of the club hope to continue. They intend, too, to increase the num-
ber of these and similar jaunts. At least the Aero Club will affirm that the airplane is here to
page one bllllllllcxf uw
Lelt to Right, STANDING: Rhoda Campbell, Ernest Martin, Willard Krabill, Samuel Sprunger, Iohn Fisher, Iohn
Snyder, Paul D. Hertzler. Maynard Shetler, Mac Cripe, Orley Swartzentruber. Albert Meyer, Iohn Piatt, Alfred Al-
brecht Iohn Mark Yoder, Lois Shank. Kenneth Snyder, Ben Kenagy, Esther Musselman. SEATED: Roy Umble, Var-
sity Coach, Elaine Sommers, Iunior Varsity Coach,
Two non-decision debates with Houghton College, Houghton, New York, and the sympo-
sium-forum with Manchester College in April marked the climax of the campus debate season.
Against Houghton, Iohn W. Snyder and Ernest Martin upheld the negative of the national in-
tercollegiate question, "Resolved, that federal world government should be established." Later
in the same day a large audience heard Mac Cripe and Orley Swartzentruber on the affirma-
tive against the Houghton negative. Both teams demonstrated a good analysis and under-
standing of the basic issues.
During the first semester, the members of the debate squad assisted by the class in ar-
gumentation conducted tryouts and intramural debates and discussions. Miss Elaine Sommers
directed a separate schedule for the Iunior Varsity ftreshmen and sophomores? and accom-
panied four teams to the novice practice tournament at Purdue University.
In February and March our debaters participated in Indiana tournaments. In order to pro-
vide training and experience for a larger number of speakers, the same teams did not attend
all these meets. Along with Albion and Anderson, Goshen teams tied for first at Indiana Uni-
versity, Albert Meyer and Willard Krabill, affirmative, and Iohn W. Miller and Iohn Fisher,
negative, won a total of five out of eight. Miller's and Fisher's record of three wins in four de-
bates equalled an earlier rating won by Crip? and Swartzentruber at Anderson College.
At the annual debate banquet in May, Roy H. Umble, director of forensics, announced the
winners of debate letter awards: seniors, Orley Swartzentruber, Iohn Fisher, Iohn Snyder,
Iohn W. Miller, Iohn Piatt, Ir., Paul D. Hertzlerg juniors, Mac Cripe, Willard Krabill: sopho-
mores, Albert I. Meyer, Ernest Martin. Honorable mention for first year participation goes to
Alfred Albrecht, Ben Kenagy, Esther Musselman, and Lois Shank.
Page une bfnzrfretf 1100
. MAC CHIPE " '
- -- - . r x. Q 5 2:11.24-.5.:
" F t Pie PM -..
S H Goshell Peace
Oratorical Contest A
.- 1- 1 'iffkif
PAUL D. HERTZLER
ln the local peace oratorical contest eight stu- Goshen Represemmive
dents spoke in the preliminary round. Of this
group five contestants presented their orations
before the Homecoming Chapel audience. The
panel of eight judges, Professor Iohn Umble
and seven former local Winners, awarded first
place to Mac Cripe, second to Emma Sommers,
and third to Murray Krabillg the other two speak-
ers were Albert I. Meyer and Philip Barwick.
Mac Cripe's prize winning oration "My Red
Baseball Cap" presented an analysis of world
conditions and emphasized the power of sin-
cere prayerg Emma Son1.mer's tspeechl "He
Painted A Picture" contrasted "those giant emo-
tions, love and hate."
In April Goshen was host, for the first time
since 1933, to the state contest of the Inter-
Goshen Peace Interstate Oratorical Contest
. ' h . ADELE HADDAD OHLEY SWAHTZENTHUBEH
Coueqlale Peace Speech Assoglauon' Mag Cnpe Goshen Representative Goshen Representative
and Emma Sommers spoke in the men s and Womenis EX,emPO,e Men-S E,,,empO,e
Women's oratorical contests. The Association al- Speaking Contest Speaking Contest
so sponsors a men's and a Women's extempore
speaking contest dealing with topics related to peace. Winners in the oratorical contests received
cash prizes. Donors were the Massanari families of Fisher and Urbana, Illinois, and Amos Geig-
ley of Fairfield, Pennsylvania.
Speaking on the problem on the attitude of the public toward mental health and toward state
mental institutions, Paul D. Hertzler represented Goshen in the Interstate Oratorical contest held
at Manchester in February. As usual a large number of freshmen spoke on problems of peace
and nonresistance in the preliminary and final rounds of the Freshman Men's Peace Oratorical
Contests on April 9.
In the Ianuary Men's Discussion Contest Lloyd Gundy speaking on "Automobiles,
Wrong" received the prize awarded by the Auroras. Max Bontrager won second honors
analysis of the opposition to the Marshall Plan. Paul D. Hertzler spoke on improving our attitudes
toward the mentally ill and Norman Hostetler discussed compulsory health insurance.
This year for the first time the Adelphians sponsored the Freshman Men's Discussion Con-
test. Paul Sieber won first prize: Kenneth Synder, second: Alfred Albrecht, third: and Emery
Swartzendruber, fourth. Prizes for this contest are the gift of Waldo T. Stalter. The audience was
impressed by the mature choice of subjects.
The Vesperian-sponsored Women's Discussion Contest was the closest contest of the year.
Iudges and audience awarded first place to Ethel Reeser for her speech "Religion, Pure and Un-
defiled." Lucille Schulz and Lillian Oswald Won second and third places. Other speakers in the
finals were Wilma Carpenter and Beulah Marner. TheWomen's Poetry Heading Program annually
sponsored by the Avons was held in May.
page one hundred three
Left to right, SEATED: Bender, Clemens, Heise, Mann, Hartzler, Troyer, Garber. Claude Miller, Hunsberger.
STANDING: Nafziger, Haddad, Meyer, Marner, Sprunger, Lehman, Grace Miller, Kauffman, Graber. Kuhns, Roth, Oscar
Editor-in-chief .....,.4...,,,...,,..,.,,..,....,.,.,,.....,..............,.............,..........,.....,.....,.......,,.....,.....,........,.......... less Heise
Associate Editors. ...,,., ,. ,. ,. ,,.., ,. ,,.,.....,.,,.,.......... ................. ...,.....,......................,,... . . .Pauline Clemens
News Staff .,.....,., Byron Bender, Editor: Grace Miller: Beulah Marneri Lois Graber: Fidel Mercado:
Miriam Musselman: Ruth Roth: Sam Spicher
Feature Staff ,.,,..,.,,. , ..,, Dorothy Mann, Rosalie Garber, Editors: Merle lacobs: Elnora Schrock:
Adele Haddad: Fern Hershey: Gertrude Gassman: Owen Gingerich
Society Staff ...,..,.. .,4........,4.44. M ary Ann Troyer, Editor: Alice Marie Foote: Marie Gingerich
Sports Editors .,..... ..,... . .,.....,.,....,..,.,.., ,,.....,....,.,....,,,,,,... D o ris Liechty: Myrl Nafziger
Photographer. ,,.......,......,..,.,. ,,..,.,,.........,,......,.....,...............: :.:.,.,,...,.........:..:..,..............,.,.........,.. C I aude Miller
Business Staff ., ,, ,,,.. ,,,,.., . .......,.,. ...,......,.,..,.. A l bert Meyer, Manager: lames Kuhns: Dave Lehman
Circulation Staff ,.:Oscar Miller, Manager: Clarence Kaufman: Richard Hostetler: Willard Hunsberger
Typists. ...,...,. ...,.,. , . ..,,.., , ,..,,...., Phyllis Sprunger: Helen King: Mildred Schrock: Dorothy Keller
Sponsor. , ,,,,,.,, ...,.., ..,,,.....,..,..,,.... . . .,....... ..,...,... ..., ....,,,,..,.,..,..,............,....,........,.,,...........,,..,.., L e v r Hartzler
EDITORS AND BUSINESS MANAGER
Of great significance on any college campus
is the college periodical. Goshen is no excep-
tion, and the Goshen College Record carries
out its purpose very well. Besides its natural
functions of reporting events that have hap-
pened and keeping students informed on com-
ing activities, the RECORD is also the ideal
medium for student expression. A Open Letter
column this year gave every student a chance
to comment on campus conditions. A hard work-
ing staff, constantly on the lookout for new
ideas, spent many hours each week preparing
each issue, and studying format, pictures, and
copy to find the best arrangement for an ap-
pealing paper. As a result, the RECORD has be-
come a reallv appreciated college institution.
Left to Right: less Heise, Pauline Clemens, Albert Meyer
fnzgjr' um' lvflflilwrf ffflll'
A flurry of conferences, the clocking ot type-
writers, the startling gleam of a flashblub,
deadlines and more deadlines, poring over
pictures, cutting, adding, arranging, changing,
starting all over again-put these ingredients
together, with a little glue and string, of course.
and you have a yearbook. To be specific, you
have the MAPLE LEAF. To be sure, there were
mistakes, and there will be criticism, but, really,
we feel just a little proud of our product. And
why shouldn't we? It is a pretty good yearbook.
now, isn't it?
Editorial Stati: Seated: Horst. Kreider, Gingerich, Sommers.
Standing: Moser. Krabill.
Editor ....,..,......,...,..,.., ..,.....................,.............,..,.,,..................,...,.....,..,.......,,.....,,.........,..,. R ay Horst
Associate Editors ......,...,...,..,,..,......,..,,. Arthur Moser, Emma Sommers. Simon Gingerich, Willard Krabill
Business Manager .,..,......,...,..,............,,.....,......,,..........,......,..,...............,..,,..,..,...,..,.., .........,...,.,. D onald Miller
Associate Business Managers ........ ,..........,...,..,,..,......,,.. F rederick Erb, Harold Leatherman
Photographer ....,.......,..,..,......,...,..,.. ....................,.....,.....,...,.........,..,......,......... I ohn Harshbarger
Assistant Photographers ,........... .........4,...........,,....... I ohn Iay Hostetler, Claude Miller, Stanley Weaver
Secretary ..,..,..,......,,..,..,...,..,. ....,,.....................,................,......................,...,............,............... R uth O. Yoder
Typists ..........................,..... .......,, P hyllis Barkey, Dorothy Schrock, Ethel Bachman, Marie Gingerich
Sponsor ....,.. .,,............,.......,.,,..,..,...,..,..,,........,.........,,.,,.,,.,,...,.....,....,..,...,...,, C arl Kreider
BUSINESS STAFF AND TYPISTS Q. PHOTOGRAPHERS
Right, Seated: Erb. Yoder, Barkey, Bachman. Left to Right, Seated: Harshbarger. Standing: Hostetler,
Standing: Miller, Schrock. Weaver. Miller.
IQLIL' nm' IVIHIAIJVUAX fire
Score 24-23. A wild pass . . . they lose the ball . . . nine
seconds left to play , . . the other team dribbles down the floor
. . . the crowd is on its feet . . . the ball leaves his hand . . . the
whistles blow . . . two points, the referee yells and another
qarne is over! Christian sportsmanship and Wholesome fun in
athletics help us in the completion of life's great song. As study,
work, and worship, so play aids us in the development ot
Christian character and 1ife's glorious theme of service.
Here's to the white and the purple:
Glodly our song we rcrise.
Lifting our hectrt, doing our port,
Holly we all in praise.
Rah! Rah! Bah!
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.
page one fmndrerl :even
Lett to Right, FIRST ROW: Doris Liechty, Lillian Oswald, Vesta Moyer, Ruth Alderter, SECOND
ROW: Olive Rich, Doris Gunden, Iosephine Lehman, Miss Herr, Ruth O. Yoder, Phyllis Sprunger.
FIRST ROW: Truman Hershberqer, Clarence Brubaker, Arthur Meyer, Paul Witter. SECOND
ROW: Roman Gingerich, Iay Holaway, Ray Bair, Harold Yoder, George Maniaci. THIRD ROW:
Carl H. Yoder, Iohn lVIiller, David Lehman, Eli Gingerich. William Swartzendruber.
. use -Img" 'I 'X '
Under the leadership of
the Women's Athletic As-
sociation and the Faculty
Athletic and Recreation
Committee a large va-
riety of sports is sponsored
for women at Goshen Col-
lege. Many team and in-
dividual sports are offered
during its appropriate sea-
son. A field and tract meet
is sponsored in the spring.
Nearby Woods, hills, rivers
and lakes are also readily
accessible for recreational
activities such as hiking,
biking, boating, skiing,
skating and other outdoor
Iust as superior work in
the classroom is recog-
nized by the college, so is
superior achievement in
Q oun ci
The men's sports pro-
gram of Goshen College is
sponsored by the Athletic
Department with the aid
of the "G" Council. The of-
ficers of this organization
consist of a president, vice
president, and secretary,
and its membership con-
sists of all men who have
won athletic letters. Last
fall this council met with
the athletic director at the
college cabin to help for-
mulate the rules pertain-
ing to intramural sports
Other activities of the
"G" Council were: togeth-
er with the WAA spon-
sored the Halloween party,
with the WAA and the
Social Committee of the
"Y" sponsored the Leap
Year party, and provided
leaders in other recrea-
tional activities from time
As has been the tradition for a number of
years the Alumni-Varsity Basketball games
were held on Friday afternoon of Homecom-
ing Week-end. Iudging irom the number of
persons attending the games this year, they
have become one of the main attractions of
the Homecoming program. No doubt every-
one who attended the games was looking
forward to the new Auditorium-Gymnasium,
as the present gym did not hold every one
who wished to see the games. Both games
were thrilling to the last, however, the men's
and women's varsity teams strengthened the
growing tradition that the varsity teams al-
ways win the Homecoming games.
Top Lett, Varsity Women. FIRST ROW: Lois Blosser, Ruth Eigsti. Doris Leichty, Ruth O. Yoder, Thelma Derstine,
Vesta Derstine, Vesta Moyer, SECOND ROW: Iocele Thut. Doreen Graber, Susan Esh, Lillian Oswald. Evelyn Hartz-
ler, Mary Phyllis Yoder. Top Right, Alumni Women, FIRST ROW: Oma Hershberger, Rosetta Blosser, Mary Kay Plank.
Lois Byler, Beulah Litwiller. Bessie Swartzendruber. SECOND ROW: Carol Yoder, Lois Gunden, Marilyn Schertz, Lois
Meyer, Carolyn Weaver, Mary Katherine Nafziger. Bottom Lett, Varsity Men. FIRST ROW: Harold Yoder. Arthur Meyer.
Wilbur Hostetler, Paul Yoder, lay Holoway, Bottom Right, Alumni Men, FIRST ROW: Wayne Miller. Albert Miller, Ansel
Henderson, Elmer Habeggar, Lowell Short. SECOND ROW: LaMar Stuckey, Paul Miller, Eldon Gunden, Galen Miller.
Gerald Miller. THIRD ROW: Ray Detweiler, Cleland Gunden, Lester Gingerich, Robert Wasson, Ralph Hernley, Fred-
CTota1s for two rounds?
Team Wins Losses
Soph 1 9 1
Frosh I 8 2
Senior 5 5
Iuniors 3 7
soph II 2 8
Frosh II 2 8
,S70,,A 1 3,4054 1
First Row: Harold Yoder. David Krogh, Paul L. Yoder. First Row: Wayne Unzicker, Eugene Mann. Richard
Second Row: William Swortzendruber, Arthur Meyer, Most, Second Row: Allen Schrock, Coach: Samuel
David Lehman. Sprunger, Willis Sutter, Iames Yoder, lay Holaway.
page one lazmdrcd ten
Wen li gaagefgaff
The men's basketball season was divided into two tournaments, the Hound
Robin and the final Elimination tournaments. For the Round Robin tournament
the 15 teams were divided into two leagues, six teams playing in the "A"
League and nine in the In the "A" League each class was allowed to have
at least one team, and it there were enough players from any one of the tour
classes to form other teams able to compete successfully with "A" League
competition, these teams were added. This year the freshmen and sophomores
both had scond teams in the "A" League.
The "B" League teams were not formed as the "A" League teams were,
but a number of captains chose in rotation to make their teams and in this
way the teams were more nearly equal in ability. While the "A" League
competition was mainly that of class against class, competition in the "B"
League was more of team against team, regardless of class distinction.
On the final Elimination tournament all the "A" and "B" League teams
were placed together in one tournament, some of the "A" League teams being
seeded into diiierent brackets.
A new feature this year that proved to be very successful was providing
all of the "B" League and several of the "A" League teams with coaches. This
not only helped the teams but also provided good experience for those serving
INDIVIDUAL HIGH SCOHERS
Dave Krogh ..... ....... 1 37
Ray Bair ........ ....... l 28
Willis Sutter ..... ....... l 14
Paul Witter ....... ....... l O9
Max Miller .......... ..,.... 1 U2
Wayne Unzicker ....... ....... l O2
lim Yoder ............ ,...... 9 2
Cal Redekop ............. ....... 9 U
Bill Swartzendruber ........ ....... 8 9
Harold Yoder ............. ....... 8 l
page 0116 blllllllffd eleven
A larger number of girls participated in basketball this year than ever
before in the history of Goshen College. The group was organized into two
leagues. The "A" league composed of seven teams: and the "B" league com-
posed ot six teams.
Never before had the upperclassmen provided such competition for the
Freshmen. Scores of the games were close, enthusiasm and cooperation ot
team mates was great, and good sportsmanship was displayed. These factors
made the competition interesting and enjoyable. However, the teams played
not only to win for at Goshen College players learn that sports have value only
as they develop good sportsmanship and thus contribute to the character and
general development ot each Christian girl.
Thelma Derstine .............. 142
Iosephine Lehman .......... 104
Iean Birky .............. ......... l Ol
Susan Esh .............. ...... 7 4
Marilyn Kennel ....... ...... 7 2
Lillian Oswald ...... ...,.. 9 2
Lois Blosser ........ ...... 8 9
Vesta Moyer ...... .. ...... 77
Evelyn Hartzler ....... ..... 9 6
1 fffzmffrif lztifll
C2 points for each game
won: 1 point for a tie
Freshmen I .,.............. 22
Iuniors ................. ,..... 2 I
Sophomore I ..... ...... 1 6
Seniors ............ ...... l l
Freshmen II ......,......... 10
Sophomore II ...... .... 4
Freshmen III ..... ......... 4
Freshmen I ..........,...,.
Sophomore II ............
Sophomore I ..... ...... 1 6
Freshmen III .....
Freshmen IV ..... 2
Freshmen II ..... 2
jreAAmen f unior 1
Kneeling: Susan Esh. Ruth Eigsli, Thelma Derstine, Kneeling: Doris Gunden, Angeline Perry, Ruth O.
lames Yoder, Coach 1SeatedJ. Seated: Mary Phyllis Yoder, Lillian Oswald. Standing: Ethel Reeser, Iosephine
Yoder, Martha Iean Swope, Doreen Graber, Leona Lehman, Ruth Harder.
Shoup, Pauline Miller.
page one lvznzzfrvn' Ibirieen
Team Wins Losses
Iunior-Senior 4 U
Sophomore I 3 1
Freshmen I 2 2
Sophomore II 1 3
Freshmen II O 4
Left to Right, FIRST ROW: David Bixler, Frederick Erb, Melvin Loewen,
Wyman Sundheimer, Paul Witter. SECOND ROW: Charles Boehr, Calvin Rede-
kop, Mervin Nafziger, Elbert Neuenschwander, Ray Bair, Carl H. Yoder.
The "Big Five" football league played as exciting and thrilling football
as the fans at "Boiler Room Stadium" have ever witnessed. The five squads
were so evenly matched that regardless of rain or shine the football fans were
on hand to witness each game with real enthusiasm.
In the final game of the season the undefeated Iunior-Senior team literally
crushed the undefeated Sophomore I Challengers I3-0. The Iunior-Senior team
played heads up ball all season with a terrific defense but the offensive attack
by the touchdown twins "Chuck" and Ray tBoehr and Bairl was the undeniable
fact of sure victory. Game after game as eagle-eyed "Chuck" faded back Ray
would speed down into enemy territory 40 or 50 yards from the line of scrim-
mage to receive the ball in his waiting arms. Then he would gallop away to
the goal line for another touchdown.
pagc one hlflllffflf fourteen
Freshmen I 5
Sophomore I 4 1
Seniors 2 3
Iuniors 2 3
Sophomores II 2 3
Freshmen II l 4
-1 iltf MBE. ghd -
Lett to Right, STANDING: Allen Schrock. lay Holoway, Iames Yoder
George Horst. Max Miller. FIRST ROW: Claire Hoover, Richard Mast Vincent
Snyder, Maynard Weaver, Wayne Unzicker.
September evenings in Hoosier-land are made to order for softball, and
Goshen College players take full advantage ot it. The enthusiasm and level
of achievement in this game are second only to basketball in the entire ath-
An abundance of skilled players in each class makes it necessary for the
Athletic Department to maintain two leagues in each of the men's and women's
An abundance of skilled players in each class makes it necessary for the
Athletic Department to maintain two leagues in each of the men's and women's
In the men's division, each player interested in participating is assigned
to a team by the athletic committee of his class. His team will play about two
evenings a week on one of the three diamonds in operation.
The women's division completes its competition in the spring with each
league conducting a round-robin tourney.
page om' blmfflmf lfleczz
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page one lsfzazdred' ,VBl't?llfBA371
ALDERFER, RUTH- -Vesperian, V. Pres. 3: W.A.A., V. Pres. 3,
Pres. 4: Audubon 1, 2. Sec. 2: Christian Workers' Band 1, Z,
3, 4: Collegiate Chorus 1: Class Secretary 2: Elementary
Education Club l, 2. 3, 4: Home Economics Club 4: Gospel
Team 4: Record Stall l: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4.
AUGSBURGER, Betty- -Avon: Audobon l: German Club 4:
Peace Society 4: Mennonite School of Nursing, La Iunta.
BECHTEL, RUTH- -Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 2, 3, 4:
Collegiate Chorus 2: Standards Committee 3: Foreign Mis-
sions Fellowship 3, V, Pres. 4: French Club 2, Pres. 3: Home
Economics Club 3. 4: Spanish Club 2: Secondary Education
Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 3, 4.
BECK, CARL- Aclelphian: Audubon 1, 2. Pres. 3: Christian
Workers' Band l. 2: Collegiate Chorus 1, 2: Foreign Missions
Fellowship 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4: Forensics l, 2: German Club 1,
Pres. Z: Mennonite Historical Society 1, 2, 3: Peace Society
l, 2. 3: Gospel Team 2: Record Staff 3: Seminary Fellowship
3. 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 4.
BENDER. BETTA LEE -Avon: Audubon 1, 2: Christian Workers'
Band 1, 2, 3: Collegiate Chorus 1, 2: Standards Committee 2:
Foreign Missions Fellowship 3: German Club l, 2, 3. 4:
Locust Grove Statt 2: Home Economics Club 1, 2, V. Pres. 3:
Peace Society 2: Science Club 3, 4.
BISHOP, GENEVlEVE - Vesperian: Audubon 4: Christian Work-
ers' Band 4: Elementary Education Club 4: Dunlap Statt 4:
Heston College 1, 2: Bethel College: Colorado State Teachers
College, Greeley. Colorado.
BLOSSER, ELLSWORTH---Adelphian: German Club 2: Record
Stall 1: Science Club l. Treas. 2,
BLOSSER, LOIS --Vesperian: W.A.A, Z, 3. 4: Christian Workers'
Band 1, 2, 3: Collegiate Chorus l: Standards Committee 4:
Elementary Education Club l, 2: Foreign Missions Fellow-
ship 4: German Club 2: Gospel Team 4: Record Stait 2:
A Cappella Chorus Z, 4.
BRENNEMAN. PAUL- -Adelphian: Collegiate Chorus 1.
BUCKWALTER, LOIS -Vesperian. Pres. 3: Christian Workers'
Band 3. 4: Class Secretary 4: Standards Committee 3: French
Club 3: Music Club 3, V. Pres. 45 Gospel Team 3, 4: Y,P.C.A.
Cabinet 3. 4: Secondary Education Club 4: A Cappella
Chorus 3, 4: Hesston College 1, 2: Who's Who Among
BUCKWALTEH. RALPH- Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band
3. 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4: Gospel Team 3, 4:
Seminary Felowship 3, 4: Y.P,C,A, Cabinet 3, 4, Pres. 4:
A Cappella Chorus 3: Who's Who Among Students.
BULLER, EDNA Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4:
Foreign Missions Fellowship 4: Home Economics Club 3. 4:
Mennonite Historical Society 4: Bethel College, St. Paul.
Minnesota l. 2.
BUMSTEAD, HERSEY- -Aurora: Seminary Fellowship 3: George
Pepperdine College 1, 2,
BYER, IOHN L. Adelphian, V. Pres. 2: Audubon l, V. Pres, 2:
Standards Committee 2: Peace Society l, 2, 4: Spanish Club
2, 4: Aero Club, V. Pres. 2: Secondary Education Club 2, 4:
Choral Society 4.
page nm' 01111111141 uiyqlileefl
CARPENTER, WILMA-Avon: Collegiate Chorus l: German
Club 1, 3, 4: Maple Leaf Statt 3: Secondary Education Club
4: Science Club 3.
CLEMENS, PAULINE-Vesperian: Audubon 1, 2, 3: Christian
Workers' Band 1: Collegiate Chorus 1: Standards Commit-
tee 3: Foreign Missions Fellowship 2: Forensics 2: French
Club 1, Sec. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Maple Leai Staii 3: Peace So-
ciety Z. 3: Record Staff 4: Spanish Club 2, V. Pres. 3. 4: Class
Secretary 3: Secondary Education Club, Pres. 4.
COMBO, ADOLFO-Adelphian: Intercultural Club 3: German
Club 3: Music Club 3: Peace Society 3.
CRESSMAN. KEITH--Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4:
German Club 3. 4: Peace Society 3, 4: Science Club 2, 3, 4.
DETWEILER, ESTHER-Vesperian: Audubon 4: Christian
Workers Band 4: German Club 4: Eastern Mennonite School
DYE, W. I.-Seminary Fellowship 3. 4: Dunlap Stalt 3, 4:
Denver Commercial College, Denver, Colorado: Hesston Col-
lege, Hesston, Kansas: University ot Colorado, Denver, Colo-
EBERSOLE, ROBERT-Adelphian: Audubon 3: Christian Work-
ers' Band 3: Collegiate Chorus 2: Class Treasurer 2: Stan-
dards Committee 2: Forensics 3: German Club 3, 4: Locust
Grove Stati 4: Maple Leai Statt 3: Record Staff 2: A Cap-
pella Chorus 3, 4: Science Club 3.
EKELAND, ROBERT- Aurora. V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Christian
Workers' Band 3, V. Pres. 4: German Club 3, 4: Peace
Society 4: Upsala College l: Boston University: Who's Who
FISHER, IOHN I., IR.-Aurora: Audubon 1, 2, Pres. 2: Class
President l: Forensics 1, 4: German Club 1, 2, 3: Maple Leat
Stati 2, Editor 3: Peace Society 3: Record Staff 1: A Cappella
Chorus 1, 3: Science Club 3.
FRANTZ, LLOYD-Adelphian: Athletic Association, G Coun-
cil 2, 3, 4: Christian Workers' Band 1: Collegiate Chorus 1:
East Goshen Statt 2: German Club 1, Z: Record Staff l:
A Cappella Chorus Z.
FRYE, ELIZABETH-Vesperian: Audubon 1, 2, 3: Christian
Workers' Band l. 2, 3, 4: Collegiate Chorus 1: Elementary
Education Club 2, 3, 4: Mennonite Historical Society Z, 3, 4:
Peace Society 2. 3. 4: Spanish Club 3.
GERBER. ELLIS-Adelphian: Audubon 1, 2. 3, 4: Christian
Workers' Band 1. 2, 3. 4: Collegiate Chorus Z: Foreign Mis-
sions Fellowship 1. Z, 3, 4: German Club 2, 3: Aero Club 3.
GOOD, HAROLD-Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 3. 4:
German Club 3: Maple Leaf Statt 3: Music Club 4: Peace
Society 4: Y.P.C,A, Cabinet 4: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3. 4:
Kitchener and Waterloo Collegiate l.
GREENAWALT, EUGENE-Aurora: Collegiate Chorus 1: Ger-
man Club 2, 3: Gospel Team 2: Secondary Education Club
4: A Cappella Chorus 2.
GROSS, GERALDINE-Avon, Pres. 4: Audubon 1, 2, 3: Chris-
1, 2, 3, 4: Collegiate Chorus 1, 2: Ele-
Club 1. 2. 3. 4, Sec.-Treas. 3: Locust
tian Workers' Band
Grove Staff 1, Z, 3. 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship 2, 3, 4:
Peace Society 2. 3: Record Stott 1: Spanish Club 3.
GROVE, CAROLYN- Avon: French Club 1: Spanish Club 2. 3:
Secondary Education Club 4.
GROVE. ERMA-Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4:
Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4: Home Economics Club 3.
V, Pres. 4: Secondary Education Club 4: Eastern Mennonite
School 1. 2.
HAARER. MIRIAM--Vesperian: Audubon Society 1, 2, 3, 4:
Spanish Club 2. 3: Secondary Education Club 4.
HADDAD, ADELE-Vesperian: Intercultural Club 3: French
Club 3: Record Staff 4.
HARTMAN, EUNICE'--Vesperian. Sec. 3: Audubon Society 3.
4: Christian Workers' Band 2, 3. 4: Collegiate Chorus 1, 2, 3.
4: Elementary Education Club 1. 2, 3. 4: Spanish Club 3, 4:
Wawasee Stall 4,
HEISE, IESSE L.-AAdelphian: Audubon Society 3. 4: German
Club, Treas. 3: Record Staff 3, Editor 4: A Cappella Chorus
3: Science Club 3. Sec. 4: Messiah Bible College 1.
HERR, MARY -Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 1, 2, 3, 4:
Collegiate Chorus 1: Standards Committee 2: Elementary
Education Club 3. 4: Maple Leaf Staff 3: Music Club 3: Peace
Society 4: Gospel Team 3: Record Stall l: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet
3, Y.W.C.A. Pres. 4: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4.
HERTZLER, PAUL D.--Aurora: Audubon Society 1. 2: Colle-
giate Chorus 2: Forensics 3, 4: 'Secondary Education Club 4:
Choral Society 3.
HOSTETLER. MARY ANN- Avon, Pres, 3: Intercultural Club
3: Christian Workers' Band 1, Z, 3, 4: Collegiate Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4: Class Historian 3: Foreign Missions Fellowship
1, Z, 3. 4: German Club 1, 2. 3. 4: French Club 3: Locust
Grove Stall 4: Mennonite Historical Society 4: Peace Society
1. 2, 3. 4: Y,P.C,A. Cabinet 3. 4.
IACOBS, MERLE-Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 1. 4:
Mennonite Historical Society l: Peace Society l: Providence
College 2, 3,
KAUFFMAN, EDWARDW-Seminary Fellowship 4: Hesston Col-
lege, Hesston, Kansas,
KAUFFMAN, MAXINE4Avon: Audubon 4: Collegiate Chorus
1: Elementary Education Club 2, 3, 4: Peace Society 3. 4:
A Cappella Chorus 3.
KAUFFMAN, MIRIAM B.-Avon: Christian Workers' Band 1, 2:
French Club 1. Z. 3, 4, V. Pres, 2: Maple Leai Staff 3: Peace
Society l, 2: Secondary Education Club 4.
KAUFMAN, WILLIS M. Aurora: German Club Z, 3, 4: Science
Club 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
LACEY, DOROTHY- Indiana University 1.
LANDIS, BERNICE-Avon: Christian Workers' Band 2. 3, 4:
Elementary Education Club 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship
2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2, 3: A Cappella Chorus 2: Hesston
LANDIS, ELDONA1-Xdelphiari: Christian Workers' Band Z, 3, 4:
Foreign Missions Fellowship 4: Hesston College 1.
LEDERACH, RUTI'IYAvon: Audubon Z, 3: Christian Workers
Band 1, Z, 3: Collegiate Chorus 1: Foreign Missions Fellow-
ship 1: German Club 1. 2: Locust Grove Staff 3. 4: Home
Economics Club 3: Mennonite Historical Society 2. 3: Peace
Society 2, 3: Gospel Team 3: Record Staff l: Y,P.C.A. Cab-
inet 3: Choral Society 3.
LEHMAN, VIOLA-Avon, Treas. 4: Christian Workers' Band
1, 2, 4: Standards Committee Z: Elementary Education Club
1, Z, 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship 1, 2, 4.
LITWILLER. RACHEL- Avon: Audubon 4: Christian Workers'
Band 1. 2. 4: Collegiate Chorus 1: Elementary Education
Club 1. 2. 4: Spanish Club 4.
MANN, DOROTHY IEAN MVesperian: Audubon 3. 4: Collegiate
Chorus 1, Z, 3, 4: Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
Peace Society 3: Record Staff 3, 4: Spanish Club 2, 3:
Women's Discussion Contest, First Place l.
MARKS, LOIS Vesperian: Elementary Education Club 1, 2, 3,
4: Peace Society 1, Z, 3, 4.
MARNER, BEULAH--Vesperian: Audubon 4: German Club 1.
2. 3. 4. V. Pres. 3: Record Staff 3. 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 4:
Secondary Education Club 4: Science Club 2, 3.
MILLER, DAVID RUSSELL-Adelphian, Sec. 2: Audubon, Pres.
1: Collegiate Chorus 2: German Club l: Record Stott 2:
Science Club 3. 4.
MILLER, EUGENE -Aurora: Dormitory Council 4: Spanish Club
3, 4: Secondary Education Club 4: Hesston College. Hesston.
Kansas l: La Iunta Iunior College 2.
MILLER. GRACE--Vesperian: Athletic Association 1: Christian
Workers' Band 1, 2. 3. 4: Standards Committee 4: Elementary
Education Club 3. 4: Locust Grove Stali 2: Maple Leal Staff
3: Peace Society 3: Gospel Team 4: Record Statt 2, 3, 4:
Spanish Club 1: Y.P.C,A. Cabinet 3: Secondary Education
Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 4: Iowa State Teachers College.
MILLER, IOHN W.--Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 3.
4: Class Vice President 3. 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship 4:
Locust Grove Staff 4: Peace Society 4: Record Stati 3: Sem-
inary Fellowship 3, Pres. 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 4: Science
Club 3, 4: Eastern Mennonite College 1, 2: Who's Who
MILLER, VIRGIL-Adelphian: Collegiate Chorus 1: French
Club 1, 4: Mennonite Historical Society 1, 4: Secondary
Education Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 2, 4.
MOYER, DORIS N.- Vesperian: Audubon 1, Z, 3, V. Pres. 2:
Christian Workers' Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Collegiate Chorus l: Class
Treasurer 3: German Club l, 2, 3. 4: Locust Grove Stott 3, 4:
Music Club. Treas. 3. 4: Secondary Education Club 4: A
Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4.
MOYER, MARIE--Avon: Audubon l, 2: Christian Workers'
Band 1. 2, 3, 4: Collegiate Chorus 1: Class President 2: East
Goshen Staff 2, 3: Elementary Education Club 3, 4: Foreign
Missions Fellowship 1, 2, 3. 4: German Club 1. 2. 3: Menl
nonite Historical Society 1: Peace Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club 3: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3. 4.
V. Pres. 4: Wawasee Statt 4: North Goshen 1.
MUSSELMAN, MIRIAM---Avon: Christian Workers' Band 2, 3,
4: East Goshen Staff 4: Music Club 3, 4: Gospel Team 3, 4:
Record Staff 4: Spanish Club 2, 3: Secondary Education
Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 2. 3, 4: Elizabethtown College 1.
NEUMANN, ROGER -Aurora: East Goshen Staff 1: German
Club 1, 2: Record Staff l: Aero Club 2, 4, Sec. 2. V. Pres. 4.
PERRY, ALICE-Vesperian: Elementary Education Club l, 2.
page one bfnftfrrfrf niueleeaz
en ior .fdcfiuified
PIATT, IOHN R., IR.-- Aurora: Forensics 4: French Club 2, 4:
Maple Leaf Staff 3: Indiana University 1.
QUIRING. C. TINA Foreign
Grove Staff 2, 3: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 3: Secondary Education
Club 4: Mankato Teachers College l: University oi Minne-
Club 3: Secondary Education Club 4: Grace Bible Institute
REGIER, HILDA M.---Vesperian: Christian Workers'
Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4: Music Club 4:
ROTH, RUTH C.---Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 2, 3:
Collegiate Chorus l: Foreign Missions Fellowship 3, 4: Ger-
man Club l, 2, 3: Mennonite Historical Society 4: Music
Club 3, 4: Peace Society 4: Gospel Team 4: Record Staff
1, 2. 4: Secondary Education Club 4: A Cappella Chorus
ROWSEY, IEAN-- Avon, V. Pres. 3: Collegiate Chorus l: Music
Club 3. 4, Pres. 3: Spanish Club 2: Secondary Education
Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4: College Orchestra l.
SCHROCK. ELNORA--Vesperian: Audubon 2, 3, V. Pres. 4:
Christian Workers' Band 3. 4: Collegiate Chorus 1, 3: Ger-
Record Stafi 4: Sec-
man Club l. Sec. 2: Music Club 3. 4:
ondary Education Club 4: Science Club 2: Dunlap Stalf 4.
SCHULTZ, IACQUE --Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4:
Record Staff 2. 3:
Dormitory Council Z: Forensics 2, 3:
Choral Society 3: Bowling Green State University. Bowling
Green, Ohio l.
SHANK, DAVID A.- Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band l, 4:
Collegiate Chorus 1: Class President 3, 4: Foreign Missions
Club l: Mennonite
Fellowship 4: Forensics l, 3: German
Historical Society 4: Peace Society l, 3, Pres. 4: Record Staff
l, 3: Gospel Team 3, 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 4: A Cappella
Chorus 3: Wawasee Staii 4: Who's Who Among Students.
SMELTZER, LOIS--Vesperian: Audubon 3: Christian Workers'
Band 2: Spanish Club 2, 3.
SNYDER, HELEN E. --Vesperian, Pres. 3: Christian Workers
Band 3, 4: Standards Committee 4: Foreign Missions Fellow-
ship 4: French Club 3, 4, Pres. 4: Gospel Team 3, 4: A
Cappella Chorus 3. 4: Hamilton, Ont. Normal 2.
SNYDER, IOHN W. Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4:
Foreign Missions Fellowship 4: Forensics 3, 4: Peace Society
4: Y,P.C.A. Cabinet 4: Aero Club 3, 4: Science Club 3:
Preston High School l: University of Western Ontario, Lon-
don, Ontario 2.
SPRUNGER, PHYLLIS- Avon, Sec. 2: Athletic Association 4:
Audubon 4: Christian Workers' Band l, 2, 4: Class Treasurer
Z, 4: Elementary Education Club l, 2, 4: Record Stalt 4.
STEEDE, MABLE I. Avon: Audubon 4: Collegiate Chorus l:
French Club l, 2, 3, 4: Music Club 2: Record Statt 3: Sec-
ondary Education Club 4.
STOLL, PAUL Adelphian: Christian Workers' Band 4: Class
Historian 4: Peace Society 4: Gospel Team 4: Record Stalt Z:
Seminary Fellowship 4: A Cappella Chorus 2: Eastern Men-
nonite College l, 2, 3.
page me bumlml twenty
SUTTER, LELA-Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 3: Home
Economics Club 3, 4: Peace Society 3: Science Club 3, 4:
Bloomington Mennonite School ol Nursing, Bloomington, Illi-
SWAHTZENTRUBER, A. ORLEY-Intercultural Club 3: Christian
Workers' Band l, Vice Pres. 3: Class President l: Dormitory
Council 1: East Goshen Staii 1: Foreign Missions Fellowship
l, 3, 4: Forensics 4: French Club 1, 3: German Club 1, 3:
Mennonite Historical Society 4: Gospel Team l: Seminary
Fellowship 1, 3, 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4: A Cappella Chorus
TROYER, LORETTA---Avon: German Club 3: Music Club 3:
Science Club 4: Lima Memorial School of Nursing, Lima,
ULRICH, MARGARET--Avon: Audubon 1, 2: Christian Work-
ers' Band l, 2. 4: Collegiate Chorus 2: Elementary Educa-
tion Club l, Z, 4: Foreign Missions Fellowship 4: Y.P.C.A.
Cabinet 2: University of Colorado.
WEAVER, STANLEL-Adelphian, Treas. Z: Christian Workers'
Band 1, 2: Collegiate Chorus l: French Club l, 2: Maple
Leaf Staff 2, 3, 4: Music Club 4: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 3: Sec-
ondary Education Club 4: A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3.
WELDY, MIRIAM-Vesperian: Collegiate Chorus 1, 3: Ele-
mentary Education Club 3, 4: Maple Leaf Stati 2: Music
WINN. GLADYS-Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band 4: Lo-
cust Grove Staff 4: Hesston College, Hesston, Kansas 1, Z.
WITTER, PAUL E.-Adelphian, Pres. 3: Athletic Association,
"G" Council, Sec. 4: Christian Workers' Band 4: German
Club 4: Maple Leaf 3: Music Club 3, Treas. 4: Gospel Team
3: Y.P.C.A. Cabinet 4: A Cappella Chorus 3, 4: Who's Who
Among Students: Beulah College l, 2.
YEAROUT. LOIS-Vesperian: Audubon l: Class Secretary l:
Standards Committee 2: East Goshen Staff 2: Home Eco-
nomics Club 2.
YODER, MERVINfAurora: Christian Workers' Band 3, 4, V.
Pres, l: Dormitory Council 4: East Goshen Staff 2, 3, 4:
Forensics 2: Mennonite Historical Society 4: Peace Society
4: Seminary Fellowship 1, 2, 3, Sec.-Treas. 4: Y.P.C.A.
YODER, LOIS P.-Vesperian: Athletic Association 2. 4: Au-
dubon l, 2, 4: Christian Workers' Band l, 2: Standards
Committee 4: Elementary Education Club 2, 4.
YODER, RUTH E.-Vesperian: Audubon l, 4, Sec. 3: Christian
Workers' Band 3, 4: Collegiate Chorus l, 3: French Club l,
3: Locust Grove Staff 4: Home Economics Club 3, 4.
ZEHR, IOHN D.fForensics 3: Gospel Team 3, 4: Seminary
Fellowship 4: Hesston College, Hesston, Kansas 1, 2.
ZEHR, LORETTA--Vesperian: Christian Workers' Band l, 2.
3, 4: Collegiate Chorus 1: Elementary Education Club 2, 3,
4: Peace Society 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club l.
ZOOK, ELSIE-Vesperian, Treas. 4: Audubon 3, Treas. 4:
Christian Workers' Band 4: Elementary Education Club 3,
Pres. 4: Spanish Club 3: Dunlap Staff 4: Hesston College.
Hesston, Kansas 1, 2.
Kreider. Carl ..,.., , ..,. ..
.Slluclenf .ibirecfory ana! agnolex
DIVISIONS AND OR
A Cappella Chorus ..,..v,..,...
Aero Club ..,.,......................
Auditorium Gymnasium ....
Audubon Society .,,..,.......
Biblical Seminary ...........
Campus Organziations .,...,.
Choral Society ,.... ,.............,..... . .
Christian Workers' Band
Classes ..... . ...,...,.,..................... .
Collegiate Chorus .,...........
Dedication .....,.,. ,..,..,...,,,.,...
Elementary Education ..,.....
Faculty ...... , ,.,.,........... ......,.. ...,,.. .
Foreign Missions Fellowship'--H
Foreign Students . ..,..,....,,..,.. .
French Club .,,..
German Club ...,,.....,....,
Gospel Teams ., ....,........, .
Home Economics Club ,....
.,.. 90. 91
.. ....,... 98
, .,.. 109
. . ,,.. 24
Maple Leaf ....... ....,..,...,.,. I ....... . ....,l05
Mennonite Historical Society .,,,.. .. .,... 84
Men's Basketball , ....... ,..,...,. .... . . . ....... ,110
Mission Sunday Schools .,.....
Music Club .. ,,....... ., ,,.....,
Peace Society ....
Record ,. ....,.......,.. , ..,...,........,,,.
Science Club .,... ,......., . ..,...........,. . ,
Secondary Education Club
Second Semester Students
Seniors .,..,.. .. ..,..,.,.....,,.,........ ..
Spanish Club ....
Sports .. .....,...,.....,.. ..
Student Assistants ...,,.
Summer School .,.............
Vesper Male Quartet . ,.....
w.A.A. . ,.,..,.,.,..... . .,....,...
Winter Bible School .........., ..,..., , .. ..
Women's Basketball ..,....... .,.,..,,..........,.... . .
Young Peop1e's Christian Association . .
.. , 99
. . 46-49
. ... 96
.... ., 23
. .,...,i. 2
. ,..,.. 108
FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION
Amstutz M.D., H. Clair ,.,.. .,......,................ .
Bachman, Leland ...,..,.,...... . ..,..--- --
Bender, Harold S. .....,... .,.4,------,-4 -
Bender, Paul . .,,.,....,.,. ,
Burkhart, Irvin E. ,...,..,.. .
Charles, Howard H. ..... .
Cocanower, Anna .,..,.
Conrad, Lloyd V. ,... .
Conrad, Pauline .....
Detwiler, Esther A.
Dietzel, Lenora .........
Eshleman, Clara ...,,
Enz, Iacoh .,,.....,......
Gascho, Lillian ......,..
Ginqerich, Roman ....
Glick, Doris ...,,..,....
Glick, Lester .,,..,
Good, Doris .,,..
Good. Viola ........
Graber, C. L.
Graber, Esther ......
Gunden, Lois .. ........ ..
Hartzler, H. Harold ....
Hartzler, Levi .......,...
Herr, Edith ..........,..........
Hershberger, Guy .......
Hershberger, Irene ..,.
Hertzler, Silas .,.,...,....,..
Kautiman, Verda L. ..... .
Lapp, George ,.....,.
Litwiller, Alice ...,..
Wityliller, Leona .....
Miller, Ernest E.
Miller, Glen R. ..,. .
,. ,.....,.......,....,. 24
.,2Z, 58, 108. 109
.. , ,.... .,.,, .,...,.. . 2 4
.. , ..,.,,. ..,.., , . 21
16, 42, 95. 96
..., .... . 20, 58
......l6, BB, 83, 84
...,.....l5, 58, 105
.......l4, 58, 63. 82
Mininger, Paul ....... ...... .
Mosemann, John H.
Oyer, Mary ...,............. ........ 2 O, 87,
Oyer, Siddie .....,.... ..,....,.., ,..,
Roose. Phyllis ..... ..... ...,..,
Roth, Harry ..,....,...,... .........,...
Schrock, Alta ...,............ .... ,... 1 8 ,
Schrock, Iosephine ..... ..,,.,....
Smith, Willard ,..... ,,...,...... ..........,,,
Smith, Verna Graber .... ...,....,,...,..
Sommers, Elaine .......... ,,..,.,..,... 1 7, 102
Umble, Iohn ......,..,,.... ....... 1 7, 58,
Umble, Roy ......,..... ..... . .l7, 46, l
Weaver. Carolyn . .....
Wenger, lohn C.
White, Neva .... ..... .,,. . . ....,. .
Winey, Lois .......,,...... ...,.........
Winey, S. G. ...........,,.... ...,.......... .
Witmer, Samuel W. ..,. ..,,.,,,., .... 1 8 ,
Wyse. Olive G. ..,...,. .....,.. 1 9, 56.
Yoder, Frank E, ..... ..,.,...,.,.,. . ,,
Yoder, Samuel A. .... ........ 1 7, 28.
Yoder, Sanford C. ,... ...... 6 4, 68,
Yoder. Walter E. ,.., 5, 20,
Yordy, Anna .,...,. ,
Zehr. Fannie ..,,..,.,.
rman. Elsie .,,..
Zook. Lillian .. ..,..,.., .,
Bair, Ray ., ...,......... .,
,5B. 65, 67, BO, 106, 109, 1
Bauer, Royal ,, ,... ...,.... . . .....,....,...., . ...,,. ..,65, Bl, 82
Buckwalter, Albert .. , ,........,,... .,....., 66, 75
Glick, Carol .,......... ,.
Hess, Eugene .. ,,... .,,.,..,,. . . ,
Hess, John . ,, ...... .. 65, 66, 67,
Matthijssen, Ian , , 57, 65, 66.
Miller, S. Paul ,..,. ,. ,. , ,
Shoemaker, Orval .,.., ., .
Showalter, Richard ., 65, 66,
Springer, Nelson .. . , 66,
Aide-ner, Ruth ,... .,.,.........,...,........,. 2 9, 77, ao, Be, sa, me
Augsburger, Betty ,.....,.,,..,. . ,. . 29
Bechtel. Ruth , .,.,....,. , ...,,, ,. ....29, 82,
Beck, can , ,,...... ,.,, ..,.., . . . 29, as
Bender, Betta Lee ...,.. .. , .,
Bishop. Genevieve .,,.... ..., 29, 81
Blosser, Ellsworth .
Blosser, Lois ...,.....,...
Buschert, Bob ....... ,
Buckwalter, Lois ,.,..,
Buckwalter, Ralph ,,.., ,
Edna , ,... ..,...,..
Bumstead, Hersey .
Brenneman. Paul .....,....
Byer, Iohn .,,,.....,,....,..,.
Carpenter, Wilma ....
....... 28, 30, 78,
.. ,.,.,., 65.1-
Clemens, Pauline ,.,,... ...... 3 1, 78, 35, 99, 1
Comba, Adolfo ..........,. .. , ...., ...,. . . 31,
Cressman, Keith ..,............ ...,. , . ,.....,, 31
Detweiler, Esther D. ,..,,. .,.....,.... . . ,..,...,
Dye, Wilmer I. ............. ,... ..... ..,..,..,, , 3 1 , 66,
Ehersole, Robert ....... ....... . 31, 58, 76, Bl,
Ekeland, Robert .,....,. ....,., ,.., 3 1 , 58, 75,
Fisher, Iohn I., Ir. .,... .... 3 l, 77, 102
Frantz, Lloyd ........
Frye, Elizabeth ....., . ..,. ,. 32,
Gerber, Ellis .,.....,. ...,,. . 32, 80
Good, Harold ..,,.,..,..,. ..,. 3 Z, 78.
Grasse, Iohn M. .............. .....,. . .. .. 56,
Greenawalt, Eugene . .... .,.. . .. . ,. . ,
Gross. Geraldine ,....,.... ...... . 32, 76. 91.
Grove Erma .............,,. .......,...... 3 2, 97,
Grove, Carolyn ...,,. ...............,..,... . ,32,
Haarer, Miriam ..,. ..,............,.......... . , .,.
Haddad, Adele .....,... ........ 3 3, 57, 103, 104
Hartman, Eunice ...... .,... . 33, 81, 87.
Heise, Jesse ...,......... ......... 3 3, 58, 77, 104
Herr, Mary , ........, , .,.. ...,... 3 3. 58, 74. 86.
Hertzler, Paul D. ...,.... ..,.... 3 3, 58, 99, 102, l
Hollopeter, Carl ....,...,.. . ,......,..... . ....,..........,,.. 33
Hostetler, Mary Ann .,..,. , ....,....... ..,.,..., 3 3, 77
lacobs, Merle ...., ..,.., ,,... ..,...,.. 3 4 , 58
Kauffman, Edward L. ..... .....,,., 3 4, 66
Kauttman, Maxine ,.,. . ........ 34, 98
page one lzunzflrerl lt1'PN!jl-011.42
ssgllflellf iiI'2Cf0l'y and .9l'l6l2X
Kauiimann, Miriam B. . .,., ......,, 3 4, 99
Kaufman, Willis ...,...,... .....,..,..., 3 4
Kinney, Hazel ......,...... ,.........,.,.,. 5 8
Lacey, Dorothy .,... ..........,,.. . 34
Landis, Berniece .....,. ..,....,......... 3 4, 75. 81
Landis, Eldon .,.,,. ..... ...... . , , ,....., ,.36, 59
Lederach. Ruth .,..., .......,. 3 5, 59, 77, 80, 81
Lehman, Viola ..... .,.................. 35, 59, 98
Litwiller, Rachel ..,... ...,.,,,......,..,.............,... 3 5, 80. 98
Maniaci, George ..... ....,.....,....,..,...,., 3 5, 59, 87. 108
Mann, Dorothy ...,. .. ........ 35, 59, 71, 76, 87, 98, 104
Marks, Lois ..,...,..., .,........,,,......,.........,.,.........,.,... 3 5
Marner, Beulah ..,... ...,,..,,.....,..... 35, 77, 104
Miller, David R. ...................,.,.... 35
Miller, Eugene A. .,.,.......,....,...,.. 36, 71, 99
Miller, Grace ,... .,... .,....... 3 6 , 76, 80, 86, 104
Miller, John W. ....,., . ,. ..., 28, 35, 5, 67 81
Miller, J. Virgil .,..,. .,..,..,,......,,.,. 3 6. 59. 86, 99
Moyer, Doris ..,.,,., .,...,..,.....,...... 3 6. 78, 86, 99
Moyer, Marie .,.,,. ...... . . .,..., 36, 59, 75, 81. 86, 98
Moyer, Mark .............., .,...,.,, . , ..,. .. .,.,........ 36, 59
Musselman, Miriam ....... ., . .36, 59, 80. 81, 86, 99
Neumann, Roger ....,...., ...........,......,, .,.,., 3 7 . 59 86
Perry, Alice , .,.,........... ..,......,...,....,......... . 37, 59
Piatt, John ..,....,.,,. , ,.,. 37, 102
Quiring, Tina ...., ,..,.........,.,.,, . ,...,37. 59, 99
Regier, Hilda .,,,., ....,.,.,..,,.....,... 3 7, 59, 75.
Roth, Ruth C. ..,,, .
Rowsey, Jean ,.,,..
Schrock, Elnora ...., ,
Schultz, Jacque ,... ,
Sevits, Ophia ,..,. ,,
Shank, Dave ,,....,
Smeltzer, Lois ..,....
Snyder, Helen ,.,...,..
Snyder, John W.
,....,37, 59. 80. 86. 99.
.. .........,,... 37, 59. 85.
, ,,.,,. 28, 38, 77, 80, 81,
.....,28, 38, 78, 98, 104.
Sprunger, Phyllis .....
Steede, Mable ,... ..
Stoll, Paul . .,,,,.,, .....,.... ..,.. . 2 8, 39, 66, 75.
Sutter, Lela ..,.. ,..,....,,., . . . ,
Swartzentruber, Orley .... 39, 71, 75, 102.
Troyer, Loretta ..,..,...,..... .
Ulrich, Margaret ,.,...... ,. ., , 39.
Weaver, Stanley ...... . -.... 39. 59.
weidy, Miriam ,.,... ..,..,, , . ,,,. .,,., 3 9, 59,
Winn, Gladys , ...., ,., .. , . 39.
Witter, Paul ...,..
......40, 71, 77, 86, 89, 108.
, L' ...,... .......,, .,......,.,,... . , ,.., ,
Yoder ois 40, 59' BB
Yoder, Ruth E.
Zehr, John D. ..,. - --..- --
Zehr, Loretta .,.,
Zook. Elsie ...,.
..40, 75, 81, 85
Haarer, Paul: Shipshewana, Indiana ...... 43, 66, 76, 88
Harder, Ruth: Upland. California ....,......,.,....,..... 43, 113
Heatwole, Charlene: LaJunta, Colorado ...,..,..,....,..... 43
Hershberger, Dale: Millersburg, Ohio ....,..,..,...., 43, 85
Hershberger, Truman: Walnut Creek, Ohio, ..... 43, 108
Hershey. Fern: Troy, Ohio ..... ,,... ,..,................ , ..... . . 43
Holdeman. Ivan: Denver, Colorado ......,..........,..,....... 43
Hollopeter, Phoebe: Medina. Ohio .....,.,., 43, 75. 81. 86
Horst, Ray E,: Ephrata, Penna. ................ 43. 66, 83, 105
I-lostetler, John J.: Bihar, India ..................., 43, 87, 105
Aiemian, Ann: Beirut, Lebanon ,. ..,. ..,,. ,.., . 4 3, 57, 99
Allman, Marshall: Elkhart, Indiana- ..,......,,...,..... 43, 58
Anderson, Richard: South Bend, Indiana .... ..,.....,,.. 4 3
Auqsburger, Grace: Wayland, Iowa ..,.. ...... , ,.., . 43
Baerg, Henry: Butterfield, Minn. ...,.. .... 4 3, 58, 66, 75
Barwick, Philip, Pierceton, Indiana .... .....,.....,... . . . 43
Hostetler, Aheta Mae: Aurora, Ohio ..........,..,........ 43, 81
Hunsperger, Edna: Preston, Ontario ....,,.......,..,... 43, 58
Jacobs, Dwight: North Lima, Ohio ............................ 43
Jantzi, Orval: New Hamburg, Ontario .... 43, 66, 75, 7b
Kaethler, Wilhelm: Philadelphia, Paraguay ..,,.,.. 43, 57
Kanagy, Lee: Stuarts Draft, Virginia . ........... 43, 58, 66
lsanaqy. Martha: Manitou Springs, Colo. .....,.,,..... ., 43
Gauflman, Margaret: Goshen, Indiana ., .,.....,,.... 43 81
ltauttmann, Ivan: Minier. Illinois .....,...,., 43, 66, 80, 81
Koch, James: Emmaus, Penna. ................. ,..,... 4 3, 66, 86
Krabill, Jeanette: Washington, Iowa ...,,........ ,.......... 4 J
Krabill, Willard: Louisville, O...43, 74, bb, 94, 102, 105
Kuhns, James: LaJunta, Colo. .........,.....,......., 43, 58, 104
Lehman, Josephine: Goshen .,..,. 42, 44, '18, 79, 108, llz
Limardo, Miguel: Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico .... 44, 51, 86
Litwiller, Agnes: Hopedale, Illinois ..,,..,..,,.,...,,..., 44, 98
Litwiller, John: Bragado, Argentina.. ...... 44, 59, 76, 87
Loewen, Melvin: Steinbach, Manitoba ..,..,.......... 44, 114
Mercado, Fidel, Barranquitas, P. R ...,......, 44, 59, 75, 87
Meyer, Vernon: Smithville, Ohio .....,...,.............,.. 44, 90
Miller, Donald: Goshen. Indiana ,.., ..... 44, 59, 86, 105
Miller. Ellen M.: Canton. Ohio ..,..........,.,......,..,..,. 44, 99
Miller, Mary M.: Millersburg, Ohio ...,.........,.............. 44
Miller. Oscar: Berlin, Ohio ..,...,......,.,.... 42, 44, 78, 104
Miller, Paul M.: Goshen, Indiana .......,.........,.. 44, 66, 81
Miller, Rex: New Paris, Indiana ..,...,.,,.....,....,...,... 44, 59
Moser, Arthur L.: Roanoke, Illinois,,..42, 44, 77, 99, 105
Moyer, Gertrude: Blooming Glen, Penna..,44, 86, 89, 99
Natziger, Mervin: Nampa, Idaho ..........,............. 44, 114
Neuenschwander, Elbert: Berne, Indiana .... 44, 86, 114
Nice, Beulah: Morrison, Illinois ,..,.... ......,. .,..,......, 4 4 , 88
Oswald, Lillian: Hesston, Kan...44, 75, 81, 108, 109, 112
Perry. Angeline: Bremen, Indiana ...,.....,,..... 44, 59, 113
Plowman, Fay: Elkhart, Indiana ...,,....,..,............... 44, 98
Redekop, Calvin: Mt. Lake, Minnesota ........ 44, 87, 114
Reeser, Ethel: Albany, Oregon ,....,........,,.... 44, 75, 113
Rheinheimer, Floyd L., Goshen, Indiana
Rich, Olive: Archbold, Ohio ..,..,..,....... 44, 75, 83, 86, 108
Rosenberger, Ida: Souderton, Penna ...........,,., 44, 81, 87
Schmucker, Leonard: Goshen, Indiana .......... 44, 66, 81
Schnell, Kempes: Orrville, Ohio
Schulz, Eugene: LaJunta, Colorado ..,..,.......... 44, 66, 81
Shank, Esther: Goshen, Indiana ..... ,.,..... 4 4, 77, 97
Shaum, Ada: Hesston, Kansas ,........, .............. 4 4, 77, 86
Short, Richard: Union City, Penna. ,.....,...........,... ,44, 78
Siemens, Frieda: Philadelphia, Paraguay ..... ,.,.... 4 4, 57
Siemens, Ruth: Lenoir, N. C.
Snapp, Donald: Bristol, Indiana ...,.,......,.....,... 44, 59, 87
Sommers, Emma: Kokomo, lnd...42, 44, 66, 81, 102, 105
Stauiier, Eva: Souderton. Penna. ..........,.....,...,....... 44, 59
Steiner, Dorothy: Dalton, Ohio ,.,,............,.,. ,...44, 78, 99
Stoltztus. Gladys: Kinzer. Penna .,..,.....,..., 44, 76, 81, 88
Sundheimer. D. Wyman: Goshen ,..... 44. 66. 80, 81, 96
Batch, Opal: Goshen, Indiana
Bauer, Maurine: Morton, Illinois .,.., .
Bender, Byron: Elkhart, Indiana .... 43, 78. 86, 94, 104
Bixler David West Libert , Ohio .,., ,. .43 78
Boehr, Charles, Henderson. Nebraska ,.
I , y ..... . , , , 114
Blosser, Eugene: South English, Iowa , 43, 58,436,181
. ,... . , 43
Boehr, Elinor: Henderson, Nebraska ...,,..,..
Bontrager, Marion, Shipshewana, Indiana
Brenneman, Edna: Kalona, Iowa .,..,..,.. .
Buckwalter, Genevieve: Goshen, Indiana
Burkhart, Charles, Goshen, Indiana
Buskirk, Esther, Brutus. Michigan
Campbell, Rhoda, Laricester. Penna.
. .,., 43. 102
Clemens, Olive, Souderton, Penna. ...,.. ..... , .,,. 4 3. 88
Conrad, Willard, Wayland, Iowa ..,.,., ,..,.....,..,.. 4 3, 99
Cripe, N. Mac: Goshen, Indiana ...... .,,,,. 5 8, 102, 103
Davis, Wilma: Limon, Colorado .,...., .....,........,..,. 4 3
Driver, Rachel: Hesston, Kansas ...... ......,..,,,.,., 4 3
Ebersole, Myron: Sterling, Illinois ..,..,....,..,.,.. 43, 66, 76
Eby, Esther: Lititz, Penna. ,.,.....,,...........,.,,,,..,., 43, 71, 77
Erb, J. Frederick: Waterloo, Ont ..... 43, 66, 80, 105. 114
Past, Peter: Mt. Lake, Minnesota, ........,..,. 42, 43, 77 86
Foote, Alice: Auburn, Indiana ., .......... ,,...........,,.,,..,.. 4 3
Garber, Rosalie: Jackson, Minnesota ,.,.....,....... 43. 104
Gingerich, Marie: Lowville. N. Y ..,..,.., 43, 88, 99, 105
Gingerich, Simon: Parnell, Iowa ..........., 43, 66, 76, 105
Gunden, Doris: Goshen, Ind ....... 43, 58, 75, 98, 108, 113
Gundy, Lloyd: Normal, Illinois .......,....... ,.,.., , ,43, 87, 88
page one humlferl lzuwziy-Iwo
Troyer, Fern: Elkhart. Indiana ......,..... 44, 59, 78, 81, 87
Troyer, Margaret: Elkhart, Indiana .,,..,,.,.,......,.., 76, 86
Troyer, Thelma: Waterford, Penna. ,...,..,...........,......,. 44
Wade, Ralph: Sterling, Illinois ,..,..... ,..,...., 4 4, 80, 88
Witmer, Helen: Preston, Ontario ,... .....,,,.,.,.,...,.,,... 4 4, 81
Yoder, Carl E,: Fairview, Michigan .............................. 78
Yoder, Carl 1-I.: Berlin, Ohio .,,....,.... 44, 59, 108, 109, 114
Yoder, Kathryn: Hubbard, Oregon ,..,,.,.,............... 44, 77
Yoder, Mary Joan: West Liberty, Ohio ,....,.......... 44, 99
Yoder, Huth O.: Louisville, Ohio ...,...,..,..,..,...,...........,..,..
, ........ , .......,.,................,,...,,. 44, 86, 94, 105, 108, 109, 113
Zehr, Vivian: Lowville, N. Y, ,..,....... ,........,..,......,,..,,.. 4 4
Amstutz, Cliiford: Dalton, Ohio ........,..,.,... ..,.... 4 7, 88
Atwater, Marjorie: LaGrange, Indiana ....,....... 47
Barkey. Phyllis: Mishawaka, Indiana ..... ,......, 4 7, 105
Barnes, James: Milford, Indiana
Beachy, John: Goshen, Indiana .,............ .......,....,.. 4 7
Beck, Joseph: Michigan City. Indiana .........,..........,. 47
Bell, Dulcie: Toronto, Ontario .,.....,..,..,......,..,..,. 47, 81, 86
Bender, Weldon: Springs, Penna .,.,..,.... .,,...,...,... 4 7
Benner, Leslie W.: Goshen, Indiana ...............,..,...,,.. 47
Birkey, Verna: Rantoul, Illinois ...,...,..,. .,....,.. 4 7, 78, 98
Birky, Iris: Hebron, Indiana , ,... ,.... , . ..........,... 47
Blosser, George: Goshen, Indiana
.szrdenf mirecforg ana! .gnflex
Bontrager, Max: Elkhart. Indiana .............,..
norntrager, Lena: Bloomfield, Montana , ....
nrubaker. Clarence: Lancaster. Penna...47.
Bontrager, Emerson: Goshen. Indiana
Brunner, Paul: Sellersville, Penna. .,.....,.,.............. 41 86
Bryner CShetlerl Peggy: Goshen, Indiana .... ......... 4 7
nutzner, Roy: White Pigeon, Michigan ,... .... 4 I
Buhler, Martha L.: Mt, Lake. Minnesota .... .... 4 7
Buhler, Mary: Mt. Lake, Minnesota ,,.., ..... , .. ...., 47
Buller, Vernon: Orienta, Oklahoma ....,.....,,. ,.... 4 7
Buser, C. Aubrey: Elkhart, Indiana
Canal, Felix: Perrero Torius, Italy .,...,..,,.,,..,......,. 57
Clemens, Edgar M.: Souderton, Pa.,.46, 47, 75, 86, 84
Conrad, Clarence A.: Tangent, Oregon
Cullar, Iohn A.: North Lima, Ohio ....,....,..... ..,,.,...... 4 7
Cutrell, janet: Denver, Colorado .,......,.,..... , ...,.. ..,. 4 8 58
Davis, George Ir., Elkhart, Indiana
Deter, Lona Marie: Sterling, Illnois ..........,.,.....,. 47 88
Detweiler, Mary Lou: Doylestown, Penna,.4l, 'ff 88
Diener. Lydia: Wellman, lowa ...,..,..........,,..,..,. ,,.,, 4 7 78
Eberly. Wain B.: Dalton, Ohio ..... ., ......... , 47
Ebersole. Irma: Sterling. Illinois ....... ......, . 47, 75 88
Eby, Corena: Elkhart, Indiana .......,...... . ..,.... 48 98
Escott, D. Marilyn: Goshen, Indiana ..,.., 47 77
Farmwald, Marvin: Plain City, Ohio ,. ,. .. ., 47
Fife, Lillian: Henderson, Nebraska ..,...,.... .,..47 87
Firestone, Wayne E., Goshen, Indiana
Fisher, Mary Kay: DeGraif, Ohio ..,..,.,,..,,..,,..... .. ..47 86
Flisher, Jacob H.: Nampa, Idaho ,, ,..... .,..,..... 4 7, 66 81
Frey, Phyllis: Shipshewana, Indiana . .,.,, .. , . .47 97
Friesen, Arthur: Mt, Lake, Minnesota ..,,. . .. 47
Geiger, Gerald: Elkhart, Indiana
Gibson, Virginia: Goshen, Indiana ,,.... . , ,. 47
Gingerich, bli: Kalona, Iowa ., .,....,,.,.,.,,,,,,., 41, 104,108
Gonzalez, Amparo: Bayamon, Puerto Rico. 48, 57 96
Gonzales, Virginia: Bayamon, Puerto Rico... .48 57
Graber, Donna Belle: Stryker, Ohio... , ..,. , 47 B7
Graber, Elwood: Stryker, Ohio .,.,.,... ..,, . , Af, 85 94
Graber, Lois: Goshen, Indiana. .,,,..,..,......., 47, lf, 81 87
Harnish, Robert: Eureka, Illinois ..,....,... 47, 71, 81 87
Harshberger, John E.: Scottdale, Penna. ...,, , 47, 105
Hart, Charles: Elkhart, Indiana .,,,.,,..,..,.,.,,.. 47
Hartman, Lewie: Dayton, Virginia ,,,,.,... .. 47, 78
Hartzler, Evelyn: West Liberty, Ohio . ,..., 47, 86, 108
Heatwole, Louise: Waynesboro, Virginia .,.. 47, 76 81
Herr, Paul: Willow Street, Penna. .. .,,.,,..,... . .. 47
Hertzler, Paul W., Norristown, Penna.
Hooley, Paul E.: LaGrange, Indiana 58 77
Hoover, Alired: Goshen, Indiana .. . .. .. 47
Horst, Albert: Dalton, Ohio .,.......,,..,., .,., . .. .,,. 47 58
Hoshaw, Lloyd: New Paris, Indiana ,. 48
Hostetler, Iohn A.: Kalona, Iowa ...,.............., 76, 78 81
Hostetler, Iohn D.: West Liberty, Ohio ..... 48
Hostetler, Norman: Elkhart, Indiana .. . . 48 87
Hostetler, Richard O.: Baltic, Ohio ,.....,.. ,...... , , . 48
Hostetler, Twila: Orrville, Ohio . ,.,,. ...... ..,...... 4 8 , 87 95
Hostetler, Wendell: Orrville, Ohio .. 48
Hostetler, Wilbur: Goshen, Indiana , .109
Huiteman, Robert: New Paris, Indiana . .. 48
Hunsberger, Willard: Souderton, Pa. . ,47, 75, 86, 104
Huser, C. David.: Goshen, Indiana
Ioldersma, lack: Goshen. Indiana
Kauffman, Albert: Volant, Penna .... ,,.. 48, 104
Kehr, Ruth: Goshen, Indiana .. ...... ...48, 88 98
Kennel, Iohn R.: Gap, Penna, .. , 48
Kennel, Marilyn: Berne, Indiana ...... ...., . , 48
Kintigh, Thomas: Goshen, Indiana
Kline, Albert: Elkhart, Indiana
Koch, Kawain: Emmaus, Penna. ....., .. ....... .,48, 58, 87
Krabill, Murray: Wayland, Iowa ..,...... ..48, 80, Bl, 87
Kreiss, Esther: Slatington, Penna. .. .,............ .. , 48, 58
Krogh, David: Goshen, Indiana , ....................... ,......... 4 8
Landis, Gladys: Blooming Glen, Penna ......... 48, 77 88
Latta, Iuliaf Goshen, Indiana , ......................... ...48, 86
Leatherman, Harold: Daylestown, Penna ..... 48, 105
Lehman, David: Goshen, Indiana .... 48, 104, 108, 110
Lehman, Romaine: Berne, Indiana ,...... 46, 48, 86
Leinbach, Kathryn: Kakarusa, indiana .......... .. . 48
Leist, Claude: Elkhart, Indiana ....................... , , 48
Liechty, Doris: Archbold, Ohio .,... ..... 4 8, 86, I08, 109
Liechty, Paul: Berne, Indiana ............... ....... 4 B
Linder, Annabel: Louisville, Ohio .... ........ 4 B, 59 98
Litwiller, Freda: Minier, Illinois ,..,. ,......,, 4 B, 58 98
Litwiller, Mary E.: Archbold, Ohio ..... ....... . .. . 48 88
Lueders, Arnold: Goshen, Indiana .....,............,. .49 58
Maple, Mary lean: Wellman, Iowa ....,... 48, 81, 88 98
Martin, Clare: Kitchener, Ontario ..................... 48
Martin, Ernest D.: Columbiana, O...48, 75, 80, 81, 102
Martin, Iohn: Columbiana, Ohio .,.............. ......,........ 4 8
Martin, Ruth: Harrisonburg, Virginia .,......... ..........., 4 8
Massanari, Anna Kay: Fisher, Il1inois,,48, 76, 82, 87
Mast, Paul: Goshen, Indiana .............. ,.........,...,.........,. 4 8
Mayer, Loretta: Pigeon, Michigan .,........,..,..,............. 48
Burkholder, Marilyn: Archbold, Ohio .....
Mellinger. Gladys: Lancaster, Penna .....,
Albert: Sterling, Ohio,,48, 83, 87
. 102. 104,
Arthur: Smithville, Ohio .............. , .,48, 108,
Ellen E.: Goshen. Indiana ,..,,.......,.
Miller, Ivan: Iowa City, Iowa
Miller, Iohn K.: Goshen, Indiana ................ 46, 48, 108
Miller, Roscoe: Shipshewana, Indiana .. ...... 48
Miller. Vern: Mantua. Ohio ......... .,,,.. . ...... ........ ........ 4 8
Miller, Vernon D.: Mantua, Ohio .....,....., ......... 4 8
Mosemann, Clyde: Goshen, Indiana ,..,.. ...........,.. 4 8 81
Moyer, Carroll: Silverdale, Penna. ........................ 48, 89
Moyer, Vesta: Souderton, Penna ........,. ,48, 88, 108108
Naiziger, Myrl: Hopedale, Lllinois ....................... 48, 104
Nickel, Leona: Mt. Lake, Minnesota ..,..,.... ..49, 58, 87
Nyce, Robert: Doylestown, Penna. ..... ., .......,. ,..... . 49
Parmer, Leona: Greencastle, Penna. . . 88
Phillips, Barbara: Bristol, Indiana . . 48, 88
Roth, Allan: Albany, Oregon ..... ., .. ...49, 86
Roth, Oscar: Woodburn, Oregon ...... . ,. . 49
Rupp, Mary Ellen: Archbold, Ohio .,.,,., 49 87
Rutt, Mildred: Millersville, Penna, ........ , . . 48, 98
Schroeder, Leander: Mt. Lake, Minnesota, , 49, 87
Schulz, Lucille: Lalunta, Colorado ..... . 49, 81, 88
Shumacher, Mildred: Apple Creek, Ohio ..... 49, 98
Shantz. Marjorie: Preston, Ontario . ., . ,. 48
Shetler, Billy: Goshen. Indiana
Shellenberger, Patricia: Bryan, Ohio . 48 86
Shoots, Robert: Goshen, Indiana
Smoker, Aquilla: Gordonville, Penna, .. . . ......... 49
Smucker, Iulia: Orrville, Ohio ,... .46, 49, 74, 81
Snyder, Emma: Barrs Mills, Ohio .. . . , . . 48
Snyder, Virginia: Edmore, Michigan , . . 56
Sommers, Myron: Orrville, Ohio .,.. . ., . . 48, 58
Spicher, Samuel: Kalona, Iowa .. ,. .. 49
Springer, Mahlon: Delavan, Illinois . . .. .. 49
Sprunqer, Iohn: Berne, Indiana , ,. , ...48, 58, 78
Spuyman, Tineke: Vlissingen, Holland .. 49, 57
Steiner, Elno: Apple Creek, Ohio ...,,, ,.... . . . 47
Steiner, Marilyn: Dalton, Ohio . ,.... .. ..... ..48, 88
Sthair, Caroll: Goshen. Indiana ., .. .,.. . 49
Stoltztus, Robert: Hudson, Ohio ,...... . .... ,. 48, 87
Stover, Dorothy: Blooming Glen, Penna. 49 86
Strubhar, Timothy: Hubbard, Oregon 48
Stump, Anita: Goshen, Indiana . .. ,. 49
Sutter, Ida Louise, Hesston, Kansas .... . 56
Swartley, G. Merrill: Souderton, Penna. 49 86
Swartzendruber, Bessie: Goshen, Indiana . .. .. 48
Swartzendruber, Dale: Parnell, Iowa .. . . ...48 88
Swartzendruber, William: Kalona, Iowa . 49, 108
Swartzentruber, Mervin: Middlebury, Indiana .. . 48
Topinges, George: Akron, Ohio ....... . , ,. 48
Thut, Iocele: West Liberty, Ohio .. . .. .... ., ., 48, 109
Troyer, Mary Ann: Elida, Ohio .. ...... . 48, 86. 94, 104
Voeqtlin, Ruth E.: Toiield, Alberta.. ............ .48 88
Vosteen, Hans: Lakelield, Indiana .. ,. ,. ., , 48
Walker, Kenneth: Syracuse, Indiana . . . 48
Weaver, Frances: Goshen, Indiana . , .... 49
Wenger, Daryl: South English, Iowa .. .... .. .. .. 49
Weyeneth, Robert: Peoria, Illinois .. .. 49
Witmer, Miriam: Willow Street, Penna, 49, 76, 85, 88
Workman, Wilbur: Bourbon, Indiana
Yearout, Robert: Fresno, California 49, 81, 86
Yoder, I. Harold: Columbiana, Ohio. .
.....46, 48, 77, 108, 109, 110
Yoder, lohn M.: West Liberty, Ohio 49, 77
Yoder, Paul L.: Goshen, lndiana.... . . 48, 109. 110
Yoder, Paul M., Harper. Kansas 49, 'WT
Zook, R, Verelda: Eureka, Illinois .... 49
Albrecht, Allred: Middlebury, Indiana, .. 51, 102
Albrecht, Marcella: Tiskilwa, Illinois .. . , 51
Alderier, Irma: Souderton, Penna. .. .. . 51, 88
Amstutz, Eunice: Dalton, Ohio .. .... . . ...... 51, BB
Bachman, Don: Tiskilwa, Illinois ., . 51
Bachman, Ethel: Lowpoint, Illinois ......... . .. 51, 105
Baerg, Jacob: Butterfield, Minnesota ..,. . . 56
Bauman, Howard: Columbiana, Ohio .. .. 51
Beachy, Alvin E,: Plain City, Ohio
Beard, Ruth: Elkhart, Indiana ......,.......... ....,... 5 1
Birky, Doris: Hebron, Indiana ................. ........ 5 l 88
Birky, Mary lean: Hebron, Indiana ..... .... 51 98
Bixler, Esther: West Liberty, Ohio ...... .....,., 5 1 88
Blosser, Arthur: Salem, Ohio .,.,,.,,,.... . ,..... 51, 88
Blosser, Kathryn: North Lima, Ohio ..... ......,,.. 5 1
Boegli, Norman lean: Orrville, Ohio ,........,...,.,....,.., 51
Bomtraqer, Lillie: Bloomfield. Montana ..,..,,. 51. 88 98
Buller, Clarence: Mt. Lake, Minnesota ................ 51 88
page one hl1l?!!f'El! twerifqfflbref
.szfrfenf Lbirecforg ancl.9n1lex
Miller, Pauline: Kokomo, Indiana , ....,.......... 53, 87,
Robert K.: Sugar Creek, Ohio
Miller, William H.: Elkhart, Indiana
Miller, Willis E.: Riverside, Iowa
Mlshler, Marjorie: Nappanee, Indiana .,.,. .....
Moyer. Betty: Perkasie, Penna. ,.,..,......, ..
Moyer, Eunice: Souderton, Penna.
Moyer, Mary: Blooming Glenn, Penna, .,.....,...,,,.. 53
Musselman, Esther: Gettysburg, Penna. .... 53, 87,
Musselman, Glenn: Gettysburg, Penna, ,,,,,,A,,,,, 53
Myers, George: Goshen, Indiana ..,..,...,................., 52
Natziger, Anna R.: Hopedale, Illinois .,....
Nafziger, Everett: Archbold, Ohio .....,...,.
Naiziger, Lorene M.: Hopedale, Illinois ....,.
Nalziger, Virginia: Archbold, Ohio ...,.....,..... .... 5 3
Nickel. Gerhard: Mt. Lake, Minnesota ...., .......,,, 5 3
Nichols, Ernest Leonard: Syracuse, Indiana
Overholt, Darwin: Doylestown, Penna. .,.....,
Perrin, Thirston: Goshen, Indiana
Pletcher, William: Goshen. Indiana ...,.. ,
Pressler, Cornelius: Goshen, Indiana
Priest, Marilyn: Goshen, Indiana .,,.., .,
Roeschley: Burdell: Graymont. Illinois
Rule, Dean: Goshen. Indiana
Schmidt, Henry: Mt. Lake, Minnesota .,....,.,,.,
Schmidt, Floyd: Goshen, Indiana
Schrock. Allen I.: Tiskilwa, Illinois .,..,.,.,,.,,.,. 53, 110,115
Schrock, Dorothy: Metamora, Illinois .,..,... 53, 88, 105
Schrock, Evelyn: Salisbury, Penna. .... .. ..,, 53
Schrock, Marian: Orrville, Ohio , ..,..,.... ....,. 5 3, 88 98
Schrock, Mildred: Metamora, Illinois ....,.. ..,,....., 5 3 88
Schrock. Orlin Ir: Goshen, Indiana ........ ..... . 53 88
Schrock, Richard: Rantoul, Illinois
Schroeder, Allen E.: Chicago, Illinois
Schultz, Iohn: Protection, Kansas .. 56
Secor, Barry: Bristol, Indiana .........,. ..,.,,...... 53
Shank, Lois: Goshen, Indiana .,.,...,.,,..,,..,. 53, 87, 102
Shetler, Maynard: Iames, Penna. ..,,...,, ...53, 88, 102
Shoemaker, Kenneth: Dakota, Illinois .. ..,..,. .... . 53
Shoup, Leona: Orrville, Ohio . ,,,., .....,..,., . ....,53, 113
Showalter, Bernard: Holsopple, Penna. . ........ .... . .. 53
Slagel, Dean: Flanagan, Illinois .,.....,..,,.,,..,.. 54, 80, 88
Sieber, Paul: Freeport, Illinois
Smith. Donald: Goshen, Indiana .,,..., .. 54
Smith, Lorene: Columbiana, Ohio .... ..,,... 5 4 88
Smith, Lottie: Columbiana, Ohio ,........, ......, 5 4 88
Snider, Delphine: Waterloo, Ontario .,... .,,.....,, 5 4 R8
Snyder, Harvey: Kitchener, Ontario ,.......... . ,,... ..54 B8
Snyder, Kenneth: Lalunta, Colorado .,., 54, 81, 87, 102
Snvder, Vincent: Ashley, Michigan ,,.,...... ....,.... 5 4, 115
Sprunger, Samuel: Berne, Indiana..50, 54, 71, 102, 110
Stahl, Grace: Davidsville, Penna, ..,,..,...,......,. 54, 87, 98
Steckly, Kenneth: Albany, Oregon ,......... .,.......,........ 5 4
Steinman, Elmond: Lancaster, N. Y. .,
Sliver, Stanley: New Paris, Indiana
Stover, Marian: Perkasie, Penna. ,.,.,.., ,... . .
Sutter, Willis: Hopedale, Illinois ...............
Swartzendruber, Alma: Goshen, Indiana
Swartzendruber, Emery: Palmer, Iowa ..,,..,,.,..... 54
Swartzendruber, Harold: Goshen, Indiana ..,...., 54
Swope, Martha: North Lima, Ohio . ,.,..,...... .,,.,. 5 4.
Burkholder, I. Richard: Lancaster, Penna. ..,.. .,..... 5 1
Byler, Arthur: West Liberty, Ohio ..,.,........ ...,.......... 5 1
Byler, Lowell: Goshen, Indiana ...... ,.., . . ............ 51, 87
Larper, Eugene: Manheim, Penna. ,.... ......,,..,.....,.. 5 1, 87
Conrad, Amos: Tangent, Oregon .. ..,..,.....,...,..,....,... . 51
Conrad, Eileen: Sterling, Ohio ...,... ....,.,, 5 1, 58, 81, 8:9
Conrad, Hettie: Smithville, Ohio .......,,,..,.. ,..,,..... , 51, 8:1
Cornelius, L'Dean lr.: Bristol, Indiana ...... ,.,,,. .,....,. 5 6
Cripe, Jerome: Goshen, Indiana .,......,..,,.....,,.......,.... 51
Uavxdhizar, Virgil: Wakarusa, Indiana ..... ....... . 51
Uerstine, Thelma: Telford, Penna. , ..,.., 51, 88, 105, 113
Ueter, Clayton: Morrison, Illinois ,..,...,.....,.,... ...,.. , . 51
uietzel, Helen: Pigeon. Michigan ....,......,..,.,,,.,,. 51, 88
Diller, Paul: New Carlisle, Ohio ,......, . ..,,...., 51,88
Dintaman, Inez: Vestaburg, Michigan
Ebersole, Betty: Lalunta, Colorado ..,.. ,..,..,,........,. 5 I. 87
Eigstl, Elmer: Buda, Illinois ...,....,.,.,. ,... . , ,,.,,. , bl
lzigsh, Ruth: Wayland, Iowa .,..,.,.. ,... , .51, 87, 109, 113
Ell.s, Ruth: Goshen, Indiana ..............,,.,.., .. .. .. 51
Esh, Susan: Belleville, Penna. .........,..,., .... 5 1, 109, 113
lfrance, George Thomas: New Paris, Indiana ,.., 51
Franc.s, Paul D,, LaGrange, Indiana .. 51
Frederick, Charles R.: Iohnstown, Penna, ............., . 51
Frey, Lois Ann: Topeka, Indiana ., ,... ,......... ..,.. 5 1 , 98
Friedmann, Martin G.: Kalamazoo, Michigan
Garber, Dorothy: Eureka, Illinois ..,. ..,.., .... . .,5l, B8
Gardner, Francis: Goshen, Indiana
Gassmann, Gertrude: Cleebourg, France .,..53, 57
Gingerich, Owen: Goshen, Indiana .,......,.... ,,,,,50, 52
Gingrich, Evelyn: Waterloo, Ontario ..............,. 52,88
Gotwals, Robert: Souderton, Penna. ....,..,,...., ..,.. 5 2, 88
Graber, Doreen: Crawlordsville, Iowa ,.,,98, 109, 113
Graff, Clara: Millard, Indiana .. .......,,..,,,....,,.,..... 52,98
Grasse, Alvin: Challont, Penna. ,,.... . ,....... 52
Grosse, Iohn L.: Chalfont, Penna. .. ..,...,. 42, 58
Grotf, Marian: Bareville, Penna. ........,.., .. ,.... 52
Gross, Sylvia: Doylestown, Penna. ..,,.,,,.,,....,..,.., 52, 78
Haile, Minasse: Addis Ababa, Ethiopia .. ,...... 57
Hartzler, Dale: Goshen, Indiana ,..,,.. 52
1-lemund, Ralph: Bristol, Indiana .. . ,,...... . , , 56
Herner, Edwin: Kalona, Iowa .. ....... ,....... . . ........ 52, 88
Holaway, lay: Nappanee, Indiana ,. .l08, 109, 110, 115
1-Iollopeter, Glenn: Medina, Ohio . .... ,..,,.. ,.52, 87
Hoover. Clair S.: Goshen, Indiana ,. . . 115
Hoover. Esther I.: Goshen, Indiana .... 52, 99
Hoover, Patricia: Elkhart, Indiana .... 52
Horst, George W.: Smithville, Ohio .......,.. .,.,, 52, 115
Horst, Iohn B.: Porterville, California ,,..,. ...50, 52, 88
Hostetler, Betty L.: Holsopple, Penna.. 52, 58, 88, 88
Hostetler, Edith: Louisville, Ohio ...... ..,. .... , ...52, 88
I-lower, loyce: Goshen, Indiana ,.,... .. ..,..,.. ..,.... . . 52
Hummel, Paul: Millersburg, Ohio ,.... ..,. ,,.8I, 87
Hunsberger, Mary E.: Doylestown, Penna. .. ,, ., 52
Kauffman, Iohn S.: Garden City, Missouri ..,,.., 52, 88
Kauiiman, Miriam R.: Goshen, Indiana ,...... .52, 87
Keller. Dorothy: Eureka, Illinois .....,.,.,.. . .... . 52, 88
Kenaqy, Benjamin: Albany, Oregon .... 52, 80, 88, 102
Kilgren, Arnold: Elkhart, Indiana
King, Beulah M,: Iowa City, Iowa ...... ....,......,. 5 Z, 88
King, Helen: West Liberty. Ohio ..., . .. 52, 87
King, Howard: Chicago, Illinois . ......, 52
Klernm, Iames: Goshen, Indiana ..,.., ,. .,.. .. ., 52
Krabill, Evelyn: Washington, Iowa .....,.. ,52, 98
Krabill, Ina Ruth: Louisville, Ohio . ...,. 52, SB, 98
Lantz, Virginia: Wakarusa, Indiana ., .. .. 52
Lehman. Bernice: Castorland, N. Y. . . 52
Lehman, Marjorie: Columbiana, Ohio . 52, 98
Lehman, Wayne: Iohnstown, Penna... , ,. 52
Lehmann, Samuel: Courgenay, Switzerland ......, . 57
Logan, Iames: Goshen, Indiana
Long. Charles: Nappanee, Indiana . 4 v4'-- 52
Long, Gladys: Sterling, Illinois .. ,.52, 98
Long, Ioyce: Sterling, Illinois .. ,...... . ..,.. 52, 87
Long, Thelma: Peoria, Illinois .........,.,,.. ..... .,.. . . 52
Loewen, Sarah: Mt. Lake, Minnesota .....,..,. . . 56
Mal-zonnen, Adunya: Kerssa, Harrar, Ethiopia. ., 57
Mann, Carl Eugene: Elkhart, Indiana ,. .. , 110
Martin, Mary M.: Waterloo, Ontario , . 52, 88
Mast, Richard: Millersburg, Ohio ..... 52. 110, 115
McDonough, Laura Ann: Goshen, Indiana
Mellinger, Anna Mae: North Lima, Ohio . .. .,... 52, 98
Metzler, Harold: Martinsburg, Penna. ..,,. . ., . 56
Metzler, loellen: Wakarusa, Indiana .,,,, ,... . ., 52
Miller, Claude: Gulfport, Mississippi 553, 88, 104, 105
Miller, Donavern: Topeka, Indiana . ....,, 53
Dorothy: Sarasota, Florida .
Frederick: Goshen, Indiana
Iames: Conneautville, Penna.
Iohn E.: Conneautville, Penna. .. ..............., . 53
Mary K.: Sterling, Ohio , .,..,..,.. ,. ...,.. 53, 88, 98
Max: Gulfport, Mississippi .....,..... ......,... 5 .
Mervin: Middlebury, Indiana
page one blnizlred lwezlly-four
Troyer, Rebecca: Elkhart, Indiana .. ....., ..,.. 5 4, 88 98
Troyer, Sylvia: Goshen, Indiana .............. 54, 71, 76, 88
Unzicker, Leonard: Rantoul. Illinois ,...,.....,..,.. ........ 5 4
Unzicker, Wayne: Rantoul, Illinois ,,.....,.. ,54, 110, 115
Weaver, Lorene: Wakarusa, Indiana . ,... ...,,.,. 5 4
Weaver, Maynard, Nappanee, Indiana ..,., .54, 71, 115
Weldy, Norma lean: Wakarusa, Indiana, .,,........ 54, 88
Widrick, Lorna: Croghan, N. Y. ,..,.. .. .....,,............. . 54
Willey, lane: Goshen, Indiana ....... ....... . .. ..... .. 54
Witmer, Martha: Columbiana, Ohio .. .. .... 54, 98
Yoder, Atlee: Millersburg, Ohio
Yoder, Clyde: Shipshewana, Indiana ...... ...., ......,, 5 4
Yoder, Gordon: Columbiana, Ohio ..,,........ .....,... , . 54
Yoder, lames: Shipshewana, Indiana, 54, 110, 113, 115
Yoder, Ioe: West Liberty, Ohio ....,,. ..,..,..,..,..,...,..,. 5 4
Yoder, Iohn D,: York, Penna. ,.,..,.,...,......,.,,.,,. ..,, 5 0, 54
Yoder, Madelene: Union City, Penna... ....,.... 54, 80, 88
Yoder, Mary Phyllis: Goshen, Ind...50, 54, 87, 108, 113
Yoder, Melvin A.: Shreve, Ohio ..,.,,..,.................., 71. 87
Yoder. Solomon: Lancaster, Penna. ..,. ........ ......, 5 4
Yoder, Tillie: Millersburg, Ohio 56
Yoder, Wayne: Elkhart, Indiana ....... .. ........ 54
Yoder, Zelda Ann: Belleville, Penna .....,.....,..,...... 54, 88
Yunker, Robert: Elkhart, Indiana .,,,..,..,,....,..,..,..... 59
Yutzy, Mary: Plain City, Ohio .,.....,.. ,......., 5 5, 88, 98
Zehr, Carl: Foosland, Illinois , .,.... .....,..,,........ 5 4
Zehr, Edith: Rantoul, Illinois ...,............,. ,... ..,,,..,..,. 5 4
Zehr, Mary: Manson, Iowa ..,........,..,.,................... 54, 98
Zimmerman, Wayne: Protection, Kansas ................ 57
Zook, Erma: Goshen, Indiana ......,................. 54, 87, 88
omg 0 '48
"Give A Gift That Lasts"
1948 Qjmfluaffng CEM
I4 L I N E S
A GOOD PLACE TO
J. S. YODER
Eurst Natuanal Bank Building
Goshen, Ind, Phone 82
STAR TANK AND
Non-Sinkable Metal Row Boats
ond Outboard Motor Boats
H A S C A L L ' S
GOSHEN Ph, I56 NEW PARIS Ph 800
GOSHEN CHURN AND
Establlslwed I 9OI
LUMBER CO. INC.
"Ga3l'wen'5 mast modern lumber yard"
Route 33 at Plymouth
julql nflc' lunllfulf !uu1l1
COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR LOCAL BAKER
HON EY-CRUST BAKERY INCORPORATED
CUT FLOWERS AND POTTED PLANTS
DUTCH MAID BAKERY
"I'Iomc of those good doughnuts'
Bonded Member ot TeIegraph Delivery
Serwce 225 S, Main Street
GOSHEN, INDIANA phone 338
Phono I3I I305 Wilson Ave.
KOHLER 8: CHAMPION
II2 S, Main
Michaels-Stern Suits 4 Arrow Shirts
Interwoven Hose A Emerson Hats
ATZ FURNITURE CO.
WE SELL FOR LESS
Goshen - Ligonier - Kendallville
OOOO FOOO Goss-IEN AUTO ELECTRIC
AND BRAKE senvicis
. IIS E, Washington
232 S Main Goshen
j 'uc bhllilfcil In H115 -ufglvi
THE NEWS BOOK STORE, Inc.
ROYAL PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS
HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
SHEAFFER and PARKER PENS and PENCILS
OXFORD and DICKSON BIBLES
130 SO. Main Sfreef
CROWELL AND TERWILLIGER 'NC-
LEADING JEWELERS Jewelers-Silversmiths
Expert RGDOITIIWQ . Elkhgrt Goshen
GOSHEN INDIANA 513 So. Main 120 So, Main
FINE REPAIR DEPARTMENTS
NOB'-E5 L. siMoN co.
GOOD SHOES YOUNG Mews
GOOD HOSIERY, TOO! AppAREL
I IO So, Main Goshen, Ind. GOSHEN INDIANA
For Quality Merchandise at the
118 So. Main St. Goshen
Hardware, Paints, Electrical Goods
GIFTS AND PRIZES FOR EVERY
114-116 E. Lincoln Ave. Phone 167
page one llllllzllffd lzrefzly-:lille
Corner 5th ond Woshington
MALCOLM E. MILLER, M.D
Eye, Ecir, Nose, and Throot
I'I. CLAIR AMSTUTZ, M.D.
CARL M. HOSTETLER, M.D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
304 Eost Lincoln Avenue
PHONE L-399 cmd J-399
Electro-Coogulotion ot Tonsils
DR. C. R. WEAVER
Osteopathic Physician and
Over Kroger Grocery on Moin St.
DR. KERMIT BECHTEL
DR. PAUL D. FORNEY
Shoots Building 45 Shoots Building Phone 73
PHONE I35 GOSHEN, INDIANA
p c IL'l7IHli,Y'Lrl117I1'fV1
PROTECT PRECIOUS EYESIGHT
- 'IME -
PLENTY OF GOOD LIGHT
Northern Indiana Public Service Co.
PENN AUTOMATIC CONTROLS
OIL BURNERS, STOKERS, GAS BURNERS, REFRIGERATION
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ENGINES, PUMPS 81 AIR COMPRESSORS
PENN ELECTRIC SWITCH CO.
GOSPEL BOOK STORE
Branch of Mennonite Publishing I-louse
BIBLES, BOOKS, PICTURES, CHRISTIAN LITERATURE
Russell Krobill, Monoger
ll9 E Lincoln Avenue Telephone 243
TO THE CLASS OF 1948
NED W, LACEY
ELKHART COUNTY FARM BUREAU
CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION, INC.
j I f 2' lilili'-liao
NORWALK TRUCK LINE CO.
Eph Culp 81 Son Est. l863 YODER 81 LOGAN
M O N U M E N T S
C U L P V
F U N E R A L H O M E Fmest Modern Memorial Art
3ll Souilfw Mom Sf, RALPH E LOGAN
AMBULANCE SERVICE PHQNE L68Q QQSHEN
A TASTY NAMsuRoEn
'l , ON A TOASTED Bun.
Ti SMOTHERED wnTH
AND SURPASSED BY NONE.
BOWER'S COFFEE CUP
lO3 NORTH FIFTH STREET
U. S. 33 WEST, AT BASHOR CHAPEL ROAD
page one bllllllllfzl Ifvirfy-Ibree
J. S. GRABILL'S
Compliments of OF
Goss-:EN STAMPING R' C' DREVE5
AND TOOL PLUMBING HEATING
E. LINCOLN PHON
THE STUDENTS' BARBER
408 South Eighth Street
WESTERN RUBBER COMPANY
MQGUI. RUBBER CORPORATION
f f ul lbnlx fum'
CHASE BAG COMPANY
AMERICAN sAsl-I s. noon
GOSHEN CONSUMERS COAL 61 SUPPLY
5th ond Pike Street GOSHEN, INDIANA
HUDSON MOTOR CARS
CCMPLETE CAR SERVICE
Tires and Batteries
2Io N Main Goshen, Indiana
W H I T T L E
I305 E. Monroe St, Goshen
226 Phone 677
IO7 S Fifth Sr. Goshen
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I1 FE 'W' ' "' plgfyllgf ---xv--5: .f'.f5w-gif:-'5 '. 'f.'
The body repair job when handled by us
means a thoro restoration, No matter how
badly damaged we permanently repair
and rebuild at least expense.
,QQ - rnh' 5 TFL Q - if 1'5f2A,1f3T.ff'ff,'III.. , .
-1 solo e. ui N couv- nyc.
.ICHNSTON'S SERVICE STATION
Main and Madison
VISIT THE D I X I E
OLYMPIA CANDY SANDWICH SHOP
For Home Made Candies and
Ice CVGOVYI II6 E, Washington ST.
ago ffm' fv11mf1'un' ll.7lI'lI'I1.
M I L L E R ' S
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Phone 5I Established l854
94 years of successful service has proved the
soundness of this banlds policy of conserva-
tion At the same time a sincere desire to
render the best service obtainable has I-ept
this institution in the front rank of progress
Besides General Banking we desire to be of
service to you in
Insurance of All Kinds
Investments of Every Nature . . . Safe De-
posit Boxes of Various Sizes Settling Es,
tatesflicanomically and Efficiently Acting
as Guardians Selling Travelers Checlss anrl
Drafts Payable Anywhere. We Welcome an
Opportunity to Advise With You.
SALEM BANK AND
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Carp,
eral Deposit Insurance Corp
Federal Reserve System
GOSHEN MOTOR COACH CORP.
CITY Bus LINES
page one bznzdreif thirty-sezfefz
C. E. KAUFFMAN
SALES ' SERVICE
L. H. "RED" HUMPHREY
34 Shoots Building
John Deer Quality
IMPLEMENTS AND SERVICE GOSHEN INDIANA
S T I V E R S DRINK
506 So. Fifth St.
Prompt Ambulonce Service
The pause that refreshei
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
GOSH EN FLORAL SHOP
"Flowers for Every Occc1sion"
CUTFLOWERS - CORSAGES
Finest Quality Milk Products
MILK CONDENSING CO.
Thirty-eight yeors of conscientious
Phone 628 Corner Jefferson ond 3rd Service
I. A . M I L L E R
STER'-'NG Gosi-:EN mc.
D R Y C L E A N E R S
GOSHEN INDIANA FRIGIDAIRE
805 SOUTH NINTH We Buy ond Sell Used Cors
CASH AND CARRY 405W-Pike
PHONE II6 GOSHEN
1 g lel11111.freJll1irt-I-eigfll
GOSH EN ELECTRIC SHOE
WMA 5, YQDER COMPLIMENTS
WORK IS GUARANTEED
Established in 1910
E NEW "DRIVE-IN"
DRY-CLEANING PLANT GOSHEN, INDIANA
211 scum Fifth
G 0 S H E N
CITY LIGHT AND WATER
"You con do it Better with EIec:'rricity"
page one bzzmfr
SOUTH SIDE SODA SHOP
CLEANLINESS IS OUR MOTTO
II22 S. MAIN GOS!-IEN, IND.
AUTO-lvgArIgIIiET FOOD COMPLIMENTS or
THE BEST SCOTT RADIO SERVICE
IN Radio Soles 81 Service
GROCERIES AND MEATS A
II9 W. Woshnngfon St,
Phone IO6 Goshen, Ind.
MR. AND MRS. IKE ROTI-I
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GOS H E N FARM
S DAIRY, INC.
ost Jackson '
f ge one bumlrefl furly
AWNING EQYVELXZEET VENETIAN
3IO S, Main St. - Phone 54 I
PAINT - WALLPAPER - PICTURES - CHRISTIAN GIFTS
COMPLIMEIXITS ASSOCIATED I
CompIete Factory Service for All I
ABSHIRE OIL CO- Typewriters and Adding Machunes 1
II5 West Marion St. I
MOIDIIQGS MONO" ELKHART, INDIANA
COURTESY OF '
DAYS TRANSFER, -f5wf'f'W'- 4
IN C , EIIQIIQIVS
V A L U E!
' 'fthe best possible QUALITY
forthe price you pay"
9 It was true over
forty years ago,
9 It's just as true today?
page orzc l11111rfre4if01'l3'-on
WRAY'S ICE CREAM CO.
WRAY'S FINE ICE CREAMS
Which You Will Agree Are As
Delicious os Ice Creom Con Be
BERMAW5 w. F. LlLLY81C0.
SPORTING GOODS ELKHART, INDIANA
Ben Sive, Owner
MAN sr. ELKHART, :No '
"The Most Complete Sport Store
in Northern Indiono" Dlslrlbutors OI
Echo Loose Leof Note Book Fillers
MILES LABORATORIES, INC.
Who Also Produce the Fomous One-o-Doy Brond
Multiple Vitomin Capsules
1 l nfrcif fffrfylfz
YELLOW CREEK BRAND
HAMS - BACON
FOR A NICKEL
EOR DELICIOUS EATS f
THEY CAN'T BE BEAT
KIST BOTTLING CO. El-KHAR1'
E. V. PUBLISHING HOUSE
PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS AND STATIONERS
EDWARD LIENHART Gm SONS
Funeral Directors - Ambulance Service
PHONE 7I WAKARUSA
lbagc' 0110 lvnmfrz If forlj -fbrec
NEW PARIS STATE
NEW PARIS, IND, '
". , , Saving is the key to security.
It is the only way we know to pro- COMPLIMENTS OF
vide the things we want in lite."
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE
SMOKER LUMBER A
BOAT OARS AND CANOE
Phone 79II New Paris, Ind.
EXCHANGE PUBLISHING CORP.
Publishers of THE FARMER'S EXCHANGE
NEW PARIS, INDIANA
JOB PRINTERS . . STATIONERS
Office Supplies - Books - Greeting Cards
Rubber Stamps L Sales -J Duplicating Books
WRITE, CALL OR PHONE 738 I NEW PARIS
f 110 IJIHIIIYCII frirtyfcilrr
WEAVER BOOK STORE
M A R 'I' I N ' S A oENoMlNATtoNAL STORE
MENNONITE PUBLISHING HOUSE
CONCEN-I-RATES A FuII Line of Books
TQ BALANCE Maintains a Department of
Used Theological Books
HOME CROWN GRAINS
WRITE US OF YOUR NEEDS
FEED - GRAIN - COAL
NIARTIINVS FEED MILLS
phone 712 NEW PARIS MIDDLEBURY INDIANA
Phone I3I BENTQN
WASH MACH I N ES
CRYSTAL SPRINGS BUTTER
page one blzrzdwd fo
SAMUEL S. WENGER
DOYLESTOWN BUILDING CO
MILLER, HESS G. CO., INC.
Carburetion and Ignition
Complete Units, Parts, Service
For All Makes of
Automotive, Aircraft, Marine
Agricultural and Industrial
JOHN E. LANDIS CO.
Manheim Pike P. O. Box 397
Lancaster, Penna. Phone 6129
You have our best
wishes as you look
to the future
Large selection Men's, Ladies', Children
Clothing, Dry Goods, Shoes
Bostonian Shoes tor Men
Wilbur Coon Shoes tor Ladies
Conservative Styles and Quality
PARK VIEW, HARRISONBURG, VA.
f me Lnu.In'J long fin:
't is made All literature. whethe
Good literature is not just borng i .
in the pulp magazine language or the Rowing English ol the Victorian era, is
made according to the desires oi men. just so is Mennonite literature made.
But Mennonite literature is tlillerent because the Mennonite Publishing House
and her writers are tlenlicaterl to the arlvancenient ol the cause ol Christ and
' R htlence in Mennonite literature because men oi
the Church. You tan have ton
God write Mennonite literature. p
POTATQ gl ON
SUGAR BEET LOADERS
LE 8. CORN ELEVATORS
Page one lv,,,,1j,, ,J
LUGBILL BROS., INC.
LIVESTOCK QUALITY MEATS
Livestock and Dairy Cow Auction Sales
Stockers and Feeders
Archbold, Ohio Phone 82
efkfy fo lJI'0lJCll'Q
PRAISE WINNING DISHES
Be a clever Hostess-your guests will cheer when you serve delicious La Choy
Chop Suey or Chow Mein And it is so easy to prepare. Ask your Grocer for
La Choy Bean Sprouts or La Choy Mixed Chinese Vegetablesg add celery,
meal' and onions according To simple recipe on the labels.
Send for FREE recipe booklet-"The An' and Secrets of Chinese Cookery."
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span 5' l
Ei I I I 'iifii
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F"""' lll :ff I "'lCF"'-C'-2-aff!-.JV-1-iw
B . I r ey Cr ry ic i I
LA CHOY FOOD PRODUCTS, ARCHBOLD, OHIO
Division Beatrice Foods Co.
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SERVING TI-IE CARIBBEAN AREA
EHRET FUNERAL HOME
AIBONITO, PUERTO RICO
PLANK'S PRINTING SERVICE
I2Ol'i E. Lincoln Ave,
OOKSTORE AND SNACKSHOP
Everything Honky "Done"
I-IEARTY THANK YOU
to all who have had a share To
make this publication possible.
'48 MAPLE LEAF STAFF
page one lv11im'r
THE MENNONITE COMMUNITY
A Paper on the Affairs of Everyday Living
As Interpreted by Christian People
Published Monthly by the
MENNONITE COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION
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