Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 60

 

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1905 volume:

tw. xf, 5 W x 5 1 ,ms-4 X r I , ' 1 l X X 4 -Wx. I 4 ' J ' -E i x w " x 1 . LA,-rf. A ..1.. gf ,, , . if F.'R.E'bEv-sale. ,,-""-y,."'Sf., . 1i4:f'f:-W , 'rt-3. . ,,.,,, ., , W, '1 ai, QV-'1i 'Ef.' W?-nl 4 331312, JSAUTWE , k ' ' " ,.Hu.s47T1drz. ffwfwfjf-'ff 1 'fzfwff' f 'f f , 1 ici!! 923 4 AKW .1 uf f fl 21141 514' 4711? 121 -' f , , ' -A iw ' l -"' wx- Qvillf' W L ' --A- 4, . '- 'i?5i2'. A " " , 7. I C L AS S A 1 '6,HP'71T'f Smith Lya1aLeiehW-' LJfffiHP.5Mmln- uislffag, Goshen College this liffle -volume is affection- afely dedicated. H To fhe Founders of Elkhari Insiiiufe and ' WJASYT Lydia B. Stutzman J. S. Yoder, Business Mgr. J. S. Umhle, Editor:in:Chiei Lydia Liechty C. H. Smith R. R. Ebersole K EDITORS. Members oi Faculty. NOAH E. BYERS, A, M., Philosophy and Mathematics C. HENRY SMITH, A. M., History and English FANNIE E. COFFMAN, English and Latin DANIEL S. GERIG, A. B., German and Greek NANCY B. KULP, Shorthand and Typewriting JONAS S. HARTZLER, Bible BEATRICE HUBBELL-PLUMMER, Voice B. FRANK THUT, A. B., Science BRENDA FISCHER, Piano WELLINGTON K. JAcoBs, Commercial ANNA E. YQDER, Elocution ANNA H. KAUFFBIAN, B. Pd., Normal Works DANIEL D. MILLEIQ, Church Doctrine ASSISTANTS. J. R. SHANK, Bible Correspondence J. S. UDIBLP2, English LVDIA BELLE STUTZMAN, Mathematics I. R. DETNVEILER, Foreign Missions R. R. EBERSOLE, Gymnasium Director I. W. ROYEIQ, Home Missions MEMBERS OF FACULTY Senior Class Program. Instrumental Solo, Salutatory Address, Oration, - Reading-4' Father H Oration-" The Long Way " Music, Class Poem, - - Oration-' ' Silent Inlluences " Paper, Mantle Oration, Music-J' Legends " rW0k2'z71zg Then sing ye birdsg sing, sing a joyous song.-Ladies' Chorus - BERTHA HIRE REUBEN R. EBERSOLE JESSE STUTSMAN LVDIA BELLE STUTZMAN PAUL E. VVHITMER COLLEGE QUARTETTE JONATHAN S. YODER LYDIA LIECHTY CLARA E. TRAUTWEIN JOHN S. UMBLE LADIES, CHORUS Senior College Class. Class Motto Labor clavis victoriae. Class Colors: Royal Purple and Uld Gold. Class Flower: White Carnation. OFFICERS. President R R Ebersole Vice-President-J. S. Yoder Secretary-Lydia B. Stutzman Treasurer-Lydia Liechty Class Professor-C. Henry Smith COMMITTEES. K5 Lydia Liechty - Lydia B. Stutzman Pfogfam QI s Yoder Social J. s.Umb1e NUMBER of years ago at Sterling, Whiteside County, Illinois, was born R. R. Ebersole, the one who was destined to be president of the class of 1905, At the age of seven he moved with his folks to a farm in Adams County, Nebraska, where he lived until 1898 when he again returned to Sterling, Illinois. Here he joined himself to several different citizens of that county as a farm hand. While on the farm he saw what education was doing for others and great ambitions began to arise in the heart of this rustic lad, and at the age of twenty-two he started for Elkhart Institute and has been in school ever since. His school career has not been that of dash and brilliancy, but his steady progress in every line makes us believe it is a good thing to be slow but sure. He has held important positions in the school. This year he is leader of the Volunteer Band, Gymnasium Director and leader of the Advanced Mission Study Class, also President of the Class of '05, He did creditable work in the Language and Philosophy Departments and was an active and efficient worker in the literary and musical activities of the school. What he will do in the future remains to be seen. For a few years, however, he may be found teaching school some where in the country. After that wherever he may be, we feel conhdent that he will be laboring zealously and unseltishly for the betterment of humanity. 'tDu bist wie eine Blume."-Lena Landis. ESSE STUTSMAN was born and reared in the vicinity of Goshen. He attended rural school from the age of six to sixteen. Since that time he has been alternately engaged in attending school or in teaching rural schools. His education has been somewhat varied. He attended DePauw in 1896-'97, Goshen High School, '98-'00, Elkhart Institute Normal, 19009 Goshen College, 1903-05. He is a persevering and studious young man, and perfectly able to take care of himself. Not content with intellectual training he has even become skilled in manual training and during the summer months he carries on this work. It may be of interest to his friends to know that he is a painter by trade. We have never learned of his future plans and prospects but we predict for him a successful career in Whatever he may undertake. DNA HOLDEMAN, the book-worm of the Class of 1905, was reared in the Hoosier state. Her early life was very simple. She cared nothing Whatever for childish sports, but spent her time reading. She attended the country school until the age of eighteen, when she made her first attempt teaching in the district school. The attempt having proved successful she continued teaching school. Her summers were spent at the Indiana University studying English and the Sciences. During this time she has spent her spare moments in reading and studying and now has completed her six years' course at Goshen College. She took great interest and manifested great enthusiasm in her school work, which she completed successfully. Miss Holdeman is of a quiet disposition. She meets the problems of life one by one as they confront her. As she stands on the threshold of life and looks out upon the broad expanse, she says, "my work is to help others reach the highest aim pos-A sible." The future to her is a mystery. No profession has she chosen as yet, but in coming years she may be found teaching some of the Sciences. She strove the neighborhood to please.-Miss Hess. YDIA LIECHTY, the junior member of our class, is a native of Sterling, Ohio. At the age of fifteen, she was left without parents, but her education continued under the direction of her brother, and in 1901 she was graduated from the Sterling High School. Her disposition is quiet, thoughtful and energetic. Even when a child, she did not care to play, but spent most of her time in reading or in helping what she could about the house. In 1902 she entered Elkhart Institute and has been in school ever since. Being diligent and conscientious in her school work, every lesson unlearned brought pangs of remorse and worry, and then on the other hand, every difficulty con- quered brought her new joy and courage. Her work in the Y. P. C. A. deserves special mention. She has proved to be a woman of financial and executive ability, being treasurer of this organization in 1904, and president in 1905. While engaged in the work she received convictions for missionary work. In the near future she may be found with the antipodes. OHN S. UMBLE began life's uncertain journey on the banks of Buffalo Creek, near Kelly Point, Union County, Pa., in the early 80's. Since then he has been successively a Jay-Hawker, a Buckeye, and a Hoosier, but claims to be an adopted son of the great commonwealth of Ohio. He has twice visited Michi- gan, Kentucky, Illinois and Wisconsin, and has spent some time in Missouri, Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia. Between times he has contrived to complete the common school curiculum, finish a high school course, graduate from the Elk- hart Institute, and attend Wooster University in 1901 and Goshen College during the present college year. Two years were spent, with more or less success, in per- petrating various pedagogical methods on the young idea of Salem Township, Champaign County, Ohio, first in a rural school and the second year in King's Creek Grammar School. His most serious effort this year has been in the educa- tion and language departments and in the Aurora Literary Society. His work as assistant in English excited favorable comment and shows that his future in the educational world is not altogether a matter of mere speculation. The years ,06 and '07 will find him at home and abroad preparing for teaching German. A Present help in time of trouble.-Preceptress. AUL E. WHITMER. About a quarter of a century ago Paul E. Whitmer was born in Mahoning County, Ohio, where he grew to manhood. He lived on a farm until he entered school. However numerous and complicated the details of his youth may have been, they were such that moulded a character of which the class of 1905 may well be proud. As early as 1896 he attended the High School at N. Lima, Ohio. The following years he taught both in district and grammar schools, after which he attended school at Ada, Ohio, at the Elkhart Institute, at Oberlin College and at Goshen College. During this period of train- ing occurred the most important event of his life, the results of which follow him daily and especially on the Sabbath. In 1901 he entered the ministerial profession. The hardships connected with his profession, only brought to prominence the precious jewels hidden in his life. Paul's life might be discussed from various standpoints. He is witty. He is humorous. He is queer. Mr. Whitmer is one of the Coming Men of America. He has been very loyal to his society in which he won fame as a debater. In years to come he will be found within the walls of our Alma Maier advancing theological theories and expounding the Word. YDIA BELLE STUTZMAN. Toward the close of the nineteenth century, in the Buckeye State was born one who was destined to be the Belle of the Class of 1905. She spent the greater part of her life with her parents on the farm. No- mansion was large enough, and no yard green enough for this energetic little body. No task was too difficult for her to undertake. Every fence, hill, stump and tree in her reach she could climb. Skipping, running, jumping and laughing, are the most. marked characteristics of her early life. But she soon laid aside these childish things and searched for the hidden mysteries in sciences, mastered the Romans, the English, the Germans, the Greeks, and crossed the Rubicon with Caesar. In the year 1899 Lydia Belle Stutzman graduated from Glover Collegiate Institute. The following year she taught in public schools in Ohio, after which she was allied with the Elkhart Institute, Qnow Goshen College,j where she completed her college work. Here she held the position of student, assistant instructor and assistant libra- rian, Miss Stutzman has a bright future before her. Her smiling countenance, here sparkling blue eyes, her sympathetic touch and her charming voice win the confi- dence of people, and she will exert an influence that will tend toward the develop- ment of the physical, the intellectual and the spiritual life of man. He was so queer.-M. E. Hess. LARA E TRAUTWEIN Among the number of our class IS a Goshen1te MISS Clara Trautwe1n In th1s renowned c1ty she spent her early days 1n educatxonal pursu1ts She graduated from the Goshen Hrgh School 1n 1896 the same year she accepted the pos1t1on of cash1er 1n the Economy, wh1ch place sl1e occupred for two years S1nce that t1me she has been teachlng 1n the Goshen Crty Schools Unl1ke most of the teachers of Goshen she spent her summer saca tlons at the Indlana State Un1vers1ty, where she won fame, glory and honor 1n psychology She always delved deeply 1nto the h1dden 1nyster1es of sclence but when she came to the Engl1sh love poems she lost all 1nterest and er1thus1asn1 For the last two years 1n connectlon w1th her teachmfr, she recewed prxvate 1nstruct1on at Goshen College 1n Latxn Botany and Enghsh She IS known to be a pract1cal, a strong n1111ded a determxned and an amb1t1ous woman If she follows her am b1t1ons and 1ncl1nat1ons she w1ll one day be ranked among the h1ghest and most 1nfluent1al educators 1n the Un1ted States She 1S an advocate and example of h1gher educ1t1on for women and has proved that hlgher educat1on 1S an essent1al factor 1n the development of a true woman P . Th1S member of our class does not des1re publ1c ment1on, but 1n Splte of h1s modest d1spos1t1on, we cannot Omlt h1s 1nterest1ng h1story He was a typ1cal boy 1nterest1n0f full of m1sch1ef and sport The ra1lroad and lishmg pond were 1rres1st1ble attract1ons for h1m but nothmg he pr1zed qu1te so much as h1s fa1thful doff Bolrvar And everywhere that Yon1e went H1s dog was sure to go The day finally came when B011 was called away, and they say that hot tears ran however learned to overcome obstacles and we have found th1s true 1n h1s school lxfe In 1901 he entered Elkhart Inst1tute and has been 1n school nearly all the t1me srnce He IS a good student and has now a reputat1on as a debater He 1S the busrness manarer of our ed1tor1al staff At present he l1ves w1th h1s mother, IH h1s res1dence on E1ghth Street He expects to attend school several years more at some hlgher 1nst1tut1on, and after that we are unable to say what th1s myster1ous youth w1ll undertake He m1ght become a pol1t1c1an and he has some amb1t1on to become a journahst She speaks wxth her eyes Mary Ebersole 1 a 3 .1 1, a I 1 . ' ' u - S. YODER was born at Weilersville, "Summit," Ohio, Se tember'13, 1881. ' 2 ' . . v D' . ' .' . ' . I -. ' . . D, . i it ' 77 He, ' y I ' 1 1 1 J umor College Class Motto ln Uurselves Dur Future Lies Glass Colors Black and Gold Class Flower Pmk Carnation OFFICERS Presrdent ROSS1CHOStet16f V1CCPfCS1dCHt A P Hess Secretary Treasurer J F Ebersole Class Professor Fannre Coffman N March 31 1903, the organ1zat1on of the class bevan by the electron of officers and apporntment of commrttees At later meetrngs organrzatron was completed and class motto, colors and llower chosen J F Ebersole was elected delegate to Students Counc1l The class h1stor1an has not been elected up to th1s trme as rnost of the class hrstory IS yet to come judgmg by the prospects of 1ts producmff some of the world s ph1losophers executlves, linanc1ers and educators Our past IS one we do not try to conceal and the est1mat1on of fellow students can better portray 1ts features than could pen and mk As we look forth upon thrs wrde world of ours, we see opportun1t1es open up on every srde to them that work and we know that our best selves can be dex eloped only rn that way The world owes no man a hvrng and perforce we turn to our motto and truly say In Ourselves Our Future LIES Tw nl le Lx kle little stan hox Iuolder h1t you are B F Thut 1 I . lf ' rr . . . . . Q -i - 1 l l - l c 0 , . . . , , u s I b J T ' , . . . 1 1 U , . . . , . 1 . Y . I 1 . cm ' 37 1 9 - vi i , vin ' ', V ' 1 W . .- . . . I r MAIN BUILDING. Semor Academy Class Motto l-'acta non verba Class Colors Nile Green and Pmk Class Flower Pmk Rose OFFICERS Presldent S E Zook V1CGPf6S1dCUl S T Mrller Secretarv Mary Yoder Treasurer H B Reed Class Professor B B Thut COMMITTEES B D Smucker L C Schertz S T Maller Program Ellen Schertz Soclal Blanche Brenneman Mus1c Carrre Yoder J R Shank Ella Wenger Amanda Ebersole hrs vocal chords wh1ch soon produced enchant1n0' sounds He spent two years farthfully admrnrsterrng doses of hrckory o1l to the rural youth of Pennsylx an1a But fmdmg that the future had greater work 1n store for h1m, he came to Goshen where he joxned the Class of 1903 Recogmzmg the superror qual1t1es 1n hrm, thrs orffanlzatxon chose h1m as 1tS Presldent He IS promrnent IH all orvanlzatlons of the Colleffe and has entered upon a musrcal career wh1ch prom1ses to Wm laurels for Goshen Colleffe as well as for hnnself He w1ll contmue h1s work 1n the Col legrate Department after 0rraduat1on Many stones at hand Rachel K1 xg 1 Q 4 , . . . 1 - - ' . 5 - - , - f ' 1 1 . . Q S T was in a valley of the Alleghanies that Samuel E. Zook first began sand papering . . l . . . . . . ' 6 . Q O . . . . N. n . . . U . . 6 . i . 4 - . D . . LLINOIS 1nay well be proud of the fact that Amanda Ebersole condescended to be born there She IS a ma1den of Sterlmff worth After spendm .1 few years 1n h10'h school she came to Goshen College where her sens1ble and qu1et demeanor soon won for her the respect and admrra tlon of students and faculty She fllled ofhces of 1mportance 1n var1ous organ14at1ons of the College and leaves Goshen to tram the future men and women of Ill1no1s 1n the way that that they should go SAMUEL T MILLER was ushered 1nto th1s xale of tears at Kalona Iowa The short and slmple annals of h1s youth are wr1tten 1n the hearts of h1s compan1ons and we w1ll not d1s turb them Leav1ng the western breezes behmd h1m he entered Elkhart Inst1tute where he Bmshed the Normal course Feelmor that the school needed h1s support he accompanxed It to Goshen, and there allled hlmself wxth the Class of 190a He leaves Goshen to prepare for the med1cal professlon Success Sammy' MISS MARY YODER had the good luck or choosmfr the modest hamlet of Summxt Ohlo as her b1rthplace A longmg for the hfe rntellectual brought Mary to Goshen and for the past year she has been a hard workmg member of the Class of 1905 She 15 a thorough bel1ever 1n co educat1on a loyal member of the Vespeuan Soc1ety Master of Domestlcs and Secretary of 05 all of wh1ch go to show her 1nfin1te var1ety whlch 15 as the adage goes the sp1ce of hfe OYD D SMUCKER one of Oh1os boasted number of students has tested the relat1ve values of farmlng land 1n Oh1O lndrana Ill1no1s and Iowa Dur1n h1s vacat1on he was successful 1n wardmg off cross dogs and by h1s eloquence succeeded 1n persuad1ng people that h1s books were mdrspensable add1t1ons to thelr l1brar1es Although mterested 1n all phases of school lrfe Oratory cla1med h1s spec1al attent1on We predrct that 1910 w1ll find students reg1ster1nff for Elocutlon under Prof Smucker He IS a Comxng Man of Amerlca not only 1n name but also 1n truth Hls slncere unselfish llfe has won for h1m the esteem of all who know h1m All b 1.1 H l es b. ' ' a a , . . . 1 G 1 1 n v Q I , f , . I . . . 1: . . 7 , . . . 1 . . . . . .- u ,I . D , . . . ,. . , . ,. . . . . s.b , , ' , 1 c S 1 ' a 1 w ls - ig , . 'V ., . B . , N, A ' 7 1 - gl ' 1 , . 1 Q E 1 I . U . ,, . . . v 9 ' ' " in a unc !"- 0 H1 . C B BLOSSER says 1f h1s memory serves h1m rwht, he began to asp1rate SO1116lZ1IT16 durmg the year 1880 Always be1ng mtellectually 1ncl1ned, he early 1n h1S l1fe became d1ssat1shed w1th the l1m1ted school work YVl'11Cl'1 the 1ural d1str1ct afforded and 1n consequence entered the O N U at Ada Ohlo He put h1s theor1es 1nto pract1ce by teachlng three terms of d1str1ct school St1ll determ1ned to delve deeper 1nto the 1ntellectual myster1es he landed at Goshen College 1n 1904, for wh1ch he 15 1neXpress1bly thankful Suffice It to say he IS not neglectmg the glor1ous opportumty of a co 6dLlCd'E1Ol'lHl 1nst1tut1on HE month of .Tune must have left some traces of 1ts lovehness on Ella Mae Musselman for her presence IS l1ke a sunbeam Three years ago she left her home among the eastern h1lls of Pennsylvama 1n quest of knowledge S1nce then there 1S not one of us who has not felt the OMER B REED ha1ls from Calla Ch1o Impat1ently wa1t1ng for the proper age, Homer entered Goshen College 1n 1903 In Faculty meet1ng he has always been ment1oned as one who attended to h1s stud1es w1th commendable pers1stency He has a ravenous l1k1ng for Greek and LHt1U As a Slfle lme, and for the sake of argument Homer occas1onally part1c1pates 1n formal and mformal debates on Wh1ch occas1ons he always WIHS new laurels CARRIE YODER 1S a young lady xx ell known 1n these parts DTISS Yoder graduated from 'lopeka H1gh School and entered Goshen College 1n 1904 She has added much sp1r1t to the class and contubuted her share of the l1terary work 1n the Avon SOC1CtV, of wh1ch she IS a fa1thful member MISS Yoder 15 deeply mterested 1n Pedagogy and w1ll doubtless resume her former work of w1eld1ng the ferule after her graduahon Dear .Teacher ue ha e ne 11 home Prof Sm th sH story Class I s . . . I . Ib. . . . . ' . . 5 , v U . . s n . l I p 3 a . influence of her quiet talks. Her pleaslantest hours dndoubtedly were spent in Nature Study. . fa l . ' ' l. l . . OUIS CHRISTIAN SCHERTZ. The man from Illinois! Mr. Schertz has been an attendant . . . ' . f L of this institution for the past four years, during which time he has won a large circle o friends by virtue of his kindness and consideration for his fellows. Louis prides himself on the . L ,, . 1 . fact that he is a 'Sucker and reasons deductive y, 1. e. Byers, Smith and other great men hail from Illinois! ' I hail from Illinois! Therefore, I am a great man! BLANCI-IE BRENNEMAN Brst attracted public attention by being born in 18-, at Smith- ville Ohio where she has lived ever since. The village is noted for its generous u loving 7 and socially-inclined inhabitants. Growing to womanhood under such ideal conditions we have in our class the person who will not only laugh when you laugh, but will weep when f th V s erian Society and is the you weep. Miss Brenneman is an enthusiastic member lo e e p Y. P. C. A. Cabinet Secretary. A IN the year 1903 Anna Ellen Schertz, one of Illinois' fair daughters was drawn to Goshen by " ' f 06 b tfi din themtoo a visible magnet. She expected to graduate with the Class o 19 , u n g slow, she decided to enroll her name with the illustrious Class of 1905. Through her diligent a lication to her books she has become a favorite among her instructors. Her rosy cheeks PP and sunny countenance have made a lasting impression upon all who know her. IS this Dr. Christian Easch? No, but it will be. He has traveled from East to West but has , . . . . . . . d. . I Dur- not succeeded in finding anything which is so worthy of his attention as me icine ing the two years he spent at Goshen, he has made himself felt in various lines of work from Y. P. C. A. to Athletics. His faithful appreciation to books has enabled him to secure good grades. We will doubtless hear more of him in the future. She stretcheth our her hand to the poor and needy.-Hattie Fisher. ELLA WENGER claims -L ---- , as the date when an addition to the population of the United States took place. First acquiring a comprehensive knowledge of domestics, she realized that in order to live completely, she must needs cultivate her intellectual life, and for the past two years she has been a devoted worker engaged in mastering the Seminary Course. She has come out victor, and is now ready to do whatever her hand iindeth to do. GEORGE H. LAWRENCE ii rst gave vent to his feelings in Canton, Ohio, on February 18, 1887. In 1898 his parents brought him to Goshen, and in 1903 he entered the Commercial Department of Goshen College During this time he has d h' . prove imself a diligent student, and we bespeak for him a successful career in his chosen work. ANNA AUTENRIETH states that she scattered the few years before her arrival in G h C 1 . . . os en o lege in various parts of the United States. No state can claim her as its own. In spite of all the difficulties. which confronted her she was able t d o spen three years in College and gradu- ate from the Seminary Course. Her work in Elocution is worthy of special mention. LAWR , , , ena, on ana, is a true type of the strenuous Westerner. He has completed two years of academic work in High School, is an enthusiastic Aurora and has done considerable work in debate and oratory. He has won laurels behind the bat in the ball team, plays tennis well and in gymnastic work he excels. But the instructors in the Commercial Department are ready to testify that Holmes means business. Burning midnight oil and steady application have enabled him to complete three courses. He receives certificates for book-keeping and advertising and a diploma for shorthand. ENCE BRENE HOLMES, from Oregon born November 8 1888 at Hel M t I am a school-marni from Mo.-Mary Ramer. ELSIE BLOUGH Two dark eyes and one black lock Will pornt her out among our flock For the past year the College Drnrng Hall has been graced with her beamrng countenance and graceful step Her work rn the College rs rn the Cornmercral Department and her ability rn this drrectron bespeaks for her a brrllrant future OHN DAVID DEWITT LASH Large rn stature bold rn assertion and strong rn con xrctron all of which go to make a successful business man We will not be suprised to hear of John David Dewitt lash and clash with the Vanderbrlts some day He rs an enthus rastrc member of the Aurora Lrterary Society and hrs tall erect form rs often seen on the diamond IRM TROUP affirms the fact that he saw daylight first rn 1887 at Milford Indiana This young man rs loyal to hrs name he 1S both firm and true whether he IS rn the com mercral room or out on the athletic iield supporters Hrs pleasing appearance and quiet demeanor have won for hrm the respect and admiration of the members of the Aurora Society which he has served as Secretary RED BURKEY certainly must have been born under a lucky star for he came to Goshen rn trme to graduate with the Class of1905 Most of hrs trme was spent rn the commer cral room pen rn hand or on the campus ball in hand As to hrs herfrht suffice rt to say hrs thoughts are high rf they are rn hrs head Her 1 gfa a es u sl sh dy p11 b 1Coft LL 7 ' ' as Y v L I v i - ' 7 . F .... . .7 - u ' . , - His skill in base-ball playing has Won for him a warm place in the hearts of his athletic 1 be . 1 4 Q v -I 1 1 i ' 5 9 1 H . . . . . ,, smi in cem k s n mine ina a .ce!'-Bar ar. 'n1an. J umor Academy Class E mrfrht consrder ourselves to be mcapable of foretellmg the unlrmrted poss1b1l1t1es of our future but we are able w1th no lrttle sense of pr1de, to look back over our br1ef exlstence and note the marked develop ment of our class We w1ll not refrarn from the behef that the unan1mous xerdrct of all who have a knowledge of us w1ll be that we undemably possess quahtres wh1ch shall make us great and the character1st1c features of our organuatron 1nd1cate that we are JLIHIOFS only 1n name not 1n deed Our growth has been phenomenal for at our first class meetmrr we had the sad reahzatron that our l1m1ted number forbade us to delrberate long 1n cholce of officers But srnce there has been such a remarkable mflux to our ranks that now we stand almost equal to the anx ous sen1ors 1n number There IS a date whrch shall long be celebrated as an anmversary by all the members of the class of 06 December 24" when a few amb1t1ous .Tumors conx ened 1n Room 20 for class organ1zat1on After some confus1on, one member, 'supposed to be worthy of our excellence was searched out and grven command of our forces to lead them on the1r march to victory Meanwh1le the remalnlno' officers were chosen, class colors selected and then we ventured forth to conquer our foes Our Hrst encounter wrth any form1dable project was prev1ous to one of our class meetmfrs when a senror blrndly sauntered 1nto our peaceful quarters only to be rudely and unceremonrouslv prec1p1tated from our presence to the utter chaffrrn of hrs farnt hearted classmates arose who surpassed them by the1r early appearance wrth class colors and by the Brst socral event 1n class c1rcles However we d1d not deem It necessary to prov1de for the l'1ll1111l13.tlO1'1 of the ' Sophs as the1r sp1r1ts apparently have not ascended to any dangerous he10fhts, but we, as well as the casual obserx er, w1ll conclude that to d1sturb them 1n the1r rnnocent rnfancy would be 1nhuman and 1nd1screet Though we do not w1sh to drsplay our many vrrtues we srncerely hope that we have demonstrated to our compet1t1ve classes that we are not a horde of uncultured youths and that our knowledge IS not superflc1al Thus, wrth our str1k1ng character1st1cs our h1gh and noble purposes and wrth the pleasant real1zat1on that we are nerther 1n that unburred per1od of fadlnfr glory character1z1n0f the Semor and that our tra1ts and attrlbutes cllstrnvumsh us from the dawmnfr days of a Sophomore s prosperlty may we contrnue our journey on the road to success wlth our crowns bedecked wrth the laurels of past x 1ctor1es, our pathway strewn w1th flowers and the atmosphere odorlzed by the frults of our lntegrxty Thus wlll we, at the openlng of next year, be ushered 1nto the tranqurl haven where the sun of our past brrllrancy wrll add new lzfe and vrgor to our splendld band She du ells wxtlun a re ron bright peopled wlthl mg fanc es all her own NaomlB1osser . 1 I . . . L, . Y . q U I 7 V 1 , - 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 3 1 1 . 1 1 , X 1 . ' ' ' , at s as an - . . . Y . N g . . I ' A H ' 1 1 1 , 1 1 . g , , 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 . . . , . la ' as ' 1 ' , Prev1ous to thrs event the 1llustr1ous Semors had v1s1ons of undrsturbed supremacy, but alas, a m1ghty foe 7 . ' 1 . . . . . . K ,, . . . 7 . . H Y . 1 1 1 1 31 1 1 B . . D l , . , ' . . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 b .I I 1 1 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 bl 1 b D . . . . . , N . . . 3 1 3 1 1 1 7 1 7 7 1 .. ,b , . . g, . , V, iv. i , -,,- . I v , 21 Class Motto Noscere bonum agere mellus esseophmum Class Colors Silver and Blue OFFICERS Pres1dent W C Ebersole V1ce Pf6S1C1EHt Barbara Coffman Secretarv Mane Ebersole MEMBERSHIP ROLL. Lydra Neff R S Smoker Emma Hershey P R Look W C Eberbole .T W Shenk Fannre Stutzman Ida Neff E W Greenawalt Mary Ramer BarbaraCoffman Mar1eEberso1e L S Yoder I J Lehman H L Lenhard I am glad to be a squash Short Bmble Student i I Treasurer-P. R. Zook HiStOIiHUlI. J. Lehman. Y Sophomore Academy Class Uur Motto Ad astra per aspara OT a great many years ago 1n those small fam1l1ar look1ng CCIHCCS ded1cated to the acqu1s1t1on of knowledge Wh1Ch so frequently greet the eyes of the traveler 1n our belox ed land, wh1le warm afternoon suns were sh1n1ng down through the dust befrrrmed wlndows upon rows and rows of small and weary heads and that msrduous drowsmess so well and unfax orably known to the school master was creat1ng havoc 1n the attent1on of the classes, there we say, were la1d the foundat1ons of the characters wh1ch now shrne 1n the ranks of ou1 peerless Class of 1907 We are a class of truly representatne young Amerlcans From where the br1ght blue waves of the Pac1fic lap the shores of the state of gold to where the grand old Delaware empt1es 1ts volume of commerce laden waters 1nto the Atlantrc and from everywhere come our classmates of 1901 Our age 1S a matter of 1nd1fference, slnce men are measured not by years but by the1r ab1l1t1es and aboxe all by the1r poss1b1l1t1es We began our career as we of r1ght should have begun It w1th the best and youngest energy and resourcefulness of Goshen College But one quest1on occup1es the cons1derat1on of the collect1on of opt1m1sts known as the Class of O7 Ourselx es compr1s1ng tl1e salt of Goshen College, lt IS utterly wrthout the bounds of our l1m1ted and iimte comprehensron to understand how such orgamzatlons as .Tumors and Semors contr1ve to efust We have unan1mously dec1ded the quest1on to be 1mposs1ble of solut1on The a1ry opt1m1sm of the semr trop1cal far West the t1reless resolve and energy of the thr1fty East all comblne to form a class the equal of wh1ch the old College has ner er seen And as to our future ue leaxe lt 1n the hands of Provrdence When we shall have only sl1ghtly attalned to our 1deals we shall have far exceeded the most sangume expectat1ons of our hosts of fr1ends And class sp1r1t why the 1 ery atmosphere 1n the ne1ghborhood of a Sophomore meet1n0f IS so densely pregnant Wlth class sp1r1t that It 1S known to have been pho tographed the kmd of sp1r1t that must and w1ll crown the efforts of a class w1th the rrchest and r1pest fru1ts of success the kmd of Splflt that 1S go1ng to carry the Class of 'Of through College to a tr1umphant graduat1on and then IS go1ng to carry 1tS members on through the com1ng years to the best and h1ghest there 1S 111 l1fe for the true hearted, God fearmg ATHCTICHII man and woman I love tranqull solrtude and such socrety as lS qu1et wrse and gool Elsxe Byler U : . 3 .. J ' D ., , ' Y . . ,- ' 9 1 - . . . . Y A 7 1 s ' s 1 ' . . , . V . . . . . 4 . . ' 9 9 V ,7 Y ta ' 1 . . . . . y . ' 9 1 . 4 Q . B s v a n -A .D . o - ' , . G, . . . . . , . h,,-4 . I 4' NANIE Florence Culp Samuel Burl hard L E Reed JESSIQ Chrlstophel H E Moore J Y Mlller W ll Oesch l Y lhller W M Loucks Marth L Ohrlsbophel OFFICERS Pres1dent W M Loucks V1ce Pres1dent I Z Musselman Secretary Florence Culp Treasurer W W Oesch H1stor1an Martha Chrlstophel NICKL AME Betsy RlSlbil1t19S beody Sn Lky Honky Opus Dan l Webster Blue Bxrd Busme SIS ROLL OF HONOR FAMH IA1: SAYIIM You Don t Sfxy Qo' Ha. Ha H4 bla 4 Now Quin I h h h h AIWI IN LIFE Go to College Farm Nebraska, Keep Out of Trouble To Dex elop w O Fud e No S1r Care for My Complexlou Mend Blcycles and Broken Hats Th Wa We Do It In Mo Presxdeut of Umtzed States Emulate Dd.n1e1 Webster Meetxu Ple use Come to Ox der To Be a Hap y Men O X ou' Forget rouble 6 Y Gee Ruselem 1 , . ' . . , . . ' , ' 1 v . H Y , L .H . Y . . . . . sl , . . vu , . w. . X H 4. Y 'v U H ' ' ' Z 5. f - - - n v I. Z. Musselmau Showy "A " Grow Tall ' . 1 H , gl. yi . ' . . ' u - n - , , . v. y an ma ' .- - . . l ' ' . gl u ' . ' . . ' ss S' 1. ' 2 Hz ' " ' ill? ' 2 ' ' sl , r .fa ,. Freshman Academy Class. dear mr. eDiters- ' 1 f ' i receaved yure Very kind letters A little Time back and it was Verry nice of yew to rite to us And i Will now oblige yEw by righting a shorte hYstory of ower class i did not UnDerstand all of Yure Letter fore i dont no what information means i allways get a hedake frum big woRds i get hoamsick two sometimes i am glad for a chanct too wright for the inFLecter. we freshmans aInt got a hystery yeT for we haint been in school much exceptin In the Deestrickt school in the Kountry say did younS hafto taik sPellinG when yew came heare but i am glad i Am heare. Wee have got Sume good fresHmans In ower cLass. theirs Kaleb hea maide A sPeach wonce and thee tears kaime In everybodies les beecaws iT maide thEm laff sew. hea thinks mayBe heA can Bee a oRater like danieL Klay sum daY doc sKinner is a nuther won of the freShmans. hea is A verry good little Boy and i think hee iS gOing in thea fuRr bizness mayBe four hea likeS Cats sew. i like to Beaa freshMen fore wee freshmanS are going to beA hear for years yet anD mayBe six i thinki will teacH School sumwere AFter i get threw Colledge. i beleave i Will like It dont yew. i lurned mI Little BruTher tew say tl-Iea a b cz i donte lIke the Rules heare i dont 1ikE two Bea in mi rooM sew urley but i like hash wheni Dont Miss ml brekfust. i think i will cloze noW. next yeaRi can rite a lonGer Hystury mayBe. wee haint Had enny elEcshun of oFiicers yet buT wee Will next year may be. say dont yew Think i culd bee A eDiter in theA retiECter next yeaR i Wisht i had ml picture in thee reileCter this yere but i Gess mayBe i Will next yere, i gess this is all for thiS thyme. Please Dont ferget aboUt nexT yere for i want too hElp maiKe a rEiiecKter sometimE. wee are puttinear all pRetty welL. gooD-By, your Truley IZNOTE BY THE EDITORS.-The above is a reply to letter sent to the class asking for a history of the organization and such other information as might be of interest to the readers of the Reflector. We hope our readers will appreciate the eiforts of our young friendsj I like to get acquainted with "More."--Elsie Drange. FAMILIAR VIEWS Tennis Association. OFFICERS. President C Henry Smith Vice President-J.'Frank Ebersole Secretary-Blanche Brenneman Treasurer H F Moore Superintendent of Courts--C. D. Easch ' HE Tennis Association of Goshen College was organized in 1903. Its membership includes both men and women of the school who are interested in the game. Three good courts are kept in condition on the Campus and are in constant use during the Tennis season. The Association keeps up the grounds and nets. During the past year it has also furnished balls and racquets for the young women. The young men supply their own racquets. In- creased interest is added to Tennis by the Tournament held in June of each year. The lists are open to all students or faculty members of the Association. During the season of 1904, the winner in the Singles for the students was M. E. Hess. The Doubles were not played to the Bnals. In the future, two Tournaments will be played each year4one for the young men and one for the young women, Tennis is a delightful pastime as well as an invigorating exercise. The Tennis Association is to be con- gratulated for the interest It has aroused in this form of physical training. K own by her joyous laugh.-Rovilla Yoder. Athletic Association. OFFICERS. President--C. B. Blosser Vice-President-W. C. Ebersole Secretary-S. E. Zook 'Treasurer--B. D. Smucker URELY the history of Goshen College for the year 1904 and '05 would be incomplete were not mention made of some of the wonderful acts and achievements of the Athletic Association. The membership of this organization consists of young men of the College, who are desirous of developing their physical bodies, .and at the same time adding to the sum total of school pleasures. Athletics have gained a prominent place in the Colleges and Universities of our country,and it is in accordance with this idea that the faculty encourages the student to devote a limited portion of his time to athletics of some kind. We are beginning more and more to see that the bookworm is a despicable creature, and that the young man who wishes to make the most oi his school days dare not neglect physical exercise. If he does, he does it at the expense of the most valuable possession, namely a strong, vigorous body. The purpose then, of this organi- zation, as the name would suggest, is to provide ways and means for physical exercise. The means employed to attain this end during the fall and spring months, are out-door games, such as base ball, basket ball and track events, and gymnasium work during the Winter months. Athletic interests are perhaps at their best during the spring months, with base ball as the center of attraction. Mention might be made of some of the best players, but suffice it to say that with continued practice and persistent effort our boys will be able to do good work During the winter months out-door Work is suspended and athletics center in gymnasium Work. There the Work consists of regular class drills in dumb-bell exercises and body movements, under the direction of a competent instructor. The facilities for individual work on the trapese, ladder, spring-board and mats are also good and much beneht is derived from them. In-door basket ball is by no means the least enjoyable of the games that take place in the Gymnasium. From the above, one may see that athletics do have aplace in Goshen College, while perhaps not as prominent as in some other colleges, yet the student who wishes to devote a reasonable amount of time to physical exercise, can find ample opportunity to do so if he wishes to take advantage of the privilege. Not dead but sleeping.-College Juniors O, Dorm, yes thou hast sheltered Maidens, many in this past yearg Thou also hast given much pleasure To those who have gathered here. If thou couldst unfold thy own story, XVhat wonders might be revealed Of homesick tears and of festal spreads That thy walls have so kindly concealed. We hear in the chambers about us .Toyous laughter, sounds woeful and strange, We know 'tis the battle of pillows, The matron's soft footstep, and presto a change. Then sometimes a pitiful voice Is heard echoing thru the hall, Calling "Father! Father! Father!" But Elocution is the cause of it all. Between the dark and the daylight, 'Ere the night has seemed very long, There comes to disturb our slumbers What is known as the rising gong. No time is left for slumber When that clamorous peal is heard, For often when girls have tried it, They were absent when breakfast occurred. Dormitory. Mrs. B. F. Thut, Matron. Then often, O, how often, In the days that have gone by, Did we hear that bell at meal-time, Telling us all to draw nigh. Round the festal board all were gather Spread with beef and potato-mash, Crackers and gravy, yes and pie But nothing there excelled the hash. "O, I forgot?-Fannie Rupp. O, gentle reader, think not That these things are our highest goal, For our studies are very enticing, When we've returned from the evening stroll Yes, Dorm, thou hast given us pleasures, And friendships both loyal and trueg Hours quiet, talks helpful and good, Which memory will bring out anew. Then what are all our contrivings And the wisdom of our books, When compared with loyal friendships, And the gladness of your looks. And to thee, dear matron, we owe, Our highest respect and esteem For thy love and untiring efforts Will help us in stemming life's stream. And forever and forever, As long as the College grows, As long as teachers have troubles, As long as students woes, There will be a Dormitory, And a matron hovering near, To guard all youthful maidens, NVho are found sojourning here. -"DoRM" GIRLS. ed, Young People's Christian Association. N reflecting over the various features of our student life in the past year, surely not least prominent among our reminiscences are those associated with the Y. P. C. A. and its noble work. The lofty purpose of the organi- zation and the effective and dignified manner in which its promoters by the force of their characters and their faith in the imminent powers of the God they served, have succeeded in making the work of the Association fulfill its intended purpose,have associated with them memories of strong and permanent impulses toward the reali- zation of our best possibilities and toward sacrifice for the welfare of others. There are memories of inspirations received from contact with those whose lives overiiow with the good, true and beautiful. There are memories of religious meetings in which devoted hearts gave expression to lofty and holy ideals of Christian living and service. There are memories of services received and services rendered which bound us closer together in the common cause which is intended to be one of mutual help in the effort to attain that which is of supreme value in human life, namely: fullness of life in Christ. While our coming together at an institution of learning is primarily for intellectual ends, yet our close contact with each other as students affords grand opportunity for united effort and mutual help in enjoying and developing our religious lives, as well as uniting in helping others. In order best to take advantage of these opportunities the Christian students of the College are organized into the Young People's Christian Association, whose object as defined in its Constitution is to unite all students who desire to strengthen the spiritual life and iniiuence of the Collegeg to promote growth in Christian character and fellowship, and aggressive Christian work especially by and for students, to retain its members for Christian service and lead them to devote their lives to Jesus Christ where they can accomplish the most for the extension of the Kingdom of God. This object is attained through the work of the various committees representing the several departments of the Association work, which are united under the direction of the executive officers and the cabinet of the Association. It is gratifying to all who are connected with and interested in the movement, to note to what extent the work of the past year has accomplished the defined object of the organization. One of the most important departments of the work is that represented by the devotional committee, which provides for and arranges all religious meetings of the Association. The Thursday afternoon devotional meetings have been more than usually marked for their evidence of the strong devotional spirit of the student body. In these meetings the students met for united devotion and in addition discussed subjects of practical and daily importance in Christian living. In order to train Christian students in Bible knowledge and to deepen and strengthen their spiritual lives, the Association offers, and urges all of its members to take, courses in systematic daily Bible study. These courses I have resolved to use my hands and not my tongue.-Kate Blosser. run success1vely through four years The Work of the Hrst year IS rn The L1fe of Chr1st, the second year Acts and Ep1stles, th1rd Old Testament Characters and the fourth year, Teach1ngs of Jesus and H1s Apostles Classes 111 each of these courses have been orgamzed and conducted through the year wrth a larfre enrollment and good attendance The 1nterest shown 1n th1s department has been a11 1mportant feature of th1s year s work Belrex 1ng that one of the first dutres of the Chr1st1an Church 1S to preach the gospel to every creature, It 1S 1mportant that Chr1st1ans, and espec1ally Chr1st1an students, have a fa1r degree of knowledge of the cond1t1ons and sp1r1tual needs among people who know not of Chr1st and H1s salvatton To a1d the student 1n acqu1r1ng th1s knowledge the ASSOCIRUOII offers several courses 1n IVIISSIOH Study In the present year classes were organ1zed ln the fol low1ng stud1es durtng the first half of the year one class studred Introduct1on to Fore1gn MISSIONS and two o hers studred Kmghts of the Labarum I the second half one class studred Japan and Its Re0fenerat1on d another stud1ed The Evangelmauon of the World 1n th1s Generat1on The Soc1al Commlttee arranged for two soctals for the students These soclals were occas1ons of much soc1alen3ovme11t as well as opportun1t1es for hav1ng all new and old students meet and become acquamted Through the sol1c1tat1ons of the membershrp comm1ttee the number of members 111 school th1s year has been 'Io acco1npl1sh the objects of the Assoc1at1on as defined 1nvolves the expend1ture of a cons1derable sum of 1noney Th1S mo11ey 15 co11tr1buted by the students the faculty and the alun1n1 of the College Spec1al mentlon deserves to be made of the loval manner 111 WhlCh the members of the Assoc1at1on supported 1ts work by g1v1ng l1berally to 1ts treasury Th1s money has been used for var1ous purposes some for the benefit of the student work and some for the support of m1ss1onary work 1n both the home and fore1gn helds Delegates were sent to both the Y M C A and the Y W C A Student Conferences at Lake Geneva last summer Delegates were also sent to the State Y DI C A Convent1on at Marron, Ind , last Fall B1ble study and MISSIOU study refer ence books have been bought for the Assoc1at1on L1brary Of 111oney sent away some went to the Fort Wayne MISSIOH, so1ne to the Chrcavo Home MISSION and some to Indla MISSIOU Through these channels as well as through the d1spersement of 1ts members the Y P C A makes 1ts 1nHuence felt throughout the length and breadth of our oxxn land and 1n forergn lands Wlthln the year three of 1tS members hare gone to the fore1gn 1n1ss1on held A11other has been ordamed to the m1n1stry and taken up Work 1n the home field Beslde these a number have xolunteered for both home and forewn work, wh1ch fact we take as ev1dence of a good rel1g1ous atmosphere 1n the College Summmg up the work of the Assoc1at1on for the year we are conv1nced that lt has been a grand success for the cause of Chr1st among men, and lt IS the hope of all 1nterested that the ev1dent growth of the work 1n the past may cont1nue 1n the future, that the strength and range of the work may be developed to the1r greatest poss1b1l1t1es and that men everywhere may enjoy more fully the abundance of l1fe 1n the salvat1on of Jesus Chr1st A modest woman Barbara Gmgench ' . . . v 1 4 . ' l 1? , . 1 1 : u . s it a v . u 77 - t K ' LL ' .77 H ' so U ' H an . H .r . . . . . .,, n n ' . 3 . 1 .4 . . - 1 increased fron1 fifty-eight at the opening of the year to about one hundred and forty at the end of the year. 1 p u ' n ' . . v G u Q V K .D . . . . L C. B. Blolser S. E. Zook I. W. Royer Rudy Senger B. D. Smucker R. R. Ebersole Blanche Brenneman Lydia Liechly A. P. Hess . Y. P. C. A. CABINET. President-Lydia Liechty Vice-President--R. R. Ebersole Secretary-Blanche Brenneman Treasurer--A. P. Hess CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. Bible Study-S. E. Zookx Missionary--Rudy Senger Social-C. B. Blosser Devotional Meetings-I. W. Royer Finance-A. P. Hess Membership--B. D. Smucker 4fActing in absence of J. R. Shank. HI can do it?--Florence Culp Der Deutsche Verein. INEpder interessantesten Einrichtungen der Schule ist '4Der Deutsche Verein" der erst im Jahre 1904 sein ,Dasein bekannt machte. Er wurde von verschiedenen Professoren und von den Studenten des deutschen i "Departments des Kollegiums organisiert, und seiner Nuetzlichkeit und Ausfuehrbarkeit wegen, hat er sich, unter den vielfaeltigen Gesellschaften, schon eine anerkennte Stellung und Beifall gewonnen. Alle Gleider der deutschen Klassen, oder alle! Studenten die einst Anhoerer des deutschen Departments gewesen, sind dem Verein wahlbar. Die Hauptabsicht dieser Gesellschaft ist: Uebung in der deutschen Sprache, und damit auch eine bessere Bekanntschaft mit der deutschen Geschichte, Litteratur, den deutschen Sagen, Liedern, und mit ihren haeuslichen Wegen. Die Versammlungen Jdnden jeden Zweiten Donnerstagabend um sieben Uhr statt in ihrem regelmaeszigen Saal im Hauptgebaeude der Schule. Bei solchen Zusammenkunften werden Programme von verschiedenen Sorten uebergegeben, Fragen werden verhandelt, Lieder gesungen, und solche andere Uebungen als das Kom- mittee vorbereiten moechte. Der Veranlassung nach, muessen alle Geschaeften und aller Wortweschel in der erwaehlte Sprache verordnet werden, und um dieses Regel stets vor den Gedanken der Gleider zu halten, hat der Verein' als Sinnspruch den Satz "Immer Deutschv erwaehlt. 'X Nebst einem geschickteren Gebrauch der deutschen Sprache gewaehrt dieser Verein auch Gelegenheit fuer E ' . :gesellschaftliche Verbesserung und unbelastete Unterhaltung in einer Sprache die der meisten Gliedern nicht angeboren ist. .Teden Mai macht der Verein auch eine Vergnuegungsreise in den Wald neben dem dabeiliegenden See, und dann werden alle Gegenwaertige durch Lieder, Reden, Nackenfahren, und ein delikates Mal unterhalten. Dieses ist eine hoechst liebliche Zeit eins der thaetigen Glieder zu sein. Die Folgende ist eine Liste der vollstaendigen Glieder: Heinrich Schmidt Helen Muesselman Johann Franz Eversohl Lydia B. Stutzman Johannes Ummel , Reuben R. Eversohl Daniel S. Gerig Louis C. Schertz Samuel E. Zug Marie Eversohl Lena Landis Zwei blumen auf Anna H. Kauffman Samuel T. Mueller Christian D. Easch Abram P. Hess Ivan Z. Muesselman Samuel Burkhardt Stocke.-Ellen and Louie Schertz. Mumma E. Hess Peter D. Sommer Ivan Lehman Howard E. Moore Walter M. Loucks DIE OFFICIERE Vors1tzender D S Geng Sekrataer Schatgmmster Len.1L.md1s Samuel E Zug Amanda Eversohl Samuel T Mueller Sxe hat zx e Aeuglem d e smd brauu Blan he Brenuenxzxn PRO GRAMM KOMMITTEE: Students Llbrary Assoclatlon HE S L A IS an organ1zat1on ma1nta1ned by the four Llterary Soc1et1es of the College Its purpose IS to furnlsh the members of the socxetles Wlth such books as are of spec1al help 1n the1r hterary work The pol1cy of the Assoc1at1on durmg the past year has been to purchase books of recent date dealmvf wlth the current socral, rel1g1ous economxc and educat1onal problems Some good works on standard f1Ct10D have also been added Durm the year about one hundred dollars has been donated for books The funds are mamtamed bv appropmatmg a certaln ixed amount of the 1n1t1at1on and membersh1p fees of the four soc1et1es The S L A meets a real need 1n the College The College Llbrary conta1ns books of reference technlcal books on the var1ous branches of study and many standard works 1n the general field of hterature h1story rel1g1on phr losophy and sc1ence The S L A attempts to supply 1tS members w1th the more recent thought on these var1ous subjects Such books may be of less permanent value but they are of more 1mmed1ate 1nterest and are often more servlceable espec1al1y for Literary Soc1et1es and Debatlng Clubs than works that have been 1n ex1stence for a longer perlod of t1me There IS reason to bel1eve that the Students Llbrary Assoclatron w1ll cont1nue the efflclent serv1ce It has already rendered the students of the College Thelo g' dsho tofth A ro aSocety La h ndMu 1 an 0 3 0 Q Q - C . . . . u u a 1 n n b ., . , 0' u l U I o o u 1 0 . 5 u . . . , 1 9 9 ' . . . . .Q u 1 1 ' , o 9 r . . ' n an r e u r i .H s a sse m . S' E' M' Ly3ffs.Ei'fJ?2'.I.Z., AmJ,afrZ3ff.5e C' "' Sm' S. L. A. BOARD. President-Jonathan S. Yoder Vice-President-Samuel E. Zook Secretary-Amanda Ebersole Treasurer-J. Frank Ebersole Librarian-Lydia Belle Stutzman Chairman Book Com.-C. Henry Smith Absence makes the heart grow fonder.--Fannie Stutzman. Avon Soclety EI-IGLD lt came to pass on the fourth watch of the fifth day of the month whlch IS called October 1n the year 1904 that the Avon S1sters d1d come together rn therr promlsed land to afrarn take up thelr chosen work They had betaken themselves to thexr several places of abode to renew the1r strength thus when they returned they could mount up w1th wmgs as eagles When they d1d come back they came as sheep w1th out a shepherd, they were rn need of a leader, yea a presldent, ver1ly wlthout hesrtatron they d1d assemble themselves together and chose Carrre for a leader Although she was not much learned 1n th1s work yet she took upon herself the burden and sard Hear drhgentlv my speech and my declarat1on wlth your ears What ye know the same do I know also nerther am I 1nfer1or rather equal unto you ' In the begxnnlng there was work, and the Avons drlrfrently wrought the work, and through 1t came l1fe Th1s l1fe was the lwht of a number of young women of Goshen College Grace, the daughter of mus1c, d1d much s1nff1n0f rn th1s beormmnor but her father sought another place for them to dwell, hence they d1d travel over mountams and through valleys ruto the crty of Lancaster Now rt came to pass that a player, Bertha, came to the land of Goshen to seek more knowledge of mus1c, for surely the Ax ons could not do wrthout a musrclan Lyd1a had a secret w1th1n her heart that she must help to enhffhten the heathen Thus she departed from our m1dst, crossed the deep waters and took up her abode among the heathen of dark Ind1a Another d1d have the talent of a Frsher, and behold one day a Krng came whose name was Rachael She found that the harvest was great and rdlers few Barbara and NHOHII were two fa1thful women who spread therr fame by grvmg attendance to readmg It was wrrtten 1n the book of the law that one must presrde over th1s body and Ella presldes as we wrrte th1s unto you Her deslre was that one Lyd1a should keep the account and wrrte lt 1n a book Olhe was chosen to hold the Hlthy lucre Wow there were d1vers1t1es of ffrfts and operatlons but the body IS one and hath many members The socrety grew and waxed strong 1n power Those who 1n the begrnmnff were mere babes became rulers and leaders and ver1ly rt hath been sald by them havmfr authorrty that all the members hax e flour1shed and prospered greatly Yea, lt hath been sa1d that they Hourlshed l1ke unto a young bay tree planted by the ru er of vsaters whose leaf doth not wlther So endeth the chron1cle of deeds and works of the socrety whlch IS called Avon Verrly I say unto you, that the half hath not been told ne1ther mdeed can be, for there are also many other thmgs wh1ch the Avons d1d the XVl'11Ch 1? they should be wrrtten ex ery one I suppose that even th1s volume would not contarn all that could be wr1tten And the remalnder of the worthy deeds and saymgs of the Avons are they not wrltten IH the hves and hearts of the men and women of Goshen flollege' My 1 tchen floor shall be snowy Whlte '1 ld everythln else shall be Just rlght 'Vlartha Lhrlstophel Q I ' . 7 v za I as . l . D . H . . . . I . - 1 " v , . , . . 1 1 5 4 n . . . . P . . ' . o Q ta zz? . ' o o Q . 1 , . I 6 , D E . . D 5 , 1 . I e f , 7 v . U ' 7 r a . J . " ' ci . ' , .1 ' g ' ' ."--. ' ' . H H 7 ,I x he .f .W o Motto: Esse Quam Videri. Colors: Pink and White. V OFFICERS. . President--Ella M. Musselman Vice-President--Mabel C. Yoder Secretary-Lydia Neff Clerk--Rossie Hostetler Treasurer--Fanny Stutzman Critic--Anna Autenrieth Attorney--Carrie Yoder Usher--Norah Kauffman Two souls with but a. single thought.-C. B. and C. Y. , Vesperian Society. - Motto: Excelsior. Golars: Gold and White. HE Vesper Belles which have been pealing forth their mellow chimes for four years have this year blended into chords that are more harmonious than ever. The Vesperian Society was organized Oct. 7, 1901. Its pur- pose was to 'timprove powers of thought and expression and to cultivate social qualities, thereby making its members more proficient for future work." It is with pardonable pride that the Society looks over its past records and notes that from her roll have been selected many who aregnow holding positions of trust throughout the world. Two have crossed the briny deep to enter the mission Held and one is at present a member of the faculty of Goshen College, while others are filling equally useful places. Among its members will always be found those who are prominent in every line of activity. The history of the society has been one of continuous growth and the organization has won for itself a high rank. The Society was larger this year than any preceding. year, the total enrollment being 35. The various offices were filled by competent persons as the condition of the society indicates. The Presidents for this year were, Amanda Ebersole, Lydia Liechty, Kate Blosser, Mary Yoder, Lena Landis and Mary Ebersole. The Society has distinguished itself along different lines of literary work, but the musical talent that was displayed is worthy of special mention. The program rendered in May was an index to their originality, imagination, oratory and musical ability. The entire program was given by the young women of this Society, and was the first of its kind ever given in Goshen College. During the past year the Vesperians have experi- enced an unprecedented success in the line of literary development and have added to their enrollment those who- will maintain the spirit of the Society and supplement its glorious past with a no less glorious future. And although the work of the Vesperians has been successful they are not satisfied but are striving to reach higher development, and they constantly keep before them their motto, f'Excelsior." David and Jonathan.-Shank and Sanger OFFICERS 39 A Pres1dent Lena Land1s V1ce Pres1dent Elizabeth Hess Secretary Els1eDrange Usher Amanda Ebersole Cr1t1c Lydra Lrechty Attorney Lydla Belle Stutzman Treasurer Mary Yoder kate Blosser Mabel Yoder Margaret R1ckert Amanda Ebel-sole Ellen Schertz Blanche Brenneman Sa.d1e Hartzler Martha Chrlsfophel Anna Stalter Lydia B Stutzman SOCIETY ROLL FOR THE YEAR Sabina Relggle Alma Nusbaum Lena Landls Ella Wenger Florence Scott Mary Yoder Mary Ebersole Elsie Drauge Bertha Chrlstophel Bertha Wert Wxlma Smoker Anna Ohrxstophel Laura Z1egler Lyd1a Lmechty Maym1e Lehman The noblest mmd the best contentment has N E Byers Ora Lehman Florence Culp V1va Wmebrenner Ros 1lla Yoder Mary Ramer Ellzabeth Hess Alma Rlngenberg Cora Yoder Emma Hershe Maude Or1pe 'Y ' l , .lrVr, - e W ' - he A' ii .31 A' ' Q 1 1 4 , V F -' ' X L , ' ' ': ,.'. .2 ""' ' L if- ' 'ff ' ' ' '- " - ' M F a at ar B . A wel "" ' Q 5 YN ' - V L 4 x be 1 4 glrgsa . 'T' , Q .,,Z I B it - V I V ' A V. ff A " ,QP-'TT .pig A - R , H . AA V in b V A Vibf: -A A 4' b,V.. 2 llvz I D W, ., . 5. N, ,, W H, V rm, 1 I , W' ' lr , f 5 M , e"e '-vr .A -. ' , .Q --',,,.:.-, . I 674 , wi -,fl. .,,,. .. Al, f Vi L ., U.--Z: ' .V I 'V F if 3 A yr , A ' xv .. x , k A V , ,..A 5 V ,.,,. L-3, A A lk N 53 : ,N I V ,V K ? d ' ' 5 . is 1 , 4' ' . , , .gg f i - ' B A are ga 1 B ' ,f ' 9, ' X d "'- A " V E, ff: 2' 'S Q d ' wi, , Q ' at Q L J .A F fs i ' 'l I X. ri:"'2,,, I L ' , ' B - V". " ', ' , , , . 1 . 4 . ' D . . . . Y. I y Aurora Society. URORA'S beams have shone With their wonted brilliancy and splendor during the present College year. The literary work has been strong and helpful and has been characterized thruout by a virile strenuosity and painstaking thoroness. Debating has been a prominent feature of the work of the society during the entire year, special attention being given to matter for debate, the collection of material, the preparation of briefs, and stage forms, Questions of current interest, of national and international importance have been discussed, and men who have never before been interested in formal debate have been among those who have taken the greatest delight in the work and have shown the most marked improvement. During the opening weeks of the Fall term rules of parliamentary procedure were taught, class drills in parliamentary law were conducted by Ebersole and Umble, and every member was furnished with a working knowledge of the subject. Interest in this work was kept up thruout the year by sharp, spirited parliamentary contests held at frequent intervals. The composition and delivery of orations engaged considerable attention in the latter half of the year. I. Y. Miller, Holmes, Moore and M. E. Hess deserve special mention in this connection. Impromptu work has received its share of attention and some excellent extemporaneous addresses have been delivered. Considerable time has been devoted to music. Aurora men have appeared on public program in solo, quartette, octette and chorus numbers. On the All-Aurora program given in April, the five orations and addresses and the three musical numbers were all given by Aurora men. The society's Work in music has been somewhat handicapped by M. H. Hostetler's enforced absence from school after the Christmas holidays and his fine bass voice has been missed. J. R. Shank also left school for Pal- myra, Mo., after he had been ordained to the ministry in March, and thereby the society lost an excellent tenor voice. One of the pleasantest features of the literary work this year was the feeling of hearty good-will and good fellowship- existing between the two young men's societies. This feeling has been aroused and maintained by clean soliciting, a con-joint program March 24, and friendlyabut spirited rivalry in literary work. Our work with the ladies' societies, too, has been a source of great pleasure and benefit both in a literary and social way. The Aurora Society is organized principally for literary purposes, but incidentally there has this year been much opportunity for the development of the business faculty and for manual training. The Aurora Hallis beautifully decorated and has become a place fitted to be the home of a progressive, hard-working society. But the crowning effort of the Aurora Society for this year is an arched entrance over the driveway leading to Goshen College. The success of this project is largely due to the patient, persevering industry and pluck of A. P. Hess and J. F. Ebersole. The plans for the structure drawn by Hess appear below. A..a.,.i9fe5a-smj ' lg .1. . g 5 Q. Q W .. y .. ..,....... . .. H 5-gumnlvlllnmmmnwlumunlllullmulnlnlmwlzulurllnwg V -gggmmluualmuumlnlzrsmwln lmnlnlsulsslmmmmnnrgsf, MW Mi'-5i' i'.LE'IH'lb -f E213- i.':2.g.-zzg, 317,155 www - - . 1 -' wiliimmmmmuumxxz - ,,, -11.3 '1 lr' f ,.. -W - .si . r on . A -A-ef. - .,,. ' 1 ,'x"'..Q X"C'Y3T'11"T is -Q5-f ,"' 1 r.?'v1,4'rs 555.1 jf", '. ..a..Q:5f145. Iiiirgix-sa.::-sQ34ej1'5 pi ' A, ....-..-.- .. .-,.-,, ., Y . ,,......,J.-.,,g,.,,4f- .- h ,, -i.- " 1 ,. Y, .- - ,G ,....-.1 f +V-... L oFF1cERs. S .President-R. S. Smoker Vice-Presidentfl. Y. Miller Secretary---L. B. Holmes Clerk-G. N. Johns Treasurer-A. J. Gingerich Critic--J. R. Shank Usher-Firm Troup Attorney--Ezra S. Mullet Reporter-J. S. Umble "If she can she'11 ind a. way, working' at it night and day."--Rossie Hostetler. C. M. A. Literary Society. HE banner year in the history of our Society! Our membership has been doubled, our literary work has been substantial and has enabled us to retain our former reputation among students, faculty and public, f every member of the Society from the humblest beginner to the exalted senior has performed his work thoroughly. Thus we may truthfully assert without the slightest hesitation that the record of the past year has not been surpassed in growth or in efficiency of literary production, and that our members are pressing forward with the same undaunted courage and persistency which characterizes our past. A It is with pardonable pride that we look over the annals of our Society to note that those who during their school days were identified with its progress have since been selected for positions of trust and honor in the numerous vocations of life, but not alone does a retrospective view supply us with animation, for our present Outlook is prophetic of yet greater achievements. As heretofore, the debate has been made a prominent feature in literary effort, and many of our recent members who have never before participated in formal argument acquitted themselves in a creditable manner thruout the year. A more comprehensive knowledge of parlaimentary law has been attained by a series of dis- cussions conducted by various members of the Society. ' The musical talent has not been neglected but its development has eclipsed even our expectations. We refer to the C. M. A. Octette. Our social relations with all the other societies have also been most agreeable and enjoyable, for we were favored upon several occasions by both the Avon and Vesperian ladies with invita- tions to programmes, and especially will every C. M. A long remember the sleighride given us by the Vesperian ladies. 5 We shall not neglect the definite mention of some of our members who have attained to recognizable pro- iciency. Our senior members, Yoder, Ebersole and Stutsman have enhanced the general activity of our Society, and no less so, the seniors of the academic department, Blosser, Smucker, Reed and Easch. Others from the ranks of under-classmen, Lehman, Reed, Oesch, Sherk and Hauderg all have given strength and stimulus by their enthusiastic efforts and unceasing loyalty. Others who merit mention are Senger, our advisor, the supporter of high literary standards, Ebersole, the never-weary hustler, Ramer, whose recent production of poetry will startle the literary world, and not least is our jovial westerner, Burkhard, who has proved himself not only a staunch member, but a capable man. The following members served as president during the year: C. B. Blosser, W. C. Ebersole, C. D. Easch, I. J. Lehman, W. W. Oesch, and P. D. Sommer. 4 Thus we've given a brief review of the past years' occurences. May our attainments prove no less in future years, but be symbolic of the incessantly gushing waters of the C. M. A. FOUNTAIN, which so beauti- fully decorates our college campus. OFFICERS Pres1dent W W Oesch V1cePres1dent S H Rhodes Secretarv P A I-Iauder Assrstant Secretary I W Royer Treasurer J R Ramer Crrtrc Rudy Senger Attorney P D Sommer Usher J Chustophel Reporter J. S Yoder Fond of ho e La aGe1ger . - i' . . ' " . . "- - . 1 - . -- . . ' T -- . . -- . 1' . Ladles Choral SOCl6ly HE Lad1es Choral SOC16ty was orgamzed 1n the Fall of 1904 Wlth C Henry Sm1th as D1fGCtOf The membersh1p 1S l1m1ted to twenty and cons1sts of lady students and teachers of the College No apphcants are adn11tted w1thout first passmg an eXan11nat1on 1n s1ght readmg Thus only capable s1ngers are allowed to become men1bers and a h1gh standard 1S ma1nta1ned The a1m of the SOC1Cty IS to 'develop mus1cal talent and aesthet1c culture as well as to g1ve pleasure to 1ts members and to others Both secular and sacred mus1c 1S pract1ced and the chorus has been makmg 111arked progress w1th1n the last year The chorus has appeared 1n publ1c frequently on l1terary programs, c0111 mencement OCCHSIODS, teachers' 1nst1tutes and It recently rendered two select1ons of mus1c at the rece-pt1on ten dered the College by the c1t1zens of Coshen S me of the favor1te songs of the Chorus are When the L1ttle Ones Say Good N1ght " L1fe s Dream, gAunt Margeryf, "Legends, Angels of Event1de Ab1de W1th Me New selectxons are taken up W th great 1nterest and soon mastered except when the Hrst alto d1es out and the fa1thful D1rector adm1n1sters a dose of encouragement The Soc1ety meets every Wednesday evenmg at 4 00 o clock for an hour's pract1ce Mus1c 1 ath charms Bertha Hxre I , I I , . . . . . g . . . 1 . ,, . . . . . u 4 f- - w - ' ac ' ' as ' 1 vr 0 1 1 c 77 cc ' V cc ' ' 77 ' ' . , 1 . u 1 1 1 . . . , . . . . ' 1 .-- ' . ll' OFFICERS Pres1dent Anna H Kauffman V1ce Pres1dent Lyd1a Belle Stutzman Secretary Nancy B Kulp FIRST SOPRANO Della Berkey Nancy B Kulp Carr1e Yoder Blanche Brenneman Lydla Lrechty FIRST ALTO Lydra Belle Stutzman Mary Ebersole A Ellen Schertz Ella Musselman SECOND SOPRANO Lena Landls Amanda Ebersole Ella Wenger Carr1e Plank Howa th oads Sa e1Bu kl d SECOND ALTO Anna H Kauffman Catherme Blosser Barbara Coffman Mary Yoder , 1 Treasurer-Catherine Blosser Director--C. Henry Smith re e r ?- mu r lar . Handel Oratorlo Society OFFICERS President J W Bremer V1cePres1dent N E Byers Secretary C H Smith Treasurer E C Wilson Business Manager F B Jenks Conductor W K Jacobs Assistant W P Coffman HE Handel Oratorio SOC16ty is a musical organization of the C1ty of Goshen NVi'11Ci'1 has held its rehearsals in the Assembly Room of Goshen College during the greater part of the present season Its purpose 1S to foster and promote 1nterest in the study and rendition of the great Works of sacred music It IS not a Colleffe organization haxing been organized by and being under the control of citmens of Goshen, but its advantages are open to faculty and students of Goshen College The fact that the membership reached the number of one hundred and twenty it e, among which was some of the best mus1cal talent of the c1ty gives evidence that the SOC16ty IS strong and well supported, and supplies a real need in the city The Work has been a valuable aid to students of the College who wish to devote some time to sacred chorus mus1c, and the interest they have manifested shows that they appreciate lt Much of what success the Society has achieved 1S due to Worker and has served the Soclety without remuneration The SOC16ty meet for rehearsal every week and the most ser1ous effort has been devoted to the mastery of the choruses in Handel s famous orator1o The Messiah The first public rendition was given at the First M E Church in th1s city on Friday March 3 The half tone 011 the opposite page represents the Society as it appeared at that time 'Ihe second rend1t1on was g1ven May 12 1n the First M E Church The complete orator1o 'Messiah was produced at that t1me in a cred1table manner The following soloists were engaged to to assist in the rend1t1on Mrs Anna Wanamaker of Cleveland Soprano, Mrs Ethel Carpenter Fenton of Chicago, Coutralto, and Messrs Albert Borroff and Holmes Cowper, Chicago Bass and Tenor respectively It is to be hoped that the work will be cont1nued during the coming years in the same Splflt and with the same energy that has characterized its beginning Delightful task to tram the tender thoughts The M sses Smucker I . - . - . - 1 - . - . b 7 , U , - . 1 6 . 1 1 u - , , , the patient, earnest efforts of W. K. Jacobs, who has shown himself a competent director and an untiring , 1 . 1 . , , ' . H . ,, 5 . . . . . q n a 1 , ' . 1 . . , . ' . , . . . . E . ,, . . . . . U ' . . P . . : b , , I D I - ' , ' . , . ' ' .- i ' . Alumnl Assoclatlon OFFICERS HISIOTIHD Bess1e Ger1g BOARD OF DIRECTORS Term Expires 1n 1905 1 um Explres m 1906 W Rover Bess1e Geng- J M Kurtz D B Zook H F REISI Happ5 am I from care I m free :shy ann they all content 1 ke me C E Reed Presrdent H F R61St Recordmof Secretary Lyd1a Belle Stutzman 1StV1CC Presldent I W Royer Correspondmg Secretary Nancy B Kulp 2nd V1cePres1dent Anna Kauffman Treasurer F S Ebersole Term EXDIFCS ln 190 Emma Byers S F Gmgerrch EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H F Re1st I W Royer Fannle E Coffman F S Ebersole Nar1cyB Kulp F. S. 4Eberso1e G. Rutt H. F. Reist I. . ' ' n n 0 l a 4 u ' ' 1l X '."' ff v is a rfs Tin FRE GLASSES FITTED PROM 152,00 UP. DR. D. KAMERIVIAN, OPHTHALMOLO GIST, 103 South Main Street, Goshen, Indiana. HOME PHONE 698. Calendar. November 21-Cliiford, the Dorm cat has symptoms of hysterics. November 29-Pres. Byers wears a broad, pleasant X smile. What is it? Aboy. December 17, 10:02 p. m.-Where were Louie and J. Frank when the lights went out?-at the Dorm. December 21-Prep. Juniors came out in colors. December 24-Our Editor-in-Chief visited the land of Sterling girls. December 24-Miss Liechty entertains an alumnus at the Kauffman House. December 29-Pres. Byers was out skating on the river. January 19 January 22 January 23 January 25 January 26 January 27 Pres. Byers out of city. Academy Juniors, sleighing party. Academy Seniors' sleighing party. -C. M. A. and Vesperian sleighing party. Avon and Aurora sleighing party. -Pres. Byers returned. 9:45 a.m. at chapel. He issued the following decree: There shall be no more sleighing parties. February 7, 7:00 p. m.-A tall blonde man and a charming little brunette in the music-room. February 8, 7:00 p. me-The same have a quiet talk in Chapel Hall. February 9, 7:00 p. m.-The aforementioned acci- dentally discovered in the gallery. "Es ist dunkelf, February 10, 2:00 p. m.-The above-mentioned enjoy a tete-a-tete in the German Room. "My books are friends that never fail me."-A. P. Hess. ' Calendar Contlnued February 10 7 00 p m The aforedescrrbed make room for .T S Hartzler s Brble Class 1n the Hall of Oratory March 9 Academy Sen1or Commrttee of four meet rn the Dormrtory QB D and S In Q March 24 L1ncoln Program March 31 S T M1ller mysterlously d1sappeared Aprrl 1 Sard to have gone to the countrv Aprll 2 Nlot heard from yet Apr1l 3 Returned from Chrcago Apr1l4 Part of Faculty boatmg fOverland Route Aprrl 8 Soclal Apr1l14 The Faculty and Students are tendered a receptron by the crtrzens of Goshen Apr1l 24 12 37 p m S T Mrller r1des a Wheel over a plank lard across the fountaln basrn Aprrl 24 12 40 p m Loure follows su1t Aprrl 24 12 47 p m Loucks drtto the plank then halts to reflect on the adv1sab1l1ty of drsmountmg Aprrl 24 12 492 p m Smucker prcks up h1s dlgnrty from the water 1n the fountaln basm Aprrl 26 An unfastened wrndow rn the musrc room at the dormrtory finds rtself dorng servrce as a door at an unusual hour Apr1l 27 Mrss Schertz V1S1tS her home rn Ilhnors May 1 Mlss Schertz returns May 3 6 35 p m Several of the bovs rntroduce S T Mrller to the cool waters of the fountam May 3 6 38 p m Loure and .T Y 1ntroduce wrest lmg 1n the fountarn as a new feature of athletrcs DR W O VALLETTE DENTIST OVER POSTOFFICE GOSHEN IND O HPHONES NO 25 OF C O R QAMTOSP Of all sad 0 ds of to gn o pe the sadd sta e these I 11 ked aga. Jess e Chr st phel , : . .-- ' , . . - G 1 ' , : . .-- . . ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . E T , ' , : . .- ' ' . t ' , : . it ' I sz . . .M. April 24, 12:49 p. m.-Smucker goes half-way across EVEMNGS FR - 3 , I . I .- . . . . , : . .- v ' . , : . .- ' . . ' - xv r n e r n, e r -" un in."- i i 0 . Calendar Continued. May 3, 6:41 p. m.-Sammy and C. D. also try the new game. May 3, 6:43 p. m.-Sammy meets his Waterloo. QPete.j May 3, 6:45 p. m-Pete, Sammy, C. D., Louie and J. Y. borrow wheels and beat a hasty retreat to their rooms in a dilapidated condition. May 4, 6:45 a. m.--Seen on the washline at C. K's- one pair tan socks, one black linen coat, one pair striped trousers. May 4, 10:05 at chapel--From the rostrum, Hyoung men please remain after chapel." They remain. Pres. Byers then suggests a revision of the pro- gram for water sports. May 5, 7:00 p. rn.-"Ruben and the President ofthe Avon Society perambulate along the race-bank. May 6, 7:00 p. m.-The above take a stroll along the river. May 7, 2:00 p. m. fSundayj--The same gather wild- flowers near the dam. May 6, 11:59 p. m.-An octette of young ladies cele- brates Miss Schertz's return with a spread in the dormitory attic. May 9-The above-mentioned octette is favored by a visit from the President and Preceptress. May 10 to 24 inclusive---The aforementioned retire to their rooms prior to 7:00 p. m., to remain there till Phoebus rolls his chariot above the eastern hills. May 13-Eight Ebersole cousins enjoy an outing on the Elkhart. May 16--Founder's Day. May 16--Prof. Smith takes a short business trip to his home. - DR. PLC. YODER Physician and furgeon. n io to 12 A. M. OFFICE HOURS' 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M. Home 'Phonec Office, 169. Residence, 222. 120 WEST I..1Nc:oL.N AMENUE. GCSPIEINI. IND. ,Her music is enchanting.-Elvina Steiner. M K KRElDER,M D Dnflclal Surgeon W B KREIDER, M U Eye and Ear Surgeon EYES FITTED FUR GLASSES Office open f1om 7 a m to S p m Offlce Cor F1fthStrettandL111coln Axe GOSHEN IND 'NTEW PHONE 124 Dlctlonary Nature Study Class An aggregat1on of snake charmers bug collectors laboratory fumlgators and Br1ar1us eyed orn1tholog1sts Janltor A person1t1cat1on of pat1ence good w1ll jovxahty meekness and sobr1ety CFOW A spec1es of small long legged b1g headed spare feathered b1rds that are 1ncons1derate enough to leave the nest before the zoology 111 structor and h1s ass1stant haxe t1me to marshal the1r forces and lead It 1nto capt1v1ty Cooks The compounders of d1vers 1ngred1ents cal culated to mterfere W1th shufllmg off th1s mor V1r1 Romae Illustres Weary Romans Illustrated A Freshman Fish Submarme an1mals that fa1l to make then' appearance on the d1n1ng room tables qu1te con trary to the repeated prognost1cat1ons of our College anglers that they are about to m1grate th1ther 1n wholesale quant1t1es A Date A th1ng to be kept lf you dontforget W M L Male Chorus A muslcal organ1zat1on of Goshen College cons1st1ng mostly of past memor1es d1sap pomted hopes fond recol1ect1ons and sweet regrets H gh ected thots s ated a heart of c rte y W 1 a S ok I l O , - , - . . 1- . . 1 . . FT 1 f , . 9 A ' 9 ' 1 o o 0 0 - ' ' ' 0 . . . . - 4 . . Y . . 0 0 0 0 , , , . .... - - tal co1l. T 9 4 . u . 'E v , . , ., , . 9 I 1 . . , , - , . i -er e in ou s .- im 1121 er. HENF-KY CFIIPE MASON ontractor Rock Face Block-Work a Specialty. Manufacturer of Cement Blocks All kinds of Cement Work Done at Reasonable Prices. ESTIMATES MADE FREE. HENRY CRIPE, Dictionary Continued. Aurora Arch-An air-castle hovering over the en- trance to Goshen College that at last seems to be about to take on tangible form. Gymnasium-Muscle factory. Gas-a. filluminatingj an aeriform fluid not used at dormitory after 10:15. b. Qnon-illuminatingj "Words, words, nothing but Words," used at dormitory during all Waking hours. Cellar-A place to sprout potatoes, rehearse the past, consider the present and discuss the future. Social-An opportunity to become acquainted with f'Moore." A Rifle-A weapon employed by the gallants of Go- shen College on boating excursions, to protect the ladies against the encroachments of small birds and diminutive turtles. A Boat-A small open water-craft occasionally used by members of the Senior class in overland ex- cursions. College Junior-A fond anticipation. The Sgphgmores-A bevy of young fledglings Whose chief value is that they furnish splendid material for experimental psychology and serve to develop the patience and excite the compassion of Seniors and Faculty. D01-111 Phone-A modern invention used principally for manufacturing dates. "I hear a hollow sound,-who rapt my skull?"-Greenawalt. N W IVIANROW T H NIEW oshen Gormce Works CONTRACTORS AND MANUFACTURERS OF ARCHITECTURAL Galvanized Iron if Copper Work Warm Arr Furnaces ALL WORK PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AND GUARANTEED 223 S Eighth St, GOSHEN IND Heard m Passlng Miss Coffman 1n Englrsh Class Mr Hauder please T156 ana read your compos1t1on Mr H Oh Mrss Coffman really I dont have t1me Prof Thut fPhys1cs Classj What would be come of us should the force of gravrty suddenly be annuled Mr Scherta We would go to heaven Mrss Y Did you hear about the Oratorical Con test 1n which Mr Grngench Wlll part1c1pate'9 At the d1r11ng table Miss Y A year ago I attended a commencement efcerc1se at the Kansas Asylum for Deaf mutes L B S ser1ouslyj But you had to have an ear trumpet Wlth you drdn t you? MISS Kulp frn Bus1ness Correspondencej The lesson for to morrow w1ll cons1st 1l'1 Wfltlng an applr cat1on for the pos1t1on of tutor or governess s the case may be Next day Berkey hands 1n a carefully w1'1tten paper applymg for the pos1t1on of governess 1n a family of three A eeka dp tent prt Ora.Ll.1 a. O . f . . . -3'-" - " .37 LL ' 7 a :T , 3 ' .73 ' in - .77 . ,-an as are ' ' gli Corniee, Skylights, Ceiling, Tin. Slate and Steel Roofing, MiSS B--NO, what part Will he Sing? . . . - . .X .-N , . - ,Y A ' 14: , . . . . -H . v . . m , a Q I : , I I , m n 3. i i i .- e m 11. TI-IE GOSPEL WITNESS Published Weekly by THE GOSPEL WITNESS COMPANY, SCOTTDALE, PA. AARON LOUCKS, Mgr. DANIEL KAUFFMAN, Editor. D. D. MILLER, Associate Editor. Terms-31.00 Per Year in Advance. IF YOU THINK OF PURCHASING Bibles, Testaments, Commentaries Or any kind of RELIGIOUS BOOKS, you should Write us before placing your order as it will mean a saving of money to you. We can furnish Dictionaries, Encyclopedias and Standard Reference Books of all kinds at reduced prices. Those who sell books will ind it to their advan- tage to get our prices. Tracts furnished free. Address, Mennonite Book and Tract Society, SCOTTDALE, PA. JOHN W. WEAVER, Spring Grove, Pa. E. S. HALLMAN, Berlin, Ont., Can. Fond of posin E VV. I EIROI E VAL H., .... Wwe- , I iiiiii f f an I H' :. - , 1 ..,.., acccaaa I I S t fooot 1 L f I I .o...e. I., I I I IKZ K, ,p ... . , . 1 . VI 5575 i,'. ie.t Q5 12,fff:gQ- ,.'. rf..1f.f!.i-Y5'ffff '-,'-.. 51 PLUMBING I-IOT WATER I-I EATI NG. GAS FITTING.. -I WORK PROIVIPTLY EXECUTED. CHARGES REASONABLE. GOSI-IEN, INDIANA. W. C. Ebersole. I E I INTERIOR FINISH PORCH WORK ' From the German Classes. IOBBING A SPECIALTY UI-Iunger ist der beste Koch." Moore-"The best cook is hungry." G 0 S IMI E N A '4Donnerwetter!" p Lk A N I N G Oesch-':Thunder--weather!" M I-4 I-4 HES hinter die Ohren schreibenf' . "Miss D.-"To write it behind the ears." All Kinds of Mill Work, Sash, Doors, Window Frames, Porch Columns, Etc. "Heilsam geschwindeln Building and Gonlraeling a Specially ESCh"'iB1eSSed1y quickli ESTIMATES MADE FREE Wie der Gestirne helle Schar, Die ihren Schoepfer Wandelnd loben. Miss E.-'4How the array of bright stars, wan- Iu wa Proprietor. i dering, praise the dipperf' All Gaul is divided into three parts.-W. M. Loucks, S. T. Miller, J. F. Ebersole 1 If 1 u F K s ' 'E fi 1 ,i . 51 . 3 4 4 x K, 1 w n 1 N v , fl , f , f J , , I 41 'X L '5 W ' x J ' ' u f ' f I - . I f 1 I if 1 I - F x . I . 5 4 r . N 1 1 I X ' w ' 3, 3 , li , . , i H -1 ' 2 w Y l r I X , , f N , xv, N I ' F. n .V a, ffl


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Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

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