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ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBHAFIY
Anen County Publ' -
900 Webster Streg? Library
PO Box 2270 :
Fort wayne, IN 45301-2270
Entered according to act of THE SENIOR CLASS in the year 1908
by the Board of Editors in the Oflice of the
Librarian of Goshen College.
The Goshen College Reflector
TO THE MEMORY OF
NIENNONITE EVANGELIST AN
WHO IN DAYS
OF TRIAL, INDIFFERENCE AND DEFEAT.
NOT LOVINGLY TO LABOR FOR THE
EDUCATIONAL UPLIFTING OF HIS PEOPLE.
OF THE REFLECTOR I5 AFFECTIONATELY
DEDICATED BY A
OF NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHT
. REFLECTOR STAFF.
W. C. EBERSOLE J. W. SHANK H. G. Goon MAB1-:LLE YODER PRO
Bus. Mgr. Editor-in' Chief.
1-'. E. J. Zoox
LIFE at Goshen has a distinctive flavor not found elsewhere. There is shown a sanity, a poise, that is rare in a community composed, as
a college community necessarily must be, of young persons freed from home restraints. There is a seriousness inherited from many
generations of parents who above all things else were religious, perhaps at times ascetic. There is a breezy American optimism caught on the
sunny plains of Kansas, among the piney foothills of the Alleghanies, or mid the lakes of Minnesota. ln stamina and ability the Goshen stu-
dent-body compares very favorably with that of any institution giving a similar amount of training, anywhere. Not only the present writer
but all other Goshenites will tell the inquirer that we have a well-founded faith in our institution and ourselves.
During the year that is past we have all labored faithfully and harmoniously to coin our aspirations into realities. Most of us are glad
for and deserving of the vacation that is at hand. But whether we go out to return no more as students, or only for the summerg whether we
have been here one year or sixg we will leave the institution without losing our interest in her destiny.
The cordial relations between faculty and students, the feeling that both are engaged in the same cause with many common aims, and
a sympathetic regard for each other thoroughly permeate the institution.
Nor are we as sober as this would make us appear and we wish to caution the gentle reader-and all readers from time immemorial
have been gentle-against taking us too seriously in the present volume.
Our aim has been to seize and embody in permanent form some of the spirit and aroma of college life at Goshenp to reflect its lights and
shadows for the instruction and amusement of all young people between the ages of "sweet sixteen" and sober ninety who anticipate or recall
the joys and sorrows of college life.
Our labor has been lightened by our love for our Alma Mater, by the budding innocence and climactic "breaks" of the Academy
students, by the "f'reshiness" and frivolity of the College Juniors and by the enthusiastic co-operation of the entire College Senior Class.
We thank Messrs. Starr of the Cooking Club Pub'g Co., of this city and Mr. Allen of the Indianapolis Engraving and Electrotyping
Co., for efficient work and courteous treatment throughout.
H. G. G., Editor.
Z7 Ns ' fs
r sl r
Q1 M ll y
DANIEL S. GERIG, A. B.,
Registrar and Professor of German.
Der Herr Professor Cerig holds an important po-
sition. He is the first professor to look into the eyes
of the timid "freshie" on registration day and he
ever after commands the high respect of every student.
His knowledge of grammatical constructions has al-
ways been considered boundless and his most intel-
ligent students always get beat when they attempt to
argue the point. l
X90 D gg,
om Q f go
, xKx4J J ' ,vr S.
JONAS S. HARTZLER,
Secretary of the Faculty.
Jonas, the son of Samuel, one of the married
members of the faculty, is distinguished from the
others by his clerical coat. He has a broad under-
standing, both physically and mentally, and has never
been excited even in the most trying circumstances.
ln class he is lrnowni for his ready wit and cogent
EPHRAIM J. ZOOK, A. M.,
Professor of Greek and Latin,
and College Librarian.
E. is one of the bachelor Profs., the same yes-
terday, today and forever. He rs a lover of dead
things, such as Latin and Greek: but we know he
also talces an interest in live things, for often in the
early spring he, with some city urchin, is seen in the
forests to welcome the return of the birds. His one
ideal rn lite seems to be to promote thei College
M a s
Xa A .+ Q. A
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if ii i? it
itil lillsll . limi lil
if All .WZ
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yo do vm as E ,e K ,DEM
MISS ANNA H. KAUFFMAN, A.M.
Though for the past two years absent in body, she
has been continually present in spirit. She is thor-
oughly efhcient in the alleviation of heart troubles.
Students taking work in her department Uinglishl rec-
o'nmend her instruction as clear, concise and pointed.
DANIEL A. LEHMAN, A. M.
Prof. of Mathematics and Astronomy
and Principal of the Academy.
Tall and dignilied with a stately step of generous
dimensions, a kindly smile whose meaning even
Sophomores are unable to divine, iron-gray hair grad-
ually approaching zero-and the picture is complete.
When it comes to instilling pure mathematics into
acldled heads of young hopefuls he is "all there" and
no one has been able to "floor" him or to solve his
last examination problem.
FRANK S. EBERSOLE,
Principal of the School of Business.
Physically his most noticeable characteristics are
his curly hair, blue eyes and pleasant smile. His
cheerful disposition wins him many friends. His
aptness in making quick and just clicisions have made
him popular with the denizens of Kulp Hall who oft
call on him to referee their basket ball games.
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lm, .K .
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to ., J ,gf e 7 MQ ig
NANCY B. KULP,
Shorthand and Typewriting.
Miss Kulp is acting Preceptress in the absence of
Miss Kauffman and distributes her smiles impartially
between the Commercial tribe and the guileless in-
habitants of Kulp Hall. '
JONATHAN M. KURTZ, A. M.,
Professor of Physics and Chemistry.
Our genial science professor began his faculty ca-
reer at the Elkhart Institute. ln his Oberlin college
days he sang in the College Glee Club and now
sings tenor in the G. C. Quartette. Either his "larg-
er interestsn or a tinge of asceticism have led him to
miss some of his opportunities heretofore. His con-
duct, to say the least, is enigmatic. Wrthal he is
jovial and about the best "mixer" on the Faculty
"bench." He was the "main spoke" in the l907
SOLOMON F. GINGERICH, A. M.,
Professor of English.
Professor Gingerich is not only a master interpreter
of literature, but he himself is a "budding" author.
The hand that wields his pen-and its his left hand
too-has already done creditable service and promises
to do more. His long, rapid strides forward, literally
and uliterarilyu make it impossible for ordinary mor-
tals to keep pace with him. With keen blue eyes,
deeply embrowed, he penetrates the thickest cranium
and sees: all :that lies within if there is anything.
The:way:of the "blulfer" in his classes is hard.
f , Qtr . ,475 .
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J. FRANK EBERSOLE, A. B.,
Instructor 'in History and Economics
The youngest member of the faculty made his
mitral bow last fall. He is a fluent speaker and not
afraid to use his voice. The students in his depart-
ment claim that it is a pleasure to he rn his classes
and to take part in the discussions. lr is not long
since he secured his bachelor's degree, but it is re-
ported that he is already dissatisfied with it.
JOHN D. BRUNK,
He comes from the sunny south to instil a sense for
sweet sounds into the minds of his students. All
students have learned that they cannot run away with
him in chapel singing. He is always busy, yet never
excited, very exact, sharp as a tack and it is rumored
that he knows more than he tells, tho' his modesty
prevents us from verifying the report. Those who
know him best speak most highly of him and his work.
BOYD D. SMUCKER,
Director of the School of Oratory.
Graduate of Goshen School of Oratory, King's
School of Oratory and graduate student in oratory at
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Prof. Smucker, better known as Boydie, rs unmar-
ried as yet, but glories in the future. He is tall in
stature, genial in disposition and wears an air of au-
thority that means "victory." Although with the
institution only a year he rs a general favorite both
as a teacher and as an expressive reader.
THE BUSINESS MANAGEMENT.
C. K. Hostetler has been the efficient Business Manager of the Elkhart Institute and Goshen
College since 1899. The institution has prospered under his management. In the spring of
I908 he resigned his position to go into business at Anniston, Ala. The vacancy has been filled
by the appointment of S. Hartzler.
I. W, ROYER, Bible. RUDY SENGER, Bible by Correspondence. S. l..eROY SCOLES, Grammar.
S. A. ZOOK, Mathematics. H. L. STUMP, History.
E. J. ZOOK, Librarian. p l1YlQiIg35EgElgggfST' l Ass't Librarians. KATHRYN DETWEILER, Office Arrw.
SAMUEL H. PLANK, Jariiior. HANNAH PLANK, Matron Krrip Hall. W. C. EBERSOLE, Supt. Mens' Drirrriirriry.
D. H. BENDER
D. S. YODER, -
S. F. COFFMAN,
J. S. HARTZLER,
MENNONITE BOARD OF EDUCATION.
Term Expires in 1908. Term Expires in 1911.
- Scottdale, Pa D. J. JOHNS, .... Goshen, Ind
Bellefontaine, O ADAM BAER, - Hagerstown, Ind
- Vineland, Ont. H. F. REIST, - - - Lititz, Pa
Goshen, Ind J. S. SHOEMAKER, - Freeport, Ill
East Lynn, Mo T. M. ERB, .... Newton, Kan
J. E. HARTZLER,
Term Expires in
GEO. R. BRUNK,
I. R. DETWEILER,
J. D. SMITH,
A. D. WENGER,
S. H. RHODES,
Term Expires in
D. D. MILLER,
E. S. HALLMAN,
C. P. YODER,
ISAAC L. KULP,
- Topeka, Ind
- Rawson, O
- Metamora, Ill
- Scottdale, Pa.
- Lajunta, Col
N. E. BYERS, Pres. of Faculty, Goshen College.
J. S. HARTZLER, Business Manager, " "
JOHN BLOSSER, - - - President
D. D. MILLER, - - Vice President
J. S. HARTZLER, - - Secretary
C. P. YODER, - - - Treasurer
Executive Committee of Goshen College.
C. K. HOSTETLER, J. S. HARTZLER
H. W. EBY, D. J. JOHNS, J. O. MARTIN,
C. P. YODER, N. E. BYERS.
Visitor appointed by General Conference, - - - T. M. ERB, Newton, Kan
ELKQHART INSTITUTE AND GOSHEN COLLEGE.
T was an eventful incident for a student to walk down South Prairie
Street for the first time, to see before them that large, two-story, state-
ly-looking, brick building known as the Elkhart Institute. Upon enter-
ing, there was on the left a small oiiice where C. K. Hostetler was Wont to
be found engaged in much the same activities in which a student of Goshen
College would have found him a few years later. The oflice opposite was
where the worthy principal, now our President, among his other duties, held
private interviews with those who transgressed any of the six command-
ments lsee catalogl and also where the much beloved preceptress, Miss Lina
Zook, would draw downcast maidens to herself to impart her sympathy and
The library or reading room was a place of great interest. Occasion-
ally an unusual amount of merriment existed within its four walls and a
rap on the principal's office door was heard which we rightly interpreted as meaning silence.
Perhaps the part of the building where the social life of the student was best portrayed was the large din-
ing hall in the basement which had a capacity of fifty-five or sixty. Three times each day we would promptly
gather around the five long tables. After hearing one of Prof. J. W. Yoder's before-dinner speeches no one ever
felt like coming in late.
Many and varied were the discussions around those tables. S. F. Gingerich a quiet sort of a fellow from
the west and J. M. Kurtz a lively young man from Ohio, both destined to become Well known professors of Goshen
College, had many talks on Emerson and Carlyle. Many of their company were then unable to grasp the meaning
of their discussions but found pleasure in watching their enthusiasm. Among others who were popular in the din-
ing hall were the Misses Lina Zook, Leila Munsell, Alta Kurtz, Lydia B. Stutzman, Amelia Bergey and Messrs.
O. C. Yoder, J. S. Umbel, J. S. Yoder, C. R. Blosser, P. D. Summer and P. E. Whitmer. Later G. J. Lapp, who
came from the air tAyrJ was highly instrumental in making things lively.
Adjoining the dining hall on the one side was a cellar and on the other a kitchen whose walls, if they could
speak, would undoubtedly give us a surprising history concerning the whereabouts of some eggs, pies, ginger-
However, not all the pleasant memories linger around the Institute building. Many were the happy hours
spent in the homes which gave us shelter. To us dormitory life was an unknown experience. At that time the
students had the privilege of using a large level field for athletic purposes. Upon this the young men had a base
ball diamond and track while two or three tennis courts served as a delightful place of recreation to both young
men and young women.
During the early autumn and warm spring days, students greatly enjoyed strolling out to study in Stude-
baker Park, a quiet woodland along the left bank of the Elkhart River. A spot more attractive and as a result
not nearly so quiet, located at the junction of the Elkhart with the St. Joe River is known as Island Park. Here,
each spring the student body together with professors and friends would spend a day or half day in a social way.
At the close of these outing days, ere the sun sank in the west, many of the students might have been seen pad-
dling their canoes up the romantic "Old St. Joe." Frequently after rowing up the river three or four miles the
boats would join and float down to the boat house together. We remember seeing one boat race in which six
young women were the participants and Miss Lucinda Yoder won the honors.
Miss Emma LeFevre who now graces the home of Pres. Byers was the first graduate from an academic
course. Six members of the class of '01 were the first to complete the outlined four year Latin-Scientific course.
These members were Olivia Good, I. R. Detweiler, J. L. Steiner, F. S. Ebersole, J. M. Kurtz, and J. S. Umble. Of
this number two are now professors in Goshen College, two in high schools, one is a returned missionary from
India and at present holds a prominent position on the missionary board of the church while another is engagednin
city mission work.
It was during the early part of '02 that the coveted enrollment of one hundred was reached. I
The students of Elkhart Institute we must say were reserved and usually dignified. This was due in a
great measure to the fact that most of them were no longer in their "teens" and also that they looked on the more
serious side of life. One evening we remember seeing a well built man dressed in a blue uniform with a nickel
- . ,.' , -'Q'-1,.., A X 'Ryze
BREAKING THE GROUND FOR GOSHEN COLLEGE
star upon his coat and a "billy" in his hand standing near the entrance of the Institute building. He allowed no
one to leave the campus until he bore upon his left arm the mark of the physician's scalpel. Any student attend-
ing Elkhart Institute during the early spring of '02 will well remember that "smallpox," "vaccination" and
"pest houses" were the topics of the day.
Entering again in the autumn of 1902 the lawn was more beautiful than ever, the building was the same,
with the exception that class rooms had been enlarged where it was possible and the dining hall had previous to
this time also been enlarged, yet everything seemed so small and crowded. We became cognizant of the fact
that we were many more in number than we had been in 1900 and that the management was looking for a larger
home for us. We received but little practical assistance from the citizens of Elkhart but the neighboring city of
Goshen welcomed us to a beautiful location on her southern border. Sometime during May '03 this offer was ac-
cepted and on June 12 of the same year the dedicatory exercises of the site of the new Goshen College building,
were witnessed by over two hundred and 'fifty people. After a dedicatory prayer, Attorney Deahl of Goshen gave
a very Htting address of welcome to which Prof. C. H. Smith gave a response. After several other short ad-
dresses, the ground outlining the new building was broken, J. S. Hartzler holding the plow drawn by a team belong-
ing to C. P. Yoder.
In looking forward it seemed almost impossible to think that on Sept. 29, '03 school would open in this new
location but by energetic labor the new dormitory planned for, was sufficiently completed to shelter the ingather-
ing maidens on the second floor, the first being used for recitation rooms and chapel exercises. The southern
section of the basement was a carpenter shop, reading room and dining room combined. There amid the sound of
the hammer and saw of the carpenter, professors and students did their work. Swiftly as possible the main build-
ing was raised and a few weeks before Christmas the chapel exercises were held in the reading room. By Jan. 6.
'04 a sufiicient number of rooms were completed so that the schoolwork could be transferred from the dormitory to
the college building and on the evening of Jan. 8, '04, the new building was dedicated.
To the student of Elkhart Institute this seems a large building and the dining hall in the dormitory with a
capacity of a few more than one hundred seems large enough to suliice for many years. I
As 1898 saw one young woman graduating from a two year academy course, 1901 the first class of students
completing a four year course, so 1904 saw a class of twelve young men and women complete the newly outlined
six year course.
In September '03 the campus presented no such appearance as it does in the spring of '08, The entire cam-
pus was a stubble field. Instead of the long, pretty walk a deep ditch extended from College Avenue to the
foundation of the college building. In a few weeks however, the walk was laid. During the spring of '04 some
grading was done on the east side of the walk.
Through the enthusiasm and Hnancial aid of the C. M. A. Society a fountain was erected in front of the
College. Especially delightful is it to listen to the soft, tinkling music of the water as it rises high above the
fountain and then breaks into a silver spray, rippling playfully from basin to basin in a sweet, sinking cadence.
Gradually the campus acquired a more dignified appearance. At the north end there arose a stately struct-
ure of iron and granite overarching the driveway and walks which has become known as the Aurora arch. True
to the spirit of the society which supervised its erection it became a gateway to the source of knowledge and in-
spiration. Each night its lights send forth their rays to pierce the darkness and to guide the homeward-bound.
The dormitory became too small and as a result the commodious Kulp Hall stands opposite facing the morn-
ing sun. These dormitories, if they could speak might tell us of many girlish pranks, of birthday surprises, 10 to
10:15 P. M. spreads, of robbersl?l who at least succeeded in frightening the fair maidensg and they might give a
thrilling account of a disastrous C?J fire which was extinguished by the valiant lads of the fire department.
After the erection of Kulp Hall grading was done on the West side of the walk and today a pretty green
carpet extends from the college building to the arch. Trees have been planted which in the future will shelter
the studious young men and young women from the bright rays of the sun, as well as add an air of aesthetic com-
pleteness to the campus.
As early as 1904 a tennis court was constructed. At present we have three, the last having been dedicated
and presented to the young women by the young men of the athletic association, April 29, '08. The athletic field
used by the young men is located on the college grounds north of the campus.
Students of Goshen College have their outings as well as did their predecessors at Elkhart. Were the trees
which grace the banks of the Elkhart river suddenly in possession of voices, what secrets could they not reveal, -
what history disclose! Doubtless they would tell of frequent excursions of students in search of wild flowers for
botanical study or for pastimeg they could tell of those who sought for rocks in their geological trips 3 of those
who went out "by twos" to hear the lays of the feathered choirg they would tell of those entranced by the beauty
of the river itself and who listened with delight to the soft murmur of the waves as they lapped aimlessly against
the sandy shores, or of those who stood enraptured at the sound of the water as it came dashing down over thi
rocks with a rush and a roar, flinging the white spray in all directions.
One organization which has done much in unifying the student body in the development of both the socia
and spiritual life of the individual is the Young Peoples' Christian Association. It is the organization which affect:
the life of every student and much of the harmonious work of the student body must directly or indirectly be at
tributed to this strongly organized body of young men and women.
Thus, in so far as our memory has served us faithful-
ly, we have tried to record some of the important and
most interesting facts in the early history of our Alma Ma-
ter. Historians tell us that the present is but a reverber-
ation of the pastg that events in human history transpire
in a never ending cycle 3 whatsoever may be gleaned from
the first few years of the individual's life shall fortell its
Let the world then listen as the Seers of the class of
1908 left the veil which curtains the future from the pres-
ent and in prophecy reveal its mystery. Coming years
shall witness the same growth in numbers of students, efii-
ciency of management and ideals of faculty and student
As in the past great men have been tutored within
these walls and have gone forth to bless the world, so
again will there be in this train, philanthropists, scholars,
orators, statesmen, divines, yea even rulers shall go forth
to sway a household if not an empire. The influence of
our institution shall no longer be limited to touch and
mould the lives of a few, but its influence shall go onward
and outward, from generation to generation, We trust to
the end of time. 20
lVlotto: Our on y grea
Colors: Golden Brown and Orange,
l tness is that we aspire.
President, A. K. RUPP. Vice President, W. SHANK.
Secretary, ELVA CAREER. Treasurer, P. R. ZOOK.
ARTHUR KAUFFMAN RUPP,
' ne of the younger Seniors, but he is by no
"Artie," the embryonic philosopher, is o
b h " True he often overlooks many important persons, yet he
means the least of the " unc . ,
' f l resident he has always succeeded in
always retains their respect. ln the capacity o c ass p
guiding the helm aright.
JOSEPHUS W. SHANK,
Joe would rather be right than president, so we made him
vice-president. Tho' one must frequently "show" him socially,
he has a master intellect and mal-res grades that the rest of us
envy. 'Tis reported that he once got an A tho' it may have
been an E., which could be explained from another viewpoint
than that of scholarship. He has warm friends and no enemies.
ELVA ALICE GARBER,
d cl ' t , who has recently cle-
A quiet maid, demure an am y
veloped an amazing fondness for base ball. She is a Hoosier
' ' ' h t he is the
by adoption and we have it on good authontyt a s
youngest senior. Her
classmates appreciate her segvrces as
P. R. ZOOK, Goshen, Indiana.
An energetic Hoosier. The hrst twenty-one years
of his life were spent on the farm. Since then he has been a
student at Goshen College. Besides the college course he
completes the two years' course in Oratory in which department
he has gained considerable distinction. He is slow, deliberate
and witty, and has as his highest amhition, according to his
own statement, "To get something good to eat." As far as
we can learn he is still waiting for some one to superintend the
setting of the table.
MABELLE N. YODER,
"Fair in sooth is the maiden," and lofty not only in thought
but also in figure. During her school career she has engaged
in various student activities, on the Lecture Course Board, in
the Young Women's Christian Association and in the Avon
Society. She would be more easily characterized if her virtues
and accomplishments were less.
DELTA MAY KAUF F MAN, Goshen, Indiana.
The local representative of the class. She comes to us
after a year's vacation having graduated from the Goshen High
School with honors. The maturer sorrows of her life began
last year when her class-mates chose her to the Junior presi-
dency. Suffice it to say that she served her time with patient
fortitude! Fortune chose her for a generous bestowal of gifts
-a winsome manner, a face of rare beauty, enlivened by soul-
ful eyes, the power of artistic expression and a heritage of:noble
aspirations. She merits the worthiest in life.
WILLIAM C. EBERSOLE,
W. C. has an eagle glance and a firm mouth which even
in repose seems to say "I won't," tho' his name says "will" not
.specifying whether it means "good will" or "bailey will." Ap-
parently passive, he has, however, enthusiasm sufhcient to excite
afmob. During his senior year he has served creditably as
Y. P. C. A. President. Since assuming the financial manage-
ment of this volume he's "getting wise" in the world of business.
ELSIE BYLER, Newton, Kansas.
Miss Byler is a quiet, modest Westerner. She was born
in Ohio, grew up in Kansas and spent her student life in
Hoosierdom. As a model of dignity and propriety, she is a
success and her keen intellect and poetic temperament have made
her prominent in college life. She cares not for the society of
man GJ but loves tranquil solitude.
ELVA WINIFRED GREENWALT,
Although Elva carries a woman's name, he is a man and
a bona-fide student of Goshen college. Like Messrs. Ebersole,
Rupp and others, he was left over hom the Academy Class of
l906. He is known by all as a jovial young man, fond of
society and an excellent calendar-and-joke man. May his
future he bright in his chosen field, electrical engineering.
HARRY GEHMAN GOOD, Terre Hill, Pa.
The patriarch of the class! He comes from the renown-
ed hills of Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, is a well-refald man
and mathematician. Since his initiation into the mysteries of an
editor's position fbeing Editor-in-Chief of the Reflector, he has
concluded that this is a desirable and profitable occupation.
Any publishmg house desiring his services is advised to apply
early. The above "puff" is given free of charge for attempted
services on the present book.
MAMIE M. YODER, Bellefontaine, Ohio.
Retiring president of the Young Women's Christian As-
sociation. She one of the very few among us who remembers
from experience the life of the Elkhart institute. Since then
she has for several years constituted the entire "faculty" in a
country school Last fall she came back for her senior year,
thus taking her college course in instalments. Refined, quiet,
meek, she has been a worthy example to the faculty. Even
theological students commend her.
SENIOR CLASS PROGRAM.
BIUSIC - -
I. CLASS POERI
III. Y'0CAL SOLO
BICSIC - '
CLASS xVlLL -
JUNE 12, 1908.
- - - - - "BIOONLIG1lT"
- - - ART!-u'R KAUFFMAN RUPP
' ' ' ' ' BIABELLE N. XYODER
OUR ONLX' GRE.-XTNESS IS THAT YVE XXSPIRE
' ' ' ' ELSIE B'A'LER
- - - "BIAlNSl'RINGS UF POWVERW
YVILLIABI C. EBERSOLE
' ' ' ' ' BIANIIE x'0DER
' ' ' JOSEPHUS YV. SHANK
- "TIIE OTHER WISE MAN"-Van Dyke
Dk-Il.1'A XIAX' IQAUI-'I-'BIAN
' ' ' ' ' - ffl-IORUS
' ' ' ALICE ELVA GARBER
- - - - ELVA WV. GREENNS'ALT
- - HARRY G. GOOD.
CLASS POEM-Truth and Aspiration.
How bright thou seem'st in our youthful days
When cloudrifts first send forth thy rays-
A phantom veiled in glory bright
A strange and fascinating light
That gleams upon the soul,- to thrill
And bear it on without its will.
To know thee, Truth, as thou art known,
Possess thy treasure as our own g
Dispel the gloom that shrouds thy heightg
F or this we leave the sordid night.
Before us moves the cloud-the fire:
Thus mount we up and thus aspire.
As day by day the path is made
The goal recedesg the glories fade.
The vision that did real seem
ls but a strange dissolving dream.
That which we would doth draw no nigher
E'en tho' we toil, e'en tho' aspire.
Doth Hope, for naught, with beckoning smile
And fond illusions thus beguile
The unpactised soul? Or is the shade,
Which doth the groping hand evade,
In harmony with what we feel?
ls it the shadow of the real?
Within the shrine of thy desire
Engraven deep in words of fire,
Thy soul's unerring law behold,
Which doth all mysteries unfold.
"Dost thou aspire P Then there must be
Somewhere - thy own affinity."
Advance-tho' dangers vast impend.
Toil on-thy energies unbend.
What tho' the iitful, quivering flame
Doth nearer draw then flee again.
Fear not-believe. Yon peaks of fire
Shall still be thine. If thou'lt aspire
Undaunted then, arise ! -away
Ye vain delusions that dismay !
We scorn that strong defying power
And would possess in one brief hour
The wealth that Ages have acquired
Through hearts aflame and souls inspir'd.
But Truth, defiant as of old
Reluctant would herself withold.
She scorned our proud and foolish art.
She portioned out a meagre part-
Yet thrilled us with an energy
To follow her untiringly.
Not ours the day of splendor brightg
Not ours to basic in truth's fair light g
Not ours the top-most height sublimeg
But ours is still a mid-world clime.
Still far removed, our deep desire,
Yet still we hope and still aspire.
Thus may it be at eventide,
When each hath laid his toil aside.
imperfect visions of life's end-
lmperfect still and unattained.
lVlay'st hear a voice bid thee, "Come higher
Thou hast attained. Thou didst aspire."
To live nobly, grandly, truly,
In the hearts of our fellow men,
Is, each day, to live our highest self
And never to return again
To the baser things within our livesg
But climbing higher and higher
To remember that, "Our only greatness
Is that we aspire." -Evangeline
What's the use of your complaining
If some little thing goes wrong?
Cheer up! Laugh a little-
Help this sad old world along.
Just pretend that you are happy
Others this way will be blessed
And believe me, e'er you know it,
You'1l be happy with the rest.
Live nobly, think purely, do goodg
Learn to live and laugh and love:
Train your soul with true devotiong
Bid your heart reveal the lightg
Let your life burn out in doing,
Let your culture be of service.
What's the use of all this turmoil,
All this effort to be ahead?
You, that are so busy,
By tomorrow may be dead.
What's the use of always idling
While the seasons swiftly roll?
Why not be up and doing
And have peace within your soul.
Ye Seniors in ye olden time
To flaunt a banner did aspire:
Ye Juniors tore ye ensign down
To hoist their own up higher:
To view the pranks ye twain per-
Ye faculty struck lireg
Ye Seniors and ye Juniors met
Around ye funeral pyre.-Bessie
Enshackled longg to desperation driven:
Enmasse we arise and hurl each fetter far.
No more shall book or irksome rule
Despised tyrants, our vaunted freedom hold.
And yet the future, dim and not disclosed,
Alone can tell the worth of deed and tho't.
Here wrought mid friend and foe.-Bill Nyc
The most perfect joy this life can yield, O full and happy years,
Is communion of friend with friend, How swift ye glide, how brief your stay!
But, alas, it is marred by the painful thought Even now the future wears
That this sweet communion must end. The CfiI11S0H fiflf Of dawning day:
But from this joy I'll not abstain While we beholding here the hour of change
Though I know it is always infused with pain. Prepare to meet with i0Y the UIISCCII Strange.
-Mm-chionegs lf such must be your fate, O years, roll on,
And let the new replace what now is gone.
By the open fire I sit and dream
Of the sombre, lifeless things that are:
And the fairy fleeting things that seem,
The exquisite fairy shapes that gleam
And glow and dance on grate and bar.
But the shadowy shapes that glow in the fire
Are never seen in the ashes that spread
O'er the dead cold hearth when the flames expireg
And I muse by the hearth with its dying fire
That life is growing, is making-not made.
To our college Alma Mater
Our truest thanks we bring. 'Tis with joy and with sorrow
Of the dear old school That we leave these college halls
With kindly rule And we trust the great tomorrow
Our fondest songs we sing.-Priscilla To reveal what us befalls.-Psyche
Motto: Caribe diem. Seize the opportunity. Colors! Black and Old Gold.
President, EMMA E. HERSHEY. Vice President, j. A. BRETZ.
Secretary, EVA HARDER. Treasurer, S. A. ZOOK.
THIS is the "banner" class of the year. No one will even attempt to deny this statement. Has not their ban-
ner floated higher than that of any other organization in the history of Goshen College? Have not "preps"
and seniors alike sat beneath its austere black and luminous gold? Yea, did not even the faculty look up to it
with surprise and admiration as it waved on high in triumph?
However, it must not be thought that the "banner" of this class was raised to pre-eminence without diffr-
culty. Many were the vicissitudes and adversities of the year: members came and went, the ranks were thinnedg
president and secretary were called home, others were chosen: the conflict with other organizations was strenuous.
But as fire proves gold, so adversity and conflict proved the true metal of the Juniors. They indeed "seized the
opportunity." They were found equal to any occasion. In every emergency they manifested a true "banner"
And yet, with all their achievements and triumphs, they have remained an unassuming and unpretentious
body, preferring to let deeds rather than words proclaim their virtues. For them the past, at least, is secure.
The future, too, is bright 3-what they have accomplished amid the limitations and restrictions of junior-hood seems
to indicate that their "banner" is destined to rise higher and higher until it shall fioat in the empyrean of success.
fThis is what the Juniors think of themselves. The reader will not fail to recognize the extremely "unas-
suming and unpretentious" character of their own write-up. Elsewhere in this volume may be seen what others
think of them.-ED. NOTEP.
ANNA W. CHR1sToPaEL. WALTER T. NUNEDIAKER. ESTHER LEHMAN. ADAM E. SHELLENBERGER
PETER A. HAUDER.
SAMUEL H. BEMENDERFER. ELNORA KAUFFMAN. HAREY B. WEILER. SUSIE GOOD.
Motto: Success crowns perseverance Colors: Lavender and White. F lower: Wild Rose.
President, P. A. HAUDER. Vice President, W. T. NUNEMAKER. Secretary, ESTHER LEHMAN.
Treasurer, H. B. WEILER. Class Professor, B. D. SMUCKER.
THE Academy Class of 1908 can claim representatives from the Rockies to the Atlantic. Coming from many
states these persons show very different characteristics. Among the number are one prospective physician,
one musician, several teachers and business men.
P. A. HAUDER. The physician is a western young man who spent the greater part of life on the prairies of
Missouri. From his early youth he had a desire to fit himself for some profession. Being led
by his ambition he came to Goshen. Because of his marked enthusiasm and ability, the class very aptly chose
him as their president. In this position he has shown remarkable executive ability and power of persuasion.
Judging from these characteristics a bright future lies before him.
ESTHER LEHMAN. Among the hills of eastern Ohio, near a stream winding through an old stone quarry, lives
our secretary. She has during her school years shown herself intellectual and studious.
Altho' she is small in stature, yet every one with whom she comes in contact, feels that her strength of character
atones for the deficiency in size. Her favorite pursuit is the study of Latin.
A. C. BRUNK. The boyhood days of another of our number were spent in the Shenandoah valley of Virginia,
and altho' he has been for some time an adopted son of Ohio, yet pleasant dreams of the old Vir-
ginia hills still cling to his memory. Evidently these surroundings have created in a love for poetry. In his work
he has striven diligently to perform well each task set before him. The future will find him delving still farther
into the-hidden mysteries of the English Muse.
MAUDE A. WARYE. The state of Ohio has been quite liberal in contributing valuable material to this class, for
there are yet two others who claim it as their home. The one passed her childhood in a
fertile valley in the south western part of the state. There she attended the district school, later continued her
studies in the high school, and after a few years spent in teaching entered Goshen College. During her time
spent here she has shown a keen intellect. She also has remarkable executive ability, which was made manifest
in her society and Y. P. C. A. Work.
FANNIE B. RUPP. The home of the other is in the northern part of the state on a level stretch of land sur-
rounded by forests. Here she spent her childhood days, after which her smiling face was seen
among the students of this institution. She has shown herself well adapted to the various phases of school life,
especially along social lines. Because of a kind and agreeable disposition she has Won many friends.
A. J. REGIER. This class is proud to have among their number one who, altho' he has always lived in this
country, speaks the German as his native tongue. He spent the greater part of his life on the
plains of Minnesota, in summer enjoying the fresh country breezes, and in winter attending a private German
school. After following the teaching profession for one year he came to join our number. We know him as a
good-natured, honest student with just enough humor to make him a very agreeable associate.
SUSIE, GOOD. The sunny clime and balmy air of Tennessee has left a lasting effect on the disposition of one of
our classmates, who has spent the greater part of her life in that region. Her hearty laugh and
incessant conversation have Won the hearts of many of her associates. Most of her time at this place has been
devoted to Bible work.
W. T. NUNEMAKER. One of our athletes is a Westerner, having spent his youth in a primitive prairie town of
Nebraskag but not finding the surroundings desirable he took up his residence amidst the
beautiful mountain scenery of Colorado. Shortly after this he made his appearance among the students of Goshen
College. During his school years he has devoted considerable time to the gymnasium and ball ground, but in the
pursuit of athletics he did not neglect his more scholarly duties.
HARRY B. WEILER. To another of our number the Alleghanies of Pennsylvania recall pleasant memories of
. i mountains and sparkling streamlets. But from this attractive scenery he could not satisfy
his mind, so, after spending some time in high school, he came to Goshen with an inquisitive mind and an insati-
able appetite for pie, both of which heihas been trying to satisfy ever since. He is also quite a financier, for the
class has prospered under his supervision of the treasury. I
ELSIE DRANGE. The great city of Chicago has been the childhood home of one, who has for several years been
among our number. Having been deprived of her mother while yet a child, she early tasted
the hardships of life 3 and this experience has given her a kindness and sympathy for all about her. In deciding
the question of a life work she has chosen to devote her time to the noble cause of enlightening mankind in a land
where Christianity is unknown.
WM. H. MILLER. A great many of our classmates have had the pleasure of traveling through various states of our
country, but there are two who may well be called Wanderers. One of these lived the great-
er part of his youth in the state of Iowa. Not being satisfied there he spent several years in traveling through
various western states, after which he entered the Bible Department of Goshen College. Among the students he
is known by his hearty laugh.
ADAM E. SHELLENBERGER. The other spent his first few years among the hills of Pennsylvania after which he
lived for a time in the state of Nebraska, and the rest of his time, outside of several
eastward trips, was passed on the plains of Kansas. Among the students he is thought to be rather quiet, some-
what timid, and not given to much undue haste. He has devoted a great deal of his time to business.
ANNA CHRISTOPHEL. The state of Indiana has done its duty in contributing representatives to this class. Sev-
en of our number claim the honer of being Hoosiers. One of these is the musician of our
class. She loves the brooks of her father's farm and it is here she first saw the music she so much apprciates.
Her time at Goshen has been devoted to music, and the effect is seen in her bright countenance and musical laugh.
ELWOOD E. LANDIS. Another is only an adopted son of Indiana having lived the greater part of his life in the
t state of Illinois. He has a business turn of mind, and has been fitting himself for work
along that line. Altho' he is very reserved and somewhat timid he has always done his duty well.
MARGARET J ENKINSON. The third has always spent her time in the city, first in South Bend and later in Goshen.
' ' She IS a business Woman of ability, and in the future she will exercise the training she
has recelved at this institution.
GEORGE G. WITTWER. The small city of Berne is the home of another Hoosier, who has cast his lot with us.
He is a very interesting character, full of jokes and mischief. And altho' his mischief-
loving nature sometimes led him to break the Dormitory rules, yet his kindness has Won him many friends. In
our class socials especially did we enjoy his good natured humor.
ADAH KAUFFMAN. Another representative from this state spent her early childhood in the east. The last few
G years she has lived in this city. As we know her she is a quiet, studious girl. Altho' she
IS not a great conversationalist, we respect her for her modesty and reserve.
S. H. BEMENDERFER. The sixth Indiana representative is a business student and an athlete. He has done
excellent work both in the business department and in the gymnasium. He manifest-
Ed his class loyalty by the active part he took in class contest basket ball games. His future will be devoted to
ELNORA KAUFFMAN. And last, there is yet one more who claims Indiana as her home. She has lived all her
life on a farm near Goshen. While in school she has not distinguished herself especially
in any line of Work, but it has always been her aim to have well prepared lessons and to make her friends happy.
The most that can be said of her is, that the class has placed enough confidence in her to choose her as historian.
The history of these indviduals does not end here. As we separate each will follow his own chosen path-
way. And as time rolls on we believe the Class '08 will characterize themselves by uplifting mankind about them,
and appear for a time above the common current of humanity.
We shall not, however, strive for fame. Our aim is much higherg and if we battle through life, as we have
battled during our school years, we will realize our aim in the fulfillment of our motto, "success crowns perseverance."
ACADEMY J UNIORS.
Motto: ln ourselves our future lies. Colors: Lavender and White. Flower: Violet.
President, REUBEN R. DETWEILER. Vice President, JACOB OLIN HERR.
Secretary, GERTRUDE DAVENPORT. Treasurer, FRED A. CONRAD.
Historian, CARRIE PLANK.
FAR. back in the hazy past, long before the Nebular Hypothesis was exploded by our Geological Department,
youthful, bubbbling enthusiasm was gathering itself together for one mighty eruption which, in the latter
part of the fall term 1907 suddenly burst forth in an awe-inspiring upheaval of inextinguishable class spirit and an
unconquerable indefatigability of bull-dog tenacity sweeping not only every visible barrier from our front and de-
molishing every seemingly impregnable stronghold of our pragmatical rivals, but also at the same time demon-
strating the truth of our class motto-"In ourselves our future lies."
During the first month of our school year we suffered considerable assault and battery from our more ego-
tistical aud priggish rivals. But when the forces which had been silently gathering from the four corners of the
earth. met one day late in autumn and organized the most illustrious and enterprising class recorded in the an-
nals of the Academy, not only did the Seniors shudder at the fallacy of their apocryphal hopes, but even the Sophs
were seen standing with eyes aghast gazing into the great immensity of the problem before them.
From this supererogatory outburst of spontaneous activity OUR CLASS made one united and stupendous ef-
fort, not only to maintain its legal rights to the culminating position among the various organizations of the school,
but also to eclipse all the sanguine expectations of its anxious rivals.
All know the axiomatic outcome. Our progress since has been one long continued triumph of mind over
matter. Having subjugated every encroachment upon our outstanding bulwarks and battlements, our triumph
over cosmopolitan corporealities was only an indication of the greater achievements going on within the inexpug-
nable citadels of our own minds. And having surpassed even our own expectations in this arena of activity, we
now find ourselves standing on the verge of a new epoch in our history. We stop to take a retrospective look over
our past career. The View is seraphic and inspiring. But we must not linger here. Stimulated by the glowing
reminiscences of our past achievements, with still higher motives and aspirations we turn to the future before us.
"Excelsior" our motto g "0nward" our aim. Colors: Azure Blue and White. F lower: White Rose.
President, DENNIS RUPP. Vice President, TIMOTHY H. BLOSSER.
Secretary, KETURAH HOSTETLER. Treasurer, BENJAMIN S. EBERSOLE.
I AM nodd a real historian, ach no! Also needer vas Ape Lincoln, und yet ve all acknowletch dot Ape made
history. Hence I vill now do likevise in a different vay, ain't it? Der history I vill make vill be dot off der
Sophomore class und I do it so dot in after years I vill be aple to look upon meinself mit proudful humility und
puffed out chest und say:-"peholt here iss it, ein maker of history yet." Den vill I regret lamently dot Iam
Ve are der main vorks in der Academy, hence in der Whole institution. Der mere fact dot "Dennis" iss one
off us, proofs dot beyond der shadow of reason. Can ve effer forget der famous day ven he safed der honor off
der whole Sophomore class ?-der time ven der organization vas under vay. How he raised him to der occasion
und cladly carried it out?
Besides ve haf many heroes more famous den he, vich are much to be remembered. There is der famous
Basket Ball team. Stump and Schertz can neffer miss a paskett, und der is "Si," und Clark der famous guards, to
say nix off der speed und dexterity of Gilliom. Denn besides der iss "Tim," der ladies poy, und Keturah vich knows
der vays of men. Also der iss Eldora off vich all men be afraid und George who iss afraid off all der vimens. At
this time ve mention Herr Prof. Scoles who makes profound deep experience in domestic science und iss also boss
oi der gramatical department.
But our fame don'd end here. It does not efen stop for a sandwich, but travels quick in der realm of liter-
ature und musical activities. It calls on "Sochey" Schertz and Olive, vich are readers und musicians. Pesides
Minnie plays der organ. Den it salutes Lehman der debater und Albert der author vich carried honors in der
English Department. Now it passes into der mathematics firmament und greets Ben und Charles und Menno.
Beyond it finds Jay der agriculture man und Norman who vas a brakesman. Furdermore der iss Minnie H. "Homer' '
und Pearl, which haf also there names subscribed to der roll off illustrious personifications. '
Vat a shine ve vas make! fVe are sorry if der refllection hurts de eyes off any odder class.1
Motto: Perseverance conquers all. Colors 1 Silver Gray and Blue.
President, ALLEN ERB. Vice President, CHAS. L. SHANK.
Secretary, RUTH LEHMAN. Treasurer, LELAND GREENWALT.
ALL great organizations of men in the world's history have had insignificant beginnings. They have existed
only after having overcome almost irresistible obstacles. In fact the very forces opposing them have caused
the necessity of the organization.
The organization of the Freshmen has verified this truth. We exist as a unified body, twenty-one strong,
only after having passed victoriously thru seasons of depression and tribulation. After several unsuccessful but
carefully concealed attempts we finally effected the organization of the "Freshman Class." October 24th. Our
boat was launched upon the world's tempestuous Waters, but had it not been for the dauntless spirit of several in-
dividuals, our bark would have been wrecked by the winds of doubt and discouragement. But these persons, whom
we will not embarrass by mentioning their names, guided our boat thru the threatening mists and the broad ex-
panse of life's widening possibilities illumined by the sunshine of our increased knowledge, gave us renewed energy
and zea .
We come from east and west and represent that type of manhood and womanhood which is typical of the
best rural population of' our great country. We come directly from the farm inspired by the truths as taught by
one of man's best teachers, nature, God's own perfect creation. We do not claim the serene wisdom and com-
mon sense of the Seniors, nor the athletic ability and numbers of the Juniors, norueve-n the social spirit and sophis-
try of the Sophomores, but we do claim unlimited aspirations. We aspire to maintain the standards and ideals of
past students of Goshen Col-lege and even to excel them, resolving to profit by their mistakes. However we are
already looking past SiChOOl.lI1lZ0 life's practical world striving to make school a means of increasing our usefulness
in it. It is with this ideal in mind that we are aspiring to become Seniors. We are confident in saying that if -the
future biographers may write as history what We now feel as aspiration they will indeed havenno lack of subject
matter. We aspire to knowledge and wisdom and to all virtues which are embodied in true christian character.
4 sig in " ex XX
Motto : Excelsior.
Barber, Harriet Drange, Emma
Boyts, Cora DeCamp, Ella
Bontrager, Sylvia Davenport, Gertrude
Brenneman, Blanche Davenport, Pearl
Byler, Eldora Detvveiler, Kathryn
Byler, Elsie Ebersole, Frances
Culp, Florence Gilliom, Etta
Cripe, Wilma Harder, Eva
Christophel, Anna E. Hershey, Emma
Christophel, Anna W. Hostetler, Keturah
Cooprider, Florence Hauder, Minnie
Cooprider, Stella Hoover, Ada
Cooprider, Grace Hoovens, Madge
Drange, Elsie Jones, Bernice
Colors 1 Gold ancl White
-5? 33 3? 33 3 Qi? 6 Y
3 3 3 S35
3-Q ,QQ 3: 3 5
C. M. A. SOCIETY.
Motto: We learn to do hy cloing. Colors I Purple and White.
Burkhard, S. Hoover, William Shrock, Homer
Brunk, A. C. Herschberger, C. E. Shank, J. W.
Blosser, T. H. Hershey, T. K. Shellenberger, A. E.
Brunk, Henry Johnston, R. A. Snider, S. R.
Brunk, J. B. Kenagy, U. E. Stump, M. B.
Brunk, J. C. Landis, M. D. Shank, C. L.
Brenneman, W. J- Lehman, C. E. Shearer, F. S.
Conrad, F. A. Martin A. Z. Stump, O. F.
Christophel, Jesse Miller, E. J. Stofflet, Ellis
Driver, D. A. Miller, W. H. Trousdale, A. M.
Daily, J. E. Marvel, Harvey Troyer, J. B.
Erb, Allen Metzler, E. D. Wall, Aaron
Ebersole, W. C. Nunemaker, W. T. Wenger, C. A.
Ebersole, B. S. Oesch, W. W. Wenger, H. C.
Eash, L. S. Osinga, T. W. Wittwer, G. G.
Geigley, A. W. Richter, Elton Weaver, J. S.
Gilliom, A. L. Roth, John Yoder, J. D.
Gnagey, J. I. Rickert, H. L. Yoder, E. T.
Hauder, P. A. Reed, C. E. Yoder, J
Holdeman, A. F. Regier, A, J, Zook, P. R
Hamill30I1, J. F. Stump, H, L,
Motto: Esse quam viclexe.
Colors: Plnli and White.
Warye, Maude A.
Yoder, Ruth A.
Yoder, Mamie M
Fox, Saloma Morarity, Carmine Yoder, Della
Good, Susanna Powell, Susie Yoder, Alta
Motto : Forward.
Hess, E. M.
Johns, Ray O.
Kapp, William H.
King, B. J.
Landis, Austin E.
Landis, Elwood E.
Landis, Menno B.
Bemenderfer, S. H.
Bretz, John A.
Burkey, Fred N.
Burkey, John C.
Cripe, C. R.
DeBow, John LeRoy
Detweiler, R. R. Ludwig, Earnest E.
Eshleman, Martin H. Mishler, L. C.
Frienberger, Sam Nafziger, S. O.
Garber, Maynard M. Neu, Aloysius
Good, H. G. Neuhauser, Harry
Greenwalt, E. W. Plank, John S.
Greenwalt, Leland Priser, Fred E.
Guth, Alvin LeRoy Risser, Clarence
Haarer, W. H. Rupp, A. K.
Herr, Jacob 0. Rupp, Dennis
Colors: Navy Blue and Scarlet.
Scoles, S. Leroy
Schertz, Arthur H.
Smoker, Jay J.
Sunthimer, Chas. E
Vance, O. C.
Weiler, H. B.
Weiler, J. B.
Wenger, Fred M
Yoder, A. J.
Yoder, Elmer F
Yoder, George C
Yoder, John M
Zook S A
Young People's Christian Association.
YOUNG lVIEN'S CABINET.
W. C. EBERSOLE., President. H. G. GOOD, Secretary.
Committee Chairmen: S. BURKHARD, Missionaryg S. A. ZOOK, Financeg P. A. HAUDER, Social:
DENNIS RUPP, Membership: W. W. OESCH, Bible Studyg W. SHANK, Religious Meetings.
EACH year the work done under the auspices of the Young Men's Cabinet serves as an effective agency in pro-
moting the religious life among the young men of Goshen College.
The year 1907-08 again marked a gradual enlargement in power and breadth of influence. This success is
attributed to the spirit carried forward from past years and also the earnest endeavors of responsible individuals in
definite lines of work. The membership, including associate members, numbered 90. The larger majority of the
men gave hearty support to the usual features of the work as-Bible Study, Mission Study and Devotional Meet-
ings. The S115 fund for missions and other minor pledges were paid. Six men, four of Whom were delegates at-
tended the Geneva Conference and shared with us their increased zeal and knowledge. Throughout the year, free
and sincere association among the men has been encouraged.
The unity of eHort, the prayerful interest of Faculty and friends, the helpful visits of Sec. E. J. Jaqua, the
induence of noble ideals have been of inestimable value in the acquisition of the priceless product-Christian man-
YOUNG WOMEN,S CABINET.
MAMIE M. YODER, President.
E.DlTl'l WENGER, Treasurer. -DELTA KAUFFMAN, Secretary.
EMMA HERSHEY, Religious Meetings. , FANNIE RUPP, Bible Study.
ELSIE. DRANGE., Missionary. SUSIE GOOD, Employment.
KATHRYN YODER, Membership. BLANCHE BRENNEMAN, Social.
THE changing and enlarging of the student body, each year develops new problems and its own peculiar situ-
ations. The Young Women's Cabinet has proven a most potent factor in the solution of these problems. It
is the medium through which have been forestalled threatening hindrances to the religious life of our young wom-
eng and in their stead it has sought to lift up high standards of Christian excellence.
The young women having the various phases of activity in hand, have through earnest individual effort and
prayerful shouldering of responsibility succeeded in enlisting the support of a large percentage of our young wom-
en, and in arousing and maintaining a most praiseworthy interest in Mission Study, Bible Study and Devotional
Meetings. Our membership for the year numbered 67. Our S60 pledge for missions and other minor pledges
have been paid.
Three of our members attended the Geneva Conference and twelve the State Convention.
All in all the work of 1907-08, We feel, has been characterized by a unity of purpose-"To know Christ and
make Him known."
The sympathetic support of Faculty and friends, the inspiring visit of Sec'y Margery Melcher and an abid-
ing consciousness of the confidence placed in us, all spur us on toward the realization of our visions of Ideal
The Apollo Circle.
President, ELX'1NA STEINER. Secretary, ELIZABETH HAUCK. Treasurer, ELMER D. METZLER. Critic, ELLA DEUAMP
THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC.
NOAH E.. BYERS, President. JOHN D. BRUNK, Director.
JUDSON MICKS. ELLA DECAMP. CLAUDE BRUNK. DELIA ALBRECHT.
IN the past two years the School of Music in Goshen College has been forming policies and precedents which
seem to be safe enough to make it permanent and at the same time progressive enough to promote continued
growth. It is the aim of the Director to develop in the student, individuality, cultivate imagination and train him
in the expression of his emotions and thoughts.
Music lends itself admirably to the expression of the sublime and poetic feelings of the soul. It is a soul-
languageg a means of interpretation to man, of the Divine. These ideals cannot, of course, be attained at a bound,
but must be followed diligently and eagerly for months and years. There are some technical difiiculties to be
masteredg but the student who considers technique the end should learn that it is only a means. When a student
appreciates the breadth of the field he become satisfied with the quotation "Art is long and time is fleeting" and
begins to toil manfully on the "Gradus ad Parussumf'
In response to the demands of the above ideals the order of action has been lectures, recitals, concerts,
teaching, recitations, examinations, A's and B's. There have been some regrets, but the successes have been
satisfactory to the management and a prosperous future for the School of Music seems assured.
STUDENT S LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
President, H. C. GOOD.
Vice President, W. T. NUNEMAKER.
Secretary, EDITH WENGER.
Treasurer, H. L. STUMP.
Faculty Member, E. ZOOK.
THE Library contains 2846 books, 420
pamphlets and several volumes of un-
bound magazines. All the books are class-
ified and catalogued except some public
documents and government reports. The
total number accessioned is 2111 volumes.
During the past year there has been added
to the library 369 volumes. Of these 105
volumes were received as donations from
private individuals. The S. L. A. purchas-
ed 96 volumes, the Y. P. C. A. 25 volumes,
and 80 volumes of bound magazines were
STUDENT'S LECTURE BOARD.
President S F GINGERICH, Faculty. Secretary, EMMA HERSHEY, Vesperian.
Treasurer H C GOOD Aurora. MABELLE. YODER, AVON. W. W. OESCH, C. M. A
ALTHOUGH during past years courses of lectures have been given at
Goshen College, this year marks the first Extension Lecture Course
-a series of six lectures by R. G. Moulton of the University of Chicago. Dr.
Moulton's theme was "Literary Reading as means of Biblical Study." In his
several lectures he discussed the Books of J ob, Ecclesiastes, Isaiah and
Revelation. In each instance he attempted to find the fundamental principle
underlying each work and the fundamental idea which gives it unityg then
he recited from memory large parts of each book to show the main idea in
the book itself.
These lectures Were, extremely helpful to all as they gave a new and
powerful explanation of some of the generally less known and poorly under-
stood parts of the Scriptures. It is to be hoped that from henceforth each
year a course of Extension Lectures may be given at Goshen College.
MISS KATHRYN YODER was born near West Liberty, Ohio, February
23, 1889. Died at Goshen College, February 12, 1908.
Miss Kathryn's childhood was especially beautiful. As a child she
was obedient and affectionate. She loved the association of flower-bird
-stream-together with the solitude of the wood. Her fancy peopled the
external world with kindred spirits with whom she loved to commune,-a
culture which kindled the imaginationg imparted a keen appreciation of
the good and beautifulg purified and intensified the emotional nature.
Almost naturally, she chose music as the medium of expression for
the emotions thus awakened within her soul. She entered the music de-
partment of Goshen College, September 25, '07, to pursue her musical studies
preparatory to teaching. In the year following she allied herself with
the Academy Senior Class '08 in which capacity she served as secretary.
As a student she was both conscientious and persevering. Her prog-
ress was rapid and showed marked talent in many branches especially in
As a Christian she was devoted and sincere. Her beautiful, exemplary
life was a source of inspiration to all with whom she came in contact.
Child of the nether plains beautiful, tender, pure:
Beammg with morning s radiant hope:
Content simply to live love and ready to die,
If thus the world might glow with sacred cheer and tranquil peace.
She loved and the music of her soul swelled to' infinitude,
Where with guests at heaven s shrine, she welcomes man to heights sublime.
Even now the sacred melody of her heart and the tender strains of angel choirs reverberate in our souls.
We bow our heads enjoy its sweet requiem, and resolve anew. H, L, R,
I I 3
AL ' V'
THE DEPARTMENT OF ORATORY.
WHAT higher or purer gratification can there be in the home or social
circle than the artistic reading of some beautiful piece of literature?
Human nature desires the truth to be presented in the most interesting
and vivid manner.
Although the newspapers have become the medium of conveying to
the masses general information, it is still the province of the speaker "to
convince men and move to action." The saying is as old as Quintilian
that "a poor discourse Well delivered will have a better effect than a good
discourse poorly delivered, and that one who has a good discourse and a
good delivery has everything in his favor."
This year marks a new era in the oratorical Work of Goshen College.
The number of persons taking oratory has been treble that of any previ-
ous year. The Head of the Department has been one of the busiest men
about the college. The excellent recitals and oratorical programs render-
ed during the year give proof of the work done.
INTER-COLLEGIATE PEACE ASSOCIATION.
THE Intercollegiate Peace Association was organized at Goshen College in
June 1904. Its purpose is to promote the cause of international arbitra-
tion and peace in the higher educational institutions of the United States.
Forty-five colleges of the north central states are now members of the associ-
ation. The organization for next year provides for the extension of the move-
ment so as to include all the colleges of Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois,
Michigan and Wisconsin.
The Association has been affiliated with the American Peace Society and
is virtually the College department of this National organization. Peace So-
cieties are being organized in the Colleges which are affiliated with the Corda
Frates, a somewhat similar organization of the Universities of Europe. Pro-
spects are promising now for an international move-
ment among the college men for the peace of the World,
and tangible results may be expected when these same
men take charge of the affairs of the nations.
A special feature of the society consists of a series
of local college, state and interstate oratorical contests.
Four orators participated in the local contest at Goshen
and J. W. Shank and H. L. Stump were given first and
J- W- SHANK- second places. J. W. Shank represented Goshen at the
State contest held at Bloomington, Indiana, and although not given a place among the Win-
ners yet he made a very creditable showing in comparison with the representatives from
the four larger colleges of the state viz., Indiana, DePauw, Notre Dame and Earlham.
With prospects for a full college course, stronger faculty and larger student body,
We are confident that Goshen may soon be able to produce orators and place advocates to
rank With the strongest men found in the best institutions of America. H. L.
AMONG the improvements of the school year 1907-8, the Vesperian Laboratory of Physics and Astronomy, is
worthy of mention. It occupies the north-west corner of the basement floor in the College building, and is a
bright, cheerful spot. A large cabinet and four substantial laboratory tables, all hand-made, help to constitute
the equipment, and useful instruments of various kinds grace the cabinet. In addition, the Walls are tinted a
beautiful shade of green, with stencil and moulding in gold. The Society has also purchased a three and one-half
inch telescope for the astronomical department, and the Professors of Physics and Astronomy find these equip-
ments valuable in their special line of work. Students, too, who pursue a course in either of these departments,
will be greatly benefited by their use.
THE Avon Society in gratefulness to the institution to which it
owes its existence has during the past year again manifested
its good will in a practical way.
As a result of its efforts the Assembly Hall presents a marked
change. Instead of walls bare and white, they are beautifully
tinted and ornamented- The gas lights are replaced by a large
chandelier fitted for gas and electricity. Electric lights have also
been placed below the balcony. The stage has been lowered, a
railing placed around it and a Wilton rug has been provided.
A HISTORY of our student life would be incomplete if no
mention were made of the in-door and out-door athletic
activities of the year. Fortunately, these activities find their
origin not in traditional necessity alone, but are also an out-
growth of wholesome interest.
BASKET The regular drill work in the gymnasium was
BALL conducted as usual during the winter months with
Prof. Smucker and Miss Yoder in charge of men's
and women's classes, respectively. However, among the
young men the interest was largely diverted toward basket
ball. Three inter-society games were played between well-
matched teams from the Aurora and C. M. A. Societies, the
latter winning two games of the series. Under the supervi-
sion of a Faculty Committee a larger series of games were played, in which teams organized from the College
Juniors and the four Academy classes participated.
Inter-class games were iirst organized this year but were nevertheless interesting and satisfactory. Fair
tactics, class enthusiasm and honest, vigorous work were marked features of each game. The Sophomores were
final victors with the winning score of 121 points, the other teams ranking with following scores: C. Junior, 663
Freshmen, 65 g Junior, 94 3 A. Senior, 74. The scores of the two latter teams would have rivaled the score of the
winning team had it not been for the failure in playing their final game.
TENNIS Considerable interest has also been manifested in tennis this year. A new Tennis Court was erected
for the exclusive use of the young women. It is most conveniently situated at the rear of Kulp Hall,
as shown in the accompanying view taken at the time of its formal dedication. The Association has arranged for
single tournaments for both men and women, the finals to be played Commencement week. The victors will be
awarded handsome presents.
BASE The Athletic Association was especially fortunate this year in securing funds necessary to carry on its
BALL work. In October under its auspices, the Byron W. King recital was held, bringing a liberal increase to the
funds of the Association. Early in the spring term base ball equipment was procured in preparation for
the usual round of games. Two interesting games were played with the local high school team, the college team
winning one with a favorable score.
Altho' no games are definitely sched- 2 v W gang.
uled, a number of games will yet
be played: as the College vs. Acad- ' W
emy, C. M. A. vs. Aurora and per-
haps a Senior vs. Faculty game.
Under the direction of Prof.
Smucker and a student committee
arrangements are in progress for a
track meet consisting of seven or
eight events to be held Wednesday
forenoon, June 10. llpgggg
The accompanying cut illustrates A' V
the vigorous and practical exercise
indulged in by the "Dorm" boys.
Officers Athletic Association:
President--J. D. Yoder. Vice-Pres.--S. A. Zoolc.
Sec.--R. R. Detweiler. Treas--F. A. Conrad.
Officers Tennis Association:
President--S. A. Zook. Vice-Pres--A. K. Rupp.
Sec.--Blanche Brenneman. Treas.--J. O. Herr.
D. S. GERIG,
THE STUDENT'S COUNCIL.
Chairman, Ex-officio, President N. E. Byers.
College Senior, H. G. Good. Academy Sophomore, S. L. Scoles. Vesperian Society, Blanche Brenneman.
College junior. H. L. Stump. Academy Freshmen, Allen Erb. Avon Society, Mamie M. Yoder.
Academy Senior, Harmon Rupp. Aurora Society, S. A. Zoolc. Y. M. Cabinet, W. C. Ebersole.
Academy junior, H. Brunk. C. M. A. Society,j. D. Yoder. Y. W. Cabinet, Emma Hershey.
The Chemical Laboratory.
Athletic Asso., W. T. Nunemalrer. Volunteer Band, W. Shank.
Tennis Asso., S. Plank. Lecture Board, Mabelle Yoder.
Apollo Circle, Elvina Steiner. S. L A. Edith Wenger.
Student Fund Executive Board.
President, P. A. Hauder. Secretary, Elsie Drange.
Treasurer, H. C. Good.
J. D. Yoder, Fannie Rupp, Etta Gillion, S. A. Zoolr.
THE Chemical laboratory has been completely equipped
with money collected by the Executive Board of the
Student-Fund. This fund was started in March, 1906, for
the purpose of raising from the students two thousand
dollars for equipment. The larger part of this has been
raised and the prospects are that in another year the full
amount will be realized and applied for useful equipment-
The Reading Room
The Ebbing of the Tide.
BY ELSIE BYLER.
HE crisis had come and the truth could no longer be concealed. Imogene lay dying. Servants had been in-
structed to withhold the sad news from the old man as long as possible and when it became necessary to
to make it known they should do so cautiously. But, although the message had been imparted gently, it
had in it that bitter pang which slowly, yet effectually, saps the life of the heart.
The old gardener looked bewildered for a moment. Mind seemed incapable of grasping so strange a truth.
He uttered not a word but trembled violently. Reluctantly casting aside his tools, he wandered aimlessly to the
foot of the garden and out upon the beach.
Once there and listening to the voice to the sea, a thousand tender memories swept over him bringing a feel-
ing of immeasurable loneliness and pain.
For a time his mind reverted again to scenes of childhood and youth when two little children, hand in hand
had played upon the green. Together they had gathered wild flowers in the joyous spring sunshine. Together
they had played upon the beach building castles in the yellow sands. Together they had watched the tide come in
devastating their work and leaving the wreckage of their childish plays strewn upon the shores. As in a dream,
he heard again the sound of a merry laugh echoing among the trees while a face encircled with a halo of golden
ringlets floated before his vision and then faded away.
There had been a time when the two built a castle upon 1ife's strand and together had sought to realize
their dream. Those were happy days! -those days of childish innocence and fancy, when Hope smiled and whis-
pered of things sweet and fascinating.
Then came a time when the safety of the nation demanded that the lives of her sons be sacrificed. Manly
heroism and valor responded and there was a separation between thetwo humble, yet sincere lives. And the rift,
scarce perceptible at first, gradually widened until the connection between those lives was wholly effaced with en-
suing years. Those were sad days, when, alone, the youth had watched the tide of life come in, shattering his
noble structure and leaving the wreckage upon life's shores. Those were days of inexpressible anguish and woe
When Hope looked backward and became regret. After that, there was a deep, bitter pain which time made more
sacred with advancing years.
Like a ray of brightness and glory to cheer and comfort his lonely existence had been the advent of Imo-
gene. It was the one, thought which soothed the pain of the irrevocable past. It had been pleasant and yet with-
ala rude shock when first the old man met an almost lifelike reproduction of the miniature which memory had
graven in his heart. What a strange similarity between Imogene and the image round which his young life had
once been centered and which was yet the solace of his lonely hours.
More than this, her life was one whose very contrast, by degrees, became almost life itself to advancing age
in lowliness and obscurity. From the long silence in which the old gardener's life had been shrouded, he emerged
again into the present. Life was losing its bitter rebellion and peace and resignation came since again he inter-
preted life in terms of childish innocence and fancy.
It was now evening. The Waves, rough throughout
A MF Se,,,'07f 41.15 . the entire day, had now become more gentle and calm.
' The wind had hushed. The moon had risen and with here
and there a few stars was keeping her silent vigil. The
voice of the sea rose in a lonely requiem which echoed and
re-echoed along the neighboring shores with a mournful
sound. The sound of nearing footsteps broke upon the old
man's reverie. Silently, he waited their approach. It
was John, the colored servant. The old man needed no
further summons. Intuitively he knew, and the two went
forth together and were ushered into the presence of
death. He needed but to gaze on the placid features of
the sleeper to know that the tide was fast ebbing away.
Her face was pale and wan-but yet so peaceful and pure.
Not even the white lillies which at her request, the old
man had brought from the garden, could outvie the chaste
purity of that face.
Once only was there a lull in the outgoing tideg once only did the eyes of the sleeper open and the lips
move. Probably her lifelong association with the gardener and all that was beautiful' in nature could not be dis-
sociated even now. She smiled with a gleam of recognition at the old man and then the tide slipped softly, peace-
fully, away into the great ocean.
At his own request the old man was allowed to remain with Imogene for a time on the day previous to the
one on which she was borne to her last resting place.
As he watched by her side his grief gradually subsided. Something in her innocent slumber comforted his
heart. She seemed to be chiselled in snowy marble, so calm was her repose. At times he fancied he saw a
smile playing round her lips-a smile so like the one that had brightened his youthful days.
He placed such iiowers around her as she had been wont to love, some feathery ferns, fragrant narcissi
and a few of the white, waxen lilies which had so delighted her innocent fancy.
All curious inquiry as to the old man's grief was si-
lenced by the thoughtful mother. He was a faithful ser-
vant-a gardener, who had long been in their employ and
whose life had been one of most faithful service to his
mistress and of untiring devotion to her child. Should she
refrain from having him share the jovs and sorrows of the
. family? True she knew nothing of his early life-he never
. .4 I I - 4 referred to it. But then, souls of worth are often found
in the humblest walks of life. Her own early childhood
and maidenhood had been among the simple, hamlet people.
She had been reared far from conventional life. Yes, for
her the morning of life had dawned fairest in the days be-
fore she had her present wealth and position.
Most naturally she strove to comfort the old man,
she Whose kindly manner and gentle, subdued tone be-
, spoke a soul perfected through suffering-a soul made to
' S feel the sorrows of humanity.
She spoke to him most tenderly, as with a hand as tender as a daughter's she stroked the thin white hair
which sorrow had withered before their time.
Was it sympathy for her grief or a more acute sorrow of his own that caused the old man to lapse into a half
unconscious stupor as'she rehearsed fragmentary bits of her childhood experiences in her efforts to comfort him ?
She never knew. But when he regained his composure again, he lifted his eyes to hers with such a look of mute
despair that she was alarmed as she watched him stagger from her presence.
Then came a day when his feeble frame began to fail. There was a time when the tide of life began ebb-
ing so gently, so imperceptibly that not even ministering hands could detect it, nay, not till the tide had slipped
peacefully away into the great Ocean.
Loving hands attended to every last rite and two mounds rose above the sod. Flowers were strewn above
both. For the one-to cherish the memory of one Whose early death had broken the family circle with its tender
associations: the other-for the sake of one who lived in similar humble manner and who had died in the service
of his nation iso rumor said! but whose memory still hallowed and made sacred life's early morning.
TAJ 4 5 1
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Departed years, how brief your stay!
The cherished hours and days ye bear
In mirth away and leave us here
To ponder o'er the change. We wait,
Perchance, to see a sign or hear
A word that tells the mystery.
We linger now within the veil
Of youthful years, to solve the past
And read the leaves of unseen things
To be. We covet not a view
Of strange events that lie beyond
The sphere of mortal minds: nor ask
That years reveal what ne'er concerns
The lives of men.
O pleasant years!
We do not call you back that we
May here recall each childish thought
Of yore. We cannot breathe again
That fleeting breath that gave us birth
To years of fullest bloom. But stay!
We only ask one moment more,
J. W. Shank.
In which to view past scenes of joy.
Once more restore those vanished scenes
With all their cherished dreams of life.
Once more bring back those golden thoughts
That brightened every year of toil.
But ye have fled bright years. N o more
Ye come with song. But other years,
We trust, shall bring as rich a joy.
Ye came and went but with your stay
We felt a force, so strange, that taught
Us how to think and know 3 a force,
That blessed our college days with smile 3
That felt with us the sterner pulse
Of life, and yet revealed in love
Earth's purest joys.
The hour is here.
We launch upon a vaster sea,
Whose mighty tide We soon shall brave.
The future years shall tell their tale
Of joy or pain. We hasten on,
To try our fateg to seek our goal.
The Alumni Association.
President, O. C. YODER. First Vice-President, J. M. KURTZ.
Second Vice-President, A. B. RUTT.
Recording Secretary, BEULAH KAUFFMAN. Corresponding Secretary, NANCY B. KULP.
Treasurer, F. S. EBERSOLE. Historian, MRS. FANNIE C. LANDIS.
O. C. YODER, F. S. EBERSOLE, MRS. BESSIE L. GERIG,
NANCY B. KULP, I. W. ROYER.
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
Term expires 1908. Term expires 1909. Term expires 1910.
F. S. EBERSOLE, ANNA KAUFFMAN, O. C. YODER,
J. S. UMBLE, NANCY B. KULP, MRS. EMMA L. BYERS
J. M. KURTZ. A. M. HEss. C. B. BLOSSER.
The Chicago Branch Association COrgam1zed 19065.
President, W. B. CHRISTOPHEL. Secretary, LYDIA B. STUTZMAN.
S. F. GINGERICH.
THE history, achievements, ideals and spirit of an organization are very largely determined by the character and
spirit and purpose of its leaders. The leadership of the organization of Goshen College Alumni Association
is fairly well represented by those who have been its presidents during its history. Royer, deliberate and conser-
vative, Kurtz, scientific and solidg Umble, enthusiastic and originalg Yoder, broadminded and practicalg Ginge-
rich, intense and ambitiousg Reist, calm and farseeing 5 Ebersole, level headed and determined -these all have al-
ready passed the first blush of youth and have become more or less settled in their ways of life and in their var-
ious professions-the ministry, the teaching profession, the medical profession, journalism, etc.-and have shown
excellent capacity for work, power of achievement and attainment of high ideals. Each has imparted something
of his own individuality to the association of the alumni.
Why have these, and many others worthy of honorable mention if space permitted, become active members
of the Alumni Association and have given a part of their time and means to its cause ? First, because they believe
in the principle of gratefulness. They feel that in days when their lives were less settled than now and when
their minds were in a formative state, their Alma Mater-its teachings, its atmosphere and its infiuences-was a
great and powerful moulder of their lives. Although they can never fully repay her for benefits received they
wish to express their debt of deep and lasting gratitude to her, and since one of the direct purposes of the Alumni
Association is to be of service to the College of which it is a part, the active members can through a united effort
give their Alma Mater material and substantial aid, not only by sympathy and suggestion but by actual investment
of money. "How sharper than a serpent's tooth it is to have a thankless child," says Shakespeare, and one some-
times wonders how keenly a college must feel the sting given by those thankless children Who, after having
spent a few years in a college and received untold benefits, leave her without giving her any expression of grati-
tude or showing her any spirit of helpfulness. It is, then, the spirit or gratefulness that binds the members of
the Alumni Association into an organization.
But another reason why this association is in existence is that its members wish to foster and perpetu-
ate the friendships formed in college life. It has sometimes been said, with an attempt at a very sorry and la-
mentable kind of humor and by people who have not done much thinking, that a college is a good "match-factory."
The truth is simply that the average age when persons are most susceptible to courtship and marriage is practi-
cally the same as the average age of college students 3 so that Whether in college or out of college, courtship and
marriage take place most frequently in these years. The college, per se, has nothing whatever to do with the af-
fair. It is also true that in these years the rnind is susceptible to the most lasting attachments and to the very
deepest affections, so that, in a very real sense, our college friendships are the most vital and permanent in life.
It has been believed by all philosophers in all ages that our friendships constitute the most satisfying and sub-
stantial fruits of life. It is a very high and worthy ideal, therefore that the Alumni Association should attempt
to foster and perpetuate college friendshipsg and foolish indeed is the college graduate who goes off to live by him-
self, alone, when he might, for the asking, count those with whom he associated in college, his nearest and dear-
A third reason why the Alumni Association exists as an organization is that the members of it wish to fur-
ther the interests of higher education. If higher education means anything at all, it means not only more knowl-
edge but also broader experience and more abundant life. If a student that goes through college learns anything
whatever, he ought to learn that the cause of education is next to the cause of religion itself. By being an active
member of the Alumni Association an individual can, in a definite and practical way, express his allegiance to the
cause of higher education.
The history of the Association shows that it has measurably carried out these ideals. The Association has
been empowered to elect several members to the Mennonite Board of Education, and thus have a voice in planning
the policies of Goshen College. The Association holds annual reunions in which college friendships are renewed
and perpetuated. The Association has raised a large endowment fund and is constantly increasing it. Some of
the interest of this fund has been used to help needy students through school. Some of it ls being used to build
up a library of Mennonite History and there will be other uses to which this money can be put in future years. No
one can foretell the future usefulness of this organization. Every member of it is a member for life, and every
one who is at all eligible to membership, ought to become an active and enthusiastic member for the remaining
time of his mortal years.
OFFICERS SINCE 1901.
PRESIDENTS-I. W. Royer, 1901 3 J. M. Kurtz, 1902 3 J. S. Umble, 1903Q O. C. Yoder, 1904j H. F. Reist,
1905, S. F. Gingerich, 19063 F. S. Ebersole, 1907 3 O. C. Yoder, 1908.
FIRST VICE-PRESIDENTS-A. J. Steiner, 19013 S. F. Gingerich, 19023 D. B. Zook, 19031 G. H. Rutt,1904'
I. W. Royer, 1905 3 Mrs. Emma L. Byers, 19063 S. F. Gingerich, 1907 3 J. M. Kurtz, 1908.
RECORDING SECRETARIES : Frances Zook, 19013 Adeline Brunk, 19022 Lavona Berkey, 19033 Lulu G. Reist
19043 Lydia B. Stutzman, 19053 Mrs. D. B. Zook, 19063 Nancy B. Kulp, 1907 3 Beulah Kauffman, 1908.
CORRESPONDING SECRETARIES-MTS. Emma L. Byers, 19013 Olivia G. Honderich, 19023 Lina Zook, 1903'
Fannie E. Coffman, 19043 Nancy B. Kulp, 1905, Anna H. Kauffman, 19065 Mamie M. Yoder, 1907Q Nancy B
TREASURERS-Samuel Honderich, 1901Q J. L. Steiner, 19023 C. E. Bender, 1903Q F. S. Ebersole, 1904-'06'
J. M. Kurtz, 1907 3 F. S. Ebersole, 1908.
HISTORIANS-MTS. Bessie L. Gerig, 19063 Mrs. Fannie C. Landis, 1907-'08.
l 'AJ V
71, , ' Q'
Please don't ask questions about-
Sending flowers to the Dorm.-Dennis.
Falling into the fountain.-Burkhard.
My trip to Bloomington.-L. Eash.
Cross-country runs.-P. A. H.
This year of loneliness.-S. A. Z.
My artistic squeal.-E. S.
The Junior mascot.-J. O. Herr.
The commercial law class.-J. F. E.
Refereeing basket ball games.-F. S. E.
Pulling gray hair or falling down stairs.-W. W. H.
Sleeping in German.-Edith Wenger.
Being locked out from breakfast.-Weiler.
Being called into the President's office.-Juniors.
Staying at Kulp Hall after midnight.-Wittwer and
EXTRAS. - fThese don't cost anythingj
Mr. Senger Walks down street with Miss Mann.
Mr. C. Shank, lafterwardj "You seem determined not
to walk with anybody but a man."
Short Bible Student to his chum: "Say Christ was
born in 1500 wasn't he ?"
Mr. Staum in Apollo Circle meeting: "Mozart was
so lazy he made music in his bed and he made it by fits."
. "On next Thursday evening a music recital will be
given in this hall. The public is invited." femphaticallyj
There Will be no admission.-W. W. O.
Mr. Rickert practises oratory in the Chemical Lab-
oratory. During one of the pauses in the recitation
Prof. Gerig asks Whether any of Prof. Smucker's charges
Seen on the Bulletin Board, Oct. 10. The academy
Seniors will NOT meet today but on To-morrow.
In the Library. Librarian: "What book are you
seeking ?" Christophel: "I'm hunting Cooprider by
Shakespeare," fmeaning Copperfield by Dickensl .
In the Dining Hall. Table Head lspeaking Germanl
"Ich bitte Sie lang die-" Mr. Gnagey, finterruptingj
"Dat's incorrect." Head-"How would you say ?" Mr.
G.-"Ich liebe Sie-"
Prof. in History. "Mr, Stump, have you your re-
port on Mohammed?" H. L. S. "Yes sir." Professor,
"All right let us hear it." H. L. S. ,,Well, hi-oh-ah-
his father Was the beloved son of his grandfather.
In German 2. Text: Zum Teufel, es ist grob. P.
A. H. Ctranslatingl "To the Evil One, this is fierce."
In Old Testament History. Professor. "Why did
Sennacherib give up his invasion ?" W. H. M. "In the
morning when his men awoke there Were 185,000 of
them dead." '
The Hall of Fame.
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We, the undersigned members of the College Junior Class, on sob
reflection, have decided that our attitude toward you, the College
Seniors, has been highly censurable. We are truly penitent for our
conduct, especially for taking the pennant which, however, we have re-
turned, and we hereby formally apologize for our actions, and humbly
beg your forgiveness.
J iff .almg,.l.,'
A ghLbcJQ4- 13LLo444A-8eov4zaf- . ,fax
s , JW
Cgmfma 5-Yau 42451 ,GMIMMCZSW
Art Room: A confusion of paint, brushes, waste
paper and people.
Choral Society: An imaginary modern institution
for cultivating the vocal organs.
Freshmen: A collection of publicly-minded plebs
from the uttermost parts of the earth.
Leap Year: The only salvation for the bashful
Laundry: A place where the "belles" wring.
Money: Beck's little dog.
Oratory Room: The "hot air" department often
used as an alarm for the inhabitants of Kulp Hall.
President's Ofiice: The place Where you are called
when you're naughty. C. Juniors.
Reflector Box: A receptacle for any meanness or
foolishness that the other fellow does.
Sophomores: A benevolent organization for the
purpose of distributing flowers to the sick.
The Dam: A convenient excuse for a Walk.
D. A. L.-In point of fact.
D. S. G.-As far as that is concerned.
N. E. B.-A fruitful Way of looking at things.
S. F. G.-Just how do you mean?
J. F. E.--Any questions now?
S. A. Z.-Possibly.
W. W. O.-As a matter of fact.
H. B. W.-As it Were.
Burkhard-Is that right?
F. N. Burkey-That's a pile of fun.
A. K. R.-Ah-hm-Well.
H. L. R.-Don't you see?
M. N. Y.-Well I should say.
W. H. Miller.-Can We "confer" from that-?
Elva Garber-Oh I hope so.
Fannie Rupp-It all depends.
J. W. S.-I can hardly see how that can be.
A PAGE OF
THE FACULTY- "That tower of strength
Which stood four-square to all the winds that blew."
BYEEs-"His heart and hand both open and both free g
For what he has, he gives, what thinks, he shows,
Yet gives he not till judgment guide his bounty."
HARTZLER-"A man that fortune's butfets and rewards
Has ta'en with equal thanks."
GERIG-"Because right is right, to follow right
Were wisdom in the scorn of consequence."
Zoos-"My library was dukedom large enough."
KURTZ-"We will now discuss in a little more detail the Struggle
GINGERICH-"Great truths are portions of the soul of man
Great souls are portions of eternity."
Miss KULI'-"Sweet mercy is nobility's true badge."
LEHMAN-"I love tranquil solitude and such society
As is quiet, Wise and good."
BEUNK-"His very foot has music in't as he comes up the stairs."
EBERsoLE, F. S.- "The kindest man,
The best conditioned and unwearied spirit
In doing courtesiesf'
SMUCKER- "To the famous orators repair,
Those ancient, whose resistless eloquence
Wielded at will that fierce democratief'
EBERSOLE, J. F.-"For I am nothing if not critical."
H. G. G.-"I dare do all that may become a mang
Who dares do more is none."
J. W. S.-"That which ordinary men are fit for 1 am qualified in g
and the best of me is diligence."
E. W. G.-"From the crown of his head to the sole of his feet,
he is all mirth."
A. K. R.-"I have immortal longings in me."
W. C. E.- I must have liberty
Withal, as large a charter as the wind
To blow on whom I please."
P. R. Z.-"I am sure care 's an enemy to life."
M. M. Y.-"And when once the heart of a maiden is stolen
The maiden herself will steal after it soon."
E. B.- "Those about her
From her shall read the perfect ways of honor."
E. A. G.M"There's a woman like a dewdrop,
She's so purer than the purest."
M. N. Y.-"And looks commercing with the skies
Thy rapt soul sitting in thine eyes."
D. M. K.-"The daintiest last to make the end most sweet."
ART CLASS-"MOCkiUg the air with colors idly apreadf'
COLLEGE JUN1oRs-"Our wills and fates do so contrary run
That our devices still are overthrown."
EXAM. DAY"'O that a man might know V
The end of this day's business ere it come."
FIRE DEPT.--"A little fire is quickly trodden out g
Which being suffered rivers cannot quench."
FRESHMEN-"Th6 baby figure of the giant mass
Of things to come."
HASH-"A dish fit for the gods."
MATRON,S BELL- "A thing of custom,-'tis no other 5
Onlv it spoils the pleasure of the time."
MUSEUM -"These things are beyond all use, -
And I do fear them."
ORATORY DEPT.-LLHBIIOO your name to the reverberant hills
And make the babbling gossip of the air cry out
Miss E. S., reciting in oratory: "I used to blush
when he came nigh, but then I held his hand in mine-"
Instructor: "Suppose you suggest a little more of
Miss S. : "Well I know how it feels but I can't do it."
S. F. G. in English VI: "When Tennyson describes
a stormy day what is your conclusion ?"
Miss Z. W.: "That he feels stormy."
At dinner table, Miss B. to J. F. E.: "Well you're
J. F. E.: "No I'm just approaching the limit.
The hint was Wasted for Miss B. just hates Math.
J. S. H., entering stackroom of library:
"Say, l'm looking for a market-basket. Could I get
one in here Y"
E. J. Z. iobliginglyl : "Why, We're just out."
The latter chuckles and the Rev. disappears.
Prof. z "What is the ruler of an empire called ?"
Class : "Emperor l"
Prof. : "Of a kingdom ?"
Class : "King !"
Prof.: "Of a duchy ?"
Miss B., excitedly: "A dutchmanf'
At Kulp Hall.
Matron: "What can I do for you ?"
Prof. K. : "Please call Miss Kulp. Oh, Wait, wait,
I made a mistake! I want Miss Carter."
P. A. H. : Waiting for sister in Kulp Hall reception
N. B. K.: "Aren't you afraid of so many girls ?"
P. A. H. : "I am, but you'll stand by me won't you?
N. B. K. : "I'll not stand by you, but I'll stand up
E. W. G., reciting in O. T. H.
Miss G. laughs. E. W. G. stops reciting.
Prof. H. to E. W. G. "Go on, never mind when
Miss G. laughs."
Weiler, reading in library, is interrupted by Stump.
Weiler: "Can't you let me go. I am spreading my
brains out over this page."
Stump: "Don't believe you have enough to go
Student in Botany Class: "Are there parasitic ani-
mals as Well as parasitic plants ?"
Prof. K. : "Oh, yes 3 lice are parasitic animals and
We all have them."
Kapp in dining hall: "Don't be bashful, Shellen-
Mr. S., seriously "Yes,I know. Bashfulness has
kept me back two years, already."
President C. M. A. Society: "We will now have an
impromptu by Mr. G."
Mr. Gnagey: "Mr, Chairman, I am entirely unpre-
Student in Med. History: "Alaric died after the
sack of Rome."
Prof. : "What happened next ?"
Student: "They buried him."
To W. W. O.: "Aren't you afraid of getting the
W. W. O. : "Any of the girls got them yet ?"
Prof. Kurtz: "What is an air pump ?"
Burkey: "A pump used to pump the air out of a
Prof. K., in botany: "How can you tell the age of
a tree ?"
Student: "By its rings."
Prof. K. : "Do trees wear rings ?"
Mr. S. : "Mr. Martin, what genders denote sex ?"
Mr. Martin, with assurance: "Masculine, female,
common and neither."
Miss A. Y., at supper table: "Tomorrow evening I
will put my feet under my mother's table."
Mr. R.: "I wish I could put my feet under her
Miss Y.: "Oh, under my mother's table ?"
S. B.: "
Did you get your seats at the Jefferson
close together ?"
W. W. O.: "Yes, as close as I could."
Prof. in Psych: "Wherein does the wit consist in
speaking of a woman as a "side issue ?"
W. W. O. : "Because it usually isn't so."
Prof. in Vocal Drill Class: "Name the different
kinds of measure."
J. C. : "Double, triple, quadrupedf'
Prof. L. : "What color is cream ?"
Miss Hauder: "Cream color."
Mr. S. to Mr. Holdeman: "How would you recite
if the word 'well' were stricken from the dictionary 7"
Mr. H. : "Well! oh! oh! Well Idon't know."
24. A. K. Rupp first caller at the "Dorm." -N
25. gegistratioiin day. 'R' ,A
26. ecitations egin. Ye 'XIX7 1, Vx 13'
27. College Seniors organize: A. K. Rupp fgfgx j rf? WELCC 'S X
elected president. ,ff N 4. om U
28. Y. P. C. A. social. Spiral shake-down. K- Rfk 'Ti fy .gl sv U
30. Seats assigned in chapel. W. C. E. and X X "
H. G. G. take 50 cent seats by order of president. 'TL 5 N 'WT
ocToBER. ,QW 33 ,7 lg lfllw
1. College J uniors' first meeting. is l V ' 1 'PW X 'Lf
2. Meeting of Tennis Association. I 1 , lg 1 in . ' W X
3. First meeting of Academy Seniors. I llnli N 'if lt X X
4. Departmental meetings. f W uf E L , N- 7 ' ' X ic' 'lla I I'
Stump speech. l 4, , if . 4 f -f ,
A First public literary program-Aurora and ll l ' XX -,Ji , 1 'Q
5. College Senior outing. A llllll ll X N I l I l K
7. Chapel drill in music. 4 l 1 I ,ff
Solicitation day for societies. l Q! W
8. Academy Juniors organize. l " I X, -, ,f'
elcadfeilriiy Seniorsl organize. h l ,,.: ,N, ,l-4 5 X
. e a ies marc to supper singing t e " "X 'N' -as X
"Dorm" song. - '-J Q
12. Prof. Gerig investigates the sewer ditch. Q'
13. H. J. B. and M. L. attend church in town.
Dorm rules posted. Oct- 7
14. Stump speech.
X FOR MEN, Selz Royal Blue
at 3.50 and 84.00.
N Fun aunts
s Id by
X Xl li- ,
2 Iiul v ,
Jenner's Drug Siore
5 II4 South min street, Q
E HEADQUARTERS EOR E
2 Soda Wafer Siaiionery 5
2 Founiain Pens E
5 Base Ball and Tennis Goods Eg
5 PRICES ARE RIGHT E
E QUALITY THE BEST 2
Quality the Best Prices Always Right
Shoup S69 Kohler
Best Real Tailors.
Correct Styles are Always Found Here
If it is New, we have it.
If it is Good, we have it.
HOSIERY OF ALL KINDS,
Hats and Furnishing Goods.
118 N. Main St., Goshen, Indiana.
l 0:1 1
V if xg
.W 293- .L X
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f-'r i 'X Q- 'T
if ' ' Xp
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15. Holdeman puts two hours on his Ger-
Three public spirited Heshies sign
call for their first meeting.
18. Chapel monologue by the President.
"Thou shalt not play ball on the campus."
19. Aurora arch painted.
21. 8:00 A. M., J. S. Plank buys a ticket
for the lecture course from Business Manager.
4 P. M., J. S. P. buys another ticket of the of-
23. Nothing doin' "Skidoo."
24. Mr. J aqua, State Secretary of the Y.
M. C. A., visits the college.
C. K. cleans ish.
25. Popular lecture on the "Worth of a
Man" by Dr. John.
26. Academy Senior social.
Academy Junior social.
31. Hallowe'en. Chicken roast in the
woods. "Sic 'em Si."
1. First public debate.
C. M. A., Vesperian program.
3. Bible Reading by Byron W. King, Ph.
D., at College chapel.
4. Visiting Committee at College.
Chapel address by Prof. King.
5. Explosion in chemical laboratory. The
injured. Miss B., Messrs. Weiler and Shank.
Artie receives a barrel of apples from home.
6. Robert Byers called at College but is
admonished by the Pres. to return home.
fm iil f cf.
if J l
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Q GOSHEN COLLEGE P'
A College Granting Degrees.
A Normal School "Accreclited."
A Practical Business School. l
A Biblical School for all Christian Workers. l
A Music School with High Standards. ll
1 An Oratory School that Trains Public I
U Speakers. 5
l Characterlstlc Features l
1 Strong Faculty, Trained in Best Universities. l
I Library, Laboratory and Gymnasium for All. l
Life of College, Christian, but not Sectarian.
Homelike Conveniences in Domnitories. 'll
Good Board, Well Served, at l..ow'Rates.
, Student Urganizations doing strong Literary, -I
Athletic and Religious Work.
l For Free Catalogue and sample copy A
"Goshen College Record," address I
lb GOSHEN COLLEGE
cr-ff Jigsaw' -
F jrst Class
We conduct a general banking business in
all its branches. Every consistent accom-
A Complete List of
TMIHS and flll DIIODIIHT for Sale
ALVVAYS ON HAND.
Elkhart County Trust Co
Goshen, - Indiana.
Oct Z4 10. First snow-fallg ask J. D. Y.
' Twelve ladies attend Y. W. C. A. -,
I? ,gf , Conxieznticign at Cgreencastle. 1 f 1 ,Q W Us T
,js ,, . res. yers, severa acu ty mem- ,N W. ' ,oo I g '
cf E:-131 M 3 bers and a number of students attend the ' ia 5. ,AE
599 i f? A- X, - ,, General Conference at Kokomo. Ev v K. ff
I ml 14. Students observe the transit of ,K ,V XfX W fy Ns f
. 1 if M' . Mercury with telescope. E3?,f.Q-Q if , 0 fa,
' . je.: fi - 15. Musicale at the Jefferson. Rogers- v ' E f' J , fx 5
Q'-'si . L - MA -f' M X2 Hi
lf, 7 at -xg Grllley Co. . i Krgaffo N
'- - gh - -A . 18. Chemistry class discovers C-level 2 "H f ,. M'---ff! t .
fl-vig H X -W ln a fgst ggubfm- b kf
j . ei er goes to rea ast on time. E3 - As-., -M A 1 se., CL sv 1
State Board of Education visits Cf-
1 imc'-1 College. fjil'fQ NQQLD
hifi '.. KQEYW- J 20. Chapel address by the Pres. Sub- E , f. Z0-ffl EV'
'll E. ject "The RuleS.,, 2i ' b tj X Nm, I: 'E
.MW I NR--gl B 21. Stump speech, subject -.The Piece 7 g f L i,-in
' uslness. . , -V" Q ' - ' 1- ,' .. ' H 1,
Jefferson 23. MaoMi11oo, violin virtuoso, at rho 4 1 -W Qi, gg f t
Sophomore outing. Ii-K-5-,Q ' ' E all' 'I il 'L-fb
25. Short Bible Students register. " op C gf JIT.. S' 75 7 JH
Students observe Saturn with the telescope. :ga " li "' 'NM' . '
Recital by the Department of Oratory. OCf'3'- A
28. Thanksgiving services at the J eiferson.
Thanksgiving dinner at Kulp Hall. DECEMBER-
Turkey furnished by a citizen of Goshen. Of 2- T- H- B- returns from Nappallee 7230 P- M-
the faculty, only the married members were invited. 3- 8 P- M- LCCl7l1I'6-RGV- Frank Hartman, Berne
h 29. Prof. J .dF. Ebersole, with a dejected air walks Ind.5 R H H d t h I
t e streets at mi nig t. . ev. a man con uc s c ape exercises.
B. B. returns a day late. A. J. Y. arrives on time in Grecian History
30. Avon-Vesperian social. recitation.
T. H. B. leaves for Nappanee. 9. Edith Wenger sleeps in German.
DR. W. O. VALLETTE.
120 E LINCOLN AVENUE, PHONE 25
E. C. WILSON Established l87I GEO.V. ROSCOE
ROGERS E6 WILON,
132 South Main Street,
Pianos and Organs,
Musical Instruments of all kinds,
Sheet Music and Musical Supplies.
IF you are thinking of purchasing a Piano, call and inspect
the Kranich 6: Bach: Sc C. Fischerg Crowng B. H.
,lansseoz H. M. Cableg Sterling Piano Player ancl several
other makes. Prices and Terms to Suit. Old Instru-
ments talcen in exchange.
WAX? fzqi 5
f0l! STUDENT 0UTINGS.
NEW 25--FOOT LAUNCH
24 Excellent ROW BOATS
out a party of friends
for an enjoyahle 7-mile launch
ride on the scenic Ellchart river. A
heautiful island near the landing.
well shaded. Many attractions.
An excellent resort for student pic-
nics. 10c. launch ride to island
A. P. lll05SEl2. Phone 332
One-half Mile South of College.
? , .
1. , l C. K. tries to open the safe with a monkey-
wrench instead of the combination.
V 10. Edith Wenger sleeps in German.
17 C..L. Shank is hurt in playing foot ball.
gmrigjl Clifford II sacrificed in the interests of
""iiIiI' 11. Edith Wenger sleeps in German.
' EEl52532iQggi!li!'lpI,!!Egg5miiiiWii"' 12. Edith Wenger stayed awake in German.
H . .1 . 13. Concert by Apollo Circle.
lliyiml i I " 14. Academy Senior sleigh-ride.
Wan.. ig,19P2c6pulaB' lecture any Ernest gray QZNeal.
'E " ' f!-J - - . ays o ju gment. " Xams.
X11 3- 20. College Senior sleighing party.
N Q Q 26. Bible Conference opens.
ii up R J 5 Q 31 EW. Royer is.h?ppy. Its a girl.
77 , l r A - W f . eap year socla .
-A f My - A
iaifw ' P WINTER TERM.
1. Leap year social at Kulp Hall.
Nov. fa Opening address by Rev. M. J. Magor of
the First M. E. church.
2. Registration day.
J. D. Y. is missed at chapel. Why?
He forgot his neck-tie.
6. Aurora electric lights installed.
9. Burkhard's wedding. See News
Times for particulars. Everybody con-
10. Pres. Byers visits Valparaiso.
11. Y. P. C. A. social in the reading
11. "First College Day" stunts. Paper
by Prof. Lehman, address by Prof. Ging-
14. First skating of the season.
15. Academy Junior sleighing.
16. C. M. A. vs .Aurora Basket-Ball.
Score 25-22 favor of C. M. A's.
Avon-Aurora social in reading
18. Revival meetings open.
f,gf Z ..
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CULP Ea SON
PHONE: Residence 543 Office 53.
107 West Washington Street,
J If : M
U at Uk
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5. Gy !!
22. Weiler is late to breakfast and finds
door locked. He leaves Whistling but no
one could make out the tune.
24. Meeting of "Freshies."
25. Leland Greenwalt tries swimming.
1. Senior "Taffy-Pulling."
W. W O.'s date confiicts with the
Senior social and he leaves sadly dis-
5. Kapp loses his cap.
8. Avon-Aurora sleighing party.
Vesperian-C. M. A. social at Kulp
Miss P. and Miss L. visit the sick,-
H. J. B. and A. J. Y.
E 5 1,
E 1 ff K E T
20. Dorm girls throw ink
at some fellows west of Dorm.
B. B. dedicates a cake of soap to the
cause but fails to hit.
J. O. Herr hears a new joke about lining
21. 8. a. m. All the students know Herr's joke.
Prof. J. M. K. forgets tickets for Popular
lecture but persuades the Jefferson manager to let
him in on h.is word.
8. Social at C. P. Yoder's. Holdeman
enters the house thru the window.
9. E. M. H. is afraid of being late for
12 Kathryn Yoder's death.
13. Funeral services. J. S. Hartzler
14. Basket Ballg College Juniors and
Academy Seniors, score 32-11 in favor of
15. Hypnotic exhibition at the Men's
Dorm with Daily as the victim. Wittwer
and Snider walk the iioor all night.
18. Miss Method falls into the fountain.
19. Basket Bally Acad. Sophs 28 and
Acad. Juniors 12.
21. C. M. A.-Aurora Basket Ball. C.
M. A. 31, Auroras 17.
Lecture by Richard Green Moulton.
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www? E D x
A .-"Jil ' If 1 J QI'
. -lv-if . + 4 K fr- L
-wells, bottles, etc., 11, ha ' f l 1
, 3 . 1 M fl pf-Af J A' -iff 7: I
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Vik' -f" " if ' f aye
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t-0,4-.fs'-time v ",-:-:I-:-::::11-3 I I '
f ' " +12-1 . J nn.7.2 J' an.2 5 .
For particulars inquire of Edith Wenger.
0i0lN NlO llNill NlC
Throckmorton Art Shop 3
"SPECIAL PRICE TO STUDENTS" I
GOOD ADVICE 2
If you buy BAKED GOODS insist on getting E
WARSTLER at GARMAN'S
Positively the Best in the city. g
Clean, Wholesome, Homelike. -
Wagons stop daily at your door.
5 Let us show you.
Pie Plates by Dozen or Hundred.
WARTSLER st GARMAN, costin Leading Bikers. E
Phone 667, Warstler Residence phone 602. .E
C. A. Davis 8: Son
Lumber, Lath, Shingles,
Sash and Doors,
Lime, Cement, Plaster,
Oils and Varnishes.
Lincoln Avenue and Third Street.
MW , WS M
Qxi K zl ggm iff
. I alsef 7
'2' fl 13511. s Qi,
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22. College Junior social at the home of
23. Prof. Gingerich preaches at the First
M. E. Church. Mr. Rickert is said to have
held forth at the Reformed but the state-
ment cannot be verified.
28. Perkins Recital.
29. Vesperians attend Aurora program.
2. Miss E. A. G. and Mr. H. L. R. are
found in preceptress's office by the janitor.
4. Chapel Lecture to the entire
student body by the President.
Prof. Brunk announces the song,
"We Have Heard the Joyful Sound."
Meeting of Student's Council.
5. Second Moulton Lecture.
Pres. Byers informs the Com-
mercial Law class that they should
have one more law in their text.
7. Miss E. A. G. and Mr. H. L. R.
found in the preceptress's oflice by
9. Excuse-card supply exhausted.
13. 11:30 A. M. Miss G. inquires
Whether there will be a cartoon of
herself and Mr. R.
5:30 p. m. Miss G. and Mr.
R. discovered in the shorthand room.
Miss Gilliom and Mr. Rickert as
above throughout the year.
14. "Freshie" social.
16. Farmer Thompson addresses
the students in chapel.
18. Final Exams. Winter term.
5. 1, 'si ffl, F
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19. Moulton lecture. f
20. Academy Junior social.
21. Thermometer 330 above Zero
Fahr. at sea-level. Nunemaker op- N gui
ens the boating season. H. J. B.
and M. L. help. - X
6 F e bf?
Dr. H. W. EBY,
Practice Limited to
Eye, Ear, Nose
The World Moves.
KEEP up with it by giving
body and brain the best
You can find nothing better than
bread made from the Blended
OFFICE HOURS: F
9:00 to H130 a. m.
i130 to 4:00 p. m.
7:00 to S100 p. m.
i Manufactured by
GOSHEN, INDIANA- The Goshen Milling Co.,
QR!-V!!! GOSHEN, INDIANA.
23 For value received in the way of boat rides, oflice to register.
flowers etc M L consents to clean house for H. J . B. 25. Senior pennant hung in College Hall
C M A s paint the fountain 26. Pennant stolen
Popular lecture by Roberson on Panama."
SPRING TERM 1. 5:00 to 6:00 H L R andE A G seen ln room
21 by J. D. B.
24 RGglS'C1'afl0I'1 Day 2. 12:30 a. m. College Juniors put up their pennant
Opemng address by Rev Neubauer Of the 9:45 fat chapell Pres Byers The College
BaDt1SlG ChUI'Ch Juniors will meet ln my office immediately after chapel
Levi Eash comes to the Business Manager's 5130 5. H L R and E A G In 01-atory room
Pres. Byers goes to Indianapolis
3. 5:30 a. m. College Juniors sadly remove their pennant with
7 6. Departmental talks after chapel
l 7. Wittwer gets hair cut. P A H teaches school
4, A 9. College Chorus Recital Jairus Daughter
X ZZ? 0 13. Parade 10:00 p. m. by boys of the Kauffman house
il' Q53 I 16. Mr. J aqua gives a talk at Devotional meeting
V9 W l 17. Oratorical contest, J . W Shank wins first honors
4 ffl Y u 1 22. 6:45. Straw hats appear
l I 1 I '0 from Kauffman house. 7:20.
Straw hats disappear.
Base ball, High School
vs. College, 5-3 favor of College
Popular lecture by Maude
23. 6:45. a. m. H. L. R. and E.
A. G. in library.
24. Windyday. Men's"wool-
CALL and Learn our "Stu-
dent Plan"as to furnish-
ing FURNITURE, etc., for
your rooms. Special Prices.
Special Terms. Inspect our
"See Our Cottage."
Home Outiitters and Funeral Directors.
Jefferson Theatre Bldg., South Main St. Phone 371.
SPECIAL PRICES FOR STUIJENTS
123 S. MAIN S1-
DORA Smart, lately married,
graduated from college
Her head was just teeming with
And practical, too-she was no
She used a Gas Range and her
kitchen was cool. A
Goshen Gas Company
26. Birthday surprise for N. B. K.
29. Presentation of tennis court to ladies by Pres.
Byers. Initiatory game by Della Berkey and Fannie
Rupp vs. Nancy Kulp and Blanche Brenneman. The
1. Quaker meeting.
2. Snow today. Faculty Quartette go to Wakarusa.
Leap year social.
3. Plank and Stump wait tables.
4. C. H. Milkie drills his "bunch" in canvassing.
7. State inspectors here.
9. Faculty arrange outing but some are afraid of
the wild waves so they all go in one boat-instalment
12. College Senior tree planted.
M-1113. " Nibelungen Lied " recited by Rev. J . Wood
Philharmonic Chorus Recital.
S. H. Plank sports a "Merry Widow" hat.
The Juniors entertain the Seniors at College
Pres. Byers goes to the Peace Conference at
1:30 p. m., Academy Senior outing.
3:00 p. m., Academy Junior outing.
3:30 p. m., Academy Sophomore outing.
5:00 p. m., Academy Freshmen outing.
College Senior Bulletin erected.
A jolly crowd of ten go to Wawasee.
18. Pres. Byers gives a report of the
" 'WAALW i- - --fir-A -- -N H
C. M. A.'s entertain the Avons in the library
20. Chapel talk by Miss Melcher State Sec of the
Y. W. C. A.
Girl's outing on the Elkhart
Prof. Gerig visits the chemical laboratory to
see Whether the students
need a megaphone.
23. President and Mrs.
Byers entertained the Col-
Prof. Kurtz goes
24. S. S. Conference at
1. Burkey vs. Staum
wrestling match. When
we Went to press, Staum
still had a black eye.
2. Hauder misses sup-
per for a Smoke frj .
3. Society base ball.
Score 4-2 in favor of the
5. Mr. Henry Jerot
Brunk eats two pieces of
Recital by the Music
6. The Dorm doorcreaks
at 12:30 a. m. K. K.
7. The girls dream of
Best Ribbon made 50c.
We Guarantee it.
MQDOWELL K BOYLAN,
120 South Main St. Goshen, Indiana.
5' 3 s
51 E '
All work promptly done and fully guaranteed.
Goshen Plumbing 8: Heating Co.,
116 South Main Street.
S DR. A. C. YODER 5
E AND E
5 SURGEON. 5
g Office Hours: g
2 10to12A.M.,3to4and7to8P.M. S
S TELEPHONE: S
S omce 169. Res a 222. S
g Office, Hawks-Gortner B ld g E
S Goshen, Indiana. E
8. Final Exams.
9. Alumni Address by Rev. Hosmer, the first prin-
cipal of the Elkhart Institute.
10. Oratory Program.
11. Class Day.
"Where's my Wandering boy tonight ?"
12. Commencement exercises.
Address by Pres. Rob't L. Kelly of Earlham.
Lake Geneva delegation leaves.
The Great Question-"Any photos to ex-
change ?" i
I, S. Alpheus Zook do hereby solemnly affirm that
on the 6th day of June in the year of our Lord, One
Thousand Nine Hundred and Eight, I, having been un-
able to restrain my curiosity, did surreptitiously enter
the premises of the Cooking Club Pubg. Co. and did un-
lawfully inspect the proofs of this present volume in
order to gain an insight into the mysteries of Refiector
Done at Goshen College, June 10, 1908.
HI! HI!! HURRAH!!!
' We'll be able to get out a Reflector now. We'1l
Just imitate. JUNIORS.
LEIDNER E3 HASCALL,
To the College Students: '
When you have pictures to frame, bring them to us. Picture
faaming has been a study with us for years. We know just what
frame suits each picture, and our stock is so large we can suit any
taste. We have many pleased customers among the students. We
will please you, too.
SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS.
LEIDNER EC? HASCALL,
221 So. Main Street.
The Parkside Grocery
H22 South Main St.
Is always supplied with a. full line of D
MEATS, CANDIES, NoTroNs.
The Pat rona ge of the Public cordially soiicifea.
M. HERTEL. Props.
v i YY . . .WLHH
11' ' '
7 1 1,
fi .-' fy 1- 'W I'
if llhlla I -4-
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