Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN)

 - Class of 1915

Page 1 of 178


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1915 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1915 volume:

f HECKMAN BINDERY, INC 036604 2 2 00 3 21 2006 Vs nmk til mu u h .] k I) 3 1833 01814 7352 GENEALOGY 977. EO? G69MA 1915 fe)( P ( ( 0 PUBLISHED THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLAS5ES g V g;:: ' g ( ( mc ) C y T H E MAPLE L E A F THE MAPLE LEAF D E D I GATE D TO John S. Coffman PION EER IN TH E EDUCATIONAL WORK OF THE MENNONITE CHURCH. lose abiding love for men and whose practical applic tion of truth teach us to avoid clouded thinking and and to work devotedly in this world of men. THE MAPLE LEAF THE MAPLE LEAF STAFF THE MAPLE LEA FOREWORD JAiU " ! ITH this Issue the Maple Leaf makes its initial appearance before the udents, alumni IsSS " friends of Goshen College. For some time those interested in the College have felt the need of some such publication, both to serve as a reminder to which those who are or have been udents may turn and review their happy college days, and to enable those who are interested in us and our college life to form an idea of the progress we are making as an in itution, and the things for which Goshen College stands. It has been our avowed pur- pose to meet this need in this volume, however imperfecftly it may have been done. Editing a publication of this kind we have found to be a most difficult and laborious task, and at the same time a pleasant one. Just how well we have succeeded in the work we leave the reader to judge. No doubt there are many places where improvements could have been made. We do not claim perfection for it. But we do ask your kind indulgence and hope that you will find both pleasure and satisfaction in perusing its pages. Our thanks are due to the various members of the junior and senior classes for their assistance, to the faculty for their co-operation and encouragement, and to the student body and friends in general for their support and intere . Also to Messrs. Starr of the Cooking Club Publishing Company of this city, to Paschal the photographer, to Mrs. Slate of this city for her designs, and to a large number of others who ha e aided us in arious ways. THE MAPLE LEAF M THE MAPLE LEAF Goshen ■C O L L E G Theiv ' s a spot in Indiana Wliri ' c tlic leafy maple grows; " Pis dill ' dear and glorious J ' arkside, Where the Klkiiart river Hows; " Tis tlie spot we love most dearly; ' Tis a spot we ' ll cherish long- After youth and strength have faded And this worhl has heartl our song. CIIOK L Colle! Here we learu life ' s duties doing. In the sacred college halls. Freshman, Soph ' more. Junior, Seidor. Answer " Aye " when duty calls: ' Pho " our talents may be slender. Yet our heart lieats warm and ti ' K ( ' i leads us onwai ' d, upward, Kver shall our streuu ' th renew. —Chorus ' II thrni Ldl Wilh ,■ Iroke irudshi|. 1 ' -■■ ' u ,■ listai It com in g years: llltlire laths nu y lead us lil- heig hts we ■ailMOt sei ?s isj;; mwss«csi xs;.,s the maple leaf Mennonite Board of Education I). 1). . ;irn Jos, I •1. M. I . -1. II. K. Alillrl- . Mi(l,ll,.l.iir Ihilliiiaii (Idshcii 1 hlUlrks . . S,-Mtt,h,l , . ,, Kl,.i,lrl ' I ' alinyn i;,.ist s;,.ntt,i-.,i ShoeniaUd- -l " ,i ■1 KsIiLmiimh V(h1,.,- KIkliiirt S. V. (nil I, Kill Vinrlanil. Out Aiir.m Wall .Moniitaiii Lakr. .Minn I). C. I.ai-p iiosclanil, Xebr A. L. ll( ss Ilcsstoii, Kau .1. S. Ilait .lci- (ioshcn. Tiid 1, i;. Dctwcilcr Oosheii, Iiul -liihii r.ldssci ' liawson, Ohio • I. -1. KislicT Kaloiia, Towa (J. ' n. K. Ilniiik D,.,ihi-h. Va I). X. I.rliiiian .Millcrsvillc, Pa .1. !•;. Ilai-tzlci- President (iT (loslien CoIIeu-e I ' . Iv Wliitiiirr I),.aii ofiMisli. n ( " olleui 1). II. Pend.T P|-inri|ial a llesstou Aradeliu ; .Manauvroj- ilrsston A. adrliiv EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF BOARD pp.. Vice-President 1). D. -Miller :XECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF GOSHEN COLLEGE i: K. S. Ilalliiian. L. S. Xalsievr. V . S. Kl.ersole. .1. S. ilart .l. THE MAPLE LEAF Twenty Year OF Progress IX 111,, i-apid t;i-owtli iUhl clcv,.lo|iiin-nt of (foslien College during the past twenty years, the two elements of pro- gress that stand out very eonspicnously are ' " Expansion " and ' " Eifieiency " . At the close of the second decade in its his- tm-y, the college has passed from a small institution with a local patronage and educational standards lower than the average high school of its day, to a large, well organized, mature col- lege, doing graduate work, with a student body representing more than a dozen states and Canada. The institution had its oi ' igin in a deep-seated conviction on the pai-t of its early found- ers of the great need and value of a ChriNtian eduratioii. Tlie dominating pnniose of the college during all these years is ex- pressed in its motto " Culture for Service " . These high and worthv motives have been sacredlv cherished and to them more than anv otluT fa ■tor must of tile institution i uriiig the orv. The Elkliart Inst itute was ]S!I.-). T.Mi vears h tiT found ed at Goshen uiidci the naiiK ittri Ited pro,- nst- 1 the institution eomfortalily locat- iie of (Joshen College. A few details V ;■-,■::■: —rvv ■:;•• ' " " v; ' -:: :;;:; r:-;: -;- rr the maple leaf . " " " ' will iiiiliiNilr tlic r;ipi,l pfduivss (liiriii- the lirst ,1, ■(•:!, Ic In th. ' Tli,. sniiir vni- tlnil the Latin S.-i,.iil illc- coursr was outliiifd tirst annual catalogue of llic Kll;liai-f liisfitiitc piililislicil in a iioi ' inal dcpaH iiiciit was c.i ' tiaiiiziMl and a two year iMiursc 1S9() the Academic dciiaitniciit had a Innr year (-(Mii ' sr. Tlir (ill ' .Ti ' d to |iros]H-ct i .■ trachci-s. A little later two moi ' c ycai ' s entire first year, however, was dc (it(Ml to the sindy of th nii- weiv added to this .-oiiise so that students eiiterinu ' I ' l-oni the nion school siili.j.Mds. The se.-ond year was outlined |.i ' iinai-il eighth -I ' ade could |ini-sne foui ' yeafs of ucuanal work. In the for teachei-s. In a. Id it ion to a nmre tlnn-onnh stn.ly ol ' tin- coin- I ' .ilile de|.a i1 nient a two yeai ' course was nuiintained from the i.ion school hraiiidh-s than was made the |nvvi,,ns year it also li. unmn-. Th,- ori-inal c(,nise was earernlly outlined and as included s,-v,-ral secondary school suli.i. ' cls. The thir.l and the ork pr.i-i-cssed dianees wer,. made t t the u.mmIs of foui-th y.-ars work was desi.uuatcd a ■ ' Scientilic Coui ' se " and in more mature students. Two years heloiv the (dose of the lii ' st adilition to Sidcui-e it imduiled courses in History. Lancnauvs decaile two i-ourscs of two years ea.di wei ' e outlined in the and Literatui-e. This entiic Fcmu- year immii ' sc dcNoted less than I ' .ilile ,le|.art ment . The advanced course was open to students three years to high .school suh.jects. S. ' veral yeai ' s later this of colle-v crade and the .■leniciitai ' y c.uirse to students who had course was thoroughly r. ' vised and in its stead a stronti ac.i not yet completed an aca-hnuy or hich s.duiol course. A six demic course was outliiu ' d whi(di met all the collcuc ciiti ' anc,. months commercial course and a steuoui-aphy coui ' se of the reMuiivmeiits an, I cave its cra.huites u,-ai ' ly one year of a l- same 1, ' nutli were offeiv,! in the . arly years at Fdkhart. in vancc standin.u- in i-ollcuv. This , r year " Latin S,-ieii1 ilic " music the w(,rk was pi ' actically liiidtcl to t Im stiuly of choruses course as it was called, continued until l!Mi:;, two years heloiv ami oratorios, hater these dcpai ' tments also outlined more ex- the close of the first decade, when the acadcmii ' departnu nt tensi ,- courses and the lirst dci ' ailc (dosed with a two yeai ' eipiixalcnt to a standaid hiuh s.dn.ol coui ' se and the two years Murine- the second decade all the de| art nunds have eontinu- coUcKc work preparing students for the -Junior yeai ' in any d the steady pi-ogr.ss A ' the tirst ten years. The eonnnereial college offering four years work. . t the (dose of the tirst dec- and stcnograph (n-k has l.eeii reorgani ed under the School ade the college had advanced to what was then kimwn as a (d ' T.usiness. ' I ' he S.diool of .Music lias outlined a thive years Junior college and was rec,,gnized as su.di hy the hest colleges music |ea(diers c(Mirsc. as well as standard courses in voi,-e and aiul universities in the Micldlc W. ' st. piano. The Uihle School has strengthened its work and a large ilifi ' of students ill )tlier (lepartiiieiits lunc reuistered in sf i-oursrs. Tlu ' Xori lal School which was open to academy k ' Uts has been eoiiip etely reorganized and its courses ai ' e ■ outlined for studen is who have completed a high school rse or its eiiuivalent. A oue year course is offered for " A " THE MAPLE L E ' V u- graduating classes iiniiie,liately assuiu,-d large pn.i ,.i lions. Tile colh-v has already cnreiivd lii ' ty-one I ' .a.dielor of Arts degrees on the iiieiiiliers ot live gradiniting classes. This year a senior class of sexciitecn will increase the total nniiihci- of A. 15. degrees eonfernii lo sixty-eight. A large miiiihcr of ■ind " i; ' " class teachers as well as a two year course which is these gradiiales ha -e entered the graduate depart nts of the also approved by the State Board of P]dncation. ' " ' t universities without conditions and many of them have The la.st ten years have wrought their greatest change in the bi ' cn in the pa.st and arc now the holders of scholarships and college department. In many respects the progress in this de lellowships while doing their gradiuitc work. partment surpasses even that of the first decade. The transi- It was a distinct achievement for th ' college t,, orgaiii e its tion from a Junior college to a rull four year colle.ev was the undergraduate work leading to the A. I!, di-irre.- and give it first great step forward. Th. Uachelor of Arts di ' grce was permanence and staoility in so short a ti .More advanced conferred for the first time in IDIO, the year that closed the first study ol ' a more spcc-ialized nature was. however, still to be pro- half of the second decade. The previous year the entire college ided lor. It is less than a year ago that this important step department had been reorganized into nine distinct depart- " as taken and a graduate department organized. It is a most nients with a professor at the head of each department. New signilicant coiucideiice that at its twentieth anniversary (io- conrses were added. A higher grade of scholarship was empha- lu ' ii ( ' ollege ' confer its tirst .Master of Arts degree. The sized. The heads of departments having liecomc .specialists in same high sidiolarship whicli ( harai-tcri .es the undergrailuate their particular fields pointed out the needs and oiiportunities work is emphasized in the new department and the . . .M . of thorough and efficient work. The student body manifested derive w ill he courerred only after a yeai- of stu.ly which is its appreciations of these changes by a most earnest co-opera- eipiivahnt to a years i;railuate work at other institutions. tion with the faculty so that in a few years the entire institu- In this rapid expansion of the college no | rovisions were tion was i)erineated with a new siiirit. This sph-ndid atmos- made for vocational edm-ation. Tlieie has been a growing phere of work ami study has been of inestimable value in the sentimmit, however, in ivc-nt years that, in onler to render maintenance of the highest standards in every phase of college its largest s. rv ice the Colle-e slionhl adopt a. more compreheii- -r HE MAPLE LEAF r thr lU ' W ilrlun-tlllcllts ol A |.ri ' |];i|is the most si-iiilicai anls, ai a i)rom tllllf I ' Xi-l tain at r. there niu two of the thi. luud for Ions tliei uiv and ana, the Stat. ' U nri of Ivlwratioii has. liy takinu ' sjiecial action, ,t ill thr !, ' iven Coshcii | i-a.-tically all the |i|-i ileyvs of a standard iidn-tak- ' -ollr. c. ' i ' his action was taken after the State I ' .oard iiad in- r the sncri ' ss (if the niiilci-takinu. .irra(h as that done at otInT inst itnt ions, ' nie (losheii Aluinin s eivat |ir(nnisc foi- the fiilnre (iosln-n Colle.uc holds ,io.v practically all the j.rix ileevs of tin ' latter. It place in educational .drelcs. Its work is ofthdaily Sjnec the Ka.-ulty and l.iln ' ary aiv very important faetoi ' s in as e-inivalent to that of a standard college. In tlu a standard ,-oll,-e it will l„. nf inten-st to imte hrietly 1li . rapid (liana the tliice speciti.- rcMuirenients for a standard pro,cr,.ss made since the institution was lirst (n-eani ,c l at Klk- : liist. at least ti e .|nali!ied teachers dcvotiue- tln-ii- li ai ' t. The fii-st Faculty cMinsistcl of four memlici ' s. only one of ,iv. ly to clleuv work ; second, the lil.i ' ary nmst mu- whom was a eolle-v eradnate. . t th. ' c|,,se of the lirst decade 1 .-.(ilMl volumes exelusive of puMic ,lo,MUnents; third. the lunulier had iucivascd to twelve, ncai-ly half uf wln.m held h endowment tliei,. must he an annual iiiconu.. ,.x- had deerees frinn Xoimial S. ' hools. At the pn sent tinu ' the ntion. of . lil.iHKl. Coshen Colhvuv has nu ' t the lirst lacult.x ' is compos.Ml of sixteen mendiers. eleven of whom are se ie,|nir,uiieuts au.l there is every in.liealiiui thai collec-e uradnaL ' s. If the latt.u ' nearly all ha v doiu ' IVmn one to •omlilu.n will he r, ' ali e,l in the near lutinv. The tlnve y.-ai ' s .d ' -niduate work. Four have the .Mast(M ' of Arts It of the colleuv will, as so, Ml as the new S,-ience Hall deeree an. I two the .leurce of r.aidielor of l)i unity, d. de-ot.. its lime aliiu.st .•x. ' lnsiv. ' ly to the comph- Tli.. I.iluary dev,.|ope,l v.U ' y slowly at lirst hut in IIKIM the s-Jnn.oiHi rndownuuit fund, ' fhe Alumni are ahont to Slud.uils lahrarv . ssociation was oreanize.l and lat.u ' on the ( n(l( Ihc .-olleee dui ' U- the urS tell yars. It will no doiv until the institution will have more than ndoNMmut l(U , si in liid oll._, W liih (.osn, , hill. ill I st in. I lid instituli, til. SI t o I l. ' .l a sp.vial Inn.l U IS w.uv also ma.h ' . 1 s. Tr THE MAPLE LEA i;T;ulc. Tlir majority wciv in in a year. Tlu-ir cdvu ' atioiia Lrss than one Inimli ' ed weie I ' l As tlu- (It ' partniunts were or rai (IfVi ' lopcnicnt caiiic a nunilic tlh ' Vduni;- I ' foplfs Cliristiai: Student ' s Library Association a,ir thr M ttcndanr. ' ( standards i-oUed dui-ii i .. ' d and Hu iM.dy dcv. (.r student Ass.H-iatioi etc. At til lllis ■nterpiises sueli a. Literary Societies, Mid of the first dee- ' nt had iiicreasetl to -• " )4. Since the college de- partment lias heen organized the entire spirit of the college has changed. A laige body of strong students has developed an atmosphere of lofty ideals of seholai ' sliip as well as a serious de- votion to a sense of Christian duties and privileges. The great majority of students remain throughout the year and all the student activities are conducted in a very el ' liciiMit manner. ' I ' lie total attendance for the past year is VI ' k i ' ' inancialiy the college has prospered even beyond exi)ecta- tions, and tile necessary buildings have always been fortheonuig wiien nccd. ' d. The Elkhart Institute was a three story briclc building including the ground floor. Vhen these (|uartei-s ANcre (lutgrown thb ' institution came to Gosiien. Here two buildings were erected in the sununtr of 1903. The one a ladies dornutory and the other the juvsent administration building of the col- lege. At the beginning of the second d( cade Knlp Hall was built for a women ' s dormit(U ' y. The building wliieh had ddili led ; I ' W s cieiK ' C dep; rt for loce ' he t a new scic ss of const 1 • luiimient UC vil men evel 1 ar s will tlicn (pment of ■ nothing th es was verv little fa Its young men and w OUK unanimous in the c idol strong institution c( llbl sitimi perio.l must 1., att ,iet(r of this bll-ge Ml,l )! ' tolerance and Idr puri ■ration and achieve lien ibis entire superstri ctui utiou cherish these nob •onducted il safely liro loilay the sentiment is practically emeiil of higher education. That a e built up during such a brief traii- biiti ' d to I be splendid Christian char- iif men and women whose faitli and IS,- dominated their lives. The spirit lee. of saeiiliee and service, of co-op- aie the foundation stones on which has been built. Well may the insti- idcas whicli have given it birth and )Ugh times of great need. Max (icshc:; ving moininient to the great an-l doiiiin- inders who dedicated their lives to the •ation. .1. ,M. K. T H E MAPLE LEA - " f -L. ,« « " " wJ ' ssw i " rwi[ ' 1 ili " - i ' i- ' ■- SCIEINJCE HALI THE MAPLE LEA THE SCIENCE HAUI THE need arid the demand has t ' oreed ns to it. With the same rate of increase in the stndent body this fall as the college has experienced during the last two years we would he absolutely unable to properly aceoiiniiodatc our stu- dents. It is unfair to advertise for students, invite them to (io- shen College and then not be able to afford them ad(M|uatc room and equipment for their work. It would be unfair ami unjust to the Church as well as to the community in wliiidi we exist to offer anything less than standard courses and equip- ment. It would be unjust to the young men and women of the present age who are endeavoring to gain a clean and trust- worthy education in an institution such as Goshen College. The new science hall is a result of a demand which we could hold off no longer. The building is 118 feet long by " )() feet wide with a projection of 20 feet by 40 feet to the south and is four floors high. Very ' true it is no small undertaking to attempt a building which involves the expenditure of nearly . ' i!40,000 at the same time that we are launching a $15,000 dairy farm. But what needs to be done can be done. It is on this principle that we proceed. The new building is a departure from the other ty|)e of building which has been erected at Goshen College. The archi- tecture is different; the materials used are different; the build- ing is more substantial. It is large enough to more than double our laboi-atory and hu-tniv room capacity. With the comi)lc- tiouortliis liiiilding wc can acconmio.latc n-ularly 500 students. A hnildiny- only one-half the size and eiiuipment with one-half llii ' (Xpcihliture nnght easily have been erected before this tin e but this would not have been adetpiate to meet the demand, neithci- would it have been ncai ' ly so economical even within the next ten ycai ' s. Poorly (■I ' ectcd buildings are the most ex- pensive buildings. The Inuldin,-- is lined fi-om foundation to roof with hollow tile. Nearly Sd.dOd p„nn.ls of steel beams aiv used to span long spaces and make it ] ossihh ' to use twelve and fourteen foot joists. r r;i .il. inqiei-vious brick are run oxer the face ot the entire building. Nearly $2,000 is invested in cut stone whicdi gives the building a most sub.stantial appearance. The best of Corban hardware will be used in locks, hinges, window locks, eti ' . A metal, sanitary cove base will be used in every room and corridor. The floors are sound proof and laid with the best maple lloin-ing. in fact, tlici-e is imthing goinir into the buiding ' Lfiy!(J(, THECoRiMC t t vCt :sMonoj SB 9}noj pue pi38J asBaid ' ■ujmaa puB ' uaiumoo ' psaj ssuaid ' [BSOdSip pUB UOIJBUI.IOJUI .mO t .TO - •luma.i asBaid ■iiot}euuojui .moA .10 ■ aiBQ HnoNvaorl £ MAPLE LEAF wlictlii ' r ill material or iM|uiiiiiicii1 which is not iiiodcni up standanl and tiic very best. The ground Hoor is devoted t o dairying, agrieultiu-i ' , hortic tiire and manual training. There is one large dairy lalioiato with store room and refrigerator; one large room for hoitici ture and soils laljoratory: a green house 16 by 20 feet joins the south of tlic horticulture laboratory; one large room 1 manna! traininii ' ith office and store room. The first floor will lie tlevoted to lecture room, rccitati rooms and office rooms. There will lie one large general lectii room itli seating capacity for 170 persons. This room will dinijiped with raised seats, fully equipped desk for leetui and demonstrations in chemistry, jdiysics and agricultii screen and lantern for lantern lectures. Every i-oom on t floor, as well as on every floor of the building, will be suppli with an abundance of light and the best ventilation. Leeti rooms on this floor will be large and will accommodate a 101) ii cent increase in our annual student body. The biological U oratory, museum and several large offices are also on tl Hoor. The work in domestic science and domestic art will be fii vliich a second boil Kntrances to the bui To put the story i effort to erect- and e ably with anything ( shen College is come ]ierous, streiuious an 1(1 A ash room. Tlie building will be heated system, from the main heating plant in ' r has been installed during the last year. Iding are made from north and .south. I a word, the management is making every ipiip a biiildiiiL;- which will compare favor- f its kind in aii - college or university. Go- fiiti t " -pIlK sliulciit inak(s the ( ' ollrt;c. " is an old savin- when A ill lies luueli truth. ]3ut none of the Irutli is los il ' we should say, " Faculty " instead of. ■■Stuileiit. ' " The faeulty is so closely associated with the College tha we cannot think of either separately. It is largely the faeult; who form the standards of an institution and insure its sue cess, for it is only tlirough tlieir eoiii|)eteiiey that students ar attracted to the place of learning ' . en of Christian principles, welfare of the students const It is through tlieii until in on to tins state- ' excei)tioiial tl.lt (.osheli THE MAPLE L E A h JOHN E. HARTZLER, A. B., B, D. PRESIDENT (idsh.Ml ( .ll. ' U ■ lins ■slili ntcil hcl Ul,l-tll ' l ' ivsi,l,.„t I ' . ' ishioii ( his i ii t l (ll tc si itn ICI1I : liii-t ' sun. the ' ' • " • nf il CStlllCllt liy its til Sl„. IS |.i o ml hil lu-i SOI . [ vnu,U r still to PAUL E WHITMER, A. B.. D. D. DEAN OK THE COLLEGE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH vciy rfliiMciitly iHTloniiiMl tli,. rx;ict iiiu ' a that (illi.M . At the same liiiir in tlir .■!; .lirii,Milt ihiti rn ir has ■Ciitl,,,,!; up tiTprcti ■ of, ■■ ; his ins IT H E MAPLE LEAF DANIEL S. GERIG, A. R. REGISTRAR PROFESSOR OF GERMAN Tile new studiMit Iri ' iiuciitly iiiisinterpi-cts liis picv eye and (|uick ulaiicc, (inly to discover latci- tliat it ca it an iiitclliircnt and kindly sympathy. I!ut when I ' l-iif. (Jci ' iu- says. " Do not ti ' y to (■(iiicc; iioraiK ' t ' in a itniK paragraph. ' " the vietim speedily a EPHRIAM J. ZOOK. A. M. LIBRARIAN PROFESSOR OF GREEK AND LATIN WhiMi yo i are on the l)rid ir of Cacsai ' , he is able to c-on- I you that ••Korsan et hare olini iii.Mninissr iuxaliit " (sonif- yiiu will lie u-lad to reiiieniluT even thisi. THE MAPLE LEA JONATHAN M. KURTZ. A. M. PROFESSOR OF PHYSICAL SCIENCE I ' rof. Kurtz .-(Mil That ' s why s,, 1 Kiii-tz . ' ■■ llo is iiit, ' .just wli.Tc t(i liiid h CHRISTIAN B. BLOSSER, A. B. PROFESSOR OF BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES IS well as, thr h «ithiii his natiiiv, th w ' h idi wins " ■ ' ■■T HE MAPLE LEAF IRVIN R. DETWEILER, A. B. INSTRUCTOR IN BIBLE A iiuiii who takes life seriously. Ili is not only deeply in- tci-csteil ill the masses of humanity, Imt he is anxious to share with the most insigiiitieant individual his i)ersonal sympathy. .Modest ill his luofessioii hut deejdy in love with ids siihiei-t. JONAS S. HARTZLER BIBLE TRE, SURER BOARD OF EDUCATION ih ' to ,lo witli. I . THE MAPLE LEAF JOHN F. WINTER, A. M. PRINCIPAL OF NORMAL SCHOOL PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPH ' i " AND EDUCATION ■ " nut: ■ V,.ll. r, s the 1. DANIEL A. LEHMAN. A. M. PRINCIPAL OF ACADEMY ' ROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS a ND ASTRONOMY ' THE MAPLE LEAF AMOS S. EBERSOLE ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL OF MUSIC W.. ivspi ' ct liiiii ;is IMotVssor Klipi ' solc. but lie him scir, •■lin.tlici- Amos. " to ns all. lie i.s HU anient (L ' Tcndrr of liis dcpaH ninit. p.,ssr; ability to put soul into niu.sical toih ' . He is not al ' i-ai things, is ucvci ' idlr: is constantly workinu ' with niiFa tiniisni towai-d m rater plans for (ioshcn ( ' ollcui ' . WILLI.AM B. WEAVER, A. B, INSTRUCTOR IN HISTOR " ! ' Tin inn sccl ,tah ft of .Mr. Wi ' a it ' s success, lies not vays reach it physically, that doisn ' sa •s h, , •■Here ' s the point, " ami that p ■iui;- feat ire. THE MAPLE L E A h JOHN E. WEAVER, A. B. BOOKEEPER INSTRUCTOR IN SHORTHAND ' .liili. ' s ..r Ins U MISS ELLA DECAMP INSTRUCTOR PIANO ' v kiMiw thiit wlhivwi ' Aiiss iMM-ani|. is iouii.l, tlinv is n ■tly i;r:iii(l phicr to iic SIidiiM wc :isk (inrsdvcs why this I ' , w.. Wdiihl ,lisc(,v. ' i ' thnt it is (iiif til hiT hiizli stiimhii ' il nF T. hiM- l,iv:ilt - to ' I ' riith, ami thr siniph ' lart that shr is THE MAPLE L E A F X MISS MARTHA L. MARTIN PRECEPTRESS INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH We ivc. uiiiz,. that .Miss .Martin is pivsrnt. wlu-ii vu lu-ar the suggestion, ■ ' Sjiall it lie formal. ' " We know h. r to lie clicertul, ready to sympathize, and al- ways looking forward to • ' Progress. " ' ORIE MILLER PRINCIPAL OF COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Young and full of ambitions. II,. has made more oi)- portnnities than he has found. Kntliiisiasl ir at his post; always oecu|iieil ; (•l:e ' rtully anticipates a niori ' pi-aetieal life in an east- W H E MAPLE L E A Fan. STUDENT ASSISTANTS ( ' li ' mnrrv ' i hik ' . ' .- " ! . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ' ' . ' . hrniist ry All... 1-1 F. liol.lciiiau Hii-lisli A, .1. Kl.y l;:n Hsl K ' ' h L ' h ' ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' - ' - ' -- ' - ' " I ' tory l.ita Millr, l- ' tin -,.|.„„n Sinurkrr .Mai liminl n-s P.. II. S.nith MatlMMuatH-s A. E. Kividfi- Oratory THE MAPLE LEAF ;lkhart river scene near the college THE MAPLE LEAF mms NATURES SECRE " ;-iiiity 111 the iinuliti ;i swrcllirss ill tile ? How to livr f(,l Vr WollM St Its il SIMMVt tl To tUr lii Aii.l to know Toilr.l al we (1 ati-li tlir stars, i-isi ' ii Iliui null to slird their 1 ,ins,.ltisl. ravs ot s|ilrii,l,,r (iivin- u ' la.liirss 111 th.. ,ii " -ht. ,iX l.ri-lilly over li Clicois tlic natliwav whirc we trea- We As th l.y fill the wooils with lIMlsle ii,l tlieir heai-ts with -hnlii. ' ss sw, ' I ' d tlie human ew To the heart Ihafs he, lUinUue,] «ith a iw me where von hsirneil Then the secrets eoiiie t THE MAPLE LEA Fim THE SENIOR Tli, last of life. f( V which the tii-st was made- Our tiirn s ;if( ' ill his hand Who sai li. " A whole I plauui ' d. Vol til .shows hut lalf; trust God: si-c all nor — Browninu-: Ka AMOS E. KREIDER, President LEO D. HERSHBERGER. Vice-Preside LITA MILLER. Secretary CLIFFORD BRUIMK. Treasurer . rais ajro. Four ha i- had | roiii itcr-collcgiatf ileliati ' teams, froii lia c been proiiiiueiitly eoiiiieetec I soiiuel. Tl-ere are .seventeen seniors, — four young woiii- This class has an uiiusi en and thirteen men. Since the foUeg ' e began to grant dchatci ' s. One rcprcscntid di gri ' t ' s three times as many young men have graduated iis h giatc I ' l-acc ( onti ' st sc cra young women. In this one lespeet the presi-ut class is true to iin ' iil places on victorious i past traditions. one to three years. Several Hvery iiieiiihcr of the class is planning a career. Two of with the various student organizations— i-cligioiis. liferai-v, the young woiiii ' ii expect to lii ' i-iiiiic teachers of home economics athletic, and social. . iid all havi- cntei ' etl ln ailily into the and two teachers of language and literature in high s(diools. college life and have contributed much that will maUe (Joslien There is every reason to believe that these young women will College richer to each successive geiiei-atiou of students. In succeed well as teachers because they are good workers and their loyal and enthusiastic eoiitideuce in their Alma .Mater enthusiastic teachers. The young men are busy iilanniug life this class takes hiudi rank among x f seiiioi- cdasses of the past. this fall to pre]iare for a detinite life work, and six will niaki and a caieer I hat will retli ' i ' t credit both on themselves and THE MAPLE LEAF «h f SENIORS AI VK(t VRIT Dl I W l, liliuii I lit (it Suphomoie Class .iitp Debatei, Retoiil 1st Hall, Assistant lu l M I liil I oil WW ( l- 11 1)1 liil, ssistiiit Inst T H E MAPLE LEAF A. J. EBY. Gap, Pa. Major, English. Aaelphian, President of Y. P. C. A. 1914-15, President of lior Class 1913-14, Master of East Hall, Oratorical Associa- (1, Record staff, Assistant Instructor in English. " Labor and liveliness are the essence of life. " SENIORS .J. IIOSTETI M:.,inr, Aurora, Y. M. i .•,l.,i, collegiate Debater, I ' li- i.l ilent Council, Presi.lciit o isident of Glee Club, Inter- S. L. A., Kecord Staff, Stu- is Association, Assistant In- Indiana. LEO D. HERSHBERGER, Shipslu Major, Biology. Aurora, Y. M. Cabinet, Vice-President Senior Class, Pres- ident Athletic Association, Cai)tain Base Ball Team, Student Council, Oratorical A.ssociation, Assistant Instructor in Bi- " Till ' wiirM lielongs to the energetic. " [•tor in music. " The woild always listens to a man with a will in him. " AMOS E. KREIDER. Sterling, 111. Major, Philosophy. Adelphian, Y. M. Cabinet, President Senior Class, Inter- collegiate Debater, Record Staff, . ssociate editor Ma| le Leaf, President Student Cnuiicil, T ' hilhairnoic rhorus. Assistant In strnctor in Oratory. " The love of " w,.ik aii.l tl„ ' will to do make life. " THE MAPLE LEAF Assistant InsI SENIORS tl.r..ws its In n,-irty. Assistiiut h is luisincss; lie si, a] ADAM K. Rfl ' I ' . Ai Mmjcv, Hist Auvdia, Atlili ' tic Ass,, Assistai,t II, M.-i THE MAPLE LEA SAMTKL rXZrcKER, Tiileta, Texas. Major, Pliy.sical Science Adelpliiaii. Chemical Society, Assistant in Pli " There are no yains withuul |.ains. " SENIORS i;. VODKK, (ioshen, In.li: Major, Physical Science VKSTA (JDK. Tn|.,.ka. In. liana. Majnr, Cernian. Avnn. i.-e President ot . I ' . C. A. I ' .Ut. V. W. lent I t.nricil. Stn.lie.l at Lewis histitnte. Chic Anro.a. Vi Miss M nthi M 1 )iie () Mill.i Mis lier tiel.l Mr Mille THE MAPLE LEAF CLASS CALENDAR vi:i)m:si). v i:vi;mn(;, may L ' (i. vociii «oio— " T,, th, Alnn.iii l;:,n.|n. ' l A.l.lrvss „f Wol.-ciiic C. |[. Diiker . .. •AV KVIOXlNd, MAY 27. Lester J. Hostetler ill. : I ' . M. M. Missrs I). D. Hershbeiger Amos E. Kiciile portunity ' ' . ,ASS llh ' KAKKA!- Mnzai-t l- ' ii ' lay Monii,, , M.iy lis. ' riicnituii llistmy )nis R. Yo.ler " .. " I. Rov Alliiver I ' nipliecv ClifVma V. Hiiink THE MAPLE LEA HENRY BURKHARD. Pn Till-;. tl,n THE JUNIOR y ' S, ,1,-ai- .|r|.m ' t,Ml, .-IhTishr,! ,U -s. C.ul.l .Mriii(,ry-s lian.l ivsloiv Voiii- nioriiiii.u ' li.ulit. your .■vnii li; ' rays. Fi-diii Time ' s may arm oiicc m )re. Thmi mi-ht this ivstlrss lu-arf 1; ■ still Tl.is straiiiin- ryr mi-lit .-los, And ll(i|M. Ji.T Faiiitiiii;- pillions -o ,] Willie tile lair phantoms rise. — Holmes: Depart ■ ] Diiys. )DER, Vice-President FLORENCE V ENGER. Secretary ELCY RUSSELL. Treasur irs. Diiriii- these a. 1.1 to tl;, ' t. lory of his alrea, y r..iio viie,[ care, ' ) ' . A s have 1 11 with nsth ■s tlh ' y have iiia.h ' .ureat pi ' ot;-,-,.ss. Th. ' typical has not heeii active in athleth-s. it is simply liecause he has not • Innmr is no lonee,. i|.,. creature he was in his Freshman iie, .l,.,! such a elmnnel for the .lischarev of snperHnous en.n-ey. . car. i- represi iits the hitter stages in a process of dcNclop- lie timls it possihh ' to maintain i-hiss loyalt) ' without i-esortills ' lit. lie has lelt the iiKU-e piM ' 111 a t ure stage of coiiccit . si-lf- to some ai ' tihciiil stimulus, iiesidi ' s if you intcr iew the Junior consciousness, and .evneriil aversion to all sort of uscriil lahoi ' he will tidl you tlmt it is iiioiv hoiMU-alile to win an inter-class and rcpivseiits to, lay an animal i|uite i|oeih yet full of eiitliu- ilehate than to rank liieli in sonic sort (d ' physical contest. siaiii iiml containin.e Viiluahle potential eiier-y. We reimMiil...r The .liinior has also his s.-rioiis side and as the ihities of life well when he H rst made his ii|.|.earaiic, ' at (loslicn Collc.ec. lie are lai.l upmi him lati ' iit eiiei-ey is rapidly transformed iiuo was cla.l to l.e heiv iiiiil we were e|a,l to have him here aii.l have acliii ' Veim.|it. Facult.x ' and student hody hope that none of the heen el;id I ' Ncr siiiiM . .ulory of his youth nia pass away. We look forward witli con- r £ MAPLE LEA FM HENRY BURKHARD. Everyone can testify to the fine qualities of Mr. Biirk- il as a student. As an energetic, sincere, social worker, liiis (lemonstrateil his at ilities to all. Neliraska cer- iilv ■■imts Ml. the -oo.ls. " HARRY EBERSOLE. Take eqnal parts of gooil nature and generosity; add a sense of humor, then flavor with wit ain: bit of Glee Clulj, IDA EBY. She has a cheerful, jovial, oirtimistic teni]ierament. In the laboratory we find her working stpadilv through numv a iliflicult exi ' perinient. Tier keen interest in ' her cliasen field of MUMlicuie liesi.eaks a great future for hei . .MAIIV IIODLEY. Mary appeals qiiii ' t and unassuming she i os- ity tn make . s ami a iletermination to attain THE MAPLE LEAF A ' 1 ' . f? :•) ¥ ' tl 4« JUNIORS ,iii;man. kl.mi-:k leiimax. Iiiin still iii ' ilia|-|l,Ml. ' straiiii,. i;nu,i l,i,in ;r. vet lie is also a ' dili-eiit stu.lent. His slow vImmii he a,i;rees. .l. lilMTate. vef willin.- .iinimer liave lua.le liini ..lie upon 1 IM S| s S| h t ll KIMMI 1 1 _ l l)l_ IS lli% l„,l,l, liut |ill 1 111 til. iiimiiiii. h. IS ll sll. ll IS (1 1.1 111,1 ||_|| ot 1 .1. It mil iiU out til. 1 .1 1 oi ' is rii ,i 111., iii.i 1 It the riui.e i.n; l, ' i!l.ss " , ' ll IS .,u mI1 .,t r, 1., 1 THE MAPLE LEAF €) U N I O R S ELCY RUSSELL, nliiiimiled energy! Not only in the cause of Domestic ■e lint also in the one, great ambition to prove to the that woman is man ' s equal. CHARITY STEINER. the significance of such a name! High jiirations and a strong determinatio n are it lack the courage to express her convic- cassion demands. FAXXTK STTANK. Miss Shank, the n.liriii;: pi. d.-nt of the Yaung Wom- en ' s Christian As.sociatii.n, is ,|iurt. dainty, and refined. Her artistic temperament an. I kc.u intellect have made her prom- inet in College circles.. FLORENCE WEXGER. ig, amiable, .jolly — these are characteristic ■lice. Because of her congenial tempera- trr r- : -v.......;-. ,....„-.. the maple leaf - tt ' : THE SOPHOMORE 1 am iiK.iiarcli of all I snrvry, (» ( liislicn : wliciv aiv the rlianns -Mv I ' l-ht thnv isi, t,. ,lis|.nt,.; That sa-cs liav seen in thy Far,. . ' Fi ' iMii ti aiii|iiis all c.v.M ' the ti.wii lictl.T .hvrll in Ih.. midst of alarms 1 am loiM .,r I ' lcfrssni- aihl l.ru1. ' . ' riiaii ivimi in this hoiTil.lc place. - — Apillo-ics 1(1 CowpiT. D. E. LEHMAIM, President C. E. SUMTHIMER. Vice-President RUTH BLOSSER, Secretary L. E. BLAUCH, Treasurer TIIH S(,]ilM.iin,ivs. it si ' cms to many, have .h parti-.l in „n- ol ' thrir nnml ci- is thcii- uivnt .-(mipivhrnsinn and philosnpliiral ly a tVw of th,. traditidiml marks whii-h ai. ' usually as- ,Mit- k npnn HI ' ,.. Tlii ' v Inv,. t„ nmkc ' h.arly umhu-stdod siK ' iatiMl with thcii ' na . mou ; ' their inimli.u- one In tin ' V(U-1,I, t heir ludiel ' t hat life c.nisisls iM)t in t he al.nmlanec ' ■ " 111. I linil imlr, ,1 i.xamph ' s w hn-li aiv not s,, nwiMy sophistical- „r thin-s hut in « is.lom. .Ml aiv alilc to turn tlnur mni.ls on ah- cl as a supm-tieial lew of tluMii wonhl iu,li.-alr. . ot a tew of straetioiis ami turn their tliouKhts into tlie realm of ethereal thiMii are of an exci pt iiiually -vnth ' . yeii i ' vimi somewhat doiiu ' s- considerations, ' fhey deflare that history must repeat itself, tieatecl dis|iosi1iou ; tlii ' . do iiof lielieNc in any attempt toiv (ilu- that even the . ' auses of lijooily eontliets in Europe can be traced tionize nature, hut calmly and sedately cont.uit themsehes with to ivmote oblivion: they live the -reat pi ' inciple that each man the era.lual tniai of events. Such lill a nol.le place. Othci ' s of l.uilds in his mind a world unto him.s,.ll ' . their i;-enus have hy natural inhci-itain ' c tidceii on more revolu- dm- more thing- must be nu ntioueil. The Sophs possess a tionary or perhaps e in pUL;ilistic wa. s. But I must not at- spii-it of diligence and studiousness, a virtue which no doubt tempi to classify or anal ,i ' the Sophs: such an effort would not Hii ' v saw iiersonitied in their class professor. This year has diversity in uinty. Only let me mention that amonti them are :i few times, luit constantly |iursninu ' tluur search after know- liistorians. domestic scientists, I ' topians ami ivalists; ami tak- ledev. ing a broad look at the present indications, who shall pi ' cdict .Many more tliines could »- written conceiaiing- this class. gian or a I ' omposer of sonatas m ' auotlKi I o is posst ssc d ol mi uiii ami ohsi i ation Tin Sophs ai e making their contrilin- the gift of erse writ ill " . ' The one chai .n t ' iistii ( onnnon to all tmn and we aie suie that the. ill pio e themselves iu 1!)17. X ff ; X i i fb| t M nrl !k ' J i 4 B H k V M 1 mi ffHI K I 1 m Li s THE MAPLE LEAF -m II. A. Vodrr— Th,. aspirinu Edison nl William Cnll-uni- Thr licadlitilit of L. K. lUauch .Mr. I ' .laucli sa.vs. ■■! know. " . nd lie .lors. Iinsscl l aiitz--llis iiiusiral iMiwrr oltcn iinds ( ' .xpi-cssioii in Ada .Murpli.v iii,. ol si,d; and wonndr.l Kthcl .Mui ' i.h.v— Ilcr -. ,o in wonls. .loiin . nslianni — 1 )iii,uvnt, stuilious and a .loll.v liood tellow. ndrr i;rows. .lolin will uct XVvw with tlu ' rest. to hral the dinin,- hall. ( ' . .1. (on-lin-- Vr have IcariU ' d to rcl.v npon him rvrn if he is of a rotiued a Canaiiian. -lohn Wai-.vc- An .Mithnsiast K.,.. " (if Co-cd pi-inriplos. William Stoltzfus — Fnll of hig ' and good idfas. With him hai ' i: ilto ( irc. work and fun supplement eaeh otlier. ssfnl hy the Fraid; Stoltzfus — Honest and eonscientions. He eii.joys f. hearty siood social time. I to ns that ( ' has. Sunthimer— A veritalile .Lientlenian, -alm self-possessed Rud. Srnuei ' — Rudy ' s wateh word is, ■•I ' ei-t- Sadi. Vodri ' The world lau-hs with Sadie. Sa.lie liyler -1I,M ' str. nuth lies Ul hel ' derp A. 1). ll ' art .h ' i— W.. know his ■•ar. ' er will 1., X,.|lie Voder -Her intell.etnal aliility has Kuth lUossei-— She has leai-ne.l the secret of winniim ' friends. -lohn Scarei-— liohl ami fearless in appearance, yet atfeetionate. .). V. .Mever— Are you seekini; information. ' . sk .Meyer. lione.st and imlustrions. Mary Good— They ' foresaw that she wouhl he -ood therefore Willis Haer— Self-conii,U.nee paves the road leadin,- toward they called her " Good. " Ins success. Oiiily hiMlight. an, I in sji,. THE MAPLE LEAF THE FRESHMAN It, ORIE B. GERIG, Pre LASTS,.|,t, ' nili,M ' lliciva|.|MMiT,l at sr,.k,-|- arirl ' wis.l.,IM, (.-alhMl aiHl iiri ' voiisly awailii,- an. I rxp, kuvw II, it what. Mow tli. ' .v stal.Ml. I,mk,.,| Paiviit aii.ia .in- iiif..|linviic,. all llic iiiai HAROLD BENDER. V,ce President AltiT t atiunsi.li, VINORt WEAVER. Secreta I and not l;cai-.r to, luMJs, oiir sci. ' iititi,- pri iifii, ' ly wUliiM 111,. l;oni si,;li:--Tlat iM. ' shiM ' ii too ,ilfii.-- W,. Iiirt .i,)iis. k.M.|. I:il;,v. ivmai V,Hll,l ' X, Tiiliaritirs, virtues an, I ,mi- of a| |ili,-at i,)ii aii,l ,-o i.u- lio.ly ofstmlnits. ' I ' luMr tlir iviiis of so,-i,.ty. hioks ami tlu ' ir nii-liftcl 1 as i„.,unn .■arly t,, 1 I ' litili,- ,1, ' iislratioii that aiviia . ' With vi,-toi i, dsliiu " " . — Ajiologies to Poe. ry ORA LIECHTY. Treasurer iicipli ' s of cdufation, •c helim-i it to Ills ol ' salVty to propose the follo iim can now lotli in- seeu and heard. Iiul ly ahout their imsiness. iiiak,- no pre- n hnmhle. and I c an exani].],. ,.r p.T- 1 ,-,;lors of tl-,.ir M.r. ' aney hav,. x. urn ns that tkc - may alter a fi ' W years lation ot eitort, hohl in tlieir pii ' ver may we not expeet Irom a idass hie|i itself ao ' oTes iolv into th, ' e.,lh-:e h ' iiat. ' ami basket l:all an.l the iiiaiii- 1 ami , ' aevrly if ohl that " F i] s woith •flh-ient m,-n and vwc« w«v ■W v THE MAPLE LEAF .]rssr Sllinrk,.!-, Sii 1 it ll il l,-, Ohio — Villi, vi-or .Milk, ' .Irssr a (Irlillt.T, V,:ll klHiW. Ilai-dl.l l!rii,U.r. Klkhai-t In. liana -A ll.ral.l of ,l,4rn,lci-. Siiin.n Soiiiinri ' . (i,islicii. In.liaiia — 1 !.■ .-an-irs u waniitli and jd.v ol ' a Sniiiin.T. A •■kivinan- ' ! thoiiuli shr Im ' , l;i,is fair t(. the world an,l tlicf Kanicst Ilansdii. (idsln-ii, I n. liana— An athlete. .Math. ■n th. Klsi,. DaiiKiiian. Klkhart. Indiana - The sunli-lit shines rr.nii mit her faee, uivat The sniishine I ' l ' din her hair. I ' -ranees Ciai-. S„iith Heihl, Indiana— A maiden sli,., hri-ht II the eved ami mi-jhtv (|uiek of tono ' ue. . lnia W ' arve. West Lihcrtv. Ohio— . 1.1-illiaiit mind. A manner kind. Kohert Stemeii. Kli.la. Ohio— lle(d : What " s this -ood for. n I ' oi ' Dwieht Vod.-r. (Hisheii. Indiana — The earth tivmhh.s h. neath his step: ike his mark, vou liet. .1. ( ' . Kret . .Markhani. Ontario— Studious. Tend to your Inis- He ' ll make iness and I ' ll teii.l to mine. Fern Lant .. T ,|Hdva. Indiana — X ' inora Weaver. .Middlelnirv. I mliaiia- Dut v first, pleasur. ' .Music hath her ,diarm tor nic, sreoml. ' All else. then, must seeoml he. Mertha Kline, (iarv. I mliaiia— Still waters run deep.. Valeria .M iller. South Ih nd, Indiana — Donulas Wallureii. (uislieii. Indiana -A model of t hoi ' ouuhness. Oive im fresh air. sunshine or rain. enthiisiasiii and eoura-e. Aristocrats and money aiv to he my -aui. |)m-.,thv Stark. Klkliait. Indiana— -Mau.l Kyler. W. ' st Liherty. Ohio— thv hair is lielit. thv eheeks are red. Would little women he hair so e-reat .Ma ' lleaxen shower hlessinus on thv h,.ad. If they all Weiv six feet tall. ' Helen lierry. Oosh, n. I iidiana - l- ' air as a star when only one is Ola.lys Ilollinesworth. (iosheii. Jmliana- ( harles llershev. ha.liint ' a. Colora.lo- Ami her h,.art is -eHtly kimi. It s.ems to me IM like to he Ora Lieidity. SteHiiig, Oliio— What makes a man ureat ' . heahu- ol ' humanity. K ' ieli Heck, d ' osheii, Indiana — Oi ' ie Oeriy. Smith ille, Oliio -Pluck or courage. Sliow uic or If I ' iehes are oiitained hy .dioosinu the right sir-uanie THE MAPLE LEAF Aitluii 1.( ,111. ( Lfoii 111 ha -AA itl tl 1 il 1 of (liana— 11 : ' tu()u .lia; ilajestic 111 find, a— Not fa: Skusa, South Bead, 1 great virtue we hold .Muriel Ileintzeluuin, Gosliei all sails spread. Kdiia Swart. New Paris, Indiana— N ' igilant, peaceful and kind The best that New Paris t Warren Detweiler, Elkhart, India a eon(|uering lad. John Showalter, riarrisonlmrg.Virginia — ' ir ;inia elaiiiis this son you see; Wateh him, he ' s to heeoiiie one of her gi ' eat men, ii Paul Zollinger, Goshen, Indiaia — Just what is the relation Between a motoreyele and an education? Dwight Jliller, Fentress, Virginia — A miller he is, a miller he ' ll lie Get out of the way and let him free. Harry Woodford, Goshen, Indiana — The combination of Ford un(|uestionabIy holds a place in this thel wit I Wood world. V. II. Ehersole. LaJunta, Colorado- and shrewd. Through College, tl fore I ' m through. •Martha Yoder. Goshen, Indiana — A creation not too bright or good For human nature ' s daily food. •Alabel Metzler, Columbiana, Ohio- Careful and studious, noble is she : " Who knows what treasures are hi lit. ' ■slt • liio- shadv p (liana — t hid: lad. she, ill agrei Fa ■rlliM KnibiU, Wrst Lib,.i Her smiling face .Makes sunshiiu ' in i Clark Thornton, Elkhart, I Not thorny, but an His famous meals ma I Edith Ream, South Bend, is shy and lowly. Eulali Kistler, Goshen, liu ( uiet. kind and bu A worthy classmate David Faust, (ioslieii. Indiana- Great trees from little acor) There is soiiiehing in store f( Ethel Weimer, .Milford, Indiana— Her b her known. Addie Lehman, Goshen, Indiana- Gay and vivacious, light aiul fr An obliging stenograiiher will sli J. N. Kauffman, Dahamtari, India — Tin missionary of the class. Jane Taylor, Goshen, Indiana. .Mabel Sloat, Nappanee, Indiana. .Madge Weaver. Goshen. Indiana. Elsie Blough, iliddlebury, Indiana. Helena Kole, Goshen. Indiana. Ermal Bender, Albimi. Indiana. Amos Bonti-ager. Slii])she vaiia, Indiaiui. Charles Stalilv. .Middleburv, Indiana. . dolpli Haves. Kiminell. Indiana. .Millard Le ' Count. Cromwell. Indiana. THE MAPLE LEAF THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS I Hii-kt-rt. pi ' i ' sidciit of thi Acailomy Senior Class of ' 1 " ), as all great men, ■II and reared on the Fai ' iii. The class feels hig-hly honored with his lead ' er- ieiiig a (dear-eyed, h ' id-hea(h ' d, sid f-respect iiig gentleman with frank man- Ill eoiivictioiis, ' high aspii-atioiis an I hriuht liopes for tlie fntiire he lias jirov- ;elf a t pieal Aiiieriean. .Mav his liitiire h. ' oiilv the hest, is the wish of the w. (). ■ Its to the ( ' olh.ge Fa She took np her Aea.h ' i, always coming through a in iier studies but is e eiahle nature have won THE MAPLE LEAF latter part of tlie iiiiictrcnt h ccul lege ill time to graduati ' with the not keep him from takiiii;- part in wiiat tile future has in stoi-e for t lie W of ' 1 lis fo ' ). 11 in ot phas, nohl •omiiig to Uoslien Col- camy d ' isposition does Time remains to tell lis.— .1. It. Lola Beery is a line representative of the typii al Ohio helle. Siie came to Go- sheu in the fall of ' 14, (|iialifie(l as :i Senior. . lthoiiyh she has heeu a member of our class for only a short time, imieh lienor lias lieeii wcni liy her because of her unassuming and genial nature. She is a lover of good literature and takes much pleasure in the study of human nature. Her ideals are lofty and her ain- bitions great, so her future days are sure to be crowned with success. — I. A. K. One of the re|)resentatives of the ISuekeye State in the Si ' iiior class is Lewis Hriiiik. His home is at Klida. After spending three years at Uelplias High School, he came to Goshen College and .ioiiied the Senior Glass of 1915. His mer- ry black eyes do not belie the natural good humor and wit which make him so poini- lar with his class mates. He .stands high in his classes and is one of the entlni- siasts in athletics.— P. 1). Walter Hruiik, desirous of obtaining more knowledge, stepped into our midst at the iicginiiing of our Senior year, an 1 while with us has become a |)romineiit Eharacter. He is recognized by his mode:-;t, retiring disposition, and his pleasant modulated voice. He is an optimist, but not blind to facts; .iovial and witty, yet serious, .ludging from the jiast achievements, we believe there is in store for him a brilliant future.— .M. M. iirl Dausman comes from a farm west of New Pari in the Ac ademy for only three years she has ob late with the 191: ' ) class. Lovaltv to the class wa.- )f the social .•olliniittee she helped ' to make the cla ln,i. THE MAPLE LEAF imk It Ai mil. i.v his Diiiiim- ll;ill .lin-iii- tiir last v,.,ir. We pivlict n |.rns|i,T ISrtuik. icf Kli - savs that hr was Ikii ' ii in the latter part of 11,1 ill tlh ' citv or Laiu-ast.T. I ' a. 11. • spriit his IhivIi 1 hill- the eighth grade li. ' spiMit .war in hi-li s.-Ium.I. 1. illcge as a Sophomore, ami has liiiishcil his Acaiieiiiy Wd I ' ll a reliabh ' iiiemlier of luith his class ami Literary Sm latiire his ideals are hiuli.— h. li. iirii ill Washiiietdii ( •als with us his eiiel e won hiiiihii; ' lires|M mis rwture ' rn ' r ' Alr. ai L Ills if the .MissFloiviK ' e LaiidisI is (Oregon. From here she ( herself in ladiana. Alter sp eiiviroiniieiit too dull for he at tin- Colle-e. SIk- is noted (lualitii ' d as a lover of tin,. ; ,1,. h,.r w; liss,,uri, tluMi lllimu ,, Vr-AVs ill (oishell 11 lispasition. s,, sh, ' lill liilitv as th,. Class nisi,-.-- V. i;. li,M ' iiativestate IS at last fouml il sh, ' round her Aea,l, ' iiii, ' work Kas, ' r i-laim.s that his histm-v tak, ' s a hegiuiung in tli, ' v, ' ar ISIM; Cosheii. Jn 11)14 he graduat, ' ,l frdiu a three year ' s Ili-h S,-h. ■rfonl ; but liis desire for L-iio vl, ' ,lu, ' was not vet sal isH, ' ,l s,) h, ' ,.a n u- his fourth v,.ar. II,. is ,pii,.t an, I ivs, rve,l. ami his ,dii,d ' aim lat.. s,-i,Mititi,- farimu ' .— II. K. ! ' . Hannah lv. sh,. has iMM.n witi hav,. a f,.w - 1 , debate.— A. S. y,miie la.ly wl •s; .Miss i; I ' fr th, ' r.iu-k, ' ' , ' Stat, ' . Altiiough las h, ' , ' ii a en, lit to it. Sdiii, ' [leople . 11. ' 1- .-lass work has l., ' ,.u above i.i, ' ,-t. In lilV sh, ' has w,ui the re- )W, ' il h. ' r aliilit - in th, ' luter-class sr £ MAPLE LEAF It was on a fariii near Ligonier, Ind.. that .Merril Hire, like many other students, received his inspiration for hij,her ideals and decided to take up school work. He came to Goshen in the fall of 1911, and is one of the few who have heen with the class four years. Ills favorite study is Agriculture, and after siraduating from Wisconsin Tniversity. wiiicli is his amhitiou. w c may e.xpect him to fill some honorahlc i)Osition. — ( ' . W. I ' ' r oui- uei-hlioriiiu- eouiitrv on the uortli, conies one of the most hrilliant inemhers of our elas.s. Ch.meus llallman. Rializint;- the superu)rity of our schools, he came to (ioshen in V.n2. He has proven his ahility as a diligent and thorough student hy completing tlie Academy course in three years, and carrying oft ' honors as xalcdietorian of the class. He is characterized hv a joval disposition anil a pleasing personality.— 31. K. Auola Frances Schrock. after spen ling three years iu the Waterford High Sel;ool, came to Goshen and .ioineil our class in the fall of 11114. What seemed at first to be a barrier of strangeness has proven to be her modest womanly char- acter. With her friendlv disposition in the responsibilitv of teaching we believe that : liss S.du ' oek will •■ make good " .— H. R. R. Waller Oswald is a loyal " Buckeye " . He is an excellent student, a fine playi r. ami best of all. an all-round .jolly good fellow. Mr. Oswald has perience in teaching conunon school; and because of his conviction on tl ' .e 1 Suffrage cpu ' stion. he was chosen to reiiresent the Senior Class iu tin- lass Debate. We can safelv pivdiet for : li ' . Oswald a bi-illiant future as well tenms had e} Woma Int. ' i--( as a SI In all hi: -otteii that he ■ lovaltv to liis I asastu.h.nt. II d actixities at Goshen College, Abel Snyder has lu ' ver for a sti-anger here, Canada is his home " . Doubtless it is tin eountry that has inspired him to such a strenuous carce se and iloes not i-e cal his private affairs to the indilie i!az( e will eii-auv ill larue rai-iiiin ' ' eiiterpi-ises iu the m-ar I ' u iT H E MAPLE LEA Fm vv Sinokci-. :i Ilodsi.T iiiiiiilcii li:is l.c-ii inii ' (if the IVw win, liavr li. wilh tlir cliiss ,r flic |.:ist four visirs. Sh,. is :i typir.-il t went ict li (Tiitiii ' v " irl v IS |.ci ' IVctl ' (Nipal.lc nf iii;iiiii-iim Ii.t (iwii iitVairs. slaihlili- for iii,|,.i...ii(l, ' lic.- ; scir-assrrtioii. Thou-li small in statuiT si c is an ardent worker. al va s luokiim ' to til. ' hi-ii ami ' ■iiohlr.--— F. S. (n ' oi-v Stump pivtVnvd (Joslicn ( ' ollcfiv to Ili-h Srhool in hi ..r Xcw Paris, am! so tlir Class of ' i:. l:av. mi jowd liis cnnpany I ' Vc have always louiid liim to lie a vm- - activ ami social.!. ■ m.Miil .■aptaiii of OUI- ' llask. ' t Hall ' l. am. ami w.,11 maiix ' Ii.mi.)|-s for his .-las nasium.— Iv .M . S. Fdkl I Xuiizi.d ..r. Aft. ' i ' ci-a.liiatiim- Ir.mi tli. ' pai )sli,.ii ami . ' ast h.-r lot with tli. ' A.-a.l.miv Fi .■ ol.l a.lau. ' " Beauty is only skin d.M ' p " la ' nl In-own .-yes tell of a .diarai ' tm- that is iti.iii is that of teaehins, hut tli. ' Scni.e- .d: Im.nt of th. ' s, ' idaiis.— M. II. Ow.Mi Svlv,.st..r V.,u.M„an h IV.mi th. ' i.nhli.- s,d Is of l-dkhai-t for thiv, ' v.-ai-s. 11.. th.m .I.M-i.l...l t illustrmns Class „( do. II, ' tak.s a whi.di h,. is.iuit.. .•fli.-i. ' ht. ddil-.mu-li an.l tli.Hi-htrnl mai.h Is ,,r Kansas, sh. ' mov. 11c .■minti- -. Aft.T uradnatin,. i.h.i Wat.Tloi-d lli.uii S.dioo 1 .l. ' hat.-s an l arcum..nts, 11 d .■nthusiasti.- iiatniv h. ' ha: I THE MAPLE LEAF Wm-d Het-ry, Lola liallinaii, C. S. Hiekert. I. A. Hlosser, Paul Hire, lerril Sehroek, Anola K. Brimk, J. E. Kaser, Clemens Snioki r, Estiier Briuik, Lewis Kennel, Alabel Siiy iel. Aliel Bnuik, AValter Landis, Florence St ,, Dausiiiaii, Pearl Oswald, W. E. I ' nzicker " label Eby, IL E. Reed, Hannah WuKo.na 1. Cw CLASS SONG Is liy Miss. ' s Laiidis and Dausniaii and .Mr. liii-keit. Deal .Mm; .Mater .Musiu by .Miss Ki ' cd. . s w. Sadly «e K ' ) Iroiii th cave thee ■e today ll.MLI deai ' est Classmates, •loin ami sing our happy song; Proudly we ' ve labored When the way seemed long • We ' ve been moujiting upward Toward the goal we ' ve reached Xow we ' re fondly thinking Of the sacred past. ( ' horns : Dearest Goshen College Thou ha.st blest us day by d;i Guide us and keep us Ever on our way. other duties call us Willing workers we will he Hut with tirm emleavor We ' ll be true to thee. .Xow W( leave thy saci ' eil li;i Ilai)py the moments Spent within thy walls. Though we far may wandir Over steep and rugged ways We ' ll return in memorv To these haiq.y days. ACADEMY JUNIORS. See page 65 for Class Roll ACADEMY SOPHOMORES. See page 65 for Class Roll FRESHMEN. See page 65 for Class Roll HE MAPLE LEA ACADEMY CLASS ROLLS ACADEMY JUNIOR CLASS SiimiU ' l l lough, ' ice-Presideiit Diuuel IIostetliT, President (iniee Ilostettler, Seeretarv-Ti-c;isii Kxa Haer .Mvi-oii Culp ( Icon. ' Friesii.T Cnnlelia (inilull Cm 1-1 Kaiser .Marv Metzler Maud .Miil ' r Harvey Xuneinalxer Rosa Russell Esther Reed Mary St a id y •laeoli I ' . Zeigler ACADEMY SOPHOMORE CLASS Ezra S. Deter, President Paul Gerher, Viee- I ' resideut Vesta .Miller, Seeretary-Trrasurer Ella Slioup Xoniiau liaunian Cvnrv Sti ' V(dier Mai-y (i I V, Male I less Sadie Speieher Dan Svnder .Minerva .Aliller Amos Showalter Cecilia Arnold Clitt ' Steinen Clara Grahill Lizzie ililler Ethel Clayton ilartha Snyder Xaney Ramsyer Sadie Sliantz ACADEMY FRESHMEN CLASS Lewis V,.|„.r. Pn.Nid,-nl Ceor-,- llalhnan, X ' i.-e-Pn.sideMt (ilad s Keiiiii ' i. Seerelarv-Tn-asurer Flovd Vo.ler Rov .Alvers Soloinnn Paehiiiau ( AiM,,s Sh.nvalter Kerne P.ontra-er Xellie Kauff.iian .Mamie Voder Leslie Lnziekel ' Farl Shantz Leah iierki-v Xohle lloovei Frank Ilartzler Viola Hoover Florenc.. Xert ' le Hontrasre Mar-aret Fiseher Walter brothers Mearl Buzzard Isaiah Hanman Paul InziekiM- Huth Horner Pearl (iarher Aliee Snvder .Miles Ph.teher I ' earl .MeCniloh Arthur Wel.iv Miriam Hess " THE MAPLE LEA POST GRADU AT E w rnilX tlir last Irw ,.ars Vf liavr lia.l s. ' wi ' al calls loi ' -radiiatr work IVoni ,hii- own alniiiiii an.! also IVoni two oi- tinvc olliri ' ,M,ll,.uvs. It has l.ccn tin- poliry of hr College from tlir first t.. uiv,- ,,lily sll.-li r.nil ' scs as tll. ' Collc.ur is piv- liar.MJ to ,lo wrll. ' ric urowtli of tlir Coll.-yv ill inatfi ' ial nilli])- -Tailiiat. ' ti-ainiiii: an.l tlu ' incivasiii- (Iciiiaiid foi- a.lvaUL-fil courses l. ' a.lili- to 1ll. ' A. .M . ,l,-n|,.r Id tllv .-ollr-r to offer tjradiiati ' -(.ni-s. s in a Few (Iciiartiiimts that arr (|iialiticil to do this woi ' k Well. Other depart iiieiits will In- authorized to ott ' er .M. C. Lehman, A. .M., Dhanitrai. imlia. -raduate , ' ourses as s..on as the hv lihrary and laboratory fa- (ar. .Mr. I,elin:an, i-eeeixed the r,a(du ' lor of Arts cilities justify it. Tlu i-omplet ion and iM|wipiiient of the new his year he e Mitiun.Ml his W(n ' k in the post-graduate Science Hall, the rapid urowth of our lihi ' ary and the increas- ing efficiency of our facult will soon make possilde an ex- d Odes out as the first .Mastei- of . rts of Goshen IS shown himsidf t.i he an I ' nt hnsiastic, eonscieiit uius worker lii-s of eolleue life. We fei ' l sure that he will -ari-y the same ■ea.lt h of understaudino ami ontlook " . tlie same ecuuine spiri t aiiifestcl amouo us into his furtlu ' r work as a missionary in THE MAPLE LEAF HE BUSINESS SCHOOL e. WE Till-; CaiiiiiH-ivial I)cpar1iih-iil was an iiiipni-tant part ol ' our Institution IVoni its v.t.v l...-iniiin-. S„ni,. „f our most .successful Aliuiiiii received their lirst ideas of (Jo- sheii College in its Coninicrcial l)ei)artnient. While its j. ' rowth lias not heen so rapid as the Colle-re Department itself. si :ns of proii-ress and efficient wctrk are siiown in other less sti ' ikin ' •ai-tii-al diat.dv trainiii i ' ; a training that will help th,- student on leaving school to solve the • ' lii ' i ad and lnitl Two classes are directly InnetittiMl hy the 1 )cp;irt njcnt ' : Tho.st- stiuleiits who lind it impiissiMc to stav in the Institution lonir i-nough to finish an Ara.l.Mny course. „r tli,,se who wish to sui ' .- plomcnt sucdi a course and tind it desirahle to do so i.y taking ■oiiiscs in l!u.sines.s. Second, those who want a full conuMcrcial •nurse riccive here work as good as is given in any Inisiness •ollegi ' and I ' cceive the l)enefit of College environnu-nt. The fact that the graduates of the I)epartnu-nt in the past Imv,. ent, re.l active business life and mad,- good says nmdi for ' rt; Carltc Kli al GRADUATES Knlah Kisth-r graduating tl i this rule. Ifalph K ' ood CERTIFICATES GRANTED Kenharg,.r. Sarah 1.. (;ran-,M ' . M.ns si.ihh hStaldy, Charles V,.id, .man, 1!,, , |( , ,p. iDOUiMO for tn€ ■ ' - Kt KTz NoL ie « ' f- r - ' THE MAPLE LEA NIOR MUSIC CLASS lai ' " S. ' riiorntoii iss Tlini-iit,,]] Wiis tnnii.Tlv a stll.lriit Klkhal-t linl. lli.uh Scll,,nl. Sill,-.. ,. has r,,lllr to (id llcll (nllr-V si:, ' lias a,l, ' v,.ii,|, ' i ' ful a,lvaii.-, ' ni, ' iit as a nsi,-al stn,l, ' iit ai„l within tli, ' past •ar has als,. i.r,,v,ai l!,M-s,.ir t,i Im- an i,-i,-iit instni,-t,ir. Sh, ' lias a lai-v. vi,l .M.n, ' , i.li,.ii ,i|- til,- ,11-1 ,il ' niiisi,-. F. Ill C. I.aiitz IS 11;,- |.ai-a,l,)xi,-al pi-r- ,-al Christiaii ,-hara,-1 , ' -r. ,-,niiliiii,-,l with ini-,-l,-ntiii,- ,lii:iiit,v. .Miss Laiitz is a ;ra,liiat, ' of T,ik,-pa (hid.) High School. h,■ is a iiiiisii-iaii through and throus ' h, n,| ,-aii ,-x|.f,-ss thr fulness of u-y i.-art. 11, It ,,iilv Ihi-ouuh plaviii-. hut !so thr,iii-li liiT v,n,-,-, vlii,-h is ,,f tiii,- ,opi-aiio,|ualitv. Sh,. istlior,iii-h in li,-i- v,ii-k aii,l ,-,ii|,.iviiial in li,-r 1,-nip,-ra- n,-nt. Sh,- has alivaily tin- honor of THE MAPLE LEAF THE PHILHARMONIC CHORUS THE Philhariiionie Chorus, under the efficient direct ion of Prof. A. S. Eliersole, is one of the most acti c (iruiiii- izatious about the College. It holds weekly rehearsals, and gives concerts during each regular school year. It has now an active membership of about fifty singers. Slove would lie added were it not for the limited space on the Assembly Hall platform, from which all its programs are rendered. It is the aim of the Chorus to provide recreation for mu- sical talent, and to acquaint the College eonnnunity with the masterjiieees, and in this way develop a higher appreciation of the best in mnsiral coiii])osition. While, (in the mind of the director), this aim has not yet been fully realized, it is most encouraging to notice a rapidly growing sentiment in the I ' ight direction. The first term of this year was devoted to the study of Handel ' s •■.Messiah " , which was rendered pnldiely on Decem- ber 1.-). The soloists were ,Mrs. Lillian Kead. soprano: .Mr. Ear- nest O. Todd, tenor; .Miss -lennic F. W. Johnson, contralto: and Mr. John T. Read, las.so. This program was popularly ac- claimed the best of its kind ever given at Goshen College, and the management hopes to make the i-i-ndit 1oiio an annual College affair. in contrast to the ' " Messiah " . whicdi work, " Aeis and (Jalatea " , the best an llandefs lighter cdioral works, was pivp public rehearsal on April II, with the fol assisting: Miss Cleopatra .Meyers, Soju: iiore serious lieautiful of i give,, at a o,-m1 soloists . Leland li. Greenwalt, tenor, and ilr. Amos S. Hbersole, baritone. ileanwhile a special i)iano recital was given under tl ausiiices of the Chorus on January S. by .Mr. John i andsbui of the University of Oregon. The year ' s work closed with a public remlition of - ' Tl IIolv City " , bv (;aul, on Tuesdav eviMiin- , ( ConnrnMice;.!,-: it d with a body of Choi ' tis. Olliciai musicians sueii as eonipose tin- I ' lnlharmonie i li organization is practically wantini:. yet then ' is a constant spirit of loyalty and co-operation that is ipiile exceptional. Music is already being selected for tile coming year, and it is easy to predict the best year in the history of the organization. THE GLEE CLUB THE MAPLE LEAF THE GLEE CLU TIIK work of the Glee Club this year has hcc ill cYi ' vy sense of the word. Nearly all tl wi ' i ' e ill the organization the previous si-as to school anil the new nicii who were cliosi worked in ailinirahly. nec-ause of this the w fk very smoothly from the very iiegiiiniiiK and every one felt that an nniisually enjoyable year was before them. I ' lider the able management of Prof. Ebersole programs of a varied nature were worked out and plans were made early in the year to give a number of out of town concerts. These tour.s whicji were scattered throughout the year were interesting in themselves and helped to keep up the spl ' eiidid intelest in the (ib ' e ( lub Work. Sometimes the tiips were made by ti ' aiu, somtimes by automo- bile, then again by chartering a big auto truck. The trip to Cromwell in Keith ' s truck was one of the big events of the sea- son. The distance of t eiity mib ' s as made ii, iwo liouis indi- cating that the speed was kept on " low " in order to take in the beautiful country scenery and the invigorating air: also that we might he sure to .see the small towns and villages through which we passed : the length of tlie journey( ?) made it necessary to stop at Ligonier to refresh the inner man before the strenoiis even- ing entertainment. Then tlie I ' ide home was just as enjoyable. Such exiieriences as these help to make 111. real colb ge life and essful 1 win a ld Vo,l ■r as readei- ; nine, t fall mad all 1 1 in giving va ■ a real contri eel that the y li.e Xpeilelices tinged son •ce of satisfaction light of years will l)e HE MAPLE LEAF THE STUDENT COUNCIL THE sttidinl Ciuii.mI has ,ni,l ahxays will lia . ' its plar,. tlir in the life of (ioshni Cdllcnv. It is tlif mily diivct il ' iit l-fpri ' SCUtativi ' IhkI.V of stlldriits of the ilistitutiiill ' I ' ll wiiicli 111, ' Faculty can fed at lilicrty to call upon an. I ccnsult a (|ii in regard to student affaii ' s. The Conii.-il is c(Miii..,scd (d ' four- the ( teen memhei-s. clc-tcl fi-oni the ( ' (dle v anil Acadeni - idasses. a sti The College class. ' s aiv ivpivsented hy font ' seniors, three ,jun- most iors. two sophonioivs and one fivshnian ; the Acadeiiiv .dasscs liv adop her hand it may !..■ instrumental in creatine- a better sti sentiment. ■ Conned iuis l.een w.n-king on several prol.lems in rath, (Mined was ,loing. Kven tinuieh it dnl not make nnudi ( , it was alive ami h.d.l leuular i tings. Perhaps ti impoitant woi ' k doni- this year was tin- ])reparatioii an ion of a plan hicli limits the amount id ' exti ' a cui-i-ieuint Tin- spent : and tin- V. W. ami V. .M . ,-al.in.-ts ,-acli by one work whi.di a stu l.-nt may .-ai-iy. There wei-e a inmd.ei- of stmieuts that had moi-(- than their share of the responsihilities ■il holds r.-gular monthly sessions. The ti is of t he mans- student aetivitiis. This plan which has also been ■ussing student attairs and in di-cidiiig upon th,- ai-cepted by the stmh-nt body will r.-lieve thos ' who have been proper action. The Cnuicil endeaxors to fost.-i- a wholesome o erburdi-ned. colh-ge atnnisph.-re and help maintain .-(nnlit i.nis whi.-h ai-e . s (losln-n College gi-ows nntn- duties will fall to the Council favorable to the best so.-ial. e,ln.-ati.mal and ndigious Id ' e in and Thr,,ngh co-operation with the Faculty it may very deliuitely about the College. The method by which the Council w(U-ks is assist in making (ioshen College an institution in which thoi-- two-fold. On the one hami it has the powei- to pi-esent to the ough woi-l; is ilom- and in whi.-h an iuspii-ing. .-Ii ' vating atnms- Fa.-ulty any sipu-g.-stiou or plan wlin-h th. ' Coun.-il .l.-.-ms n.-.-- ]ili.-i-.- pr.-vails. To this high .-n.l th.- Stu.h-iit Couiu.-il .-an an. ess ai-v for the iniiu-ov.-nM ' nt of an phas,. of stu.l.-ut lit.-. ( »n will .-outribut.-. STUDENT COUNCIL T THE MAPLE LEAF STUDENTS ' LIBRARY ASSOCIATION II-; students ' Lilirai ' .v Associiitioii Iwi.l its iiriuiii at liu to tlir si-vn-il d. ' paii iii.Mits of tlir collcjiv. Klkhart Institute iii tlir rivali ' .v Uv xyrru the Aiii ' oras .lu.l-inu fniiii tlir .Irliiiitidiis -iv.-ii in Stiidriits " Hand- aii.l . ,l,.l|.liians in cnllr.-t iim tlir lictt.T liliiai-N tdi use Looks. an,l l.y nicinlirrs (if tlir Alumni an,l of tlir Ka.Mdty. it ill tlicir literary work, in tiic sprin- ol lUt) 1. aftn some nr- lias sccnuMJ well to in.dndr hooks on -vncral litiu-atuiv, history, gotiatillg. it was dniihil not to carry tlnui- aiiir to the cX- socioloL;y, I ' diLiion. phih)so|ihy, cthii-s, .■ducatioii, occupations, tivnu- along disintcurat in and sonirwiuit scllisli lines, jest it husincss, music, and the scicn.-cs such as astrmiomy. chcm- niio-ht lead to futile, if not traiiic. results, aiialue-ous to what ist ry, physics, hioh)gy, a.uricnitnre, and sauitai ' y and domestic oftiMI oi-eui-s hetWeeu nations; for I ' Xample the colossal eatas- science. trophc now occurine ' in Kui-opc as tl itccmie of their aee-lonu ' In order to avoid (dioosinu ' inferior liooI s several extend- .uai f espiona-c, diplomacy ami stru-eh- for snpr.Miuicy, ed collections of hook-reviews are used, lihrarh s aiv visited, and a-ree,l to a.lopt the eoUUS,.ls of their wisel ' ehi. ' fs. They value a IV pivfenvd. Li.-ht hooks includin- the --hest sellers " would hcneefoi ' th Work in pnhlic-spii-ited co-operation instead are axoided, siii.-e these in nu)st cases pi ' o c in a few years of petty rivalry. They would donate tlieil- hooks to the cci,. to he (d ' little conse.|Uen.-e. Then, too. the Cosheli I ' uhlie I-i- .join lh,uii in huildinu up for the use, not only of the literar. icy to a oid du| licat inu ' its hooks, especiall. - as the city Li- societics. hut of thi ' whole Institution, a collecti if mo.lern hi ' ariaiis are extr. ' iiiely ohli-ine- in fnrnisliiiie t he colleev eithei ' ipiasi-popnlar 1 ks. siirule volumes or whole sets of 1 ks lu ' cdcl for a season. Althoue-h it was the ori.uiual pni ' pose to choose hooks I ' .y the end of this ycal ' the Stud, Mits ' Lihrary Association especialh ada|.ted lor us., in the preparation of ,h-h,it,.s hooks w ill nnndi, !■ KKH) of the 4.:.()l) eaivfnlly .dmseu volunu ' s essays, re -itati(nis. oiMtions. etc. it has seeined ad Is, dile. ,is 111 oui ' i-ol leee I ihrar, . This rapidl. - urowiii- .■ontrihution is hut the years ha i- uoiie h, , to hroailen tlu ' Held ol (dnnci- so is to one ol the m,in. pioofs of the loyalty and foresight of olir nohle THE MAPLE LEAF R A R Y O C I E T I E OXE cHiiiiot lie ill (ioslieii ( ' ollt ' jj;e long until he is im- pressed witli tile lai- e amoimt of high class literary work that is being ilone liy the societies. In fact Goshen has heeoine famous for its work in this department as is wit- nessed every year during the intercollegiate contests. There are now six societies supjiorted by the stU(U ' iits — four college and two academy. The men ' s college society, tlie Emersonian, was divided in l!)l:i The two divisions took tlie names of the former academy societies — Adelphian and Aurora. The Academy men ' s societies, the Adelphian aiul the Aurora, were merged to form the present Ciceronian. . similar change took place in the ladies ' organization in i;il4. ' I ' he ccdlege Aletheau society was divided to form the present Avon and Vesperian societies while the academy ladies united thus form- ing the Philomathian. Such in brief is the late history of t!ie societies as now constituted. AVe may well ask the question why tlie demand toi- sucdi work is so great as to snpjiort six strong and Mourisliiiig organiza- tions. To this we should re|)iy that at least lour leasoiis are worthy of consideration. The society attoids an ()ppoituint to cultivate the power of expression. This is an ait ilithc ult to ham and is ai-i|uire l only through long jnai ti( i but it is a most alualib ' asset to an his thought clearly a: express is liaudicappc contribution to socie to impossible. In fa( ■ tiiie tilings in associ; ■ly an, I to appreciate more, the effect ,f lli is himself inspired t( knowledge of people leveloped. The memi notes their i)rogress a ment. Because of th way true leadershiji i; One of the worthy considerations of .society tice of iiarlianientary law. The frec|uent de students after leaving college makes some fa iiig i ublie meetings a very valuable attainnn aspires to b.-come a leader can aftord to iiegle tuiiitv to develop one of the leadinu ' rein AorK. peoi)le ill a ■ t to grow al itioii Work. worthy ai-li ac(|uired in er woiks in ; and not dri work is the | iiand made i •ility 111 con: lit. .Vo (lie upon luct- Wh ' ) •t si THE MAPLE LEAF ADEUPHIAN A SOCIETY FOR COLLEGE MEN F Fall Tern Siuitii. Winter T( Wallgren. Spring Te est Hanson. OFFK ' KHS FOR PAST YEAR. —President. A. E. Kreider: Seeretar II. (lent, S. E. Voder; Seeretai ' .y, Douglas lent, H. F. Stoltzfus; Secretary, Earn- •). li. . llgver. W. . , Haer. A. J. Eby A. F. Iloldeman Rudv Senger B. F. Stoltzfus S. P. Unzicker S. E. Yoder Henry Bnrkhard L. " l. .Miller B. n. Smith THE ROLL ( ' . J. Gerber M. C. Lehman C. F. Brunk A. E. Kreider W. H. Ebersole ( " . O. Hershey Douglas AVallgren Earnest Hanson J. ( ' . Fretz -T. I. Searer ■J. N. Kaufman John Nusbaum C. V. Stahlev D. L. : Iiller A. T. Bontrager L. P. Brunk Levi Yoder R. M. Stem Harold S H. A. A. . Bende Yo.ler i. Hon f - JL. J Ik- -M AVON LITERARY SOCIETY sT H E MAPLE LEAF THE AVONS A SOCIETY FOR COLLEGE WOMEN (»FFI( EKS FOR THE YEAR p;all Term— l rt ' sident, Ida El)y ; Secretary, Cliaiity Steiner Winter Tern— President. Lita Miller; Seeretarv. I!ei-tlii Krali ll. .Spring Term— President, Nellie Voder; Seeretarv. JSertli; Kline: THE ROLL Ruth Blosser Elsie Blough Frances Craig Ida Eby alary M. Good Bertha Kline Bertha Krabill Lydia Lefever Bernice Lehman Lita Miller Valerie ililler Ada R. .Murphv Ethel Murphv Elcy Russei: Dorothy Stark ( haritv Steiner Edna Swart Anna Voder .Martha Voder Sadie Voder Nellie A. Vodc B« Uy i K M M ■JL ' IHil r i 9Qt V- ' THE MAPLE L E A tm THE AURORAS A SOCIETY FOR COLLEGE MEN Navy Bl OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR Fall ' IV-rm — President, Chamicey Duker; Scerrtary Wil- liam A. Stoltzfus. Winter Term— President, Vernon Smueker; Secretary Rich Beek. Spi-in ' Term— President, Harry Ehersole; Secretary, Rns- T II E R O L L liich Peek Muy l E. ISlauch William II. Colliurn Warren A. l)ct ycil( Channeey II. Dnk Oric P.. (Jcriu- Dana ( ' . Ilartzler Archie D. Ilartzler Im W. Ilorner i.ester .1. Ilostetler Pe.) I). Ilershhergcr Puss.. II A. Lantz I). Kll.an Lehnu Ernest E. .Millci ' •lacol. .1. Miller (Jaleii ( ' . Roose Adam R. Hu •lolin !!. S nier E. Lehman IIo yard J. Lehman Ora R. Liechty Jacob ( ' . Mey, Charles K. Simthi r Simon W. Snmmcr Clark Tin, nit. .11 • lohii II. Warv,. Onis P. V.,d. ncy K. Slal,au-I, Paul II. Z„lli -I..SS.. . Smn.-kcr William A. Stolt fiis ESPERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY T H £ M A P L E LEAF THE VESPERIANS. SOCIETY FOR COLLEGE WOMEN t ()FFia :HS FOH TIIK YKAl Fall Term— I ' rt ' sidt ' iit, Fannv Shank; Serretarv, ' iiiora Wcavrr. Winter Tci ' ni— President. .Marv Iloolev: Seeretarv, .Maud Hyhr. Sprin.u- T,.rni-l ' resident, Alma Warve; Serretarv, Ilel.Mi lieriy. ♦ T II E K O L 1. Helen I5erry ilary Ilooley , ' Fditli Keam Alma Bontrager .Muriel Ileiiitzelin;ui. Fannie Sliaidv .Aland Hyler Emma Kimnud " Alnui Warye Sadie Hyler Eulali Kistler Vinora VVeaver Gladys Fletcher Fern Lantz Fhireiic ' Ven " -e (ila.lvs IlollinMsworth .Mabel .Aletzler THE MAPLE L E A F M THE CICERONIANS A SOCIETY FOR ACADEMY MEN OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR Fall Term— President J. W. Zei ler; Secretary 1 A Riekert. Winter Term— President, W. E. Oswald: Secretary, II. E. Xuneniaker. Spring Term— President, Abel Snyder; Secretary, George Ilallman. Walter Urn.dv Isaiah l auman Paul E. Gerber Jacob AY. Zeigler Nelson Bechtel Daniel E. Snyder John Roth Raviiiond .1. Sehertz Xolile Hoover Samuel Blou»h T H E R O L L Harvy E. Xnnemaker Abel Snyder Ezra S. Deter H. Elmer Eby Norman 6. Rauman Isaiah A. Riekert Clemens S. Ilallman Owen AYogoman Irl Byler George B Ilallman Amos -AI. ShowaltiT Lewis S. Weber Daniel Ilostetlcr AYalter E. Oswald Earl D. Shantz Floytl Ynder Clement C. Kaser Earl K. Kaser Paul Hlosser Lewis l ' .iuid f f ' ft. :1s l |U ' THE MAPLE LEAF THE PHILOMATHEANS A SOCIETY FOR ACADEMY GIRLS Fall Tern eiife Laiidi.s. Winter T.. Smoker. Miller Spring OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR -President, Pearl Dausnian; S ni— President, Malfl Kennel: Sr ■HI— President, Lola Heery ; St ■y, Ksth.-i ■y, Vestc T II E R O L L Lola Beerv M ary Good (Gladys vennel .Maud . iiller Minerva Miller Feme Bontrager Vesta Miller Mabel Kennel Cla a Grayhill Exa Haer Grace Strycker .M amie Yoder Gertrude Bontrager .Mabel Unzieker Leah Birkev Florence Landis Esther Smoker Pearl .Me ' Culloh xMiee Snyder Amelia Wengerd .Alartha Snvder Pearl Dausmau Cordelia Grayhill -Marv Metzler Crraee Hosteller Sadie Shan ' tz Lizzie -Mill Rosa RusseU Nancy Raniseyer Ella SIk A ' ::: ' " :■::: ' ;::■•,;;::.;;;;;„ oc iiRn no l lfl win. sary. At these lleetines all dehati ivtiripiitcd. oi reialions liotli iiitend;iss ai id iiitrrcolli ' iiiat ■ (!, ' - illti-reolleuiate : i-e discussed and | lans for coiidiictini;- thi ' saiiu csts ,iiv rliui ilr to are passe,! ii]iei hy tlie ass.iciatin 1. SiiH-e thi ' oi-caiiization is M ' .. iMiriMis,. (, f tilis composed of me 1 who areintcK ' sti d in the kindot workforwiiich .h ' hiitiii- ' mil ora- llie ol ' eaiiizatK 1 stands and since somi ' of the members are al- 1 iiialtcrs or (|llrs- waysiliivtly ii IiiiciicmI hy the pr( 1 leiiis hi(di arise, all matters ■.•ontr.sts. Vi lltllc ari ' sine to Ik ' .■: ivliilly ,lis,Mlsse,l : n.l .■oiisi,h ie,l heforc aiiydef- in ((111- iiislit lltioil mile aetii II is akell. llich is lirii, iiaiii- The (Irato ■ical Association ivpi-,.sents an ..ruaiii .ati.iii II (irt;aiii ,iiti() 1 like which is capal e of dealing wil 1 the many prohhmis whi.di 1- 1 ' till.U is 1 M-oi;- arise and is ahl e to sohe these (p lestions in the most satisfae- it is ,lr,.|iu.,l 1 .■(■(■S- tor va- . THE MAPLE LEAF THE HISTORY OF INTER-COLLEGI AT E DEBATING GOSH FA ' ( ' ()LLE(JE has i ' or tluvc years liceii a iiieiiiber of a triaiiwular debating league eoasisting of the three Collfgcs .Mt. lorris, 111., ] Iorth Manchester, lad., antl (iosheii. liiti-rcollegiate debating had been discussed and agi- tated among those especially interested in debating previous to the formation of the present league but no definite plans were arrived at. At last in the fall of 1912 the possibility of realizing these anticipations was att ' orded. It was at this time that Goshen received a eoiumunieation from Mt. JMorris College suggesting a plan such as had been wished for and which was to consist of the institutions named above. The proposal was favorably considered by both North Manchester and Goshen. The first year Mt. :Morris and North .Manchester each pro- posed one question from which Goshen selected the following: Resolved that the Initiative and Referendum oflfer a desirable relief from the evils arising from the dominance of special in- terests in our States and Muncipalities. The debates occurred on the evening of April 22. In accordance with the rules drawn up by the league each College had two teams; the affirmative team visiting the other Colleges and the negative team debat- ing at home. This first year Goshen won both debates by a two to one decision. -Alt. Morris won a decision over North Man Chester. The second year, Goshen and North lanchester each sub- mitted one question from which It. ilorris selected the follow- ing; Resolved, That the Tnited States should own and control the railroads within her territoi v. In tliese debates .Mt. .Moi-ris defeated both Goshen and Noi-th .Manchi ' stei- while (ioshen ' s negative team defeated Noith Manchestct. The debates this year were si)ecimeiis of real College de- bating and evinced some thorough, well prepared work ami forceful presentation. From the questions which were sulnnit- ted North Manchester chose the following: Resolved. That the Fnited States should grant financial aid to ships engaged in our foreign trade and owned by our citizens. Goshen again won two victories and It. Morris one. x s the contests stand for the last three years, North Mauclu ' ster has won no victories, Mt. IMorris four and Goshen five. These annual contests have been a s|il iidid thing for the institution. A spirit of friendly rivalry such as we fintl here tends to have a socializing and broadening effect upon the life of the individual students and the College as a whole. .Meth- ods of work are exchanged; new ideas are obtained: and mu- tual benefit is derived by mingling in this way. THE MAPLE LEAF tmi , f i m% St ' ' % M mk II ' THE MAPLE LEAF INTER-CLASS DEB AT E S " - THREE years ago intercla.ss debatiiiK was first introduced at Goshen College. Since then tlie Junior — Senior teams and the Freshman — Sophomore teams have clashed annually for their respective class honors. It can now be said that interclass debates will be a permanent event in our college life in the future. The debaters are chosen at the begin- ning of the year by their respective classes. In The Froshinan class especially where the abilities of the new men arc not known, the preliminary contests or tryouts are warm ones and the competition is close. The interest in deliates has been grow- ing stronger from year to year and the worlc is steadily becom- ing more efficient. The fiirt that the intercollegiate men arc selected, mainly, from the interclass debaters furnishes an incen- tive for thorough work in the class debates. The work done this year was exceptionally strong and the splendid talent which was there revealed will be the right kind of material to In-ing Goshen additional victories in the future. The first of these de- bates was tlie Freshnian-Sopjiomore contest on . ov. 20, 1914. The following (juestion was debated : Resolved, That the Philippines be granted autonomy l v 1920. 1920. Sophomores, Affirmativ. T. II. AVarye, A. D. Ilartzler, J. C. Meyer; AV. N. Baer, alternate. Freshmen, Negative — O. B. Gcrig, AV. II. Hlicrsolc. .1. X. Smucker; H. S.Bender, alternate. Decision for the Freshmen. The Junior-Senior debate held on Dec. 4. l!i]4. ttuc.sti()ii : Resolved, That the United Stati ' s slioubl sni.sidi .e her r- chant marine. Senior, Aflirmative— r. F. Hrnnk. 1 I!. Smitli. i.. .1. Hostel- ler ; J. R. AUgyer, Alternate.. Juniors, Negative— E. E. Lehiiuiu. S. K. Vddci-. . . F. Il,,bb- man ; Henry Burkhard, Alternate. Decision foi- the -Inniors. Aside from the interclass debates tbci-c was (in e. citing con- test between the Avon aiul Vesperian Societi( s on April 2: . 191. " ), showing what the college women are able to do in the line of de- bating, - he que.stion was: Resolved, That the Commission form of Govefiimeut be adopted by tlic cilics of tlic I ' luted States. Avons, Affirmative — Bernice Lehinan. K ' ntb Hlosser, Charity Steiner; Eley Russell. Altenuite. Vesperians, Negative — Alma Warvc. -.Muriel Ilciiitzclinan. ]Mary Hooley ; Vinora Weaver, Alternate. Decision for the negative. THE MAPLE L E THE RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS J_ phiv no small pai ' t in the lilV of the stiuUiit l o.lv. Fa addition to the regular activities of the ehureh " there are two stud iit organizations, the Young Peoples Christian Assoeiation. and the ( hristian Workers Hand, which assnni.. the respoiisiliility „f providin- a whole.some, virile reli-ious life lor till ' student. Xo one who knows the oh.ieetives or has ohsrveil the work of these organizations can doubt the need of just such activi- ties m College. These religious organizations have he ii tii - most potent factors in maintaining a genuine religious life and m fosteruig the ideals which constitute tru? character Very frequently the Seniors, as they leave College, say that one organization which stands above all others ' i.s th ' Young Peoples Christian .A.ssoeiation. For it was throufrh the activities of this organization, that thev have been led to form compelling life purposes, to acquire de p mora] convictions and to imbibe the spirit of devoted service to our Jlaster. The Y. P. C. A. is divided into two deiuirtments, one for tn- men and one for the women. The i ' oriiiei ' is inidcr the charge of the Young .Men ' s Cabinet, the lattei ' under the Youn ' ' " Women ' s Cabinet. The officers of the Y. P. C. A. for liM.VI.i arc as follows: President s K Yodcr Vice-President V. ( ' ■haritv K. ' steiner ' " •P a ' -y Mandc P.vler ' •f ' " ' " ' - W. . . Stoltzfns THE MAPLE LEAF YOUNG .WOMEN ' S CABINET Nellie Yoder, Finance Vinora Weaver, Memlici ' sliip Ida Ebv, Devotional riiai-itv Steinei-, l il.le Sti Until lilosser. lntei--r„ll,-iat. Fannie Shank. I ' lvsi.leiit Sadie Jiyler, .Mission Sti .Mary Hooley. Secretary Kl.-y Russell, Eniployinent Florence Wenger, Social THE MAPLE LEA f mm i ■ c f A. D. Hartzler, Bible ytudy L. J. Hostetler, Social Vernou Siiiueker, Mission Stiui J. R. AUgyer, Devotional EN ' S CABIN ET Amos Kreider, Personal Work Aaron Eby, President Henry Bnrkluird, Eiiii)loviiii ' nt S. K. Voder. S,.,-ivtarv F. lloldeman, Extension n. H. Ebersole. Finance I . 1). Ilersbbrrgrr. .A[,.,nb,.rsh iT H E MAPLE LEAF THE CHRISTIAN WORKERS BAND Tlir: Cliiistiiiii Wni-kcrs I ' .iiiid IS till ' iiiissi(iii:iry iiroaiiiza- A (M.iistitutidii was ;hl(iptr,l and tin- (iruaiiizalioii licuaii with tinii (,r Cislicii Cdllcuv cdiisisliii.u ' (,r sliidciits w u ili- 1 li i 11 v-l wci (dailci ' imMiili.Ts. Sinci thru the niciiilicrship has siiv 1(1 study the iirnl.lciiis u - luitli I and loivi-ii iiinvasrd t(i Im-tyd our. ' I ' lir ofliccrs rl.M-lc.l w.mt ;— ( ' liairnian, missiou ti.dils. -1. 11. Vai ' c: Srcivtai- -Ti vasiiiv, l-llla S|i,,u|i; I ' io ;i ' ani Com- This Ban.! is flic aiiial-ainal ion of what has l.ccii roi-ni..|-ly inittr,.. .Mary lioolcy. Alma .Maryr, 11. Ilui ' khard aii.l J. N. known as Wir Foici-n N ' olimtrfi- I ' .aiid and the Iloiiif Workrrs Kanfiiian. The motto of lh,. l;aii,l is ■■ ' I ' lic KvaiiL;vlization of « I ' .aiid. Thr , ' Wills h.adiii- lip to itsoruaiiizatioii aiv as toUows : tlh V(n ' ld in lliis ( Jmcrat ioiT ' . lis oh.i,M-t as -iv.ni l.y hv con- ■ lliiiiiio. ih.. lall term ca.di hand had its sr|,ara1c iiirctin-s st itiit ion is lour I old : i a . To ..iiconrauc a deep missionary spir- aii.l disciissril thf prohlmiis pc-iiliai ' to its own phase of work. it. ih- To study tlio -lualith-atioiis of siicc-ssrul workers, i .• Th,. committee ,,f raidi oi ' -anizalion and the Kaciilty committee To cause every Chrislian sliideni, in |eci.lin- his or her lile of K. lieioiis WclfaK ' all saw the need for a clianev of policy. work lo face the call to home and Ioimmuii missions, (d) ' I ' o Then 1 was felt that e -er - student while in collcue, prcpai-ine ' sci-k to have studi ' iits detinitely (iliinteer for some specili - , for a lile W(n ' k, should stiid - and hecimi. ' aciinainled with all phase of ( hrist ian woi ' k. Tlii ' time for meeting is every second ' the idiascs of ( hiistian activity so that he oi ' she is in a l.etler Sunday in the sidiool year at s ■.:]() a. m. position to intei|ii-c1 tl all to service. Lastl - it was seen that The plan (A ' the work dni inu ' the past year has been to rend- Ihcic was a possihilit - of the two lian.ls st reii.et lienini;- ea(di otli- er prccrams mostly infoi-mat ioiia I as well insiiii-ational with a er ill tin ir work, for these ivasoiis steps were taken for the few direct appeals for Christian ser ice. I Icsidcs various mem- t o oru: niza tions to lohl their p ihlc proera IIS oevth r. This lers ( f the 1 and appearii iX on the |iro-rams the followii .■1 ni (Idle ( ted f tin at the d salisf, winter ct iry the ( em, was la f the wiiit hristian W, inched. r t rk, rs I ' .ai . s this d at the iieliih he y, ■rsof th ar: I ' l llartzh ' i ■ faculty hav of. Detweil. ' , The Social ■ addressed the orcanization dui ' ii on the Al..aninK oi the Cliuivl I ' l-ol.lcms of Our Young People THE MAPLE L E A F Dran WhitnuT. The Clu an a|ipeal for the t ' oreig Social Spirit in Eural ( " ( aceoniplished was the study oi ' the rural | rol programs dealing on that particular sulijcct. The work and results of the Rand have lieen inaiiy. Stude have lieeonie intelligent upon the various i)hases and probk ■h and The Student; Prof. Kurtz gave field and -1. S. Ilartzler discussed the iiiiunilies. The most prominent work n a series of ( r the ( hurch. Ily trying to solve these various | uial symiialliy is heing created hetweeii students in its home aiul foreign missionary elforts. Th ISand also keeps students in touch with their hmi nmnities. Lastly it instils in evei-yi.uc a missidi imi)arts a sense of resi)onsibility for oui- fellov which the world ' ainiot he won for Jesus ( hrist. TO AN AUTUMN DAY C. c. Zeigler tayl Ian- autumn day Thy suules 1 yet re " 11 adore thee while 1 i For soon thou " 11 iui leave. g to make the southward ueh a type of dav. Thy beams alight the fii lds: The blade leaps up with joy For it, thy glory feels, The hours have no alloy. " Tis hai ' il to stay in dooi -My thoughts, while a- THE MAPLE L E A F THE OLD COLLEGE BELLS How Aviw to iiiv heart are the soumls Whieh foii.l recoil, Ttion now lii ' ii The imisie srhool Voices a-siliuili- --li All,! e el. jove.l .•.•ho I rver ,M,nl, The ehirilll piim- wluslle, thr low tllll The soiius, and at h. ' st the I. .11, 1 s The Kast Hall piano sonir nov.,T a. I l!ut h. ' st of tileiii all are Ih,. ol.l . ' e With what w Iri ' lul thrills. Callril torth li - the push All,! tluMv ill iM ' spiins,. Ilu. sw, Thron-h th, ' ,|oor IViiiii tl How ai ' ,l,Mit I pivss,.,l it with How ,iftell i-ai-ess,.,l it til. pluu- rs a-tr, ' iiihl ■on to .•all. .r its " Avii il|i Hall. Th,. ,h.ar liltl, Ah sl,iw swi TI,)W sw, ' , ' t, whi ' ii til, ' liiv lniri],Ml out for the ki ' ep,M ' On a .•(■•ar fi ' ostv inoriiin-, tli,. nu ' ivnrv low; Th.. iiiast, ' ! ' woiii,! urasp. as h,- r,,ii1,.,l Ih,. shM -rr. Th,. shrill .liniiin- ,-all h,.|l !,,■ |,M-k,.l t,, an, I I ' m. How -vntiv h,. to,,k it. and hi an, lisle, I an, I shook it, (To stir lip h.s own ,Mivulati,)ii. I ' m t,il,l ■. An, I .just to iviiiiiel us his .jinul, ' ,mmi1,I liiul lis lli ' M iia,-,. th,. whol,. I,.imth ofth,. hall in th, ' ,-,il,l. TTow oft in th,. Ill Cain,, to mill Aii,l n.r IVar that r,| ,-i.am wh How aiixniiislv s Whil,. y,.t tle.ir ,1,.,-p it,.s were slippin ■ page s before 1 nine; ' lav out of r A hui W sh hat was I ' nng hv tl CHEN I CRL SOCICTY THE MAPLE LEAF THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY A.M(). (i thf latrst (ir-Miiizatioii.s at GosluMi C ' oll.-j;.- is the CliiMiiii-al Socirty whicli was orfianizeil during the early I ' iii ' l ' r tlir |ir(sciit school year. Its iiieinlx ' rsliip iii- eluilcs stml.Mits. pi-dl ' essiirs and Aluniiii of (ioslieii Collcuv who have eoiiiph ' teil oi- aiv |iursiiiiio- the sei-ond yeai- ' s work in chemist i-y. The society hohls monthly meetings for the pur- pose of discussing scientific subjects related to chemistry. Dur- ing thi . ear a nundier of very instructive addresses were given liy niendiei-s ol tlie socii-ly on sonic of the latest research work ill chemistry which has had an impoi ' taiit hearing both on the- oi-etical chemistry as v,dl as its application in the imhistrics. At a sp c(dal meeting of the society which was open to the pub- lic, two able addivss(S wciv di ' livcrcd by chemists who had been invited by thi. so(dety to a| pcar on its |irogi-am. The in- terest that is taken in this new organization in.iicatcs that it will make an inipoi ' tant contribution to the stud. ' ut life of the College. ( ' . II. Duker, President: (». R. Voder. ' icc-l ' rcsidcnt ; Ida Hby. Secretary-Treasurer. • I. R. Allgyer, A. 1). Ilai-txlci-, AlbcH F. lloblnian 1) K Lehman, S. K. Voder. Wm. Colburu, Vernon Smu(d er, Vm. Stoltzfus, .1. W. Xnsbaum, Ibiirv Hurkhard, 1 ' ,. F. Stoltzfns. I ' rof. .1. .M. Kurtz, KIcy Russell, ( ' . F. r.runk, Lcst. r Ilostetler. S. I " . rn ,ick,.r, .1. C. Fretz. Donulas .1. Wallirn.n S . Nnne- CHEMICAL SOCIETY r £ MAPLE LEAF THE RECORD STAFF Tor KOW Head Ironi left to rililit. A. .]. Ehy, Kxehaiigfs J. R. Allgyer, Personals Lester Hostetler, Wise and OtherA ise Amos Kreider, Y. P. C. A. SECOND ROW D. E. Lehman. Literary Societies Florence Venwer, Personals Charity Steintr. Personals .Alarflui -Alartin, Alumni •lolin Wary,., Athletics LOWER ROW • . Iv Weavei-, Business Manager iriion Smueker, Editor •I. ( ' . .Meyer, Assistant P ditor ' ihe Cosheii College Record is issued monthly during the school l). students under ihe supervision of the Faculty. it is edited -p Kl.l.iK.N.n. iml-iiial. aii.l in ha ..|| (■(inlrdllcd. pi 1,1. I ' .islnip ISivn op.Tly ,li t, wh,,, in , ' ,-|,m1 a.hli- ,aitlo,ik 11, ' InmihiM ' iit ,)l Ins 1 . ' s isihiliti. ' s, an,l lu ' althy hat a turn to his .■ .isrnpal ,1 iti,.s. is I ' l ' , Si.h ' ll ol th, ' 1 hilip- iiiaii or " " iii ' iii " ill h, ' I ' , ' li, ' , ' i ' riil, happy and iis. ' l ' iil. ml it pin,. Aniiilnn Allilc ir ColliV, .■iali,.n. says 1h,- t th, ' ,1, ' , ' lop- is also 1 „ ' lii ' st st- ' P lowal ' ,1 h. ini; ' truly n ' liuions. Ci ' rtaui h ve incut il the |ihi - spi ■it aliinu- M.allliy liiu ' s is 1. ■uiniiinc ,lo not , xp, ' ,.t iH ' av. ' ii to h, ' a pla, ' . ' of iiia,-ti ity an,l Ih, ' ihode tfart till ' :ittrliti(ili i " ts- ■•It Ion, IS th,. 11 a,or par ol ' ,1 " 1- 1 y ,l. ' X, ' lop. ' ,l. ,lysp,.p1 ' , ' 1 t,i li ' i ' sii,-li a lir. ,• ph si,pi, ' s. Til. 11 sui ' i ' ly ,-e tlo i-iiilil V; life ; il is an i tidii. " Ilr says Ilia i.piirianl h,. iMlipillOS, .-I,. n ill its 1 11 sp:H ' t s th, ' AthI, iiit,.,l with prolVssional sii , not iinist (|caill i ' a| that it will pinlialily hat co.-k- i-hiin- has y1 h r its ,h ' aili-hl,, v 1,1 t,! Ill, ' , 1, ;,,:.! only h.. hilt als, uu!ZZZ7Zri llh ' ir pl,ysi,-al aii.l r, ' li.-ioii ]«■ lit. . iiy on., who is n S lll, . " All thrnll-ll lifr 1 I.tI that h, ' i-lay spirit, " Vl ' itl ' S th. I ' .ish- ,-ilstoiii. ,1 t,i pai-tii-ii.aliii- in allih ' ti. ' , ' -, ' iits will Im- siii ' i .I ' is.Ml op, ■■whnlrsniiicly cX MClSr.l. Ih Ipst,. iiiak,. a s,. ■ions mail „;..l ' , ' how ,iiii •kly th. ' y los, ' tli, ' ii ' h. a, Is. aiul Fail to think fast I ' l ou-h THE MAPLE LEAF if they attempt a game ol ' teiini find themselves in a tight plaee only thing that will ivlicvc tli think and act (iiiirklv ivcfivrd i ■ l)all or basket hall and situations an.! 1 ' real gray-matter is the We, tlieii, lio are s ation. ' i ' lie Iraiiiiiig to an,! religiously, let u va - will lie alualilc ' in de -elop the good plu: trnnig to lie oui ' In-st later life when the individual is ealled upon to uu ft dit ' iieult able to lend a helping hand inth. ' gnat il phases aiMJ hns lie Www H- of lifr. -. THE MAPLE LEAF X s - ' m.-w OFFICERS Jonatliaii il. Kui-tz President Sanmel Hurkhanl First Vice-President Ben P]seh Second Vice-President Anna Yoder Recording Secretary Vinora AVeaver Corresponding Secretary John E. AVeaver ' . . Ti ' casureV EXECCTIVE COiOnTTKE •1. -M, Kiii-tz Sanuiel Burkhard .(. E. Weaver F. S. Ebersole Anna Voder BOARD OF 1)1 RE( TORS Term Expires in 1 !)!. ' ). II. L. Stump W. B. Christoi)liel G. II. Rutt Anna Yoder. Term E.xpircs in linc. .1. F. Elicrsolc (). ( ' . Voder Samuel I ' .urkhard V. S. Culp Term E.xpires in 1!)17. ■I. M. Kurtz F. S. Ebersole .1. K. W.wiver Samuel Witmei ' . THE MAPLE LEAF GOSHEN FROM THE OUTSIDE SOLOMON F. GINGERICH , dl ' (misIicii ( (I y wild .-iiv not ahiiiiiii. small i;ifts from (i ills.) ,-i I ' cw lai ' L;v and iiiai;-|iificciit gifts s( Ivrs. W the uivat.T Cdslicii ( ' olleiie is ( ' (I Im. full Now story ' I ' ll,. Aliiiiiiii . . vs l.rttci ' IS the .-In, ' ! (.r- ' aii to coiiiiiniiii- ol mlt--i iim ' will w ,. to IIS the iiirol ' inalion coiMTiiiiiiu the loili,us of the allllii- Irast ol thrsr will lie tllr lar-c lill ' ts of Tills iiislnniiriil has thus tar done s|.|,Mi,li,l work For tli. tl ' c liistm-y of n. ai lx all .■ollruvs that h iiiiiij. 1,111 it uoiild Ih ' Irss liaiii|).T..,l and could do still iiiorr than Cislnii ( olh-v is that the lar-r -ifts have cmiic f: •c, ssfiil woi ' k il ' .■vrry 111,. Mil,,. !■ of th,. aluiiiiii w,,iild ov..r- ni,.|iil.,.rs of t li,.ir a liiiii ni W,- sh, mid ,.x|„.,-t Unit tii.T,. sli. II,. his iiio,|,.sty, wl:i,-li pi.rhaps is not ival iiio,l,.sty. ,n- his W soiii,. Ial,.nt,.,l ami -ivatly sii.-,...ssrnl Imsim ' ss iii,.n am litr,T,.n.-,., Mhirh it is li,,|.,.,l .lo,.s not ,.xist, ami ivport our alilinni: and l„.,.ans,. tli,.y liav,. -nnlnat.., I IVom (los mildly to th,. ..ws I ' ditoi- any .-lianuv in his ,M-,.|i|.alion or Coll,.-,, w ,■ slimihl ,.x|„.,-t tli,.m to liav a philantliropi,- sp his way of livin-. or any -o,i,l rorlnn,. that mi-lil lia ,. cmi,. W,. slioiihl also liav,. lix,.,] ,.xp,.,-ta1 i,,ns. wlii-di shall lir a sort him. Thi.s,. thinus ai-,. iiit,.ns,.|y inti.ivstinu ' to an ainmiis. of nin ritt,.|i law amoii ' us, that the lirst ohjc-t of tlu ' ir phil- 1 ,.a di liit of iidoriiiation r,.n,.ws his foi ' mcr acpiaintan, ' , ' anfliropy shoiihl l„. (i,,sli,.|i Coll,.-,.. What a -rami thing it fii,.mlsliip with til,. imlivi,lual an, I in,-r,.as,.s his iiit,.r,.st in ' onl,l I,,, lor an aliiiiiniis to im-ivas,. -r,.atl. - the ,.n,lownient ■ alumni family of th,. coll,.-... of th,. .-,,11,.-... ,r .loiiat,. fun, Is Un- a ImiMiii-. or ,.ontrilmte ' I ' ll,. II. thn-,. is anotli,.r kiml ,d ' int.Mvst an alunins has in s,mi,. otln ' r -ivat an, I p,.rman .nt uilt to his alma mater! It IS,, who -raduatr from Cosh,.|i Coll,.-,.. It is w,.|| known is in this way that ,m,. ma. - f, ' sprciall.N ' int,.r,.st,.,l in the It til,. linan,-ial snppoH ami sn.-c.ss ,if a cill,.-,. , I, .p.. mis. ui a woi-|,lly w,.|rar,. of s. ■-V nifasurc. upon -ilts. lar-v ami small, fi ' oiii its fri,.n,ls,— An alnmnus. Iiowi.v,.].. is not int,.r(.st,.,l im.r,.lv in the MAPLE LEAF V( Ills luT social, intelk ' i-tual, aiu ions that the sanu- siiiiph ' . prevail ill the eollege as «hi pects the eollege, as ahvav: poor and liuinble with the i suits. He expects the stud religious progress. i ieniocratie, ami Chris lie was a student thei to give an eipud elia )re fortunate in intelh r t ■ is anx- of the eol ian spirit of their til : He ex- strong iiiti ee to the to nioidd p ■tual pur- ahiinni ! . h.aii ever. away froii to ll lly. and to have large liiart.s, and to lie able oiith into more worthy, and still more worthy IS the vision of an alumnus of Goshen College THE ALUMNI _§_ it is e(|iially true that a eollege is loyal to its Aliiiiini. They Joined hands in a eominon cause in tlif golden days of student life and the silent pledge is more sacred than if it had iieen made in the presence of a host of witnesses. To live in a college atmosphere, even for a brief period, where the nobler aspirations are moulded into great and abiding convic- tion is a rare opportunity. It is the dawn of a new vision; the call to a larger service. And the response is a change of heart, a refinement of purpose, a devotion to duty which adds untold significance to life in the strenuous efforts for the realization of the higher ideals. Til,. Ahii lllli wh scatteicd far and wi romiiuiii |iur| H,S,. l,il their etforts i n f(inii or private lif e. in tl 1 this and foreign lands, but tiie saii them together and they are actuatt the same spirit vlii(di (diaraeterizi :iys. It mattfi-s not whether in piibl the farm or in business or professional life they ring the call which eame to them in their student days and years of their lives are given to the service of tlii ' ir Goshen College the welfare of its . 1 iterest and vital coiieern for splendid records of achieve- » r H £ MAPLE LEA F llic cause wli too (HtliMllt. TO JOHN S. COFFMAN J. W. Shank To rhihlliood ' s li,.art, liis manly |.nr|M,sr sli. Like the goldi-ii orb that hi ' in-s the siinnih To youtli ' s amliitioiis hopi ' . he t;avi ' the our Oivat gift — an cai- of s ' in])atln- ; On Imnian lirarls wImtVi ' his lit,, was knou A sw.Tt an. I h.ily lirnr.li.-tion lav. i w m. M -M THE MAPLE LEAF ETWEEN FATHER AND SON icr. th It iiiayl r. il we hi ,1 U-ss tllf u iiitiT. 1 si (HlM 1 ik,— I „ll..,uv Suit y y. 11 kiKIN V that What- -,l() yd 1 Ihi Ilk (,r t . ' " ' thc yo itli stol r a iaii.T at his AI Th ' . rniiM the duln- riid (if the lirl.l, caiiir thr wliir ■■ Well, I hi i(!ly kiiow ,,| ' thr hi-- Mrrnniiirk, as it stradily cut its way to kccii iis hiisy. ' ' thrcMiLih the h.avy growth wh.rat. Now aiul thru, • ' ! havi " hr.ii thiiik.iii to,., i ' aul Kan. hill r.nihl hrar his iatli. ' ! ' shoiitin- to his work, you rouhj spaiv n horsrs. the laithfiil Ihivr wlios,. .■vii iiiarrh iMMtlici ' ,-oniiiiaiia wish — fathn-. I wani to u nortliivat .-oiihl .-haimv. I havcirt uivoii up that h .Mcchaiii. ' all the youth . at li.Tnl the ti-ini hiiii.llcs and Thciv was no aiiswci |,1;„.,,,1 thcni ill position. Th. ' hiaziii- snn was hot upon his latluM ' -s la.-r. It was stem an.l even the tan could not hide a shoiildel ' s. hut he did not llotiee. . 1 illter als he looke.l ill the slight pallor. I ' resentl the horses stoppe.l and soon his fatlu ' r calhMl --Siippcise yon do want to iZ i— is tliat any reason why T to him lYoiii the slnn ' e of th, ' sleiid. r oak .just iiisidi ' the IViiee. should let .voii eo. a.uainst my wish. ' .VreiTt yon my son. ' • ' Come over here. I ' aul. and rest awhile. " The youth walked Haven ' t I a riulit to yon . ' No. I .dioos. ' to keep you here. " ■■Kather. we are -ettine ..n well with our w.irk this year. in- horses. The youth rose too. and went a-ain to jdaee the an n ' t w. ' " lie saiil. .Iroppiiiu down ,ni tl ool .-rass hy the humlles in p.isition. his lips .dosed, his hreatli eominu- har.l. side of the ,,hler mall. In his heart he ivs.ihed to tell - ' her " ' ahoiit it. ' ■Ves. you ' re ri-ht. If we had our huildin- t,i do this fall. And that eviiiii-. wlnni his father was liurie.l in the |.aevs It woiildirt hurry us like it did last yeai ' . " of the niornin.- iniper. he stole to " her " where she ipiietly " What will we do all fall. ' " rocked m her own little li ine-rooni— this unardian anuvl who E MAPLE LEAF N ' « ' ■ v Ni t v• had stcpiH ' tl into their lioiiic w hni the iiidthci ' had -one out ol it. .Many boyish ■ri,.vaii,-cs had liccu soiihcd out with hrr liauii vutly i.attint; ' his liead, and tlu- passiu- of years liad only luadf her •;ro v more ilear. Now, as she heard his familiar step at her door, she looked np expectantly, her eyes aud her smile still youthful, in spite of her suowy hair. He brought a low stool aud settled himself at her feet where he could look up into her face. He could not wait for the usual preliminary by-play toniiiiit, Imt plunged at once into that which lay nearest his heart. " Grandmother, did I ever tell you that I wanted to go to It. ' II ■g-e? You know it anyway, even if I never told you. id todav 1 told him there is some one who didn ' t know, it. What do you think he said? " " Tell me, Paul. " ' He said I couldn ' t go. Isn ' t that rather hard on a fellow who has ambitions and a little brains? AVhat does he want me to be, I wonder — a farmer who does things one way ,iust beeause they have always been done that way ? You see how it is. Grandmother, don ' t you? You see how a fellow wants to know about this big world and the people in it. Then why can ' t he? Wliv sometimes I think I can ' t stand it to live this etiiing. C ' alme looki " Xol ' now at hi dv e- to ml VI s]irang from the stool and walkei 1 restlessly back and fr is tempi es throbl ing. his chin held high. For sonu mo- m told you this, but 1 think you ought to father was young he had a bosom friend. We could hardly keep them apart — where one was, the other was. Every one said it wouldn ' t last, but it did last for yeai-s — from the time they wei-e small boys in knee trousers until they were your age. " Then the friend went away to eollege and your father stayed at home. When the friend eaiiu- back, your father saw at once that he had lost him. Every thing about him seem,.,! to say, ' I am wiser than you: we can ne -er uieet on coiiimon ground again. ' It hurt your father so nuudi. Taul. that he never got over it, and I am afraid he never will. " " Who is he. Grandmother? I ' d like to sec the man that is better than my father I " One soft, wrinkled hand was laid soothingly on his arm. " Xo, Paid. That is your father ' s seci ' et. Do you see now t he is afraid to let you go — afraid tluit you will grow away m him? You are all he has. von know, and he lo cs ou so Why, (iran.liiiotli.T, tluif -(,nM uvxvr li;i|.prii to m. ' . I lir ■■-h s. sli,. Ii.-aii, ■■liic yoiin- |MM,plc iKiwn.la.vs an- so 111,, re I would l. arn, the licttci ' I roiild iiiidrrstaii,! aii.l syiiipa- diriViviit than thi ' y used to h... Kvcryl hiii ' is dillVrnd — 1 thizc witli jHoplr. That is what I want it for. Doesn ' t fatlier raiTt help scrinu that. Soiii,. of thr tliinus aiv not just as we ■Listen. I ' aui: Vou are youui; ' ; yon liave phMity of time always wiU. I en,.ss. And oiii ' younu peoph ' must know litnv to learn. Would it he hettei ' to wait a year and see how your to keep alu ' east. nv they ean ' t h. ' what they should. Doesn ' t lather feels then. ' " it seem that I ' aul oimiit to have his idiance with the rest of For a loni; ' time the youth sat vei ' y still, his eyes fixed on them. -iaiues . ' " the lloor. Then he looked up at her and smile, I. Her son fui-iMMl to h,u ' sharply. ■■I siippos, ' Ndu ' re ris-ht. (JraiulmotluT. Von always are. ■ ' lias h, ' I n , ' omplainiiie- to yon. .Mother " " I ' ll think it over. " " N . -laim ' s. h,- ,li,ln ' t e,,mplain, luit h, ' tol,l m, ' ahout it. lie ros,. hastily, and sto|ipine ' a moment l.y hei- idmir. li, ' U,- alw ays d,ii s, y,ui kn,)w. when soiiu ' tliine ' worri, s him. " stoop, ' il an.l kisseil li.-r f,uvliead. When h,- had gonv she I ' m ehi.l for that, .Motliiu-. It ' s the iiiakiii- , f th, ' hoy. listeiM ' il until sh, ' li,-ar,l his st, ' p on tli, ' staii ' . ami the ,l,,oi ' of Hut you know how I fiM l aluuit tliis-l iie,-,lii ' t -■xplain. I tl,. r,„iiii ahov,. li,u- elos, ' ,l softly. .Miuhlu ' t l.eai ' t,. liav,. him , ' om,. hark lik. ' ni,.st, ' r .li,l. I sent WInmi sh. ' w, ■lit t,. tin- family livin-room hiM ' son ' s pap, M- him thi ' onuli hieh sel 1. Why isn ' t that iMiou-h . ' That ' s hail falh ' ii on his lap ami he was h ' anini; lia,di in his ,-liair. His m.u,. than many li,iys liav,.. " tinuii ami ros, ' ami hrou-hf a ehair f,ir li, ' r. to mak, ' . ••( ' ■. .MotliiM ' . an,l sit with m, ' . I am tiiv,l tonii-ht, ami " Hnt, .laiiu ' s, it only ma,l, ' liim thii ' st for uovr. Oui- hoy 1 may m.t h, ' mmdi , ' ompany. lint it is e,.o,l to hav, you In r,-. " has a hrieht iinn,l. an, I it woul.l ,,p,ui lik,. a tiow,.r in th,. sun ' I ' ll,- wmiian of many y, ars ami rip, ' , ' Xp,u-ien,-, ' kn. w why if h, ' -oul,l " o on now. If r ,-aii ' t. it may w ilwai ' fiMl and h, ' f,dt stran vly alom- toniylit. Sh,. kn, ' W what it was to fe,d piiadicl kr a plant - ' rowiiie ju tli, ,lark. Th, ' ycuiiie- p,.oph: that way. Unt sh,- was there to |)lead for the hoy, and sh, ' ean ' t liv, ' lik, ' th,-y us, ' .l to. Tlu ' y must know ahout thin-s so woukl doit. tli,.y ,-an hamll,. them ri-ht. . ml I ' anI isn ' t Cln ' ster ' s kind. He HE MAPLE LEAF fan ixo away and come hack to us tinci- ami stron-icr, and lov- liroufrht liini idosc to his fatlicr ' s sich ' . ill-- us moiv tlian he ever wouhl if lie stay.Ml ii.-iv. And lie ' ' Fatiicr. " he said. --I iiave h,-en thiiduntr ol ' what I tohl will; 1 know he will. Can ' t you tiaist him. .lames: ' " you yesterday, and I have decide, 1 I would fatlicT stay. " Her sou rose, and stoo|.in-- over her chair, Ju ' kissed her " Paul. I have heen thinkiu-. too. and I have ,lecided that forehead just as his sou had done, not lout;- hefore. His words, I would like to have you ' o. " too, were the sauu ' . An ineretluloiis, puzzled expi-ession settli ' d ou the ycunii. ' " .Maylie you ' re ri ' ht, Mother. I ' ll think it over. " man ' s face, and then, in spite of his si ' riousness. a miidncvous The ne.xt day when Paul Randall had finished his mornin ,f twiid le eauu ' into his eye. tasks, he made his way to the wheat field. From the farther " You have always told me. Father, that I should imt in- eiid eame atrain the whir of the big MeCorniick. It eame stead- sist on having my way, especially with those who are older ily nearer, and as he worked, he listened eageidy for the mo- and wiser than I. " uient when it siiould stop. When it did. a few (|uiek strides And father and son looked at ea(di other and sudleil. MAPLE LEAF Goshen in the AST IT was a fill! ' lialmy day in December whieli at once indicates tliat it was not being spent by the Traveler anywhere in Ihr iiroxiniity of Goshen in ' " ' The United States. " The iiiuht had lieen tlelightfully cool and the day was not nni)leas- aiitly warm. The Traveler in (|nest of friends of his collcKe (hi, s was wending his way from the docks in Bond)ay to the ' ict(iria Terminus where he would entrain for his .iourney uii the Wcstii ' n Ghats and then eastward for six hundred nnles. Wliat scenery! Bold mountain peaks and tunnel after tunnel, as the train ascended the mountain slopes. From the car wind- ow the country seems a barren waste but our friend is in- formed by an Anglo-Indian, in the same compartment with him, that the villagt-s imlii-ateil liy the thatched roofs among the cliuups of trees ai ' c parkcil itli pcoiilr like " sardines in a box " . On, on eastward, sc (mi liundriMl and twenty-two miles and then south forty-eight miles on the " narrow guage. " The journey is now at an end. A warm greeting of " chums " . Best wishes of friends from Goshen to be passed on. The weary but happy traveler is helped into a " tonga " and driven to the liungalo where a lot of Goshen friends await him. The breakfast at which a number of Goshen alumni sat together was an en.jo.vable oc- ca.sion. IIow is Professor So and so? Making good? Yes, I thought he would. Is the new Science Ilall finished yet? Yes, dtedieated i Iay, -S. Our poor traveler liad difficulty to find time to control his emotions, ' at and answer inu stions all ; once. A str( d w, ittul of course. Yes, Goshen ' s spirit lias i)enetrated the Orient and then- is the Industrial School with a Goshen gi ' aduatc tin- activi- and cre ative genius at its head. There is the Disjicnsn-y and tin- Hospital and there comes tlu ' doctor from an amputation in the operating room ami with a liig fat smile gi-eet.s " one of the boys " from Goshen, ' i ' lic red i)riek Ijuilding is the High School. In that wing is the chemical and physical laboratory. This morning we take a trip horse ba(di to Sihawa forty nules to the south-east. The .iungle road with an occasional sight of monkeys in the trees and a deer lea])ing tin-ongh the .iungle to escape the panther in pursuit affords fine observa- tions. Situated in a beautiful valley between the -hills is the Evangelistic Station and the Bible School where tin- students ai-e cat(diing souk of the same life and conviction that ainmated the I ' l ' lncipal at (ioshen wlien on his last furlough. Hut there are other places. The Mission Farm, the Leper Asylum. The Normal Schools, the Orphanages, the Zenanua work, etc On the morrow the traveler rides liack to the first station of the Mission at Dhamtari and as lie enters the Mission Com- pound he hears a strange and yet familiar sound. There ai ' e the school boys singing, but what? There is a tug at heart strings as " days of auld lang syne " come vividly into mind. They are singing the College Song translated into the vernacu- lar but with the same old tune. The two alumni .stand with bare heads and clasped hands. Yes, .so long as Goshen stands true to the spirit expressed in its song it will not, it cannot die. Ye.s, we will keep right on. The Christ is with us and we cannot fail. — M. C. Lehman. OSIIFA ' COM. y hi,, for any i listi E St: tuti. Stan, Is r,.r al 1 tl iat l„H,k Df natiiiv. Tr ,-lii nth irai-l is i liar,l. Inini ' st work. In f ii ,t, ' lh is -,.n,l an,l w,ulli w -liih !■ ; ai is 111, ■an. sinful an,l nnl ti-m ' . .in,li,MMl ,|n,.st w v ' tn Ith ; ami rcco.uiii .i ' s (io,l. th. ■ Tl- stands for th,. ,-,ins,. r a tion THE MAPLE LEAF WHAT GOSHEN COLLEGE STANDS FOR ))• all thf iion l that is pnssi- to the petition in th, ' ino,l,.| pi ' a.v,.| ' ' " rhy kin,;,loni , ' onn ' , Thy :h,. kin, I to ai-, ' oni]ilisli. It ill h,. ,lon,. on .•arth as it is ni Iwavi ' if. It staiuls for the orahl,. an,l -oo,l aiul trn, ' , ,-ult ivat i,in. th, ' ,l,.v,.l,.pni,.nt an,l pivs- rvatiou of the whole . in th,. g-reat Book or the man. l),),ly. s,hi1 an,l spirit an, I tli,. making ' ,)f the ,liviin. will It pill,, star. It stands for to ivi-ii on .•arth. — I. K. 11. 111,1 iiHiral eftieieni ' v, and for ' ,, , ,, ,, . , • , i.- i- ■ ■ . (ioshi ' ii ,ill, ' ,u,. IS a ( ,iii i,-tion 111 proeess of realization, in man; for ,.vrytlnn- that , , r,„,,„|,.rs nf (;,,sli,-n Cilh-uv li,.|i,.v,.,l in Christian eduea- th,. sui.pivssion of all that ,. _ ,,,,.,. , ,. ,. ,,. .,„,, „ , It stall, Is for an honest unprt Thev worked and •rifie,.,l li,.r,n,-allvfiir tli, ' ,-aiis,. that tlii ' V .•sp,iiis,Ml. Others lor th,. support of all that honors , .|_, ,| , . | , ;_ , _ , , 1 , ,nov,.m,.nt. To,lav th.. teach- i1h ami th,. lif,. worth while. It ,_. |_ _ . stn,l,.nts ' ami si,pp„rt,.rs of (loslien College ni.in- " ' ' ' ■ ' " ' •■ ' • ' " i ' . ami ,.sp,.,.ially th,- | _ . . . lnimlr,.,ls, Tli,.v aiv all lionml toe ' ether in tlmir ' ' ' " n " ' 1 ' ' ' ' ' ' rvi ' ' " m [ir ' vdt ' itnmVlruth .nid ' ihe .IveHliroIv l ' ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' " " - ' - " " " ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' • " " vieti„ii that education ni a s am s ,11 s,.i i,. 111 1, , . .1 .1 ion ,i i , , , o , h,.altlifiil moral, r,.lii;i,ins ami iiit, ' lli.,-tiial eiivironnient is a ' ■ ' M ' " ' ' an, , o . s a I, s ,1 , , . ui.,.at lili ' ssinu ' I hat ,.v,.r ' dniiu man ami -,iiint;- woman should itiativ,.. ami tl„. int,.|l,.,.tual rights of ,.v,.ry man. It stamls for ,_. , , , . VAnrnU.u t„ h,. pro,lmMiv,. must h,. shared ,l„. spiritual, as w,.ll as tl„. iiit,.ll,.,-ti,al ,.maii,..pati,„i of the . , , . .|,| _ , , ., , , , , , ,._ . , , . . ,. . , , . , | . _ ■ ' " " " ' - " " ■ " ■ " " ' " ' " " ' ' ■ " ■ ' ■ ' ' - ' ■ ' " ■ ' ■■ ' " " ' ' " ' ■ " " " ■• ' " ' ■ f ' " ' ,is v,.|l as th,. iimtt,. ,if (i,.sh,.n ( ' ,, II, .-,..- I ' , K. W. ,l,.vlopm,.|i1 of 111,, spiritual man as v,.ll as tlii. int,.|h.,-tiial, ,thi,.al or a,.stli,.ti,-al. It stamls without r,.s,.rvation lor Christ ;,ish,.n C,,ll,.e.,. stall, Is almv,. all ,.|s,. lor lii-li s,-liolastie and the church in the bringing in of His Kingdom in answer attaiiiim.|i1s ami str,)ni;. Christian iiiaiilio,i,l ami womaiihoo,!. THE MAPLE LEAF III ail .iliiiosi In n | inn ,iti d with ,i wholisoni i it offers every imlucenicnt lor educiitional dlie foniiation of systematic luihits of tlioiiulit, ninl co ards of judgment, together uitli a scnsilivn appicci rich hei-itage of the past as well as a true |iers|ic complex relations in the i rcsnit il;iy world of aff; the student a broad and eomi reliciisi e outlook- cy. Tl (■ a. -hi ■ cini ' Its „r niaiikii d. Ill ts ar.uvst srrvicc Coslini Col- ct Stan on of tl vr of tl 1- 1(-C e fare amis t Its ( )nal lltini; rl ara t( puri ami vi inllmn ivf •oiitrilnitiiin to linnian vcl- )Vv. is to prrpaiT iin-ii and Idse efforts are given to s, v: v (, 111. ' .rolilc lis am 1 tasks ,f th,. (irl Is work and whose " Ciilt- 1 a ke( 11 lire ■ is de 1 to th( " Serv ce ' of mankind.— J. M. K. ATTENDANCE ISiXi 30 19UU 171 1904 188 1908 286 1910 305 1912 34(1 1914 375 iT H E MAPLE LEAF THE WAGES OF GOING ON A. J. Eby JVl iis it swiiius into Ihr Irl ' l of s„iTo v, IM-Iirvr Ihry may „t S„|:|i,„-l,s. ■•Whrii n man lias rnrfrit,.,! liis pW-astire, I a (ii(l I ' utniv tnn. ' hrs l.y ui in- ' tin ' pciidnhim a scviv .-onnt liim iM)t as livin- — I linid liim Init a bivatliinii ' corpse. " tin-ust into th. ' rxtivm.. ri-iit of s.Misnons plrasniv. IJaymon.l I ' .rn,-.- spi ' anu to his Tcct with a su.hh-nii. ' ss that l!ut Raymond r u-r was not onr ol ' tlic ■■many mfii " ' : at rri-jhtrmMl cvrn a tame jnnko Ifom its piMvh. Was it really this tinii ' h. ' had thoron-hl h-anicd th. ' d. ' adly n-lionnd of the tine that he had I oi ' Iritfd liis pli ' asnrc . ' And is it tiaic that out ' cxtivmr. and he k u ' W that ival cont.-nt mmit lies hy tln way mnst fin.l rral ph ' asniv in his work to make it rtret tiv,- . ' He ot tlic o-ojdmi mean. And yet. on this |),M-cmh..r .■vcnin-. the slowly mcasnrcd and ivmcasnrcd the ImiM-fh of thr o ' looniy hist- man who hrld the rhair ot History in tin- hi-h s.-liool ot Tnr- ,n-y room as hr rn-a-rd in a sm-mns stndy of cansrs of the on, Kansas was in)t cont.nit. ' d. lie was miserahl. . Tli. ' cx- several unawin- wori ' ies whiidi ha. I heen his dni ' int; ' the sidiool p,.|-ieiices of I he Week wlii(di had jnst reaeheil its enlminati(ni yea)-, lint the deejirr eanses were slow to reveal themselves, in.dniled a thrnst whose wonii.l was slow to heal, and th. ' re- .Mi-. Ilriiee lirsl recall. -d th.- .-..nvh-t ion whi.-li he had thorough- trosp. ' .-tion s. ' i- .-.l to irrilat.- th. " s.ir.-. ly form.-.l diirinc tlm .-oll. c.. ila s— iie -.-i- to go into a work A liuht .Inniiminc on th.- mo.l.-rn hist.n-y whi.-li lay on th.- s.il.-ly li.-.-aiis.- ..f th,. pe.-nniary returns oflVrcl. The teacher desk li,.f,,i-.- him, and a Iis11.-ss stai-.- into the -rowiiii; ' -ray .if history kn.-w that h.- was ahsolnt.-ly ti-ii.- to this eonvi.-tion. of tin- wint.-r twili-lit. w.-i-.- th.- .mly visil.l.- .-xpi-. ' ssions ..t II.- kn.-w that a.-i-.iss Ih.- hall was a t. ' a.-li.-r who h.di.-v.-.l ami th.- i r .■moti.ni. I ' .-rhaps th.- .Ii-iimmini:- .if tin- p.-n.-il was liv.-.l as ihoip- ' li ■■with C.i.l it is impossil.l.-. I, lit not with mon.-y. a half .•ons.-i.iiis .-ffort at t.-l.-iiraphin- a m.-ssacv to th.- .lim lor with m.,n.-y all Ihin-s an- possible. " ' He kn.-w m.-mliers .listaii.-.- int. I wlii.-h h.- stari-.l. I ' .ut if th.- m.-ssau.- was s.-nt, .if his own .-linr.-h wh.i w.n-shipp.-d at this saim- siirine. Su.-h Ih,- .-i-y si-ndin- ' only s.-rv.-il to iiit.-nsify its imp.irt in Ih.- min.l s,-ntim.-nts must h-a.l t.i mis.-ry; I. lit tin- li.in,-st introspe.-tioii of the op.-rator, foi- th,- .-inhllin-- junko hy the win.l.iw iiiiuht assiii-. .l .Mr. r.rn.-,- ,.f th.- mis.-i-y without s.mt im, nts. IIow- £ MAPLE LEAF ever the knowledge was eneourao ' ing-, for tliis cormT was elim- inated as a possible retreat for his ehisixc aiino.xcr. But the sixth sense was sufficiently developed to convince him that the elusive was in no sense illusive, and Raymond Bruce took his hat and overcoat from the locker and went into the street with tile determination to spend all the next da ' and if uecd be. many days in a heroic attempt to solve the prolilem. Saturday came, and went: Sunday dawned, and died; .Mon- day antl the work of the -week was again pi-esent, and it was extremely disgusting to realize that the honest api)lieation had yielded so little of the practical. This num, like most men, had found that the " inalienable right " of nuni " the juirsuit of man, but there is a question about the right being iidowed by nature. One may not find an emotion by a mechanical meth- od; it is almost unfailingly true that when a man sets out de- liberately to pursue happiness, he finds himself swaying from one extreme to the other. But there nuist be some solution to th matter, and this solution must involve a decided et¥ort on the part of the uuin himself if it be ti ' ue as Kpietitus says, " If a man is unhappy, this must be his own fault, for God made all nu n to be happy " . It was through a fault that Raymond Urure was luduippy — he had lost his .ioy because he was a dope lieiid. Was it a [lois- onousdrug? Yes. Was it killing him . ' Ves. Was it demoral- izing his work. ' Ves. Why did he do it. ' Why do people scions effort to be liappv, but the etfei-t was a .piiekening of the sensibilities, and so, an increase in the number and in tin ' uuignitu.de of his Irouliles. The deep wound wliieli hail reeiMitly been made woidd seareels- haxc been felt had it not been fen- the poisoned system. And he. whose ereeil was i leration in the legitinuite exereises of life, went to grave excesses in the use of this poison. He used it inniiediately upon awakeinng. and linally upon retiring; he never planned a lesson with.out it: he used it throughout the day and at particidarly odd moments. (In this Moiulay morning as he approached the sidiool groumls. one of his patrons wished him a cherry " good morning. " He used a large portion of the drug. Tpon reaching the building one of his associates met him with apparent coldness. He used the drug with a vengeance. The principal congratulated him upon a successful experiment. Again he enjoyed it. . patron sent a note of dissatisfaction, and again the drug was used al- though it was bitter to the taste. This is the history of less than an hour, and every dav is made up of sixteen waking hours, and every week eom|.osed of seven thiiddng days. The wonder is not that sueh a vietim was misei ' able, the re;il wonder is that he luid remainiiiir any spark of vitality. But this drug was one whose consumption ean be pro- THE MAPLE LEA F to its lis,.. The ,li wa (■ hlr i (Mir ir lllllldrcls (if n 1,1 11I,.M ,,f .-iff liHikin- ul tf-aclu-i-s. an, I pivai-lnTs. a it was that poisonous ,|i luiyiiiDiiil Hnu-e was dcp, ' inioii tin- praise and flatter ,-vi,lcn, ' ,. --What will it ha.l ,-ans,Ml I, in • •ails,. tlM ' .v u,.iv 111,,!-,. sp, ' cta,-iilai-; it lia,l iii,1ii,-,m1 hi off ,1, ' tails whiidi v,Mv not popular; it had ,miisi I fniiMMJ 111,1111, iits ,,r pain, h,.,-aiis,. it ha, I sliarp,.n.Ml 1 vioiis w,.,.k was an a,l ,.rs,. .-ritii-isni a-aiiist a n, ' W r 111, ■til, 1,1 wlii,di h,. ha,l h,.p,.,l w,,iil,l I.,- iiiiiv,Tsall.v p,,pi hail li,-iin to ivali ,, ' that h, ' , -,,111,1 ii,,t ,-asily satisfy ,-ar,-l, ' ss spirit ,,f tin- t,, Mi ymith ami tin- ,lis,-ri!iiiiiati of tin- siip.-riiit,-ii,l,-iif, aihl this iii,,i-f ili,-,l him ,.x,-,-,-d 11 pliil,s,,ply „f Id,- 1- ahl,-, ' " Vli,-n Christ ,-all,-,l t iris,- am! a,ldi-,-s I ,■ v„rtliy rafln- man an, I tlic hoy ,■ li - was pleasing ■s of iiiakin- hini- r,- vvas in tin- man ms,-ir to th,- new an to !„■ i-, ' spe,-t- pi Slip him h, ' proiiiis- -, ' at ,-;nis, ' . Yet hat siTviee was ipn-iii, ' ,i,,. ; and f,,,la, ' a w hoi,- ,-i iliz, ' ,l wiirld i-, ' veres the I wh,, ,larc,l t,i In- riuht at any ,-ost. Th,- ,,iily m,-n whoninien i,-iiil),-r ar,- tli,,s,- win, ar.- iiid,-p,-n,l,-iif I,, the |ioint of .stub- iiiiess, an, I in th,- la,-,- ,,i ' this, th,- a ,-rae ' ,. man is contiuu- t„ hill, I hiiiis.-ir hy thns,- ,-,,war lly -ords .-all,-,! ■•What will ph- say . ' ■■ .M,.n ai,- iii,-lin,-,l t,, think ,,f th,-iiis,-l v,-s as eheap w wh,,s, ' II, -xt iii,-al , I, -pell, Is upon the plaudits of the ,1. I., ' t It hi- ti-n,- ,,f thos,- w hn ,-iitei-tain, hut let it never rile ,,f him w ho is ,-iieae .,i i,, th,- s,.i-ious work of life. For es lliml,,,. tion that old able " . A d, is iiatiii-,- n,-.-,ls rather that not fh,. powi-r to I ' s ,-apital ' ,s,,pliy of th,- ni-w Kay- THE MAPLE LEAF (I lil ' Vi (llorv of vvan-ior, jjlovy of orator, glory of soiif. ' , I ' aid with a voice flying by to be lost on an endless sea- (ilory of Virtue, to fight to struggle, to right the wrong Nay, but she aimed not at glory, no l(i er of glory she; Give her the glory of gniiig on. aii.l still to I,,.. The wages of sin is death; if the wages of virtue be dn AVould she have the heart to endure for the life of tlie wo 8he desires no isles of the lilest, no quiet seats of the jus GOSHEN COLLEGE AS IT APPEARED IN 1903 06 - THE MAPLE L E A f SENIOR TIP Aaron lau-iis aiiil lau-!is. and jnsl la I ' .ci ' t is thr l.ir.l man of the scasdi II, " (.|i.j..,vs th,. r,Mirs ' . Til.. it ' s a Hut fol ' this rccasion r ' lv ..xtivnicly -i To Lita we o v . thanks lor th,. lin. Sh,. is th,. shiniii- Li-taT our ,-las Trn,. It is that ( ' lilT, lliit whv n..|.,l h,. a iiilit tVi ' t, clcv.-n ui,-lu ' lys hapiiy: When i;o, - can I, ..at the ,)tli,.|. Icllow ' s ti II,. s.iiiints his ..v,.s aii,l launiis witii all AiiNis s att,.ntion Whil,. a V,)ir,. s, ' w,. wish h,.r f: Is what 1.1. o soni,. ,lav vi il 1,.st of M ■ th,. ,-lass. T H E MAPLE LEAF A T R 1 B U T I IN a uollcgo there are always .some iii. as more prominent than others, and hy the students as men of authority sueli hy tlie whole student body. Hut n leaders of our college are so respected: hy their (juiet, unassuming- manner, w all students. Such a man is iMr. Plaid , Grounds. Mr. Plank, eame to us a litth since that time h;is been husily en,ii ' ;it; ' ei He is one of those men who alwa s liiid; who ; ho an looke. respe giiized I up to •ted as s who. duties, do, hut he is never too busy to trive a person " ' a lift " . The students IimI that in Jlr. i ' lank the.v have found a jrooil friend, for hy his willing- si)irit of helpfulness lie hns become s udi a part of our coUegc life that wc would feel something wn-e amiss it we di,l not se,. him abeut oni- Halls an.l ' ampus. The Halls are kept in the best conditions, also tin- Campus shows the care of an artistic hand. Here and there in the spring you will find a new (lower plot, wlueh is always planted with the best of care, and which adds greatly to the beauty and appearance of the campus. The students feel that their sin- 1 1 DR. H. W. EBY 1 P PRACTICE LIMITED TO p EYE, EAR, NOSE w 1 AND THROAT 1 i GLASSES FITTED i P OFFICE HOURS: 1 Wi ' 00 a. 111. to 11:30 a. ill. w m, 1:30 p. m. to 4:00 p m. w m. 7:00 p. m. to 8:00 p m. GOSHEN. INDIANA 1 p Dr. J. Albert Snapp PHYSICIAN SURGEON OFFICE 125 East Lincoln Avenue Phone 347 OFFICE HOURS 10:00 a. m., to 12:01) a. m. 2:0(1 p. m., to 4: 00 p. m. 7:00 p. m., to 8:00 p. m. GOSHEN, INDIANA THE DINING HALL TO niiyonc wlio is or has been either direetly or indirectly I ' oiuuM ' tcd with Goshen College mere mention of the dining- hall makes a distinct personal appeal. There are many in all parts of tlic world who frecpiently recall those two rows of diiung room tables wWh the characteristic cracker and syrup dishes on each. Those who ai ' e here now gvt a still more vivid impression of the same scene three timi ' s a day. 10 en those who are comtemplating connng to the college hear rumors of all kinds about the college " eats " . What is there about a college dining hall that makes it a disliiict feature in any student ' s career. ' What are its elements of mutiud iiitei-est that make it a popuhir topic of conversation in any grouj) of stitdents or alumni? lany an alunuius has remarked that of all the experiences received in College he counts those received in the dining hall among tin ' most prec- ious. IIow shall we account for sucdi ;in attitude . ' The hall itself is very unpretentious iind its eipupment sim- ide. The room will acconnnodate about one liundred and fifty boarders. Its tan colored walls are decorated with a few pic- tures which give the room a home like appearance. Twenty tables with chairs and dishes to accommodate six at a table make np the dining hall ' s equipment. Some of the chairs show signs of age. but manage to hold their own remarkably well. : Iany of the dishes are coiistaut i-emimh ' i ' s to the student of DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN == A N D = SURGEON OFFICE HOURS 10:00 a. m.. to 12:00 a. m. 1:00 p. m.. to 4:00 p. 7:00 p. m., to 8:00 p. m., Monday and Saturday PHONES Office 169 Residence 222 HAWKS-GORTNER BUILDING GOSHEN. INDIANA THE GRAIN MACHINES Binders Headers Reapers Header-Binders HAY MACHINES Mowers Sweep Rakes Stackers Rakes Hay Loaders Tedders Hay Presses Side-Delivery Rakes Combined Sweep Rakes and Stackers LINE CORN MACHINES Cnltivators Hiiskers and Shredders Pickers Corn Stalk Rakes Binders Planters Ensilage Cutters Shellers TILLAGE Disk Harrows Cultivators Spring-Tooth Harrows Peg-Tooth Harrows Combination Harrows GENERAL LINE Motor Trucks Feed Grinders Knife Grinders Grain Drills Cream Separators Binder Twine Oil and Gas Engines Threshers Manure Spreaders Fertilizer Sowers Stalk Cutters Stone Burr Mills Oil Tractors Farm Wagons and Trucks Used and recommended by Goshen College, Goshen, Ind. INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY OF AMERICA the hard knocks which await thciii when they .uvt out into life. Some seem to have eoiiie throu di sueeessrully liut many have had some eoriiers knocked ott ' and have had their appear- ance changed in order to adapt themselves to the environment in which they were placed. Considering the room and eipiiitnuMit, then, one can hardly see how these would tend to make the hall popular. Or is it the good eating that the student got that makes him long to be liaek when away from college a shoi ' t time? The meals generally were not very elaborate. A few dishes were characteristic of every meal. The names of these ha e become proverbial. Any one fond of bread, crackers, syruji, water and toothpicks could always satisfy his appetite. I..ux- uries were rare, but of all the common dishes plenty was ]ire- pared and a constant variety maintained. When the boarch ' r stops to think over the bill of fare for a week and recalls all the different kinds of breakfast food, eggs in all forms, toast, soups of all descriptions, meats, onions, pickles, hash and " wee- nies " and many other articles all of which were well prepai ' cd — thanks to the present dining hall management — he must feel that he generally got what was good for him. Of course when he stopped to think that pie came just three times a week and compared the cookies and the cake with those mother made and reflected how long a time had elapsed since he had all the chicken he could eat, he was convinced that the Hall would not be desirable as a permanent boarding place. At least we can R , H T A K K V E A T II I : II OSTKOl ATII ACUTE I ISEA.SKS A S1»EC1A.LTV PHONES: ire REsiitENi !-EKSON DLDG. COSIIE.N. INDIANA Dr. E. a. Carpkxtkr PREVENTIVE I3ENTISTR V PVequent regular visits now for the discovery and re- pair of small unUnoNvn cavities will prevent tne neces- sity for future inconvenience, pain, extensive repairs or lo teeth and augmented expense. « IS UAWIN MOWBRS A very sood variety and every one guaranteed PRICES TO FIT ALL PURSES BUOUai-i BROS. «St MEHU m m Everything in General Hardware GosiiEN Cornice Works N. v. MANRO V, Proprietor Contractors and Manui ' acflurers of Architeaural Galvanized Iron and Copper X ork. Cornice Fronts Sky Lights, Ventilators, and all kinds of Roofing, arm Air Heating a Specialty, Patronage solicited. Phone No. GOSHKN, INDIANA PLUMBING, HOT WATER HEATING AND = GAS FITTING == All Work Promptly Done and Fully Guaranteed, CHARGES REASONABLE Goshen Plumbing Heating Company 116 South Main Str eet CHAS. E. KUTZ, MANAGER FRANK L. KRUG Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Novelties Watch. Clock and Jeuelry Repairing WE SELL AND REPAIR ALL MAKES OF FOUNTAIN PENS rial (•(.iiMunrd or pivparcd to he 1 111., halls popularity; k back to was the -oo,l spirit of time, all so. ' ial ainl class distiiic- a college senior ami an Academy hanlly say that the raw m; ronsiiiiii ' .l had iiiueli to do The one point that all fellowship maintained at in tions were lost sight of. lie Freshman learned that they had needs in common and that they must use similar methods to supply them. Neither was supplying a physical appetite , the only factor that put the members of both sexes and all classes on the same basis. All the interest that the students of a college com- munity have in common were here brought to light. Many topics pretaining to real life were here discussed. The new ideas received by the student during the day were here put into the common melting pot of unbiased opinion. Cares of school life were forgotten. The constant aim of all was to maintain a spirit of good cheer. Here the discouraged student ([uickly and at least temporarily forgot about his " bhu ' s " " . The grouchy student found himself in a very imfa- vorable atmosphere. Rude hilariousness was always frowned iipion, but good humor and hearty laughs were encouraged- That laiighing and good cheer helps food digestion was a principle both believed and practiced by all. lany students became known by their characteristic laugh. Tiie spirit of fellowship and mufnal interest being so strong, the meal hour iims. . few well imt diiiinu ' room stunts did iinn ' li in crcatiii ' ' D R . V. O. VA L I. K T T K D E IV T I H T 11.-; E. WASHINGTON STHEET GROUND K LOOK OFFICE - - JEFFERSON BARBER SHOP FIRST CLASS WORK SHOES SHINED: Joe Roll Miller Lamb The Ne vele I$kos Co. ' THE STORE ON THE SQUARE " ALL FOR SPRING AND STMMKR Ready now — Complete Showing of Clothes and Dress Accessories for summer wear. You pa ' no more here for Quality — plus Merchandise. Mc TO HIM THAT HATH A SILO y now be added a very sub antial increase in yearly profits through the ! HOOSIER SILO EXTENSION ROOF A Silo Covered the Old Way. FILLING TIME AFTER FILLING FILLING TIME AFTER FILLING iciis lip at tilliiii;- tune, in (ipiMiiiii;- lip it forms an rxtcnsion on tlic top of onr silo. This extension is lilli ' d with ensilage so that after the process of settling, your silo will be fnlL The extension is void of cross cess of lillino- iinil settling. The aver- age silo ei|uippeil Avith Hoosier roof will hold aliont • • ' ) tons more ensilage than the same silo covered with a sta- tionary roof. No silo is coiiipli ' te witliout a Iloosier roof, hecansi ' it is tiie oulv way to make your silo inil per .-eiit. " efficient. The roofs are sold on approval. Write to nearest office for desei ' iptn e catalog and learn why the Iloosier root ongiit to he on yonr silo. SHEET METAL SPECIALTY CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Metal Silos, Silo Roofs, Silo Chutes, Corn Cribs and Grain Bins. Factory and Home Office - - Goshen, Ind. Western Office, - - Broker. BIdg. , Kansas City, Mo. til- VArv ( " lul) goes out to g ' i r coiiciTts, when nri lost or stolen, wlien bird hunting is in season, iiuieh of their publieity during meal time. We must then conclude that not the " grub " " nor the phys- ical features of the room but the good fellowship maintained in the Dining Hall have given it a deserved popularity. The stu- dent .spends during the week about as much time there as in a five hour course of school work and ought to receive some permanent benefit. The fact that humor and keen wit can dur- ing the meal hoiir best express itself and that the power of ex- pression and repartee have a chance to be developed, is of real value to the individual : that good cheer and optimism prevails means much to a better (iualit,y of school work; that here com- mon intere.sts are developed does much in keeping the college united and both prepared in a practical way for the experience of later life and develops a loyalty to their Alma Mater which it would be difficult to develop in any other way. We ask pupils and friends of College to patronize advertisers The Goshen Ice Creann Manufacturers of Company Fancy Ci earns and Frozen Delicacies 317 WEST DOUGLAS ST. TELEPHONE 422 WILSON ' S DRUG STORE Sanitary Soda Fountain A. PUSCHMANN GOSHEN S LEADING TA I L O R SPECIAL PRICES FOR STUDENTS 1 23 so, MAIN ST. OVERRILEYS I M DOWELr BOYLAN ' Printers, Stationers Rubber Stamp Makers 120 So. Main Street, Goshen, Indiana We carry a complete line of Office Supplies Complete line of Eaton, Crane fc Pike Stationery Typewriters Bought, Sold, Rented and Repaired B ? i I $ Rah! Rah! Rah! Elkhart County Trust Co. | Rah! Rah! Rah! Who? | I Rah! Rah! Rah! Elkhart Co. Trust Co. | tj Resident of Parkside: Why are you fellows making all that noise about the Trust Co ? CJ i Student: We want a square deal and the Trust Company has always given it. We 22 o are convinced that that ' s an absolutely safe place to keep our money and this is our method j of expressing our appreciation. V? C2 Friends and students of Goshen College you can ' t miss it by patronizing the Trust Co. o S You will only receive courteous and fair treatment. They specially encourage the opening r) 55 of savings accounts and these receive the same careful consideration, that is paid to all. cJ " per cent interest is paid on all time deposits. o Tell your friends about the o ELKHART COUNTY TRUST COMPANY | Corner Lincoln Avenue and Main Street yi g 1 i § Sept. 9. Informal rcfciitioii in faculty room at 7 :M(l. Sept. 11. Y. P. C. A. Social. Sept. 21. Solicitation for Literary Societies licijins. Sept. 2(i. Faculty ladies i-ntertain .uii ' ls in an ontiii- - in woods. Y. .A[. entertains Faculty men and all men in t f i tution at a six o " (do(dv liani|net, and an exciiin ' of stunts mediately followinji ' . Oct. 2. P.asehall -ann— Colleu-e 2. II. S. 1. Oct. 24. " Sol " Voder starts for " Cliieauo. " STYLISH AND DEPENDABLE SHOES NOIJLE . MlI.I.KR l:tl so. M.M.N iT. JOHN H. LOTT The Old Reliahle Jeweler Forty-Four Years in the City NOTHING GOES BUT FIRST-CLASS WORK GOSHEN,- - 112 South Main St. . INDIANA ONE PRICE AND CASH Hand Tailored Clothing, Reliable Furnishing Goods. Up-to-Djte Hats and Good Shoes FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN Sold on Cash Basis at a Guaranteed Saving of from 10 to 25 per cent. GOSHEN, ABE KAATZ Indiana I McDOUGALUS | Monumental Works I Goshen, Indiana g mSTORV IIN STOIXE I THE FAMOUS SMART CLOTHES CLEVER SHOES STYLISH HATS BEST " FIXINS " sto of tl tl e bol vas tl e 1 1 s on the s to tl e e osiment i t on th =! o and 1 ono tl en fo the b nee 1 eln =; tl at eti t ee s shade eetlesf nana moulie n ce 1 to e e a 1 f tl of 1 h n t p WE ARE AGENTS FOR Societx Brand Clothes, N ilson Bros. Furnishings, Howard Foster Foot= wear. Arrow Collars, Stetson Hats, Phoenix Hosier}. If it ' s right it ' s here and besides YOU PA LESS 230 South Main Street GOSHEN, INDIANA LEWIS JACOBS 1EAD-TO-FOOT OUTFITTERS [f CHJ KK CH CK KJ H 0-0 K K £ J1 {H CKKKKKKKKKKKK £ Oft. 2S Oct. :n Nov. • tailed ma to the nil Nov. : hulirs. ivismsi ' as Special Ilallowee Halloween. Prof. Kurtz e.xplaiiis to tli lei ' how to buy Leeture t ' oui lier thev slioiild Iniy ete., ete. I ' l ' df Kurtz j ivcs a similar leeture to the vouns: V. ' ii«v -iv X - - NN » i A Walk-Over Boot Shop X Jr 2 1 3 S o u t h M a i n S t r e e t J ' V U O fib 1 ' of T ' his Wide World is Full of Jl | 9 g WALK-OVER FRIKNDS - g I FREYBERG I ii ESTABLISHED IN 1 876 .0, I LAUNDRY I ft Fine Pictures-Frames g ffP Ours are the soit that appeal to the educated— students appreciate »rt is ti 77 When you have a pictur. to frame, btinn it to us; we if i know how a picture should be franied-we have the h si goods and our workmanship is un quailed. CJ C SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO COLLEGE STUDENTS Zj °Z:f:rhan LEIDNER 6? HASCALL 5X Station DECORATORS AND ART DEALERS v (3 Hja-cHjQ ) o ) a ; a .- ' CH o H a HJ J KH CH CH J H J HJ How Do Your Clothes LOOK No reason for a man to go about with ill fitting clothes in these days of advanced artistic tailoring and reasonable prices. It is an easy task to buy a suit that will fit perfectly and also wear perfectly, of SHOUP KOHLER WW dEBS ' J fiJ DON ' T BE MISLED FLOUR. In spite of war prices it is still cheaper to bake your own bread. The Blended Flour S GERBELLE is the most econo- 5 mical, and makes the most t delicious, nutritious and $ wholesome bread. I MADE IN GOSHEN o Nov. (i Nov. ;) Nov. k; Nov. 18 ot CoiuliK Nov. 20 Nov. 21 Nov. 2:5 dull to Shipshewana. ' " Hurglar.s " enter Iloldeiiian House. First snow storm of season. Prof Lehuiau addresses men on Soeial Standards Fresliman-Sophoniore Del)ate. Glee Club to New Paris. Elcy Russell goes skating. Dr. Elizabeth Jackson Geyer OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Office 731 PHONES Residence 2-731 HA.WKS=aOR TNE R B U I L D I M O M II. I.I AM AUTHI R AVllOLKSALK HA.RNl- MA.NUKAt TUKKK TiiK Lkatiiku CiooDS Stohi-: Polezoe ' s Candy Kitchen Best Place in the City for ICECREAM SODA HOME MADE CANDIES. AND CHOCOLATES PARKSIDE GROCEREY NEAR THE COLLEGE Soecial Attention Given to Students Wants. L. D. Hartzler PHONE 150 ! I I Cook the American Way 33a33CC}3Ctl3lXXJCC-33CC33CC-33C£33CC USE GAS Clean, Cool and Convenient GAS COMRAINY B . j a «5 i 5 K !l l tH HKH CHKH lMHKHi i Our Prices on Sporting Goods ARE SU RE HITS ROYALEON NEWS C O. 204 South Main Street Iji ' cture on -Ian. -1, Nov. L ' T. (il.-r ( lull to Toprka. . () " . 2S. Hriuik rigs up a new lidl uihIit Kiilp Hall porch. Dec. 4. Junior-Senior Debate. Dec. 11. Winter Term Social. Dec. 14. Sniall-pox(?) breaks out. Ilartzler goes to the pest-house. Dr. Exner, who is engaKcil in International Y. M. iC. A. work gives two excellent lectures to the men. Hatte rs. Furnishers and j ewe le r s D ON ' T H E S I TATE Come in and have vour SHOES MENDED before (hey are loo far Rone. We want to he frank with ou in sa ina that we can do a much better job. Tr this WM. S. YODER, Propr. Electric Shoe Shop 109 E WASHINGTON ST. OOSHEN. INDIANA Goshen Milk Condensing Company I INCORPORATED) MANUFACTURERS OF Milk Products and Artificial Ice A G, Hoovcns C;OOD GOODS FROM GOSHEN The Goshen Lightning Rod Company GOSHEN, INDIANA L.TRest Manul.HCturtrs of Copprr Cal.lc Rods and Fixtures OUR MOTTO: A Livin« ProHt. Prompt Shi Honest Goods. SPECIAL CABLE MADE TO ORDER SMOOTH TWIST No. 8 32-18 No. 9 36-18 No. 10 40-18 No. 11-32-17 No. 12 36-17 No. 13-40-17 No. 1-32-18 No. 5 32,17 LOOSE TWIST No. 2 36-18 No. 3 40-18 No. 6 -3617 No. 7 - 30-7 ROPE LAID No. 15 49-18 No. 16 28-15 No. 4 -44-18 No. 14 44-17 Dee. 16. Avons entertain Auroras from 4 to 8. Dec. 17. Vaccination tlic all ahsorbiny feature ol AUjryer slvidoos. I ' DuN ' r t TSoo ' . ' w a ' ' I wt ■A ' aeati 4 ' " p- THE HUDSON CO. GOSHEN ' S BEST STORE (THREE FLOORS) Everything desirable and dependable in Ladies, Misses, Children ' s and Infants ' Ready-to- Wear Garments, Coats, Suits and Dresses MILLINERY Staple and Fancy Dry Goods, Notions, Domes- tics, Dress Goods, Silks, Wash Fabrics, Under- wear, Corsets, Fancy Goods and Toilet Articles BASEMENT Rugs, Linoleums, Lace Curtains and Draperies, Curtains, Blankets and Comforts. It is our object to show the superiority of every department in this Big Store ELEVATOR SERVICE OPPOSITE JEFFERSON THEATER OUT RUOWERS HIGH -CLASS WORK Plants and Hardy Shrubs WE GROW THEM Call and See Us GOSHEN FLORAL COMPANY Dr. Samuel T. Miller in oud street car station Office hours :lkhart, INDIANA. FOR RELIABLE HARDWARE J. H. Lehman telephone no. 582 :LKH ART. INDIANA. opposite 1st n«t, STO P P E D UP! ' CANT TALK! CANT BREATHE ! Nose Sore, feel mean, a few applications of H A VVKS C AT A R R H B A L M Will Giue Immediate Relief. PRICE 25c HAWK ' S Drug Store S. ( ' oll)iiiii bn iiks Ills I ' ast. Ilartzler returns from tl 1 ' . FIviii!, ' Sciuadron ( ' Mini)ai Ifeu Jau. 14. Glee ( " lub goes to Elkhart. •Jail. Ifi. Sam Niinemaker finds a " dummy " in his bed. llarve Ebersole has the mnmps. Jan. 20. Abel Snyder conceives the brilliant idea of mak- ing a skating rink on the tenuis courts. Jan. 23. Revival Meetings begin at College. Jan. 28. Yoder House makes a raid on Kulp Ilall. Ten of the girls are thus reliexed of all anxiety in regard to attend- ing the next Lecture. TRY THE NATIONAL Cream Separator Any responsible farmer can try a NATIONAL Cream Separator on his own farm, use it, make his own test You prove to your- self that the NATIONAL is The Finest Machine Ever Built The only machine with the marvelous Vortespoon one- piece skimming device. Easiest to clean, fewer parts, skims to a trace. Get a National. Try one. Easyterm , National Dairy Machine Co. GOSHEN. INDIANA MILLER BICVCLE SHOP 112 EAST WASmiNQTOIN STREET LEADING BICYCLE DEALERS I A full line of bicycles always on hand at cash prices or on the installment plan. I REPAIRIING A SPBOIALTV I Our work guaranteed. Have sundries of all kinds galore. I I Student Trade Solicited L,. A. MIUUER F ' fb. 4. ■■p]ditor-m-chiet ' " ' down with the imiiiips. Veh. 5. Dummy found in Kenncr House. I ' oliei for. Tin- culprits escape being " chipped into prison fuither information see Howard Lehman. Feb. !• ' ). Aeadeiiiy Junior-Senior [)e!)ate. ealled . For The best investment man can make v Is a fine Home Outfit for his family ' s sake. FINEST LINE LOWEST PRICES p: miisifimmm - i SMITH-CLARK COMP ' NY | V? HOME OUTFITTERS Vj 8:33C C 13Ct43a:33Ct33CC-33CC-33Ct e Hi ENTHUSIASM has covered the earth with its acccmplishments, E don t claim quite so much for our photo- graphs but you U find them everywhere, and back of each one is the enthusiasm we put into its making. We made the photographs in this book 107 Main Street PASCHAL STUDIOS F. a n ' a Fine Photographs, Frames, Enlargements, Etc. tlown stairs, lie survivi ' s itlui leiiges anyone to beat his rei-oi ' i Fel). 2;i Layiiiii- eorner-stdii Pi,r,f SinE CluI, £ I ' ' v i(ir j ifc- f j;,fi , " taum ! kolSj,9n, Jj T 4 -w n., .-V. Dr j fia . ing room. Feb. 26. Mediation ( ' ■Itl,. Ki GULP SONS FUNERAL DIRECTORS EMBALMERS Equipped with Motor or Horse-drawn Service OLDEST FIRM IN THE CITY w BRAZILIAN BRICKI I S g Capacity 25,000,000 Annually OUR SPECIALTIES: Our BRICK are SUITABLE For 5 Iron Spot Flashes Brazil ClaV CompanV churches g Salt Glazes " ' Colleges Schools g Lizarbs BRAZIL, INDIANA Libraries j;:; Superior Rough Textures Residences, etc. o BRAZILIAN BRICK are manufactured from fire clay which Is mmed 110 feet from the surface. tJ This insures our brick again any surface impurities which tend to alkali or effloresce. The building will « K look just as well years hence, as when Brazilian brick were laid in the wall. V? WRITERORPRICES « 6 « revioiis Saturi rch 2. Sean vo eczema. reports Waryr to J ries a new stunt of -■ — " v 1 5« ' U R a 1 1 3f UtBE ' .FuL m ll ' V i-cli 3. Y. .M. Cabinet I eh 8 Registration ■rtaiiis V. W. Cabiuet. I A COTTAGE OR A MANSION i| » WHICH? ti ' t lis make you an ostiiiialc i n clieve we can save you cikui; !■ it worth your while to do li I ' liave a magnificent assortuin ililing material of every kiml. (1 will make you a perfect jo S C. A. DAVIS SON S LINCOLN AVE. AND THIRD ST. M Manufacturer of Cement Sewer Pipe, Drain Tile, Silos Building Blocks, Brick, Corner and Line Posts Write for Catalog. Concrete for Permanence GOSHEN, INDIANA Mairh S. Siipt. A. 1 . .av..i- t;iv ■s opening address. Mardi 12. (i vv Club ii-ivrs a 1 ' ■OKI am at First Baptist mvli, (ii)sl ,■11. .Miss 15 t Miiai-ks to •w tp " " on the way home, wisll Wr ' ( ■ft lost. " UA J UINTA MENNONITE SANITARIUM m LAJUIMTA. COLORADO Equipment is thoroughly modern in every way. Sunshine, pure air, mild temperature and opportunity for out- door life — the chief requisite for the cure of asthma and consumption. Private- room, with board and purse. $40 per In ward with same care and attention $30 per WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE PAMPHLET GIVING FULL INFORMATION. Former Students! All Alumni! All Friends of Goshen College! Subscribe now for the College Record Its Larger and Better Than Ever 1 year, 3 years, $ .50c 1.00 GOSHEN COLLEGE RECORD Goshen, Indiana Dinino- llii •h l L ' . S. K. Zo liiipr of St. I ' ati-iek ' s Day. I two ilrhatiiiK ' teams to Toi)eka and : ival (Icliatiiif;- is. ikrs its nieiiiorabU- trip to Ci-oinwell, ) l)irilins ' . on his week of " liliss ' ninusvillc (j uartrtte from Rockford, III,, e-ivc a pro.urani at the Cnllr v luidci- the anspiees of the Atldetic A.ssoeiatioH. -March 28. Charity and --llokey March 30. Elban Lrhman starts- It thr l)inin--TIaU. Marrli :ll. Rij - Rooster meeting for Tnter-collegiate Deliates. Api ' il 1. Trill ' to the arrangements made the iirevious even- ing, Licchty gets ii]i at one o ' clock in the morning, l)nt to his surpiise no one else appears on the scene. Suddenly it dawns ii|.oii him that h.- is the victim of an . pril Kool ,ioke. Miestioii— Is thei ' c any co]iii,.ction hctweeii the escape of Mrs. Henner ' s Jersey cow rrom the stahh ' on this same niglit and ivieidity ' s night " lark " . ' Solul ion—Si ' c l ieidity. Student body attends Chapel in (ialleiw of Chapel Hall. YODER LOGAN FUEL SUPPLY CO. DEALERS IN All Kind, of Hard and Soft Coals, including the Genuine Pocahontas Coal. Also Fencing and Building Material. Office 205 East Lincoln Avenue. Phone No. 689, Our Specialty is Apple Butter Only That is why we make a success in our vocation; that is why you make no mistake when you order SMUCKER APPLE BUTTER Write Today for Prices r:ir j. m. smucker • sj;; - THEY FIT THEY WEAR SHIVELY COMPANY SHOES ELKHART, INDIANA Novelty Shoes for Youns Men and Women— Medium in Price. DR. W.J. ARMOUR, V.S. Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary College, Toronto, Can. Surgical Operations a Specialty Call promptly attended to day or night. Charges Reasonable. Goshen, Indiana BLOSSER PARK AND BOAT HVERV A Pavillion and Amusements for Sunday- School Picnics, Pleasure Parties, Reunions LAUNCH TRIPS For a quiet afternoon and a " moonlight eve, " go up the Elkhart, Just the place for Student Boating Parties Iiates. April (i. Aa by ' -huttin; ' ' in eye ' De- sliatters his dii nity as a school — tlad (inc arch whilr ridiiii;- lioiiic on his lii- April 10. : h ' ctiiiij;- of S. L. A. aiul ck ' ctioii of ofticcrs for next year. April U. Dr. (iingerieh of Ann Arbor gives an excellent address in Chaprl Hall, in which he interpreted Tennyson ' s " In Menioriani.. " April 2:i. . ven— Vcsp.-rian debate AiM ' il ! ' . Ilirls ]iass a rrsolution to liav, ' (|uiet honrs from l:: (l to :l 1 ' . .M. oil Snnday aft. ' rnoons and the same is repmled to the men. Wheivupon a motion was made by th,. young men in th. ' . .lrlpliian fountain. April -Jii. Ilokry and Li.Mdity pr,dcr to take a eohl bath in ,May -2. I ' .rrI Smith d. ' . ' id.-s - ' it is not good for man to be ahuir--. lie lakrs a mystrricuis trip to Ohio ami comrs bark with a wife. .May :!. (ioslim votes " dry " ' . .May. 4. .M . C L.dimau ' s eds have a sorial in th,. woods. .Alay : . .Mr. and Mrs. Smith thorough students. )n stiidy class with then- co itiated " bv th E PROGRESSIVE STORE 1 Supplies for EVERY NEED at a SAVING ELECTRICAL tz supplies I GOSHEN STAMPING BRASS COMPANY 220 S. Main Si. GOSHEN. INDIANA .Miiy 14. .liiiiiors ciitcrtaiii Seniors. .May IS. AtU ' liihiaii-Avon program. .May :2(l. Final " exams " begin. .May lM. Annual College outing. May 2:i-:i8. Final e.xeroises of Conini nt Week. WISE AND OTHERWISE Notable. A little girl in the geography elass, on lieing asked to state for what Rhode Island was noted, said it was distinguished as being " the only one of the f ' nited States iliat is the smallest Why He Behaved. A minister onee said to a little boy. " -lolnniy, I saw you in ehnreh today and you wei ' e -ery good and (|uiet " ' . " Oh, yes, " said -lohnny, " I was afraid I would wake pa n| . " — VanDyke. Bobby ' s Curiosity Bobby (Who had been sitting patiently half an hour) : " Jfr. Boomer, T wish you would jiop the (luestion to Bella. " I ' .ella : " Robert, you naughty boy. what possessed you to make .su(di a prepostei ' ons i-eiiiark. ' " Bobby (smilingly j : " Well, anyway, my iiiothei ' said if he did you ' d jump at the chance, and 1 want to sc.. vou iiiniii. " City Drug Store 222 SOUTH MAIIM STREET GEORGE W. RULE, Prop. GOSHEN, = = . = = . . INDIANA DR. HARRYB.WEILER DENTIST ELKHART. 44 YEARS SELLING PIANOS Established 1871 Means lots to you when you buy. Full Stock of Pianos, Piano Players, Victrolas. Edison D i a - mond Point Machines. Big Stock of Records. Cash or Easy Payments. ROGERS WILSON PEOPLES ' COAL COMPANY Dcarcrs In High Grade Coal, Concrete Blocks and Cement Satisfaction Guaranteed M. H. Kinney. Propr. Considerate. lot to SM ' ;i V( .Iciiiiic rxclainic.l. itll ii suri.ns.Ml face, ' ' Oil, my I isn ' t .sh.- white. " How It Treats Them. Said a stuilmt of one collctiv to a rricini who was attend- in,!, ' a I ' ival institution. ■■Vonr colje.ue lu-vrv turns out ticnth ' - ni. ' n. " Xo, " " was the reply; " our eolh ' i e allows -vntleiiien to go ri-lit on and uradnate. " Planets in Antiquity. . yonnir -vntlenian passin- an exaininati.Mi in I ' hysies was aske.l: " What planets were known t.. the ancients. ' " •• V(dl, sir. " he I ' espon.hMl, ••th,.re were Venns and -Inpit. ' r. ami (after a pause i 1 Wwuk the .sirth; Imt I ' m not e.n-tain. " No Place. A ueutlenian who ha.l 1 n al.seiit for a eonsi.leralile tinu , and hail cultivate, 1 a lu ' avy -rowth of heard and nnista.die. visited a relative whose lilth ' -ii ' l had 1 n his esp.M-ial i et. The little -iri mad. ' no si.un of salnlin- ' him with a kiss as usual. " Why, child, " said the mothei-, " doiri . ou -■i e your old friend a kiss. ' " " •( ' ause ma. " sai.l the .diild with p.-rfect YODKU YODEU TFHOLBSALE AND RETAIL ORAIN, SEEDS, W OOL, COAL F K E D. ETC. === lis IIV I ' llONE AVEST i.iiiKRTv. Ohio D.R.YODER SONS il DEALERS IM MONUMENTS AIMD CUT STONE Trade Solicited. Phone 689 GOSHEN. INDIANA GOOD AS THE BEST— THE PRICE LESS Pini==s a calling card to any sized g. The Maple Leat is one of our rush job. Ill Printed and engraved invitations at saving prices. We publish th II, Cooking Club Magazine, a high grade culinary magazine. COOKING CLUB PUB ' G CO., GOSHEN, INDIANA History. Teafher: " Did I not tell you to lie pivpared with your history lessou . ' And here you are uualile to repeat a word of it. " Scholar: " 1 didn ' t think it was neeessary sir. I ' ve al- ways heard that history repeats itself. " Ante-Bellum Asperites. -John ( ' . Calhoun onee jiointed to a drove of mules just from Ohio, and said to Coi-win : " There go some of your constit- uents. " " Yes. " said Tom, gravely, " they are going down south to teaeh school. " Terms Cash. A hoy at a crossing having begged soincthing of a gentle- man, the latter told him that he would give him something as he came back. The boy replied: " Your honor would be sur- prised if you knew how iiun ' h money 1 lose by gixing credit in tliat way. " TR U M P ' S CLEANING REPAIRING DYEING PRESSING FOR PARTICU LAR P EOPLE Floor, OoDosite Jefferson Theatre Phone 463 : Jefferson Theatre WE CALL AND DELIVER 209 South Main Street - GOSHEN, IND. E. HILL TURNOCK ARCHITECT Landscape Gardener BUCKLEN BUILDING TELEPHONE 1162 EUKHART, INDIANA BOLLES, THE ROOF MAN REYNOLDS- ASPHALT SHINGLES GRAVEL ROO F All Kinds ot Prepared Roofing, Roof Paint and Everything in Roofing. C. L. BOLLES i MILLER, HESS COMPANY I NCO R PO RA TED AKRON. PENNSYLVANIA MANUFACTU RERS OF Misses ' and Children ' s Goodyear Welt and iVlcKay Sewed Siioes HONEST AND SERVICEABLE SHOES " Z u -edd-ar shoes Always Ask for ant Insist upon Getti Rag. U. S. Pat. Of i;ssss8iss;sss;s;ssjsssi?s;i;irs?i;i?s?is;;;sssi?s?;;s? ?s? i.

Suggestions in the Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) collection:

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.