Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) - Class of 1919 Page 1 of 156
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Show Hide text for 1919 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1919 volume: “ u The HF Group Indiana Plant 054740 2 3 00 6 20 2006 THE MAPLE LEAF MDCCCCXIX VOLUME V jA PUBLISHED BY THE Juniors and Seniors GOSHEN college GOSHEN. INDIANA THE MAPLE LEAF Allen County Public Librae 900 Webster Street FO Box 2270 Fori Wayns, iN 45301-2270 to £tnns nrtzltXf ixxhn hns itmit so ntxirit fut tltt tunss: uf titutntian In the tixnxiniit dtitrcit nnit iiiltcsr nt:o,tixV53 ixf smxl Jbns hi?lpc sjj i ef - initcl tti incul the rhnritrtcr ait iiirnls uf mix heluiieii Almn H tri:. Page Two N I N E T E E N N I N E T E E X Page T li r c : THE MAPLE LEAF i Jjlurrixtcrii " X T " ERE it possible, we sliould like to inchule in this volume all that has occurred dur- ing the sciiool year. As it is we are able to pic- ture only a few of the many interesting spots ; to tell of only the outstanding events and achieve- ments; to give only some of the humor and pathos that have made up the year ' s experiences. As you peruse tliese pages, we hope that you will enter into the spirit in which they were re- C(irded. We have endeavored to give you a true history of the year " 18- ' 19; in the measure in wliicli tliat has been done, we will have succeeded ii ' our purpose. As the years come and go, may The ] Iaple Leaf help you to recall the real meaning of the expe- ri( nces of this year so vividly that they will re- main witli vou thru life. P a f; e F our (biMturml ;S ' tftff af thr jHtipIr Lcitf fnr EStnrtcnt i■ uu r iuftrrtt - ?¥ GOSHEN COLLEGE . 0 Anna Allgyer. ' 20 Arthur W. Slagel. ' 1 9 Vernon D. ShouD. 20 Associate Editor Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor H. F. Weber, ' 20 A. R. Eschliman, ' 20 Elsie Yoder, ' 19 H. C. Miller, 20 Business Manager Photographer Artist Treasurer fe 4 GOSHEN, INDIANA ik 4 ■ Page F i - e 4k ic THE MAPLE LEAF -ji ,-y H ' L f; -. L fe ' i (Oriii r uf Cmttmtts EDITOK ' S FOKKWORI) 4 BOARD UP KnrCATiON T FA ' rLTY !3 COLLKCK CLAi SKS 1 3 Ai ' ADKMV CLASSKS 37 DEPARTMKXTAL SCHOOLS 45 STUDENT OHUAXIZATIONS ' ill RELIGIOl ' S in LITERARY SOt ' IETIES 7] FORENSIC SI MUSICAL S7 ATHLETICS 1 1 ALUMNI !! i SCHOOL LIFE ;i9 CALKNDAR lii7 %: NINETEEN NINETEEN i £ ' ii m£ i 1 ' a •_ ' S i X = 1 E - 4 GOSHEN COLLEGE hxxxinhixniiixn Cits jilettttOttttc ojtrii uf (Eiittratiutt OFFICERS II. F. Rcist, President Seottdale, Pa. D. A. Yoder, Vice-president ' alvalllsa, Ind. I . D. Miller, Secretary Middlebury, Ind. S. ( " . Yoder, Treasurer Kalona, Iowa S. R. Good Sterling, 111. OFFICERS REPRESENTING THE CONFERENCES Saiiford J. Voder Kalona, Iowa Iv S. Hallman Grand Bay, Ala. Aaron Loucks Seottdale, Pa. S. R. Good Sterling, 111 Joseph Bechtel Philadelphia, Pa. .J. M. Kreider Palmyra, Mo. J. P. Bontrager Albany, Ore. A. E. Kreider Sterling, 111. Daniel Eshleman Smithburg, Md. D. A. Yoder Wakarusa, Ind- D. S. Yoder Bellefontaine, Ohio S. F. Coffman Vineland, Ont. John Blosser Rawson, Ohio A. L. Hess Hesston, Kansas I. R. Detweiler Goshen, Indiana Howard Stevanns Sherkston, Ont. D. N. Lehman Millersville, Pa. J. B. Smith Harrisonburg, Va. G. J. La]ip Goshen, Indiana i . S. Gerig Goshen, Indiana P. II. Bender Hesston, Kansas ' i ' . M Krl) Hesston, Kansas EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF GOSHEN COLLEGE ;. J. Lapp F. S. Ebersole J. E. Weavei J. B. Meyer Ejjhraim Lantz J. J. Fisher D. S. Gerig Page Seven t tXlXXt: THE beautiful Spring days are approaching and tlie gentle goddess imIis the student from the College walls to " Go out under the op?n skies and list to Nature ' s teachings " . As she leads him through winding paths into the forest he sees the trees budding, the blades of grass jieeping out among the dead leaves and the first spring beaiities making their modest appearance. He hears the notes of the robin and the cardinal, and listens to the roar of the water as it dashes down over the falls. As he stands rapt in the glory and beauty of it all, he exclaims with Browning: " The year ' s at the spring And day ' s at the morn Morning ' s at seven The hilleside ' s dew pearled, The lark ' s on the wing; The snail ' s on the thorn; God ' s in His Heaven — All ' s right with the world. ' ' But, as he meditates his rapture subsides into more sober thought and he realizes that these are the precursors of Summer and that soon another college year will have ended. He looks back over the year and i-enuMubers the uncertainty, and even gloom, tliat was hanging over tlie nations when the schools opened in September. The college was in no small way affected by the unsettled conditions that Avere attending all of our institutions. The first difference from last year that was noticed was the decrease in the faculty. AVe missed the face of l rof. Lehman, Avhose life lias been such an inspiration to the students and Avhose devotion to the cause of education has meant so much in raising tlie standard of the institution to its present plane. We also missed Prof. Blosser and Prof. Kreider, Miss ] lartin and Miss Hooley, who although not so long connected with the college, had endeared themselves to the students and faculty. The students apjn-eciate the sacri- fices which the members of the faculty who remained made, in order to meet the difficult situation caused by Ihe insufficient nuni])er of instructfu-s. Their devotion to the work anfl sjiirit of lidpefulness have been noble les- sons in themselves. When only five Seniors and the same uuinlier of -iunors i-etiinie.l to tli ' ir Alma Mater at the beginning of the Fall tei ' m, tlie outlook for the vear was Pa e Eight i GOSHEN COLLEGE §fi %i ' GOSHEX, INDIANA Pase Nil: ■ ' 9 £ THE MAPLE LEAF 4 it 4k 4k not very I ' licourajiin ' . IIowt ' stT, tlu-y lai-ed tli. ' sitiuitiou l)rav( ' l ' with the purpose that no tradition wliieh had heeouie dear to the institution shoidd be lost, that her high ideals should lu ' inaintainetl and tiuit sonic eontrihu- tion shouUl lie made to the nionunient she is building. With these aims they launched forth njxin the new year, " " Heart within, and (iod o " erhead ' " . But war was not the only eloud that ovi ' i ' hung our Alma Mater. The Fall tei ' ia was only well started when the intiucn .a bail was phiecd upon the schools and eolleges of the state. A four Avecks ' vaeation ensued. .Many of tlie students returned to their honu ' s while a num ' oi ' r remained at the col- lege, yeveral fell victims nf the disease and one of our uundier, " A fair, uu-ek blossom " , was plucked from us. Though not at that time a student, -ve held her as our own for the loving friendship remembered fi-om her student days here. While a inimber were sick with the influenza, " Service for ulture " , as our motto is sometimes read, took on a very ])ractieal as])ect. Vre remendier with tendei ' uess the kindness of .Miss Voder at Kulp Hall and .Miss, Stalter at the Mission House, who served so cheerfully and patiently a head nurses for the sick. The students who were able, organized them- selves as assistants, and, donned in white ajn-ons and caps, together eared for the sicd-;. . ' ew fi ' iendships were made and ohl bonds drawn more closely and the iindual indpfulniss which was brought to sucii beautiful expression during those weeks, has characterized the year. The death of Norbert Idauch from electrocution while on duty at the sub- station, was another sad experience which came to the students and faculty during the Fall term. When the inlliu ' nza ban was fiiudly lifted, and work was resumed, the faces of several were missing, as some who had been sick could not return for the remaiiulei ' of the term. llowevei ' , it was o irs to ])ass not only through one of the darkest i eriods ill the history of the college, l)ut also through the time of greatest re.joicing. hen the sky about us began to brighten and work was going on again, came the lu ' ws of the signing of the aiMuistice which ended the four years ' contliet in Europe. We united in the .toy that had come to the nations as we felt that we were drawing nearer to the " Federation of the world " . Amid the i-ejoicing the students realized that tliis was no time to ridax. The op- portunities which tlu ' new ei ' a was bringing was also bringing new I ' csponsi- bilities. All felt that— " .New Ofcasions teach new iliities; Time makes ancient gooil uncouth; They must upward still, and onwai ' d, wlio would keep abreast of truth; Lo, before us gleam our eamjiflres! we ourselves must pilgrims be, Launch our Mayflower, and steer boldly through the desperate winter sea, Xoi- attcni],t the future ' .s portal witli the Past ' s bhio.l-rusted key. " - X 1 X K 1M E X X 1 X E T E E X 4 4 T e n GOSHEN COLLEGE i The world -was lileediiig aiul suft ' orkiji ' as a result of the war. The students, anxious to do what they immediately could to help relieve conditions, gave over seven hundred dollars for war-relief a few days after the signing of the armistice. Twenty-three former students volunteered for reconstruction work in P rauce and are now serving there. In addition to these, seven have been sent to Armeian since the close of the war to help relieve the suffering and homeless. At the beginning of the Winter term a number oi the old students returned from the camps. The enthusiasm Avith which they entered into the college activities has been a great inspiration, and their presence has meant much in advancing those interests and upholding those ideals that are so dear to all who have been here in former years. As we take this retrospective glance we feel that the year has lieen one not unattended by shadows, but yet we realize too, that these are essential in weaving the finest fabric of character. And, as we look forward to the greater Goshen College with Tennyson we believe — ' ' Not in vain tlie distance beacons. Forward, forward let ns range. Let the great world spin forever down the ringing grooves of change Through the shadow of the globe we sweep into the j ' ouuger day. " — : r. . G. k ' £ tk GOSHEN, INDIAN A y fe tfe Page Eleven y Z Z ' THE MAPLE LEAF t-f ' J, t-K. f-K- t ' ' - m md mS 4 d xx ppr rmiimt IX the hi8tor - of any institution tliere are always eertaiu events and ex- perienees that have a great deal to do with ultimate failure or suecess. ff any vital problem is left unsolved for a long period of time, it is liable some day to become so insistent as to demand immediate consideration. It is also trtie that when any movement develops rapidly there are con- stantly appearing new and unforseen circumstances that must be dealt with. Darin " - tue past year the Mennonite Board of hducation has faced just such a sittiution. This was due in part to the fact that the relation Avhich the church at large sustains to her schools has never been elearly set forth so that the constituency could feel the responsi])ility that was actually theirs- The bearing this had upon the finances for our educational work is shown by the results accomplished. As a result of a three months ' canvass enoii; ' h money was paid or pledged to pay off the indebtedness. In every large undertaking of this nature there are usually a few individ- uals whose ready response insures the sucess of the movement, " ' he remark- able thing in the canvass that was made was the unusually large number of such individuals who, after having the actual situation properly presented to them, gave cheerfully and nnstintingly, not only of their abundance, lni+ in many cases oi;t of their actual livlihood. Such a spirit of sacriiice is sig- nificant and highly gratifying to those who were vitally interested in the whole outcome. Ibii there was a cause at stake. And furthermore, the integiity of the Lennonite church was involved. And Avhile the Board took immediate action to meet its obligations, the development that followed Avas not so reassuring. There were those who coiuiseled caution, giving as their reason that the church was hardly ready to enter at once upon a " undertaking of such magnitude. There were others Avho felt the need of immediate action in .order to avoid serious consequences. The Finance Committee held several meetings, but was unable to fornudate plans that would bring the desired results. It was at this critical moment that several members of the faculty at Onshen prevailed upon Prof. T. R. Detweiler to volunteer his services for the A oi ' k of solicitation. The wisdom of his appointment Avas soon apparent. As a result of some preliminary Avork Avhich had been done by several indi- viduals, he received a Avarm Avelconu Avherever he Avent- Thruout Indiana. Illinois and Ohio, the response Avas far beyond Avhat even the most sanguin " NINETEEN NINETEEN 4 %£ ' ' 2 ' r- ' p a ' Twelve GOSHEN COLLEGE 4 k 4 4i i had cuitieipated. He had the hearty cooperation and very able assistance of G. L. Eender of Elkhart who, together with Prof. Uetweiler, were the representatives of the Finance Committee. This is the tirst time in the history of our educational work that tiie chur. ' h has given its tinaneial support in a large way. This was due in part to the realization that the church was under moral obligations to liquidate the entire debt. Of equal importance, however, is the fact that this crisis re- quired a careful presentation of the educational problems of the church to each individual Avho was asked to contribute. This information was a reve- lation to many. After it was explained that this relation was identical with the relation of the Mission and Publication Boards to the church, the re- sponse was usually all that could be desired. This response should l)e a source of encourag:ement to those who are directly interested in our educational work. A great deal has been said in recent years with reference to the attitvide of the church on educational matters. There have been times when it seemed somwhat of a question as to whether the educational forces of the church were really appreciated, and whether or not it was actually desired to have their services continued. Consequently s- j ) wm 1 .% V 1 A 1 i M mi iiii ii i iHir B i - t ' " J(8MI Sr«- ' ' ' j:? 5 » ' - cfLj f V Sg Sfe B Hp ' T m H ' ' •Itm ft 91 G O S li E X , I X D 1 A X A P a ii e T h i I- 1 e e u THE MAPLE LEAF 4i 4i $k this eanvass was more than a mere hiianeial proposition. It has been a means ot aseertauiin i ' the individual feelings that exist thruout the entire membership of the ehurch in the central states. In this respeet the outlook is encouraging. Ihe present indications are that with the proper amount of information brought before our people, together with a sympathetic atti- tude on those in positions of responsibility toward the growing sentiment for the proper education of our young people, the cause of education will prosper. It is no longer a question of what our people will do financially to maintain our educational institutions. They have spoken in no uncertain terms. These are some of the contributions of the past year to the cause of edu- cation. The ieveloinnents ot large movements are not jiiermaneutly arrested by ti ' iiipdrary iiiistc rtunes. There an ' crises in the history of institutions .just as in the lives ot individuals which nuike for larger usefulness and serv- ice. They reveal latent possiliilities and bonds of sympathy which would otherwise remain unrecognized and obscure. The purposes and motives of individuals are lirought into hold relief. The spirit of Christian fellowship and cooperation so vital in any great cause lakes on a new significance and reveals the divine hand whieli controls the destiny of individuals and insti- tutions. Foi- all tliese things we are profoundly grateful, and pra.v that fxod may share His richest blessings with those who have served so nobly in a worthv cause. t -ick i NINETEEN NINl yPEEN Page F o VI v t c c n m 4 m GOSHEN COLLEGE y fe GOSH EX. INDIANA ' ? ' fe; 5 i P a j; e F i f t e e ii THE MAPLE LEAF • d i 4(i ■ i Sk w , . GEOKGE J. LAl ' P. A. B.. Pn-sident MISSIOXW Our President is a man always full of cheer. A keen observer and eon- sequently possessed of a lar ' e fund of infoi ' ination. Plis wide experience makes him a ready conversationalist. A friend of man and long interested m man ' s ui)life socially, mentalh- and si)irituallv. A loval son of Goshen Collese. X I X E T E E X X I X E T ]•] V. X s z- ife. 5fe: fe: m THE MAPLE LEAF C m DAXIEl. S. GERIG, A. P... Dean LATIX His keen and piercing eye is a good in- dex of his keenness of mind and his con- vincing argnnients. He is called upon for many decisions, and these are clear, frank and to the point. Besides these charac- teristics which appear in the performance of his administrative dirties, he has a large fund of knowledge which is ])ut to good use in the classroom. VESTA M. ZOOK, A. B., B. S. Dean of Women HOME ECONOMICS Force of character, skill, court- esy and dignity are factors which unite to make liss Zook ' s intiu- ence keenly felt. She is a capable and helpfid teacher, and miore than a true friend and a source of inspiration. m ?i -yjL, 9fei fc. G O S H EX, INDIA X A §t: § i §€£ Page Seventeen i THE MAPLE LEAF 2 EPIIRAIM J. ZOOK. A. : I., Librarian, Acting Principal of Academy LATIN AND FRENCH Surely a sterling worth and an apt appreciation that " doing well is the wisest " , are outstanding characteristics of Prof. Zook. Pie is a man of many interests, and as a kind and sympathetic teacher, an efficient librarian, and a devoted Christian worker, he has touched the lives of many students. IRWIN R. DETWILER, A. B., Dean of Bible Scliool P IBI.E Prof. Detweiler is a man with a message. His deep convictions, sincerity and enthusiasm comltine to make liim a forceful teacher. A desire to pro- mote the good of others, and an interest in the needs of the individual, are characteristics of his concejition of sirvice. WILL1A: I 1 . WEAVER, A. B. HISTOBY ANT) SOCIAL SCIENCES " And still the wonder grew, TIat (uie snail nan so n any tliiiip.s could do " ! Watch him — a face marked l)y intelligence and seriousness, flashing forth at times into a most kindly smile; a head well shaped, but sliowing evidence of premature baldness; every move recalling boundless energy. Listen — history, theology, what not, pouring forth in meaningful torrents. In a word, a man not soon to be forgotten. JONATHAN : 1. KPRTZ, A. M. PHYSICAL SCIENCES Prof. Kurtz is ojitomistic, energetic, interested in student ]n ' ol)lems and activities. In the class-room lie demonstrates his scientific knowledge. He delights in expounding the deep things of the sciences, such as gravitation, electricity and the inolecuUir theorv. E i i; h t e eii - 1 4t GOSHEN COLLEGE m ISAAC CLAYTGX KKLLER, A. .AI. KNGIJSH AND PUBLIC SPEAKING Goshen Coliege has foviiid Prof. Keller to be the ' " man on the job " . He is master of his particular subject and has a wide experience along many other lines. As teacher of the larg;est Men ' s Pible Class in the city he has exerted a stron; ' influence in the community. He has a high regard for indus- trious students, and he has proved himself capable and always willing to help 1lu)ii. -JOHN J. FISHER, A. M., Kegistrar PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION Altho he has a very great interest in his chosen field, Prof. Fisher is essentially a broad-minded, modern thinker. As a teacher he is keen, alert and forceful in presenting his subject. Efficiency and diguity unite to make him a very valuable member of the faculty. JOEN E. WEAVER, A. M., Bu.siness jVIanager BOOKKEEPING AND SHORTHAND A man small in stature but mighty in wisdom, Avho dispachtes business with a precision that guarantees success. During the past year Ir. Weaver has shown his al)ility in managing the financial end of the college. SAMUEL B. AVITMER, A. : I. BIOLOGICAL SCI ENCES This man comes to us from the far cast, and has all the dignity and reserve of the typical Pennsylvaiiian. In his calm and deliberate maimer he has no difficulty in convincing his students that he knows his field. To him nature speaks a langi;age of (juietness and strength. . %; £ GOSHEN, INDIANA W- « fe z THE MAPLE LEAF m m I trA i- l r . A.AIOS S. P:BERS0LE, .MUS. 1!.. Director School of .Musie VOICE AND Tlll ' .OKV A frank, oiicn-licartcd inamicr, a kind A ()r(l for everyone, ability and en- tluisiasiii in his woi-jv, and an interest in school and stndent i)rolilenis — the possession of these (|ualities has won for Prof. Ehersole the goodwill and esteem of everyone. GIKAKI) .1. DlXKEiJX). A. H. puBLrc si ' iioo!, rrsic n-:THODS A man v Jio is doin i- a yreat (!eal for music in the schools of the Ooslien coiinnunity, as well as foi- community sin i ' in. j ' and t!u ' ai)preeiation of yood sini;-iiiii ' . A clear insiglit into the problems really involved in his w(n ' k, and the ability to make his instructions lucid, malsc his contribution a aluable one. ()TT(t IlOl rCAMP, .MI ' S. H. ' ri. X() I ' rof. I ' oltcan p has been with us only a compartively .short tinu ' . yet in That tiuu- lie h;!s d. ' moiistrated his ability in his chosen field. He is a ready iinxer, and lu.s won the friendship of the whole student body. IXA K. SLATH ITBLIC SCIIOOI. .VK ' T Her kind and vinsou.e manner, her store of infornuition, her sympathy and hel|)fulness, her dcip s])iritual strength — all ave expressed in her Avords. her acts, her life, which speaks foi ' itself — a ])eautiful character, whom we admire, we love. XINETEEX XIXETEEX I ' a 1 e T w i ' 11 t 1 GOSHEN COLLEGE Mrs. Samuel 11. Plaiik : ratrou of East Hall Samuel H. Plank Superintendent of Grounds Anna Yoder Matron Kulp Hall Eunice Guth Assistant in lusie Arthur W. Slagel Assistant in Mathematics Mary ]M. Good Assistant in English Amos E. Kenaay Assistant in Business Alma Hostetler Colleg-e Stenographer Clell E. Firestone Assistant in Business t- ' L nS, k«, f-i: w: mi M m G S H E X . 1 X D I A X A 9fe. § ; § ii £ Page T w e n t y - O n e E i i5 THE MAPLE LEAF NINETEEN NINETEEN P a f. ' e T w e 11 1 y - T w o Page T w e 11 t -Three So many ways in tlie world, ah nie! That i man may follow, a woman tiavel; So many paths whatever thoy be, Wherever they go, that none unravel So many roads, where we win or lose; So many ways, so hard to i-hoose; So much that ' s hidden, so little light:- The only thinji, whatever we do, Is to follow the oii ' e oi ' the sonl that ' s true The still, small voice that leads us right. — radison ( ' awein. 1 ' a g c T w e n t y - F o 1] r GOSHEN COLLEGE w. Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Aineriean l eauty Rose .Motto — Resurgaiii OFFICERS President Arthnr AV. Slagel Vice-President Alary AI. Good Secretary Elsie Yoder Treasurer Esther Schott 4 4iL 4k 4k G G S II E X , INDIANA 4 mi 4k ' i 4 Page T w e 11 t ' - F i i THE MAPLE LEAF ELSIE YODEK, BELLEVILLE, PA. Sweet-tempered, cheeri ' ul and always ready to do her part is Elsie. She conies to us from the hills of Pennsylvania, and these have contributed to her life a steady, dei)endable caracter. Aviin; (Ji-aduate Helle illt lliuli ScIuh) ' ,, ' 1 ' 2; Teaclier in Peniisylvaiiia Public S hools, ' ]2- ' 14, ' IS; Stuilents ' ( ' (uuicil, ' l!i; eiictaiy Senior ( ' la -s. ' U); Maple Leaf Staff, ' 19; Y. M. C. A. Caliiiiet, ' 10. Major — TToiiie Ee(moiiii( s ARTHUE W. SLAGEL, FliANAGAN, ILL. A man of few words, sludious, systematic, resourceful and energetic. Give liiiii H job and watcli liim go thru with it. Tliese iualities bespeak success for our Prt ' sident. Adeqiliiai:; Student Flanagan High School, ' 07- " OS; Student Bethany Bible School, ' 1.3- ' 15; (iradiiato Goshen College Academy, ' Ki; Tnterelass " Debater, ' 17, ' 18; Peace Orator; President (Oratorical Association, ' 19; Assistant Instructor in Mathematics, ' 19; President Cliristian Workers ' Band, ' 19; President Senior Class, ' 19; Philbarii:onic ( ' honis; Record Stai;, ' 19; Editor of Maple Leaf, ' 19; Y. M. ( A. Cabinet, ' 17- ' 19. Major-Philosophy and Kducatio.n. MARY MAGADLENE GOOD, WEILERSVILLE, OHIO. .Many ideas and the ability to maki- them practical m aki ' this Senior a vital iactor in the activities of Goshen Co ' degt.. She lias a k.n ' n ai)]ireciation of the message in literature. Few tin re be who know her I ' cal worth. Avor, Graduate Goshen College Academy, ' 11:1; Student Goshen College, ' 13- ' U, ' 17- ' irj Summer School, ' Ki; Slate vmal School, Farmville, Va., ' 1. ' ; Teac lu r in Virginia Public S( lioo ' s, ' 1. " )- ' 17; Englisli and Latin in Millcrsburg, Iiid., High Siliocd, ' IS; Assistant In- sfnictor in English, ' 19; Stmlents ' Council, ' l: ' ,- ' l-l; W. C. A., Caliinet, " lo- ' U, ' 17- ' 19. Mnior— 1 I " lisb. 4l jf ' - N I N !-: T E E X X 1 N E T E EN it it ' GOSHEN COLLEGE i, NORMAN G. BAUMAN, ELMIRA, ONTARIO. A Canadian somewhat serious in teniperainent, yet he enjoys a good joke. In his association on the campus and elsewhere he has always shown a keen interest in the welfare of others, and the future years will find him manifest- ing that same interest in Agricultural work in South America. Aurora; Student Tovonto Bible School, ' 12- ' 13; Graduate Goshen Cullef;e Academy, ' 16: Sub-station Ojierator, ' 16- ' 18; President Tennis Association, ' IS; V ' arsity Tennis Team, ' 17; Winner Men ' s Tennis Tournament, fall, ' 16, summer, ' 17 and ' 18; Philharmonic Chorus; Chairman Christian Workers Band, ' 18; Students ' Council, ' 19; Editor Goshen Colleije Rec- ord, ' 19; y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 19. Major — Biological Sciences ESTHER SCHOTT, BLUE ISLAND, ILL. On meeting this maiden one is impressed with the depth and richness of her character- In her kind, thotful, and serious manner she constantly re- minds us of her motto, " Others " . Avon; Graduate South Bend High School, " 13; Teacher in Public Schools ' 14- ' 15, ' 16 - ' 17; Goshen College, summers of ' 13 ' 14, ' 1.5; winner of Freshman-Sophomore Oratori- cal Contest ' 17; Students ' Council, ' 16- ' 19 Record Staff, ' 18; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 18- ' 19. Major — Education A. E. JEFFRY, GCSEEN, ]KD. A man ' s man, full of vigor and action. His fairness and courtesy have won for him an enviable reputation in his work at the High School. He has a keen sense of humor. He delights to delve in such occult sciences as Physics and Chemistry, and is especially interested in wireless telegraphy. Graduate Fairview Twp. High School; B. S. Marion Norn;al School, ' 09; Student University of Chicago, summers of ' 14, ' 17 and ' IS; Principal Nappanee High School ' 09- ' ll; Assistant Principal Goshen High School, ' 1]- ' 13; Principal Goshen High Schol ' 13- ' 19. Major — Physical Sciences.. 0- OS II EN, INDI ANA 4 Page T w e u t V - S ( THE MAPLE LEAF ik 4i ' x-xxinx Clnss Trugrnm SUNDAY EVENING, JUNE ] BacL-alaureate Sermon rresident George J. Lapp WEDNESDAY EVENING, JENE 4 Alumni Ban(iuet. ( lass Toast A. E. Jeft ' ry THUKSDAY E ' ENING, JUNE . " On the Campus, 7:01) P. M. Presentation of Class Gift Klsie Yoder Emblem Oration Norman G. Bauman •Tunior Response Assembly Hall. S:()(l P. .M. Piano Solo Otto Hotlkamp Class Oration Arthur V. Slagel Addiess .Mary M. Good Piano Solo Otto Iloltkamp Oration Esther Sehott FRIDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE (i ( " ollege Luncheon Class Toast Esther Sehott FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 6 Connneneement Address Pres. Alexander Purdy ?]arlham College Conferring of Degrees Pres. Lapp ._■ o T vv !■ 11 t y - !•: i - h t GOSHEN COLLEGE ! ] lotto — Yirtute et labore Flower — Sweet Jasemine Colors — Emerald Green and AYliite OFFICERS President Vernon D. Shonp Vice-President II. Clay Miller Secretary Anna Allgyer Treasurer Verda Yoder « GOSHEN. INDIANA fe: P a 2 e T v e n t V • X i n • 4 4 4 THE MAPLE LEAF VERNON D. SHOUP, MIDDLEBURY, INDIANA Sincerity, rich wit, executive ability, and the ai ' t of i-ettin ; ' alon ' with folks — these qualities make up the all-ronnd eolleoe man, and our Class President embodies all of them. ANNA ALLGYER, WEST LIBERTY, OHIO An active, earnest, and)itious .Junior with the rijrht amount of fiui in her disposition to intensify her deep religious nature. Our Class Secretary. She is a leader in both social and reliaious cirelees. H. CLAY MILLER, SUGAR CREEK. OHIO Clay comes to us from the hilly districts of Ohio. lie has broujiht with him high ideals and a steay, generous nature. His musical ability makes him a pleasing personage in the social circle. VERDA YODER, WEST LIBERTY, OHIO Wide awake, full of vim aiul determination, and ever considerate of othei ' s. Her .joll.v good nature makes her prcsi ' uce alwa.vs welcome. " lie I lie " . HARRY WEBER, STERLING, ILLINOIS If you want to hear the latest jok-e, talk smsihly on any siib.jeet ,vou wish. or .just be cheered up in genei ' al, get acc|uainted with Harry. lie is our youngest classmate aiul tits in anvwherc. 4i 4k i NINETEEN XlNEl El N 4k 4k 4k 4k ' ■A ■ ' ■ T iii i-t GOSHEN COLLEGE BERN ICE JONES, GOSHEN, INDIANA There is nothing like firmness ami resolution and these are the factors that enter into the uiake-up of Berniee. Although she is qniet, her willingness to work take the place of a ready tongue. LYNN WOODWORTH, ELKHART, INDIANA This sturdy lad from Elkhart recently joined our class after having spent some time in Y. ] I. C. A work in the camps. A geuerous, open-hearted man who will do anything for his friends. A real booster for his class. IVA YODER, SHIPSHEWANA, INDIANA Iva is a Hoosier with all the Hoosier qualities — perseverance, digiiit} aud a democratic spirit. Her kind aud pleasing manner prove the real strength of her character. A. RAY ESCHLIMAN, DALTON, OHIO Deep thought, tactful conversation, keen insight into human nature, and effective zeal characterize this unassuming Huckeye. Willingness to serve marks him as a religious leader. EMMA EBEESOLE, STERLING, ILINOIS An Illinois maid of " stei ' ling " worth. Her chief characteristic is a sturdy independence in addition to a firm tletermination to win out in Avhatever she sets her hand to do. With her ready wit she cannot help but succeed. t-j L w, r- ' ' ' i, r- ' ' :, f ■ ' !, r-i ' L G S H E x , INDIANA 5«£ Fuse T h i r t V - ( ) n e THE MAPLE LEAF 4k » - MARTIN BAEE, SHIPSHEWANA, INDIANA 31artiii is one of our silent thinkers. His keen black eye is tiie index of a shrewd insio ' ht into affairs. Ye predict a very successful future for liini. SAVILLA WENGEE, WAKARUSA, INDIANA A cliarniini; ' ■school luariir ' from Wakarusa. hit;- heai-ted aud cheerful We are g ' lad to welcome her hack to oui- class after two years ' absence. FRED BRYNEE, GOSHEN, INDIANA Fred ' s (|uiet unassuniinji ' manner makes him a friend of all who know liim. This man of action accomplishes the tasks which he attempts to do. ■v ti NINETEEN NINETEEN 4z ? :i u I ' T li i r t - ■ T v f) GOSHEN COLLEGE : Motto — Perseverance conquers all Flower — White Rose Colors — Garnet and Steel OFFICERS President lary Ann Sprunger Vice-President Ella Harnish Secretary Myrtle Vincent Treasurer Hertha Leanian 9 i iife 5 i %: GOSHEN, INDIANA 4 r a - e T li i r t ' - T li r e e txi %£ l THE MAPLE LEAF ' ' iliiia Smiu-ker Mavy IMdpser Ealph Sir.ucker Kartliyu Vddcr Lena Stoltzfus l)a i l Miller .lnsephii:e Lelinian Lliiyi Jiary Good Esther llertzler Bertha Leairaii Kiitli I ' liziker Alaitin Bajr Mary Teeteis Clayteii Kiat rsliberuer Xellie Kautt ' iran Fay Grassmyer ]Mar - Aun Spriir:. er Ella Ilaniis ' .i ]Myitle Vine ent ]Myra Stov_n ' Harvey Xunemaker Xot in ideture — Mary I. ant , Geitinde Hill. SiiK e the Hophoiiioi-e ( lass was organized, many of the original members have had ti; leave sehool for one reason or another. Beeanse of this loss of some of our nunihei ' . additional duties have fallen to the lot of those who remain. Added res])onsil)iliTy usually results in the development of greater ability, and tliat has Ixhmi true in the ease of the Sophomores. Xo that the end of the sei-ond year is nearly here we are reminded that already onedialf of oui ' eoUege days are over. As Ave Ihiidv back over ' all that has transpired during these two years, we are remintled of achieve- ments of classroom aiul student activities. JNfemories are awakened — mem- ories of restless days of defeat and victory, of disappointment and exulta- iton. There also eome remendirances of cordial, inspiring friendships, of newly revealed ideals, and aiidiitions. Wliile it is at times a ])leasui ' e to tal e sueh a retrospective view, it is more ])rofitable to look forward. At ])resent our primary interests are centered oi pre]iaration, that Ave may be Ix ' tter fitted to Avork out the ideals that Ave are fornnng, and ihat when f get out into life ' s duties we may render a larger service. P; ' T li i r t m XIX E TEEN XIXETEEX gisi %i GOSHEN COLLEGE Flower — Snajidragon Colors — Purple and Silver Gva.y OFFICERS President Luke E. Steiner Vice-President Arthur L. Sprunger Secretary Esther Blosser Treasurer Ralph D. Wysong ' Sero-eant-at-Arms Amos R. Keuagy § i § GOSHEN, INDIANA i m iiZ ' i4l mi m Pace T li i r t V - F i - e INIahlon Kr iliil (ilcn Ilershlierjier LaFayette Jlile I ' avid ( Diivail Yorda Snieltzer Iiia Reihl Dorothy Aiiiolil ITarolil Cood Eftie Gender BenliiU ' Thoniton Floreiu-e Bender Amos Kana.uy Ruth Traj;er Prof. Fisher Vera Thornton Gola Yoder Robert Weaver Milo Wenger Ghidys Kennel ?Ienry Beer Xellie Miller Ral]di Wysong Luke Steiner Buelah Stahley Ida Miller Arthur Sprunjrer Esther Blosser " N ' ot ill picture — Mary Buehtel, Lena Hart, Ruby Isenbleter, Pauline Miller, Yerise Sheets, Bertha Sheets, Ruth Weig ' el, Minnie Troyer Ever school year brings a n?w oroii]) of Freshmen. Each new class has it i (lAvii individnalitv. The class this yeai is sinalhn- than the classes of the ])ast feu years, hut tlie sniallness of size has not necessarily lieen a serions liaiulica]). Tlnnont the year there has existed s unity of purpose and a c-i rdial nnderstandino such as does not always result when a group is made uj) of people from sn many ditferent localities. From the tirst. the class has heen called upon to liear more- responsil)ility tlian y. (irdiiiarily placed upon the Freshmen. Th, uncertai ' Py of cmulitions ill general, and the demands ot the world situation upon men, made the number of upper-classmen small. Thus some of the duties usually performed by the upper-classuuMi fell to the lot of the Freshmen. They acce]ited the (diallenge. and on every occasion did what •was asked of them. They have carried well Iheir ])art in the religious and social aetivities, as well as in the literary and other i)ublic events of the school. The class has borne I ' esponsiliility and has gained by it. Because of the work whiidi it sees ahead, the (dass is detei-mined that the present record shall be maintained and imi)i ' oved. XIXETEEX XIXETEEX T li i 1- t - - S i X GOSHEN COLLEGE 1 ' a g e T h i r t V - S e V e n THE MAPLE LEAF rai mn niiirs Motto — Not liuished; just begun Colors — Gold and Royal Blue Flower — Pink Kose OFFICERS President Forest G. Shank Secretary-Treasurer Edna Grosh In the fall of 1915 we arrived at Goshen College and organized into a class of over thirty. Our first yeiiv was uneventful. We were defeated by the Sophomores in the interelass debate, but that only spurred us on to greater eifort. As a result, success crowned our efforts ; we won the remain- ing three debates. A number of our class did not return the following year, consequently when we organized, assuming the name of Sophomores, our number was much smaller. We organized for the third time under the name of Juniors. By this time our number had diminished to fourteen. Though there was little demon- stration of our class spirit, we feel that the class was very loyal to the insti- tution and to the war-stricken France, since we contributed one of our mem- bers to the work of reconstruction in that country. Our Senior year has been the best of all. Only five of our original number returned, but ten more were added to our group. The class has manifested a great deal of class spirit and enthusiasm. As we leave the Academy we intend to move on with our motto as an incentive — " Not finished: just begun " ' . CLASS PROGRA.AI Thursday. June 5, 2:30 P. : I., Assendily Hall Salutatory Forest G. Sliank Reading Elvina Cressmtn Music Mixed Quartet History and Proidieov Edna Grosh Oration Clarence Trover Piano Solo Rhoda Bender Class Will Dan Snyder Valedictory Irvin (i. Bauman Music Mixed Quartet k m Ul i NINETEEN NINETEEN ik %i P a " e T )i i r t y ■ E i fr h t rt4 %. 4l ■ GOSHEN COLLEGE FOREST G. SHANK, GOSHEN, INDIANA As presidnt of the Senior class and member of the winning inter-class team, he has shown his fine abilities. He is a Iloosier and bids fair to turn out as a r. al Iloosier should. EENA GECSH, ELKHART, INDIANA A jolly maiden. Possesses the qualities of a big sister though her size does not suggest it. Class secretary and debater. An enthusiastic literary worker. A concrete example of " Valuable articles are often found in small packages " . BESSIE STOUFFER, RITTMAN, OHIO This young lady is one of the faithful few who have l)een with us all four years. She is a hard worker, studious and determined to succeed. IRVIN G. BAUMAN, ELMIRA, ONTARIO A quiet, unassuming man, who believes that " ' True wortii lies in be- ing " . His earnest, persistent efforts assure us that he is bound to succeed in life. His greatest delight is to take part in a philosophical discussion. GOSHEN, INDIA N A ti Pace T h i r t V ' Xi n e VERBA R. WEAVER, GOSHEN, INDIANA This maiden possesses those qualities tliat suggest a happy and contented life. Iler good nature and Avinsome smile is an incentive to inspire her friends and classmates to more noble li ing. DAN SNYDER, ROSELAND, NEBRASKA A Nebraska youtii with all the dash and energy of a Westener. Cheerful, original, Inimorous. A born mechanic, though clever along many lines. A general favorite and leader among his fellow students. MINNIE KANAGY, NEW CASTLE, PENNSYLVANIA Miss Kanagy comes to us from tlu ' Keystone state. She is kind, sympa- thetic, a sober thinker, a cheerful worker and possesses that (piiet reserve that indicates a beautiful character. LEVI J. ARNOLD, NEW PARIS, INDIANA Unassuming, good-natured, serious-minded. A good student not given to much talking but has an interesting personality which bespeaks for itself. Our class would be incomidete without him. ELVINA CRESSMAN, BRESLAU, ONTARIO .Miss Cressman is .jolly, energetic, aud enjoys a good .joke. She always throws every energy into whatever she attempts. Tier ability as a student has won the respect of all. X [ X E T E E X X 1 X E T E E X GOSHEN COLLEGE -A 1 f t " CLYDE E. GAEBER, JACKSON, M]NN. When you lirst meet this iiieint)ei- of our elass he impresses you as being quiet, hut en fuller acquaintance vith him, his genial and sociable dispo- sition manifests itself. EDNA COOK, SOUTF ENGLISH, LOWA A dignitied yet very sociable g-irl. The keen expression of her eyes sug- gest determination; when she says " no " you may be sure it will be " no " . Who could wish to know a more winning and liively girl? CLARENCE TAYLOR, WALNUT CREEK, OHIO This Buckeye school-master joined us during our Senior year. A big man in the class. Alternate on the debating team. A quiet industrious student. His opinions are given after thoughtful consideration. RHODA BENDER, SPRINGS, PENNSYLVANIA This congenial, studious Pennsylvania maiden, came to us during our Senior year. Her freeness in expressing her convictions and optimistic temperament won for her a large place in our class of ' 19. CLEIL FIRESTONE, GCSEEN, jNETANA This deep-thinking, jolly (Toshenite. who has shown excci-itioiial ability, entered our class this year. His ambition is to become a lawyer. We pre- dict for him .success in his chosen field. P a ;; r t y - O n e THE MAPLE LEAF ' ret citt nniitxs Robert ilartzel Leiif, Zehr Martha Bond Mary Sommers Keith Hostetler George Showalter ( larenoe Price Ruth Yoder Ruby Beery E]rnest Bohn Janet Cheer ■illard Snyder Ruby Smoker Ruth Brubaker William Hershberger Mary Bond Roy Weaver Bertha Kbersole Not in picture — Mearle Yoder. ifotto — Semper fidelis Cdlors — l lue and white Flower — I ink Carnation OFFICERS : President Koy Weaver Vice-President William llersiiherfrer Secretary Ruth Bnihalcer Treasurer Ruby Smoker V ;i ii e F o r t y - T w o GOSHEN COLLEGE (Arzi m ' ajpltutttarcs Schuyler Pletoher Alice Talbot Oliver Bauniaii Edna. Berkey Sarah Shantz Bertha Horst AN ' ilbiir Smiicker Edith Miller Edna Bowman Walter Smoker Louise Smoker Not in picture — Sadie Kaufman, Tina Froese. Calors — Black and Gold ilotto — Onward and iipward Flower — Lily of the Valley OFFICERS : President Walter Smoker Vice-President Edna Bowman Secretary-Treasurer Alice Talbot GOSHEN, INDIANA Page F o r t V ■ T h r e e ■M THE MAPLE LEAF I Arai cmg rcsltmrii Samuel Eshliuian Noah Roesohlny All)ert Yoder lleiirv Sommers Kussel Stnmj Hettie Blioup David Soiiiniers Aliiia Ijitwiler Elizabeth Sliantz Mildred Greenwalt .leunie Mast Fern (iardner Hdwanl Sniitli Kilitli Smiieker Paul Sinucd er Kennetli Neal Nora Good Not in picture — Harry Voder. Motto — Strive ijv the highest C ' ohirs — Lavender and While Flower — Carnation OFFirEFS: President Edward Smith Vice-1 ' resident Fern Gardner Seeretai-y Paul Sniueker Treasurer .Mildred Greenawalt N 1 N E T E E N N I E T E E N ' iV 4l m. GOSHEN COLLEGE ' ' ¥ pnrttuj jttal ' rltiijtls r a a e F o r t v - F i v e §€ii %c 9 THE MAPLE LEAF THE Bil)le School of Goshfii Colleii ' e coutiMueil tliroimhoiit tlie year with al)out the usual attendance and interest. The school suffered a loss in the absence of liro. A. E. Kreider. The curriciduni had lieen revised somewhat and a few courses had been added. But one teacher could not do all the work that was advertised and called for liy the students. It was nec- essary to drop some courses, auil this resulted in some of tiu other classes becoming- too larg- ' fer tlie best work. With these cimditinn.s existing ' , the work in the Dei)artment could not lie as satsifactory as it otherwise woidd have been. There should be at least tAvo instructors in this De] ' artment. Last year there were several calls for one year of work leading toward the B. D. Degree. Several were planning in that direction when the Avar made it impossible for them to le in school. Since there are so many graduates attending other schools for tliis Avork. tliere is no reason Avhy Goshen College should not provide for this need. Tliose Avho are coming for Bible study are realizing nutre every year tliat a Short Term is not so helpful as the regular term of three months, and during the jiast Avinter practically all of tliose Avho canu» in stayed for the whole term, and a number for two terms. The indication.s are that imr young jieo- ple are beginning to a]ipreciate more fully Avhat systematic study can do for fine ' s oAvn sjiiritual life, aside from its ahu in prejiaring for aetiA ' e serAdce. The character-building poAver of Bible studv cannot le over-emphasized. xix]:t] ' :ex xixeteex %r t m P a ; e F o r t v - S i x 4k GOSHEN COLLEGE 3iamr (6 ran 15 ittirs EVERYWHERE vocational education is coming to the front because present day conditions demand it. Individuals who have been trained to do and to act constructively while at the same time trained to think, are called for in this era of r; c()nstruction. Society is no longer sat- isfied with tiie individual who is a mere machine in the doing of a piece of work, l)ut demands that the individual put pei ' sonality into the doing. Not the mere act of doing some work in a particular way but knowing why it is done in this manner satisfies the employer and at the sanu time In-ings .ioy to the worker. Training for home-making and house-keeping is one phase of vocational education, and is lieing recognized as a part of the present day college girl ' s education. We nmy admit that she lias an inherent instinct for house-keep- ing, but then we must also admit tiiat her l)rother has an inherent instinct for engineering. For years it has been considered proper that her brother further develop his instinct by going to an engineering school. Why should not she. his sister, develop her instinct in a Home Economics school? For, again the v.ar has reminded us, as all crises do, that the home as an institution for the development of character nuist be kept intact. The Home Economics department (il the College brings to a close the third year of its work and we feel that the department must continue to be a per- manent part of the institution, for if house-keeping is to be on an equal basis with other professions, it nmst be taui ht in our schools as a part of the reg- ular curricular. It is the aim of this di ' partment of the College to place house-keeping on a higher jdane ; to have all appreciate the work of the home; to show the activities of the household can be related to the strengthening of character of each memlier of the honu ' ; and to make the housekeeper feel that her work is not drudgery if she consideres the various activities not as mere ends in themselves but as means to an end, and that end the development of man- hood and womanhood that shall have a real share in the work of the world. GOSHEN, INDIANA 4 4 P a u t ' F (1 1- 1 V - S e V e u THE MAPLE LEAF M ;5 " rltniJi uf iHitsir STRANGELY enon i ' h. the niisjn ' akablc tervors of the o-veat -world war but recently ended, lia e i ' iven evei ' v nation more of lunsie than has any time of peace of equal duration in the annals of history. Everywhere the community • " sing ' " " , the c(nnmunity orchestra, and concerts and reeitals by the best of artsits at [topular prices, have been and are beino ' advanced with an ever-growing- enthusiasm. The post-Avar slogan is " Music for the people by the people " . Tn our School of Music there Avas less of six ' cial tuition study luring the past year than in |)revious years, whicii fact is readily accounted for by the heavy financial demands made upon students in the numerous benefit drives so characteristic of the war period. The classes in theory and sight-singing, however, were surju-isingly large. The Philharnnmic Chorus Avoi-k, too, was p.ractically normal, despite the shortage of men in the early part of the year. NINETEEN NINETEEN h s- ' ' ' w r-y i- ' ' L fei m- 5 GOSHEN COLLEGE f GOSHEN, INDIANA 7f = ! Page E i g li t y ■ C n e THE MAPLE LEAF .rA rjttuirtrjtl Asscnntiutt President Arthur W. Slagel Vice-President A. Ray Esehlinian Secretary Clayton H. Kratz Treasurer Ilarvey E. Xuneniaker THE Oratorical Association is an organization composed of the Inter- class Debaters and Orators. Peace Orators, and Intercollegiate De- baters, for the purpose of providing for and sujiervising debatintr and oratorical contests. The aim of the Association is to foster and maintain a wholesome class and school spirit. The Association has for a number of years held an imjtortant ])lace in the College, and has accomplished some very definite results. During the ])ast year a few changes were made in its work. The Junior and Senior classes decided not to debate ; the Freshmen and Sojihomore girls manifested a keen interest in debating; as a result of these conditions, it was decided to have a del)ate between the girls of the two lower classes. The Constitution was amended so that the membershi|) of the Association would include the Interclass orators. The local work done by tin- Association during the year was very success- ful. It was not found practicaljle to attempt to arrange any intercollegiate contests for the year, but there was a keen interest in liaving intercollegiate debates next year. There is some s])lendid material in the personnel of the . Association, and prospects are good for the return of able deliaters of former .vears. Tlie Association has anticipated tlie needs and possil)ilities of next year, and is now in correspondence with other colleges of the state, with the purpose of organizing a new triangle. Definite arrangements have not yet heen made. l)ut from all indications (i. C. will return to her old glory in ffirensic fravs. ]•: i K h t ■ - r x GOSHEN COLLEGE EOSTEE : Arthur AV. Slao-el — Sophomore Team, ' 17. Peace Orator; Captain Junior Team. ' 18. Esther Sehott — Winner Inter-elass Oratorical Contest. ' 17. Vernon D. Shoup — Alternate, Sophomore Team, ' 18. A. Eay Eschliman — Sophomore Team, ' 18; Interclass Orator, ' 18. Harvey E. Xunemaker — Captain Freshman Team, ' 18 ; Captain Sopho- more Team. ' 19. A. Fay Grassmyer — -Freshmaia Team, ' 18; Sophomore Team, ' 19. ClaA-ton H. Kratz — Alternate Freshman Team. ' 18; AVinner Interclass Oratorical Contest, ' 18. Lloyd G. Hershlierger — Sophomore Team. ' 19. Ealph Smucker, Alternate, Sophomore Team. ' 19. Harry F. Weber — Interclass Orator. ' 18. AVilma Smucker — Captain Sophomore Team, ' 19. Emma Ebersole — Sophomore Team, ' 19. lary Blosser — Sophomore Team, ' 19. l ertha Leaman — Alternate. Soj)homore Team, " 19. Luke E. Steiner — Captain Freshman Team. ' 19. David Conrad — Freshman Team, ' 19. Glen Hershberger — Freshman Team. ' 19. Arthur L. Sprunger — Alternate, Freshman Team. ' 19. Vera Thornton — Captain Freshman Team, ' 19. Gola Yoder — Freshman Team, " 19. Ina Eiehl — Freshman Team, ' 19. Berdine Thortcn — Alternate Freshman Team, " 19. I GOSHEN, INDIANA P a ,a e E i g h t y - T h r e e m THE MAPLE LEAF p " tJ|jltuittu3:e (Lectins H. E. Xunemaker, Caiitain; L. G. HevshluMger, A. F. (irassmye: ' , R. R. Snuioker, Alternate Wilma Smiicker, (. ' a]itain; P imiia Eljersole, Mary Rlosser, Bertlia T.eair.aii, Alternate (3)i rcsltmnn - ;S " tt|jItmttiij ' r i cbatcs THE Intt ' i ' t ' lass dehatt s between the Freshmen and Sophomores were held dnrint ' the winter term. The usual time is during- the fall term, )ut on account of the few students, the inliuenza vacation, and other incidents, the debates were postponed until February. The two upper classes had no deliates this year because of the large num- ber of other pressing diities which devolved upon them. In order that more interest would he manifested in debating, the Freshmen and Sophomore classes organized two teams. The Uirls " debate was held on February 21. This was the first girls ' inter- class debate ever held in this institution. The deliate pi ' oved a success in every way and showed tiiat a large amount of time and preparation had been sjient on it. It also showed that the young laides of the college had splendid talent along debating lines. NINETEEN N 1 N E TEEN r p. g e E i g h t y - F o u r GOSHEN COLLEGE ' resit mmt (Icnms n ■Wj ■ - 3 eif K 9 Py m |m H ' ' J ipl t J Hb " fl B -A- H ■ mMii -= ' ■fe _ ' L. E. Steiiier, (. " a]itain; David ( ' oiirad, Glen Hershberger, A. L. Spruuger, Alternate Vera ThorntoUj Captain; Ina Riehl, Gola Yoder, Berdine Thornton, Alternate The question of the girls ' debate was: Resolved, That a plan for a League of Nations is the most practical solution for the present world situa- tion ' ' . The Freshmen girls upheld the aftirmative side, while the Sopho- more girls debated the negative. The decision of the judges was in favor of the affirmative. The ] len ' s debate of the Freshmen and Sophomore classes was held on February 28. This deliate was very well worked out. The clash was pro- nounced and th? interest higli thruout. The (|uestion debated was: " Re- solv. That the I ' arlian.entary Fcrm of (noveniment is more conducive to progressive democracy than the Presidential Form " . I ' he Freshmen del ated the affirmative side of the question, an.l the Soph- omores the n:eat:;Te. The iuda ' es decided in favor of tl;e negative. Page Eight v-F THE MAPLE LEAF Arn in ititiar - 3 ntitJr ©cbnti ' H A. m 1 ip «- 1 ■ r fl H HI «% ' - ' H Ifk ■P r H Vv - HH J A- i m N j Kk HLlit , . .Jbvfli H Senior Team — ( ' . Trover, Alternate; Forest Shank, Edna (irosh .Innioi- Team — Ernest Bohii, Alternate; Kill IV Beerv, Eov Veaver FOK a iiuiiilier of -t ' ars the Aradeniy Classes have had Interelass del)ates, lu ' esented to tlie public under the ausjiiees oi ' the Academy Literary S ocieties. In tiiese deliatcs some very -practical problems have been discussed and in a very thoro manner. For those who do not continue tlieir work thru coUesie. the Academy de- bates afford an excellent opportunity to work into a jiroblem and to present to the public the result of one ' s eff ' orts. Such experi(Mice will prove valuable to anyone who goes out into practical life. For those who continue thru college, the Academy debates are a good introduction to the more compre- hensive work they may have to do in College debates. Tliere was no debate this year between tlu ' Fresliman and Sophomore classes. The Junior and Senior teams met on the lloor on .Moiulay evening, Feb. 17. The question they debated was, " Resolved, Tlutt an Arbitral Court of Justice should lie established to settle all lalior disjttites ' . The Juniol ' team, consisting of Roy Weaver, Ruby I ' .eery, and Frnest Uohn alternate, u[)held the affirmative, and the Senior team, consisting of Forest Shanlv, Pvdna Grosh, and Clarence Troyer alternate, the negative. The .judges de- cided in favor of the negative. GOSHEN COLLEGE P a 2 e E i :■ li t y - S e ' e n THE MAPLE LEAF ■= f _ 0 be _£, 2 H K . Q liNINETEEN NINETEEN v!f cK| 1 ' a ; e E i g li t y - E i g h t GOSHEN COLLEGE (Lite lltilltannunir (Ultunts GOOD music is usually given a large jilaee in a college coninmnity, and i-ightly so. A study of masterpieces in music develops good taste and at the same time gives a great deal of wholesome pleasure. That there is a real demand for the kind of work offered by the Philharmonic Chorus is readily attested by the large and enthusiastic audiences attending eht reciatls and concerts given under the auspices of this organization. Each year there are given to the public such numbers as " The Messiah " , " St. Paul " , " The Holy City " , " The Creation " , " The Cross of Fire " , and " Aeis and Galatea " . The able direction of Prof. Ebersole, and his constant etfort to get for the students and community the best the musical world can offer, have made possible a series of concerts in every Avay equal to the high standard of former years. The following numbers were given : Tuesday, February 18 — Hans Hess, Cellist. Mrs. Hans Hess, Accompanist. Thursday, February 27 (afternoon and evening) — Kosetter G. Cole, Musical Lecturer. Mrs. Rosetter G. Cole, Pianist. Tuesday, March 11— " The Seven Last Words of Christ (Dubois). By the Chorus Soloists: Helen Cuthbert, Soprano; Frank Parker, Baritone; Leland B. Greenwalt, tei:or. Monday, April 28 — The Chicago Trio, consisting of Louise Hallstaedt- Winter, Soprano; Clarence Loomis, Pianist; Edith Marie Cobb, Violinist. Tuesday, .June 3 — " Hymn of Praise " (Mendelssohn). By the Chorus. Soloists: Mrs. ' . T. Mowers, Soi rano; Cordelia Ricsen, Sojirano; Hardy Williau sou. Tenor. GOSHEN, INDIANA - " P age E i s h t V - N i 11 K THE MAPLE LEAF Qiu-ls ' dilcr (Liuk A 1 fS I ll Ji Riohl Blosser Yodei- Sin-unj;er Yodei Lehman Bowman (iuth Beery Talbot. Voder Bender Allgyer Miller Smiicker Blosser Stoltzfuf, Irs. Ehevsole Altho the Girls ' (ilcc ( luh of (Josheii College was org ' anized only two years aiii). it has done niueh under the able direction oF Mrs. A. S. Ebersole in elevatinu ' the musical standard of the college. The primary purpose of the ciuh is not so much for entertainment, hut rather to chasten, deepen and ennoble th( musical tastes of both stiidents and public. p]very girl realizes her responsibility aiid privilege of l)eing a mendier ci the club. She knows that by being loyal and conscientiously devoted to this organization she can serve the institution which is doing so much for her. The good spirit which prevails among the girls and the nature of their concerts makes them very much in demand. We wish them all the success possibh during the coming year. Anna Kdna Mary Ruby First OFFICERS : All-yer, President. Mrs. A. S. Kbersole, Dirertor. Bowman, Secretary-Treasurer. Eunice Guth, Pianist. Ann Sprnnger, Business Manager. Josephine Lehman, Reader. Beery, Lilirarian. PERSONNEL Soprano — • First Alto — Kdnfi Bowman. Kathryn Yo ler. Esther Blosser. Anna Allgyer. Lena Stoltzfus. Alice Talbot. Edith Mii;er t; i m . Second Alto — ' i]nia Smucker. Kuby Beery Florence Bender Verda Yoder. Marv Blosser. (1 So]ir;nin- ■ Eunice (nitli. Tna Riehl (iola Vnd(-r. Mar ' . ' Ann Siirnn 4l NINETEEN NINETEEN 1 ' a ' ■ e N 1 n e t y GOSHEN COLLEGE ILcitttis Assfirtittinxt OFFICERS: President Vernon IXShoup Vice-President A. R. Esehlinian Secretary Wihna Snnicker Treasurer . Llovd G. Hershbero-er AN unusual interest lias l)een manifested in tennis tliis year. The courts have been in fine shape and in demand thruout the season. New nets were purchased for each of the five courts, and the courts have lieen kept well marked, so that it is a real pleasure to play on them. lost of the playing is done after the dinner hour, and during the extra hour that Fncle Sam has give i us. In the Fall Tennis Tournament, Prof. Fisher won the men ' s tennis championship. The girls were unable to finish their tourna- ments. This spring a number of tournanu-nts are being played in addition to the Men ' s and Women ' s single tournaments. The Interclass doubles ar. ' very interesting, and help to promote class loyalty. A ladies ' team and a men ' s team represent each class. For the first tinu in several years we have had inter-collegiate tennis. On ] lay 17 two teams from .Alancliester College, Giie composed of ladies, and one of men, played tAvo varsity games on the local courts. GOSHEN, INDIANA P a jr e X i n e t y - O j- e m m ilk m THE MAPLE LEAF TIIK VAR8ITY TKAM OFFICERS : President Harry F. Weber Vive-President Fay Grassniyer Secretary Martin Baer Treasurer Arthur L. Sprunger TIIp] Athletic Association lias l)een very active, especially during- the last two terms. During the fall term, owing to the lack of suitable material, there was no activity in athletics, but with the coming in of a numlier of new and old students, the interest was revived and a basketball tournament was arranged. Only three classes Avere able to put up teams. These classes, were the College Sophomores and Freshmen, and the Academy Juniors, and, to make it more interesting, a fourth team, a pick-up team, was organized, altho the defeats and victories of this team did not count. The championship was won by the Freshmen. At the beginning of warmer weather, base))all became the popular sport. The diamond was cleaned off early and the first practice began on th,- U)th of Mtrch. Some very good ball players were in evidence and this gave the boys the enthusiasm necessary for a good baseball team. The officers of the team elected were: ] Iartin Baer, Captain, and Veriinn Shoun, :Manager. Tlie team was soon chosen and games were played witli a number of neigh- boring towns, also from the city. In all these games tlie boys showed them- selves to be real ball players. We are glad to say that this year ' s team is one of the Im st C. C. las had for some time. GOSHEN COLLEGE BASEBALL SCORES Q. C. Opponents March 29— Boyer ' s Team 8 1 ' April 2- liddifhnry II. II 29 2 April 25— Bristol H. S. (o innir.iisi 2 .] April 26 — LaGranpe H. S 8 3 May 16— Bristol H. S 23 7 Manchester College THE FRESHMA BASKET-BALL TEAM In addition to baseltall and basketball, some work was done in track. Under the direction of Lynn AVoodAvorth, an Inter-society track meet was held between the Aurora, Adelphian and Ciceronian Societies. Some very good work was done in the pole-vault and the high jump. The work done in athletics and tennis during the year was very satisfac- tory, and in every way a splendid interest was shown. I GOSHEN, INDIANA I ' a " e v i n e t V - T li 1 f-A %? z THE MAPLE LEAF i i x:ari ' Siait Slajiel Lehman Simickcr Miller Bauii.an Siiiucker Alljiyer Weber Sprunijer The (ioslieu • ' olle ;e Kei-onl is a sixteen jiaae majjazine iinljlisheil by the students, under facultv suiier vision. EDITORIAL STAFF FOP, 1918-19 NORMAN G. BAUMAN, ' 111 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JOSEPHINE LEHMAN, ' 21 ASSOCIATE EDITOR AKTHUK W. SLAGEL, ' lil H. CLAY MILLER, ' lid ANNA ALLGYER, ' -lo. ( LITERARY ■( EXCHANGES Iy. P. C. A R. R. SMECKER, ' 21 L RY ANN SPRUNfiER, PERSONALS WILMA S] [UCKER, -21 WISE AND OTllERWLSE HARRY F. AVEBER, -H) lUSlNKSS MANAGER A. FAY CRASSMYER, ' 21 ASS ' T lU ' SlNESS : LiNAGER y§ NINETEEN NINETEEN I :i .u I- N i n e t V - F i u GOSHEN COLLEGE ' iuxt ttts OljimitU THIS organization represents the student body in a sympathetic co- operation Avith the faculty to maintain the high standards of college life and work. It aims to help solve the many problems which arise in student life, by careful consideration of the educational, social and relig- ious activities on and about the campus. The membership of the Council consists of student representatives appor- tioned as follo- vs. Four Seniors, three Junios, two Sophomores, one Fresh- man, two from the Academy classes, and one from each of the Y. P. C. A. Cabinets. The following committees were at work in the organization : Students ' Conduct — N. G. Bauman, Senior. Elsie Yoder. Senior. Ella Harnish, Sophomore. A. L. Sprunger. Freshman. Religious Life and Education: A. W. Slagel, Senior. iNIary A. Good, Senior. H. E. Nunemaker, Sophomore. Elvina Cressman, Academy Senior. Affairs en and about the Campus: Anna Allgyer, Junior. C. H. Kratz, Sophomore. Josephine Lehman, Soiihomore. P dith filler. Academy Soj homore. OFFK ERS FOR 1918-19 President A. R. P schlinian Vice-President C. H. Kratz Secretary Iva Yoder Treasurer H. E. Xunemaker I GOSHEN, INDIANA l rage X i II e tv - V i v e m THE MAPLE LEAF ' Itttttiti ssxttiniimi TIIP] Alniiiiii Assoeiation of Goshen College Avill soon reach the twen- tieth year of its organization. During these early clays of its life the eontrihutions it has made to its Alma Mater have not been as prominent as Ave hope they will be the next twenty years. However, the spirit of loyalty has been and is strong for Goshen College. The deeds that go to prove this loyalty must follow as time and opportunity present them- selves. The Alumni should be the most optimistic and loyal of all friends of the institution. The College has had and " will have more days when true friends must rally to her support and during those days in particular may all Alumni prove themselves one hundred per cent loyal. — Frank S. Ebersole, President. A. B. GRADUATES OF GOSHEN COLLEGE CLASS OF 1010 J. E. Ilartzler, Professor of Biblical Literatme, Bethel ( ' iiliei;( , Newton, Kansas. W. W. Oeseh, farmer and minister, Bristol, Indiana. J. V. tshank. Missionary, Buenos Ayres, Argentina, iiarvey L. Stump, deceased. S. A. Zook, Superintendent of Stdiools, Bartlesville, Oklahoma. CLASS OF liin Samuel Burkhard, Dean of Bethel College, Xewton, Kansas. Elsie Byler Burkhard, Xewton, Kansas. Irwin E. Detweiler, Dean of Bible School, (iosheii f ' ollege, (!oshen, Indiana. Ruth Ebersole Eassmnssen, West Clarksville, Xew York. Eossie M. Hostetler Edwards, L)nroeville, Indiana. Ednp. Metzler Smith, Dayton, Ohio. A. J. Miller, with the Friends Unit, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Mabel M. Miller Kurtz, Goshen, Indiana. .Tesse Stutzman, County Agricultural Agent, Saginaw , Michigan. Samuel E. Weaver, farmer, Shipshewana, Indiana. CLASS OF liil2 Ahline Brunk, Missionary, Dhamtari, C. P., India. Fred Allen t ' onrad, student, ( " hicago, Illinois. D. A. Driver, Creamery business, West I iberty, Ohio. Williani C. Ebersole, rubber factory, Detroit, Michigan. Alta Mae Eby Erb, Hesston, Kansas. Walter Gordon, Principal Vocational School, Furt Wayne, Indiana. Fanny Belle Eupp Zook, Eoekford, Illinois. .Tacob E. Eupp, physician, Detroit, Michigan. Harmon R. Eupp. farmer, Archbold, Ohio. Anna Yoder, Matron Kulp Hall, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana CLASS OF lOLS F. X. Burkey, real estate dealer, Tomah, AViseonsin. Albert Breckbill, farmer. Avilla, Indiana. Xora E. Colburn Budd, Bisbee, Arizona. Vernon S. Kulp, High School teacher, Akron, Ohio. Eeuben E. Detweiler, minister, Kappanee, Indiana. ■T. •!. Fisher, Professor of l ' liiloso|ihy and Education, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. 1= Mi d N I N E T E E N N I N E T E E N s 4iL GOSHEN COLLEGE V- ity Each cabinet humhIxt is ehainiiaii oi " a carei ' ully selected coiiiinittee which is to assist iiiin in his particnlar line of work. The cabinets which are chosen with the help and advice of the pastor, meet weekly tln-ou ' liout the year for prayer and detinite plannini; of the work. Each committee acts for the whole association in one particular field. It investigates conditions, discusses projects and executes the plans ap])roved by the cabinets. The organization works with the one ])urpose of securing for the students their right to a useful, joyous aiul complete manhood and womanhood. A more detailed explanation of the work of the various committees is as follows : The mendtership committee looks after the new students as they arrive; cares for their baggage and helps them to adjust themselves to their strange surroundings. From the beginning of his school life at the college, the new student is made to feel that there is real interest taken in him. The student is urged to become a member of the Y. P. ( " . A. and in this way enter more fuUy into its various activities. This year the committee has secured the enrollment of a very high percentage of the students. Another part of the Committee ' s work is to organize prayer groups anu ng the students during the revival meetings. These groups meet for prayer each evening before services. Personal work is done in every way possible, both to win the non- Christians, and to strengthen character. Goshen College always has a large number of students who are anxious to obtain an education, but whose means are limited and who must worlv their way through school. As this class of students proves to be a strong asset to the college, it is very essential that their financial needs be taken care of. For this reason the Employment Department plays a large part in the work of the Y. P. C. A. The aim of this Department is to find work to be done at odd hours or on Saturday, and then apportion it out to t hose who need it. By this means many are able to earn part or all of their expenses while they are in school and are thus able to secure an education. This year, however, this departnunit was seriously handicapped. The war affected it by takiug the committeemen and the majority of the men who worked. During the fall term the influenza epidemic stopped the work of the department altogether ; but after the epidemic some steady work was secured and odd jobs became quite plentiful: so that in spite of the hind- rances the students earned about $150 during the year. The work of the Finance Committee is primarily that of raising and dis- tributing fuiuls for the support of the different religious activitites. Aliont m GOSHEN, INDIANA Paae Sixtv-Five forty per cent of the money raised is used in [ironiotinii ' the A ' (U ' k in tlie college eonnnunities, and aliout thirty j)er cent goes toward the paying of the expenses of traveling seei-etaries and the publication of literature for general distribution in the schools and colleges. The Y. ]M. C. A. Finance ' oniniittee also })ublishcs the yearly hand-book, which is of special value to the new students. In the contril)ntion that was made to Avar work and to the Student Mis- sionarv fund, the real spirit of service manifested itself in a splendid man- ner. About nine hundred dollars was given to these two funds. There is a firm conviction in the ininds of thinking Christian leaders that provisions nuist be made for the social needs of man, as Avell as for his more strictly mental and spiritual needs. The Y. P. C. A. recognizes this need, and thru the Social Committee, endeavoi ' s to provide occasional social gath- erings, carefully guided, and with the desired atmosphere. Great care is exercised that these gatherings be of the highest type. The aim is to give the student proper conceptions of good social standards, to develoj) ease and atfaliility in public gatherings. Two ac(iuaintance socials are held each year, at the beginning of the fall and the winter terms. Every spring occurs the annual i lay Day Outing. Aside from providing these general socials, the committee also endeavors to guide in some degree all the social activities of the school. The religious ideals of any college very largely deteruune the standards of life there. With this in mind, the Devotional Committee have made it their purpose in their work to emjdiasize the development of those qualities that bring conviction and character. In the Thursday W M. Devotional meet- ings, such subjects are chosen whicii provoke discussion on the vital proldems of real life, fost of the meetings are of the nature of an open discussion, but occasionally facult.v men and men of the city have spoken to us, and these talks have been very helpful, (hi each Wednesday evening short pra. er meetings are held, in which everyone is asked to take part. These prayer meetings are a means of binding the students together, and the source of uuich inspiration. The ( hristian Church of today is facing a peculiar situation. ] Ien every- where are realizing the imperative need of heeding the great commission of the Master, " Go ye " , if men would be saved from themselves and for the k ' ingdom. Leaders of the present forward movement are planning for a cam))aign to iiutbilize the entire membership of the chnrch in evangelism. ' ■K ( ' r Christian a Missionary " " , is the slogan. Tills situation has made a deep impression on the students of America, and especially upon those who have definitely faced it in Mission study classes. m NINETEEN NINETEEN %r S i X t V S i X GOSHEN COLLEGE Because the lission Study ( ' onnnittees felt the imperative need of gettiug this whole situation before the students, they chose J. Lowell ilurray ' s new book, " A World Task in AVar Time " , as a basis for study in all of the classes. Altho it was written during war tinie, it presents the situations very much as it is even now, emphasizing especially the need of an actual heart religion, and of giving it out to others in the largest possible way. The primary purpose of the course was to enlarge our vision of the world task of evangelizfftion. AVe feel that as a student body we realize more fully our responsibility in the great task of world Missions. The Bible Study Department provides for the Voluntary Study Courses which were given during the last half of the year. The central purpose of these courses is to develop Christian character. Small groujis wei-e organ- ized according to needs, with faculty members and students of upper classes as leaders. Books were chosen which are suitable for the Morning Watch, which is a part of the daily program. Every Tuesday evening the groups meet for a general discussion on the problems which may have come up during the week ' s study. A new feature of the Avork was the Leaders ' Training classes. These proved to be a valuable aid to the success of the courses. About eighty-tive per cent of the students were enrolled in the voluntary courses during the past year. The Extension Department endeavors to provide opportunity for Chris- tian service outside of the immediate college activities. Heretofore several gospel teams have been sent out during the holidays to conduct evangelisitic services in needy places, but owing to the epidemic the work this year has been limited principally to the college community. Services have been held at the city jail every Sunday afternoon. One hundred and tifty students rendered their service in telling the gospel story to ninety-five prisoners. Several times during the year upon invitation of the neighboring churches, a number of students took charge of the Sunday evening Young Peoples ' ileetings. Aside from the community work, the girls have cooperated with the local sewing circle in making various things needed in relief and reconsti ' uctiou work. The Association work for the year was fraught with many unusual and unexpected problems, but the splendid way in which everyone took hold of the task, and made sacrifices in order that the vital things in life might be kept uppermost, resulted in the development of a fine esprit de corps. To see men and women appreciating the real meaning of Christ in their lives, and choosing to live for Him, is the largest reward that can come to the Association worker. 5 GOSHEN, INDIANA Page Six t v - S even THE MAPLE LEAF tht dlitrrstmtt Mxtvkzx nxib. THE Christian Workers ' Band is the organization Avhich seeks to con- serve the missionary spirit of Goshen College. It is composed of those students of Goshen College who desire to prayerfully and sincerely study the problems of both home and foreign mission fields; and of those students who have definitely decided upon some specitic line of work under either of these phases of aggressive diristian effort. Tlie motto of the band is: " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation ' " . The object of the organization as given by the Constitution is four-fold: (a) To encourage a deep missionary spirit. (b) To study the qualifications of successful workers. (c) To cause every Christian student in deciding his or her life-work, to face the call to home and foreign missions. (d) To seek to have students, after the above (lualilications. to defi- nitely volunteer for sonu special phase of Christian work. The regular meetings which are held every alternate Sunday morning at 8:30, have proven a great source of inspiration to those students Avho wish to make their lives count for the most in the service of the Master. As a result of the work of the Band some of the students have volunteered for the foreign field, while others are plaiuiing to carry the Gospel to their fellow-men in the home-land. The work of the past year has l)een to study the problems confronting the church, in our home communities, city missions and the world at large. The following topics were some of the important ones discussed : " Our Challenge, Go Ye " ; " Problems of City ' dission Work " ; " Challenge to Mission Work " ; " Prayer Life " ; " Education, the Doorway to Service " ; " That Lump of Clay " ; " (3ur Relation to the Constituency; " and " Rela- tion to Our Home Community " . The Christian Workers ' Band lias made a definite contribution to the relig- ious life of the students. It has been the means of arousing in them a keen appreciation of the needs of both home and foreign fields. The officers for the past year were : Chairman Arthur Slagel Secretary-Treasurer ] Iarv Snyder Program Committee — Esther Sehott, .Mary Ann S|)ruiig( ' r, A. Fay Grass- myer, H. Clay Miller. NINETEEN NINETEEN Page Sixty-Eight GOSHEN COLLEGE €ht ffitmgtt .©itJutti r attit T HE Foreign Volunteer Band is composed of those students and niein- Iters of the faculty whose purpose is to become foreign missionaries. The motto of the Band is " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation ' . The church is indeed attempting a task which seems impossi- ble, but if it were other than impossible we should not hope to accomplish it. Christians of this generation carry a heavier responsibility than those of any preceding generation. As never before the whole world is open ; the conditions of peoples Avithout Christ are better understood ; the church is ready to support the work with increasing generosity: the need for workers was never so great. It is therefore the duty of every christian student to honestly face the question of foreign missions. The aim of the Band is to provide such association for the volunteer that his life and purpose is constantly kept before him. It also endeavors to bring to the stiident such fa cts as will encourage him to take a positive attitude toward the missionary enterprise, and enable him in an intelligent way to respond to the needs of the world. Meetings are held each week. The nature of the program varies. During the past year at every alternate meeting, the Band studied the work of our mission in India. The other meetings were informal, relating to discussions of immediate problems. Several new members were added to the Bai d during the year. Their presence has made a definite contriluition to the spirit of our work. OFFICERS President Xornian G. Bauman Secretarv-Treasurer Esther Schott a i i . GOSHEN, INDIAN A Page S i X t y - X i i. e ht Wnx Witxk nnb Mitxlii Ucittsltip JriiJ s T ITE week of November 11-15, 1918, Avill long be remembered because it was during that Aveek that the call came to Goshen College to con- tribiite her share to the relief of suffering humanity. Thruout the week special prayer meetings were held to prepare the stud- ents for the campaign on Friday. It was keenly felt that to carry out such a project successfully Ave needed the power of God to help us. Posters Avere put up at conspicuous places to keep our minds on the coming event. These posters portrayed the conditions existing in Avar-ridden Europe, and sIioav- ed how we could help. The campaign culminated in a rally after the Friday morning chapel service. Prof. W. B. Weaver gave a pointed address on " The Need " . He said in part: " This is a period of reconstruction, a ucav era in Avorkl history. Devastated Europe is in need, and this morning Ave are brought face to face Avith the question, ' are Ave going to help E urope get on her feet again ' " ? Then Prof. Keller very clearly gave several reasons Avhy Ave should sacri- fice for this cause. lie made us feel that Ave wanted to do something for suft ' ering humanity. The pledge cards Avere distributed, and a blackboard brought in to record the pledges. This Avas done graphically by a sketch of a pump Avitli the arm of the students at the handle. The pail under the pump Avas graduated to indicate six hundred dollars as the goal. As the pledges came in, the pail sloAA ' ly began to fill. In the coTirse of a fcAv minutes it overHoAved. The total amount pledged Avas 71(1.2. " ). During the Aveek of April 7-12. 1919, a Avorld-fellowship drive Avas made. Short talks Avere given each morning at chapel to Aviden our horizon. The first morning Prof. DetAveiler told us of this nalion-Avide movement and its significance. (Jn Tuesday morning Miss Stalter sitoke to us out of her actual experience in India. Prof. Gerig on " Wednesday morning spoke on the need in Armenia. The last morning Prof. Keller appealed to the students to re- spond to the various calls that were coming. He emphasized the benefits one derives from j)articii)atiug in snch enter]n ' ise. During the next tAvo days private solicitation Avas made. Over Iavo hun- dred dollars Avas subscribed for foreign missionary Avork. We believe that by such jiersonal sacrifices Ave shall be able to do our part in the great Avork of reconstruction which is to be carried on in the next fcAV years. NINETEEN NINETEEN Pago Seventy GOSHEN COLLEGE 0= G O S II E X . 1 X D I A X A -1 !--«; P a j; e 8 v e u t y - () ii e A JJtts (olurs — I ' ink and A ' hite Motto —Esse Quam Vidoii President Secretary Treasurer Critic OFFICEKS : Fall Term AVinter Term Alma Smucker Emma Ebersole •losephine Lehman Gola Yoder Lena Stoltzf us --Esther Blosser _ Esther Schott Mary Ann Sprunger Spring Term Bertha Leaman Lena Stoltzfus Tna Riehl -- Nellie Miller Florence Bender Verda Snieltzer Ijena Stoltzfus Esther Blosser Ida Miller Mary Blosser Ina Kiehl Mary M. Good Beulah Stahley Berdine Thornton Gola Yoder :Mary Ann Sprunger Esther Schott Kathryn Yoder Yera Thornton Xellie Miller Josephine Lehman Bertha Leaman Elsie Yoder Emma Ebersole Xellie Kaufl ' man Not on picture— Alma Smucker, Maiy Lantz, Mary Snyder, Minnie Troyer, Cordelia Tviesen, Leona S])run(i;er. NINETEEN NINETEEN 9 a If e Seventy T w ( 7 GOSHEN COLLEGE m mi i fL Colors — Purple and White Motto — We learn to do by doinj President Secretary Treasurer Critic --- OFFICERS : Fall Term Winter Term -_Vernon D. Shoiip Arthur W. Slagal A. Fay Grassmyer__Ealph Wysong -_ Harry F .Weber Arthur L. Sprunger. Artliur V. Slauei --Vernon D. Shoup Spring Term Lynn F. Woodworth .- LaFayette M. Hile — Glen Hershberger .-- Arthur W. Slagel LaFayette M. ]IiU= Ralph Wysong Harold Good Arthur L. Spruni;er David Conrad Henry Beer Harry F. Weber Arthur V. Slagel A. Fay Grassniyer Harvey E. Nunemaker Vernon D. Shoup Glen Hershberger Not on picture — Lynn F. A ' oodworth. 9k GCSHEN, INDIANA P a ! ' e S e V e n t V - T h r e ' e Colors — Gold and White Motto — Excelsior Pi-esider.t i- ecretavy Treasnrei ' Critic _-- OFFICERS : Fall Term Winter Term Ella Shou]! -_Verda Yoder Mrytle Vincent Mvrta Stover __ -- Ella Harnish__Riith Traj;ev ... _ Anna Alloyei Wilma Smnckei ' Spring Term Iva Yoder -_ Ella Harnish Esther Hertzler Myrtle Vincent Mnrv Teters Myrtle Vincent (iladys Kennel Hnth Unzickcr Esther Knth Trager Anna AUgyer Myrta Stover lary Good Dorothy Bornicc Jones Verda Yoder AVilma Snmckor Ella Harnish Iva Yoder Efiic Genjicr Xot on jiictnr — Fredonna Deardorft ' , Ella Shonji, Ruth ' eif;el, Savilla Wen; Hertzler Arnold njn]-:tken nineteen r a •: e Seventy- F o n r GOSH E N COLLEGE urrtras Colors — Blue and Red Motto — Forward President Secretary Treasurer •Jritio OPFICERS : Fall Term Winter Terir Sprin«. ' Term Ralph R. Smueker__Norinan G. Banman H. Clay Miller L. G. Hershberger Lnke E. Steiner Martin Baer L. G. Hershberger__Mi]o E. Wenger Robert " Weaver H. Clav Miller H. Clav Miller Xorman G. Bauman Martin Baer A. Ray Escliliman Milo Wenger Robert Weaver Lloyd G. Hershberger Amos Kanagy ]Mahlou Krabill Luke Steiner H. Clay Miller Norman G. Bauman Xot on picture — Fred Bryner, Dewey Nelson. David Miller Ralph R. Smuoker • lavton K; atz S GOSHEN, INDIANA P a ;■ e 9 e - e n t - - F i yittliimatlt aus Colors — Maroon and Vllite Motto — Reward crowns our efforts OFFICERS : Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term President Ruth Brubaker__Ruby Beerv Edna Grosh Secretary Mary Bond-_Edna Cook Rlioda Bender Treasurer Fuby Beery__Edna Bowman Edna Berkey ' ritic Elvina ( ' ressman Eunice Guth Sarah Shantz Elizabeth Shantz ] Iartha Bond Hettie Shoup Lena AVilliams Edith Smucker Mary Sommers Ruth Yoder Rhoda Bender Mildred Greenawalt Ruby Smoker Eunice (luth Alice Talbot Sarah Shantz Edna Berkey Elvina Cressman Edith Miller RuV)v Beerv Minnie Kanagy Bertha Horst Alma Lit wilier Ijouise Smoker Mary Bond Lena Zehr Edna Bowman Janet Cheer Edna Cook Bertha Ebersole Edna (Jrosh Ruth Brubaker Nora Good Not on ]iictui-e — Tiiui Froese. Xora Weber, ( " lai ' a Snviler, Sadie KauftMnan. N I N E T K E N N 1 N E T E E N ie T " :i g e S e v e n t y ■ S i x GOSHEN COLLEGE, m m m 01: xttxnxximxs ( ' olors — Purple and Gold Motto — Ever Soaiiii " ' OFFTCKRS : Fall Term " Winter Tcrni Spring Term President Roy Weaver-_h in Banman Ernest Bobn Secretary Edward Smith Robert Hartzell Vm. Hershberger Treasurer Mearle Yoder__Ernest Bohu Clyde Garber Critie Mahlon Krabill--Roy " Weaver Clarence Troyer Oliver Baunian Russel Stump Samuel Esehliman Schuyler Fletcher Daviil Somers Henry Sonimers Albert Yoder Forrest Shank Clarence Troyer Paul Smueker Rov Weaver Willard Snider Robert Hartzell Kenneth Neal George Showalter Clyde Garber Henry Berger Edward Smith Dan Snyder Xoali Roeschley Irvin Bauman " Wilbur Smueker Clarence Price Ernest Bohu Wni. iTershberger " Not on picture — Henry Leidig, Walter Smoker, Mearle Yoder, Ray Landis, Moses Mi ler, Elmer Knerr, Walter Hershberger. GOSHEN, INDIANA Page S e V e n t V - S e V e n THE MAPLE LEAF itti rar " urictbs nt (!3txslt5jt (llnll je TIIK Literary Hocieties holj a i)laee that can l)e tilled !iy no other or- ganization. Their work is vital to the proper balaneing of the stud- ent ' s program. They make possible a friendly rivalry in literary work, wliieh aids very mueh in the maintenance of a live sjnrit in any organ- ization. AVithout some rivalry there is littl( incentive to produce th: best that lies within the individual. The i rimary aim of the Societies is to give everyone an opportunity to produce original work, and to present it in his own style and manner. One of the best means of constructive development of the .student is the criticism which he receives in the course of the weekly program. The society critic. always some one with several years ' experience in society work, gives such suggestion ; on the speaker ' s performance that he may see lioth his strong and his weak jjoints. and thus be helped to develop inte a successful public speaker. The weekly pri ate meetings furnish excellent opportunities for frequent appearance on the program, thus making possible the development of everyone alcng the necessary lines. Every two weeks a conjoint jiublic jirogram is given in tin ' Assembly Hall, to which the public is invited. These programs fultill a three-fold purpose: first, they foster a spirit of society cooperation; second, they call for care and thoroness on the part of those who appear; and third, tliey make a real contribution to the College community. Some of the programs given were: ' " Reconstruction after the war " , ' " Pre- sentation of a Xew P]ngland Town Meeting " , and " Our College " . The ]iast year brought with it numy difliculties. For a time at the open- ing of the school year it seemed that the college men ' s societies would have to combine forces, because of the scarcity of men. However, work was be- gun under tin ' usual regime, and after the new men had all decided on their affiliations, it was found that forces were .iust evenly divided. It was the conviction of the nmjority that the customs of the institution should l)e maintained, if possible, for the sake of the future, and so the organizations were kejit intact. The increased attendance of men after the holidays fully .iustitied that decision. The nuiulier in the ladies ' societies was not quite as large as in some former years, but work went on very iiuich as usual, and a fine spirit of co- operation was shown thruout the yeai-. The Academy societies did excellent work. They had the honm- of show- ing the largest enrollment, aiul theii- i)ublic programs ranked with the best. X I N E T E E X X I X E T E E X S e V (■ II t V - K i ' ' li t litimtts ' ihxntJ Assutmtimt OFFICEKS President Vernon D. Shoup Vice-President Clayton H. Kratz Secretary Wilma Smucker Treasurer A. Fay Grassmyer THE Students ' Library Association has during- the past year endeavored to carry out the purpose of the organization. The most important part of the year ' s work, no doubt, was that of the book committee in selecting and purchasing books for the library. In making its selection the book committee tried to choose books which are standard in character and which promised to be of general interest to the patrons of the library. The funds at the organization ' s disposal came through the usual channels: One- half of the initiation fees and two-tifths of the term fees collected by the literary societies make up the students ' library fund. The funds amounted to sixty-eight dollars and thirty cents. Thirty-eight volumes were pur- chased. BOOK CO.MMITTEE J. J. Fisher Faculty Representative Josephine Lehman Avon X. G. Bauman Aurora Anna AUgyer Vesperian A. W. Slagel Adelphian Edna Bowman Philomathean Willard Snider Ciceronian ' txtii ttts ' tttntt P anxb THE Student Lecture Board maintained a very high standard in the talent that appeared on the lecture course during the past year. The opening number of the course on December -t was a splendid reading of " Turn to the Right " , by Edwin M. Whitney. Ir. Whitney, who is a master in his art, brought home with unusual emphasis the transform- ing power of influence. The saintly niother whose every word and deed was permeated with a tender regard for the highest welfare of others, will linger long in the memories of those who heard the story. The resolutions of the wayward son and his companions to change their course in life, and the mother ' s influence which guided them into a noble career, was a most « %: GOSHEN, INDIANA rt ii %: THE MAPLE LEAF ' 9f£ inspiriii|r illustration of the reward of the Christian faith of a prayin " : mother. The lecture of Prof. Keller on the sub.ieet, " The Sesame of Getting ' On ' ,, was given to a. very ai)preeiative audience. Prof. Keller possesses the fore- sight to choose a practical, lively theme, the happy art of clothing that theme in interesting language, and the ability to give his message in such a clear and convincing manner, that one cannot but desire to be a better nuui for having heard liim. The burden of his nu ' ssage was that the secret of Avorth while progress is work, hard woi ' k, that prepares one for the larger tasks awaiting his ability to perform them. He emphasized the fact that work is not a curse. I)ut a blessing, and that the man who applies himself to the duties of life not only finds joy for himself but gives joy to others. Charles Crawford (jlorst Avho appeared on larch (i, gave us a pleasant surprise. His knowledge of birds, his interesting description of their habits, his almost perfect imitation of their songs and notes, and his beautiful pastel paintings done by himself in his study of bird life, made the evening a very delightful on?. On ] Iarch 28, George AY. Bain dt livered his lecture on " H ' I Had Life to Live Over " . Those who heard him were richly rewarded with the mature retieetions of one who has spent a long and strenuous life in the service of his fellowmen. President .James A. bhirns of Oneida Institute. Kentucky, gave a very interesting account on April !), of the work Avhich is being done among the Kentucky mountaineers. It was a simple story of sacriiice and whole-heart- ed service to bring enlightemnent and visions of a higher life to a race of people who have for generations been living under the blight of illiteracy. On A])ril 2 ' . Sarah lildred Willmer read the " Sign of the Cross " , in Avhich she gave a vivid jiortrayal of the severe persecutions of the early ( hristiaiis by the Roman Emperor Xero. Miss AVillmer used both her artis- tic temperament and her dramatic personality in a superb manner in the delineation of the characters of the great drama. The following representatives of tlie faculty and literary societies com- pose the organization. I ' rof. J. I. Kurtz, Chairman. Adelphian, Vernon D. Shouji, Vice Chairman. Avon, I ertha Leaman, Secretary. Aurora, H. Clay Aliller, Treasurer. Vesperian, Ella Shoup. i liilomathean, Elvina Cressman. ( ieeronian, Ernest ISohn. ii r i N I N E T E E N N I N E T E E N 4 m r n p p E i fr h t y GOSHEN COLLEGE : i S£r ,ri The Gii-r ' s Glee Glub alsd aequitteil itself very ereditahly. And a eappella chorus of more than seventy select voices making a study of sacred music, proved a very delightful featiire in the musical program of the year. On Easter Sunday this eiiorus rendered " The Conciuerer " , a beautiful cantata by Charles Gabriel, to two audiences of over six huiulred persons eacli. Tin; nunrber was enthusiastically received and the ( " horus highly complimented on its difficult undertaking. In addition to the present valued features of the School of hisic the direc- tor is planning for next year two courses that will no doubt prove to be as educationally worthy as they are novel. The tirst of these is a course of lessons in voice cidture to be given in class in place of the usual private les- sons. The second is an extension of the course in music appreciation by the use of the phonograph, thus making music stiidy possible to many who have heretofore been deprived of this pleasure. Judging from these and other plans of the faculty and present students, and of the prospective students who are fully intending to be here, the (4. C. School of ]Musie will easily " go over the top " in (luality and (|uantity in the ensiling year. EUNK ' K (UTTFT Graduate Diploma Coui-se in Piaiid Miss Guth possesses a ((uiet dignity, a geniality, an ability as a pianist, and a willingness to serve, that have won for her a warm place among the students. A graduate of the three year certilieate course in 1918, she returned to continue her studies and to assist in the music department. GOSHEN, INDIANA i - Pa F o r t V - X i n e THE MAPLE LEAF School of AcRICUbTURE A(iKirrLTURE, iu the eyes of a certain authority on this science and art, " is the oldest and most important occupation known because it is fundamental to all other occupations of man. Indeed civilization cannot lonii- exist without agriculture " " . The generalizations in the al)ove statement seem to be sweeping-. The last few years however have impressed us with the fact that the pro-ducts of tlu ' agriculturalist are essential. Starvation in Asia Minor, Germany ' s eagerness during the war to secure the wheat fields of I ' krania, America feeding the Allies, are all instances Avhicli reminded us that agriculture was called upon to do a big bit in nmintaining if possilde the life of })eoples and of nations. Selective conscriinion nuide provisions to kee}) the agriculturalist at his post and the government gave him every encouragement to produce as many extra bushels of wheat as possible. The licusewife was asked to come to his assist- ance by con.serving as she had never consei ' ved before. So too. the preacher, X- X Jl ' ' " " ' 1 MHj ggm g ' gH ggwamm H H Hp H HE . ' . ■ ' . ™ H H w V V 1 mm ■ : T P S Wek ' ± i ' y i 1 1 n m ' GOSHEN COLLEGE teacher, doctor, la y( ' r, l:ai)ker, wovkiiian v ere ,i iveii an additional afternoon hour to spend in their potato patches. Vai-ant lots, backyards, and lawns •were cultivated. The various State Experiments Stations and the Bereaus of the Federal g ' overnment were greatly strenothened. All the knowledge from the various sciences which had any bearing on the production of crops, was placed by them at the disjiosal of the producers. Although the past year has l)een an important one for agriculture it has not been a flourisiiing one for the School of Agriculture. The opening of the school year found the young men in camps or on farms, and the Dean of the School of Agrii ' ulture on leave of absence. Consequently, only a mini- nuuu amount of work in this department could be given. " The better I am acquainted with agricultural affairs, tli; ' letter 1 aiiT pleased with them ; inasmuch, that I can nowhere find so great satisfaction as in those innocent and useful pursuits " . — George Washington. THK AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT 0CCUP1E8 THE ENTIRE URUUND FLOOR OF THE SCIENCE HALL 5 fe fe GOSHEN, INDIANA i(£ i £ vZ ' a i; e F i f t v - O ii e ' THE MAPLE LEAF i :S ' rlti3i3l ni Bitsiitrss Schi-ock Place Stiver Bontiaj. Berkey La ml Williams Stutzmaii Bontraaer FROM its l)egiiiiiing Goshen C ' olleye emphasized tiie ])raetieal siih ' of .hIu- eation. Its schools, departments and courses were organized to prepare tlic student for teaching, office -work, agriculture or active religious work. As the institution grew, more em])hasis was placed upon the cult- ural side of education, and the Liberal Arts course became the prominent feature. At the present time the tendency in education is to combine the cultural and the practical, and vocational courses are taking their places in High School and College curricula. The School of Business has outlined its eovirse to fit in with the academy and coU-ege work and yet meet the demands made upon business schools — that of preparin ' g young men and women to fill clerical positions. In tliis we feel that it has succeeded in the past. A roll call of the Alumni and former .students would show that not only are many graduates succeeding in busi- ness, but many have gone into advanced educational Avork. We hope that the School may continue to be a valuable asset to Goshen College. ROSTER OF BUSINESS STUDENTS Bontrager, Nancy Bontrager, Sadie Berkey, Edna KaufTman, Sadie Rosson, Jessie Lamb, Wilma lahaffey, Maude Noel, Romayne Place, Gladys Williams, Lena Good, Ethel Goodyear, ( ' leota Heatwole, Herman lluft ' , Winifred Trover, Edith Strohl. Edith Swank, Fredonia Shrock, Ida Stutzman, Carrie Weatherwax, Helen NINETEEN NINETEEN I ' a f. ' (- F i t t y - T w o GOSHEN COLLEGE 4£ o axmnl Schmxl THOSE in charge of the work of the Normal School feel that in train- ing teachers they are preparing for a profession than which there is none more important. To the teacher falls the task of developing, modifying and directing the unformed, potential powers of the child, to the end that he shall become efficient in adjusting himself to the various elements of the environment in which lie lives. The way in which the teacher per- forms her task depends largely upon her appreciation of the importance of her calling, her understanding of child nature, her knowledge of the subjects she teaches, her mastery of effective methods of teaching, and her possession of high ideals, noble purposes and a desire to grow. The imparting of these in the largest measure possible constitutes the aim of the Normal School. The enrollment in the Normal School during the year past was about the same as usual. A number of those enrolled continued their courses for two or three terms. Indiana teachers are not required to do more than twelve weeks of normal work. A number of students taking the major part of their work in other fields, who were planning to teach and who were not enrolled in the Normal School, took the professional course in the Normal School. Considerable attention was given to the observation of actual teaching, both in the model rural school and in the city schools. This work is very valuable because it makes possible the correlation of theory and practice which is no less important than in other fields. Students have put forth honest effort and a splendid spii ' it has prevailed thruout the year. age F i f t V - T h r e e THE Sumuiei- School is a wide-awake department of the institution, though distinctly different from the regular school work. This is due to the fact that very few student org-anizations of the ' regular school year exist at this time. There are no inter-class contests, no glee clubs, no literary societies, nor any of the many other activities that occupy much of the time and attention of the student of the regular year. The Normal department is the most prominent de])artment of the Summer School because the greater nuinber of students are either teachers or pros- pective teachers. However, special courses are offered for those who wish to make up Academic or College credits. Quite a large attendance is also found in the music and lousiness schools. One of tlie prominent features of the Normal department is the Model School. About twenty children from the neighborhood entered the school and were i)i charge of Miss ] IcKenzie, who is a trained expert in this line of work. She has met Avith good success here during the summer terms. She gives the prosjtective teachers a good example of expert teaching, and ama- teur practice, lioth of which are essential in the training of a teacher. The attendance fell slightly below that of sonu ' of the previous summers. Especially was this true of the young men. They were outnumbered tive to one by the young women. The total attendance for the summer was one hun- dred twenty-tive. This lack of men hindered any great interest in athletics. Baseball was out of the (|Uestion, but a strong tennis association was organized. The officers of the association were: President, Xorman IJauuuui; Secre- tary-Treasurer, Verda Yodei ' . Almost every evening and often early in the morning the courts were occupied by contestants. Indoor base-ball also be- came very popular. The religious, social and literary phases of the Summer School wei-e in charge of committees appointed by the Dean. .4 NINETEEN NINETEEN 4 y 4fy 4 I £ GOSHEN COLLEGE .1 t: . The eoiuinittee on rt4igious life arranged for a Hible study elass to meet every Tuesday afternoon, under the leadership of Prof. AVitmer. The book. " Faiths of Mankind " ' , was studied and Prof. Witmer made it very interest- ing. Bi-weekly devotional exercises were also held. The programs of these devotionals varied. Sometimes there was in interesting- address liy some faculty memlier or student, or perhaps an open meeting when all present took part in an open discussion. The social life among the Summer School students, was as usual, a signifi- cant part of the general activities. Early in the term an acquaintance social was held on the campus. After various games, stunts and speeches every one was supposed to know e eryone else. Other socials wei-e held by small groups and a number of boating parties, some including the entire student body and some private, were enjoyed throughout the summer. The work done in a literary Avay was centered in the Country Life Club. This cluli was organized in 191:?. and has l)een a distinct organization of the GOSHEN, INDIANA § . 94i m f a 1 1 " i f t V - F i THE MAPLE LEAF r Suuiincr St-liool siuee then. Il is tli, one organization -wliich ineludes practic- ally all of the students. Tlie ofticers were; President, Arthi r K. Hatrzell ; Vice-President, Will)ur .Aliller; Secretary, Cordelia Riesen; Treasurer, La- Fayette Ilile. Literary programs were given every two weeks on Friday evening. The programs were arranged for l)oth entertainment and instruc- tion. ] Iusic, readings, addresses and orations held the same place they do in literary society work of the regular year. The usual amount of practicing was heard daily tliroughout the l)uilding, which gave evidence of ti ' .e work of the music school. A recital of the work done was given near the close of the term. A mixed chorus was organized and directed hy Prof. Ebersole. " David, the Shepherd Boy " , was rendered by the chorus in the college auditorium, and later at the Christian church. The Summer School students always have the advantage of the Goshen Chautauqua which was held in the Chautauqua tent on the ] Iadisou street school campus the first week of August. The forenoon sessions were for the teachers, taking the place of the Elk- hart County Teachers " Institute, but practically ev( ry student attended the afternoon and evening sessions. On the whole, the Summer term of 1918 was up to the iisual standard in quality of work done, and the whole term was full of interesting incidents. Those who had the privilege of attending can look back to their experiences and say, " I ' m glad I was there " . Sr.MiiEP SCIIOUL CALENDAR JUNE 10 — Registration day. Girl ' s soliool. 11 — Zoo class makes first bird tri| . Prof, and Mrs. Ebersole entertain a number of the jiirls at College Point. 1 " 2 — Prof. Kurtz staits in on old principles — Chapel song No. 257. i;! — I ' rof. Leliman heljis Shoup take up Alfalfa hay. 14 — A number of the girls go home over Sunday. 1 " ) — Prof. Fisher and L. E. Blanch went to the country to eat strawberry short-oake. Hi — 8. S. Yoder from Middlebury preached. Chicken for dinner. 17 — Gunther and Hough — first acquaintance. 18 — Hile plays a few solemn notes on his cornet. 19 — Summer School chorus organized. 2(1 — Geneva delegation leaves. 21 — First literary program in Assembly Hall. Social on campus after the jirogram (not enough ice cream). 22 — School on Saturday. 2H — Lapp preached. Frost destroys corn. 24 — Three cheers! Two more boys register for Summer Sibool! 25 — Something the matter! Brownie is not talking much today. 2(! — All tho girls go to the woods with their lunch. , - Seven boys left in the dining hall. 27 — Cordelia Krabill passes the " green pears " . 2s — Tennis courts cleaned off. 2ii — No school. Teachers exam. ' M) — A very unusual day. One girl has two dates. Mr. Shoup visits the College. CC5HEN COLLEGE JULY -Tennis is beeoiiiiug poiiular. ' ' Wrong court ' ' . Keller ' s wedding announcement in News-Times. -Fox goes fishing for pastime and fish. Mostly pastime. -Bauman rides his bike down East Hall steps. Result — a scared Bauman and red bike. -General lounging around. Vacation day. Bauman brother.s treat the girls to ice cream in tlie evening. -Matron cries in agony, " Late! Late! Late! " (Because some come in after 9 o ' clock)! -President Lapp says in Chapel, ' ' I want Harry to come home " ' . Miss McKenzie arrives to teach Model School. -I. R. Detweiler conducts services. -Twin sisters plan an imaginary party. -N. V. F. organize. Rules kept secret -Party at Blosser ' s Park. 19 girls — 4 -Philosophical discussions begin on tennis court Open to all. 8-9 P. M. THE MAPLE LEAF r- ' l r- tA %i sj JULY— (Continued) 12 — Coimtiy Life t ' luli I ' ldniiiiii. Zoo class enjoys Coi-delia ' s (iri,i;iiiul ice eream. i;-! — Kitty and ' illnn■ run into tlie ditcli on Yay to sf-liool. 14 — Raymond ilartzler iirea(du ' cl at the College. 15 — Rollie changes red tie for Idiie. IG — Wagner attends Englisli cdass. I ' rof. forgets to call his name. 17 — Archie Hartzler and ( laytim Lelnnan leaAe for Cam)i Taylor. 18 — The girls walk to tl;e country to eat nnillierries. 19 — Party at Blosser ' s Paris. Pig eats furnished by dining hall. (Two sandwiches and one pickle each!) 10 — " Chef AVeldy misses a date. :l — William AVeaver ])reachers. :2 — Fox throws away his crutches. 13 — Summer School ' horns renders " David the Shepherd Boy " . 14 — Hard timess social in the woods. :. " ) — Furthermore! A traveling ] arty goes to ' inona Lake to hear Shumann Ileink. (i — Rain after supper. Games on Kulp Hall porch. 7 — Common occurrence. Tennis and tlien ice cream. :S — Apple pie and ice ci-eain foi- supper. 9 — Brownie takes a vacation. (I — Chatauqur, begins. 1 — ( hancey King arrives from !Metaniora, 111. AUGUST 1 — Keeps one busy th. ' se days! 2 — Too hot! Only a few go to the afternoon program. 3 — Girls go boating. At last two boys are willing to go along. (Refiuireil number to grant e, boating permit to giids.) 4 — Unzicker preached. Bauman liruthers and II. F. ' el)er get a gallon of ice cream for Kulp Hall girls. Ida Miller gets all she cares for. .3 — C. D. King continues his journey to Smithville, Ohio. 6 — Last program of the I hatauqua. (Coming again this suiiiiner.) 7 — N. V. F. enlarge their ocalmlarv; e. g. excruciating, flaggelating, etc. 8 — Hile ' s new gianiniai ' ! " Come, went, gone " . 9 — Metzler and eldy continue to take tlieir morning plunge in the race. 1(1 — Murray is Polly ' s pattern. 11 — Cosmopolitau Hartzell takes t o ladies for a stroll. Seats reserved. 12 — Indoor baseball. 13 — Mrs. Slate gives an interesting talk at Literary Program. 14 — Music School recital. 15 — A number of students gn to the Conference at ' linton Frame i-hurch. l(i — One more week oi s( lioid. 17 — The last plnlos(]|diical discussion on tennis courts. IS — X. Bauman goes to Lake Wawasee. lil — " Much Ado About Nothing " . Studying for exams. 2 i — Literary I ' rogram and social — watermelon. 21 — Exams. I. Bauman gets his hat kno(d ed oft. 22 — Kxanis. Boating. L;ite and early ariixals. 23 — Farewell. Xo sujijier in the iliiiiiig liall. Ul ik NINJ- TEEN NINETEEN . I GOSHEN COLLEGE iA j£ .lA It GOSHEN, INDIANA P a «• e F i f t V ■ X i II THE MAPLE LEAF For I A Q. leainod- To look on nature, not as in tlie lionr Of thoughtless youtli; but liearinji oftentimes The still sad musii ' of huuianity, ?sor harsh nor grating, tliougli of anii ' le power To chasten and subdue. And I ha ' e felt A presence that disturbs me with the joy Of elevated thoaights; a sense sublime, Of something far more deeply interfused, Whose dwelling is the light of setting suns, And the round ocean and the living air. And the blue sky, and in the mind of man; A motion and a spirit, that impels All thinking things, all objects of all thought, And rolls thru all things. Therefore am T still A lover of the meadows and the woods. And mountains; and of all that we behold From this green earth; of all the mighty world Of eye and ear, — both what they half create, And what perceive; well pleased to recognize In nature and the language of the sense. The anchor of my purest thoughts, the nurse, The guide, the guardian of my heart, and soul Of -ill my moral being. — Wordsworth. ' ti m -m. ik NINETEEN NINETEEN t § zl j Hgiiitts r a r e Si x t v On THE MAPLE LEAF llmut5 iHiVs (Unbutct fui: iJ lB lit Arthur AV. Slai;el Mission 8tuily Kalpli R. Siiuickrr Extt ' iisi(]ii Norman (i. Baunian ITany F. Weber liible Stiicly Finance — Social If. flay Miller, President llarxcy Xiim-niaker l loyd llershlierjier !Mii|il(iyn;ent I ember ship Vernon D. Shoup Devotional Fay C4rassmyer Secretary A i nixi :teex xixeteex m GOSHEN COLLEGE guuK5 Witmtxis dpnbntft 4 f r Maiv M. Good Elsie Yoder Yerda Yoder Esther Schott Fiuauce — Bible Study Extension Social Anna M. Allgyer, President Mission Study FAle. SUoiip Marv Good Ella Havnish Emma Ebersole Devotior.al Employment Secretary Membership ' %i §«S ?5i GOSHEN, I N D I A N A :J5 ?tei 5t; P a i; e S i x t v - T h r e e 9 i: THE MAPLE LEAF 4 4 Qlitr Wurk uf tit l oim rujplc 5 (bltristiitit ssurmttuit 1 HE inherent nature of the euUege environment demands some sort • • of common meeting ground for religious activity. Everything in the atmosphere tends to stimulate thot. The value of the mind as a trained instrument is contiiuudly emphasized. h ' ioijiality is at a i»reinium and unlimited research in matters of science, history and religion is encour- aged. The different experiences in college life reach different needs of the student. In the laboratory the student Avorks out scii ' utific theory hy ju-ae- tical application; principles of social responsibility and crnnnmnity living are worked out thru participation in student government; literary opinions are worked out by themes and papers. In a liK ' e manner the principle and convictions of the religious life of the students are most naturally worked out thru a student Christian Association. Thus the intellectual emphasis of college life is utilized, supplemented and ronndi ' d out by the Christian As- sociation, wliich provides oiijiortunity for the expression of religious faith and service. The puri)ose of the Young Peojdes " Christian Association is to bring the student into closer relations with Jesus Christ. In order to realize this pur- pose, it is necessary that the organization provide help in every line of stud- ent activity. Certain connnittees have been given the responsibilty of meet- ing these various needs. These connnittees constitute a body of Christian students who cooi)erate in bringing men and wonu ' n face to face with the character of Jesus Christ; in giving encouragement to face life ' s problems; in introducing Christianity as a practical religion ; and in emphasizing serv- ice as a means of growth. It necessarily follows then that such an organization is of value to the degree that its activities are iniatiated and carried on by the voluntary serv- ice of the students. Members of the various classes and connnittees who are engaged in such service develop a sense of moral responsibility not f)idy for living the Christian life themselves, but for exerting a positive moral intiu- ence in the college community. This responsibility demands self-expression that almost inevitalily leads the st ulent to make moral decisions and to face the claims of Chi ' ist ujion his life. The Association is divided into two main divisions at whose head are the Young 31en " s ( ' al)inet and the Yonng XYonian ' s ' Jabiiu ' t . Each ca])inet is composed of ! • mendiers who are directly responsible for the religious life among the students. The President of the Y. J ( " . A. is President of the Y. M. Cabinet. The Vice-President of the Y. P. C. A is President of the Young Womi ' iis ' Cabinet. -Jc • N I N E T E E N N I N E T E E N 4l i P a p (• Sixty- F o u i GOSHEN COLLEGE t: Amos Geigley, minister ami farmer, Biglerville, Pennsylvania. William Harrer, farmer, College Farm, Goshen, Indiana. Silas Hertzler, with the American Committee for Armenian and Syrian Relief. Eluora Kauffman Weaver, High School teacher, New Paris, Indiana. George J. Lapp, President of Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. Walter Nuuemaker, farmer, Tilley, Alberta, Canada. Inez Ber niee Schrock Brunk, Avilla, Indiana. Crissie Yoder Shank, Missionary, Dkamtari, C. P., Imlia. J. Miller Yoder, minister and farmer, Yestaburg, Michigan. Curtis Clayton Zeiglei, fainier, Aberdeen, North Dakota. CLASS OF 1014 Nola Bauta, Principal of High School, New Paris, Indiana - ■ illard A. Blosser, real estate agent, Tomah, Wisconsin. Sylvia Lloyd Johnson, Ford Hospital, Detroit, Michigan. Esther Lehman Yoder, Inman, Kansas. Martin Clifford Lehman, Misionary, Dhanitari. C. P., India. Keceived Master of Arts degree at Goshen College, 1915. Charles Shank, Misionary, Dhamtari, C. P., India. AVilliam B. Weaver, instructor in History and Social Science, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. Samuel Witmer, instructor in Biological Science, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. Ellen E. Yoder, Librarian in Children " s Library, East Chicago, Illinois. CLASS OF 191.5 J. R. Allgyer, with the Friends Reconstruction I ' nit, France. Clifford Brunk, Elida, Ohio. Margaret Detweiler, instructor in Home Economics. Freeman College, Freeman, North Dakota. Chauncey H. Duker, High School teacher, Goshen, Indiana. Aaron .1. Eby, Fort Wayne, Indiana. Lester Hosteller, minister, Sugar Creek, Ohio. Leo D. Hershberger, minister, Stroh, Indiana. Amos E. Kreider, minister and farmer, Sterling, Illinois. Orie O. Miller, with the American Committee for Armenian and Syrian Relief. Lita E. Miller Lehman, Goshen, Indiana. Martha Martin, Greencastle, Pennsylvania. Adam E. Eupp. A. E. F. Bertram H. Smith, Dayton, Ohio. Yernon J. Smucker. employed in bank, Orville, Ohio. Orus E. Yoder, Goshen, Indiana. Samuel P. Unsicker, teacher in High School, Neenah, Wisconsin. Yesta Zook, Dean of ' on■en, instructor in Home Economics, Goshen College, Goshen, Indiana. CLASS OF 1016 Lloyd E. Blanch, Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C. Henry Burkhard, farmer, Eoseland, Nebraska. Ida Eby, student, Illinois Medical School, Chicago, Illinois. Asa Hertzler, with the Friends Eeconstruction I nit, France. Albert Holdernan, general salesman, I ' niversity of Y ' ashington, Seattle, Washington. Mary E. Hooley, Goshen, Indiana. Page N i n e t v - S e " e n THE MAPLE LEAF Elmer E. Lehman, general agent, University of Wiscorsin, Mndison, WiscoEsin. Jacob ( ' . Meyer, with the Friends Reconstruction ' . Unit, France. Louia L. Miller, student. University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois. Fanny Shank, public librarian, LaJunta, Colorado. Charity Steiner Hostetler, Sugar Creek, Ohio. Chas. E. Suntheimer, teacher of Agriculture, High School, Middlebury, Indiana. Elcy M. Russel Holderman, Seattle, Washington. Alice G. Treuschel, teacher in Junior High School, Elkhart, Indiana. Florence LeVera Wenger Gerber, bookkeeper, Exchange Bank, akarusa, Indiana. Nellie Yoder, High School teacher. Walnut Creek, Ohio. Solomon E. Yoder, with the Friends Reconstruction Unit, France. CLASS OF 1917 Ruth Blosser Miller, student, Bethany Bible School, Chicago, Illinois. Frank Butler, minister. South Bend, Indiana. Chistopher Gerber, with the Friends Reconstruction I ' nit, France. Orie B. Gerig, with the Friends Reconstruction Unit, France. Archie D. Hartzler, Base Hospital, Unit 119, A. E. F., France. James Norman Kauffman, Missionary, Dhamtari, C. P., India. Lydia Lefever Burkhard, Roseland, Nebraska. Howard Lehman, farmer, Burdett, Alberta, Canada. Ernest E. Miller, with the American (. ' onimittee for . rnienian and Syiim Relief. Jacob J. Miller, deceased. Ada Murphy, Elkhart, Indiana. Eudy Senger, carpenter, Goshen, Indiana. John Slabaugh, High School teacher, Waterford, Iiidiona. Frank Stoltzfus, with the American Comn ittee for Arn eniai and Syrian Committee for Armenian and Svri Relief, an Relief. William Stoltzfus, with the Ameri Douglas Wallgren, deceased. John Warye, High School teacher. King ' s Creek, Ohio. Owen Yoder, High School teacher, LaGrange, Indiana. CLASS OF 1918 Maud Byler, Principal High School, ■akarusa, Indiana. Harold S. Bender, teacher, Hesston College, Ilesston, Kansas. Eln:a Hesh, teacher. High School, Ligonier, Indiana, l. ' ayn.ond Hartzler, minister, Topeka, Indiana. D. E. Lehman, Y. M. C. A. work, Youngstown, Ohio. Bernice Lehman, teacher High School, Rome City, Indiana O. R. Liechty, with the Friends Reconstruction Unit, France. Elizabeth Horsch, teacher, Harrisonburg, Virginia. Payson Miller, witli tlie Friends Reconstruction Unit, France. .1. N. Smueker, with the American Committee for Armenian and Syrian Relief. Russel Lantz, with the Friends Reconstruction Unit, France. .Tancey Slataugh, farmer, Rantoul, Illinois. Amos M. Showalter, Conway, Kansas. Alma Warye, teacher. High School, " Wakarusa, Indiana. Vinora Weaver, teacher. High School, Shipshewana, Indiana. Homer Yoder, Stearne Chemical Company, Detroit, Michigan. Ruth A. Yoder, Bellefountaine, Ohio. N I N E T P: E N N I N E T E E N - Page X i n e t V - E i g h t . GOSHEN COLLEGE ;St}xx xtl ' fxU 4k GOSHEN, INDIANA i ■A K e X i 11 ( ' t V - X i i p THE MAPLE LEAF N 1 N E T E E X X I X E T E E X Mk GOSHEN COLLEGE A (E rn ciig SHE was a Cook and he a Weaver. Tliey had lieen ae(inaiiited only a sliort. time, but the Bonds were growing stronger. It was in the Soninier time and they decided to take an Otto trip. The country was beautiful. Myrtle grew over the Ilill sides and along the Clay roads Avere many a Glen. They saw a Fisher, casting his line from a Grassy bank. They frightened him as they came aroiuid the Bend er turn and he Riehled and fell into the Luke warm water, sliouting — " 0-liver and get me out " ! The Weaver Sprung er(e) a moment elapsed, and rescued the for Zook en man. ' ' It is .just David " , he informed the girl and to the man Said (said he) " Lena pon my arm, we ' ll get Arthur mos (thermos) liottle and a Leam- on and cheer you up a bit " . " AVhat is my Bill? How can I pay this ' Det " " , he Earnestly incpiired. " Li this waV, sir; do you Xo-ah Koeschly " ' " Yes, he lives Knerr It. Vernon " . A. Ray of light passed over his face, as he turned to the boy that was with him. " Sho waiter tht lie said. The man and girl went on, but it was getting dark and they decided ito Holttcamp by the side of the road, but there was no fuel. A lumberman went liy, and they asked : " What is Woodworth " ? " A " y(a)song " , he said. " L C, I ' ll take some " . They soon had a Good feed. While the girl was eating from a plate in her Lapp, a slight noise startled her. She said, " Why do you Kauff man " ? " To frighten the Baer " , he answered. She looked around and there stood a great Harry animal. Her hero promptly killed it with his Lantz. Excitedly he said : " Now will you Alary me " ? " No " , she sadly replied, " you ' re too much of a Smoker ' . P a o- p O 11 e II 11 II (1 r e .1 ) ii c THE MAPLE LEAF rfixtitiujts Tile READING ROO: I is a large siiuare room. There are just as many thin is that the reading room ain ' t as there are that is it. You know what it is. For what it ahi ' t, apply to the little green eurtained door, in the A building where it says " Dean ' s Offiee " . The LOST P,OOK SHELF is a hole in the liljnirian ' s desk that looks like Sunday noon salad, ir the hoys " dorm on londay morinng. ' i NINETEEN NINETEEN P a }. ' e O n e Hun il red Two sfe: GOSHEN COLLEGE m m The lATKON is the eon!iiiandeei--iii-c]iief of Kulp Hall. Her duties are many. She is at guard at all times, and does patrol duty during the early watches of the night. She turns out the lights. She rings the rising bell. She answers door-bells and telephone eal ' s. She carries meals to tin patients. She sends little envelopes to deserving young ladies. She is the friend of anxious young men. She gives valuable advice to Miss Williams. She is kind and sympathetic. She is a dear. The FOUNTAIN is a young geyser which from April! till November sends its spray into a blue-green lake on the college campus. The uses of this lake are varied. It serves as a tish-pond, a bath-tub, a background for snapshots, and a place where corporal punishment is sometimes indicted. Joy-riders on the College cart are sometimes slid into it. Xo young man ' s education is complete Avithout at least one ducking in its clear cold water. That GRECIAN SEAT is a double, white cement affair (supposed to re- semble marble), situated near the fountain. It is an ideal place to en.joy starlight and moonshine. All former Gosheuites have fond memories of it. Every student, at some time or other during his college career, has had his picture taken upon it. The COLLEGE CART is a two-wheeled vehicle, supposed to be found under the Kulp Hall porch, but seldom is when it is wanted. It is the official means of conveyance for the Membership Comm. of the Y. P., and in the discharge of that function has borne many heavy responsibilities. It is also Oliver ' s faithful assistant on Monday morning. It has conveyed many a picnic luncheon to the woods. It is the most widely used and least appre- ciated vehicle on the campus. We l)espeak for it a more thotful consider- ation on the part of the students during the remaining years of its active service. The STUDENTS ' COUNCIL is an organization established for the pur- pose of conciliating two forces — the faculty and the student Itody. It has the weighty prerogative of giving ignored, unheeded advice to the faculty. KULP HALL is a three-storied red brick building, to the girls simply a plain and unadorned abiding-place, but to the boys a thing of beauty and a .103- forever. Since the inmates of the building are regularly locked in at 8 o ' clock in the evening, and turned loose at 6:15 in the morning, it has been likened to a chicken coop. The RENNER HOUSE is the dwelling place of certain stalwart young men of Goshen College. It has been likened to Paradise and the Garden of Eden. Its inmates live in simple, primitive style, and have been known to shave with one cupful of water among them. As the.v are kept in cold stor- age, they are always found fresh and agreeable. Bolshevism is said to reside ir. their midst. GOSHEN. INDIA N A P a ff e ' " e H " " •! r e ' 1 T h i THE MAPLE LEAF m Al ' I ' l lKI) SOCIOI.OOY GOSHEN COLLEGE iSVhnnl nf Ajjplirii ' nriiilm ii The Sclido! of Applied Sociology eoiitimies to lie, as in loiMier years, an important plia?? of G. C. life. Spaee does not permit a detailed ein)rt of progress dnring the year, but those who were really interested in the eiiurses given say that everything is going perfectly lovely. Others, Avho have neg- lected to apply themselves, are not so enthusiastic. However, th ' results er information se? H. C. ' SI.. Ernest H., or V. D. S. il " iuiu jisi»s Who ' s Who in G. C. Harry Weber — President of AVinona Electric Kaihvay and expert in sparking. Ray Esehliman — President of Y. M. and chief counsellor to Y. W. X. G. Bauman — Editor of Record and author of Heart to Heart Talks. IMiss Williams — Our pattern of punctilious pronijitness. Rhoda Bender—) r , „ + „ ,. . ,,-11 - Kulp Hall Innocents. Edith Ahller — Joe Lehman — Xot a nagronomist but interested in mire (ileyeri. Prof. K. (in chemistry) — Where do we start today. L. Geo. H. — With matches. Steinei " — How did you get that l)ad cold . ' Kenagy — Frcm having cold feet so long trying to get a date f»i ' Philhar- Bauman — Did you take that Record material up to the Goshen Printery . ' IM. Wenger — No, I took it to the News-Times. Bauman — U ' 1 had kncvn I was sending a donkey. I would have gone mvseli. Waitress — Uo you care for coffee . ' W. Snider — No, its too stimulations. l lr. Steiner appeared in the Reading Room wearing a wrist watch (ladi. s size ) . Slagel (noticing the watch — From what branch of the service were you discharged ; ' Steiner (after ■erv slight hesitation) — Ladies Aid. fe §(£ ' i ii 9ei £i GOSH EX, IXDIANA P a ii ' e O 11 e Hun i s ' v e cl F iv e THE MAPLE LEAF BUXE HEADS Trover — Don ' t Lai)p tell sueli doogoned jokes? Allg-yer — T haven ' t got time to think any more. I still think. Esehliman (tixing tennis rackets) — J ' ni fixing these punk girls ' rackets. Prof. — Can anyone tell me what I ' m thinking of " ? Anna — I ' m getting ready for an improiiiptu sjjeeeh. K. Heery — I ' m wi ' iting inv anto-oliituarv. NINETEEN NINETEEN ' 1 ■ n. i; ' ( ' : n II u II il r (1 S : GOSHEN COLLEGE Prof. AVitinei- — Vha1 arraii i ' enuMit do tlx ' se braiu-lies have? Opposite, al- ternate or something else ? Mr. Shank — Something else. Krabill — 1 thot you Avere a suitor for the hand of .Miss X. Showalter — I was, but 1 ditln ' t. Krabill — Didn ' t what. Showalter — Didn ' t suit her. Eng. VIII: Student — 1 can bring the tears to the eyes of my audienee. " So can any onion " . Music Teacher — What is the meaning of " Conspirato " ? Rho ' da Bender — It means spiritually. Brown — I understand that Senator Green wanted you to act as his private secretary. Simmons — He did, but I wouldn ' t accept the position, because I should have to sign everything Green per Simmons. Roy " Weaver — What ' s the most nervous thing next to a girl? M. Wenger — Me, next to a girl. Lloyd Geo. (just before Psych, exam.) — Does Fisher ever tiunk anyone? SUNDAY NIGHT AFTER CHURCH Inmate of Kulp Hall (looking out of window) — Och my, here come the fellows for their " weakly " ' sing. RUSHED Shoup — (waiting in Reception Room) — Might as well rest while I have a chance. Prof. Gerig — Mr. Miller, translate the next sentence (eo mulieres impo- se runt). Mr. Miller — Here they placed the nuiles. Gerig — It doesn ' t mean mules; it means women. Miller (translating again) — Here they imposed the women. Gerig — Ir . Miller hasn ' t had experience enough to know that one cannot impose on p, woman. GOSHEN, INDIANA Page On c IT u u d r e d 8 ( f Jt fA, fJfL ■m. 4k ik THE MAPLE LEAF Calcitiinr — 3V|Jt inIirf 25 — Seliool ()i)( iis. Registration. » • -H — Onr first visit to i-lassrooins. ■27— Fall Term Social. 2S — Mission House Social. 2!) — The usual Sunday at ' teruoou pastime iudulped in. A Avalk to the dam. NINETEEN NINETEEN | T ' a •; • n f 11 II II a V o il " R i : h t GOSHEN COLLEGE rtubrr 10 11 12 l:i U 15 It; 17— 18- 19- 20- 21- 22— 2 - 2:U- 2. " )- 2( — ■ 28- 29- : 0- l: " Freshies " hright green turns to a sliuhtly darker line. " Wig " sees " Wag " . Booster fleeting for Y. W. Informal gathering at Kulp Hall. " Wag " makes his first date with " Wig " . " AVig " and " AVag " go to Vespers. We opened the window and In llu enza. fxreat consternation. School closed. " AVag " gets " Wig " in late. Gloom in dorm. " AVig " gets her first black mark. Shoup studied chemistry. Social in woods. (Trassmyer took care of the baby. Grassmyer and Lizzie keep house for the Sommers ' . Xo church services. Flu reigns supreme. Kulp Hall sleeps, eats and knits. Intermission. Weber shows sub to Lizzie. Another social in woods. Walter Brunk visits College. R. R. Snuicker left on an auto trip to Ohio. The young knights once again entertain the fair ladies (?) in the Re- ception Room. Breakfast at 9:00. Open house in 1 ' . Al. Kulp Hall eats, knits and sleeps. Girls serenaded Alission House. 31onotony broken only l)y postman and dinner bell. —Shut in — rainy day. Boys serenade Kulj) Hall. " Wig " escaites; " Wag " delighted. H. Clay ; liller anl 31iss Blosser nmke first A ' isit to Candy Kitchen. Did it rain? Everybody blue. Alorning after the night before. Kulp Hall knits, eats and sleeps. Young men antl maidens spend delightful evening on the Elkhart. Hallow " en party in 4th story of Kulp Hall. Place is simply infested with ghosts. GOSHEN, INDIA N A Pa Ke On e II u ii d re il N i v. P a K P One 11 u ii il v e il Ten GOSHEN COLLEGE 1 — " Wag ' simply infatuated: " AVio " smitten. 2 — Girls entertain boys; ' am and eggs. 3 — Jiist like other Sundays. 4 — Party out at Blosser ' s. 5 — Out i n enza. School reopens. Great re.ioieinr. .h)lin Zimiiieniian visits GoUege. 6 — Committee Meetings in full force. 7 — B. Frank Stoltzfus visits College. Win. Stoltzfus seen about th Col- lege. Prvt. Abel Snyd er visits College; " Attention " ! 8 — " Lloyt " purchases his " Camery " . 9 — The Kaiser abdicates. 10 — - " Lloyt " takes pictures. 11 — Peace Dav. No school. Hike to the woods. Irofessor Fisher wins Ten- nis Tournament. 12 — Students debate " W omens ' SutTrage " ' at Model School. 14 — A freshie discovers that loafing is the art of doing nothing. 15 — War Work Drive. Vesperian-Adelphian Public Program. 16 — Meyer visits College, particularly Kulp Hall. 17 — Rainy, but Lloyd takes pictures anyway. 18 — Literary Societies begin soliciting. 19 — General Unrest. 20 — Flu starts again at the College. 21 — School remains open. 22 — Young swains cheer up the fair dams?ls of Kulp Hall. 23 — Bernice Lehman calls at the College. 24 — Lloyd takes pictures over. No good last Sunday. 25 — Flu makes its ravages on the Alission House. 26 — Another ■ " unworthy servant " ' becomes the victim of the tin. 27 — Lecture course introdiiced to the students. 28 — Thanksgiving Day. Lots to eat but no one to eat it. All sick with the fiu. 29 — " Wig " and " Wag " go iioaling. Stumped for two hours. " Wag " helps " Wig " in the window. 30 — Horrors! Second black mark. P a i; e One fl ii n d r e d E 1 e v e n THE MAPLE LEAF ¥£ I ii 4k NINETEEN NINETEEN GOSHEN COLLEGE i tttinbtx 1 — Sunday evening- " weakly " " sing ' . 2 — We practice the art of salesmanship: Lecture T ' onrse Tickets. ■ — Whitney gives lecture — " Tiirn to the Eight " " . 4 — More flu. 5 — Open house for " Wig " " and " Wag " " in reception room. () — Boster Meeting for Record. Eecord is published. 7 — Nothing- doing at Kulp Hall. Boys all sick. S — " Lloyt " takes pictures. 9 — ] Iuch more tlu. 10 — " Wig-AVag " " case developing nieeh ' . 11 — Esther Reed visits college. 12 — The unheard of happens I Harvey found in Reading Room with his eyes on his book for ten consecutive minutes ! I ! ! Sound asleep. 13 — Sophs choose their girls " and hoys " debating teams. 14 — " Freshies " " still green; but improving. 15 — Hershberger takes pictures. 1 (i — Harvey disappointed. 17 — Letter arrives from Belleville; Harvey feels fine. IS — " Wig " and " Wag " found by Janitor on the Fire Escape at 10:30. 19 — " Wig- Wag " " corporation called on cai ' pet. " Wig " ' campused, " Wag " ' despondent. 20 — Miserable speeim.ens of humanity! Once more we are made the victims of torturous exams. 21 — Exams continue. We realize that we " C " ' entirely too much. Cheer-up I We determine that next year more " B " s " " shall buzz. 22 — All anxiously looking forward to Xmas vacation. 23 — Last exams. Home for Xmas. 24 — Those remaining here make plans tor vacation. " Big " Frank Hartzler took dinner at College Dining Hall. 25 — For information concerning Xmas dinner — ask Harvey. 26 — Parcels post nan very much in evidence. 27 — Party at Blosser " s. ' Never!! 28 — Snow and ice reign supreme. 29 — Small attendance at church. 30 — Eat. read and write letters. 31— Partv at ] Iiss Stalter ' s. t GOSHEN, INDIANA Page 1) II e H ii ii d red T h i r t e e n P a J: e -) 11 e H u n d i- e d V n u r t e e ii unnnx 1- 2- 3- 4- 5- 6- 7- 8- 9- 10- 11- 12- 13- 1-4- 15- 16- 17- 18- -New students arrive in large nuinbers. -Winter term opens. Life in Kulj) Hall more endurable. 20 new boys. -Term social. -Bolshevik arrives at Renner House. -Unusually large number of letters. -Postman overburdened. -Rosevelt dies. -Baunian very disconsolate. -Wag resumes his attentions witli renewed zeal. -Everybody comes from dining hall decidedly " stuck up. " Had syrup for dinner. -Bauman accompanies Miss Shoup to Warsaw. -The Ladies ' Bible Class royally entertained all the students from the College for dinner. We shall never forget. -L. E. Blauch of Chicago University visits College. -Freshmen really becoming quite sophisticated. -Revival meetings begin. -Kanagy tells one of Adam ' s jokes. -No dates made ; everybody too busy. -All girls down to breakfast. The scramljle at 6 :59 made the halls rev- erbrate. -Grassmyer takes a walk to the woods and reports having seen ten car- dinals. Vinora AVeaver and Gladys Miller visit the College. -Vernon Shoup enters school again after a severe attack of illness. -R. L. Hartzler. 18, leads chapel exercises. -Nothing happened. -Poor attendance in classes today. The boys make a grand rusli for the cheap sale at Lewis Jacobs ' . -Snow flurries and dates. - " Wag " and " Wig ' take a trip on the Pumpkin Vine to Sturgis. An inch of snow fell during the trip ; result, train delayed. Reach lodging place at 2 a. m . " Wig " has difficulty in getting in. -Revival meetings close. - " Wig " finds a blacker mark than usual on her dressing table. -Hash for breakfast. - " Freshies " are so busy. -Philharmonic. Onions for supper. Poor Prof. Ebersole. -Hile tells us of conditions 50 years hence. Hundred Fifteen THE MAPLE LEAF £y M I T ' ;i j: r O n e II u ii d red Sixteen GOSHEN COLLEGE thximt - " Bob " Weaver recites in French. -Misses Stover and Sprunger go to church at AVakarusa; ] Iiss Spruuger solemnly charged not to tell. 3 — Hash for breakfast. 4 — Weber tells an " original " joke. 5 — Basket ball game. Freshies vs. Scrubs. 6 — " Wig " and " Wag " have turned over a new leaf. Decide to do as other folks do. 7 — Dr. Zeyden from Syria gives an instructive talk in ( ' hapel on conditions in Armenia and Syria. 8 — Young ] Ien ' s Literary societies entertain young women ' s societies. 9 — After much coaxing on our part and great deliberation on part of Fac- ulty, they consent to give us more work. 10 — londay. All the profs, have lost their patience. 11 — Hash for breakfast. 12 — Harvey enters reading room with hair cut and all " spuzzed " up. He is going to write a letter to Belleville, Pa. 13 Intermission. 14 — A number of students attend the missionary conference at Indianapolis. 15 — Sophomore Girls ' Debating Team spends a strenuous (?) day in Elkhart Library. 16 — Oh, Joy! We had ice cream for dinner. 17 — Academy Junior and Senior Debate. 18 — First Philharmonic Concert number. 19 — As a result of their former resolution " Wig " and " Wag " attend prayer meeting down town. " Wag " makes special efforts to get " Wig " in on time. Horrors! Some one has turned his watch back. It is 11 o ' clock. 20 — Freshies still busy. " Wig " gets another gentle reminde ' r. 21 — Senior class served supper to Soi)homore Girls " Debating Team. Fresh- men-Sophomore Girls ' Debate. 22 — Prof. Fisher spent 22-23 at his home in Iowa, after which he attended the N. E. A convention held in Chicago. 23 — Universal Day of prayer. ( " Wig " and " Wag " reserve the Music Studio secretly for their own benefit.) 24 — " Wig " - " Wag concern appears in the room with the green curtained door on the window of which appears the word Dean. 25 — Nobody talks in the dining room. 26 — The Dean informs us as to our conduct in the Reading Room. 27 — Second and third numbers of the Philharmonic concert course. Mr. and jNlrs. Rosseter G. Cole. 28 — Freshmen-Sophomore Boys ' Del ate. The hatchet is buried. GOSHEN, INDIANA Pa 29 Hunilreil Seventeen THE MAPLE LEAF COND A ' ERV Savilla W.— Ob, dear, wliat a lot of peojile will be uiihapiiy when T iiiairy! Weber — Why, how many do you expect to marry ' ? Hill — iSmoking again ' ? 1 thot you had (juit. Woody — Well, you see wlien 1 ' ve convinced my.self that T can cut it out whenever I want, I start smoking again. Page One Hundred Eighteen GOSHEN COLLEGE W M nxtl Tt 1 — Decided to put out an aunual. 2 — Clay ' s " Big Ben " goes off six times before he gets up. 3 — Everybody anxious for classes to begin, especially English IX. Monday. 4 — Spring has come. 5 — The Domestic Science Cooking Class entertained Freslnnen Debating Teams with their professor. 6 — Charles Crawford Gorst thrills us all by his imitations of bird ' s song. 7 — The Cooking class entertains the Sophomore Debating Teams and Prof. W. Weaver. 8 — The College Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes were entertained at the home of ]Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Starr. 9 — H. Clay " believes " he is eating saw-dust pie. 10 — Russell Lantz and Payson Miller set sail for France. 11 — School today was very ordinary. " Wig " and " Wag " go skating. 12 — " Lloytt ' . " Does Fisher ever ' flunk ' anybody " ? Exams begin. 13 — More exams. Shot at photographers. 14 — Avon-Adelphian program. School closes. 15 — A group with very promising prospects entertained by Prof. Fisher. Twin-six give a fudge party. 16 — Shall wonders never cease ? We have oranges for dinner ! 17 — Registration. A few sojourners of Kulp Hall give a farewell party for Mary Blosser and Yerda Yoder. 18 — Great excitement I Shoup loses his diary. 19 — Miss Williams finds new way to come down stairs and loses her crown. 20 — Miss Williams has her crown replaced at dentist ' s. 21 — Alvin Ray Eschlinian and Anna Mary Allgyer hold an oft-interrupted meeting in Room 15. 22 — Owen Yoder comes to the Dining Hall to get a scjiiare meal. Vesperian Social. 23 — First frog heard. 24: — Pick-a-lily for dinner. Grassmyer suggests we call it Pickaninny. Can ' t see the analogy. Can you? 25 — Board of Education meets. 26 — Board of P ducation meets. 27- — Holtkamp sure has a Case. 28 — Board of Education adjourns. 29 — Shoup finds his diary at home. 30 — Eschliman and Miss Horst go walking. Grassmyer discusses matrimony in the Dining Hall. 31 — Eschliman and Miss Brubaker play tennis. red Nineteen 4 m m THE MAPLE LEAF crirtg nntiHs akts Mutual cooperation. Do you wash dishes? Myrta — W ' liy sure, Harvey ' s f one. Weber — WOuliln ' t it lie nioe to ha -e a suite ' S. — With a " w " and two " e ' s " f W ' ebei ' — No, with U and T. Prof. Fisher calls on Clay to recite, rlay — I don ' t believe I know what you want. Prof. — I don ' t believe either you do. Miss Williams — My t.ypewriter needs sonic new ribbons. Prof. .1. E. W. — Very well, blonde or brunette. Miss B. — I suppose your idea of a per- fect woman is one who has no faults. Mr. M. — No, merely one who acknowl- ei!f. ' e;i them. S ' .af;el — Late nights are bad for one. 1 lovd — But thev ' re all right for two. .Vtter arrival of mid-spring students. Sprnnger — 1 ' m as liappy as can be. There ' s a " Riesen " ! NINETEEN NINETEEN i Page Hundred Twenty GOSHEN COLLEGE April 11- 8- !)- 1(1- 11- 12- 13- 14- 1. ' )- IC- 17- 18- 19- 20- 21- 22- 32- 26— 27- 28- 29- Jokts of all kinds. Steiner and Miller enjoy ' " for a tiine " their appear- ance before the Student Body in Chapel. For other victims, see Shoup. liss Allgver has a new method of remembering dates. Baseball e ame. Goshen vs. Middlebury, 29-2. liss Alice Henry gives lecture to girls on War Reconstruction. ; auman disappointed. Great rejoicing ! Letter arrives. Eschliman and Miss Allgver go motoring. ' The cvcle starts again. (See larch 30 and 31.) " ■ " Holtkamp purchases a camera. Of whom should he wish pictures? Intermission. " " Wig " and " Wag " play tennis from 1:59 to 4:16. James ' Burns gives lecture. I ' resident Goshen of Lapland introduces President Ilaverford of Comfort College, Pa. " Freshies " simply swamped Avith work. Avons entertain Vesperians. AVe enjoy our Sunday evening sing. Resident women and girls have Fellowship nu eting in Reading Room. Rain. lore rain. As usual Hile takes a cozy nap in French class. H-r-r ! And still it rains. Ray Schertz visits college and friends. Miss Landis gets Grassmyer to teach her school. Wonder of wonders! Phoebus appears in the eastern horizon. ■A number of Goshenites motor to AYakarusa to hear the Bluffton Col- lege Girls ' Glee Club sing. Dan Snyder received anonymous telegram. Result, meets 12 :30 a. m. train. -Alany students rest today. Its the day after. lisses Esther McWhirter and Agnes Anderson visit friends at College. ■Kohn takes his daily nap iia the Reading Room. -Fnglish VI class in a " frenzy ' . Behold! A young Wordsworth in our midst — Arthur Sprunger ' s talent is discovered in Eng. VI class. Jo Lehman comes back after two weeks ' illness. A very opportune return. - E. Myer pays the College a visit. Sarah Alildred Wilmer gives " The Sign of the Cross " liss Stalter and the Twin-six entertain. V. D. Shoup makes a late auto tri]) to Wakarusa. V. D. Shoup makes an early trip to bed. Wilma, V. D. and Jo see " Slats " ofi. Renner house entertains. Philharmonic Concert luimber. Grassmyer and AVenger make a late trip to Middlebury. Zoology class went out birding. Miss Spriuiger uses N. Bauman ' s field glasses. Vinora AVeaver called at the College. k GOSHEN, INDIANA P a •; e II ii ii d red T w en t v - O ii e r M tr e H H n fl r e d T w e n t v ■ T w o A H 1 — tihoup and ] Iiss Smucker spent an honr over a reading:-room table. 2 — Aurora-Vesperian Public Program. 3 — " Big " Frank Hartzler arrives on the scene. Four-Squares entertain S. P. I ' s. 4 — Dr. Allen, medical missionary to India, addresses C. W. Band. 5 — It didn ' t rain today. 6 — All students given complimentary tickets to dining hall (Tuesday). 7 — Tennis in full swing. Tournaments being played. 8 — Prof. Keller gives lecture at Presbyterian Church on " The Average American. 9 — Avon-Adelphian Public Program. 10 — Junior-Senior Banquet at home of V. D. Shoup. 11 — Two couples walk to the dam by way of the bridge. A shower comes up when they arrive there. They reach Kulp Hall super-saturat l. Two other couples have an extended service at Union Chapel. They reach Kulp Hall at 6 :45. 12 — Social Betterment Club organized. " Wag " is President; " Wig " Sec- retary. All " steadies " are members. 13 — Slides of all lands shoAvn in Assembly Hall. 14 — " Wig " informs " Wag " that she is going to Public Library. " Wag " at once decides to go, also. They are seen on the campue again at 2 :35. " Wig " gives a detailed account of a " scrumptuous " dinner at Henry ' s. 15 — Miss Ebersole and Kratz take supper at Parkside Grocery. 16 — Philomathean-Ciceronian Public Program. 17 — Athletic contest with North Manchester. Manchester wins tennis tourn- ament, but G. C. wins an overwhelming victory in baseball ; score 25 to 2. Two big features of the game were " Billy ' s " pitching and " T ncle Dan ' s " rooting. Twin-Six gives boating party. Fay calls Kulp Hall at 11 :00 p. m., and learns that Miss Stoltzfus has not yet returned. " Lloytt " gets in late. 18 — Sunday. A beautiful day. Not a drop of rain. 19 — " Wig " and " AVag " have a spat. Both looking very ' glum ' . 20 — The Smucker family launch the " Eagle " . Girls ' Glee Club at New Paris. 21 — Girls ' Glee Club at Waterford. A ' squeaky ' organ helps to make the evening interesting. Lloyd thoroly C ' njo.ys himself. 22 — Miss Yoder, the Matron, oversleeps; result, no girls at breakfast. 23 — May Day Outing. The usual delightful time. Blosser ' s boats at a pre- mium. 24 — College Girls ' Societies entertained by the Men ' s Societies. Academy- Junior-Senior Banquet. Ball game, G. C. vs. Bristol : score, 14-12. 25 — Mission Day Program. 26 — " Wig " and " Wag " are so blue that they make it miserable for all who come in contact with them. 27 — Bohn helps Miss Cheer dry dishes. 28 — The Creation given at Elkhart. 29 — Everybody studying hard. Profs, all pleased with recitations. 30 — Exams begin. Half holiday. Bunch go to Winona. 31 — Everybody cramming for exams. GOSHEN, INDIANA P a ' e TT u n d r e d T w e ii t y - T li i e e THE MAPLE LEAF t i fklg illntit at (iBtiibge IRjmn5 IrtU Breakfast 0:0. " Brown rustles. Cocoa. Toast. Liquicl sweetness. " ' hite benders. MONDAY Dinner ll:-50 Liberty sticlcs. Ponime de terre Prunes. Catsuii. Sujiper .5:40 Precipitated beans. Poninie de terre. Breakfast I5:5.j Missing link. Doll matresses. TUESDAY Dinner 11:53 Ponime de terre unskiniu Cabbage. Dried beef gravy. Supiier .j:40 Fiied potatoes. Fels. Apricots. Leather indestructibles. Breakfast Consolidated air. Hot les oeufs. WEDNESDAY Dinner Tomatoes. Murphys (smashed). Peaches oUoO. Supper Vegetables compound. Les oeufs. Pomme de terre. Breakfast Toast. Brown rustles. Cocoa. Bananas — - O-.TO. THURSDAY Dinner Corn. Pomme de terre. Souji de poissons. Pie. Supper Easy weepers. Preci| itated l)eans. ■ jiuds. Funt iieaches. On Fridav and Saturday the foregoing n:enu;i are ser ed ensemble. Breakfast Kolled Oats. Les oeufs. Bread. SUNDAY Dinner Mashed potatoes. Gravy. Beef. ' ake. Sala l. Lettuce.- Bread. Smucker ' s brand. Oleo. Pie. Lunch Bread (no butter). Pickle. Bologna. Leather indestructibles. Oranges. Toothpicks. CODE Brown rustles — post toasties Liquid sweetness — syrup. White lienders — crackers. Liberty sticks — wieners. . Pommes de terre — fresh [lotatoes. Precipitated beans — soup. Missing link — liash. Eels — macaroni. Leather indestructibles — cookies Consolidated air — ] uffed rice. I es oeufs — eggs. Vegetable compound. — soup. Smucker ' s brand — ap]de butter. Easy weepers — onions. Doll u ' atti ' esses — shredded wheat. NINETEEN NINETEEN Ta H u n d r e d T w e n t y - F o u r 1 — Baccalaureate Sermon. 2 — Exams continue. Recital by School of jiusic. " Wig " and " AVag ' " smil- ing once more; they vow eternal friendship. 3 — Last exam. Hurrah! the end has come! Philharmonic ' ( horus sings the Ilynm of Praise. 4 — Girls ' Glee Club Concert. Alumni Banquet. Freshman-Soi)homore Ora- torical Contest. 5 — Traeknieet. Class Day. (j — College luncheon. Connnencement exercises. Address by President Da- vid 31. E(h ards of Earlham College. After three months of stremious work, the Junior an l Senior Classes jilace the Maple Leaf into your hands. It may not measure up to all your expectations. It is not tree from mistakes and imperfections, Init is tlie best that our time and means have enaliled US ' to make it. The 1919 editio.n has been n aile possible only by a splendid spirit of co- operation within the staft, the helpful criticism and assistance of the faculty, and the loyal support of the whole student body. A e are also especially indebted to a number of the lower classmen for their able assistance. The Academy .Juniors d?se)ve special mention for leading all tlie otlier (dasses in the numlier of subscriptions. — Tlie Kditorial Staft ' . r- " j ' TtTsrori IS fuT t vnrollecfsrroll of propheci:- r ' J e 6est t ihoTc ice derive Jrom nsfoi s tQ ent isiasm Wat it raises in zis " .-o,-.. AiHtcrtisrmcitts The pages following contain the advertisements of a number of tirii s in Gosh en and neighboring cities. Without their patronage we could not have given you what we have, and for that reason, as well as because they olfer dependable goods and service, we urge our readers to patronize them. P a o e H u u d r e ' d T w e n t y F i - Your Desire Our Guide In Selecting Clothes Your Spring Suit is somewhere among our splendid new models. Each garment is carefully and substantially tailored and the ma- terial will give dependable service. Better come today and see our style variety. You will want to wear a suit home. SHOUP KOHLER 108 N. Main Street GOSHEN, INDIANA This Annual was printed by The Goshen Printery 621-623 South Seventh Street Page f I u u d r e d T w e u t y - S : Small orders receive the same careful and prompt attention as large ones ditjsh tt CcUcg A CHRISTIAN INSTITT ' TIOX devoted to the training ' of yonng men and women for the active ]nirsnits of life. It has a faculty trained in the best institutions of our country and well equipped to give insti ' uetion in their respective subjects. THE FOLLOWING COURSES ARE OFFERED COLLEGE— Leading to degree of B. A. NORMAL — Qualifying teachers for Classes " A ' ' and " B " . " Accredited " by State Board. BIBLE — C oniplete two and four year courses. AGRIClTLTrRE— A practical course. MUSIC — Two and four year courses in both Vocal and Instrumental music. HOME ECONOMICS— A two year certificate course. BUSINESS — Courses in Bookkeeping. Shorthand, and Typewriting, leading either to certificate or diploma. RATES — Reasonable. Excellent environment. Beautifully located. Dor- mitory for young ladies. CALENDAR Summer Term June 9 to August 22, 1919. Fall Term September 24 to December 17, 1919. Winter Term December 30 to March 19. 1920. Spring Term March 22 to June 11, 1920. For catalog and further information, address GOSHEN COLLEGE, GOSHEN, INDIANA P :i u e £1 u n d red Twentv-Seveu Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on polity College Illustratioyis, handling over joo annuals every year, including this one, we are general artists and cngravera. Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations, make accurate mechanical Vv ash drawings and birdseye views, retouch photographs, and specialize en advertising and catalog illustrations. Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on machinery, jewelry and general merchandise. We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and Three or Four Color Process ; in fact, make every kind of original printing plate ; also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process. At your service — Any time — Anywhere — for Anything in Art, Photography and Photoengraving. JAHN Ollier Engraving Gb, 554 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO r fi jj II 11 11 (1 )• e T w f II t y K i : )i t =sr THE RURAL EFFICIENCY GUIDE Will Pay Your Way Through College Volume I Health Book Containing 312 Pages and Over 100 Illustrations Volume II Engineering Book Containing 363 Pages and Over 300 lliuitrations Volume Hi Agriculture Book Containing 384 Pages and Over 300 Illustrations Volume IV Stock and Poultry Book Containing 44S Pages and Over 240 Illustrations Goshen College men who have sold R. E. G. C. J. Gerber P. E. Gerber F. J. Hosteller C. D. King E.. E. Lehman Abel Snyder S. P. Unzicker Etc., Etc. College men make big money and get great experience while rendering real service. THE PEOPLE ' S EFFICIENCY PUBLISHING CO. 327 Engineers Building CLEVELAND, OHIO Elkhart CouiitT Trust Co Ji = A. G. HOOVENS rr- • ' GOOD GOODS FROM GOSHEN " : The Goshen Lightning Rod Co. Qoshen, Indiana Largest Manufacturers of Copper Cable RODS AIND FIXTURES OUR MOTTO A Living Prefi , Prompt Shipment mnd Honest Goods LIVE AGENTS WANTED. SECURE TERRITORY NOW SPECIAL CABLE MADE TO ORDER iiAlOOTI-f TWIST No 8-32-18 No. 8-36-18 No. 10—40-18 No. 11 32-17 No. 12—36-17 No. 13—40-18 LOOSE TWIST No. 1-32-18 No. 5—32-17 No. 2—36-18 No. 6-36-17 No. 3 40-18 No. 7-30- 7 No. 4—44-18 No. 14—44-17 ROPE No. 15-49-18 ,AID No. 16-28-15 ATTRACTIVE HOMES need not be expensively furnished. We are showing many beautiful suites and pieces that are not only in good taste but will outlast a life- time of usefulness. If your expensive fancies are limited by a modest purse, come and see how much we offer for little money. Complete line of Columbia Records and the very latest models in Grafonolas. All sizes from $22.50 to $265. Also the latest electric models. SMITH-CLARK COMPANY HOME OUTFITTERS Phone 371 Jefferson Theater Block GOSHEN Bring Your Bikes Woodwork Company TO US FOR Manufacturers of TIRES SUNDRIES Interior Finish, Door and Window Frames, REPAIRS Cabinet Work, Sash and Doors Students ' Trade Solicited LEWIS A. MILLER GOSHEN, INDIANA East Washington St. Fonii.T Students, Aluiiiiii and Friends of GOSHEN COLLEGE Will be interested in sidiseriliin " ' for The Goshen College Record (Formerly ptdtlisluMl monthly ' Semi-Monthly After September, 1919 (Old rates hold until -Inly 1 i NEW RATES One year +1. I Two years 1 -T " ) Send your subscription witliout delay. THE COLLEGE RECORD Goshen, Indiana flailed to any address without extra eharo ' e GOSHEN MILK CONDENSING COMPANY (Incorporated ) MANUFACTURERS OF Milk Products AND- Artificial Ice GOSHEN INDIANA McDOUGALL The Monument Man EVERYTHING IN STONE YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED MORRICE KELLY Successors to E. ( ' . Yoder ( " oal Co. COAL AND ICE Buy Your Coal Now Office — Corner .Main and Middleliury Sts. PHONE 560 Goshen, Indiana JOHN H. LOTT THE OLD AND RELIABLE JEWELER Forty-nine Years in the City NOTHING BUT FIRST-CLASS WORK 112 So. .Alain Street (loshen, Indiana Parkside Grocery Phone l.iO 1401 So. Main MEATS, GROCERIES, AND NOTIONS SHORT ORDER LUNCH AND ICE CREAM Speeial attention i;iven to Avants of Class Socials and Parties H. L. HOUT Freyburg Laundry Company Established in 1876 117 WEST JEFFERSON STREET Goshen, Indiana For Guaranteed and Correct Work PATRONIZE THE Ideal Cleaning and Dyeing Co., 2-2S So. Main Street SERVICE AND QUALITY PROMPT, COURTEOUS ATTENTION STEP IX FOR LUNCH AT HENRY ' S Meals at all Hours DAY AND NIGHT 121 East Lincoln Ave. GO TO HENRY ' S FOR THE BEST Noble Miller The Shoe People 131 SOUTH MAIN STREET GET SHAVED AT L. G. GRADY ' S " for good, clean and courteufs treat: iext keep a fine line of toilet articles lain Street and Lincoln Ave. The News Bookstore LOCAL A(iEXCY FOR NEW WHITE ROTARY SEWING MA- CHINE BUTTERICK PATTERNS EASTMAN KODAKS WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS EVERSHARP PENCILS Dr. C. O. DOBSON Dentist PHONE 152 Room 20 Hawks-Gortner Bnilding DON ' T READ " GEORGE ' S " RECORD! Sul)scril)e for your own liet ' ore the r.it ' . s are increased After Jnly 1, 1919, it will be necessary to raise old rates of : ( ne year 75 cents: two years $1.25 $1.00 for one year: two yeai ' s $1.75 Since the Record will be published SEMI- MONTHLY after September, 1919. Don ' t neffleet to subscrilie NOW 1 FLOUR., I The Goshen Milling Company MERCHANT MILLERS AND DEALERS IN GRAIN Highest Prices Paid for Wheat, Corn, Oats and Rye. Our celebrated brands of Flour " GERBELLE " and " NEVER FAIL " Have been on the market for thirty years and hare never failed to give the best of satisfaction. THE GOSHEN MILLING CO., Goshen, Ind. Phone No. 844 Samuel T. Miller, M. D. o06 S. Second Street ELKHART, INDIANA Specialties : OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY Office Honrs: 2 : GO . 5:00 WHITE BAKIMG CO. BAKERS OF Banquet Cream Bread The bread that is used exclusively by Goshen College, the Hotels, and all the Restaurants in the city. WHY? Because by test it has been found to retain its moisture and freshness longer than other bread. : : Always specify Banquet Cream when you order bread from your grocer. The Newell Bros. Company " The Store on the Square " READY NOW Complete showing of Clothes and Dress Accessories for Candy, Sodas, Cameras, Photo Supplies, Developing, Finish- ing, Stationery mmer You Pay No More here for Quality — plus Merchandise. The Famous YOU DESERVE THE BEST CLOTHES THAT YOU CAN GET AT THE PRICE YOU WISH TO PAY. YOU ' LL FIND HERE AT THIS SPLENDID STORE ALL THAT ' S BEST IN CLOTHES. YOU ' LL FIND THE BEST FABRICS YOU ' LL FIND SUPERB STYLES, DESIGNED JUST RIGHT. ABOVE ALL— YOU PAY LESS HERE. Lewis Jacobs GOSHEN ' S BIGGEST Clothing and Shoe House Dr. R. L. Stark eather LICENSED IN OSTEOPATHY, MEDICINE OBSTETRICS, SURGERY F(inii iM ' (l tn haiullc any and all ( " lasses of Xon-( " ontai!ious Diseases. ; Iaternitv Cases Aeceptei RESIDENCE IN THE BUILDING 214 si FIFTH STREET GOSHEN, INDIANA OCTSIDK CAIJ.S ATTENDED FRANK L. KRUG LEADING JEWELER WE SELL AND REPAIR ALL MAKES OF FOUNTAIN PENS. ALSO EXPERT WATCH, CLOCK AND JEWELRY REPAIRING WEST SIDE SOUTH .AlAIX STREET ManroT Kercher 219 S. :Maiu Street The Old Reliable Stand Telephone 1U15 Ne and Second Hand Furniture, Ru s, Stoves Furnaces BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXCHANGED GOSHEN, INDIANA FLOYD M. FREEMAN, M. D. GOSHEN, INDIANA Telephone 107 Jefferson Building Hours : 2-i and 7-8 p. m., and by Appointment D. E. YODER DANIEL LOGAN YODER LOGAN FUEL SUPPLY CO. DEALERS IN Coal, Wood, Fencing and Posts Office— 205 E. Lincoln Ave. Telephone 689 Trade Solicited and Appreciated % ■;- Results Count And we have the knowledge, the equipment and the desire to PRODUCE RESULTS LET us PROVE THIS WE MADE THE PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THIS BOOK The Photo Shop (Formerly Paschal Studio) Main Street Goshen, Ind. DR. H. W. EBY Practice Limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Glasses Fitted Office Hours 9:00 a. m. to 11:30 a. m. 1:30 p. m. to 4:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. to 8:00 p. m. GOSHEN, INDIANA Hats, Furnishings, Shoes FOR MEN AND BOYS Sold at Popular Prices on a CASH BASIS SUITS AND OVERCOATS Made to Measure from $20.00 UP FOUR GOOD LINES TO SELECT FROM Abe Kaatz YOU SAVE MONEY BY BUYINC HERE Plumbing Hot Water Heating and Gas Fitting SINCE 1882 All Work Promptly Done and Fully Guaranteed CHARGES REASONABLE Goshen Plumbing and Heating Co., 116 South Main Street CHAS. E. KUTZ, Manager GULP SONS Funeral Directors and Embalmers MOTOR AMBULANCE Dependable Motor Funeral Equiptment THE OLDEST FIRM IN THE CITY OFFICE PHONE 53 RESIDENCE PHONE 54 The Clothes of the Well Dressed Woman .Must l)f smart, in ji ' ood tastf, and so well made tliat a siiijz ' lc i ' lan( ' ( ' will tell the story : " She is Well Dressed " That ' s the kind of elothes we sell, and tin ' thousands of women who come here every year indicate how successful we are. Lots of them could afford to sj end nutre for their clothes than we charii ' e them — but tiiey tell us that they feel that they do not have to. They find all 1hey want in our clothes — at our prices. So will you when you drop arcnuul to see us. The Hudson Company GOSHEN ' S GREATEST STORE GRADUATION And you will lie a man or a wonuin of culture and influence in some community. Preventive Dentistry Is the only Dentistry consistent with cvd- ture. Dr. E. A CARPENTER 12-i East Lincoln Ave, PHONE 5(U i ' reventio)! is the first aim, but remedial measures are instituted where neeesssary with. SCIENTIFIC FILLINGS AND ARTISTIC CROWNS M. K. Kreider, M. D. I IIYSIC ' IAN AND SURGEON W. B. Kreider, M. D, EYE AND EAK SUKOEON Goshen Floral Co. E, N, Bl ' HT, MGK. KREIDER BROTHERS EYES TESTED FOR GLASSES Choice Home-Grown Flowers FOR ALL OCCASIONS Plants, Vines and Shrubs Phone 124 Goshen, Ind, CUT FLOWER STORE PHONES Store, 87 Residence, 104 108 E. Washington St. DR. PERRY C. GARMAN Dentist 111 2 East Lincoln Avenue — Irwin BIdg. Goshen, Indiana PKone 334 Fine Pictures and Frames Ours arc the kind that appeal to the edueated. Students appreciate art. When you have a Picture to Frame, lu ' in ' it to us. We know how a picture should be fram- ed. We have the Goods and our Work- manship is nne(juallecl Special discount to stiulents. F. N. HASCALL CO. DECORATORS ART DEALERS Opposite the Interurban Station Goshen, Indiana ROSS The Practical Tailor AND Cutter For prompt and efficient work in all lines ■ of TAILORING : IAKING ALTERING CLEANING PRESSING LADIES ' AND GENT ' S GARMENTS Over the Lvric Theatre Blosser Boat Livery Is located three-fourths of a mile south of Goshen Colleg e on the Elkhart River. College students will find this the best place for pleasure and recreation. A lioat ride up and down the old scenic Elkhart River is en.joyed by all. Park in connection can lie arranged for private gatherings. RATES ARE REASONABLE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED The Cabinet Gas Range Dominates in the Kitchen JCST AS THE AMERICAN EAGLE DOMINATES THE AIR, SO THE MODERN CABINET GAS RANGE. BRIGHT, CLEAN, AND EFFICIENT, DOMINATES IN THE UP-TO-DATE KITCHEN. IT DOMINATES BECAUSE IT HAS PROVED ITS RIGHT TO THE POSITION THRU YEARS OF CONSTANT BIPROVEMENT AND DAYS OP UNBROKEN SERVICE IN SAVING TIME, LAB- OR, FOOD, FUEL AND .AIONEY Have One Installed Today. Telephone 99 GOSHEN GAS COMPANY WHY ARE COLLEGE DAYS LIKE THE MERCHANDISE AND SERVICE AT C. B. STIVER ' S? BECAUSE THEY ARE BEST Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Stoves Sewing Machines, Phonographs and Pianos C. B. STIVER HOUSE FURNISHER FUNERAL DIRECTOR (Lady Assistant) GOSHEN, INDIANA TRY THE National Cream Separator ANY responsil)le farmer can TRY a NATIONAL Cream Separator on his own farm, USE IT, make his OWN TEST. You PROVE to yourself that the. NATIONAL is the Finest Machine Ever Built The only machine with the Marvelous VORTE- SPOON ONE-PIECE SKIiMMING DEVICE. The Easiest to Clean Skims to a trace TRY ONE The national dairy machine CO. GOSHEN, INDIANA Fewer Parts Get the National EASY TERMS DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN =AND SURGEON OFFICE HOURS: 10 :00 A. M. to 12 :00 A. M. 1.00 P. M. to 4 :00 P. M. 7 :00 P. M. to 8 :00 P. M., ] Iondavs and Saturdays PHONES OFFICE 169 HAWKS-GORTNER BLDG. Warsaw Grocery AND Commission Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS Warsaw, Indiana Did you ever See a Roof like this ? Now it is be- ing used as an extension for the silo. Later itwill be folded into a roof for the silo. The HOOSIER roof costs more but is worth more. Catalog and price list on request. BEYER BROS., Goshen Gosben, Indiana SHEET METAL SPECIALTY CO. Manufactur r of Silo Equipment, Chain and Internal Gear Truck Units, Coal Conveying Equipment, Etc. McDowell-Boylan Co. 12(1 S. Main St.. (ioshen. Iiul. Printers, Stationers, Rubber tamp Makers Wholesalers Goshen, Ind. Phone 231 We carry a complete line of OFFICE SUPPLIES A coi niilete line of Crane, Eaton and Pike STATIONERY ALL KINDS OF TYPEWRITERS Bought, Sold, Rented, Repaired and Ex- chanoed. ”
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