HAPLE LEAF o 3 1833 01815 2915 GENEALOGY 977 . 202 G69MA 1922 ??u.Q. .M. . I The Maple Leaf 1922 VOLUME VIII ENGRAVER: Stafford Engraving Co., Indianapolii PUBLISHED BY JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES OF GOSHEN COLLEGE GOSHEN, INDIANA i l HIGH WATER IN THE PARK T ?-W . To CHRISTIAN B. BLOSSER, Who as Dean and Administrator, has won our respect and admiration; Who as teacher and leader, led us to achievements worth while; And Who as a Christian and friend, las our love and good will, We, the Class of ' 22 and ' 23, affectionately dedicate this volume. i : I Order of Contents TitlePage 1 Dedication 4 Presentation 7 Board of Education 8 Scenic Section 9 " Goshen " 17 Maple Leaf Staff 18 President 20 Prologue 21 Faculty 22 College 32 Seniors 33 Juniors 49 Sophmores 57 Freshmen 61 Academy 66 Irregular Class Roll 75 Departments 76 Organizations 90 School Life 134 Jokes 152 Advertisements ' 161 II i Presentation Tarry a moment, dear reader, and allow us to present this volume of the Maple Leaf to you — you who have profited through training at Goshen College; you who have lent loyal support to our Alma Mater; you who love Goshen College. Herein we have attempted to record the outstanding events of thr school year 1921-22. In order to portray the school life fairly, we have attempted to give some recognition to everyone associated with the College. We have attempted to portray the humorous and incidental as well as the serious and ideal aspects of uor school life. As you peruse these pages you will notice that we have undertaken many new features and methods; we have accepted the burden of proof in a number of instances because we said to ourselves, " We are going to publish the best Maple Leaf ever. " Judge for yourself our measure of success, and the applicability to us of the phrase, " Thy fate is the common fate of all. " If you criticize, your criticism will be more fair and worth while if you tell us as well as others. Classmates, if, in the years to come, when our grips on life begin to weaken, these pages serve to recall fond memories that lend new inspiration, this volume will have served a purpose. If this volume helps to cement and maintain friendships, our efforts in compiling it will have been rewarded. If this volume fosters the Spirit of Goshen Col- lege, success will have crowned our greatest aim. !i li l Mennonite Board of ELducation S. C. Yoder, President Kalona, Iowa D. D. Miller, Vice-President Middlebury, Ind. A. E. Kreider, Secretary Goshen, Ind. S. R. Good, Treasurer Sterling, 111. D. A. Yoder Wakarusa, Ind. Aaron Loucks Scottdale, Penn. A. B. Mensch Souderton, Penn. J. M. Kreider Palmyra, Mo. J. P. Bontrager Albany, Ore. Adam Baer . Hagerstown, Penn. A. J. Steiner North Lima, Ohio I. B. Good East Earl, Penn. D. G. Lapp Roseland, Nebr. J. B. Smith Harrisonburg, Va. M. C. Cressman Kitchener, Ont. D. H. Bender Hesston, Kan. T. M. Erb : Hesston, Kan. Paul Erb Hesston, Kan. I. R. Detweiler Goshen, Ind. Vernon Smucker Scottdale, Penn. O. 0. Miller Akron, Penn. Noah Oyer Hesston, Penn. C. C. Cressman New Hamburg, Ont. Standing Committees of Board EXECUTIVE S. C. Yoder D. D. Miller A. E. Kreider S. R. Good D. A. Yoder FINANCE S. R. Good O. O. Miller Aaron Loucks FACULTY D. A. Yoder Aaron Loucks J. M. Kreider LITERATURE J. B. Smith S. F. Coffman Daniel Kauffman D. H. Bender I. R. Detweiler RE LIGIOUS WELLFARE D. D. Miller I. R. Detweiler W. B. Weaver Li- pase . page It THE ELKHART TRAIL page 12 page 14 page la . V 5fe- page 16 NINEENMtf-M Maple Leaf Staff WALTER N. RUrr VERA THORNTON MERVIN HOSTETLER HAROLD GOOD ROY WEAVER RAY J. SCHERTZ . PEARL THUT ARTHUR L. SPRUNGER VERBA STEINER JA Y HOSTETLER , RAYS. LANTZ . RHODA BENDER . BERDINE THORNTON JOHN J. FISHER . Editor in Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Photographer . Assistant Photographer Artist Local Editor Local Editor Humorist , . Humorist Stenographer Faculty Adviser LL HAIL to you who love Goshen College! May an appreciation of our Alma Mater be yours as you receive this book from the Classes of ' 22 and ' 23. Imagine, as you read, that there appear before you Genii vv hose purpose is to re- veal to you that intangible thing called the Spirit of an Institution. Each Genius, soliloquising, w ill reveal the spirit of the department he represents; he will relate its purpose; he w ill review its ac- complishments; he will disclose its hopes and ambitions. As the Genii appear before you, we hope that you who hear them, will receive a true impression of Goshen College in her struggle to help young men and women to nobler lives, and to an appre- ciation of our motto " Culture for Service. " ■ Vf T7 e Genius of the Faculty |0 ME, the Genius of the Faculty, is given a stupendous task which, to be true to myself, I must face gal- lantly. It is this: that 1 must live always in such a way that 1 need iita- « not be ashamed to have those w hom I lead live the same sort of life. I have had the advantage of thorough prepar- ation and training, w hich, added to experience, should make me a beacon light to young men and w omen. For their sakes I Avrestle with many problems. To lead them into usefulness and into some measure of what the world calls Culture, is my high mission. Would that 1 might perform my task more perfectly. Strong men and women have gone from my guidance into the world — strong by my precepts. Patiently, with such sacrifice, 1 have taught them to put " first things first " . My grandest hope is that, by my inspiration, class after class may pass out into the World ready to pledge themselves to service. page -1 tl iMA.x. A. M. wii. 11. vi:avi:k. a. b. s. w. wither, a. m. rriiicipjil iif Aiadciiiy History mikI Scjiial Sfioiicp BinloK:irnl Scionces MathcmiUics and Coslicii ( ' iillci;c: Tiidiaiia (ioslifii Cdllr-.- I ' liiversity A.striinoniy I ' lihcrsity. of Wisconsin; I ' niversit.v Millersville Stale Xormal of Illinois: T-iiivi fsitv of School: WcsN ' yan rnivors- Chicaso. A. S. EBEliSOLE. Mus. P.. Director of School of Music Voice and Choral Goshen College; Columbia School of Music: American Conservatory of Music: Sontl R. RAY STEl H. HOLTKAMP, Mus. B Musical Theory oUege: Oberliii ry of Music. )j iye 25 t J M. (i. TAKK. IM. y... I ' h. I!. • " (lucatioii Wiirreiislnirs Teachers ' Collese: ITiiiversity of Mis- .-;omi : I ' liivcisit.v of Wis- consin : t ' nivi ' isit.v of Clii- cago. BERTHA LEAM N HKtoM KI.VIXA S. EBERSOLE Voice r.luffroii ( " onserviitory of Music : Goshen College School of Music; North- western University School of Music ; South Dakota State Teachers ' College. MAin M ' lSA I ' K Diptiti.ui and V- s[s| HUM.I, s [ 1 Ui I Gait I ' .iKiii. p ' l ( Donald In tir.iu MARTHA MARTIX. A. (Absent on leave) Education Goshen CoUese ; tlniversity ibia I ' ni- (()I! C. MEYER, A. M. ( Alisent on leave- History and Economics College ; Indiana University ; Harvard Uni- vorsitv : T ' liiversity ff Clii- .1 Kl TH i;i risAKKi; AMOS K. KKXACY EUNICE ( tl A ssisUuil Liliraiiiin I ' l-iiicipal of Selioul .il- Pian Kusiiiess (Joslu ' u Collegf V- ' 1 Bookkeeping and llu.sic. Shorthand Zanerian School of Pen- manship; Albany School of 1 Business. i- k Juvenile Faculty Prof. Gerig Prof. Witmer Prof. Holtkamp Prof. Weaver " Youth is beautiful. Its friendship is precise. The intercourse with it is a purifying release from the worn and stained hardness of older life. " Student Assistants K ;s» « H F ' vfl p ■ 1 Ib - wiJ I 71 LARRNCE FULMP:R HOWARD VOI Botany Chemistry TRVIN BAUMAN Business Arithmetic VERA THORNTON Business English OSCAR LKHM AX Zoology ALLEN KING Chemistry ARTHUR SMlTil Botany PEARL LEININGER Shorthand 1 1 " ' It o(l Each year the faculty members find that there are certain courses they cannot offer in person because of the lack of time. Such courses are then submitted to efficient students who have already had training along these particular lines. Such work has been for the most part very satis- factorily done. The student assistant finds that the work is not only a service to the school but a definite help to himself. ' i i H i ciaux ALMA STKMEX LELA BUZZARD MRS. M. BUE KHART S. H. PLANK Chef Chef Matron Kiilp Hall Sup ' l of Groundt and Buildings " A man ' s best friends are his ten fingers. " " It is only by labor that thought can be made healthy, and only by thought that labor can be made happy; and the two cannot be separated with impunity. " i page 31 The Genius of the College HEY call me the Genius of the Col- lege, but 1 call myself the Guardian Spirit of a group of earnest men and women pressing on to an ideal. By some kindness of destiny they have been entrusted to my care. My rea- son for existing is to guide them in search for Truth. Justly, 1 feel proud that in the past 1 have been able to send out from my halls those devoted to worthy pursuits. They knovs , as those w ho have missed me never will, how valuable has been my shelter and how glorious my path. Their fondest memories are of me. if, in the end, 1 see that 1 have developed in men and women the best of which they are capa- ble; if I have made them leaders of noble thought and action; if 1 have developed in them a sense of service, 1 shall feel that my existence has been justified. page 32 ALLKX KIXC MAHLON KItAI ' .ll.l. History and Social History and ri.lilical Science Science ■The finest and noblest ' A man of meditation is In whce depths a shadow si ' onnd npon which people happy, not for an hour or lies can live is truth : a ground a day. lint (|uitc round the Like till dusk iM evening on which nnthing is as- circle of all his years. " skies sunicd. " MINMI k n (;y tcun.n Maiden with the meek liiown eves 1(1 RAY LANTZ Physical Science " A sunny temper gilds th edge of life ' s darkrs glooms. " GLADYS MILLKR English •For her heart is like tl GLEN KRUl ' F History and Social Science seems of cheei lys, and S ' pagf 37 iiireipreter : its every day (Icefls form its blazonry. " ■I M like to sound i praises without end. But ' twill suffice to ' Tou are my friend. " HOWARD YODER Physical Science ■ ' Modesty is to merit as shades to figures in a pic- ture, giving it strength aud beauty. " RAY YODER History and Polititf Scieuc-e " Things are bound ti pen — whv worry ' : : ' rything pai e 38 Class History In the fall of 1918 an unusually small Freshman class entered Go- shen College. Contrary to the experience of most classes, this class gradually increased in number until it has come to be the largest grad- uating class in the history of our Alma Mater. However, during these four years the personnel of the class has changed considerably. Only six who were freshmen in 1918-1919 are now graduating with us. Perhaps no period in our life is of greater significance than our four years in college. Through the failures and disappointments we meet in making our adjustments to our fellow students — individuals with various temperaments, customs and ideals — we are being prepared to adapt ourselves to the various types of individuals whom we shall meet after leaving college. In this adjustment, and in the permanent friendships formed comes an appeal to the highest and best motive to live sincere, true, and open-hearted lives, always looking forward to a life where we can serve the needs of society. For four years we have been living a more or less idealistic life. We have formed our ideals and dreamed our dreams. We are now on the threshold of a new experience. We are about to make a transition to a place where we will find life as it is, rather than as it ought to be. Untold possibilities present themselves as we view the great world problems that demand solution. Not only has our college course opened new fields of opportunity which would hardly have been opened to our vision in any other way, but it has also given us that thorough training which will enable us to meet these opportunities successfully. It has developed the requisites of leadership, self-control, self-confidence, initiative, and personality. To assume the responsibilities of leadership is the duty and privi- lege of the college trained men and women. This requires an attitute of honest, whole-heaited eff ' ort to surpass the present, for any other at- titude will result in stagnation and failure. Perchance we will be mis- understood, criticized, and persecuted, but through just such exper- iences the Man of Galilee established his cause. We must always be awake to our opportunities and then act if we would realize permanent satisfaction. The Seniors of 1922 bid farewell to the College Halls of their Alma Mater with the hope that they may render the largest possible service and thus find in life an ever increasing joy and satisfaction. i Samor CVass SouO Cla s of 1922 C.UVvxV tV.S.tbcvsolc ' zl 1. TKsTft are elteatni ot trutt ax A " justice Syrintim VtoTnour veQxUUsV ou.rs-, 2. TKttrft arc IViouftVits 0 louc a-rvdl VnendsKib lOoucn TTKru Wic luoot of ueors . ■X -n _„. ittcS o loue OuT d imarevi , CQ.U tv6 u.a vuitk sTvon abbcaV. . rmo V le and Vu.tu.rt «TvVee , tt«amfcot i Vdor .cs To be. outs. TVvouflV ti Via UVV CUV UuXTtb witK. -nvusit, TWoitokh IVaV (km out cu«s uiilKTcoLVi. OaaAs 0 acTuicG to our faster, Vrou ' rixj t«ua to our idcaV . IWarc OLva uis ' iotvs 1 ktve arc uiouusb cfr cJceb TKfcn. tctrcoieU , old dl a ' er Wo — tore u-s , Faivno o|t vtv — to Ike tvioWt, Jce| CYn.oUOT , F oodin6 otU out aouUuiitW y a .n. ; Bu v ' lalonaoj- tVvee.cUur CtosWn, drclike Watows oXeammo brloVvt But IKoi tsUtKeo.acotr tosKetx, arclik.e SunsKme o-irtr ram. ,4l)Kat li a awA. ' IvmcciTB birinfc rvc fee it VvtCo - De " tt SuJect • V fiTT rT r r ifg r r 1 ij 1 riiTrrHij- J-J la tp r 1 ' r ca !• ' fry If r 1 t si U)« ' rc 5«xior». wenvuit leava iion, PVeijdino ttiie out lovi-aL-tii -4 . ! : r y i_j JL ! ! A | iU.-- Tbe Best in the Slate ®I|f l nttpgiitlb lubgrt Everybody Reads The Budget Vol. XX— No. 46 HONEYVILLE, IND., MAY 5, 1942 Four Pages Price 5 Cents FULMER, THE EVANGELIST At present Hoiieyville is cougratu- lotiiig itself ill liavlug secured for a two-weelv series of meetings, the Reverend Clarence Fulmer. the noted evangelist from Blooming Gleu. I ' enii. Repeated efforts to secure Mr. Fulmer have been made in fUe past, but have always ended in failure, owing to his many previous engagements. Now at lost fortune has smiled upon us. and Honey ville expects to receive a real spiritual revival. Mr. Fulmer needs no introduction in our town. He received his college training at Goshen College near here, and has many friends and classmates in this vicinity. All are looking for- ward to his coming with the keenest interest and pleasure. • ' Fulmer sure was a genius all right. " Spruuger. our trusty painter, remarked the other day while calling at the Editor ' s office: " Whether in the laboratory, in the music studio, on the basketball floor, or in the pulpit, he was right there with the goods. In fact he hardly knew what life work to take up. so (Continued on page 3.) LOCAL DLACKSMITH TO WED COUNTESS Honeyville is at present suffering, so to speak, from a romant shock. It has been announced that our local blacksmith, Wallace Evans, is to marry the Comitess of Edersheim. Truly, wonders have not yet ceased ! Their little romance came aliout in this wise : About two weeks ago the Countess, who is making the trip across the United States on horseback, passed through this section of the country and at New Paris lost a horse shoe. She inquired for a blacksmith, but was told that there was none in the town. In this modern age of air- ships and self-propelling vehicles the old trade of blacksmithin ' has nearly so died out that there has been no smith in New Paris for ten years. Widespread iiiQuiry finally revealed the fact that in Honeyville there still dwelt a good, old-fashioned village blacksmith in the person of Wallace Evans. The Countess straightway be- took herself and her steed to Wally ' s shop, where she was so charmed with his gallant air and efficient service that she fell in love with him on the spot. Wally. who has been dodging designing damsels for years, was also deeply smitten. The Countess spent the entire following week in Honey- ville, during which time a rapid court- ship took place, culminating in the an- nouncement of their engagement. The wedding will take place in June, after which the happy pair will sail for the Countess ' European home. HON. I. 0. KRABILL COMING AIAY .5 The High School has procured for the final number on their Lecture Course, Hon. M. O. Krabill. This was no easy task and they should be com- plimented on their success and it should be appreciated by all patrons. He comes with a world wide reputa- tion. He was for fifteen years, judge of the Boston Courts and since that time has been lecturing. He will speak on the subject, " Money and Divorce. " There are a number of reasons why you should hear Hon. M. O. Krabill. It is not often we have the opportunity of hearing a man of his renown. Here is what President Andrew Gump thinks of him. This unsolicited endorsement was given by the President a year ago : " I have heard him twice. I have heard him talk on ' The Lion and tlie Mouse ' and on " Money and Di- vorce. ' The nulilic has already stated that they are the best lectures being (Continued on page .S.) THE WEATHER The official weather forcast for the thirty-six hours ending tomorrow at 7 p. m.is as follows: Honeyville and vicinity— Unsettled tonight and Friday, probably rain; not much change in temperature; fresh south east to south winds. R. J. SCHERTZ ADDRESSES THE MEETING OF THE FARM BUREAU. The farmers held a very successful meeting last Friday evening in the Lincoln Hall. The main address was given by Mr. R. .T. Schertz. County agent of Elkhart County. His subject dealt with the place of the farmer of today among the other business men. The following excerpt were taken from his address. " It has long since been known that the farm is the base of industry in a nation. The farmer is perhaps the most efficient producer in America. With vastly less help than ever before he maintains our food reserves. Con- servatively speaking, we may say that the farm is the national bulwark of energy, efficiency, and moral and civic sanity. " These facts are in the limelight of the urban population as never before. They are made impressive in various suys. Among these ways is the suc- cess of the expert farmer, who, in his private laboratory analyzes his own soils from year to year. Who knows just what fertilizers he must apply. He also tests his dairy products and raises profitable cattle. He avoids waste, for by his system of keeping records he knows exactly which animal pays and which one does not. Farm accountancy and co-operative market- ing have helped much in making the farm a real business. " Household economy, electric appli- ances, water supply systems, irrigated gardening, hard roads, and an electric car have made the fanu home attrac- tive for farmerettes. Under these con- ditions our high school boys and girls are not ashamed to talk about the farm and the man who graduates from college and directs his future to the farm knows that he is up to date. " The farmer ' s standard of living has been raised and by these conditions we have placed ourselves among the foremost industries of the world. We believe emphatically and the college graduate acknowledges that the de- velopment of our national life depends upon the spirit of the farm. Industry ' s real market is with the farmer by the constant Increase in his standard of living. " The way in which our standard of living has been raised is through the community park. The county agricul- tural high school in connection with the experiment station. We have made rapid progress and yet we have much room for improvement. " Rev. G. S. Kropt of the Red Brick Church ia temporarily out of town, at- tending the Annual Conference in Chi- cago. Page Two THE HON ' EYVILLE BUDGET The Honeyville Budget Established 1922. Published Every Thursdaj- Morning at Honeyville. Ind. W. LTER RUTT Editor Vera Thornton... Asst Editor EDITORIALS MUD The ancients believed the Earth to be composed of three elements : water, fire, and " mud. " A recent survey dis- closed the astounding fact that in the United States only one per cent of the children below eight years of age be- lieve this. So well our modern scien- tific theories have been established. The other day a neighbor was out motoring and got stuck in the mud. In his disgust he, with uncomfortable language, declared that mud is useless and that it should no longer be toler- ated. Why do we mention this? To show that even today errors are made. The fact is that mud is one of the most essential things we deal with. We cannot conceive how the race would live without " mud. " Life itself depends upon some method of dealing with the rottenness of society. How could we combat it if we had no words to expre.ss such ideas? We MUST have the expression " mud slinging. " Who can estimate the amount of trade that is created by this humble little article? Think of the essential part " mud " plays in wearinff off the gloss of new rubbers. Think of the gasoline u.sed to drive cars over muddy roads thus creating a greater demand for oil products. This in turn is the source of a livelihood to many a poor man, who would othen -ise starve be- cause of lack of work. Does it not become evident, then, that " mud " is the saviour of thousands of lives every year? Numerous other functions of " mud " too useless to mention complete the category. Psychologist claims to have discov- ered reason for old age. Here ' s hoping someone in the field of applied psychol- ogy completes a remedial invention quickly. Excavation exposes Eskimo Pie THE HOME TOWN PAPEB The magazine from here and there That ' s full of snappy tales. The City News with flagrant yarns Of men who till the jails. With headlines bold, sensational. Of some new holdup capers- Each has its place, but drst of all Give me the Honeyville Paper. To me it means a whole lot more Than Just the weekly news. Or comments on the nation ' s plight. Or editorial views— The joys and sorrows of the folks I know and love are there. The folks who know and love me. Whose experience I share. The calling Home of some dear friend. Or where the stork has been— The doings of the people I am interestsd in. These are the things that build for me My little world each day; ' Cause folks at home mean more to me Than facts from far away. The magazine can tell us All about the Isle of Yap. But our home paper strives to keep Our village on the map. So when the worth while things of life Are being handed out. The Honeyville Budget first of all I want to have about. seventy-five years old, well preserved. Psychologist, please notice. Latest discovery : recent scientific in- struments have not discovered vita- mines. . However, County Agent Schertz announces he can see money in milk. Be careful what you drink ! Prosperous farmer Yoder buys add- ing machine. Says he needs it to keep count of his bees. Farmer in California says he dreamed of moonshine still. Some folks seem to manufacture dreams out of ancient history. Astronomer discovered abundance of Fords on Mars. The Interstate Com- merce Commission should call for an explanation from Henry ' s son. News item says that the German mark after a long period of con- valescences has become worthy of a crown. ■ ' isitor at office asks reason for such a beautifully painted town. Anyone desiring further information can se- cure it by sending in an addressed re- turn envelope to the Honeyville Budget, Honeyville, Ind. RECITAL BY IMISS MILLER ' S . PUPILS A most interesting and entertaining music recital was given on Friday aft- ernoon by the little pupils of Miss Maude Miller of Clover Avenue. Miss Jliller has perfected a new system of teaching by which remarkable progress ill piano playing may be made in a very short time, and with only half the effort usually expended. The per- formance of her pupils showed the ef- fects of this new training to a marked degree. The children played with ease and precision and delighted the audi- ence, which consisted of parents and friends of the pupils. Following is the program which was rendered : Pretty Primrose Gwendolen Sprunger Oh Busy Bee Thomas Allen King Mamma ' s Darling Susan Stolzfus Chopsticks (duet)__Howard Yoder. Jr. Nancy Gertrude Yoder ■ ' esi)er Chimes Vera Jean Hostetler Maiden ' s Prayer Bertha Rutt DILLER CLOTHIING CO. Complete line of HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHING SATISFACTION GUARANTEED " A Square Deal " our Motto A. D. DILLER CO. II 7 So. Main St. Tel. 34S-L Yon Should Know the Oatstandin Qualities of our APPLE BUTTER As a Spread It Can ' t be Beat It ' s Pure and Always Uniform Doctors recommend It for babies who are- puny or losind weiiEht because it is easily digested It ' s that GOOD kind TREAT YOURSELF TO THE BEST Seals Ti ht, Kept Ri ht H. C. GOOD CO. Successors to J. M. Smucker Honeyville, Ind. TEL. 6S3-G Offices at: London. New York. Chicago Painter and Decorater We Carry a Eull Line of House, Barn, Factory and Automobile Paints Fully equlpt to do SIGN PAINTING and WINDOW CARDS A. L. SPRUNGER. The Beautifier CASH AND CARRY GROCERY Use LITTLE ELF Goods Save in Price— Gain in Quality ELI STOLTZFUS 203 S. Main St. Phone 1 53 THE HONEYVILLE BUDGET Page Three SOCIETY NOTES On Wednesday afternoon the Pickle Chib was ropally entertained at Good- Dale Farm, Mrs. Howard Yoder and Mrs. Ray Yoder acting as hostesses. Twenty-five members were present and several visitors, including Mrs. R. J. Schertz of Elkhart. Refreshments such as only a farmer ' s wife knows how to prepare were served to the de- lighten guests. The following pro- gram was given : Subject: Pickling and Preserving. 1. Tasty ways of making chow- chow — Mrs. Glen Kropf. 2. The relation of pickles to health — Georgiana Weddell. 3. Sweet versus sour — Mrs. Ray Yoder. 4. Open discussion on favorite rec- ipes. The Home Economics Club met on Saturday afternoon in the High School auditorium and rendered the following program : 1. Beautifying our home gardens — Mrs. Arthur Diller. 2. My favorite perennial and the method of caring for it — Mrs. Arthur Sjirunger. 3. How to improve our back yards — Mrs. Walter Rutt. FULMER. THE EVANGELIST (Continued from page 1.) varied were his talents. I used to room in the same house with him, and he was always one of the most popu- lar fellows in the bunch. " This is only one of many similar remarks one hears in Honeyville since Mr. Fulmer ' s coming has been announced. The great man will be accompanied by his wife, a singer and musician of some repute. She has charge of the singing of the meetings, and is of in- estimable value to her husband in his work. Special music, including duets by Mr. and Mrs. Fulmer, will be ren- dered at each service. This will be of great interest to those who for years have been enjoying the famous Fulmer duets on their phonographs. The meetings, which will be held in Lincoln Hall, will being on Sunday evening. May 6, and will continue each evening throughout the next two weeks. Regular time of meeting 7:30 P. M. Everybody come out. No one can af- ford to miss this great opportunity. HON. M. O. KRABILL COMING MAY 3. (Continued from page l.l given today. He comes right out and says what he thinks : he does not go around the bush. He is able to bring humor which charms them all, young as well as old, and I would most read- ily commend him to all lyceum courses throughout the country for the great truth which he so strongly brings out. " ' Signed. Pres. Andrew Gump. Hon. M. O. Krabill spent last sea.son in Africa where he was the star of the African ChautauQua system. The Africans were equally enthusiastic over him. Everyone should hear him. Don ' t be afraid to bring the kids ; they will enjoy it. The High School solicits your patronage. Saturday evening at eight o ' clock. Admission 50c. LOCAL NEWS Professor A. S. Ebersole, from the Conservatory of Music at Goshen Col- lege, attended the recital of the pupils of Miss Maude Miller. Wallace Evans is out again after suffering several days with a carbuncle on the back of his neck. Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Hosteller vis- ited at the home of Rev. G. S. Kropf and family Sunday. Arthur Diller spent several days last week in South Bend buying up fall goods. The regular Sewing Circle of the Red Brick Church will meet at the home of Mrs. Edna Kreider. Pot-luck dinner will be served. Mr. and Mrs. Eli Stolzfus spent Sun- day visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Weaver in Goshen. Due to heavy rains the farmers hav been unable to work in the ground. Little Jacob Stolzfus had the croup Ruesday night. Dr. Lantz was sum- moned to give relief. Ms. Harold Good and daughter Selina have just returned from a two weeks ' visit with Mrs. Good ' s parents at Orrville, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Y. King and little son attended church at Goshen College Sunday morning. COUNTY NURSE ' S REPORT The county nurse. Miss Weddell. is well pleased with the condition of the community. She reports no serious contagious diseases. The schools are ill better condition than they have been for some time. She reports twenty-live cases visited in the last week. All were light cases, mostly colds. Hoover to Vera: " Taste this postage stamp, please. Do you think it is a counterfeit? " Private Sale As I am leaving the United States, I will offer at private sale the following property to-wit: Complete set of Blacksmith Tools. Shop, single story building, 20 x 40 ft., cement block. Town property, 1 full lot, with 2 story, 8 room frame house with garage located on Elm Avenue. Above items sold separately or collect- ively. A bargain if taken at once. Wallace Evans. CLASSIFIED ADDS ROOMS FOR RENT— Room large enough for two electric lights. Call at 1097 South Cornstalk Street. FOR SALE— A widow, equity $1500 — .$800 down without commission. Modern 5 room bungalow, one block to car. Price $5000. FOUND — In my dog ' s mouth after he had chased what I supposed to be a calf from my chicken house, a part of a pair of overalls with suspenders attached. Owner can have property by proving same and paying for this notice. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES The Parent-Teachers Association held their monthly meeting on Thurs- day night. Everything seems to be progressing nicely and the work of the school is to be complimented. State Supt. Ezra Hoover visited schools on Monday. He reports the work of this school as one of the best in the state. The .Juniors and Freshmen beat th? Sophomores and Seniors in basketball last Friday by a score of 6-3. .James Diller has returned to school after several days ' illness. Teachers Florence Bender and Mary Bartholomew entertained the rest of the teachers to a six o ' clock dinner at the home of the latter on Saturday night of last week. Principal Allen Y. King visited the school of South Bend on Monday. Mrs. Silas Hertzler gave a very in- teresting talk on India yesterday aft- ernoon. We all appreciated the talk very much. Miss Weddell, the county nurse, vis- ited the schools Thursday morning. Pour THE HONEYVILLE BUDGET WHAT SHALL IT PROFIT A IVIAN? J. Carrigiin Dupoiit stood at his win- dow, stilling out across tlie river. His steel-grey e.ves were riveted on a tlii.v patli that disappeared into the woods, but they saw nothing. His liauds were clenching the window-sill with such a death-like grii) that the protruding veins seemed to cry out in protest. His shoulders were stiff and rigid as if held there under high tension. And across his face, haggard and gaunt, was written indelibly the word " (le- feat. " What had yesterday been a grim, hardened niasli. shielding a will, one would have thought indomitable, had now taken on a wan and wasted appearaiic-e. acknowledging to the world that that will was liroken. Involuntarily, he raised his hand to liis ear and listened. ' Uexter ' s won. Dexter ' s won. " The words were sud- denly shrieked above the confusing babble of the pulsating, joyous mob thronging the streets. For the hun- dredth tinie lie had heard those words, but be was iiowerless to escape them. They kept ringing in his ears and he took to repeating them over and ovei- until he thought his head would split. To the casual passerby those words have evoked little curiosity : but to .1. C ' arrigan Dupont, the political machine of the city, they meant the end of his dramatic career of controlling the gov- ernment autocratically. arbitrarily. He, who fur a wh.ih ' decade had been behind every liill and measure passed, was crusheil and humiliated. .Tust twenty years ago he had begun his sonsatieniii rule of the city when he defeated his rival candidate for the mayorality. Ruling wisely and justly he served for two terms in that posi- tion, ridding the city of much of its vice and graft. But rising from a poor, struggling lawyer to a successfid mayor had given him a taste of power that would have turned the head of even a stronger man than he. At the end of his second term, he stepped from the mayor ' s chair, but in name only ; for taking advantage of the peoples ' weakness he had gained com- plete control, dictating his wishes through the mayor. But in his grasp for power he lost nearly everything worth-while in life. His young and beautiful wife, nc ' glected and deserted, died of a broken heart, leaving behind to perpetuate ber mem- ory, a little baby girl. He had loved his wife in his own selfish way, but his work had so dominated him that there was no place in his life for his wife and home. Her death, however, brought him face to face with the truth and he would have given his soul to remedy the wrong he had done, but even that sacrifice could not have undone the strange work of Fate. Grief-stricken and disillusioned at life in general, he flung himself with reckless abandon back into power. He apparently for got he had a daughter and she was crowiled out of his life. And then one day she disappeared : her devoted nurse was gone. too. Scores of famous .sleuths and a small fortune failed to find a single clue to their whereabouts. After weeks of fi ' uitless searching. Dupont gave up. Bitter, worn-out, indiflerent he only held tighter his corrupt, ruthless, domi- nation over the city ' s politics. Then came Vincentti Dexter. Clean- cut and honest, accompanied by a grim determination that justice should rule, he entered i olitics endeavoring to break tin the corruptive political ma- chine. Behind Dexter ' s every move v. as " The Trumpet, " the city ' s most i;owerl ' ul paper. Almost overnight. Helen Dunbar had appeared from no- here and assumed the editorship. Long recognized as a tool in Duponfs hands, it now opposed hiui and his followers with sucli a lierce liolilness that the public speculated anxiously as to what would he Dupout ' s move v,hen his wrath broke loose. But nothing happened. He acknowl- edged Dexter as lieing rather a formid- able opponent but did not consider him at all dangerous until the day before election arrived. And then rumors spread throughout the city that there was going to be a landslide for the new iiarty, destroying the old machine. Rumors are generallj- greatly exag- gerated but Duiiont realized that tliev were a menace to him. He could not afford to dnieiid on chance, hut he had to be sure and toward this end he was holding a heated council with his con- federates. " It looks bad, unless something ' s done soon — and that mighty quick, " growled one, nervously twisting in his hands one of the latest reports. " There ' s still a chance, though pretty slim. " commented another. " It ' s that Dunbar woman. If there was only something to turn the peoijle against her ; something in her past or — " Dupout ' s face was lighted up with a new interest. There was something in that statement. Do one knew appar- ently who -she was or from where she came. If he could only unearth some- thing for the people to gossip about, they — . But time was short and action was necessary. He mumbled an ex cuse, grabbed his hat, and started for home. He was met in the hall by the but- ler who informed him that Miss Dun- bar was in the library to see liim. Miss Dunbar ! What puriKise had she — but. well, no matter, he would soon find out. Ruth Home ( To be continued, i ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN IS HE WORTH IT? I ear Aunt Vera : I am a girl seventeen and am con- sidered very pretty and pleasingly plump. I have known a man ten years, my senior for the past six months. He says he loves me every time we go out which is only four times a week. So far he has not asketl me to marry him. Now does he really care for me as he says he does ' ? It seems to me he should propose. My folks want him to and ask me every night when I come back whether he did. Now I am coming to you because you are so help- ful to others. Can I make him ask me? Discouraged. G. H. This fellow is fooling you around. Don ' t have anything to do with him, Treat him cold for a while, then he ' ll come across. WILD, WILD GIRLS Being I am a constant reader of your columns, you have stirred up hope in me. I am a man. thirty-five and have been trying for a good many years to get a suitable companion. I am good looking, at least I think so. I enjoy taking girls out but they all act so fresh with me and if I give in to them they soon leave me all alone. Hopeless John. You are too easy with them. Treat them rough and tell them nothing. CHURCH NOTICE UNION CHAPEL— Corner of Sixth and Madison Streets. Rev. Wilbur Miller, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:45 A. M. Services 11:00 A. M. and 7:00 P. M. League at 5:45 P. M. Mid-week service, Thurs. evening. 7:.30. ANDERSON ' S CAFE Lunches at All Hours Regular Meals, the kind you et at Home Step in Line Popular prices Maritaret Aoderson, Prop. The Fifth Bi-Annual Sale of TAKANA GUERNSEYS Will be lield at TAKANA FARMS, WOOSTER, OHIO OCTOBERS. 1942 at I :O0 H. C. Yoder G5 Head of NE PLUS ULTRA IMP. MASTER ' S GALORE Guernseys. 28 Mature Cows, fresh by day of sale or within three weeks after date of sale, 9 of which are in Adv. Reg. including Takana Violet, A. R. 20372, 10726.3 lbs. milk, i,35 lbs. fat. let prize and Junios Champion, Ohio State Fair, 1939. 12 Two-year-old Heifers, fresh by date of sale or within three weeks afte date. One-yearling Heifers including, Takana Dairymaid 423736. 1st Prize Junior Heifer Calf, National Dairy Show, 1941. 5 Bulls including, Takana Matador, 203756, sire Ultra Confident Select, 17563, Takana Herd Sire, Dam, Takana Confidence A. R. 19825. 1002.78 lbs. fat. For catalog write to, LE4NDER F. HERRICH. Sales Manager AucUoaeers. Sfk. ' pi ' o a ' fe " " ' Clerk. R. Werner Bender 01 Name Society OfBces, Schools, etc. KEY TO " WHO ' S WHO " Nickname Motto or Ambition Address Favorite expression Margaret Anderson " Margie " 1821 String St., Chicago, 111. " What ' s next? " Avon " My Stars! " Graduate of Goshen College Academy; Ladies Glee Club; Oratorical Association; Chemical Society; Athletic Associa- tion. Mary Bartholomew " Mary B. " Goshen, Ind. To get thin. Avon " Kids, what do you know about that? " Graduate of Goshen High School; Volunteer Band. Florence Bender " Flossie " Elkhart, Ind. Others. Avon " Got your Dutch? " Graduate of Elkhart High School ' 18; Teacher in Indiana Public Schools ' 21; Philharmonic Chorus; Glee Club ' 18, ' 19; Students ' Council ' 22 ; Y. W. Cabinet ' 22 ; Record Staff ' 22. ij Fred Bryner " Freddie " Teaching. Aurora " It app Goshen High School; Teacher in Indiana Schools. Goshen, Ind. to me. " Arthur D. Diller " Art " Goshen, Ind. To be as bi ' ight as Vera ' s hair. Adelphian " Absolutely! " Graduate of Elida High School ' 17; Teacher in Ohio Public Schools; Men ' s Glee Club ' 18, ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Peace Orator ' 21; Student ' s Council ' 20; Y. M. Cabinet ' 20; Varsity Baseball ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Record Staff ' 21. i Amos S. Ebersole 110 W. Lafayette St., Goshen, Ind. Always a tune. Adelphian " Now, come on, you tenors! " Graduate of Goshen College Academy; Graduate of Goshen College School of Music; Director of Goshen College School of Music; Director of Philharmonic Chorus. page 41 Edna Eigsti " Ed ' To master Philosophy Avon Manson, Iowa ' How can it be? " Gradi f Manson High School; Teacher in Iowa Public Schools; Oratorical Association; Interclass Debater ' 21: Record Staff ' 21; Maple Leaf Staff ' 21; Y. W. Cabinet ' 22: Students ' Council ' 22. Wallace M. Evans " Wally " Follansbee, W. Va. Labor Omnia Vincit. Aurora " I don ' t know. " Graduate of Goshen College Academy ' 19; Record Staff ' 20. ' 22; Lecture Board ' 22; Manager of Bookstore ' 22. Blooming Glen, Penn- Clarence A. Fulmer " Spirogyra " To grow. Aurora " Oh! Dickens. " Graduate of Hilltown High School ' 12; Teacher in Pennsyl- vania Public Schools ' 15- ' 19; Goshen College Oratorical Asso- ciation; Interclass Debater ' 20; Intercollegiate Debater ' 20, ' 21, " 22 ; Record Staff ' 21 ; Editor of Record ' 22 ; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; President of S. L. A. ' 21; Assistant in Botany ' 21, ' 22. Harold Good " Goodie " Sterling, III. " Things don ' t turn up in the world until somebody turns them up. " Adelphian " Hello there ! " Graduate of Sterling High School ' 18; Interclass Basketball ' 19; Students ' Council ' 21; Philharmonic Chorus ' 21; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; Business Manager of Maple Leaf ' 22. Ezra Hoover " Hoover " Goshen, Ind. " Oh, that a man might know this day ' s business ere it come. " Aurora " Well, Well. " Graduate of Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana ; Teacher in Indiana and Ohio Public Schools; Member of American Chem- ical Society. Ruth Home " Ruthie " 306 So. 7th St., Goshen, Ind. To bo Physical Culture Diiector. Avon " I ' m scared. " Graduate of Goshen High School; Chemical Society. lii pwjv 4 ' i m Bmmmmm Minnie Kanagy " Min " New Castle, Penn. To live for others. A ' on " It seems to me. " Graduate of Goshen College Academy ' 19 ; Secretary of Volun- teer Band ' 22; Y. W. Cabinet ' 22; Philharmonic Chorus; Chemical Society. Allen Y. King " A. Y. " Smithville, Ohio. To know, to be, to do. Adelphian " Do you think so? " Graduate of Aurora High School ' 16; Teacher in Ohio Public Schools; President of Oratorical Association ' 21; Captain of Intel collegiate Debating Team ' 22; Assistant in Chemistry ' 22; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; Editor of Record ' 21; Gymnasium Committee ' 22. Mahlon Krabill " Socrates " Louisville, Ohio. " Men do less than they ought unless they do all they can. " Aurora " What do you know about that? " Graduate of Nimishillen Township High School; Teacher in Ohio Public Schools; Goshen College Oratorical Association; Interclass Orator ' 19; Interclass Debater ' 20, ' 21; Intercol- legiate Debater ' 20, ' 21 ; President of Christian Worker ' s Band ' 22; Record Staff ' 22; Varsity Baseball ' 19, ' 20, ' 21. Glen Kropf " Kruppy " " Life real, Orrville, Ohio. fe is earnest. " Aurora " That makes it intricate. " Graduate of Orryille High School ' 17; President of Oratorical Association ' 22; Students ' Council ' 22; Varsity Basketball Captain ' 22; Varsity Baseball ' 20, ' 21, ' 22; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; Glee Club ' 20, ' 21; Philharmoric Chorus; Gymnasium Committee ' 22. Ray Lantz " Hoptie " Topeka, Ind. To sing like C. A. Fulmer. Aurora " Suppose a person could. " Graduate of Topeka High School; Philharmonic Chorus; Maple Leaf Staff ' 22. Gladys Miller " Gladdie " Shipshewana, Ind. " A loving heart is the truest wisdom. " Let me see. Graduate of Shipshewana High School; Teacher in Indiana and Ohio Public Schools ' 18, ' 19, ' 20; Y. W. Cabinet ' 21; Y. W. President ' 22; Foreign Volunteer Band ' 21; Maple Leaf Staff ' 21; Philharmonic Choi us. page 4(t Middlebury, Ind. " Shucks. " Graduate of Goshen Academy; Intercollegiate Debater ' 22; Student Volunteer ' 22; Students ' Council ' 21; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; President of Senior Class ' 22; Record Staff ' 21; Phi harmonic Chorus. Walter N. Rutt " Rutt Avoid the Rut(t)s. " We have al Florin, Penn. Adelphian " We have all the time there is. Graduate of Mt. Joy High School ' 16; Graduate of Normal School, Millersville, Pa.; " Touchstone " Editor ' 18; Teacher in Pennsylvania Publi c Schools ' 19; Editor of Maple Leaf ' 22; Members of American Chemical Society. ' I Ray J. Schertz " Pete " Metamora, 111. To improve society. Aurora " That ' s fine. " Graduate of Goshen College Academv ' 17; Class President ' 20; Interclass Debater ' 20, ' 21; President of Men ' s Glee Club ' 20, ' 21; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; President of Athletic Association ' 22; Maple Leaf Staff ' 22. page 44 Arthur L. Sprunger " Art " Berne, Ind. To see beauty in all things. Adelphian " Ding-bust. " Graduate of Berne High School ' 15; Students ' Council ' 19, ' 22; Y. M. Cabinet ' 20, ' 22; Interclass Debater ' 19; Record Staff ' 20; Maple Leaf Staff ' 22; Teacher in Canadian Public Schools ' 21; Chemical Society; Philharmonic Chorus. Eli Stolzfus " Johnnie " Lima, Ohio To know my ambition. Adelphian " Oh! You poor fish. " Graduate of Lima High School; Teacher in Ohio Public Schools; Philharmonic Chorus; Chemical Societv ; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22. Berdine Thornton " Berdie " Goshen, Ind. " Fill well your part; there all the honor lies. " Avon " Do tell. " Graduate of Elkhart High School ' 18; Teacher in Indiana Public Schools ' 21; Oratorical Association; Students ' Council ' 22; Y. W. Cabinet ' 22; Maple Leaf Staff ' 22. Vera Thornton " Weary " Goshen, Ind. To have a " permanent wave " like Diller ' s. Avon " You ' re crazy. " Graduate of Elkhart High School ' 16; Teacher in Indiana Public Schools ' 21; Avon President ' 20; Student ' s Lecture Board ' 19, ' 20; Interclass Debater ' 19; Record Staff ' 20; Y. M. Cabinet ' 22; Associate Editor of Maple Leaf ' 22. Georgiana Weddell " George " 1201 S. Main St., Goshen, Ind. " When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash. " Vesperian " You joy-killer. " Graduate of Goshen High School ' 15; Teacher in Indiana Public Schools; Secretary of Chemical Society ' 22. Howard Voder " Hard " Wooster, Ohio To attain the highest good. Aurora " I can ' t. " Graduate of Orrville High School ' 14; Interclass Debater ' 22; President of Y. M. ' 22; Chemical Society; Assistant in Chem- istry ' 22. Ray A. Yoder " Ham " Orrville, Ohio To be a business man. Aurora " I should worry. " Graduate of Orrville High School ' 18; Baseball Manager ' 21; Varsity Baseball ' 20, ' 21. - r -J MMM. ' Best " and " Most " Among the S Student mong tne oeniors Versatile Vera Thornton Howard Yoder Vera Thornton Arthur Dlller fti Popular Disposition Gladys Miller Clarence Fulmer P ' lorence Bender Wilbur Miller Entertaining Dignified Vera Thornton Ray Lantz Maude Miller Ray Schertz Athlete Happy-go-lucky Edna Eigsti Glen Kropf Mary Bartholmew Ray Lantz Humorous Quiet Edna Eigsti Clarence Fulmer Minnie Kanagy Walter Rutt Noisy Courteous Edna Eigsti Ray Lantz Florence Bender A. S. Ebersole Unselfish ■ Talkative !l Florence Bender Wilbur Miller Ruth Home Wallace Evans Unassuming Democratic Maude Miller Howard Yoder Gladys Miller Ezra Hoover Promising Enigmatical Vera Thornton Wallace Evans Georgiana Weddell Ray Schertz Artistic Conscientious Berdine Thornton A. Sprunger Minnie Kanagy Walter Rutt Witty Executive Vera Thornton Clarence Fulmer Gladys Miller Allen King Winsome Love-stricken Florence Bender Arthur Diller Gladys Miller Harold Good page 46 page 47 Seniors " The kindlv, earnest, brave, forseeing man " — that ' s Bryner. The goal of somebody ' s desires — that ' s Berdine. Lots of " pep " at the right time — that ' s Diller. A musical husband — that ' s Ebersole. A " rare speciman " of vim, vigor, and vitality — that ' s Edna. " Here ' s your change. Thank you. Call again. " — that ' s Evans. A dispenser of good cheer — that ' s Florence. One vifhom music, and a musician, has power to charm — that ' s Fulmer. " Heaven designed you to temper man. " — that ' s Georgiana. Everybody ' s " big sister " — that ' s Gladys. There is only one man vi hom a " bill " pleases — that ' s Good. The sturdy Ameiican — that ' s Hoover. He will surely have a kitchen in his home — that ' s " Hoptie. " Wisdom and worth from Wooster — that ' s Howard. Worthy but still uncrowned — that ' s King. Behold Socrates the Second — that ' s Krabill. The only " Riehl " man of the class of ' 22 — that ' s Kropf. A sterling Scotch lass — that ' s Margaret. One by whom " a watery grave " is preferred to a Philosophy test — that ' s Mary B. " I ' m from Missouri; you ' ll have to show me. " — that ' s Maude. An example of devotion to duty — that ' s Minnie. He lives to eat and to sleep — that ' s Ray. Nine " rahs " for microbes and bacteria — that ' s Ruth. The long-suffering editor of the Maple Leaf — that ' s Rutt. Handsome enough to be the " Arrow Collar " man — that ' s Schertz. He understands the statement " There ' s a reason. " — that ' s Sprunger. Here ' s a man who has been " off the campus. " — that ' s Stolzfus. Dashing, jolly, lightsome step, Busy, happy, full of " pep. " — that ' s Vera. " Everybody ' s " big brother. " — that ' s Wilbur. page 48 y " ( c 4» paije ' lO ESTHER HERTZLER Diligently and faithfully She has pursued her way; Though quiet and retiring now, She ' ll win success some day. MRRVIX HOSTETLER Tliis tall man from Holmes County hills. An important place in our cla.ss fills; His power to think, and power to debate Will make him a marlv in the " Buckeye " State. .JAY HOSTETLER Cheerful, optimistic, and full of pep. Is th Wily you always Keeps III JI. HUTCHIXSOX Our " Max " is a mysl man, An elusive man is he : His interests, as a L ' HELDON LAMB m witli curly hair is A jolly one. and fat ; A student who desires to AMOS KEXAc;-! I ' the far West. liai this man. Serious and quiet he iiome- times seems : Hut those who know, say that think he can. at lie wills, he does, mmm m UUBi CLAREXCE TROV 111 -.Sam " he liavu ,11 around man. A stndont, frk iul. athletic fan : He ' s earnest and ehe and powerful too. Kut Cupid refuses to his adieu. OK .JOHN W. ULERV RHI all- Behold here a genius, dear oui Kin 1 friends! maid and Mathematical formulas ( if U-son-- lu seeth in his brain ; Virtue an l rt ' ul. Big wheels, little wheels. ample shai huzz in his dreams; In a tliauu lake Optimistic and jolly — al- rare wa.vs the same. nt afiaid i e claim ROLAND YODER Roland Yoder Is a member Of this class of note and fame. " Poised and full is sum- He has iinisic for his mer ' s tide, " When April ' s in her genial liobb.T. Brimming all the horizon mood. But lias tiiiaiice for his wide. And leaf.v smells are in the aim. Ill aripd vendure dr 2 at e 53 Junior Class Roll Irvin Bauman J. G. Baumgartner Ernest Bohn Ira Eigsti Cordelia Grabill B. F. Hartzler Esther Hertzler Jay Hostetler Mervin Hostetler Maxwell Hutchinson Oscar Lehman Amos R. Kenagy Theldon Lamb Mabel Metzler Arthur Smith Verda Steiner Clarence Troyer Pearl Thut John Thut John W. Ulery Rhea Yoder Roland Yoder Elmira, Ont., Canada, R. 1 Rawson, Ohio, R. 18 Millersburg, Ind., R. 2 Buda, 111., R. 2 Goshen, Ind., R. 8 West Liberty, Ohio Denbigh, Va. Middlebury, Ind. Baltic, Ohio Middlebury, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. 1026 W. 12th St., Albany, Ore. 618 S. 5th St., Goshen, Ind. North Lima, Ohio Metamora, 111. 227 Mohican Ave., Orrville, Ohio Walnut Creek, Ohio Lima, Ohio, R. 2 West Liberty, Ohio, R. 2 Nappanee, Ind. Goshen, Ind., R. 8 Bremen, Ind. i twenty-one. We, this class ot twenty- one, are the Juniors who represent a class that in their Freshman days numbered seventy-eight. As Sophomores, we did ourselves proud by being able to boast of forty-three. We count it to our credit that eleven v,fho were co-Freshmen with us have hastened on and now are enrolled among our Senior friends. We, the Class of ' 23, are by no means a provincial class. The West, the East, and the North are all represented. Oregon of the far West has remembered us by sending a strong man. The seaboard State of Virginia has sent one of her daughters. One is a subject of King George — a Canadian. It would not be fair to mention only those who have journeyed a long way to join our class. The states of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois have also responded with eight " Buckeyes " , two " Suckers " , and eight " Hoosiers " . We, the Juniors, are very much like other people, and it would be quite natural to find a variety of interest in such a class. Some of us are interested in music and want to express ourselves in song. Several are preparing to teach the youths of our land. Some are especially interested in the agricultural world. We have in our class those who are looking eagerly forward to the days when they can fulfill their life convictions to serve in foreign mission fields. Others are using these days in preparing themselves to spend their lives in the Church of the homeland. As a class we have played the game for three years and it is with pleasant anticipation that we look forward to our final year. We will appreciate another season of careful habit formation and experience which will enable us to build on a broader foundation. Just now we are looking forward to the time when we, the Class of ' 23, can again set our sails for Goshen College, to be enrolled as Seniors and realize the culmination of our college career. t ' f WeavtT Gixxl Stfiner LpamMP D. Vod.M- Messner Wayre ( iarlier Hnibakp Bendoi- Stoll Slabaugh Lantz Hostetlor Rowe Hartzler Smucker Litweiler Snvder Schrock Stump Stouffer Snider Shenk Blanch Zartman Guth Hostetler Champion George Kauffman F. Yoder Sehrock Shenefield page 58 Rhoda Bender Clemens Blauch Euth Brubaker Chas. W. Champion J. Otis Garber Veneta George Ethel Good Eunice Guth Esther Hartzler Kathryn Headings James Hostetler Elma Hostetler John Kauffman Martha Lantz Miriam Leaman Lillian Litweiler Pauline Messner Lena Redding Faith Rowe Eldon Schrock Elva Schrock Thurel Shenefield Lydia Shenk Lotus Slabaugh Ruth S. Smucker N. Willard Snider Lillian Snyder Paul Steiner Adelaide Stoll Mahlon Stouffer Lowell S. Stump Mary G. Warye Roy Weaver Feme Yoder Dorsa Yoder Ethel Zartman Springs, Penn. Aurora, Ohio Freeport 411 N. Main St., Goshen, Ind. 806 Emerson St., Goshen, Ind. Morrison, 111. 3134 Jackson Blvd., Chicago, II Huntley, 111. West Liberty, Ohio West Liberty, Ohio Baltic. Ohio Smithville, Ohio West Liberty, Ohio Topeka, Ind. 1114 Lill Ave., Chicago, 111. Middlebury, Ind. Middlebury, Ind. N. Main St., South Bend, Ind. Elkhart, Ind., R. 7 Nappanee, Ind. Nappanee, Ind. Pierceton, Ind. Elida, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. Tiskilwa, 111. Waterloo, Ont., Canada Baden, Ont., Canada Columbus Grove, Ohio S. 6th St., Goshen, Ind. Rittman, Ohio Nappanee, Ind. West Liberty, Ohio Foraker, Ind. Middlebury, Ind. Shipshewana, Ind. N. Main St., Goshen, Ind. Class History The Sophomores of 1922 emerged safely from the Freshman stage ; they survived in spirit, if not in numbers, from that troublesome time. Now that they are freed in a measure from the feeling of inferiority, they are prepared to better face the responsibilities that challenge them in college life. They are realizing that theirs is the opportunity to per- form real service to the institution; and it is only through facing situa- tions and accepting responsibilities that they shall be able to make vital contributions in the future. It is true that the place of the Sophomores is more or less in the shadow, but nevertheless they are essential to college life. The mechanism of the clock includes the balance wheel, the main- spring, the pendulum, the dial, the hands, and the cog-wheels — all of which are of the finest workmanship. To the casual observer the dial and pendulum are most important. Yet, their perfect service de- pends upon the motive power of the mainspring and the co-operation in the minutest detail of all the mechanism with it. Each part is made tor a certain purpose and is placed so that each helps in keeping correct time. Only as each part — no matter how minute — does its work efficiently is the ideal result realized. The Sophomores, it is true, are not in the limelight of the college, and they play no leading roles in college life. Because of this they do not consider themselves as the mainspring, but they do maintain that they are at least a cog in the institutional clock. Upon this clock de- pends the accuracy of the time shown forth by the student body. In short, only as they work together in co-operation with others do they contribute to the moral, spiritual, and social betterment of the school. As they come to know this truth in the years they spend in association with others, they will be fitted for the larger service in the school of the world. It is for them to learn that only as they live, work, and serve, does the future open before them. As they learn this they are true to their motto, " In ourselves the future lies. " page 60 4£ f i f l- tlil B M fl ill Moore Stoner A. Miller Risser Snyder (i. Miller Kuhns HoBtetler E. Eigsti St Weddell Blosser Holdeman Mast Yoder Miller Wenger Titsworth Fretz H. Yoder Bram N. Yoder Helmuth Fletcher Smucker Oliver W. Eigsti ' ... p -r- ijJiltQ- u Mm m..mmw Z— X ,,„;„ Freshman Class Roll Eva Maker sue, S. Main St.. (o.slicii. Ind. .i. ( ' . F.aniiipirtiier .MIHoid, Ind. Willnir I ' .eiider 1711 Frairie St., Elkliarl. Ind. Xohle I ' .lesser r.erthn I ' .ram Xoilli Lima. Ohio ■.-.or, S. Kivisi.le lUv.l., Coshen. Ind. iMirest F.iirklielder Carl Cezzi SinithviUe, Ohio go;) S " rth St.. Elkhart. Ind. Mary Crijie Goshen, Ind.. R. 3 David I la vis 20.-) S. 6th St., Go-shen. Ind. Rutli DeFnvs Milford. Ind. Helen Dellllis.ill -.13 S. eth St., Goshen, Ind. Kmerv Kitrsti Morton, 111. Walter KiKsli Mansoii. Iowa. R. 1 Ethel Ellers F.i ' nnelt Switch. Ind. Lucy Fiiikeiibeiner 1011 S. sill St., (Josheii, Ind. A. Lewis Fretz M.nkhain. Out.. Canada. R. 2 Royee V. Fuller Millonl. Ind. Laura Gingrich i-.VA X. Main St.. Go.shen. Ind. Nora Hershherger Walnut Creek, Ohio Dora Helmuth Kokomo, Ind., R, 2 1.-44 S, Main St., Elkhart, Ind. F.ertlia V. Ilorst White Cloud. Mich.. H, 3 Derelliy II.istethM- :;14 Worthington St.. Voungstow 1, Ohio. Allies Ildsfeller Topeka. Ind.. R. 2 Flerellce .Inlinsnil IT.-r. Leri ' SI,. Sdiilh F.i ' iiil. Ind. Olial Kiiiji ' lopcka. iM.I. Theliiia Kuliiis Iilll S. . ' stli Si., (iiislicn, Ind, Helen Kyler 4 14 E, Unimlas St„ Goshen, 111 1, H. (J. Laughliu (o.shen, 1ih1„ R. l Fearl Leiniiiger KL ' .-; Kinzii. Sf„ Elkhart, Ind, Plessa Mast Synicuse, Ind,. R. 1 Cleiidoii Mast SIT S. Tth St.. (Joshen. Ind, Pauline Messner Middlehury, Ind. Elva Adeline Miller LaGrain;e, liid,, R. 7 Alice Miller .Middleliury, liid,, R, 4 Alma Miller .Middlehury, Ind, (Jrayce Miller .Mhldlehnrv, liid,, R, 4 Howard F.. -Miller 210 F.erkey Ave,, (i., shell. Ind. Milphert : Iiller Kokomo. Inil., H. V, J. ' Ihonias Moore S34 Mlaiiie Ave., Elkhart, Ind. Mildi-ed (Uiver 721 S. i;th St.. (iosheii, Ind, Edith Fletcher (.oshen, Ind., R. 2 Marion Uathhun 107 W. Douglas St.. (Joshen. Iii( Uoniaine Rariek Goshen. Ind.. R. 7 Marie Katliff ri03V. N. Main St.. (ioshen, Ind. Vera Schertz Roanoke, 111. Esther Siiiucker Tiskilwa. 111.. K. 1 Oliver SnyiU ' r Freslon. onl.. Canada. R. 2 Fanl Stiver Millersl.nr.t;. Ind. Tivca Sfoner 2011 i:inv|,ri-,.i- SI.. Soulh F.eiK , Ind, 210 .M,-i,li-.M,, SI.. Co.li.-M, Ind. Lucy .lean Tilsworlh .-|20 S. .M:liM SI . Coxhrli. Iliil. Kuth FnihU ' li:!4 S. Sill SI.. Cushell, IlKl, Helen Walter Elkhart, Iud„ R, 4 Frances Yoder P.elleville, Penn. Xohle Yoder Leetonia, Ohio, U, 3 Huher Yoder Wakaiusa, Ind,, R. 1 ; ' pa:,,- r,i ii iSMiV Genius of the Academy THE Genius of the Academy, am not ashamed to lift my head high among the other Genii. For what is more hopeful than to be on the threshold of accomplishment, to be a dreamer of dreams? To me is given the first step on the road to wisdom. 1 wake sleeping powers; 1 discover hidden possibilities; I give a vision of an ideal. My people find in me a storehouse of unexpected treasure. The most I can do is to serve them faithfully. More and more I hope to make an appeal to those who have not yet started on the way of the scholar, that increasing numbers may, out of an appreciation of my value, enter my portals. : ALTER A BEXDEU SpriiiK--. I ' 1. E ei oiio knows and liUc- ' Hups " (Jrat ' ious. and versatile, he has become in aliiable to the Cla ' ss of •22 Keside- 1h im ' ,t vtu dent, he is .i iikjuii-iii;; imibkian. THEODORE RLOU(;n Middh ' bni-y, Iiid. cd has lK. ' eii with us but last year and this Yet. in view of his musical aspirations and ambitions ,ls a student, we are confi- dent of his success. MKR EIGSTl Ooshen. Ind. DifTiiity aiul industry are characteristics of Wilmer, who has been with us since our Sopln Wi ' i)rcdic future for 1 FJ R (t ri) i i; f;RU " F M T (. isli, M Ind ,Osl„„ 1,1,1 1 a llitiihiisv nid (.apaliii I) K.lll I I IIM N i Fern ' s spaiklmg (. (s uid ' t (.ombini to mak( (iraci Goshen Ind ready smile distlos(. a inspi! It ion uid example Doc ' has been an actn. ( genial ous ai to and tutlifiil (lissiiiit, ot (1 ltt she ll Is 111 ll, Mitncs , 1 , «„„mi OllIS f,„ Ihl list l ,. M lis ih ' ■; " " " ■ ' 1 l III nil 1 ll 1 II s hM Mil ,1 1 ,1.1 1 I i| ■■ ■■ r- 1 1 Fli F ■k " ' l; " [ ' 1 H IT i|y ' r r m k m ;.;HVJHi ' -; n i. ;V.v- - ' -fe ' ?i.«i ' :- ' Y?: ERNEST SCHROCK NOAH ROESCHLEY ELIZABETH SHANTZ MitUllebury, Iiid. Flanagan. 111. Dewey. III. If (liliseuce an.l porse This .ioll.v ffllow has Iiecu Do von love good books V( ' V;ii]i-i ' rciniit. vc oxpcc one cif lis lor four years. This Illinois maiden doe.- to liiHl ■•Srlir(M-l u. " mnkiuL. lie is the -hi.iih " ia our Ve have learned that sli his iiuirk. Frifiidlv. .■licT (luartet and is eaptain of is a lover of all heautifl f " l, ami Kood-hciirtcd— -rlu our hasketliall team. things. man worth whiU ' is tin man who can smile. " M ' ) VAUI) SMllll IIETTIE sHorr FAXXIK SIIAXTZ Wad.sworth, Ohio Enreka. 111. Klkhart. Ind. This dark-haired maiden " Ed " Is one of the pillar.-! Fannie is one of our has executive ahlllty. A of the Class of ' 22. We lliKisicr in: ids. She he- sense of humor and of ean boa.st of no better lieves Ml iiiMkiim lifi ' more seriousness nd l to her heart( d. more congenial 10 n( M 111 111 111-. loUl ( lis Mtll US «( li i e tdiiiul H( 111 t 1 III ) li(l|itiil 111(1 (lepdiil 111 I )Ut r M)! Ml n N I nil 1 Ohio Vie ;4i)( (l tlunss t( uii(l III sm.ill pickages ' Ves in (U ed lipn Lj dia be ( (lines a schodl maun ( lidlK to «at(li 1(1 iii(i ( It ALBERT YODKR Goshen, Iiid. With the heritage of a farm boy. Albert has been an !i -sot to his -la«! ' 5 since Its iKmiiiiiiif. Hi IS ad ALVIN YORDY Eureka. 111. Having -spent a year as a Sucker ■ si hool teacher. AlMii joined the class m Senior Statistics Name Age Height Weight Hobby Walter Bender 15 :y. » IIMI Early rising Theo. BlouKh :i- ' 141 HUittinK- Wilmer 1(1 • 145-3 CoachiiiK Ba Fern Gardner 11 Vou know 8- Tennis DwiRlit Lehman 20 ri ery heavy TalUiiiR Ma j Pr. Married (ahiiust) DiscoLiraKinff Too young Mi gilt be worse Noali Roeschley Earnest Schrock Elizabeth Shantz Fannie Shantz Ilettie ShOLip Edward Smith ( " nknown Tall This side ,.■ of 20 - Lyilia Sternal) IS H:2 } Albert ■oder Alvin Voiciy : (i 5:(i u S .=. Ueserved for tlie future ; Iaking A s Women Basketball Selling goods Looking in mirror Making friends Getting dates Arithmetic problems Slow but sure Milking cows Improving :!rd floor pranks I ' ndecided Attending meetings ' ery uncertain Looking for whiskers .1 ust developing ' ery intricate Not favorable I ' romising Wait Warranted Almost certain MSlm uniors %%: I Stiatzman Albreclit W. Long G. Long Smucker Diller Hostetler Bender Evans Class Motto Never Give Up Colors Gold and White Flower Red Rose Class Roll irilas Albrecht Tiskilwa, 111. Lucretia Bender Springs, Penn. Ella Conrad Louisville, Ohio Clara Diller, Sec.-Treas. 1412 S. 8th St., Goshen, Ind. Henry G. Evans Follansbee, Va. Vesta Hostetler Baltic, Ohio G. Maurice Long, V. Pres. Nappanee, Ind. Warren Long Nappanee, Ind. Martha Fletcher Goshen, Ind. Silas J. Smucker Goshen, Ind., R. 8 Roy G. Stutzman, Pres. Danvers, III., R. 2 Paul Yoder Columbiana, Ohio. R. Swartzendruber Zook Ka Smucker Hostetler Eigsti Shantz Class Motto Ever Ready Colors Red and White Flower White Rose Class Roll Tiskilwa, Amelia Albrecht Kathryn Bartholomew Arlene Eigsti Allie M. Hostetler Elmer Kanagy Ivan Saltzman Dora Shantz, Sec. Willis Slagel Ruth Smucker, Treas. Wm. H. Swartzendruber, V. Pres Ellis R. Zook, Pres. 323 S. 3rd St., Goshen, Ind. 1136 S. 8th St., Goshen, Ind. Bellefontaine, Ohio New Castle, Penn., R. Flanagan, 111. Elkhart, 111., R. 5 Flanagan, Goshen. Ind., R. 8 Kalona, Iowa, R. 2 Belleville, Penn. Luginbill Yontz Kauffraan Long Detweiler Taber Phillips Class Motto Work and Win Colors Blue and White Flower Red Rose Class Rol Roy Detweiler, Pres. West Liberty, Ohio Arlo Guth Huntley, 111. Dale Bixler Orrville, Ohio, R. 2 Amasa Kauffman, V. Pres. Goshen, Ind., R. 9 Lael Long, Sec.-Treas. Nappanee, Ind., R. 1 Homer Luginbill Valentine, Ind. Herman Mellinger Nappanee, Ind. Paul A. Phillips Goshen, Ind.. R. 8 Columbus Taber Shipshewana, Ind. Elmer Yontz Goshen, Ind., R. 9 paye 74 Miscellaneous Class Roll Vm. Iva . If.irn ili ld Am a I ' . irldian Mmi (Ic .M is . M ir ' I ' .ii I ' M UT Ma k 1 Jan Ira (il,. h £r " Till 1 F ' ' " ' . " Lizzie I ' ruese Mai it ' Taniian i ' ai liii,. (Jiliscii It. 7 SasU., Sasli. Clcllls Ilni.lrv Maruaritr .la. -(.lis Vir-iiiia Kcascy Helen Long SiLSie Miller Wayne Myer. Lucile Neff Dewey Nelson Mildred Nlccum Marian Page Florence Parker Martha Pletcher Mrs. Mamie I ' epple Dean Ris.ser Hertha Kotli.-cliihl Har.ilil liiipliuldt Kdith Smuckur Fern Sliitsinan .loliii Sininidiis I-:tlic tntJ Gny l nycnc S Ada Troup Holicrta Wade Max Wcddcll Warrrii Wcim;. Helen Wliitclic Edith Leah W ' Klsie Yo.ler Violet ta Voder Helen Voder Harliaia Zook I ' anI Zook 1017 S. SI 1017 S. .St Wakani. a 41. ■ XappaiK-e. I lid. LaCraiise. Ind.. K. 7 104 Crescent St.. (Joslien. Ind. New I ' ari.s, Ind. Shipshewana, Ind. 513 N. Main St.. Goshen, Ind. 214 E. Lincoln Ave., Goshen. Ind. 112 W. Monroe St.. Oo.slien. Ind Millersburi;. Ind. 311 S. Sth St., (;o.slien. Ind. 513 E. Purl St., (Jo.shen. Ind. Go.slien, Ind.. R. ,S Goshen. Ind.. U. :! Middl. .ui-.v. m . Ind , 724 S. 10th SI. Sherid 111. Mill 1201 S Mai 1 s Goshei . Ind 1 501 X. Mail St . 14 S. Mail St Kent, )hio LaCJraiiKe. nd 11. ' lO S Sth St ll.T! S Sth St The Genius of the Departments AM the Genius of the De- partments; I represent many fields of knowledge. It is my task to make it possible for students to find the exact place in which they can serve best. No life is complete which is not broad as well as deep. 1 give an opportunity to students to try the many lines of study in an effort to find the one to w hich they may later devote their lives. In the course of time 1 hope to be able to add to my number of departments, so that 1 may furnish greater scope for choice. As the Genius of the Departments, it is my belief that there is no conflict betw een the various branches of learning; that life, to be complete, needs the knowledge and inspiration which each contributes. The summer session of 1921 began on June 20. It was evident on the first morning that the enrollment would be large, but by the end of the second day it was discovered that all previous records for the Kummer session were broken. The enrollment reached two hundred ■md three, a gain of sixty-one over the preceding summer. The closing of the regular school year is always followed by a short period of depression. It was again noticeable this year. Even Nature seemed to have united her forces to make the task of study difficult, for she provided a few weeks of such intensely hot weather that it was almost impossible to do creditable work. In spite of these conditions, however, it was not long until all school activities were successfully started. Several new members were added to the Faculty for the summer session. Professor E. V. Sayers, of Valparaiso, was instructor in Educa- tion; Miss Margaret Detweiler, of Seville, Ohio, was given charge of the Department of Home Economics; Miss Helen A. Tyner, of Huntington, Indiana, had charge of the Demonstration School. Student activities were in charge of committees appointed by the Faculty. Mr. Glen Kropf was chairman of the committee on religious activities. This committee was successful in organizing two Bible Study Classes. Professor D. S. Gerig taught the men ' s class; and Professor W. B. Weaver, the women ' s class. Two devotional meetings were held during the summer. At one of these Professor I. C. Keller, who was formerly a member of the Goshen College Faculty, gave a very interest- ing and inspiring address. The social committee, with Miss Vera Thornton as chairman, arranged a " get-acquainted " social at the beginning of the session. This social, which was held on the Campus, was participated in by practically all the student body and Faculty. The evening was spent in playing games which afforded wholesome fun and recreation. After light refreshments were served, a community " sing " concluded the entertain- ment. Mr. A. Fay Grassmeyer acted as chairman of the literary commit- tee. Three public programs were given during the summer. These were well worth while. A part of the last program was given by the chorus of twenty-five voices which Professor Holtcamp had directed during the summer. The numbers which were given by the chorus were: " Sanctus " , " Unfold Ye Poitals " , and " Praise Ye the Father " . In addition to these organized activities there were other ones which were both interesting and helpful. Several types of athletics were prominent. The tennis courts drew their usual number. A compara- tively new form of recreation, volley-ball, was introduced. The hour after suppe r was given over quite largely to this game, which afforded much amusement and interest. New equipment in the form of a croquet set provided additional means for pastime. Boating on the Elkhart was much enjoyed during the early part of the summer. Occasionally recreation in the form of indoor baseball was resorted to. The Redpath Lyceum Bureau furnished the people of Goshen a v eek of very splendid instiuction and entertainment. A large number of the students took advantage of this opportunity to become better acquainted with men and women of culture. :.— n The principle purpose of the summer school is that of training teachers. The number of students in this department this summer was ;inusually large. The Demonstration School, made up largely of children from Parkside, was organized on the Campus for the purpose of providing opportunity for observation and supervised teaching. This school was very well conducted by Miss Tyner. The summer session, in our memories, seems to have been character- ized by hard work, mingled with many and varied pleasures. It is quite certain that all who were here feel that it was a profitable and enjoyable summer. page ri!iiii) ' ,H ' ' " iJi " " page SI Adjunct Students Many persons who are unable to attend college desire its oppor- tunities. For such persons Goshen College conducts a number of adjunct classes. Courses are offered in the subjects for which there is demand. The professors from the college who have such classes gen- erally meet them in the evening at convenient places. Regular college credit is given for such work. Among those enrolled in these classes are a number of the teachers in the neighborhood. Class Roll i Mary .lane Alley Cora Bartlemay Dart Knapp IJemenderfer Florence Edith Berry Mary Lotta Bivins Mrs. Harry E. Biokel Edithe Marie Bram Myrtle Coble Gaiel Earnhart Idah Gilbert Gertrude Hill Mildred Hoover Gladys Kenneli Florence Landis Ira Y. Miller M. L. Moyer Wm. E. Fletcher Emily Prough Mrs. .1. M. Richardson Lotta Estelle Sims Nora McDoiinUl Wayer Samuel H. Welty Mary Hazel Zeigler -111 W. I ' ikc St., Goshen, Ind. 0:i K. Madison St.. Goshen. Ind. (ioshen. Ind.. R. 1 1].-. Wilson Ave.. Goshen, Ind. L ' l!() . . 2nd St.. Goshen. Ind. ■■W.) K. Mcinroc St.. Goshen, Ind. :iO(i W. Riverside. Goshen. Ind. (ioshen, Ind., R. 7 Goshen. Ind.. R. 1 ll!. " E. Lincoln . ve.. Goshen, Ind. 413 S. 10th St.. (ioshen, Ind. (327 S. 7th St., Goshen, Ind. 1304 S. Sth St., Goshen, Ind. 1134 S. Sth St., Goshen, lud. Goshen. Ind., R. 8 Goshen, Ind. 925 S. Main St., Goshen, Ind. 311 N. 3rd St.. Goshen, Ind. 405 S. (5th St., Goshen, Ind. 523 S. 5th St.. Goshen, Ind. 211 X. 3rd St., Goshen. Ind. 422 lOth St.. (ioshen. Ind. 518 X. Main St.. Goshen, Ind. :fi i n ' 4 n. Tow Row— Smoker, Schroek. Eash. Second Row— Beller, Fletcher. Yoder, Bontrager. Third Row— King, Rarick, Abbott, Garman, Kyler. The School of Business is one of the oldest departments of Goshen College, having had its beginning with the organization of Elkharc Institute. The demand for practical courses in bookkeeping, shoithand, and general commeici ' d work, to fit young people for positions in the business world, brought about the organization of this department. With the growth of the institution more emphasis was placed on the cultural side of education, and the Liberal Arts course became the prominent feature. At present the demand is for people who are equipped with an education which is both cultural and practical. The couises of the School of Business are outlined to correspond with the Ac:: demy and College work and yet meet the demand made upon Business schools. The most modern methods and systems are used in all depai ' tments. In typewriting, the touch system is taught on the latest model Underwood machines with letters removed from the key- boards; in bookkeeping, the Twentieth Century system has recently been adopted; in shorthand, the Gregg system has been in use since 1911; and in penmanship, the Zanes method of arm movement is used. Besides the regularly enrolled business students, many Academy students take business subjects and receive credit on their Academy course. Business students also take subjects in other departments. Certificates are gmnted to students who complete one year ' s work in shorthand or bookkeeping; and diplomas to those who com- plete the two-year course in shorthand and bookkeeping with the additional prescribed subjects. i page .v3 1 eacher Training " You teachers make the whole world your debtor; — if you did not do your work well, this Republic would not outlast the span of a generation — . You furnish a common training and common ideals for the children of all the mixed peoples who are here being fused into one nationality. It is in no small degree due to you, and to your efforts, that we of this American Republic form one people instead of a group of jarring peoples. " — Theodore Roosevelt. The teaching profession should appeal to young people who are choosing their careers. Teaching, with its wide variety of new situa- tions, both in the school and in the community, develops to an unusual degree the teacher ' s imagination, originality, resourcefulness and ability to solve problems. The influence of a good teacher on children during the formative period is the most potent force in leading men and women to live honorable and useful lives. Nothing is more stimu- lating to self improvement than contact with books, magazines, libraries, and growing, inquiring minds. Teaching provides freedom, variety of work, breadth of interests, and companionship with people of refine- ment, intelligence, and high ideals. The teacher ' s financial rewards, though not commensurate with service rendered, are large enough to provide an independent, comfortable and respectable livelihood. It is with considerable satisfaction that we review the teacher " raining work of the year. Although there are many places where the work might have been improved, we believe that the work on the whole has been carried forward successfully. Three years ago our Normal School was discontinued and the teacher training work organized under the department of Education. It was also at that time that more extended and more modern curricula were adopted. During these three years considerable modification, adjustment, and adaptation has been necessary. This year, however, we have felt that the teacher training curricula were approaching something like completion in their organiza- tion. This fact alone has made a large contribution to the successful carrying forward of the work. The number of students enrolled for teacher training work was somewhat larger than usual this year. Although the first year classes were the largest, all the classes were large enough to make the work worth while and interesting. A large class in Observation visited public schools both in the city and in the country. The class studying educa- tional tests made their theory practical by doing actual testing in a number of schools. During the second semester a number of the pros- pective teachers did actual teaching under the supervision of Professor Park. A course in Secondary Education was offered for the first time. In this course were enrolled a number of students who are planning to go into high school teaching. Professor Park ' s experience both as a teacher in the high school and as a city school superintendent made this course of interest and profit. As educational authorities increase the amount of training required for teaching and as the importance of teaching becomes more evident we may expect an increasingly larger number of students to pursue teacher training curricula. I page 84 Home Economics This is one of the most recently organized Departments of Goshen College. A four year course is offered to those who desire to major in Home Economics. There is also offered a two-year course which gives sufficient training for teaching in any grade or junior high school, without examination. The purpose in these courses is two-fold. The first purpose is to have the student master the content of the Home Economics courses — to become acquainted with correct methods of home management, and to develop appreciation of the ideal home. To be able to plan a home, as pleasant and comfortable as possible within one ' s means, is a great accomplishment, and time and money spent in acquiring such ability is very safely invested. To get people to want what they need is the great problem of life. For this purpose courses are offered in Food Study, and Dietetics, or Menu Planning, in which special consideration is given to the needs of the body. In Textiles, courses are given in Dressmaking and Costume Designing, with attention to methods of hygenically and artistically clothing the body. House Planning, Furnishing, and Sanitation are studied in relation to cost and attractiveness. All these courses are to prepare students to direct households in which there may be healthful and ideal living. The second purpose is to train the student in methods of presenting such information to pupils. The prospective teacher must learn not only what is proper and correct, but also to know how to impart such knowl- edge to others. This involves problems of class management, of classroom equipment, and of efficiency. The matter of solving these problems is made practical by arrangements with the Goshen Schools. Periods have been arranged for students in this department to observe and to do supervised teaching in the different public schools. The enrollment in these classes is not as large as might be desired, yet it is felt that very creditable work is being done. The equipment is of the best. Occasionally, in special suppers and candy sales, the student body sees a demonstration of what can be accomplished when good cooks use good equipment. By these various means the Home Economics Department aims to develop an appreciation of the art and science of home-making and to give training for practical purposes and teaching. Despite the general depression in various places throughout the country, the School of Music has been able to maintain nearly its usual enrollment. The vocal and piano classes, while not as large as last year, have yet been able to do good work. Aside from private lessons there has been considerable ensemble work such as duets and quartettes, especially among the more advanced pupils. A piano quartette is a new thing for the department this year. Both piano and vocal ensemble are of interest to those who study as well as those who hear the rendition of the selections studied. A number of student recitals, both private and public, have been the means of bringing the work of the individual student to the public, and have proved of interest to all who heard them. The A Cappella Chorus, consisting of thirty selected voices, was organized for the purpose of studying some of the choice selections of music, particularly sacred, written to be sung without accompaniment. Under the direction of Professor Ebersole quite a number of anthems, oratorio excerpts, and choiuses were studied and rendered either as special numbers at regular services at the college or in evening pro- grams at various churches. It was one purpose of this organization to give programs, especially in some of our own churches in the surround- ing community. The Department has also been able to supply a considerable num- ber of calls for special occasions, such as quartettes, soloists for cantatas, and choirs for regular church services or other programs. The fact that we have received calls of this kind speaks well for the quality of work done. The theory classes are as large as usual. Miss Eunice Guth, who has already completed the Teacher ' s Certificate Course and the Diploma Course in Piano, is this year completing the Public School Music Super- viser ' s Course and will receive the State Certificate in the spring. Much credit is due to the director, Professor Ebersole, and his associate. Professor Holtcamp, for their untiring efforts to place the department on a still higher level of eff ' iciency and excellence. It has been their chief concern to give the best possible service at their com- mand and their efforts have not been without effect. Their work and interest have been appreciated and have resulted in giving many of us a deeper appreciation of the worthwhile in music. iJi i Special Bible Term FirstRow— I. Detei-. M.Miller [ InstruL-tor, A. M. Eash] H. Luginhill, C. Taliu Second Row— E. Smuckor, E. Stutzman, E. Yoder, R. Smucker. S. Miller, V. Vndo The Special Bible Term has been a regular feature of the College for a number of years. It aims to offer a privilege for Bible study to a group of young people within the Church who otherwise would not have such advantages. This work has been the result of a policy that an educational institution ought to serve its constituency in every way . possible. jwjj During the Special Term a great variety of courses have been I ' offered, most of which were devoted to the study of the English Bible. The study of the Bible itself gives a knowledge of the history, the doc- trines, the characters, the content, and the messages of the various ; books. The needs of the Sunday School were recognized in various ) couises dealing with these problems and methods of solving them. The missionary activities were dealt with in courses studying both the India ; and South American fields, for which fields the Mennonite Church is responsible. The regular instructors of the Bible Department were assisted by Bro. A. M. Easch of Chicago, who recently returned from Palestine if I where he had spent two years. n Although the enrollment was not as large as we might have wished, M:: we believe the Term was a success. Its success ought be measured rather in terms of interest aroused than of quantity of knowledge accumulated. If it succeeds in arousing a permanent interest in the Bible, it is accomplishing a valuable end. The Bible School throughout the history of the College has occu- pied an important place in the institution. It was the plan of the found- ers of the College to make the teaching of the Bible a prominent feature. This original policy has continued to the present. In fact, those respon- sible for this department of the College are striving to increase and strengthen the work. The aim of the Bible School is to offer to its student a selection of courses that cover well the books of the English Bible. It is the purpose of this department to emphasize the study of the Bible itself. To most students a study of the text of the Bible is of greatest value. Such an emphasis as this is sure to produce a familiarity with the Scriptures. The object of the school is to direct the study of those enrolled so that they may find for themselves what the Bible teaches. The spirit of Bible study should be reverent. The nature of the Bible is such that only the reverent may hope to receive its truth. " Access to the inmost sanctuary of Holy Scripture is granted only to those who come to worship. " The necessary help given by the Spirit is not a substitute for vigorous mental effort. The study of the Bible requires intelligent application. No one would hope to master one of the sciences without diligent study. Likewise the Bible yields its treas- ures of truth to those who apply themselves diligently in the strength of the Spirit of God. The Bible School strives to maintain a high standard of scholarship and at the same time to foster a deep spiritual life. The Bible School is not averse to new truth. The diffusion of that which is really truth is always a gain. But this school does not indulge in the advocacy of the tentative theories of modern criticism. It does not lend its support to any tendency that would undermine the authority of the Scriptures or minimize their inspiration. The institution stands for the abiding, positive truths of the evangelical faith. Every effort is used to encourage serious study. The Bible is ap- proached with open-mindedness. The astronomer turns his telescope upon the heavens to find what is there. The student of the Scriptures is seeking simply to find what is given in the Bible. The instructor is aiding and directing this process of seeking. It is his duty to state plainly his views with the purpose of leading his students through the perplexities. The following words of Augustine with reference to his own writings, may be taken as a statement of the teacher ' s ideal: " Whoever reads these writings, wherein he is equally convinced, let him go on with me; wherein he equally hesitates, let him investigate with me; wherein he finds himself in error; let him return to me; wherein he finds me in error, let him call me back to him. So let us go on together in the way of charity, pressing on toward Him of whom it is said, ' Seek ye His face evermore ' . " It lenius g S THE Genius of Organizations, HBHSSV Ji niust necessarily lead a stren- . Mm ° " f ' since it is my purpose B M to furnish activities for young people of widely varying talents, ambitions, and temperaments. But it is my happy lot, in this institution, to be dealing vv ith people whose ideals, almost w ithout exception, are the same — high and noble. I give opportunity to all to enter into those activities which are so important a part in school life. I urge young men and women to develop their powers in every field in which they are inter- ested — in christian service, in music, in literature, in athletics. Above everything else, I insist that organized activities must be pervaded by an air of whole- someness and honesty. I stand for cleanness and purity, as well as unity, in all the phases of student life. paye 90 ' f I M G. Miller Steiner V. Thornton B. Thornton Kanagy Brubaker Eigsti M. Miller Officers Gladys Miller President Berdine Thornton Secretary Elva Shrock Treasurer Maude Miller Devotional Verda Steiner Bible Study Edna Eigsti Mission Study Ruth Brubaker Membership Florence Bender Extension Vera Thornton Social Minnie Kanagy Employment Or paf e ' J2 page 93 i The Young People ' s Christian Association Religion has always been considered one of the most important phases of a student ' s life at Goshen College. Because of this emphasis che Y. P. C. A. has always filled an important place in student organi- zations. Its aims are those of Christianity the world over — (1) To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. (2) To lead them into membership and service in the Chris- tian Church. (3) To promote their growth in Chiistian faith and character. especially thiough prayer and the study of the Bible, and to stimulate a well rounded development of mind and body. (4) To promote a positive moral and religious College spirit. (5) To challenge students to devote themselves, in a united effort with all Christians, to making the will of God effective in human society, and to extending the King- dom of God triumphant throughout the world. Membership is open to all members of evangelical churches and an attempt is made to enroll all such members. In order to work more effectively, the organization is divided into two parts, having separate budgets, treasuries, and administrative page 94 councils or cabinets. The Young Women ' s division directs the activity among the girls, and the Young Men ' s division among the men, the two working together on all projects of general interest. The two divisions are alike in their organization. Immediately upon the arrival of a new student, the organization gets in touch with him or her in order to make school life less bewilder- ing. Through the membership committees, the new students are met at their train and their baggage is cared for; and on registration they cire piloted through the details of the process, introduced to the professors under whom their work lies, and aided in finding a rooming- place. In the fulfillment of its aim, the Association realizes the value of religious meetings and Bible study. Every Wednesday night the students meet for prayer — the men in the Administration Building and the women in their dormitory. Every Thursday afternoon the students engage in a devotional meeting. Considerable prominence is given to open discussions in these meetings and about once every six weeks someone from outside the College comes to give an address, at which time the meeting is usually conjoint. Believing that there is power in concerted prayer, we join the other colleges and universities of the country in observing certain days and weeks bv special prayer meetings, under the direction of the Devotional committee. Through the work of the Bible and Mission study committees, a large proportion of our students are enrolled in active Bible study through twelve weeks of the school year, and in Mission study through another like period. Books pointing out through daily readings the biblical solutions for various students problems are used as guides in our Bible study, and various phases of missionary work are considered in our Mission study courses. Every Tuesday evening the students meet in small groups to discuss the material and the problems that arose during their week ' s personal study. An effort is made to have every student observe a period of morning devotion — a Morning Watch. The Mission study committee also attempts to bring before the students by means of a missionary bulletin pertinent facts and pictures concern- mg missions and missionary activities. Realizing that one important method of service to God is giving, a relief drive is carried on every year. While the funds received in this manner are not inconsidei ' able, the chief purpose of the drive is to inspire and keep alive the spirit of generosity. During the evangelistic meetings that are held each winter, prayer groups are organized which meet for fifteen minutes before the service to pray for th success of the meeting and for the salvation of sinners. page 95 In order that our views may not become narrow and our interests selfish, an Extension committee seeks to enlist all students in active service outside of our college community. Every Sunday afternoon a group of students visit the jail and conduct a short service. These visits are usually greatly appreciated. Various students groups also go to churches ar.ound Goshen and give special programs at their Young People ' s meetings. During the holiday vacation, four Gospel Teams went o ut and each held evangelistic meetings for a week. One team was in Ohio, one in Illinois, and two in Indiana. We believe that God Vjlessed their efforts though there were not as many converts as there has been in some foimer years. The Y. P. C. A. is also interested in developing a clean, pure, social life at Goshen College. Three socials are held each year, but for a number of reasons, the reception at the beginning of the second semester v ' as omitted this year. The May day outing and the opening reception held in September were much enjoyed. The organization also serves the student very definitely in two other ways. In the beginning of the school year each student is pre- sented with a handbook which contains valuable information concerning the town of Goshen, the College, and the many student activities. It is especially valuable to the new student. An Employment Bureau is conducted in the interest of the many students who depend on work during the school year for some of their money. This Bureau played an important part this year, though, as might be expected, it was unfavorably affected by the national economic depression. In order to enlist more members into active and responsible service, to distribute the labor somewhat, and to form a more personal touch l)etween the Y. P. C. A. and all the students, the Friendship Councils have been organized this year. It is felt that they are a valuable addi- tion to the Y. P. C. A. organization and it is hoped that as the years gc on these councils may find a yet more prominent place in the organization. i U. Foreign Volunteer Band Wilbur Miller President Minnie Kanagy Secretary F or God so loved the world that he gave his only begotten son that whosoever believeth in him should not perish, but have everlasting life. f such an one will I glory, yet not of myself will I glory. R emember them that are in bonds, as bound with them ; and them which suffer adversity, as being yourselves also in one body. E ven the Son of man came not to be ministered unto but to minister, and to give his life a ransom for many. 1 nasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these my brethren, ye have done it unto me. G ye into all the world and preach the gospel to every creature. N ot disobedient to the heavenly vision. Verrily, verily, I say unto you, the servant is not greater than his lord, neither is he that is sent greater than he that sent him. O ther sheep I have, which are not of this fold ; them also I must bring, and they shall hear my voice, and there shall be one fold and one shepherd. L ift up your eyes and look on the fields, for they are white already to harvest. U nto me who am less than the least of all, is this grace given, that I should preach among the Gentiles the unsearchable riches of God. N o man, having put his hand to the plough, and looking back, is fit for the kingdom of God. T he field is the world. E ven so have I also sent them into the world. E ffectual, fervent prayer of a righteous man availeth much. R evive thy work in the midst of the years, in the mdist of the years make known, O Lord. B eautiful are the feet of them that preach the gospel of peace, that bring glad tidings of good things. A 11 power is given unto me in heaven and in earth. Go ye therefore and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Ghost; teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you, and lo ! I am with you alway, even unto the end of the world. N ow unto God and our Father be glory for ever and ever. D id not our hearts burn within us, as he talked to us by the way! The Foreign Volunteer Band is composed of those whose purpose it is to give their lives in foreign missionary service, if God permit. Its aim is to aid the volunteer in preparation for actual service, and to bring the challenge of foreign missions to each student. The band is characterized by a spirit of service, a prayerful attitude, and by an earnest endeavor to do some part in the " evangelization of the world in this generation. " page 97 i The Rural Volunteer Band originated in the spring of ' 21 and since that time has accomplished some definite work. Before the Band was formed there was no organization in the institution which had for its prima " y purpose the consideration of the rural field of Christian service. There are oth-ir organizations which consider this phase of Christian service, but there was a feeling among some of the students that rural church v. ' ork should be emphasized more. It does not necess.irily mean since this organization took place that there will be more students than formerly to take up rural church work; but it does mean that they will have more accurate knowledge of the problems now confronting the rural church, and more definite preparation for meeting these problems. Ever since this organization was effected meetings have been held every alternate week, for the discussion of the conditions and needs of the rural field. We have had occasional visits from those who have for many years been dr !ng rural ministerial work. The work of the Band has been continued this year on much the same plan. During the year seven students joined, making a total of ten. It was felt that the meetings could be made more beneficial by taking up some book or course especially prepared for rural church workers. A course on the Country Church was decided on, and it seems to fill the need for systematically arranged material. It is our object to make a careful study of rural conditions. To do this we have been following a number of different methods. The course for study has the problems outlined in a more or less general way. We also have problems presented to us by visiting ministers and through correspondence with persons actively engaged in the field. We are also acquainted, to some extent, with the peculiar problems of our own communities. It is our aim to form possible solutions for these problems and to fix well in our minds the principles which will be most effective in the rural field. It is our purpose to prepare ourselves to bring the Gospel to the people in the rural communities, and to build up the faith. We, the members of this organization, fully purpose to spend our lives as rural church workers. We have reached this decision because we believe it is God ' s will that we should spend our lives in this work, and we feel that God has called us to labor in the home field. We realize that the rural field presents a real challenge to the Christian Church. It is the home base for all foreign work. At present this home base needs many consecrated workers. If we study conditions carefully and look upon the fields nearby, we will see " visions of souls dying without Christ, boys and girls growing up without Sunday School and Christian home training, lives wasted because of lack of knowledge of the Word. " Some of the opportunities which the rural field presents today are: (1) to help soiTowing hearts, (2) to live for and serve people, (3) to teach the Gospel, (4) to lose a life for a worthy cause, (5) to fulfill a God-given mission. Realizing this, it is our intention by His grace to do our very best to help souls. For our motto we have these words of Christ: " Come unto me " , " Abide in me " , " Go ye " . ■page 98 [PF Christian Workers Band President Mahlon Krabill Secretary-Treasurer Nora Hershberger Program Committee Mahlon Krabill, Ar thur Smith, Minnie Kanagy A friend of mine attending Goshen College invited me to spend the week-end with her. On this Sunday moning she informed me that at eight-thirty o ' clock the Christian Worker ' s Band would meet, and she requested that I accompany her. I consented with pleasure. As we entered the Aurora Hall, groups of students had already gathered there for the meeting. The moment I entered the hall I could feel the reverential attitude of each individual. They had come for a purpose, for some special message from their Creator. The program was rendered by members of the Band and on this morning the subject was " Consecration. " The main topic was, ' " Why Consecrate in Youth? " and some reasons given were as follows: (1). Youth is plastic — the time of habit formation. (2). Youth is the time of decisions. (3). Consecration in youth opens a source of power. (4). The earlier in life we devote our lives the more successful we will be. After this talk an opportunity was given for an expression from the students. One after another arose and gave some scripture verse or quotation on the idea of consecration. One quotation was given that impressed me very much and because it was so helpful to me I will pass it on to you. " To step out of self-life into Christ life: To lie perfectly still and let Him lift you out: To realize that you are not a mighty messenger, full of care and responsi- billity, but just a little child with a Father ' s bidding to fulfill: Tocease to hurry so that you lose sieht of His face: to learn to follow and not run ahead of orders: to look up into His face, and catch His smile back again: To let your life be a mirror for His life to glow and shine through. " Every young man and woman who goes out with an expression of consecration like this will be the means of doing a great service for the Master, and Goshen College will not have failed in ful- filling her greatest mission — that of building character and real " Culture for Service. " The songs, scripture reading, and prayer were all based on consecration and made us realize the importance and value of a consecrated life. Other subjects, my friend told me, are such as " Essential Quali- ti- ations of a Christian Worker " , " Sources of Spiritual Power " , " Missions " , " My Relation to the Church " , " Prayer " , and " Why Devote Our Lives to Christian Service. " She further told me that they have ;:dopted " The Evangelization of the World in this Generation " as their motto, to which motto all members are committed. This organization is a school of disciples, who with Christ as their leader, study the most vital problems that confront the life of every active young person. Surely, these young men and women have an opportunity to go out as real messengers of Jesus Christ. paye 99 ff i: First Row — Staufler, Kauff man, Laughlin, Stoutenour, Weddell, Stoltztus. Second Row— Moore, D. Yoder, Sprunger, H. Yoder, Hoover, Rutt, Schertz. Third Row Thut, King, Lamb, Prof. Kurtz, Sehrock, Steiner. Fourth Row -Holdeman, Bender, Anderson, George, Miller, Kanagy, Weddell. The Chemical Society of Goshen College was organized a number of years ago. Its purpose is to lead the students of chemistiy to a clearer conception and knowledge of the fundamental laws functioning in the field of chemistry, and to bring about a greater acquaintance with the wide range of the field of chemistry. The society holds regular meetings for the presenta4:ion of papers on the chemical subjects. Different members present these papers dealing with topics which command the active interest, not only of the chemist, but of the ordinary citizen and the commercial world. It is the intention to have outside speakers for meetings whenever possible. In our neighboring city of South Bend, there are a number of capable chemists who are willing to come and address our meetings. Tt is hoped that in the future it will be easily possible to get lantern slides on chemical subjects so that illustrated lectures can be given. Seveial of the members of the advanced classes in chemistry have taken advantage of the opportunity to join the American Chemical Society. Students majoring in chemistry are eligible for membership. A local section has recently been organized in South Bend. At its monthly meetings eminent chemists present the results of their re- searches. With considerable regularity some of our members have been attending these mee tings. ::? ' iltnrm ( nrrflh S pane 1(10 Literary Societies of Goshen College The Literary Societies are leading organizations at Goshen College. Their histories are woven very closely into the history of the institution. A number of them bear the original names given in the early days of (he college. The societies purpose to give everyone all the opportunities pos- sible to develop himself or herself, emphasizing public speech. Through six different societies, it is possible to give all students considerable practice in appearing before an audience. Private programs are held each Monday evening by each society. These programs are of a varied nature. Sometimes each member has f short part in the program. At other times several members, after thorough preparation, take the entire time. Again the program is partly or entirely musical. Frequent debates give practice in argumen- tation. Humorous programs lend a little variety to the work of the society. The Parliamentary law drills, which are held each semester, are very practical preparation for future tasks. An agreement between the societies provides for the participation of each in several public programs during the year. These are held in the Assembly Hall on certain Friday evenings. In each public program two societies co-operate. Instructive as well as entertaining programs are given. The usual good attendance indicates the success of such numbers. The social activities of the societies are also important. Each of the four college societies entertains the other societies during the course of the year. Such socials are counted outstanding events in the college calendar. They are held sometimes in the college halls; sometimes in the woods, if the weather is favorable. An effort is made to have every- one participate in games and other diversions to give all a pleasant time. Not least among the features of such occasions are the " eats. " These are sometimes served in a formal manner and at other times in a very informal way. Thus the student learns what is right and proper on many occasions. A spirit of friendly rivalry adds to the interest in these organiza- tions. This is particularly evident when new students arrive. By mutual agreemnet between the societies, no one is subject to solicitation until he has attended at least one meeting of each society to which he or she is eligible. When a number of new students are subject to solicita- tion at one time, this subject becomes one of the leading topics of conversation. The college can well be proud of the literary societies. Numbers of the Alumni, who have made their mark, come back and speak very favorably of the training received in the societies. It is hoped, therefore, that the work of the literary societies may grow and continue to develop strong men and women to strengthen an ever growing Alumni. page 101 Vesperian il M M. Miller Good Warye Stoner Steiner Metzler Hartzler Helmuth Smucker Thut Voder Snyder A. killer □ GrabiU Hertzler Hosteller Hershberger Fletcher Weddell Guth Headings Johnson page 102 u m WkM Fulmer Lehman Smith Thut Bauman H. Miller H. Yoder Evans Lantz W. Miller Troyer Bohn Hutchinson Hartzler Steiner Weaver A. Hostetler Burkholder Kropf Sohertz Jay Hostetler Hoover I. Eigsti Baumgartner Kenagy J. Hostetler auch N. Yoder Davis E. Eigsti Krabi R. Y ' oder M. Hostetler Schrock Fuller W. Eigsti g.i f%l.l %w. iiii .:) J J % %. % paye 105 I Top Row— Conrad, Eigsti, F. Schantz, Hostetler. D. Schantz, Beller. Middle Rovv-E. Schantz, Diller, A. Hostetler, A. Albrecht, Fletcher. Lower Row— Shoup, Gardner, Bender, D. Albrecht, Stemen, Smucker Motto Reward Crowns Our Efforts Colors Maroon and White Officers First Semester Lucretia Bender President Fern Gardner Secretary Dorothy Albrecht Treasurer Second Semester Hettie Shoup President Fannie Schantz Secretary Arlene Eigsti Treasurer ■ i r,fft i: --i ' Ciceronians 5 " r ' m Top Row— Roeschley, Albrecht, Yordy, Smith, Zook, Kauffman, Middle Row— P. Smucker. Mellinger. Guth, Detweiler, Swartzendruber, Eigsti, Long. Lower Row -Kanagy, Taber, Bender, Saltzman, Smueker, Evans. Motto Ever Soaring Colors Purple and Gold Officers First Semester Walter A. Bender President Elmer Kanagy Secretary Silas Smucker Treasurer Second Semester Paul Smucker President Paul Yoder Secretary Roy Detweiler Treasurer The Mennonite Historical Society of Goshen College was organized in the spiing of 1921. This society originated because of a conviction en the part of certain individuals that the young people of the Men- nonite Church should come into possession of a more complete knowledge of the history of the Mennonites. The purpose of this society is best stated in ils constitution: " The purpose of the society shall be to encourage research in the various lields of Mennonite history; to care for, manage, and increase the Mennonite historical library at our institution; to encourage the pub- lication of the original, historical data gathered concerning the Men- nonites; to disseminate facts concerning the history of Mennonites; and lastly, to establish a lectureship on Mennonite history at the College, these lectures to be given annually and published. " A number of meetings have been held to discuss means of secur- ing records, documents, and other data concerning the early history of the Mennonites. In one of these meetings the society had the pleasure of listening to an address by Rev. Leendertz, pastor of one of the largest Mennonite churches in Holland. In his address he described the customs, practices, and beliefs of the Dutch Mennonites. He traced the relation of the Dutch Mennonites to the Anabaptist movement, and also their historical relation to the Mennonites of America. Student Library Association The Students ' Library Association is an organization representing the literary societies and faculty of Goshen College. Its purpose is to select and secure books for the college library. The professors recom- mend to the committee of the Student Library Association the purchase of the books which, it is thought, will be most helpful to the greatest number of students. Funds are obtained by assessing the members of the literary societies. It is the policy of the committee to spend this money as advantageously as possible. Therefore, much care is given to the selections. The Association dates back to 1905, when, at a joint meeting of the literary societies, a motion was passed that one member from each literary society and one faculty member constitute the Board. For a number of years Professor Lehman has served very commendably on this committee. The present committee is composed of: Professor Lehman, Faculty; Rhoda Bender, Avon; Otis Garber, Adelphian; Mahlon Krabill, Aurora; Ethel Good, Vesperian; Noah Roeschley, Ciceronian ; Ella Conrad, Philomathian. During the time of its existence the Students ' Library Association has added about 1,400 books to the library. Most of these have been books quite directly related to the class work. A good and accessible city library obviates the necessity of purchasing many books of the popular type. Record Staff Top Row Krabill, Thut, R. Bender, Lantz, Kropf, Litweiler, Eigeti, Leininger, King. Second Row — P. Bender, Miller, Hostetler, Fulmer, Leaman, Evans. Record Staff 1921-1922 C. A. Fulmer, ' 22 Editor Jay Hostetler, ' 23 Associate Editor John Thut, ' 23 Literary Bertha Leaman, Faculty Alumni Maude Miller, ' 22 Religious Ira Eigsti, ' 23 Religious Florence Bender, ' 22 College News Lillian Litweiler, ' 24 College News Mahlon Krabill, ' 22 College News Glenn Kropf, ' 22 Athletics Allen King, ' 22 Exchange Rhoda Bender, ' 24 Humorist Ray Lantz, ' 22 Humorist Pearl Leininger, ' 25 Stenographer Wallace Evans, ' 22 Business Manager tion Fulmer Howard Voder DiUer B.Thornton King Krabill Eigsti Lehman V.Thornton Rutt Kropf Anderson Sprunger Miller Bohn J. Hostetler M. Hosteller Schertz Steiner Smith Thut Voder Litweiler Zartman Stump Garber Weaver Bloaser E. Hostetler Shenetield Ruber Yoder Bender Baumgartner ■ - i-ii li ft S k -..,, page 110 MStrn Oratorical Association " To be able to stand on both feet gracefully and read or speak effectively is a rare accomplishment. " It is said that every word whispered into the air starts vibrations which will quiver on and on forever in space. The same is true also of the influences which go out from our lives in the commonest ways — they will go on forever. What the undergraduates of our colleges think about nnd speak about todny will very largely determine their future principles and conduct, and it is they who are destined to mold the ideas, shape the policies, and determine the activities of the people of tomorrow. As his influence grows the undergraduate must appear more and more in public activities. The public platform is one of the most effective means of disseminating these influences among his fellowmen. However, only by earnest toil and patient practice may the art of public speaking be acquired. The necessity for developing this art is the occasion for the existence of the Oratorical Association at Goshen College. Mindful of the fact that the ideals and habits of effective thought and action that prevail in mature life are those that are formed in youth, the Oratorical Association, provides for the public discussion of modern problems in order to foster the power of logical and effective public speaking. The annual interclass debates and oratorical contests and The intercollegiate debates not only attain this end, but also serves to maintain a wholesome college and class spirit within the institution. The membership of the association is composed only of those who have at some time or other participated in these events. It should be the ambition of the undergraduate to become a member of this association . ' sometime during his college career. This year as usual the Oratorical Association supervised the inter- class debates. Both debates had been well prepared and were pre- sented in a keen argumentative manner. Very much class spirit and enthusiasm marked both contests. Goshen became a member of the Indiana Intercollegiate Debating League in 1921. The membership of this league is composed of twelve of the higher educational institutions of the state and any college should consider it well worth while to take part in its annual debates. Both of the teams sent out by this institution made a commendable record this year. A very fine intercollegiate spirit has been developed through these contests, and the relationship between the several institutions is closer than ever before. Goshen College did not participate in the annual Intercollegiate Peace Contest this year. Ne.xt year, however, the association expects to put a contestant in the field. This spring the Interclass Oratorical Contest was held. Both classes were ably represented in the presenta- tion of practical and inspirational orations. During the last few years Goshen has made a definite advancement along oratorical lines. As the institution progi esses it is the ambition of the Oratorical Association to do more and more to make this a bigger and better college. Date, November 4, 1921 Affirmative Debaters Negative Debaters Wilbur Miller, Captain Arthur Diller A. Y. King Howard Yoder, Alternate John Thut, Captain Jay Hostetler Marvin Hostetler Arthur Smith, Alternate The question was: " Resolved, That the principle of the open shop is justifiable; Judges Attorney W. Berkey of Goshen Prof. D. A. Lehman of Goshen College Rev. Wm. H. Gleiser of Presbyterian Church The decision of the judges was in favor of the negative. pa ' je 112 a H a s g Freshmen-Sophomore Debate Garber Blosser Stump Bender ScheneKeld Baumgartner Date, November 21, 1921 Affirmative Debaters Negative Debaters J. C. Baumgartner, Captain Wilbur Bender Huber Yoder Noble Blosser, Alternate Otis Garber, Captain Roy Weaver Lowell Stump Thurel Sheneiield, Alternate The question was: " Resolved, That all American vessels en gaged in Coastwise Trade should be required to pay toll for the use of the Panama Canal. " Judges Rev. W. S. Adams Attorney J. S. Yoder Supt. C. F. Miller The decision of the judges was in favor of the affirmative. Inter-Collegiate Debate § AFFIRMATIVE The question was: " Resolved, That the principle of the closed shop is justifiable. " Goshen Affirmative Team C. A. Fulmer, Captain M. O. Krabill Otis Garber O. S. Lehman, Alternate FIRST SERIES Date, March, 3, 1922 Goshen Affirmative vs. North Manchester Negative, at Goshen College. North Manchester Negative Team Judges J. D. Bright, Captain Father Stack of Notre Dame Forbes Norris Prof. Cunningham of Wabash Paul Norris Prof. Bates of Indiana University The decision of the judges was in favor of the affirmative. second series Date, March 17, 1922 Goshen Affirmative vs. Earlham Negative, at Earlham College. Earlham Negative Team Judges Leslie Penningtan Rev. Francis Wenninger of Notre Dame OrviUe H. Miles Prof. G. V. Kendall of Wabash Vernon Hinshaw, Captain Prof. Siegfried of Purdue The decision of the judges was in favor of the negative. paye lU M Top Row -Shantz, Weaver, Sprunger, Eigsti, Hostetler. Second Row— Schertz, Yoder, ThorntoD, F. Bender. Bottom Row — Krabill, R. Bender, Kropf, Egisti, Smith. The students ' Council was first organized at Goshen College for the purpose of promoting a better spirit of co-operation among the students and between the students and faculty. Questions relating to college life, and activities in the halls and on the campus are considered by the council. Furthermore, it has been the purpose of this organization to develop higher standards in college life and to give the students themselves the opporunity of promoting these standards. The organization has been especially successful in the past in bringing about such conditions in the Reading Room as are conductive to study and in maintaining the sort of conduct in chapel which creates a spirit of worship. The problem of co-operative study and com- mittee meetings is being successfully taken care of by providing a room especially for those purposes. This has aided greatly in im- proving the conduct in the Reading Room. Membership of the Students ' Council includes four Seniors, three Juniors, two Sophomores, one Freshman, two members from the Academy classes, one member from the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, and one from the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. pa, ,- lit: i The Philharmonic Chorus The Philharmonic Chorus was organi zed for the purpose of studying some of the masterpieces of music written for choral pro- duction and of presenting them to the public after careful preparation. This j ear the membership reached the number of ninety, and under the direction of Professor Ebersole, some veiy creditable work has been done. At the beginning of the year, work was started on Han- del ' s great Christmas oratorio, the " Messiah. " This was presented in public on the evening of December 19, 1921. Later in the year the Chorus took up the study of a number of pait-songs by modern com- posers, and also favorite excerpts from some of the standard oratorios. These were given in public concert in two mixed programs. In addition to the regular work of the year, the chorus also main- tains and supports a course of recitals and concerts by artists secured from outside the city. This year the course consisted of five numbers — two by the Philharmonic Chorus and three by outside talent. The opening number occurred on the afternoon of December 19, 1921, when a quartette of Chicago soloists gave a miscellaneous program consisting of quartettes and solos. Mae Graves Atkins Soprano Alice Keller Contralto John B. Miller Tenor Robert MacDonald Accompanist In the evening of the same day these artists, with Mr. MacDonald at the piano, assisted very splendidly in the rendition of the " Messiah. ' " The third and fourth numbers were given by the Chamber of Music Art Society of New York, on the afternoon and evening of February 4, 1922. The afternoon concert was of an educational nature. The evening concert, the Society ' s regular evening concert, consisted of some of the best known works of chamber music. The members of the Chamber Music Art Society are instrumentalists of a high type, most of them having played in the leading orchestras of New York. The organization numbers eleven members and includes first and second violins, viola, ' cello, double bass, flute, clarinet, oboe, bassoon, horn, and piano. This organization was secuied by the co- operation of the Women ' s Musical Club of the city of Goshen. The final number of the course, given in the last week of March, consisted of part-songs for the chorus, quartettes, solos, piano quar- tette, and selections by the men and women of the A Capella Chorus, separately and together. An additional program consisting primarily of favorite excerpts from standard oratorios was given during com- mencement week. Ever since its organization the Chorus has been growing and hi become a vital part in the activities of the College. Much credit is due to Professor Ebersole for his untiring and exacting efforts and demands in improving the work of the Chorus. Professor O. H. Holtkamp is the regular accompanist. The fine spirit of co-operation manifested in the past bespeaks continued progress for the organiza- tion and much can be expected as the organization continues from to year. page 117 A Cappella Chorous ' !tft|t|ew $hh l ' ll« Top Row— Smith, J. Hosteller, Wilbur Bender, W. Bender, Diller, Tliut, Kanagy, A. Hosteller. Second Row — Roeschley, Burkholder, Troyer, Baumgartner, Kropf, Smith. Schertz. Third Row — Warye. Metzler, Hosteller, Litweiler, Good, Guth. Leininger, R. Bender. Bottom Row - Leaman, Anderson. L. Bender, Prof. Ebersole, Lantz, Landis, F. Bender. The A Capella Chorus was organized early in the school year for the purpose of keeping up the spirit of the students and of develop- ing a greater appreciation for good music. In carrying out this purpose, special study has been made of a number of choruses and sacred cantatas. It has also been the purpose of this organization to render these programs in the surrounding community churches, and also to give special chorus numbers at the College in connection with the local Sunday school, Young People ' s organization, and daily chapel exercises. In December this Chorus gave a program at Shipshewana as an opening number of the High School Lecture Course. This program consisted of chorus numbers, quartets, and readings. A sacred program, consisting of chorus numbers, quartets, and short talks, was given at the College on February 26. In the talks the value of music in worship was emphasized and the benefits derived from special music in church services was also brought out. The A Capella Chorus also gave a program in March for the benefit of the Athletic Association. The Chorus attempts to promote a greater interest in special music, to encourage further study of good music, and particularly to emphasize the rendering of music especially adapted for A Capella Choruses. pfi;je lis The Alumni Association of Goshen College, which includes al those who are giaduates of any department of the school, is an organi- zation of which Goshen College can well be proud. In the past the men and women in its ranks have given their loyal support to the institution, and it is certain that the future Alumni will share this spirit. These people, because of their hearty interest and sympathy, as well as their material help, form one of the very important divisions of the constituency. They have shared the life of the school, and thus are in a position to sympathize with its purposes and needs. To the character and achievements of the members of the Alumni Associa- tion, Goshen College assuredly owes a great debt. sa i psiia List of A. B. Graduates :! The following list contains the names of all A. B. graduates of ; ' Goshen College with their occupations and addresses. If a second i address is given, it is more permanent than the first. Class of 1910 .T E. Hartzlci- I ' lt sident of Witmarsum ITlieolosical Seminary Blutt ' ton O. W. W. ( )cs,li FaiuuT aiMl Minisrer I ' .ristol. J. V. SliaiiU Missionary ' 1 n ' liquc Arf;cnt ina men .Sniicnntcnilent of Scl llartlcsville. okla Class of 1911 Samnel Hnikliard Klsic Bylei- I ' .nrUhanl irofessor of Edni-ation, Arizona State Xonnal Sehool Tcnipe. Ariz. Temi..., Ariz. Iivin K. Detwcili ' i- President of Cnslien College Go.sheii. Ind. Kossic Hosti ' tlci- Kdwards Tarpon Springs. Fla. Mallei iliiier Knit . UVl S. 7th St.. Goshen. Ind. A. .1. Miller Until Eliersole Kasmnssen Ilireetor of American Mennonite Relief Moscow. Russia North Tonawanda. N. Y Jesse Stntzman ( " oiuity Aiiricnltnrai Agent Anderson. Ind. lOdna Metzl. ' r Sniitli K. 1, Dayton. 0. Sanmel 1-:. Weaver Farmer Coshen. Ind. Class of 1912 Aldine C Hrnnlc ! ' A. I)ri William ( ' Ilarnioii 1!. Knpi. Anna Yoder Fanny linpp Z.iol Dliamtari. C. P. Indii ppleton. Wis. Missionary I rofess(n ' of Soeiolosy I.awrenee ( ' olle.i;e Knsine.ss V;in Wert. ( ). Lee Mercantile Company S(.ntli I ' .end, ind. IJIirarian and Instructor. Ilesston. Kans. Hesston ( " oilese Hilile School IJrudnate Student in Edu.-a- ( ' andiriduv. Mass. tion. Harvard Tiiiversity riiysician I ' .-.L ' T HUh St.. Detroit. .Mi.h. in Coshen Schools 532 Madi-son St.. Akron, O. pa e mi Class of 1913 F X. Bill-key Albert Breckbill Inez Sehrock Brunk Nora Colbuni Budd Reuben R. Detweiler John J. Fisher Amos (Jeigle.v William Harrer Silas Hertzler Vernon S. Kiilp (;corg(. Lapp Walter Xniieniaker Crissie Yoder Shank .7. Mill.T Shank Curtis Claytdii Zeigler Margaret S. Wilson KInora Kaiilfnian Weai Business Chicago. 111. Farmer Avilla. Ind. Ligonier. Ind. IXogales. Ariz. Pastor Xappance. Ind. Dean of Coshen CoU ■ op tioshen. Ind. Minister and Farmer Iron Sjirings. Peun. Fanner Shipshewana. Ind. Assistand Professor o f Re- Goshen. Ind. ligiou.s EdiKjation. ( osl n College High School Teacher Akn.ii, (X Missionary Dlianifari. C. P.. Ii.dia Business Dncjicss. Allierta. Fanner and Minister Cherryhox. Mo. Fanner Aberdeen. S. Dak. Deceas. ' d Xola Banta Willard A. Blos.ser Sjivia Lloyd Johnso Martin C. Lehman AVilliam B. Weaver Samuel Witnier Class of 1914 Teacher in .lunior High Scho(,l larmer I ' hysician. Ford Motor Co Missionary Professor of History and Sim Science, Goshen College Registrar and Professor of 1 h.gieal Science. Goshen Colle KIkl nd. Xew Spriugfleld. O. Detroit. Mich. Dhamtari, C. P.. India (ioshen. Ind. (;oshei.. Ind. T R. Allgyer Clifford Brnn Ma Chauncey H. Duker Aaron J. Ehy Lester Hostetler Leo Hershberger Class of 1915 County .Vgricnitnral . j;ent Dentist I ' a. tor and Farmer Instructor. H.iwc .Mill Academy Dean of (Joshcn Colli Bible Schoo Huntley Fort Wi Sugar ( Lloyd E. Khiuch Henry BiuUliaid Ida Eliy Florence Wcnyrr (Jorli Asa Hertzlpr Elcj- Ru.ssel Holdeman Albert Holdeman Mary E. Hooley Charity Steiner Ho.stel Elmer i;. Lehman Bnsiness Instrnc-tor in Enjilish. Bethel College WiishinKtci Roseland. Nebr. Goshen. Ind. Lakeville. Ind. Denbeigh. Va. Electra. Tex. Electra, Tex. Newton. Kaus. Sugar Creek, O. .lacob C. lleyer Louis L. Miller Fanny Shank Charles Sunthimer Alice G. Treuschel Nellie A. Yoder Solomon E. Yoder Graduate Stu lent. Harvard Cnivcrsity Pastor Superintendent of Schu ' Director of Keligious Education (Music Teacher Philadelphia College of Osteopathy Cambridge, Mass. Wayland. la. La .Funta. Colo. Wakarusa, Ind. Elkhart. Ind. Bellefouutai: O. I ' hiladelphia. Penn. Belleville, Penu. Class of 1917 Lydia Lefever Burl Frank Butler C. J. Gerber O. B. Jerig A chic D. Hartzler .1: mes N. Kauffman H ,wai d Lehman E nest E. Miller .Jacob .1. Miller R ith ilosser Miller Roseland. Nebr. Minister South Bend. Ind. Superintendent of Schools (iraduate Student and Assist- ant in Economics, University of Illinois Lakeville. Ind. I ' rbana. 111. Suiithville, O. Deceased Missionary Dhamtari. C. P.. India Assistant Instructcn- of Educa- tion. Oregon State I ' niversity i:;!l() Emerald St., Eugene. Ore. Missionary Dhamtari. C. P.. India Dhamtari. C. P.. India Ikhai-t. Iiicl. •Tolin Slabaugli AVillium Stoltzfus Frank Stoltzfus Douglas Wallgreii .Tohn H. Warye Owen Yoder ' J ' eacliiT. .laniestdwn High Schoiil Missi.iiiMry Dircctdi- of AiiicrirMii Mciiiioiiitc Hclii.f Deccasi ' il Missioiiai-.v I ' riiicipal of Xaiiimiici ' H School Class of 1918 I ' .cinil, Syria Ciinstaiitiiiople, Turkey Dhanitari, ( ' . V. Xappancc. Iml. Norman G. Kamua Mary M. Good Albert Jpffrey Esther Schott Arthur W. Slagel Elsie Yoder Class of 1919 Missionary Teacher Nurses ' Training Course, Passavant Hospital American Mennonite Relief Teacher Keruice Lehman Becknell Teacher Xuuanu Y. M. C. A.. Honolulu. T. H. ji Harold Bender (iraduati Student. Princeton Princeton. X. J. iMh The ilogi( al Seminary lin Prairi,. Street, P Maude Byler Teacher. School Wakarusa High Wakarusa. Ind. •est I ilH.rty. O. 1 Kaymond Hartzler Pastor a Id Farmer Topeka. Ind. ■ Elizabeth Horsch Typesettt r ■ o-l Atwood Street. Elma Hesh Teacher Wakarusa. Ind. ' ' ' ■] Elban Lehman Juvenile Court ofticial. Youngstown. O. ; A| Y. M. C. A. (r ' ' R. Leiehty Teacher Cavalier. N. Dak. Pittsburgh. Penn. 1 Sadie Byler Miller Wayland. la. ri Payson Miller Professoi of Education. Bluffton. O. rl Bluffton College M J. X. Smiuker Pastor Smithville. O. Iw Janey Slabaugh Deceased ' , ■ Amos V. Show-alter Assistant Univcrsit Instructor in I ' .ota V of Wisconsin ly. .Madison. Wis. Alma R. Warye Dean of College Women. Goshen (io. -hen. Ind. IJ Vinora Weaver American Mennonite Relief Constantinople, Turkey Detroit. .Mich. i Honu ' r Yoder Ford Mo or Company (-•■ Kuth A. Yoder School „t Pedagogy Hartford. Conn. i .i li. w v?m ' W:? m= r ' ? :w? Class of 1 920 KnniiM P.niliakiT lea Cher. I ' t-tersbiirs: High Sehool Petersburg. III. Iva Viul.i- liui-klianl Teaelier. Roseland High School Roseland, Xebr. Noah iUu-khard Teaeher, Itoselan.l Hijih Sehool Roseland. Xebr. I ' nmm KLcrsuh. Jl ' eaeher, M,.rrison Ilijih Seiio il iorrison. 111. Sterling. 111. ( ' . D. Ks,-1, Missicniary Iiliamtari, C. P.. Inil A. Kay K-vlilimaii llistrnetor, Freeman College Fre. ' Uian. S. D.ik. Anna Al ' syrr Ksclilini; n Jnstrnetor. Freeman Colle.nv Fre,.man. S. Dak. V.vvuu-r Jones Teaeher. New I ' aris High Sehool New Paris. Iml. Coshen. Ind. II. Clav Miller Teaeher. Walnni Creek lligli Walinit Creek. (). Sehool Sugar Creek. ( . Kiiiaiiuel Jleyer Sales Manaj, ' er, P.iglerviUe, Penn. (-. H. Mnsselman Company ii-iion Slidiiii Teaeher. Elkliait llif h Sehool Elkhart. Ind. .Middleliury. Ind. liarry WeliiT Student. Witmarsnm Seminary P.lnffton. tl. Savilla Wi ' Uiicr Class of 1921 Martin Ilaer Salesman ismii, X. High St.. Columlius. (). Walter r.runl; Di nfal SIndi ' nt. Western 2142 E. Kl-th St. Reserve Fniversity Cleveland. O. J. P.. Cressman llistrnetor. (J-E Academy Rosthi ' rn. Sask. Kitchener. Ont. A. Fay (Jrassmyer Timelier. Wawaka High Sehool V. ' awaka. Ind. Ella Harnisli Eureka. 111. Lloyd Hersliber.uer Prineipal. Clark High Sehoo! Clark. O. Walnut Creek. O. Daniel Hosteller Medical Stmlent. insi E. 22 St.. Western Reserve T ' liiversity Cleveland, O. Baltic. O. Nora Lantz Steno.grapher Topeka. Ind. Hertha Leaman Assistant Registrar, and In- structor in Academy, (ioshen College. (Jo.shen. Ind. Mabel Lehman Teacher, Elkhart School.s Elkhart, ind. Josephine Lehman Teacher. Xappanee High School Xappanee. Ind. David W. Miller Teacher Baltic. (). Harvey K. Xnnemaker Farmer Sterling, 111. Walter E. Oswald Tutor P.iglerviUe. Penn. Wilma SmneUer ' lea. her. Smithville High School Smithville. (). Orville. (). Esther Steiiier Teacher. Heardsfon lligli Beardston. III. School Colimdius (irove, O. Lena Stollzfus Fern rmhle Teacher, ilogodore High Sehool Teacher, Chenoa High School Jlogodore. (). Lima. (). Ch. ' no:., III. JJ, i page 125 i Student Lecture Board President J. M. Kurtz Student Chairman Wallace Evans Secretary Pearl Thut Treasurer Willard Snider Florence Bender, LucretiaBender, Walter Bender This Board is composed of one representative from each literary- society, working under the direction of Professor Kurtz. Its work consists of selecting the best possible talent that can be obtained with the availing funds. By giving much thought they have succeeded in arranging a verj creditable Lecture Course. The Student Lecture Board, aiming to maintain the high type of wholesome and constructive enjoyment that it has obtained in previous years, has secured a variety of talent. The course has been unexcelled, consisting of numbers which were educational as well as entertaining. It would be impossible to succeed in a program of such magnitude without the co-operation of all concerned. The student body has lent loyal support in buying and advertising. The resident people of Goshen have shown great interest in these numbers and seemed to appreciate the opportunities afforded. The Ministerial Association has again come to our aid in furnishing us with auditoriums in the various churches of the city. Due to this co-operation, the course has been a success in spite of unfavorable circumstances. The course consisted of the following numbers: " Seeing Life Whole " — William H. Stout, President of Coit Lyceum Bureau. Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln " — Marg. ret Stahl. " Needs of the Hour " — Judge George D. Alden. " Bird I;ife " — Charles Crawford Gorst. " China and Her Burdens " — Ng Poon Chew. " The Smile That Won ' t Wear Off " — Herbert Leon Cope. page 126 page 127 Gymnasium ii The 1921-22 student body of Goshen College will be remembered as having made possible the construction of a new Gymnasium for the College. For a number of years there has been considerable interest shown for the erection of such a building, growing out of a very apparent need of some means of providing physical development for the students who come here each year. Plans for a Gymnasium had been drawn up several years ago and at different times it looked MS though a Gymnasium would be built, but each time situations arose that made it impossible to go ahead with the plans as they had been worked out. Each year the students hopefully looked forward think- ing that perhaps the Gymnasium would soon be built. Again this year the problem came up and it was felt by both faculty and students that something definite had to be done relative to providing more adequate means for the physical education for the students. Presi- dent Delweiler and a number of the students had been working dur- ing the summ.er on plans for the construction of a permanent Gymna- sium, but because of other immediate interests and increased demands for standardization nothing definite had been accomplished. More than this, it was decided that on account of present financial condi- tions it would be impossible to construct a permanent building. It was thought, however, that it might be possible to construct a tempor- ary building which would serve until a more permanent building could be provided. A committee was appointed early in the school year, by the chairman of the Athletic Association, to make investigations relative to the construction of a temporary building. This committee, together page 128 with a committee appointed from the Adelphian Literary Society, met with President Detweiler to consider what kind of building might be constructed and a probable means of raising the necessary funds. President Detweiler had already made some investigations and had nlans drawn up which he presented at this meeting. The first plans called for a self-supporting hip roof with the ceiling to be 20 feet to the square. Further investigations were made and it was decided that the building should be made larger. Figures showed that this could be done with a minimum increase of cost. The plans were then altered, the length being changed from 70 to 88 feet and the height to the square shortened to 14 feet. These new plans also provided for a self-supporting hip loof changing the ceiling from 20 feet to 28 feet in height. The immediate problem was the raising of the necessary funds and the committee appointed proceeded at once to work out plans. It was thought that a great part of the m.oney might be raised by the students if an opportunity were given to work and to donate the money to the Gymnasium fund. The faculty dismissed school for two days and the factories and resident districts were solicited for work. Every- one worked enthusiastically and a total of $614.87 was raised in this way. But more money was needed and so it was decided to solicit the manufacturing establishments, business firms, and residents of the city of Goshen. The citizens of Goshen responded liberally and these really made possible the building of the Gymnasium. Letters were also sent to former students of the College and students were asked to solicit their friends during the Christmas vacation. The total cash donations amounted to $2,187.33. After approximately $2,000.00 had been raised, the construction was begun. Weather conditions were very favorable, and a the students did a great part of the work themselves, the building pro- gressed very rapidly. A number of the citizens of Goshen off ' ered their services and also the use of trucks, tools, and other matei ' ials, and in this way considerably aided the progress of the work. The building was finally completed on January 20 and the first basketball game was played on the same day. The total cost of the new building as it now stands was $4,271.65. According to present plans dressing rooms, lockers, shower baths, furnace, and seating for spectators will be added in the near future. These additions can be made with very slight cost. The dedication services of the new Gymnasium were held on February 9th, and were well attended by both students and citizens of the city. An interesting feature of the program was the basketball game between the College team and a city team. Very interesting addresses were given by Mr. Frank Ebersole of the city and by Presi- dent Detweiler. The spirit of these talks and in fact the entire pro- gram tended to create a better community spirit. The students feel that the Gymnasium will be an essential factor in their school life and that it will help them to do better school work. King Krabill Diller Miller Yoder Kropf During the time that the Gymnasium was being built, and upon its completion, a great deal of interest was manifested in basketball. In previous years the oppoitunities for playing basketball have been inadequate. This fact, as well as the lateness of the season when the building was completed, heightened the enthusiasm. A tournament between the classes was arranged. The winning team in each case played another winning team. Victors again met victors, until the Academy Seniors were matched against the College Seniors. The peak of enthusiasm was evident in this game. The Aca- demy Seniors lost by an 8 to 21 score, but they showed themselves game to the last. Not since this year ' s graduating class did so, four years ago, has the tournament been won by the Academy Senior team. The winners of the tournament become the holders of the basket- ball loving-cup which is on display in the Reading Room. The victory is permanently recorded when the winners avail themselves of their privilege of placing their name as winners, with their year, upon the cup. m page 130 Tennis is the most popular outdoor sport at Goshen College. Our five splendid clay courts make it possible for twenty people to play at one time, and everyone takes advantage of this opportunity. More j)eople at Goshen College participate in tennis than in any other form of sport. It is one of the most healthful and beneficial of all sports, for it develops all parts of the body almost equally. Tennis develops accu- racy and skill, grace and self-control. The cultivation of an attitude of give-and-take, one of the essential characteristics of good sportsman- ship, is also necessai-y to the tennis player. All these characteristics and advantages combine to make tennis very popular. Last fall our tournaments were not finished on account of bad weather. This spiing our boys ' and girls ' singles tournaments, and our mter-class boys ' and girls ' doubles tournaments were played early so there would be plenty of time. As this is being written, the " dope " seems to favor the senior boys ' and girls ' teams to win the intei ' -class doubles. " Kruppy " and Yoder play together again, and their skill and long experience make them tough opponents. " Gladys " and " Edna " will make the other girls ' teams work for a victory. The boys ' singles tournament will in all probability lie between Kropf, Yoder, and Gar- ber. The girls have Gladys Miller, Eunice Guth, and Edna Eigsti. mms . !; ' -: ■$ page 133 The Genius of School Life THE Genius of School Life, agree with the individual who said " Life is a tragedy, but the principle of living B 111..! , ,! 1 is a comedy. " Life would indeed be serious if it were not for the pleas- ures derived from human compan- ionship. I take advantage of my opportunities to know others and to gain happiness from the knowledge that they and I are traveling the same road. Surely it is right for me to divert the minds of the students, at times, from the serious problems of life. By doing this I fit them more perfectly for their next heavy tasks. To teach people to laugh and play; to see the ridiculous and to appreciate it; to enjoy wholesome fun, is a large part of my mission. It is important for everyone to remember, however, that my merry jest, my bits of news, my revelations of human nature, are to amuse and divert, and not to w ound. I page 1 4 § i Epitome of Calendar .tune 20, Tuesday Summer school begins. September 2, Friday Summer school closes. September 20, Tuesday. _ Registration for the first semester. October 21, Friday Professor Fisher succeeds Professor Blosser as Dean. November 4, Friday Junior-Senior Debate. November 18, Friday William H. Stout lectures. November 21, Monday Freshman-Sophomore Debate. November 23, Thursday -Thanksgiving Vacation opens. November 28, Monday __Thanksgiving Vacation closes. December 1, Thursday __Drinkwater ' s " Abraham Lincoln " read by Miss Margaret Stahl. December 20, Tuesday __Christmas Vacation begins. January 4, Wednesday School begins. January 18, Wednesday .Lecture by Judge Alden on " The Needs of the Hour. " February 4, Saturday Concerts by New York Chamber Music Society. February 9, Thursday Second Semester begins. February 9, Thursday ..Dedication of Gymnasium. March 3, Friday Intercollegiate Debates. March 11, Saturday Lecture by Charles C. Gorst. March 17, Friday Intercollegiate Debates. March 24, Friday Lecture by Ng Poon Chew. April 7, Friday H. L. Cope delivers lecture. June 11, Sunday Commencement Week. m :! Calendar Summer School JINE •. liO— Kesjistratidu starts early lines late. Tllrsda V. 21— Registration eeiicluded. fer n good term are evident. TlMirs, IV. _ ' :;— Ilarrv Welier seriimsly iiiiunil 1 ■ tenehini; livi ' wiiv. Ce-ed liall gillie cll he eanipus (MlUSill 1 iimcli cll talked t, JlWliods. L ' 4 Martin I?aer leaves for Wis- nheisity. Professor Sayers is ii;rined udieii he learns he has tlu Introdnction to Edncation fifteen minntes on the Value of Satiird frastiim- IV. 2. " — A iiieiiie supper in tho siM.ilrd liy -h.iwers. Knlp Hall ■limes 111! ' M-eiie of watermelon and (if merrymaking. Sundax ,lav hriy m- s l,.y . 20 — Mr. Grassine.ver makes the It for three homesick and ionely 1 walk to the dam. Monda v. 27— Xothini; at all. Tuesday. 2S— Tlie (ieneva dele.uation ar- rives, Rejiiirts a .himhI time. Wednesday. 2i( — IJeaii Rliisser peremp- torily diseoura.aes campus groups from exercising their vocal apparatus to the distnrli.-ince of others. Thursday, 30 — The aiiiiuated conver.sa- fiiin in the dining hall uec ' cssitates the tapping of warning bell. Silence reign.- iiid Leiman o boating llie ait stumped ind wait uatieutly foi houis ' Tennis is iiginized Eveivhody enjoyed the social 111 tin (.ampus sitiudn 2 — V picnic suppei in the Mods S( M 1 ii kiddies make mud pies mil 111 diih llI)lo ed by the matioii JILV -Misses Wisii Tuesday. 5 — Verda Yoder peacefully slumbers while Professor Sayers marks her absent and continues his lecture. Wednesday, 6 — Mothers in psychology class liberally give their views. " There ' s a gain for every loss. " Lost: A " Good " Vietrola. Gain : A " Kokomo " canary. Friday, S — Most of the students go to Blosser ' s island. Saturday, 9 — Ml.sses Wismer. Detweiler. Leaman. Florence Bender, and Lillian Snyder start in the wee hours of the morning to go fishing. They come home with a flue mess of — water lilies. Sunday. 10 — Six girls venture out into the country in a Ford. They report many varied and exciting experiences. Fulmer almost misses a date. Miinday -Faculty tishui CALENDAR-Continued. Tuesday, ' J — Ritiii ; vniu: ciild : swoat- crs ; coats : frowns. Wcdiiisihiy. 3 — Professor Keller visits Mt the (dllege. Fulmer siiiKs. " My Wife ' s uciiie to the City " (luring volley l)all game. ' iluirsday. 4— Professors Fisher aiui lioiirs. Friday. 3— An excellent literary pro- gram given in tlie eveiniig. Saturday, (1— Gladys Miller cnlerlain- twenty College students at Shipshewana Lake. " Ihe jelly, the jam, and the mar- malade: and the more we ate the more was to spare. " Sunday, 7 — Another gay time enjoyed liy Ralph Miller. Ernest Bohn and ae- eessories. (See July 16). Uncle Sam is enjoying his West Liberty vacation. Monday, S — Dempsey — Carpentier, alias Evans, Hill, and Klick, have a struggle. Dean emphatically declares cro(|uet to lie suliordinate to study. Tuesday, il— Kokomo students ar,. made Friday, icking. Vc iday, 21 — Schertz. Good, and Fulmei d camp meeting at Fetter ' s Grove. Mond; ' lllrsd All 2 — In.stitute begins. !— I ' .lanche McGriff lo.scs her chivalrous men hunt for it. Wednesday, 24— Hosteth ' r trio leave for iKime. (;len Kropfs brother, Harold. visits here. Trench works at the Fail- are observed with interest from Kulp Hall. Thursday. 25 — Cordelia Kiesen visits friends at the College. B, F. Hartzler has a iiuintet of maidens share his water- melon croi) with him. Summer school chorus sings in the evening. Friday, 2(5— Six boys h;i mallow roast up the river. Saturday. 27 — .lames disci marsh- P.c ng ring. in the kitchen. Friday, 12 — Ice cream party in the kitchen. ' Jim " turns the crank. Saturday, 13 — The twins, Ivan and Irvin, receive birthday gifts from home. Party at Blosser ' s Island. Sunday, 1-1 — Ivan Hosteller says, " Boys, Let ' s slug Blest Be the Tie That Binds ' because I ' m going, " Congratulations Ivan. Monday, 15 — Pay singing a new song. says, " I ' ve composed a new malady. " Harold Good gives a demonstration in fancy diving. Tuesday, 1(1— Iva Kreidcr walks through the fountain for tliirty cents. Galli-Curci concert at Winona Lake. Several music ( ' . ' ) lovers attend. Wednesday, 17 — Many students take advantage of Dollar Day. Mushrooms are served to basement diners. Tlianks to Fulmer, Sprunger, and cooks. Thursday, 18— Elizabeth Ilosteth gets to take afternoon nap. Tuesday, 30 — Hornet disturbs Reading Room. Croquet fans have final champion- ship game. Wednesday, 31 — Ernest Bohn and Ralph Miller make plans to accompany several Ohio students to their homes, (See .luly l(j and Aug. 7.1 SEPTEMBER Thursday, 1 — Exams ! Exams ! Always something to take the joy out of life! Friday, 2 — Final finishing touches joy- fully applied. Students go home feeling that the Summer Term has lieiMi agree.-ilile and profitable. First Semester SEPTEMBER page 140 More students arivo. r of HoUaiul, gives talk. Tluii-sday, 22 — First Devotional nicot- ing. " Real for sure " school and worl; liegin. Girls ' party and stag party in the evening. Friday, 23— Big ■■term social. Hay Yoder is the violinist, using liriKini. Saturda.v. 24— Sc-hcM,l in tli . A. M. P.ig hasehall game by senilis in tlic 1 ' . M. CALENDAR— ContiDued, M. Leendertz as slie 1 Sunday. 25— The da n ' s old gain. Some eat w iterniel ' ..liege. Monday. 20- Edna Eigsti and Ethel (iood have laughing contest in dead of night. Tuesday, 27 — Eight maidens frightened •most out of their wits ' by seeing a little boy, after dark, near the dam. Wednesday, 28 — Mischievous girls con- gregate in Gladys ' room and have pop- corn through a window at a late hour. Toothache at Kurtz House. iurs la 20- We won ' Saturday. 1— A wati y the Brunk sisters. ty given Sunday, 2 — An interesting " sing " at Kulp Hall in the afternoon. In the eve- ning a Goshen College delegation go to hear the Topeka Choins at Middlelmry. A birthday party for Miss Schertz. Monday, 8 — Solicitation I ' . Happy smiles. Tuesday, -1 — Ethel (iood lireaks a tooth liersole conducts a comini ic reception room. Wednesday. 5 — Sehroek resliiiKin. Miss Brenm ' Professor " sing " in Iks he is a 1 gives a Y. Jl acadc in tl ma I. The congregation of are assigned special places , wliere they may indulge study. rida.v. 7 — Rain ! In one continuous :)ping — a sudden clearing of the .sky trip to Blosser ' s — a lialky ferry boat late hoine-coniiiig — siirrdwful counten- Saturclay. 8 — .Junior and Senior debat- ing teams have a race for material. The slogan adopted by the " home folks " of Kulp Hall — " Eat, drink and be merry, for loninn.iw ye diet. " " Katv " H. has a cciiitlicf witli a hat. Thut in her entliusiasni runs through .i sand pile, and to her dismay, fills her shoes with sand. John Warye conducts chapel. day. 11— Bi ly s(M pai e 141 kitchen force for Jliss Stemen. Foot- posing, tlie latest fad. E. Good posing for E. Eigsti ' s Art specimen causes a near excitement. Wednesday. 12 here. solicits Tliursday. l.S— Dr. Hollowly speaks to the girls. Athletics today— volley hall and leap-frog. Spruuger passes the tooth- picks individually in the dining hall. Friday, 1-t— First frost. Hike in the morning — maidens all, short or tall, brave Or hold, young or old — pass cemeteries, traverse mud-holes and " chaw " all-day- suckers, Saturday, 1 — A good d.-iy for tennis. Marshmallow roast in the evening in honor of Sprunger and Cordelia, visits the college vicinity. Sunday, Ifi — A marvelous day — weather tine— walking good— a nunil)er indulge. A pie. pickle, and cooky fee l in tlu ' north end of Kulp Hall. Praise he to the gen- erous (Jrayce Miller, Monday. 17 — Amelia eats chicken — how we envy her ! A large number attend the temperance lecture. Shoes fly in Kulp Hall. Tuesday, IS — Hihle study classes meet for the first time. A football game on third floor of Kulp Hall — ,second floor furnishes the " roots, " Wednesday, 111 — Boys serenade Kulp Hall— said music is highly enjoyed by Kulp Haller. . E. (iood shares chicken doughnuts, etc. Klessed are the generous for the.v shall l)e much appreciated. Thursday, 20 — Record booster meeting. Professor Steele in Oral English skill- fully impersonates the mannerisms of .i public speaker. Said class is amused, entertained, and in.structed. Friday, L ' l— Change of deans. Profes- sor Witmer acts as dean in the absence of Dean Fisher. A wild man breaks from the " Kurtz House " , Hair tonic used as a stimulant has the wierd effect. The Renner House and Kurtz House have a row. Peaceful adjustments, Saturday, 22 — The Xotre Dame-Xehras- ka football game at South Bend leaves an impression on Goshen witnesses. Miss Schertz feeds ' n pie and apples, I— Miss Brown, the V. F. R.. e. Musical ( ?) strains issue forth the Renner House — perhaps Bohn, c jileadings for peace. (Ia, " Blow winds, blow ! And rave and shriek. O delightfullest weather of al Howl and si|uall. the tre fs fall. " — Riley, ■r and Burk- ini ox.vgen in a M. Baer —as ithers. Thursday. 27 — Y, W. girls have reeogni- ion services for new members. Socials )redominate in the evening and in the light, a tlag pole, colors, etc. Frulny. 2S — Sophomore colors on high. Fresliuieii are excited. Xoon ; a rush: a scramble; a dash into the fountain; a dean ; (- " est tiiiis. Tin cans on auto hubs, and siicials prevail in the evening. Saturday, I ' ll — The following week-end gu( sts are |ov(Jiislv entertained: Missts Riesen. Rielil. " M.Griff. and Hill. Sunday, 30 — Communion services con- ducted by D. D. Miller. Mr. Fulmer does not want to go to church alone. He comes to Kulp Hall and plays the part of a confused and bashful youth, never- ■less, lie attains his end. Monday. . ' Il— Hallowe ' en vitches of rious hi es are seen in the eveniii _ ' . A NOVEMBER Ttiesday. 1— Rah I Rah 1 Rah I (Jym. (iym. (;yni. " Gonna " have a gym-booster meeting. Wednesday. 2— A. M. F.ash eoiiducts chapel. Another gym booster mwting. Students call at Profe.ssor Blosser ' s home to present him with a watch as a token of appreciation. Thursday. . " .—Dr. Hall here. Gives four lectures. page 142 , 4 — Xo sdiool. Everybody works house — for gym. Junior-Senior Juniors talve tlie liouors. , n — No scliool again tocbiy. eoal, beating rugs, wasliiiig ■iudows. Ihe order of the day. Sunday, (i — No dates. Monday, 7— Scliool divides info -reds " Tliu Keds ' sda •. 10 ' ad. - Friday, leveridge fternoon. 11— ■ives A Sati rda . 11 ' - .. M, Kenner House i-ehabllitated. a sound of revelry by night. " Sunday. IM— Snow M lay. ■Reds " in ing young 14 — fire funds. I whiskers- - % r Tuesday 15 — Resolutions sent to Dis- rniament Conference in favor of peace, ahead. (See Nov. 10. 14) O. Snyder and Lillian Snyder have a tete- a-tete in the reading room. Wednesday. 10 — First soil broken on Gym site. Oliver S.. ditto. See Nov. l. " i. Thursday, 17— O. H. Williams of State Department of Public Instruction, gives address after cliaijel on " Service of Teach- ing. " O. S.. ditto, Nov. IC. Friday. IS— Wm. H. Stout gives address ' tuw at chapel on " The Love of Hooks. " Lec- tures in the evening on " Seeing Life Whole. " Rain, rain, rain— street ears too full to get lid on. | iJ Saturday. 1!J— .$2,000 on hand for (iym. 1 ii Work started in earnest. 1 m Sunday. 20 — Lecture at Presbyterian Church by Ira Landrith on " Atlas on the Water Wagon. " Edna E. falls and mal- treats her knee on way to car. Messrs. Blanch, Albrccht, iuid Swartzendruber launch into society. Monday, 21 — Dean N. E. Byers. of lUuffton College, former president of Go- shen College, visits here. Freshman- Sophomore debate. Sliake hands with the Freshies. Tuesday, 22 — Everybody wearing work clothes. Wednesday 23 — ITormer President H. B ' . Reist here. Professor Ebersole and Pro- fessor Park give interesting talks at con- joint devotional. Thursday. 2-t — Thanksgiving I (ioose for dinner ! Supper by candle light. Meeting at the College. Friday, 25— Peerl hart. Quartette at Elk- Saturday, 2 i — VLsitors hei Sunday, 27— J. S. Hartzler preached. Tuesday, 29 — " By the sweat of thy brow. " Fellows unload a carload of coal. Gym foundation complete. rhursday. 1 — Mr. Bretz solicits Christ- s carolers. Fulmer volunteers. " Abra- m page 143 CALENDAR- read by Mis,- Stii Friday. 2— Di-aii Fisher itives the first of a series of fatuity chapel addresses. A ■•Dutch " party. lUiles say. ■no dates ' but seventy-eight were out for ■■Gym. " Saturday. .■} — A Capella Chorus goes to Shiijshewana in a big bus. Fulmer steals a cake at the table — confesses fault so that he may liave aunthcr. Sunday, 4 — Elkhart Count v Conference at Elkhart. Monday. 5 — Gym nearly sided. The Mission House gets eats by flashlight and masks. A cloud of mystery over.spreads the East Hall vicinity. Tuesday, 6 — Nothing bnt classes. Wednesday. 7 — Professor Park gives the chapel address. Thursday. S — " .Jim " was raised. Friday, — Fulmer feeds the monkeys. Saturday, 10 — Xot much. Sunday. 11— U,-iin. -sins " Ml K.ili, I ere served. Will.. ain. Consequently I. Candy and tea preaches at Nap- panee. Monday, gins earnei Tiiesd-iv hi dim w Ilk will 12 — Book agent solicitor be- t endeavors. 1 ' !— lohn Kauffman f-ilK off 1 illH M melts ice fiom the -luii Big snow Gills pla ■-I itti I suppei Wednesday. 14 — .Tesse Smucker here. Dorothy H. seriously misbehaves in the reading room. Offended, studious indi- viduals usher her out into the hall with grave silence. Thursday. 1.1— W. Miller dislurlis the peace of the Mission House with a horn. Results of said tumult — the horn is hurled out of the window. Wilbur ■brills. ' Friday, IG— .Je.s.se Smucker conducl chapel exercises. Saturday, 17 — Vesperian social is tht grand feature of the evening. Sunday. IS — A Capella Chorus and thv College Quartet sing in the morning spr Monday. 19 — The day of the successful rendition of the ' ■Messiah. " Tuesday. 20 — By nine o ' clock in the evening the campus is a solitary place. Wednesday. 21 — James puts Professor Lehman to sleep while he cuts his hair. Thursday, 22 — New cooks are at work- •■vanilla " gravy is served. Much fun in the reception room. Friday. 23 — Carolers practice under Di- rector Guth. Saturday. 24 — Carolers go a-singing. A glum day at Kulp Hall. ■■There ' s a reason. " Sunda. Ileal C istmas Monday. 2(; — Christmas dinner in the dining ball. . lively, jo.vons time was had by all partieip.infs. Professor Leh- man, serving the chicken, says. ' ■I ' m looking for a heart. " Tuesday. 27 — Kulp Hall gets i ;-(nn Edna Eigsti. ■■P.lessed be thos ive. for fbey shall be long rcnueml box who have a " Hig Four Walnut Sociaf in the social hall of Science building from S. :: ' ,() to 10:23 4-11. Wednesday, 28 — ■■13 " students enjoyed a pleasant evening at the home of Pro- fessor Park. Thursday. 20— ■■A-skating they did go: some went fast, same went slow, one or two went not at all. but Fulmer went— and had a fall. " Friday, 30 — Rather uneventful. Saturday, 31 — A " watch " ' party at Kulp Hall. The following activities ensue : 1. Popping of corn. 2. Fulmer and ••other (s) " co-operate in taffy -pulling. : ' • Lively games in the reception room. 4. The New Year is rung in. as the Old Year dies awav. pnrje 144 CALENDAR-Continued. Sunday, 1 — May this be the Iseginninj; of a very good year. Monday, 2 — More .skating. Xew stu- dents arrive. Tuesday, 3 — Campus assumes a popu- lated air by evening. Miss Wismer has a host of trailers. Wednesday, 4 — School begins. S. C. i ' oder. President of the Board of Educa- tion, delivers a chapel address. Pleasant countenances bespeak happy vacations. Thursday, 5 — Chinese fortune sticks are the latest fad in Kulp Hall. Friday, 6 — Eldon Schrock advertises for a girl. Saturday, 7 — Fulmer skates — nearly breaks his neck — Eunice is sad. Sunday, 8 — A cheese party at Thorn- ton ' s Inn, Kulp Hall— 9 o ' clock P. M. Monday, — Dean tells in chapel " what Room 14 is not. " Garber skates and swims. Tuesday, 10 — Dr. Holloway gives lec- ture to the girls. Dorothy H. lends her canary to a " boot-black. " Wednesday, 11 — Maple Leaf booster meeting. Dedication of Kulp Hall pro- tector. Thursday, 12 — Mission and Kurtz Houses make much noise. Mary and Friday, 13 — Senior party given by Mary B and Ruth H. Fulmer sings about " the raging nations. " Old Maid ' s Sewing Circle announced. Saturday, 1-1 — .Juniors are entertained at the Whirledge home in honor of iliss Cordelia ' s birth day. Old Maid ' s Sewing Circle date postponed. Why??? Sunday, 1.5 — A. E. Kreider preaches. Monday, If! — Literary societies dis- missed for Gym work. S. E. Allgyer talks to the Foreign Volunteer Band. Tuesday, 17 — Big snow. Illustrated lec- ture on Palestine by A. M. Eiish. Wednesday. IS — Washing faces and snowballing is the order of the day. Lec- ture by .Judge Alden on " The Needs of the Hour. " Thursday, 10 — Hooray ! Gym finished ! Talk by A. M. Eash in men ' s devotional meeting. Friday, 20 — First basketball game in the Gym. Curtain raiser — marriage of Sir Volley Ball to Dame Tennis Rail. The " Reds " lose to the " Greens. ' ' Mr. Hoovens donates the heating system. Saturday. 21 — Bob-sled party to New I ' aris. .lunior and Senior socials. page 146 CALENDAR- Suiiday, 22 — Illustratecl lecture iu luilia by Professor Hertzler. Tweuty-mile bob- sled party. Jloiulay, 2:5 — Avous entertain otlier societies with a revelation of girls ' dorui life. Gladys haunted by book agents. Tuesday. 24 — E Good and Fulmer dis- cuss the advantages of lofty stature. Dor.sa Yoder. a patient at the Mission House. Wednesday. 2ij — 2.T degrees below zero. Professor Park gives a report of his sur- vey work in counties of northern Indiana. Stump and Miss Grabill go down town. Thursday. 2G — College Quartet sings down town. Professor Fisher and Miss Warye lecture on etiquette at devotional meetings. Friday, 27 — .Tuniors defeat Seniors in basketball game. Aurora-Avon public program. Saturday. 2S— . other societies at Sunday, 20— •ons royally entertain formal dinner. Monday. . " 0 — Chapel address by Pro- fessor Hertzler. Basketball game with High School. Second Semester FEBRUARY Tbursdny. 2 — Snow and ice. Five hun- dred fellows land on their " cocoanuts " on way to breakfast. Table in reading- room overcome — collapses. Friday, 3 — Ilenner House (U ' featcd by Kurtz House in basketball 14-12. ' Kcd " girls win from " Green " girls. Berdine T. uses cold cream to wash her teeth. Saturday 4 — Program in afternoon and evening liy the Xew York Chamber .Music Society. Monday. ( — President Detweiler forgets to come I ' or examination. Kenner House defeated by Kurtz House in basketball. Third Hoor girls have barnyard masciuer- ade for benetit of those below. Exams I Sunday. .1 „, dav School Conference High S. bo.il in forcn 1. Dr. Min- n gives i lust rat ■ 1 1, cturi ' at College and the Chi istian ( hui ■h on " .lapan. " Continued. Tuesday. 7— M Wednesday. S — Yelling demonstration. Harold (iood. Diller. " Ham. " " Doc, " and Kenner House have nocturnal barefoot pa ra de. Thursday. !) — Renner House locked out. fjymnasium is deciicated. game with Legion. Building warmed by stove con- tributed liy Mr. Hocv.Mis. This was but one of a luuuber of gifts given by Mr. Hoovens to the College. Recital by School of Music. Friday. 10 — New Semester here. Dele- gation oft ' for Volunteer Conference at Purdue. 1 — College people hear It Elkhart. Harry Lauder Sunda.v. 12 — S. S. Y ' oder begins series of revival meetings. Monday. 1. " ! — Purdue delegates entertain at supper. Tuesday 14— Rhoda and Dorothy H. hike to College Point through the snow- Tlii K;— Report Purdue I ' on ■ 17— Scene. Room 14. " Doc nsiilaiited from table to i Sunday, 1!) — Revival nuK ' tings dose. Monday, 20 — Professor and Mrs. Eber- i paye 147 ii Tuesday. 21— Distiiisuisheil C ' hool — ••yaller " eat. CALENDAR-Continued. visitor 111 Wednesday. 22 — Avoiis won from Ves perians in liasketliall. Thursday. 23 — Vernon Smucker eon- duets Chapel. Friday, 24 — Rev. I. W. Royer conduetf Cliapel. Students " Relief Drive. Sunday, 2C — Day of prayer. A Capelln Chorus gives T. P. M. program. to the lion of Wednesday. 1 — A the elements ! Thursday. 2— ' ■Lalior " ami -Caiiitnl " have a hasliethall iiaiiic. ' •(■;i|iilal " wins. President Detweilcr fjivcs a very inspiring tallv on " Friendshiii " at Hie Devotional Hour. Friday. ? — First scries ot Intereollegiate debates. Saturday. 4 — Negative team comes home. Tlie " Eigsti " ear Is polished. It receives a 99% luster. Said luster ap plied by sister Edna and friend Dorothy. Sunda.v. .5 — A real spring day. Porto Rico pictures shown in the evening. Monday. — Miss (iladwin gives an in- teresting address relating her experiences in a war hospital in Europe. Tiiesda.v, 7 — Addresses given by Rev. and Mrs. Snyder, returned missionaries from China. Illustrated lecture on Rur:il Work liy President Detweiler. Wednesday, S — Academy Senior vs. College Freshman basketball game. Acad emy victory. More meetings I ! ! House meeting at Kulp Hall — more rules. Thursday. 9 — Election of ' Y " officers. Mission House rumpus. Zook, the victim, receives cold plunge. Friday, 10 — Alumni- Varsity game. Vars- School ol Music gives a recital. ity Saturday. 11 — Bird lecture by Charles Gorst. Signs of baseball. Eunice (i. cleans house so enthusiastically that she falls over chairs, waste-haskets. etc. : rises undamaged. Sunday, 12 — Life work meetings begin. Vera Schertz and Maliel Metzler have a chicken dinner. i; . — Much auction in front of building. Vesperians have or- utice. A demonstration of pie " Ham. " Wednesday. I ' l — College Seniors win the liaskctbail championship. Ideal weather lures Rhoda and Pearl to College point. mm IS. rrtvC ;i ' - 1 =—ll ) Mp ._! L i V S 2_ " 1 jl JJ " =L Tlinrsday. ICi — Songs and yells at fountain. Tennis season opens. Friday. 17 — Debaters steal away observed. (Joshen wins over Valpar and loses to Earlham. Saturday. 18 — Affirmative team cr home. " Krish " composes an ode in dark. Sunday. 1!) — Rain I Rain ! PM. paye liH page 149 !i ) from " I " .!!! " Smucker to " April birthday " Rirls. Hubcr Yoder proposed to by a score of girls. Yoder will avoid hence- forth, a discussion of girls ' garb. Thursday, 6 — Collegiate quartet gives excellent program. Friday. 7 — Lecture by the " Ouniiy man. " H. L. Cope. Saturday, S — Seniors have class party in the reception room. They are sere- naded with pillows and " pancakes. " Sunday, !l — Fine weather, good spirits. Monday, 10 — Sun, wind, rain. Tuesday, 11 — More April showers. How exciting when they catch one without an umbrella. Philharmonic concert. Vedne.sday, 12 — Nothing. Thursday, 13 — Y. W. gives an impres- sive Easter pageant. W. Bender treats Mission House to pie. Saturday, 15— Party at Lillian Lit- weiler ' s home. More Ford troubles. For particulars see Arthur Smith. Sunday. IC — A beautiful Easter day. Conjoint prayer meeting in the morning. The Thornton party, the breakdown, the plans, the misunderstandings, the porch steps, the send off, the church steps ( " Open the Gates of the Temple " ), the lost opportunities — Weaver ' s Ford, the Interurban, the Bus — King ' s rescue, and the end of a perfect day. Monday, 17 — Louis Miller Rural Band meeting. talk at AVednesday, 1!) — Strong wind nearl.v shoves Ethel Zartman into the fountain Explosion at Kulp Hall during stud, hour. .V light bulb expires. page 150 Thuisflay. 20 — Cat in the dining hall reluctantly accepted and joyfully ejected. Friday, 21 — " Ticket cones. " rolls, etc. at the grocery. Saturday. 22 — Renner House people visit at S|irunger ' s home. A day long to he rcmcniliered because of strawberry sliortcake in the dining hall. Sunday. 23 — Sanford Yoder. President of Board of Education, preached. It pays to " just smile. " " P.. F. " is finding his place in society. J. E. Hartzler at Eighth Street Mennonlte church in e e- uing. Jlonday. 24 — Professor Ehersole mod- estly invites students to his recital. Tuesday. 25— Mr. A. Y. King, of the Renner House. Indiana, is growing a very delicate auburn mustache. Wednesday. 26— Renner House vs. Mis- sion House ball game. Honors go to Mis- sion House. Bleachers (?) full, weather cold, admission ten beans. Thursday. 27— Mr. Mendenhall, Y. M. C. A. secretary of Indiana, is here. Y. M. Cabinet has chicken dinner at the home of Ira Eigsti. Friday. 28 — Ruth Smucker sends a box of " Daddy-Long-Legs " to dorm girls. ' Ihey enjoy it for a week. Kulp Hall being painted. Saturday. 20 — Ministerial meetings at Clinton. Sprunger, too. has a frail mu.s- tache. Elma Hostetler gets " so e-x-e-i-1- e-d " over tennis playing. Sunday, 30 — Good-bye to the month ot showers. MAY 2 — East Hall inspected, the balance and found want- Tuesday, weighed in ing. Wednesday, 3 — " Soc " makes two bird trips, before and after breakfast. Botan- ists go to Fish Lake for specimens. Thursday, -i — Resolutions regarding conduct in study rooms and chapel by Students ' Council, read. Friday, 5 — Seniors go to Thornton ' s. — Literary Societies enter- oods by Auroras. Academy .lunior-Senior banquet. Sunday, 7 — Program at Holdeman Church by Foreign Volunteer Baud. Monday 8 — Swimming season begins. Wednesday. 10 Dedication of fountain. Many tind it deep enough to swim. Thursday. 11 — Recital at Methodist church by Mae Graves Atkin, soprano, and Robert MacDonald, pianist. Sunday. 14— Program at Prairie Street church by Foreign Volunteer Band and at Topeka by Y. P. C. A. Wednesday. 17— O, Snyder and L. S. turn halfway round and talk as if there were no other way. Friday. 10— Adelphians entertain other societies in the woods. Sunday. 21 — Program at Forks. Y. P. meeting given by Y. P. C. A. Wednesday. 24 — Freshman-Sophomore contest. Saturday. 27 — .Juniors bancjuet Seniors at the Lake. Tuesday. 30 — May day outing. JUNE Monday, 5 — Exams ! Tuesda.v. 6 — Exams and exams 1 Wednesday. 7 — Exams and exams — and exams ! Thursday 8 — Exams and exams — and a few exams ! Friday, 9 — Exams and exams end. Academy cla.ss program. Saturday. 10 — School of music recital Sunday, 11 — Baccalaureate sermon. Monday, 12 — Senior class exercises. Tuesday. 13 — Alumni banquet. Wednesday. 14 — College luncheon. Com mencement program. Xo sleep for ma Thursday. 15— Fi Walks t( ig home. dam i is. Y. P. ifer paye 151 r JOKES Courses Offered for 1922-23 t The Staff Himiorist p .f courses : ■epared the followini; partial list of adv:!nce ; " " " " icements Xan... of Course. Nature of Course. DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY Houi s Credit. Aiicienr History M.MlipVill Civiliziitioii Greek Art Intercolle.date Baseball Room 14 May Day DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION u, 3 History of Ancient and il. Education dieyal Chapel Addresses DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS 2 rulilic Finance Economics Home Economies Political Science Transiiortation r.usine.ss Manasership of Maple Eeaf No (;irl A Steady (Jir! Society Elections Collese Cart DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH M 00 4 2% : ; 2 Oroat JIasteriiieces Arsunientation and Debate (ircat Modern Writers IMihlic Speaking Current I.it. ' rature r.usiness Writing I ' ' reslinien English Exteniporancus Speaking Tragedy College Catahmuo. I ' xam. Sche(hde. and Police Gazette Faculty .Meetint;- ■•Doctor " Fulujer Presidi-ncy of Student Pody The liec ird Letters to Father Slang Called Before the Dean Student Council depart:ment of mi sic 3 3 1 3 Harmony Classic iloyement student Volunteer Band Ihomas Moore 3 3 Social Ideals Problems of Ci Sociology Philosophy P.sychologr DEPARTMENT OF AMUSEMENTS A I ' our Year Walk between the Parkside. Administration building, and the Dam, DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE Obseryations in the Door of the Ad. Building DEPARTMENT OF SOCIOLOGY Skating and Twelye o ' clock Dates A Term Social Receptions DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY Sour Grapes Psychological Devices page 152 JOKES— Cnntinued. DOKOTIIV lkil;u il: tllr For all till ' folks to sec. Rollir will not l;iir.v Imis Yet Kollic takes u sh( ' .c|,skiii liniii,. For all tlu ' folks lo sec Kollic is tlio oiilv framo His sheepskin ever had : It doesn ' t hang upon the wall It hanys upon the lad. Oh. KollieV fast SJiined sheepskin No (■ You pn si.lent wrote: ■ssed that RollieV shi 1 yellow coat. RIGHT IN STYLE iut Ilai At tennis she Ijeats every girl. She heats most any man : P.ut never does she vrin a same When playing with her " Ham. " She .says " Xow I like lolly-pops I How I like hread and jam ! Hut what I like the hest of all. T ' h 1 I like my " Ham. " Thus liy eating all the time It ' s always this or that. I ' eoiile look at her and say •My Land: How fat I " ' ' LASSI ATIOXS Lydia S Hoste Kashfuls— The -Xobles. " I ' D LIKE TO BE I ' d like to he the possessor •T.urky. " ' OH a mermaid blithe and gay For mermaids are the only niai Is Tennis Fiends— Stump. Cii her. Who cannot run away. Ilappy-tJo-Luekies— ■■I ot« " Slabaugh, I ' OSSIRLY SO Instructcu ' — " Your son does no seem She — " How numv lectures ( o you have nteresled during cl.-iss hours: he wears a week ' .- " I slei ' pv exuression eontinu.-illv. " He— " Three counting the letter from Fatlicr " Ah. but isn ' t it iiossib ,. tlial Father. " fs the talent slumbering wilhiuV Stoltzfus— " I ' dor Diller is so unfortu- STCH AX AGE ll.-lle. " li.stlessly into the climbiuf; could but think that surely thi- ll ERE TOO ' L ' n— " Does the moon affect the ti le here ' ? " " 22 — " No. the untied. " .1. Haumgartner — " We have a new dish- washer at the kitchen. " Roland Yoder— " How so ' ? " .L B.— " 1 noticed the difference in the finger prints on my jilate. " p(l( f J. ' 3 JOKES— Continued. STRANGE Prof. ' eaviT — " Didn ' t j-o i have n brother in this course lust year? " B. F. Hartzler — " Xo. sir. it was I — I ' m repeating the eour.se. " Prof. Weaver — " Extraordinary re- semblance, thougli — positively extraordi- Prof Kurtz — " And the price of nitrates (nif;ht-rates) is now very high. " •lolni Kauffman — " What do we care? We never telegraph. " THE MORAL OF THE STORY IS (?) The Molecule of Mercury became un- easy on its chemical shelf and. twisting and rolling, shrieked at the college fresh- man in its own peculiar way. " What right have you to handle me so ru lely? " it asked. The student stared, and his jaw dropped in astonishment as he heard this hys- terical outburst, but, being a sensible freshman, he said gently, " Keep quiet ! You ' re only a dead piece of matter. " The silvery Molecule danced about in rage, then drew itself up proudly. " A dead piece of matter, hey 1 " he shouted shrilly. " Well. I may be matter, but I ' m far from dead. Matter is made up of Molecules : human society is composed of a liunch of good for nothings like you. You dare to tell me to keep quiet, you lifeless piece of humanity. " Angered by this attack, the student at- tempted to crush his opponent between his long fingers. " You would, would you? " the Molecule of Mercury taunted, as it nimbly side- stepped. " I say I am ever greater than you — you paltry, insignificant life. I am formed of one atom and am perfectly symmetrical. But you, you thick-headed freshman, are of three parts, and are not developed in any of them. " " What do you m-m-mean, Mr. Molecule of Mercury? " " Why, you worthless trifler, you ' re com- posed of physical, mental, and moral sides. And what good are you in any of them? " " Stop calling me those names. I ' ll kill you ! " gasped the student as he reached forward to catch that shining, silvery ball. But the Molecule of Mercury eluded him and continued inexorably, " What good are you in any of them, I say? You don ' t go out for any athletic sport because you ' re not sure of making the first team. First team ! Go out anyway — it will do you and the college good. That is what cduiils you conceited being! " Tlic idllege student swung his hand ilciuii but his enemy darted away too iiuickly to be hurt badly. " You unwillingly participate in the social and moral life of the college; you join no society : you care nothing about .vour class : you ignore your College Record : you dislike student organiza- tions : and yet you hope some day to be a man. you delinquent exhibit of hu- miinity ! And finally, you don ' t even study thoroughly : you ' re not even a good scholar, you inadequate, unstable, sense- less spi ' ciiiien : you — you — " Here tlic Mcileeule of Mercury became so cnrnircd that it fell from the shelf and fatully fractured its skull on the hard- wood floor, leaving a college freshma n to consider some very important matters. .1. Hostetler (barbering) — " Your hair is getting gray, sir. " Mr. Saltzman— " Well. I ' m not sur- prised. Hurry up ! " THERE ' S MILK IN THIS I ' ve never seen a purple cow, And never hoije to see one ; But liy the purple milk we get, I ' m sure that there must be on will Beggar — - " Kind give me a dime for a bed? " H. Good (cautiously) — " 1 bed first. " TRUE LOVE A glance Entrance Advance Romance Finance. FRUITFUL DISCOURSE Roy Stutzman — " Wasn ' t that : ' Ctiirc by Professor Fulmer on ' Tl Prof. Witmer — " Is there any connecting link between the vegetable and animal kingdom? " Wallace Evans — " Yes sir. hash. " page 154 JOKES- Continued. EXTRA! EXTRA! RESULTS OF THE NEW PSYCHOLOGY TESTS! The Maple Leaf prints for the first time the results of the astounding psychological tests made by Professor Fisher. First Question : What would you do if you found yourself in an air-tight room containing a mad dog. a rattle-snake, and a pair of sleigh bells? Answer : Invariably you would grasp the rattle-snake by the hind leg and rattle him, thus scaring the dog. Xow you have the dog rattled. Next, toll the liells for a period of 93 seconds and at once deter- mine what the bell. ' ; told. Then at the psychological moment, sleigh the dog with the bells. R. A. Y. Second Question : Supposing you had had nothing to eat for three years ; that you suddenly came upon a grocery store. On the outside of the store is a stand containing large, juicy, red apples. Y ' ou steal one. and looking up. see a police- man. What would you do? Answer : Run into the store, jump upon a scale and get a weigh. O. G. Third Question : An Indian with a clul) foot, unalde to walk, is stranded in the Sahara De.sert, sixty-two and three- thirds miles from a Child ' s Restaurant, with one pancake in his possession. How will be keep from starving? Answer : In the absence of a Child ' s Restaurant he can eat a man ' s lunch hy the following means : First, detach the Indian club from his foot and with it puncture a large hole in the pancake. He can then eat the pancake, have the hole of it left and have the Sahara for desert. L. L. Though College days Have their delights. They can ' t compare With College nights. CAN ' T BE HELPED .1. Ul( ry — " Don ' t be angry with me, you know that ' s only my way. " Pearl Leininger — " Well, I wish you ' d be ike t! bii I ' s in the woods and lose your THE LOST KICK He who courts Is having fun He ' ll never have When he gets done. SQUASHED D. Davis — " My brother is exactly the opposite of me. I don ' t suppose you ' ve met him, have you? " E. Baker — " No, but I should like to. " FloriMice .T.— " I c;in rend Doc like a book. " Treca Stoner — " You ' re foolish to waste your time and strain your eyes on such small type. " Professor AVeaver — " You say this theme is entirely the results of vour own ef- forts ' r ' Allen King— " Al)solutely. sir. I - pent two days finding the person who liad it written up. " B. F. Hii ly a pack R. Fnllii mniute ui ■tzler— " Wait ISC of elective. — " Package of elective? What I F. H. — " (Jum. You don ' t have tn it unless you chews. " BEFORE There are meters of a ' cents. And meters of tone. But the best of all meters Is to meet her alone. AFTER There are letters of accent. And letters of tone. But the best of all letters Is to let her alone. ruppy (.-celling shoes)— " Wliat is Miss ' " istonier— " Well, four is my .size •ar sevens because fours hurt my your bul feel " Raining pitchforks " is bad enough, but when it comes to " Hailing street cars " it ' s pretty rough weather. Dorothy Ilostetler — " I ' m writing a little liook on A Thou. and Ways to Spend a Pleasant Eve ning ' . " Williur Miller — " But, do you know that many men ' ;? " Dorothy H. — " No — only one. " CINCH Whatever trouble Adam had. No man in days of yore Could say when he had told a joke : " I ' ve heard that one before. " page 15 ' paqe 15 ; JOKES— Continued. The Goshen Dictionary Answer — A species of reply made by the student iu order to conceal his ignorance (if the subject. An anxious moment — 1. The interval of waiting while the Professor is handing back test papers. 2. A girl ' s sensation on the way to the Reception room. Being invited out — A form of entertain- ment resulting in a blissfully stuffed feel- ing. Bliss — Ignorance. A box from home — A square package tending to make the receiver exclusive, and everyone else his friend. Breakfast food — A dry, tasteless filler, economical but not nourishing. Bulletin Board — Our bureau of informa- tion. Caps and Gowns — The unfulfilled desire of the Seniors. Chapel address — J to the fellow who French. half hour of grace doesn ' t know his I.-iss room — A large, =re the Professor airs student views the air. rhe last bawl game Date — A fruit especially enjoyed by Freshmen. Date bell — Kulp Hall ' s connection with the world of men. Debate — A form of argument in which the speakers keep as far from the subject as possible. A Desperate ease — The Snyders. Dinner bell — The fondest thing the boys are of. Electric Iron — An expensive luxury, popular before socials and on Saturday nights ; always burnt out during Com- mencement week. Faculty— People used to fill the soats cm the Chapel platform. Faculty table — A formal dinner party occurring daily in the dining hall for the edification of the students. Fire drill — The only occasion which Kulp Hall girls may use ti escape with impunity. upon Flunking — Everybody ' s drea end of the semester. Freshmen — Verdant infants who keep alive the spirit of youth in our stately institution. (;as heater — A whimsical, capr " fcniperamental, little stove, charitably provided liy the College for the benefit of deserving plumbers. Hard work — A form of occupation avoided by Freshmen. Interesting — A class report ahoiniding in statistics. Jail — Wliere four or five students go each Sunday afternoon. Kulp Hall — The abode of the angels. Late — What the faculty to meals ain ' t anything else but. Lost book shelf — The despair of the Librarian. Laundr.v — A thing which borrows your clothes once a week and returns them minus buttons and three sizes smaller. Mattress — A thin coverlet provided to protect the springs on a Kulp Hall bed. Noise — A cracking sound produced by the radiators at times of lectures, music recitals, and other public events. Xote book — A receptacle for a stu- dent ' s knowledge ; a modern device in- tended to relieve the student of the em- l)arrassment of thinking. Nuisance — Studious people who turn on the lights between three and six o ' clock A. M. Onions — A delicacy always served on Philharmonic nights. Philosophy test (P. T.)— What Edna Eigsti is going to date all future events from. A Pitiful Sight — Miss Wismer hunting the employment bureau. Philharmonic Chorus — A weakly assem- lily of such members of the College as can carry tunes. Practice rooms — 1. Representation of the reign of Chaos. 2. The reason why Ruth Brubaker moved out of the dorm. boy ' s state of mind lecture. 2. A form of by hopeful professors. (Question — 1. A three days before : interrogation u.sed payt 157 Race — 1. A run by the Kurtz House boys to breakfast. 2. Our flowery lane of romance. Reading Room — A place to park your- self between classes. Renner House — The abiding place of certain noisy young men, whose chief pastime is to disturb the peace of the Yoder House. Room 14 — The camping ground of the frivolous ; the bane of the industrious ; the despair of the faculty : the subject of frequent Chapel announcements. " Sh ! " — A warning hiss intended to con- vey the idea that the Matron is coming. Slow — What John Kauffman says the Goshen girls are. Students — People who come to College JOKES— Continued. o give the faculty something to work on. A Social — A motley gathering making trenuous efforts to have a good time. Tapioca — B. B. shot with dressing. Unfair — A " D " grade. Uplift— The trunk elevator. Usher — A forerunner : an unnecessary ■vil at public literary programs. Uproar — Pandemonium reigning In Zola and Frances ' room on Sunday afternoon. Waste-basket— Professor Steele ' s favor- ite subject for Freshman themes. Wardrobe — A place to hide in in times of danger. Zero — The freezing point in a student ' s class record. The Building of the Gym Now it was in the eleventh month of the year nineteen hundred twenty-one, when President Detweiler ruled over the College of Goshen which is close to the river Elkhart, that the students called an assembly and said. " Let us build for us a gymnasium, that our bodies may not be- come weakened, wihle we are increasing in wisdom and knowledge. " And it came to pass, that straightway the students ceased from their works of learning. Two days and nights ceased they from study, and they did exert them- selves mightily doing manual labor, and served the people around about wherever there was want for help. And it was so that they did all manner of work ; the young men did beat rugs, and press clothes, and wash windows, in stores worked they, carloads of coal did they unload, and husked corn, yea, even the young maids husked corn, and cleaned house, and they did make candies and pies and sell thereof and many other things did the students do in those two days. For it had been agreed that the wages received from the labors of their hands, they should give, every one of them, unto the overseers of the gym. Even all the pennies gave they to the captains. And, moreover, when all this was done, yet lacked they much money. Then councilled the captains with Presi- dent Detweiler and said, ' If it pleaseth thee, let us now divide the students into companies and send them out in twos and threes to the inhabitants of the city of Goshen that they may gather together money for the gym. " And the saying pleased the President and all the stu- dents and accordingly, they went forth with great zeal and did as they were commanded, and there was not one among them that was not constrained to help. And these are the amounts of the dona- tions of men in the city of Goshen. Some gave an hundred dollars, some more, some fifty, some twenty-five, and many other of the inhabitants gave tens, fives, and even ones. And it came to pass, in those days when the students went out to gather money, that they received about two page 15S JOKES— Continued. thousand, onp liundred, twenty and five dollars; yea, over two thousand dollars received they from the people, and from the labors which they had done with their own hands. So now the elders and captains beheld the amount and said, " It is enough ; we will go out and build a gym. and what- soever money is needed more, shall be gathered afterward in a way that seemeth best. So said the chief elders and captains and it was on the nineteenth day of the month of November in the year nineteen hundred and twenty-one that the students of Goshen College set about to build a gymnasium. And on the day which was set for the laying of the foundation of the gym. the young men went out and gave aid and hauled gravel and stones and they did help earnestly to build the foun- dation of the gym. And the captains of the band said unto the young men, ' See the times are hard and we have need of our money. Let us make an agreement that we will go out and give aid unto the men who have charge of the building of the house that the time of the building may be short- ened. " And they spake also in this wise, " Inasmuch as ye shall give of your own time and labor to this thing, ye shall recollect the more preciously the time when ye built this gym for Goshen Col- lege. So the young men reported to the lead- ers who were Glen Kropf and Arthur Dil- ler, at such times when they could labor and they went out and worked in shifts of fives and sixes and aided the men who were .set over them. And they worked diligently and loyally and the sounding of the hammers and of the saws wa.s heard from morning until evening in those days. Now there were among the girls cer- tain young maids who said one to an- other. " See the young men toil faithfully. Is there now nothing that we can do to help in this, the building of the gym? " And one arose and said, " The labor is hard and it is cold ; let us now therefore take unto them bread and meat and drink that their bodies may be refreshed and their strength renewed. " And if pleased all the maidens and with one accord they said. " We will do this. " And straight- way they divided themselves in twos and threes and inasmuch as they had time they prepared for the laborers sandwiches and warm drink and carried it to them. And the young men were glad and their spirits rose and they worked the more diligently. So continued the building of the gym until it was finished, which was in the middle of the first month of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-two. And the time of the building was about sixty days. And this was the size of the building, the length thereof was eighty-eight feet, the width thereof was fifty feet, and the height thereof was thirty feet. And the cost of the building of it was nigh unto forty and two hundred dollars. And President Detweiler arose before the students as they were assembled in Chapel, and said. " We have builded a gymnasium ; let us now. therefore, dedi- cate this building to the College of Go- shen. " And the day set for the dedica- tion of the gymnasium was on the ninth day of the month of February. And when the even of that day was come there were gathered together in the gym from four hundred to five hundred people. All the chief magistrates, teach- ers and students of the College, and also many men. women and children from the city of Goshen. And there were -- et in array two teams to play against each other, on the one side the young men of the varsity and on the other certain young men from the city of Goshen. And the game waxed warm and both sides did play hard and the battle went against the varsity for they had given of their time to the build- ing of the gym. page 159 And after the game had ended, at about the ninth hnnr, there stood up one in the midst if thi ' iu whose name was Ehersole. an Alnnmns of tlie College of Goshen, and he sjialic liciw tliat tlie school had pros- Iiered since tlie days when in his youth he niDved ahout the walls of the College. And when lii ' had made an end of speak inj:. there fallowed him President Det- weilcr wlioni all the people revered, and he siiakc ill this wise, " Now that things have hern favorable for us and we have succeeded in building a gymnasium, let us not follow after the ways of profes- sional athletics with other colleges, hut let us use the building for the develop- ment of our physical bodies and whole- JOKES- Continued. some sport, wherewithal It was intended. ' Thus the President and all the students dedicated the new gymnasirui. And there was great rejoicing among all the students, and they said, " Verily, the years shall pass and the days shall draw nigh when we shall tremble with age. and the light in our eyes grow dim, and our locks become silvery, yet shall we remember with pride this time. And it shall come to pass that the generations to come shall read in the history of Go- shen College, of the building of the gjm- naslum in the days of President Detweiler and Dean Fisher in the year nineteen hundred twenty-two. you (hm ' t like our jokes. It fh ■ir (liyiicss makes you groan: hv (1 (lii ' l yon come around Witli some good ones of your own? AIR PURIFICATION TRANSPORTATION MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY - SCHENE CTADY N.Y. ■ A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the entire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge— truth— rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories — tools for future use — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle- ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the household conven- iences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor-saving electrical tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. General Office COSSipany ,. ELECTRIFICATION ELECTRIFICATION jCONVENIENCES The Philadelphia " House of Purity " HOME-MADE Ice Cream 0 . Candies College Trade Solicited 110 South Main St. The Morris 5 and 1 Oc Store With Variety Department China, Glassware, Notions, Etc. HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS A. V. HART ER 3-STORES-3 Goshen College The college of liberal Arts A Standard College with a wide range of courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree. Teacher Training A four year curriculum for high school teachers and a two year curriculum for elementary school teachers, providing the educational requirements for provisional and life certifi- cates. Regular curriculum for A and B class teachers. Special curriculum for teachers of Music and Home Eco- nomics. The School of Music Complete courses in Vocal and Instrumental Music. The School of Business Practical courses in Bookkeeping and Stenography. Our graduates hold good positions. THE Bible School Practical courses for Ministers, Missionaries and Sunday School Workers. EXPENSES VERY MODERATE For Catalog and Further Information, Address Goshen College GOSHEN, INDIANA LINCOLN FORD FORDSON Leland Built Cars Cars and Trucks Tractors The Greatest Values in the Motor World To -Day! GOSHEN MOTOR SALES CO. 306-308 South Main Street GOSHEN, INDIANA C Willif 5 j Storage Battery Service ELKHART-GOSHEN BATTERY SERVICE Elkhart, Ind. 113 East Lexington Avenue Goshen, Ind. 122-124 East Washington St. COMPLIMENTS OF GOSHEN GAS COMPANY 206 South Main Street GOSHEN, IND. Standard Plating Works 5 j lip5J5 SsTTbT- J; S LARGEST PLATING WORKS IN NORTHERN INDIANA GosHEN, Indiana The News Bookstore LOCAL AGEXCY FDR New White Rotary Sewing Machines BuTTERiCK Patterns ALSO AGENCY FOR Eastman Kodaks and Supphes Waterman Ideal Fountain Pens 112 South Main St. GOSHEN, IND. ED. FRANKENSTEIN L. S imon C ompany Hart Schaffner Marx CLOTHES Knox HATS Manhattan SHIRTS Superior UNDERWEAR Spalding SWEATERS Florsheim SHOES Miller Noel DEALERS IN SUNDRIES BICYCLES repairs Students ' Trade Solicited 112 E. Washington St. Goshen, Indiana McDowell boylan 118 East Lincoln Ave. Fine Commercial Printing Stationery, Calling Cards, Wedding Announcements and all kinds of Fine Printing McDowell boylan 118 East Lincoln Ave. FOR QUICK SERVICE STOP AT The Winona Diner REGULAR DINNERS Short Orders and Sandwiches a Specialty Open Day and Opposite Interurban Night Station THE RANGE ETERNAL EVERLASTINGLY GOOD ECONOMICAL— soon returns its cost in fuel saving. Lasts a lifetime because it ' s made of steel and malleable iron and won ' t break. WONDERFUL BAKER Requires no blacking — easy to keep clean. See the RANGE ETERNAL at your Dealer ' s. Engman - Matthews Range Co. Two Generations of Malleable Range Builders GOSHEN, INDIANA KAUFFMAN HARDWARE CO., Goshen Agents Alonzo Kauffman Elmer Kauffman KAUFFMAN HARDWARE CO. GENERAL HARDWARE GOSHEN, IND. Telephone No. 95 123 South Main St. Eggs, Cream and Poultry Our Licensed Cream Tester is a Student from Goshen College The patronage of friends of the College is especially solicited A. C. LOOMIS 313 E. Lincoln Ave. Phone 724 WHAT PASTRIES FOR THE SUN DA Y DINNER ? Easily answered if you just step into the Quality Bakery and look over the fine line of Pies, Cakes and Rolls QUALITY BAKERY The Shop where Good Eats Originated 118 E. Washington St. Phone 200 Eph. Culp Sons GOOD SERVICE UNDERTAKERS Prompt Ambulance Service. Dependable Motor Funeral Equipment THE OLDEST FIRM IN THE CITY Office Phone 53 Residence Phone 54 Goshen, Indiana The Newell Bros. Company " The Store on the Square " READY NOW: Complete showings of Clothes and Dress Accessories for Summer Wear YELLOW TAXI CO. AND BAGGAGE TRANSFER THE CENTRAL FOR REAL SERVICE The Students ' Barber Shop 115 South Main St. ANYWHERE ANY TIME Opposite Interurban Station Phone 119 White Baking Co. BANQUET CREAM BREAD The Bread that is used exclusively by Goshen Col- lege, the Hotels, and all the Restaurants in the city. WHY? Because by test it has been found to retain its mois- ture and freshness longer than any other bread. Always specify BANQUET CREAM when you order Bread from your grocer. NCORPORATED rCelly Foundry Machine Co. MANUFACTURERS OF Boiler Fronts, Boiler Castings, Rocking and Dumping Grates Stationary Grates, Pattern and General Foundry Work Galvanized Steel Tanks, Tank Heaters, Feed Cookers, Galvanized Steel Culvert Pipe Rural Delivery Mail Wagons Long Distance Telephone No. 17 GOSHEN, INDIANA U. S. A. Office Phone 135 Res. Phone 752 The Independent Coal Company J. E. BAKER, Prop, and Mgr. Ninth and Madison Sts., Goshen, Indiana repairing For Fresh, Home -Grown Anything Above the Chassis of Your AUTOMOBILE: Cut Flowers, Blooming Plants Together with Recovering Tops Ferns and Shrubbery Making Back and Side Curtains we take the lead. Putting in New Celluloid Curtain Lights, and Repainting GOSHEN FLORAL CO. Much of the repair work can be done while you wait. 108 E. Washington St. LEWIS NEVILLE MFG. CO. Phone No. 1 North Cottage Ave. Greenhouse West End of Pike Street CALIFO BRAND FOODS Are Packed in Containers for the Home as well as Schools and Colleges Fruits, Vegetables, Asparagus, Dried Fruits, Jellies, Preserves, Pickles, Olives Ask Your Grocer THE COAST PRODUCTS COMPANY ST. LOUIS, MO. It ' s not simply a matter of Looking Good -it ' s a matter of Looking Better! Which is all the more reason for buying SHOUP KOHLER CLOTHES They Look Better and Wear Better and they do not Cost any More SHOUP KOHLER 108 North Main St. Goshen, Ind. BECK ' S DRUG BOOK STORE Complete line of School Books, School Supplies, Loose Leaf Books, Eastman Kodaks Agents for Spalding Athletic Goods ' ' Opposite Court House Phone 257 TRY BECK ' S FIRST The Coit Lyceum and Chautauqua Bureaus 2443 PROSPECT AVENUE CLEVELAND, OHIO This Bureau is a member of the AffiHated Lyceum and Chautauqua Association with offices in the principal cities of the Enghsh speaking world. It makes long time contract with mer- itorious attractions and heiice can deliver them to any auspices at the lowest price consistant with excellent service. It has no catch methods. It will send you an experienced representative to talk over your needs and to place just such attractions as your community requires. Write for the Coit Alber Review. A postal will bring it to you. F. N. HASCALL COMPANY Decorating Pictures Framing Cards for All Occasions Students Invited to Visit Our Store while waiting for Cars Opposite Interurban Station Merchandise Hauling Given Special Attention " Send it to the Laundry " Freyberg Laundry Co. Hooly Truck Transfer West Jefferson Street Goshen. Indiana Goshen, Indiana Telephone 32 Residence: Downtown: Phone 11 34-G Phone 95 n29S.8thSt. 7A.M.to6P.M. Rain-Soft Water Satisfying Service No Experience Needed to make fine biscuits, pop overs, and other cakes if you use ' ' Gerbelle " or " Never Fail " Flours. Just follow the directions of any receipe and you ' ll be sure of splendid results. These flours are made of finest grain, espe- cially milled and blended to insure their fine baking quality. Try a sack and be a better baker from now on. MANUFACTURED BY THE GOSHEN MILLING COMPANY GOSHEN, INDIANA The Clothes of a Well-Dressed Woman Must be smart, in good taste, and so well made that a single glance will tell the story: " She is Well Dressed ' That ' s the kind of clothes we sell, and the thousands of women who come here every year indicate how successful we are. OUR PRICES ARE RIOHX — DROP AROUND AND SEE US THE HUDSON COMPANY Goshen ' s Greatest Store The Photo Shop RESULTS COUNT and we have the knowledge, the equipment and the desire to produce results. Let us prove this. We made the photographs GOSHEN. INDIANA PERCY G. WILLIAMS PHOTOGRAPHER Furniture = Rugs Draperies WE CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME in an attractive, but inexpensive manner. Our stock is comprised of many beautiful suites and pieces that will outlast a lifetime. THE COLUMBIA GRAFONOLA All Styles Including the Electric Models The Smith-Clark Co. 210-212 South Main St. ' HOME OUTFITTERS " Phone 371 GOSHEN, INDIANA The City National Bank Goshen, Indiana Capital Stock . . Surplus Fund . . Undivided Profits . $100,000.00 50,000.00 22,172.00 Member of Federal Reserve System STUDENTS ' ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Jewelry and Silverware of the better kind AMOS JEWELRY HOUSE 130 South Main Street DONOVAN ' S KLASSY LEANERS AND Dyers Special Attention given to Students ' Work 1031 2 S. Main St. Phone 713 ' J TO BRETZ FOR GLASSES comfort, style, beauty and with all, complete satisfactii All grinding and repairing done in our own shop. NEVIN E. BRETZ, 0. D. 130 South Main St. Telephone Every Event is an Occasion for Flowers Say it with Flowers " from THE COLONIAL FLOWER SHOP Telephone 852 Our Stock of Spring Merchandise is in fine shape. Let us supply your wants. BLOUGH BROS. MEHL Telephone 390 118 South Main St. Goshen, Indiana Yours for service Shoe Repairing Lincoln bhoe bhop FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED AT A A ' E A S O SABLE P RI C E LINCOLN ELECTRIC SHOE SHOP East Lincoln Avenue WiLKENS -Anderson Company SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL LABORATORY SUPPLIES AND CHEMICALS CHICAGO, ILLS. Haymarket 8047-8048 217-223 North Desplaines St. APEX ELECTRIC STORE The place where you will always find a full line of Standard Electrical Appliances The home of the Apex Electric Vacuum Cleaner, Rotarex and National Vacuum Electric Washers satisfaction guaranteed or your money back Full line of Silk and Glass Shades, also Floor and Stand Lamps APEX ELECTRIC STORE 106 East Lincoln Ave. goshen, ind. Telephone 254 compliments of Goshen Lightning Rod Company Amasa Hoovens, President 1897— THE FAMOUS— 1922 " The Store that Friendship Built " Our idea of good business is selling goods that will not come back, to customers that will. We ' re only human though. We ' re not entirely free from mistakes ; but we ' re always ready to correct an error. All you have to do is to tell us. We don ' t say " Satisfaction Guaranteed " just to fill up space. If anything ever goes wrong, speak up— then we can fix it up. Our merchandise, our prices, and our service are all directed toward this one end YOUR SATISFACTION. WE SELL- Society Brand Clothes Beacon Shoes Cohn-Himmel Clothes Wilson Bros. Furnishings Town Togs Stetson and Kieth Hats Arrow and Van Heusen Collars Keds —and dozens of other lines of representative merchandise. SAM LEWIS CO.— " THE FAMOUS " (Successors to Lewis Jacobs) doshen IVlilk Condensing C o. (INCORPORATED) Manufacturers of MILK PRODUCTS and Artificial Ice GOSHEN, INDIANA F. A. McOMBER Amateur Finishing ' FOR THOSE WHO DESIRE THE BEST " Developing Printing Enlarging JEFFERSON THEATRE BUILDING Fred J. Luebking EXPERT SHOEMAKER AH work guaranteed. We carry a full line of high-class Dress Shoes 106 North Main St. PROFESSIONAL PAGE ! DEAHL DEAHL Attorneys Goshen, Indiana WARREN BERKEY Attorney Goshen, Indiana DR. C. R. WEAVER Osteopathic Physician Phone 399 Hawks-Gortner Bldg. J. S. YODER Lawyer Phone 643 REAL ESTATE If you want to Buy, Sell or Trade FARMS and CITY PROPERTIES Write, or call and see me. I have splen- did bargains in all kinds of Real Estate. L. S. EASH, Goshen, Ind. Stonex Bldg. Phone 643 J. ALBERT SNAPP, M. D. X-Ray Equipment for Diagnosis Medicine and Surgery Hours: 8 to 10 a. m. Evenings 1 to 4 p. m. by appointment Office Phone, 79 - Res. Phone, 347 FRANK P. ABBOTT Attorney in Law DRS. EBY EBY Surgery and Diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat glasses fitted DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Office Hours: 10 to 12 a. m. 1 to 4 p. m. 7 to 8 p. m. Mon. and Sat. Office Phone, 169- Res. Phone, 222 113 S. Fifth St., Goshen, Ind. DR. E. A. CARPENTER DENTIST Hours: 8:30 to 12 and 1:30 to 5 Phone 564 127 E. Lincoln Ave. The Salem Bank Trust Co. Capital and Surplus, $250,000.00 A CONSOLIDATION OF ELKHART COUNTY TRUST CO. and SALEM BANK Established 1900 Established 1854 We solicit your patronage EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Call us for free demonstration on Electrical Appliances and estimates on all size electrical jobs Miller Electric Company Telephone 114 Goshen, Indiana 110 E. Washington St. Van Aken Love Floral Co. Phone 343 309 South Main St. CUT FLOWERS, PLANTS, BULBS Funeral Work a Specialty We Deliver Flowers Everywhere by Telegraph D. P. CALVIN Geo. Freese Sons PICTURE CASH BUYERS OF FRAMES CREAM. EGGS AND POULTRY ART AND GIFT GOODS Always ask for 130 North Main Street Freesland Creamery Butter Phone 196 Nappanee, Ind. Leas Bros. Printing Company GENERAL COMMERCIAL PRINTERS AND STATIONERS PRINTERS TO PARTICULAR PEOPL. Third St. near Lincoln Ave. BLOSSER BOAT LIVERY Is located three-fourths of a mile south of Goshen College on the Elkhart River. College Students will find this the best place for pleasure and recreation. A Boat Ride up and down the scenic Elkhart river is enjoyable to all. Park in connection can be arranged for private gatherings a nd Roller Skating. Rates Are Reasonable. Satisfaction Guaranteed. For Economy in Feeding buy our IDEAL SELF FEEDERS The only original Rain, Rat and Chicken Proof Feeder made. We also manufacture a complete line of High-Grade Steel Tanks, Hog Troughs, Watering Troughs and Feed Troughs STAR TANK COMPANY North Cottage Avenue Goshen, Indiana News Printing Company Blank Book Makers Publishers Printers PUBLISHERS DAILY NEWS- TIMES GOSHEN, INDIANA Loose Leaf Specialties Office Supplies Sales Books San Tox Remedies Whitman ' s Candies Parker Pens THE BAKER DRUG CO. Goshen ' s Highest Quality Drug Store N. E. Corner Main and Washington Sts. Phone 177 Seneca Cameras The Miller Shoe Co Main and Washington Sts., Goshen, Ind. Where Dependable Quality is Low Priced For Classy Work go to GRADY ' S Barber Shop 102 South Main Street Goshen, Ind. THE PARKSIDE GROCERY Always supphed with a complete line of FRESH GROCERIES Meats, Candies, Notions Sandwiches and Quick Lunches a Specialty Our Ice Cream can ' t be beat WEAVER PLACE 1122 S. Main We deliver Phone 150 Qow the Seed of Thrift and learn the lesson of saving by opening a savings account with us. Once started you will soon understand why it is that people who save for a purpose are able to see that purpose grow quickly into realized fulfillment. Accounts can be opened for as little as a dollar. State Bank of Goshen People are judged by the appearance of their shoes. " SHINE ' EM UP " AT THE Main Shoe Shining Parlor LADIES AND GENTS We clean all colors of shoes. Black and brown shoes dyed. ECONOMOS BROS. 0pp. Court House 106 N. Main Goshen, Indiana Beyer Brothers WHOLESALERS 215 E. Clinton St. Phone 231 Goshen, Indiana IVIORRICE KELLY ICE COAL CO. agents for CINDERELLA Soft Coal JEDDO Hard Coal Phone 560 Corner Main and Middlebury Streets Trunks Bags Ivory " The Store Around the Corner " THE LEATHER GOODS STORE Tuttle Clark Horse Goods Importers of English Saddlery R. J. Spillman Phone 86 Goshen, Ind. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS M»E WISH to take this opportunity to express ■ our thanks to all those who have had a part in making this issue of the Maple Leaf a success; to Mrs. Slate and others who helped with the art work, to our advertisers who sup- ported us loyally, and to all who have in any way assisted The Maple Leaf Staff. ■lil ' lil ' i ' illiil!
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