Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 148

 

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1927 volume:

.5751 1, ,,.. u ' ' di a ,. H. ,1 10 Eu r '. I 'L' . . . . . .- H.: , - , 4 , , 1, , 1 vt ' ,V f-, . 531, . . .d . M. v j - 4.-.fi 'f ' gr if- -- L,- gbivrji 5. ,V .1 ,., f.. , yn. , , , -. . s x 1 ,A-,.x V A 1-9 ,, ' -1-.,: ,f - N .,3-p.'1.--- -. ., ,. f- - - hfif wg!" ',.-., .. Y i.k,,.,, ,4 - --fav J.. '.-.Vx YI ' r4..'.,4 .. .h .555-,,'.,4. ':-"'-'-4Q-'-Lf,,..'.Q- ' ,' fl .Wig 1 ' I , f- g, -ll' -9-E ,Nw ' ur- . b - .. P+ -.-.1.3f.,.i. U f V-,.f , ' .. . wi. I , 1. .-1 . ...HX 07. Huy" T 3529 ,, 4 ,.- 3' J. -1. . f 'L As .'W'k2"z-f-.'Vl-".'? '- WG -' -- 1 1- ' ' ' ' . ., .,J .. 4 . 1. . ,, 11.-uf L-.vp 'f ., . J- 'n'f'3 ' -, ' Q. 'A g'Xi,s4 ,..j,1,1'P-'Q .21 V ' '-I if ..- QQ...-f-, ' 1,fa'g,, 'gk-:V '11 .. "-Q5 I' 4' V' 'J "-'Y w Hip' L' .-. ":. ' .. x x gh X +A, 'L v. .l . I I , X ,V 'L .- 'NZ' if: . ' -X' '..:-.a . I n 1. -. . -. . .F -'- . - . ' ,I NEWVW? Q., Awf 'JY ' .,3fv.-Pwr'-1. 7 :PM-pf. - .. . .Ng my-. I. A., nl., ,A K I. g,,y...,Qfq. 3 .fy . 1. .x , , ,. .MJ ...E , , 1 - ,r 4.V 3. 5 ,, H4 'A'9 hV.,3.' . ...bmi ,. l.c5.,. im A , - xx. -iw. fingilgt , .5 , Q - 1.1-y V ':"'g , ' '.-n Q-1 ,.1- A1 , up-jftg el . -' .1 x Q.. .. 5... .,, , . s , -if , LX,-Q., , , .,fw,.1.,,a 'A' 4': ,up-N .173 il .-., .,,f.-'XFX f"' J LV..x'bv..r4j:.f"5f.1 A. sk.. ,. .ag ,I I . wa. 4 if. , 4. 4113 ...I . I 32, 'N 'V J -1'. gg If an f ' .4-.1'N.,,,1 v,-mr 1 "X r.. .-.fi a x .I u, . .'. lk, .. -.1 v .. 1 vw L-.N I. , '--.11 .-1.92: 1 ll. . if . If r f"7i'.x' M 'c1x. "' ,Vx x-X., x V -. ,v' , xv-.. . fir?" ' L., A4 TH. - . . u A. , va .Tv . . ' 1 L 1 .' H., - r'-Quay J.-vi-E'lY'.:.i 'fi' x .. ... an fir.. v xxxvAaulhrm':x4uh-n.lmmlu.mlHfm 4.-A-. N. f. re...-.win . ' :x.-:X I- 'N 7 A. 79 -F5133 T nf' 1. R L 4,3 . .M its I ,- Q.. .Aix .f Hx-11 R -vm .vl',' . ' p.. !4" , -1' "1 -V 30 ' 1. .f- . v 53.- , " T: . 1-7. 1 1' ul , ,-- .1 ,, ., V , u, . ' -.I .5751 1, ,,.. u ' ' di a ,. H. ,1 10 Eu r '. I 'L' . . . . . .- H.: , - , 4 , , 1, , 1 vt ' ,V f-, . 531, . . .d . M. v j - 4.-.fi 'f ' gr if- -- L,- gbivrji 5. ,V .1 ,., f.. , yn. , , , -. . s x 1 ,A-,.x V A 1-9 ,, ' -1-.,: ,f - N .,3-p.'1.--- -. ., ,. f- - - hfif wg!" ',.-., .. Y i.k,,.,, ,4 - --fav J.. '.-.Vx YI ' r4..'.,4 .. .h .555-,,'.,4. ':-"'-'-4Q-'-Lf,,..'.Q- ' ,' fl .Wig 1 ' I , f- g, -ll' -9-E ,Nw ' ur- . b - .. P+ -.-.1.3f.,.i. U f V-,.f , ' .. . wi. I , 1. .-1 . ...HX 07. Huy" T 3529 ,, 4 ,.- 3' J. -1. . f 'L As .'W'k2"z-f-.'Vl-".'? '- WG -' -- 1 1- ' ' ' ' . ., .,J .. 4 . 1. . ,, 11.-uf L-.vp 'f ., . J- 'n'f'3 ' -, ' Q. 'A g'Xi,s4 ,..j,1,1'P-'Q .21 V ' '-I if ..- QQ...-f-, ' 1,fa'g,, 'gk-:V '11 .. "-Q5 I' 4' V' 'J "-'Y w Hip' L' .-. ":. ' .. x x gh X +A, 'L v. .l . I I , X ,V 'L .- 'NZ' if: . ' -X' '..:-.a . I n 1. -. . -. . .F -'- . - . ' ,I NEWVW? Q., Awf 'JY ' .,3fv.-Pwr'-1. 7 :PM-pf. - .. . .Ng my-. I. A., nl., ,A K I. g,,y...,Qfq. 3 .fy . 1. .x , , ,. .MJ ...E , , 1 - ,r 4.V 3. 5 ,, H4 'A'9 hV.,3.' . ...bmi ,. l.c5.,. im A , - xx. -iw. fingilgt , .5 , Q - 1.1-y V ':"'g , ' '.-n Q-1 ,.1- A1 , up-jftg el . -' .1 x Q.. .. 5... .,, , . s , -if , LX,-Q., , , .,fw,.1.,,a 'A' 4': ,up-N .173 il .-., .,,f.-'XFX f"' J LV..x'bv..r4j:.f"5f.1 A. sk.. ,. .ag ,I I . wa. 4 if. , 4. 4113 ...I . I 32, 'N 'V J -1'. gg If an f ' .4-.1'N.,,,1 v,-mr 1 "X r.. .-.fi a x .I u, . .'. lk, .. -.1 v .. 1 vw L-.N I. , '--.11 .-1.92: 1 ll. . if . If r f"7i'.x' M 'c1x. "' ,Vx x-X., x V -. ,v' , xv-.. . fir?" ' L., A4 TH. - . . u A. , va .Tv . . ' 1 L 1 .' H., - r'-Quay J.-vi-E'lY'.:.i 'fi' x .. ... an fir.. v xxxvAaulhrm':x4uh-n.lmmlu.mlHfm 4.-A-. N. f. re...-.win . ' :x.-:X I- 'N 7 A. 79 -F5133 T nf' 1. R L 4,3 . .M its I ,- Q.. .Aix .f Hx-11 R -vm .vl',' . ' p.. !4" , -1' "1 -V 30 ' 1. .f- . v 53.- , " T: . 1-7. 1 1' ul , ,-- .1 ,, ., V , u, . ' -.I 4 'f r 1: 1 ." , 4- 4. .f ' ,, V ? 1 '. .., . -fx t , , v. ' V -I L A 4 , w r ,f ,U . .Liv - . 1 . 1 1 1 x . al . -r-'25 , ,R 1 4 EE EE E EEEEE E E EEE 4 4 4 r 4 4 4 4 r 4 4 r 4 4 4 4 14 4 V 4 4 4 'r 4 1 4 TW 4 E 4 ge jqapole Arai if E E 35 ' " o 5 gf VOLUME XXII, l927 E 3 K E' 3 5 E E 2 E Q Q G Q Q E 33 0,1 Co 25 E2 fz, hooxvulig- fc S if 3 o '3 4 if ii Us ,soo ,Mfr op, ' E ae 4 1 4 Q gi if E 35 4 E E 4 l E SE 4 ri E E ii 24 E E if 55 33523 E ri J HE E " SE EE ii 35 E E Published by E The Juniors and Seniors of Goshen College E A Goshen, In E E2 H EQ EQ EEQQ Q EQ Mk' E 55 4 dxana 4 4 4 IE 4-awk M14 E EEE E E ' + A j we + X Q VQMQQEEEHWEEEEE 'f b X , "' E QQ EEE QW ? Q QQ? 'Q E E WEBER iFur e1un1'h A faiuf srnsv nf 1'l'lllL'll'll.'ll'illI!l?5, at uniu lnugiug fu rvliur signin thc Drab gee-icrhngs, anh a lgnsg hisrnnrcrfeh scrirs uf impressions arc inn nffrn all H3211 rrmuin nf nur Qfnllege Bugs 11111911 'mr fain nruulh :ning fhem again in 1'rf1'u5prrf. En rrtniu mu' bg-gone jugs, 'ru 1'D1'llhB1' EI trnn seqururr nf imprrssinus anh in furflger figs rause nf gEl!1'i5fiElll Efhurnfinn ni Q5nslgru Qnllcgc is the purpusc nf this ilqaple lruf. 2,11 su fm' us it ii has urlgirurh this-, if-5 miss-inn is fulfillrh. Pu'- crpf if Hymn, shthrnis muh farulig, as n msmrufu nf gum' lift as if was liuvh in tlgr gran' 151213-1527. Pkrrrpt if, frirnhs, us an mualfcriznl exprvssion uf that wlgirlg is 05nslgru Qinllrgr. I ehiraiiuu Eu Eliurulh E3r11hr1', wlgn 13:15 fur flgrrr run- -:-.eruiiur grnrs lwmt um' .Stuff Pxhuisur, wlgu has given l'Qi1ll5Plf 1I1I1'l?5I!1"L1l?ljlg fu prunlnh: ily: ruusr UfQ.?l'!1'i5'1'iEl11 Ehnrufinu, wlqu has suuglgf in iu- spire rnrlg nf us with tlgr urrh nf ax hrvp Qllgrisfinn ?fxpv1'ir11rr, uw rrsprrffullg hvhirnh: This Uulntxnxv. 1 r ,, ff - -I I? if 3 -ffff 'f .Z .,, l 9 -EiG'l!SIHIE1N ElG1UL!EiEiK 'Q' 'Lg,,... .1 I , 'I WAKE L I . . I , . It , .r, J, 252 X ., -.V . 1 ,, 2 A , I, L., ,, ,I Q w,'I':... 5, v . ff, L' ffff TXTI ', ff f . 'M I f I I 1 f ,.f, I ,,i, I- 11 1 I 5 I 9 i, B k K K4 I 4, 4 QQ it K VIEWS - ADMINISTRATION SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOTNIORES FRESHTXIEN IXCADEINIY SPECIAL STUDENTS DEP.-XRTNIENTS ORGANIZATIONS COLLEGE LIFE ADXYERTISEINIENTS Contents 1, fa.- Page 7 Page 15 Page 27 Page 37 Page 43 Page 47 Page 51 Page 59 Page 61 Page 73 Page 101 Page 110 V. . --I A QW il, 'fwfffi'5f,2"iFl.--'-1' X f? 31ElSlHIHN GiSNLlL!5EsK A ' fly, 'Q k ' X 1 ,' 'SKVW7 W1F?w:V,,"f'A'f"'2' f . A Wm 3? ff df xziifiv, If .' 2 ' .- ' 'iiflgfw J", .K . Q A Aw. 2 , in X xv, I. X: ,-, I t-Yigw 1' i . A L, ' ' 5 ft 2443 L 'Q HJ! G1.6,4Uvg :wmN'm ,-1 , j "NH..,.' Jwf, wJ,-Qw,m,,. Q.IwQ , A - 2.4,-, - 5 -Hx. M ' 'sf' 5 5? ?q -M 5. 1 , , 1 Vf.:1f ,M H v.J ,i1 ,,,g-1 'fa , j fx,4-.- - , -- - w ' 'w' f.,f' , "' .Q 1 A ,-" ' ! JJ' . f ., ' 1 xjx N . Sf'-vm 3 ' 'fa Z 4 1 1 x Q 4 wx Q ' L 'In ,ff--17 lg Q: if ifiei? X? Q mf' ,Q-my x AS +54 :ef 1 -5:5 -f , ix :QB as . X Q x Y. , 5 +C -3. N3 27:3 3 Qi 55354 if Lijifg I -: Ls. ni! 1 ' 1133 Ei E 3 , J - .-Xa Y! .ig were, uv ,., W' w 'vffif X X Wk 4 xv - Q. .V H, , -..q-,Q V , L--:ln L...-Q By-lla 2 hub UI ..- .- 5 . 5 S3 ff E 'U C I an-5 -Swiv- 3-55-fu? gffulwl ,gxrc :uf-,.. L-1'-Uk: .UE3.E. :ua szsupgiif "'4-'QU IHS : gm-JM , bo.: ,Canon :So-C2 Q-4 -- '-4-,GIGS -ou-gig 3-4 .Eggs H2545 4 J-I im G 'EEE III: Q' mr' O i x 5 -s- E ' 'Q' T J-. s "FASH ' i i I I I -li: wi: ' A' , - -x 'N ' x '7a 'Wim L Nix Q ily ' Sh 'Q afltx xx' . x4LQ.+ KJVSJQ 1 n , V 5X ,QXNNQ-U 5 , A .W . Q.- 'Q Q N , . ' '55 J w nav: -if 1 N ' v , may skmxk fx Q Ks Ast' X5 4- g W- ."' at--1: ' lv 1-' ll .5 sv x,,, F- ? If - V 'TP' - "5:'f:, 2 Hmm - ws, gg 3if P ,X . E .,,4 X 'I ' , . N 1 . 1 ., N -xg ,xii i- df., 'wr VL .X N, .YQ " I -Y ' F ': M- i .K v N 'Z V ix! .. EI L, C 3 -I Eu 2 w ,TE 'T 5 :L Q :LL 1.: 2: ' 41 .. 2-5 Q : '12 r 'E Q :IS P ' n s..,..'Z' E 'U , H. ,, .. U-L' L.. 5 .r: Hy C: H W C 44 '+-.51 : C .5 .205 1, 3 L- 3 ii 'U 5 7.2 f--3 'T 5 L ,--' sw fu ".: -. -. C TNI .fy Q? -aff' V iff' I 1: , wad,-. ., Ix iefmwsmusmi cmmnsrc. A.,' :QM --5, -x, ssl A. "1 wav, " ,J Q 452 1 Q X 'Kwik . x, 'ff 1, I 1 .. f., +6 Yi 3 f I W 4 1, ,f X 1 A in X ' ' J- '1Z..,., V-,S ,,. Q ,"...-: frffszesaz X,.., . f.1, ' 2 Ev ' f' f , 1, 'E 11 mf:-.e'.,e5e,-' uma:-a,,,-4 ,:'E:5':z Q ,'. ' 1 .. 'I' . . .4 . gf ,. N gl Y. zLf1:iaz:g.zsgggg5.4f5 i5fL5,5.g,,,fL,z:mzziuilif-2 2 :PWA 'pr 5 gy:iLa4.::11age5g,1uag1gza2nz 1 525-R5 3 . - J", "Q .. , , . ,,'., . Y' ',',',."" ,. 'V , 1 . , 1' .' , V, -'.' 2' a. ' gifs -WK .,,., f' Q., Q.:-431' M '-'uvfwi in '- A I' 1,14 nz , 0. 1 L. f 4, 1, -,: A gg,-L I. 5 ,L 1 f . 3, tr? 2 ,ik 1 Q L 4 1 . 1 1 1 .x ,I -,. 34. -,A -.,.,, . - 'x 1 'fm L ,sw-',,5 . 1 ' f Q it ff' . e ' r 1 ' 9 gi: X K 5 M, if x nl ff wg: f F2 MA A 'M R xv f., Xem, - -. 5 " S - ...,.. 4 h '45 'T' .., . 2 F . ' :Q 2- '-. , ,.:,-ff' - I ' :Eff :S , .... 4 K:51e.f:3g x3""'A1EE? ff"- . . -,gg i 11" 1 ' N lf' I ,-xfa.xi3 j X 'If'.. Q F7 ff- 5 59 , ' E ex Y. A 5 W Q . X ,4,4 ,, -- 7 E f - E .2 5-2, 4' S A fi ww , 1 I .ggi M .. . , ..,, n .1 ' N arts?-sqfcefi ,SPF x E211 Elefuen flaw L. f . ,, if ' I1 , , HIUNHEKGIEIHEIM 1,4 4 2 X ,, 1 f 1 , Z I W 'fu uf -W ff 'f ,sy mud-H f V , 23.11 ' X' ' YM, 1 X 7 " 2 Nr ' ' - f A , , Q. 1. Q ,, A X. M22 If N XV555 ,M 74 I ,Q M Z' 6 yr, , - , f ,llgw ' 0 mf fl, - ., , ,g g f x fe - 2 L . ' ff 4 11 K I Qhwzv' A " 2" " " we W? if 1 if , H f 6 LA- pv- 5. X Q, I-' Q - 5, P X is 'Y 5 L...-M 1 .,,,-,A . ,. . -,' ,B 4 'f ' f 4 'WW .ffm 1 . 1 'Z 'Y - - ..: sa fb. 1 -at .MA 4 1 ' "'v- 1 - W' 5-k:.'ofvf"+Qt AV M ,,2Z,:.,j ,,,V .V A .few-, fy, I V, - HIEN-HGJIBII G Q5 wg. '-N , 'V fmx5f'?, R Q, f f 1 V V, F ".,,?f'1-if, V 1131! ' f ' Y A ' f' f. 4 , M V . ,. , . f fn V ' N V . V 1 ? ' 1 V S ' 'W' W u- : ' 2 V ., 4 V ' ff ' ff ' ' ff L ' 2.2 11 . ' 1 ' ,L- " ' 1, ' f 'f,, 24 - f Y - SV 212.5 .4-1 Elfljlj, V f' ' if S .f ' ' 1 V - .VV - V-af - 1 g -- ' V gf 3 ' x jf 'V' QV1'1-+1+., , .VV f - 14 V , 54. , f yz V Y N ' '- ' 1 ' V , .5 f , I 4, V fr?" ,fl 31 -,Q lv! Qi 331 :Q : gf ,D-1+.a: it 'I'!1fr'Ifrf1 25954 ' .I fi, v M5!lill!NiElEllI!llRE1EI ' ' " 5 22: fgj,,'h 4 ,.i,- V Q .- gf, V f-if f Q, ft ,X .x ff, . ,eff t ,. , f , ,. ff 4 ts iff. 4 . 1 FUIIITFFII YZ , ,nl 5 . . ,: ,Q Q- gms! 4? Q62 . , .. fa ,,frft 'f . ,.,,., Mennonite Board of Education Henry R. Schertz, President ..... David A. Yoder, Vice President .... Simon RI. Kanagy, Secretary .... ----Metamora, Ill. ----Elkhart, Ind. -----Chicago, Ill. Aaron Loucks, Treasurer ................. ..--Scottdale, Pa. Curtis C. Cressman, hlember Exec. Urie O. hliller, Financial Agent .... J. A. Leichty ................ - J. KI. Kreider ..,.. Samuel Honderichu- D. G. Lapp ,e-.. D. H. Bender .... T. RI. Ifrb---- D. D. hliller .... A. J. Steiner--- Edward Yoder ---- Sanford C. Yoder--- Leidy Hunsicker--- Henry J. Harder--- Chris L. Graber ----. Chester K. Lehman--- A. 1. Yoder --------- A. D. XVenger--- hlilo Kauffman ---- Isaiah YV. Roj.'er--- Samuel ll. King-- Harrey Shank--- - Simon Gingerich ----- S. F. Coffman ---- A. IQ. Kreider .--- Com.---Plattsville, Ont. ------------Akron, Pa. ----Orrville, Chiu ---Palmyra. BIO. -----Fifer, Idaho ----Roseland, Neb. ---Hesston, Kansas ----Hesston, Kansas ---Nliddiebury, Ind. ----North Lima, Ohio ------Goshen. Ind. -------Goshen, Ind. ---Bfooming Glen, ----Didsbury. Saslz. -------Goshen. Ind. ----Harrisonbuzg, Va. ---VVest Liberty. Ohio ----Harrisonburg, Va. ----Kenmare, N. D. ----Orrvilie, Uhio ----Hesston, Kansas ---Chambersburg, Pa. -------'XVayland. Ia. ----Vineland. Ont. ----Bluffton. Ohio ' i mf" "'W'N '-,." 5' K Il' fr' . -. 31-n'n f' N K- K x X 'Y , f 1 LLL?-kill ?lJE, W X MX f Q? 4 x k l I 4 -D. - ' N' xx w -KXINF-" u l f. f ff fa 1 A f 'UM -i' E ,Llc 10 L SI f X , jc " Q Eff W1 xx HLA? 5 TJ , A ,H 12 QQ 1 mg EX XM l v W ,FK x'?k-.gmail Ir r-V rw 'yn Nw: m,"gQJ?3 4 V , wr! ,vi x f wd' Wi ' ' 1 MN H..'4gf':3Q1fX f Mix! if X 1 fxx' Q2 4 X x -,,A M R Ahmiuia Ifralfimz , 5 w VW I 51 lining, init!! ax lgnziucsa uf fhxeutg-tlyree Qvwrs uf Burb- irv, sizmhs ilgu ruggrh igh- 111inistruiin11 Qiuilhiug us the renter uf ?hllliYli5tI'EI- tiixe Zlliftifiifg- A Q ' N . if MK - nn ja - I . 2 .. -Y, A m-smizmiramiuuami fi? r ' 5, f Q., lf.. V . -sf A V ,-ft 'iwf,-iffmw 2, F ff , M.. , -2. ' ' fgissv- M f'- 'Wifi -c1"' nl X f' :V 'M' I I f I - 1. i A I :H . b M. hi: b ,I if . 1 M. 21,252 1 in 52, . 1? ' 5 f- if l ,Ig ,lr Q 2.1 ' 1 ' I - :".. 51351 .1.f...-....-'iff 3 23.55. A . K at 4. f ..-.L-Qv...u:':-v4 lg. f..fT.ff2E9l- 2' 5 ' . f 5. V .4 .A vga- yL,, . w. .s2.:' The Goshen Colleqe of Tomorrow livery college has its aims and aspirations. In this." Goshen College is no different from any other of the numerous institutions that are scattered throughout the land. There are definite things she would like to do, positions she would like to occupy, objectives she would like to gain. In short, there is something she would like to be. Strange as it may seem in this day of amusement and pleasure, none of her interests center in the stadium nor the arena, but in the class-room. in the lecture hall, and in service. Neither do her objectives lie in the realm of the fanciful nor in fields of superficiality. All of them are practical and capable of realization and have to do with that which adds to efficiency and usefulness. As an institution Goshen College desires to grow. She needs men and women to fill her halls, because men and women need the ideals for which she stands. In these ideals are embodied the principles of righteousness, honesty, thrift. and industry, all of which have their foundation in a character that has grown out of a faith in God. These are the principles that are applied by her masters in their search for knowledge and truth and are taught to those who pass through her halls. But Goshen College needs not only men and women. She needs buildings. She needs a library to house the ever increasing number of books, and a men's dormitory to relieve the crowded conditions of East Hall. She needs constantly to add equipment to laboratories and class rooms to keep pace with her growing needs and demands. She also needs money-nioney for endowment. money for equipment, and money for buildings. All of these are needs. real needs that indicate life and growth. They are needs that are neither imaginary nor visionary but real and in time must be fulfilled. Are these things capable of realization? A wise statesman proclaimed that he knew of no better way of judging the future than by the past. If we accept this as our criterion, then our goal may be reached. Not so many years ago there was no Goshen College, except as it existed in the dreams and fancies of those who brought her into existence. and the number who had this vision was small. But back of and over them was the Spirit that gave them their thoughts and drove them into action. Twenty-five years ago, the bricks for her buildings were unmoulded and unburned: her timbers were still unhewn and her campus was a field of grain. In these brief years this Spirit that gives dreams to the old and visions to the young. has transformed the field into a beautiful campus with its playing fountain, with its trees and shrubs and flowers. It has given her the Administration Building, the Science Hall. the Dormi- tories and Gymnasfum, and above a'l, her students. They have come to her with high hopes and unselfish desires to fit themselves for a larger service to their Blaster. VVhile this spirit directs. no task will be too great. and no problem too difficult. Under His guidance larger groups will come to her in the futureg more stately halls will rise on her campus and a still greater and better Goshen College will come tomorrow. -The President. S'1Alz'1'I: r ,ww SAN FORD CALUHI U ODER Presideni ,' IC fvwl Smfenleerz any . N L iu.. . 4 , 14,1 ltHmSlEil!NiEiIDl!lllGlEl ' I 53,5 Xl' 3 " 4 ffl I .P ,, 2 '41, l 0212 in Q I, f ' Zi V v 4 1 y A , nf . f ZH . 27 f- 7, H 1 ' l 1 SAMUEL XV. XVITMER, M. A. B. A. Goshen Collegeg 11. A. Lvniver- sity of YVisconsing Graduate Student lvniversity of Illinois: Lvniversity of Chicago: University of YVisconsin. Rl'yi.YfI'Ill', Biologfivfll Sfiezzfes Eiglzfrfn I f 1 ,4 ,. z gy .it ' In '. 'm.,jgif4 ? I I. . .ez w. x . ,VA X? FACULTY No.-xH OYER, Th. B. B. A. Hesston Collegeg Graduate Stu dent, Franklin and hlarshall College Th. B. Princeton Theological Semin- ary. Demi, Bible 1 'U 'C.fgf,3,j,l4i1u?,.,' ' J gig' , EiIl1lBlRI NiIEiCDII!I.lKE.'lH New "'f'exf I " 'f ' 1 N 2, X' 1 A 'M l Off., x .Y fff 1 ,, 13.5, ' 21Xii"' -M 331.8 TMA ' fr ' . I s. Q - Af' ' lea ,M . . , , . ,,.. ..k.,. , .... ,V I-. ,VJ 1,r:.,,,...-Q W4 :vii f., ., f . H . 4 - 4 rf. .. .,.-4 . .. V .,,, 1 UVM. . ma.. ., wr ff f f fy. T, T 1 T , grime, X X2 .. rm. +1 X 5 . - r ,,, if 'JW ZZ? Zi 9 xc! weeicf L ' if Af f .143 -, fffw- ' 'xrvk'-'-fr. j xx , rr I 1 J X- FACULTY D.ANIEI. A. LEHMAN, M. A. B. S. lliillersville State Norrnalg Ph. B. 'XVesleyan University, QConn.J 5 RI. A. Western Reserve Universityg Graduate Student, University of Chi- cago, Lick Observatory, University of lllichigan, Columbia University, University of Colorado. fllatlzefzzrztirs and .lstrononzy HAROLD STAUFFER BENDER, M. A., B. D., Th. M. B. A. Goshen Collegeg lX'I. A. Princeton Univer- sityg B. D. Garrett Biblical lnstituteg Th. RT. Princeton Theological Seminary. Geo. S. Green Fellow in Old Testament of Princeton Seminary and Student at Tuebingen University, Germany. History ana' Bfbliml Languages JOHN Sv1.vANUs LlINIBLE, M. A. B. A. Northwestern Universityg Graduate Student University of Chicago, Study Travel in Europeg lvl. A. Northwestern University. English ABRAHAM E. XVEAVER, B. A. B. S. Valparaiso Normalg B. A. Indiana Univer- sityg Graduate Student University of Chicago: Graduate Student University of Indiana. Edllvatian f , r. 1. f ufoj K "-- CV. ' X Uni? .f N ul - gg ,rw Nineteen T 5.i!7Z'1 - 444, L . ws--.2 . , .,.,..A.. .4 J 4 'ti -1 , Bail. I 2 YEA 'i" ' 1 . . Y. v '- K- ' r 'x-LE- , S 3 's,- V., J- A - Facrlrr 5911.45 HERTZLER. RI. A.. B. D. B. A. Goshen College: B. D. Yale Divinity' School. Yale University: II. A. Teachers Col- lege. Colurnhia Lvniversity: Graduate Student Gar- TCH Biblical Institute. Uniwersitjv of Chicago, Northwestern Llnrfersity. Yale Liniversih. Pfiffof if-7 If-I 1: 'ra' P.:-it-i1a.'ogy H..k?or-x' LIGHX F. S1.AP..aL'cH. B. A. B. S. llazfon Normal School: B. A. Goshen College: Graduate llufcatine Art School: Stu- dent Indiana State Xormal. Indianapolis Art School. 6On leave of absence for graduate study. I Ekxsr H. Cc-RRELL. Dr. oec. publ. I Dr. oec. puhl. University of llunich lGerrn:1n5'JZ Research Student in llennonite History Endowed ij: Bzrarfxn Academy of Sciences 1 1020-23 ' 2 Col- urnrfa L nirersiijx Stucfei in Swiss archives summer if 11325. Sotifrf Sffm 1:11427 German Gm' Faaxxtix Hiasi-EERQER. H. A. Student Iowa State Teachers College: B. A. Hess- tor: Colege: III. A. State I. niversitjf of Iowa. Graiuate Student. I. niversitg' of Chicago. 1 rl-MIP 5, 2 f x'.,,..r , .., x . 1 ,. , '5,'?:,jiZi,3! 2' L,44,J lmmismnswieimimlsiesei ,Q 'law S gk .,v,,. r U 5, '11 ,Ah M4 4, J! , Qu X , 1' wlflq I J t..,,,,, 1 .5 367 hQ9H-gTm:Hfaf QJ- .,.. ',iss'VfMyf ' Qg,' f .ff 5 lm' ' 5 51 N ff ,ff "x wwf- ' W, ix?--LQ-. l' 'L ' f' ' it T ,fr if 2 ? 1: ' 'if v - 'Y S .,., ' 2 .wild I ff - 5 Hi in 'H ':- -ar-r v'z.l' 3.124327 f", . 715' 1 -, ,K t - ' N, f 1, V .- . .f-,,:,1'fg z , 129, f - f ' f. 'A 5 'i r ,e3.ai:45.k2e2gLa.,i:f 2331555-g,,,4, ,4,.W..aej3 '- 5 g ,.,,,. L-1.115 ,v ,,.. ..,.....rf.., TL- 1 ' y -A yi .,i,L,a,,,,,3 Q 3 If XX ,I T , .su :gi ,jg 3" L, 1 4,1 ff' 1, , 5. fff.. X 'Jr L U jf! X x,, , 5 . fri, 0 Hr. L .A ,-Asn, FACULTY RYNOLD BARRETT HOHN, M. A. B. A. Central Wesleyan College CMo.Jg BI. A. University of Nebraskag Graduate Student, Teach- er's College, Columbia University. Edumlimz Gl.EN R. MILI.ER, M. S. B. A. Hesston College, Rl. S. State University of Iowa, Graduate Student State University of Iowa. Plzysiml Srienre B. FRANK l'I.-XRTZLER Goshen College, Goshen College School of Musicg University of Southern California College of Blus- icg Pupil of John D. Brunk, A. S. Ebersole, J. Sample, A. Bavani, Harold Powers, Frank L. Anderson. Illusie PEARL KLOPFENSTEIN fMRS.J MILLER, M. A. Central Missouri State College, B. A. Hesston Collegeg M. A. University of Nebraska. English I Twenty-one v 2.4, Y. 1 , I 43, s.4.0y,,l f 5+ N9 iierf' .3 .- ei T. 1. 1, 1 y ga, T-'wenty-Iwo man EIUII EIK gf ' - ' 1 fe ' ' ' ' . FACULTY EDITH M. XVITMER, M. A. B. S. Pennsylvania State Collegeg RI. A. Teach- er's College Columbia University. Honle EfOIIUlIliL'X ELIZABETH HORSCH fBIRS.J BENDER, B. A. B. A. Goshen Collegeg Student Pennsylvania State College. Gernzan .EDXVARD X'ODER, M. A. B. A. Hesston Collegeg Student University of Coloradog RI. A. State University? of' Iowag Graduate Student State University of Iowag Graduate Student University of Pennsylvania. Greek and Latin BERT1-IA CATHARINE BURKHOLDER, B. A. State Teacher's College CVa.jg Bridgewater Col- legeg Eastern Nlennonite Sehoolg B. A. Hesston College: Graduate Student Pennsylvania State Col- lege. IJTPIIFII 1 X U 36,7 mmnn maumaem .1f,,.,f iff, . , ' f ' X , V1 , ,V H, .X -X-X U. f H A . , 24.2.9 of I ff ? 4 l H . . f ' -f . f , Y. ff- ,V Vx ' ' M7713 1 X I HQ. . 7 f I . , . Y , ,, . fn ,ill I f. l . . 3, I if ' A 7: W Q . A vz if iz jdfifih Y ' f 5 ' K ' 11 5 iff. f'NA,W, f- lil EQ, . 31.1, , Eff.. 7, V' gil . ,ri X ' . . N 41... Y., .4 X 5 x.." -. 'JU f X.- -N L, -' ' X FACUl.TY ELSIE MAY L.-XNDIS, B. A. B. A. Elizabethtown College. Srielife OLIVE GERTRUDE VVYSE, B. A. Iowa VVesleyan Collegeg B. A. Goshen College: University of Iowa. Plzyxifzll Edumtion CHRIS L. GRABER Business llfanager GLADYS Louclcs. B. A. B. A. Goshen College. Dean of II'Ull1FI1 fx Tfwfnty-three ' f ff"'lQ.f 5' 1 ."' 1' 3 iles. eff Zim' 57.4. 1 l iiamiswiimuieiaimilsirsml 'Ll' "ff i " N ,B-I "' 527 -wi' -jf gif ffffszff F'-,. , , ' ' i 'AJ with ,Q , e. -' fag.. , , , ., , , .. , , A.. , 4.'Z5,..fw?f'44 'mf 33 5' -. ff! " . 1."N X '14, - jf 3414- '-x. f ,.fp15A,,f gi . ,,.-.gwtl-1 1 , f - . g - rl - At, 1, f6,?M1,.Lf.EH..i., ws, 1,122 L. 1 f, 1 -X , King: 3. ig, A 1 Zn at - P a if 1. A T. , Z i Q ,. N' A ' J Qfffm ... ' ' if, ifi., YA , 3, . i 1 , - .3 .2 ga. X ff -1 ,f ,z. ' ,:a,':1..,5s1i2,5wwyfi'3-i2sfa.r3s21eg2a2f.'f 2 1"f1?f ' gi j , Q . 5 .,,. ,..,. P A ,. ' . ' Q lm 2. 4 . C " fi ' X H XX 1 '- Jin." lffi ' 'iii-?2:'9Zi FACULTY JOHN W. FOREMAN, B. S. lllinois State Normal University: B. S. A. Oar L. XVALTER, A. B. B. VVabash College: University of DePauw Universityg Purdue Univer- Chicago. sityg Columbia University. Szzperintezzzlwzt of Golslzen Srlzoalt Prim'ff1nI of Goshen High School Supervised Teaching Supervised program. It is teacher is to deriie the valuable training during his has a right to critic teacher. of the subjects teaching is one of the most important factors in the state's teacher training imperative that a high standard be maintained in this subject, if the student apprenticeship in the classroom, that he expect. The effectiveness of such a course depends almost wholly upon the The college must see to it that the student has thoroughly mastered the content he plans to teach. But with the critic teacher lies the task of extending the iight kind of technical and professional guidance to the student teacher. This is not a small task. It requires cn the part of the critic teacher an acquaintance with that body of principles and skills which are connected with the training of teachers. Native ability, good personality and aptitude for teaching, while essential, do not complete the equipment of the critic teacher. He must also bring to his task a grasp of scientific procedure in the art of training teachers. Gishen College considers itself fortunate in securing the co-operation of the Goshen High School in carrying forward its high school teacher training program. The college greatly appreciates the splendid spirit in which both Superintendent Foreman and Principal Walter have entered into this work. They have placed at qualified critic teachers. During the present year a courses in English, Mathematics and Science under Schenck and Mr. Bryner. In each instance we are training program, Professor Hohn, that the student for his future work. Tfwenty-four our disposal a group of efficient, well number of students taught high school the supervision of Miss Deniston, Mr. assured by the director of our teacher teacher has received valuable training -Noah Oyer. YK9? ss,a,J 3 , , iff Ex ',,'fl2,. I UBlNllNi!!i6J1Ul!HfEl ff 5131, ff : 3. ,. f-. , 'A ,f J.. -' l 0 fy, 4, ,, 5, us' j yw'-' . i .1 ,.E, V1 !f 'YY ' I Q ' M .lf -. ,y Y...-Y I fi . W-f f 2 ,J . I ,, R , 1 ' - f- 3 D fi i Q fl 1 ' V. si 'K f'?.'f'?w.1 , 'f I Q git h QVV, ,Q i.,..z,.. .,.,..., .,,. f, .i44,N!NW. , .. .... .. .. I . ,. Y 5 4 f,. ,Z . , . 5 .,. ' .,:J, . . , . f . , , . . C I .AV .fx 4,i,.,.,., Q., 0 V, .F in .D ,, 3.13 , 1 f.. , , ,, 1 i, ., 1' .y-,' f, Y 'M .4 . 'I . U , ,W . ,. '- . f - Critic Teachers in the Qoshen Hiqh School FRED BRYNER, A. B. D.-XNIEL GERIG, A. B. A. B. Goshen College A. B. College of VVooster3 University of Chicago: Study Travel in Europe. Sriefzre Hi.l'fUl'-1' and Savill! Sriwzre STANLEY F. SCHENCK, A. B. A. B. Franklin College Lqlflfllflllllfiff BONNIE DENISTON, A. B. CLARA E. 'TRAUTXVEIN, A. B. A. B. Indiana Universityg University of Goshen Collegeg A. B. Indiana Chicagog Columbia University. LlFllVCT5ltY English Botany Tfwrnly-fffve - 0 ., - .,. Vrammmmnifamlmmilel X " ', A ..,, ,. ., , V, I t A f fi . A, f 51 . ,- L A , , Y , b U ,XV .gzkfiwlly if hx f, X ft V. W' ' " fish-eg . ' , - gf any ,. ' ' 1, ww fi syn ' f "" " A f 1 iv ' 1' 1 , - 1 L , .1 5 1 if ' aff My , f . . . , . V 5 G 7 4. il R . Y . .W 5.1, L M, ,Fifi 1 QW , ' by 4: , 3 44,.t.,41:,.:zf ,gf ,, .1411 -31 W 3, I 5 , . ' wi . 4 . , ,. .... .M . 5 I I . H Q ., xxx , H, I ,,, , 0,5 , A 1,hw,:.,2i Student Assistants S VV. T. STALTER BEULAH SMITH ESTHER LEININGER VVILLI.-XM SWARTZENURUBER Bofzzny :l.v.f'f. Librarizzn B11,rin4'.v.v Zmlogy DELMAR HERSHBERCER CHARLES FRICKE JONATHAN YODER Chfmixfry Phyxifal Edumtian PII-1'Jif5 Offlciaux IXIRS. KATIE TROYER HARRY S. ROTH MRS. MARTHA HOOLEY Slmc'111'dfs.v Sup't. of Buildings and Ground: Cliff F. R. MILLER fNot on Picturej .ulsxixtrint Sup'l. of Buildings and Ground: Twnliy-Jix "1"1'T' if ijt - ,-,F -- ,,, as-f" ' ???7,f- ,gif 5" f , 2- .f W3 +1 .,.. 4 ff it www s p' sei. fyQf 'W4zQff " . i, " K ' ft .-'il "' I7 25 'ii Ili. xr i' f , f , "Lev , 1, " 1 44 l il 'K ,fi ' I I Nl " ' lf li wwf- .Cf C7 f I K-is Q7 I ,i f I 2 s f f q if ' fi 'V Q 4 iii ,. V f . '- , . wx I N' X Q'f,f"f--.T.1 f' .ful like "1 lf. , f ' +A Ulf' gr X "' C .7 ,yep f, 4 ei" xl 5' ll' iff' rl f l, fli Viv Vs 4 ' Wiz .nlff I f - 1 ' l lil We an U I . 5 lk-f l 1 ,:Q3,-g .V j. - -f i ,7 s -XX - ff 514 ifn,f.'ZvM.u.gi1l5j52,. f f- 1. ul .' " -11 'fe f 3? I K Q 55251 'il 4 H3 See", 'iffxts ' 20 . . off - - ,K , A 1. 1-'f - -.C za- l'.- f7 1rx f 1 I f ,f,2.!2"3ZV - --f - XX.-W - wax, -if lt, Av - f 'f 4 if ' 3x 'C jf fifefff lil . eifb7"l':l'3k'5qy ss- 'Z W ' lzif. ,Zi 3 fl A gf, ' -,,'w., ' ,v T,.L'T '--J ' Y il- . if 'x g . i ,- Q 4 KW, 1 'I ' ' ff! f . QV , wc.-.iZif"" f'7f?-Ei' , fi . ., , , ' I 'fi fl' ""7f.f 'iii Q . al??" ' EA.. I-listorq Like the wise men of old, we have come from afar. VVe came together to go on a quest- a kingly quest. They sought for the King of Truth, and we, too. They journeyed across burning deserts, we have traveled over sands of knowledge and mountains of difficulty, being often weary, yet ever following our star. But, there were oases, too. Many times we rested in the cool of the palms by tne bubbling spring. Here we wove flowery chains of friendship to hang as garlands on our souls. Here we were strengthened, enlarged, and purified by looking into each other's eyes. Our star has paused. Now we have arrived. They of old in Bethlehem laid their gifts at the feet of the King. Ours we lay at the feet of Humanity, knowing that inasmuch as we do it for the souls of men, we do it for Him, the King of Kings. VVe Came together from the North, South, East and VVest. Among us are the sons of the prairies of Kansas and Iowa. One has left the blue mountains of Colorado, and another the green hills of Missouri. From the picturesque valleys and hills of Virginia and Pennsyl- vania others have come. One left behind the snows of Canada and another the land of sunshine and flowers in Mississippi. A goodly number belong to the three mighty states of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. We came from afar, yet with one purpose we were possessed. Along the road we have sought culture for service-we have sought to beautify our gifts that they might be more acceptable to Humanity. VVe shall separate. Yet one purpose will motivate us-to give, and give, and give. For we have learned that only as we give, shall it be given unto us to give. Van Dyke told of another wise man, who was delayed, who stopped to minister to all the sick, the distressed, the persecuted, and therefore arrived not as soon. There are other wise men behind us, too. VVe beckon to 'them to follow on, though the way may be long, though other tasks may seem to hinder their progress. XVe too have been stopped by seeming failures, and have been asked to pause to minister in what seemed small deeds at the time. Yet we have arrived, and joy is ours, for our gifts have been accepted and we have been given more to give. VVe set out upon a new journey, yet not together. -Esther Brunk .The pledges for the Senior Class gift to the Endowment Fund totaled 52,125.00 April first.j Tfweniy-sefven ,j 5133? 5513,-fI?,f,,. , ,gf hcmsnuirawieimlmnaeiel 'ff A -, Ag, tfgfwfgffgq, 'wg' Meg' 2 1',,z,Q I f ' 1,2 2121111 ff!!-QQ. ' ',',, A Q , - X fn"-Sf 'fm 'QW , ' rs ',.,,iW"iftf'f "few" 'f' '? I R 4 U' . -, ' ff 1- -R '42, T , N , R ff V. :I hm., iff! Lax' ' , 3 1 1.5924 ' 1 5 Z-L ff'.w- if 3 1 ' i 1- , reef' f A , I 1, , . -,L A ,,f?'l?2': if 2214, I V I ,N ...M .,... , ,Air 112362 QW, - gv .eat -.2 I I 1i1,,A Q gf, K SENIORS s CLIFFORD RI.-XRTIN Goshen, Indiana Tfwrnty-figlzf llfajors-Physical Science, lliathematics Adelphian, Treasurer Y. P. C. A. '26, '27, Debating team '25, '26, '27, President Adelphian Literary Society '26, Business hlanager of lllaple Leaf '26, Editor lllaple Leaf '27, President Senior Class '27. VVALLACE MILLER YVellman, Iowa fllajor-Biological Sciences Auroia, Treasurer of Class '25, V. Presi- dent Class '27, Treasurer of S. L. A. '25, President Athletic Association '27, Treasur- er of Athletic Association '25. CATHARINI3 lxl,-XRTIN Goshen Indiana fllnjors-History, English Vesperian, Secretary of Senior Class '27, President Vesperian Literary Society '26, Secretary of Athletic Association, Secretary Tennis Association, NVomen's Debating Team '26. ' ELVIN V. SNYDER Breslau, Ontario flfzzjors-English, History Adelphian, Treasurer Senior Class '27, President of Volunteer Band '27 and Chris- tian Workers' Band ' 26, '27, President of Adelphian Literary Society '27. Vice-Presi- dent lllennonite Historical Society, Chorister Sunday School. 'gag jf' raft'Xg,.j,,'i'TfA,,f I , 2.4,-J , eimismlsiu eimiummm ,I 'Lg VX "fr ' QM , rgJ2.Qrfari 'xl "ff-2 , 'tf1f,.4f., ff aj"r-sw. f .K,',Y,,y',!f ,.-.11 an G.: V V . ,Q -, 4 r ra., , , ai A X i i..,T?W.:ff 'U ,iii "X X 1 I - Mia" I ' l"q-I 'Miha f , ,4 I 'Q 2 -L7 3 gf . ir- ii. ' f fr- f. 1 f H ' .' . '1 V ,J ' -5.f:'1 .fiplyvf i I I' 5 - - "1'5'f'b ' 'I , 2 - A ' 7' Ji I - 1 ',, ti,-ff' Q f I ' A M ' . Y' is I sf " f M I va Q-fi. Ssnioas XVALDO T. STALTER Goshen, Indiana fllajor-Biological Sciences Aurora: lnterclass debater '23, '25, '26, '27g llaple Leaf Staff '25, '26g lXIen's Chor- us '23g Student Assistant Instructor in Botf any '26, '27. DORA SHAx'rz Elkhart, Indiana illrzjor-Biological Sciences Avon: Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '24-'27g Record Staff '25, '27: Volunteer Band: Student Council '25g Intersociety Council '27g S. L. A. '26: Student Lecture Board '20, VVILLI.-XXI SIN.-XR'I'ZENDRL'BER Kalona, Iowa .llujor-Biological Sciences Aurora: Student Assistant in Zoology '20, '27: Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '25-'273 Clastz Treasurer '26, Student Council '25-'273 Pres- ident' Aurora Literary Society '2o: Mane Leaf Stal? '26, C. RUTH Yonex Goshen, Indiana fllnjor-English Vesperiang Record Staff '26g Vesperian President '26g Women's Debating Team '2og Secretary Student Council '25, '27: Y. P. C. w A. Cabinet '27g Class Secretary '26g Maple Leaf Staff '27. Tfweniy-nine' Thirfy ,, 9491, 'ff' rf ff .if M M' f eww? f- .iw J, ' LIU, r sf is s. AVF? ' - ' '. " Us ' .., ' . ' PEIUBIHIMNHEIGJIUUKIEI ,Wg V g Q -P vu M 71 K f , V - " .. 1 V, .. ' 1 f r 432 , 7123 . , 7 , 7' i 'Z . . ,. 1 ,..,"ie"f .,...,, ,. . Ji. Wi, . f' fjfawx., ,. '1 2' 25' ,... I Q21-qs i- "5-A-r' ' C , 4 ', , ,' , , . Z My 2 Ssmoxs LULU SMITH Eureka, Illinois Illajors-Biological Sciences, English Avong Secretary to President '25: to Reg- istrar '25-,273 Teacher of Typewriting '25g Women's Debating Team '26g Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '25, '26g Record Staii '26g lllaple Leaf Staff 'Z7. JONATHAN YODER Goshen, Indiana fllajors-IW athematics, Physical Science Aurorag Assistant Instructor in Academy '27g President Tennis Association '27g Treas- urer Aurora Literary Society '27g Inter-So- ciety Council '26g Athletic Association '25- .77 AMANDA FREY Archbold. Ohio fllajors-English, German Vesperiang Dean of IVomen '25, '26: Treasurer of Y. WV. C. A. '27g Women's Debating Team '26g President of Vesperian Literary Society '25. JOHN G. HABECKER VVashingtonboro, Pa. Jlajor-Physical Science Aurorag lwember of lblennonite Historical Societyg Dormitory Associationg Y. P. C. A.: Vice President Aurora Literary Society '27. pcgkw , .X . 1,- -ysf ..,, 1 .a, -:V ff' .1 v W V." V " -l - ' " " 'lv "K i " N 1. - ui ' wx- ff aff.-4 - - ,JU , . ' . , etf, s -'f l 13 ' A ' VT- .AWK " ' ' f. ff la. 'W-, A -j : M. A 'fi Ng. ai I J--, , it . fs: .C vw Q ,715 is L, x , ,ir M ,V ' , l,.q tt ' ,f 1 4,1 f l 1 fzf".'z,f ' x' 5 " -vi' fa ,5u.,. x , . 1: f 1. if i!E4lmlSlNIK1NHElfDlI!llKClEl ':. A,,f2Qf-50 at N 1 - ., . . ,1.. .., ,a....V,1.:A-!.,V.,.-v, : Ali- A 4122, A SENIORS BEULAH Locciis Scottdale, Pa, fllzzjory-Latin, English Vesperiang Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '26, '27g Treasurer Vesperian Literary Society '27g Maple Leaf Staff '27, CHARLES FRICKIE Chicago, Illinois Jllajor-Ancient Languages Adelphiang Y. P. C .A. Cabinet '26, 27, Member of Volunteer Bandg Maple Leaf Staff '26g Peace O.ator '26, Director of Ath- letics for lllen '27, ESTHER BRUNK Lyman, Mississippi fllnjors-English, History Avong Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '25, '26, '27g President Y. XV. Cabinet '26g illaple Leaf Staff '25, '26g Record Staff '25g Assistant Librarian '25, '26g President Avon Literary Society '27. DELMAR HERSHBERGER Kalona, Iowa 'llajoru'-lltlathematics, Physical Science Aurora: Student Assistant in Physical Sci- ence '26, '27g Class President '26: Debating Team '25, '26, '27g Cabinet Y. P. C. A. '27: Editor Record '27g Secretary of lNIen's Dor- mitory Associationg Choruses. 2. ww' I 'tilw Thirly-one is-in -i .V yi. X .mv ,, 4 ff. L, 97-. of' dwlwi, ..s,. ' i 1 1 A l. 4 'i- M Thirty-1fu'u .u Wife Q2 .. -EiUl5lHI!Ni lD1I!llHfEl 'I 1" ' ' " , ,I , . L ,, 'iii X' Q. Qt.. -n if tx ff' lg. I 1 'L w-.iw 'I . , fe A Q-A L' f ,.,. ff 35 ,,., ' . ' ,,. I' ,i .111 V' It ,V A' Q E47 1' . 'm:'1'U1 Z: . 11' ,'f ,s 'f ii air ' - , ff.. f "ff-1 i "..w..1-'Q' SENIORS ELIZABETH GISH Lancaster, Pa. Veperiang Y. P. C. A. Cabinet '26g Presi- dent Y. XV. Cabinet '27g President S, L. A. '26, 27: Student Lecture Board '27g Record Staff '26g Blaple Leaf Staff '27g Inter-Society Council '26, 27. HUBERT RIILLER New Paris, Indiana Jllujorx-English, History Adelphian: Mennonite Historical Society. ll'lAURICE A. XVODER Hesston, Kansas .llujor-Biological Sciences Aurorag S. L. A. Book Committee '27g Record Stall '27g Christfan lvVorker's Band. Iklr. Yoder took his first three years of college work at Hesston College, Kansas. TILLMAN ERB La junta, Colorado fllajor-History Aurorag President of lNTen's Chorus and of A Cappella Chorusg Vice President of the Athletic Association. hir. Erb took his college work at Hesston before coming to Goshen as a Senior. 1 A ii. ' l!ll!HIlNHl2lliJl!lllGJlK 4, wr ,- 'v ' .152 se EJ W . Sites x, V V SENIORS NELLIE Zooiq Garden City, Missouri .1I!IjUI'1HlSt01'5' Avong Student Council '273 Student Lec- ture Board K'27: Y. P. C. A. Cahinet '27: Ladies' Chorus: A Cappella Chorus. llliss Zook entered our class as a Senior. QUINTUS LEATHERN1.-KN Blooming Glen, Pa. fllajor-History Adelphiang Mennonite Historical Society: lVIen's Chorusg A Cappella Chorus. lVIr. Leatherman took three years or Lo ege work at the Eastern Rlennonite School he- fore coming to Goshen. f "ll MILTON C. VOGT Hesston, Kansas fllujor-Bible Aurora: Volunteer Band: Christian Vvlork- er's Bandg Philharmonic Chorus. lVIr. Vogt took three years of College work at Hesston College, Kansas. LEWIS S. WEBER Toronto, Canada Adelphian. College Freshman in Goshen College '2l. Student in Toronto Bible College for one year. Theological Student in lVlcMaster Uni- versity, Toronto, for three years. Mr. lVeher returns to Gosh-en College to receive his A. B. Degree with the class of '27. FLORENCE HAWKS Goshen, Indiana fllajor-History QNot on Picture. Did not take degree.J Tllirly three ' nf ' F. ' 5 ' W EElHl!NiEl61l!llElEiK ' is . 'Q i , ' 1' - - 5, if ' ' , ' - 3 f X .. as if . - .. N L' 5s,.f'5'?-tiff' 'A 2 .' K f -' it ' QV :1 . , y n fi Q i .li , M sg 5 if - ' , 'rf' ,- -' -1 ' 1 . I fi' A. -., - V . - in ti A f. f. 1.,L,.5.s gj-,.,,,.uff.. i ?,1eyW,". ' ,. ti -a..:gc-f.z.f+ 1 .4 J,-A XA. , A . . , Ag , 7 L ,Q 1. 1 1 x x , . s - , ls S' 1 fi '-61-LL 3 N-A -i . V K . -,-,g -W, - X- -.. IN A LINE OR TWO ESTHER BRL'NK-A cciiscientious student, a keen observer, a devoted Christian and a worthy friend. She is perfectly frank in all her opinions. eager for new ideas, and appreciative of distinct individuality. Story-writing is one of Esther's exceptional talents. TILLMAN ERB-Spent only his Senior year with us. From our first acquaintance we have appreciated his pleasant personality as well as his versatility in college life. He has contributed richly toward the talent of our class-a singer, debater, public speaker, athlete, and common friend. PLNIANDA FREY-An active, enthusiastic young woman who knows how to get things done. She is open-hearted, candid and sincere toward all. Her interests are varied. She impresses one as being able to find the enjoyment there is in life. CHARLES FRICKE-A song, a smile, and a general feeling of good-will to all mankind characterize Charles. He is eager, impulsive, active and resourceful-always ready to do his part. Deep convictions determine his life decisions. ELIZABETH GISH-Understanding and sympathetic, she has many friends. A lover of the beautiful, she inspires others to a love of all that is best, highest and noblest in life. English is the particular field of her interest. JOHN HABECKER-John is quiet, kind-hearted, serious and fond of hard work. He is quite frank in expressing his opinions yet withal he is charitable toward others. Science claims his deepest interests. FLORENCE Hawxs-Florence is a pleasant, sociable young lady full of buoyancy and mirth. Her presence makes one as cheerful as does sunshine after a cloudy day. In the class-room she does good, original thinking, particularly in English. DELNIAR HERSHBERGERZAH active, earnest searcher after the final and ultimate things in life. His abilities lie in different fields: science, journalism, debate and music. Although somewhat dignified he has been a congenial student on the campus. QL'INTL'S LE.-XTHERMAN-.A man of sterling Christian character. Although he has been with us for only one year his life has impressed us because of its sincere conviction. congeniality and optimism. lve expect Quintus to become a capable teacher of History. BEIILAH LOUCKS-lf you want Beulah, look for her in the reading room. You will find her busily engaged with one of Cicerois essays or Br0wning's poems. She is tall and graceful, quiet in spirit and gentle in temper. CATHERINE KIARTIN-She is modest and demure yet positive and graceful in her social contacts. Her smile and sparkling eyes remind one of the sunshine. There is a rich generosity, friendliness and sweetness in her disposition which make friends for her wherever she goes. CLIFFORD ill.-XRTIN-jx man of pleasing manner, a gentleman, a thorough student, a leader of unusual abilities. He is well known and respected by all on the campus. lllathematics is one of his particular interests, so is science. HL'BERT RIILLER-A fine. optimistic student and friend. Although somewhat retreat- mg in social contacts, llr. lliller has made many days brighter by his sunny smile. Tlmlj-fcur K gnslwg 3g.I?.'g1gg,yI 2i QW: l6lllIlSIHIE4N ElQlI!llElElM -we 'Zigi I , iid., 'A 3 QI Ay 7 A . ,fav , C . 1 1 A -M... XMI li. Lf EEA? I af ,J ., . mg. . IK, ty ,.. ,I Q . U -ilk X' 4 .:,,Y1'.., 1' -x. gg- fd' If ' 1 A J f " A f .. .' EWG W-'A ' ' .41 . sf mm: 1 ' , 1.54: 1 . , it l ff f I . A . s. . E . V , ri ,KQV f 1 M J Wg I. if I E' Q ., ., ,.-.i.,.. .3-:-:1""Z' ff . -1. 1 .- in Wifi I- zz. V l , ,.. ' "', -1: , l , I'-I il f if A .fvgf , 32,EL.521.:f.1.zeipirs.1:2 15222552515,.EJ.1..4..1aaa3'.,Qig,fg.,, , 'f I ' gy W ,. .1 I. I jg 1 95,4 if 1. 'I 3 3 1, 9 . ,-' - ,J ff ' f 5, .. f f V. " fi. L .n'g'l:-v SENIORS His interest lies in the field of history. Careful notebook work has distinguished his work in class. WALLACE MILLER-Short in stature but long in accomplishments. Careful yet progressive in his attitudes he has proved himself a man of rare judgment and intellect- ual ability. His personality is pleasing. DORA SHANTZ-DOTZ is always in demand. She is never too busy to give of her time to others. In class-room work she is cheerful, industrious and capable. Her life work lies in the field of Christian service. LULU SMITH-Aggressive and energetic, Lu usually accomplishes whatever sho attempts to do. She is not afraid to tackle something because it is new or difficult. Though she works hard she can find time for fun at the right time. ELVIN SNYDER-A peculiar combination of good humor, fun, common sense and seriousness. He is impulsive and eager for activity. His life purposes are formed and he works toward their fulfillment with eagerness. He has shown real ability as chorister and public speaker in religious work. VVALDO STALTER-A man of keen intellect, determined mind and dignified manner. There is positiveness and authority in whatever he says. His talent is exceedingly versatile. We expect great things of him. WILLIAM SWARTZENDRUBER--Somewhat quiet and retiring in disposition. Whether it be in the classroom or out one finds Bill an affable instructor and student. He knows what he wants and knows how to get it. Biology is his particular held. MILTON VOGT-This "vote" CVogtl counts everywhere. Usually accurate in judg- ment, speech and action. he does well whatever he undertakes. Few Seniors have shown a nobler spirit of good, common friendliness. JONATHAN YODER-Jonathan is not satisfied with a meager knowledge of thmgsg he believes in going to rock bottom. His method of thought is logical and mathe- niatical. Courtesy and consideration for others make him a fine friend. MAURICE YODER-A towering figure. Serious mindedness, clearness of thought and deliberation in speech give individuality to this member of our class. Loyalty to the cause of the Master is the predominant force in his life. He is a minister of the Gospel. C. RUTH YODER-The artist of our class. There is gentleness and refinement In her very soul. Though somewhat retiring, perhaps, she is ever ready to assist in a worthy cause. Ruth is a conscientious student of real ability and noble character. NELLIE ZOOK-lVIodesty, reservedness and congeniality characterize this young lady from Missouri. ln this one year she has won her p'ace among us by her fine spirit of cooperation. Nellie is of a sunny disposition and possesses the secret of happy daily living. LEWIS S. WEBER-A Canadian with international interests, especially in a missionary sense. His unusual and attractive success as Superintendent of Toronto lylission and his amiable self-sacrificing personality, his good sense and wise action make a large place for him in Christian service. Thirty five Er? i, flf il 3 1211.-f I 114.1 E4llDlSlRIHNi GlUlliE'K " 'ie ' " W " lf Www. if 921 .5m.f. ,eff f f, " 1' ' AI. Wi, 292 I ! 4'fa,t, l 3 if ,f Ki ff A , rfb fu, ,f rr. - W 4 I Q I, , .. , -, , .53 " I I ,' ' -. 'I V R V 'fl ffff- 'I .1 I . is I A , EQ ' 2' . i If J' er: '. .Q 'ig w 5 " fr ' 1- 1 ,g Zfifwifiii 'f .ij - l..?2:15'if?' 1 K-A I 4-11:17. 'WZ ,V Y - V. .,., Z Ji! F- S '...,,-,kr 15,,. a pri., I, X I, xb 1 ' J X K s 1 5 ,Q I 1' -- , 1. 4,1 ,I f,1.. I., 0 ,Q ,-7,7 ., ,, ..Y,,,!-1-I .. I ,I 1..I ,, 75 '.-.I 1 I, I. . A' .. J- -I-.' - ALJ 'A "-. "' -JH " ff? , XA -Q' W1 COMMENCEMENT WEEK CALENDAR FRIDAY JUNE 10 TO WEDNESDAY JUNE 15, 1927 FRIDAY, JUNE 10 Academy Senior Program ........................ ---- S S00 P- lu- SATURDAY, JUNE 11 Musical Program by College Choruses ............... ..-- S 200 P. NI. SUNDAY, JUNE 12 Missionary Sermon--- --------......... .... l 1:00 A- M. Paul Erb lwissionary Program ------------------..------------.----- --2:00 P. Nl. Speakers: Ralph Smucker, L. S. Weber Baccalaureate Sermon -----------..---.--------.---------- .-.- S 100 P. lw. Noah Oyer, Dean of Goshen College MONDAX', JUNE 13 SENIOR CLASS PROGRAM On Campus - 7:00 P. Ill. Emblem Oration--- ----------- ----..---. - --- Gift Oration ---- - -- ------------ --- In .155Pll1I51y - 8:00 P. Ill. Class Presentation--- -- - MUSIC ------------ Address --------- Class Oration ---------- Music ------ --- Clifford lllartin - - - -Jonathan Yoder - -Esther Brunk Ladies' Quartet - ---Waldo Stalter - - -Charles Frieke Men's Quartet Breaklng of the Wreath ------------------------ -.-- C . Ruth Yoder TUESDAY, JUNE 14 llflusical Program--- -------------------- -.-- 2 200 P. M. lN'Ien'S Chorus Alumni Banquet -..- .----...----.--.---- ---- 6 : 00 P. M. WVEDNESDAY, JUNE 15 Final Chapel and Devotional Meeting --------------- ---- 1 0:00 A, M. College Luncheon ------------------------------ ---, 1 :OO P. lvl. Commencement Address -------- ---- ,-,.,,,,,- ----,,---,---- 8 3 0 0 P, RI, Dr. Robert P. Wilder, General Secretary, Student Volunteer Rlovement Tlzzrtv-.fir for Foreign Missions r 1 "" ii! 4 N Wyliilfwil fox heel IX : i if - Q f lll'tlilllllli,'iti1'i Historq VVhen progress is being made, it can be expected that new problems will present them- selves. These problems are often a challenge to us, and are the means of building character. VVe, the class of '28, have found out through the experience of three years in College that if we are to succeed in life. we must work. "VVe are not here to play, to dream, to drift: VVe have hard work to do and loads to lift: Shun not the struggleg face itg 'tis God's gift." VVe feel that We have been big enough, in number as well as every other way, to show that we are able to meet these problems. In fact, being able to reach the Junior year proves this. Our interests have been varied. VVe have taken an active part in every activity of the College. In our first year we took the lead in athletics. VVe were not quite so successful the second year, but with the junior year we are holding our place. VVe were defeated in the debates the first two years. However, we came out in our Junior year with a debating team which was able to win the judges' decision over the strong senior team. We also got recognition in the discussion contest. The juniors are well represented in the College choruses. The class of '28 might be termed a "provincial class". VVe come from Iowa, Illinois, Michigan, Ohio and Indiana. WVe feel, however, that we are very much like other people, even if we do not come from every part of the globe. Our interests show that we are like other people, because some of us are interested in agriculture, some in teaching, some in business, some in housekeeping, and others are preparing to spend their lives in the interest of the Church. The junior Class has played the game for three years and is looking forward to our final year. As we enter our Senior year, we hope the experiences which it has for us will be the means of helping us to build strong Christian characters, and by the time we realize the culmination of our College career we will be able to meet life's problems even beyond our expectations. -Amasa Ka ulfman. Tlzirty-seize , ,, If , , .M g,4:,,35fw :tw lk 6 41, ' 2,61 -:,'7f,,:' ' 1 ,f',, .,,,, W, mmmani CDIDIIEIEIN ,Ii :limi C ' -i .-f , 1 sf .M A - z X., . .4 Led 1 1 if . A 1 - ' '-. 1 4 ' ff .'. :ki AL 1 I iff lun: -X L ff x ' K 4 I if f X if X 5 X f N' X , , , '44, . I 1 .rn I ia. . , i. My I l i 1 Z in 1. JfifQ'3'iQZ S I fif f 4 Q, fr ,fwfr- I f 4. I QHX, I . ' ,'i'Sf,',:' ,, ,. ...M . M ,L L , r K .,., "V ' , 'J . If 2-aff? Q. ,..--.C I RTF- f ' X2 ?C ,I ' ieiisv' .. ..,. N ev,- X -A , f. It 71657: 1 I Af 1 " ' ' ,egg li! ' 5 'S 1-5 i r 'FTE 13. " If Aj f .f f'-'Fw ' 1- X K X 1 I i .s , L . P f',,- R vet.. .,.. 1 "I,-' u -Ffifu l , I fi wi , ' -uni - ya-A":Y ,ff-Y .nikki il. V115-551 . . 'R i ,- Qs. ' .LJ 'A 1 -I f 12 , A245 film. mage' 155531, ., , liegyif. " , K ix-ag M, pf-L yqlj 1 Thiriy-eight +At...f 'f ' ' f' f RTQF. 4 z if 7 ,.,t,,.,.iiv,-." 1-1.,f1.4f,,,, ,, ,I , ,. , 1, , . Xa t , XX Y, , ..- .. 4 if, A uy,k,,.:d 'f N i' if wie' 1 "f fl. ' 'ff'- 1- 2"-25" JUNIORS EZRA CAMP, President Roanoke, Illinois Is always in a hurry but usually late. His keen mathematical mind and good sense of logic rank him high in scholarship. SAMUEL YIODER, V. Przfsfdenl Goshen. Ind. A little John Alden loved and admired by the boys as well. His intelligence makes possible his minimum amount of study, yet his ideals are scholarly. VERNA GRABER, Sn-remry Noble, Iowa Sincere, amiable and helpful. Verna rep- resents those finer qualities of womanhood which all must admire. MERRILL IVENS, Treasurer Bristol, Ind. "Squirrelly" is the most Collegiate looking fellow in College. He is a mixture of keen industry and subtle humor. s 'I-W5 'Qf,j!'-,Enix"if1f.9" 1 falfj lEiCD1'5lIHlB1NiGl6JIUI.lElCElK , ,, y i.iE.3,,. I- ,J new Q . R V, . I i 4 'X, f 1 ' f pe, .I gg1,,., 41.2 ,'g,',.,f ,, ,A , Wi, '.f "'X 3 4 A lv Fw l ,I ff ff 'mi Wu .,f :A '-LH, f X XX X Q56 7' J 1 1 W 4 vi Y Lf ti 5' . 'Jw' JA? ,,f I 1 ,f . . A N , lk., . ii 2, 5- I ff . 3 Ml' I ,,- -1 , if ll, ' 3 ' r t ' ' ' ...L ,,,. rf wa 1. f A ., igwf-.V ' gy , , fl f-f x l A I ,gr 7 Q5 , , I . Q ii.. een: , A . . . f1,. ,, Qi' i If .I I QQ, 13,3 .uni .vt Ili! , XX '- I A 1. 1' fa -. v I H. '4'-ai., f.. "' A., -4' I f If X 1. Jumons AN'IASA IQAUFFMAN Goshen, Indiana The only bachelor in the Junior Class- still hopefulp Amasa's interests lie in the rural community. He is an ardent advocate of the "back to the farm" movement. RALPH FISHER Kalona, Iowa Typically Collegiate, always carrying hooks and never using them: HI am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul." TILMAN SNIITH Ashley, Michigan A peculiar combination of humor and sei'- iousness compounded in such a way that he is a great success and congenial friend. NV1LLARD SMITH Ashley, Michigan The Big Brother of the juniors. Although a Serious-minded historian, he always has plen- ty of time for fun. il 4' . M , we ,M ..,.,. .H ,V .za .M .,,,v,,, .I W iz. 1 , -4,1421 is 'r- .rff ,, 'ti :xox 3.5 4, -,- -A. - g, iw' K, Q. ifigerfwy --- i , ,. , A I ' r I "T Q . X xx., Lifaialff I rf if. . 'iii . . YSN .. .essex 'ahgtfiifxx SSS' I1 K il, I y f 'S , .23 X 'f ,J ' YES? J 1 Figs , . S., i If 255725 f X 'Vg , , . ' . hsgfxfi F , qw .. f . ,A 4" Y , if 1 . vii 255- T ff 'I ,f ' if ', Ae f Ts' .L Y . fxvkx . i, 1' i, ' if ., , ,X , 'ii ,yf N f XR .. ' is , Q, gy f' I - 7' - . 67 i Yi I ,- f i N .53 l - ,f - ' e we , I A . -.F . I 45 I ' 9 V ' S Qin ef .,.. 1 :fyf J . 1, ,4.-QL - A' :.::l'..,'f , ' 7,5 . Z7 ' fl . IW ' Ml an . J ' AK lf . ,Q ,ll f. ' 'S ,ff 1, 4. M - ' Il . 4, , -335 .ff fi X Thirty-nine Forly ,f f .. 2 lmmmunmsmiumirea N irq, i H 3, Q .X 4, , .A ,, , ,. ,. x., , ll F 'L L ' Kit ' W, il xii lx V , W Lgfff I is Y U A - V -K WT . -VX, Q ,X ff, V: ,V iw.. I ff-,gk , Nl !- Q ll 'le I QW:-7 ' Y 5' 1. 'Qi 1 'l f I -4- f at A f . 1 ,fy J I n ,ii 'fi' 5 tru,-erfzi' 1, 1 l ,sig , tx, 'I V '1 -5 ff, 'vs' Q 4' X n J X ,W - . ,ie A' Y V- Y JUXIORS - 'xx ' Y. -. ' ' 'ff..,-'wc-X -4 ' . .- ' XX i l 5 i ll S i, - Epwix HERNER Goshen. Indiana "Hold on boys. the Chrysler's up to sev- enty." He has intellectual ability and gener- osity which win and hold friends. N CH.1.L'xcEx' SMUCKER XVest Liberty. Ohio "Smokey" is noted for dependability and class loyalty. He is the Junior rooter. XVILNIA XVELTY Nappanee, Indiana . , Always busy. lVilma is one of those frank I . . . personalities which we are not apt to under- 'af .f ' ' stand. She has a characteristic droll sense of X175 .ff lv' My humor which is not always readily perceived. . 1 . ui AIILTON SMITH Ashley, Michigan ' A man with a message for the world. "Fat" i can make more friends in five minutes than the V b r-Q E ' 2 , rest of us can in hve years. i -rsr - " is I ki. I I A l iamneimrulr: 93: 9 1 X'?r- ' ff" Exf: 5 ffl' i J 'Z 7 :if , ff Z '?.ff'44:f' f. J Q 5 u 4 'wtwffpf 'wg 1 e , Q - - 1 - 12" Swfv, A ,A I L , I - . I . . Q, f , Q ,I We VS l 1 , - if A : :.ifl"- f i f 7 ,, . 9 ' f ' 1 - 1 M1 A 3 . l I ' 1' ii A K Km Q Xu, Q juxioxs JAY EBERLY Dalton. Ohio Absence of hurry indicates superior quality. llarried and happy. His integrity and indus- try will cause him to win where others fail. HUBERT PI,-XHN Goshen. Indiana A Junior "red top" of fine capabilities. His love of theology and philosophy make him indispensable to humanity. , ,ff ,.'v J- 'X i 5 .i , 27.17 'lit ,fl Y' f'-ii n'r "'1' ill. 3 1 Forty-om Foriy 11:0 -ff 1" 7 r f , ,l czimslruzauieimimmaimi ' 'L' - 'ff ' ' ' izfiffgfyvf Wfiif W, ' ' ' JW, ff , bw ' .Tait :Q 'J f Q . F I4 ws, k vw.. II, X , T- V E is Y fi: if W 2, " fr M ,fi , 1 ' if N i f'fil'?5.f5Z i . is fe 1. f ' , W i. - 2' f 1 'ff ' s::'f' " A V . I f ,. fl ff- fi ' -f':r,. '53-.4 r- :yr "ff'fZ3?.e:-wi I ,""'15?' Y, I Q " .. 5 Q, , y ' I -V . f gli 21 ', ,,,. 3.,,1e.,e.:,f,g.3 5 VNAM, ' ' as 4, 1 .g:,51..,.z'w.,e 3- .ms ..-,rizzzgx EQSQIU 3 ifzffz - 'V , 4 - e 1 12 ,Z ' ,K K- Lyi'-.1 "sz 1, -fix-.esfgzvv 4 E M , ,ry I vw 2" A 5 4 ,f Q Q ' v f '- 'ua S. s JOLLY JUNIORS Oh, we Juniors are a men's class, A flock of fellows fine, A small, but bright and brainy mass Of mighty masculine. For fairer sex, we must allow, In number we're outclassed. But two Qguess whoj of these we'll vow, Have beauty unsurpassed. Some "red tops", we do not deplore A bright, brilliant quartette. Their age ?-a score, it might be more, But it hardly would be more yet. A bachelor and a married man, And a man who drives a Chrysler, Another man affords a can: That's what we all would buy, sir. A speaker who debates each year, His arguments are clarion, And one, I fear, who, tho he's here, His heart resides in llarion. The smartest one is fu'l of fun. And very athletic. The last, a fake, for pity fake, Tried twice to prove poetic. So here, let's cheer for Juniors queer. For Juniors small and great, For juniors seer, for Juniors dear. "Hurrah, Class '28!" -Samuel Yoder. f , , fre'-f fee, ff -1 s I V e F , Q lf ' S if J .zjkigs ,- 14 V , 6 , 'f , We 'f , f 7 A Q 4 ' 5 ff' f , ' 4 Y 54. , W fr ' fr 1 . 1, f' f -K f ' t .1 1: . . ' - ,ff ,f , f . ', . ls!!! xnxx Q , i . X jfyjilfg kJ'!,ll!fMLApf If vw. ,fj-, N ff' -1 '-gk X N 51" qv. YV, fy ff ,, 1 'V 'rf . .-' f' mf rx 4. . . . QM' st 1 fq,s,.X ww, ,fl f Www ' ' ff fijygx s X, I Ififfgfflx ' -A-'-,-, x-,igiffg l l . df i 1 I f, 5 -:I 'f-,Q ' Nxxll fa' ,tt Q f X - 2 f. A at - o r I . H N tk X f X f - FE, .L If 'Aft' -Q , . ' 'V jj 2. 7 MQW. :AW fwfr A, Zag J V ,f ,?V g, s :gal -fe 'f ft . 'f-1' 4, il la 1 j 1' f,,' ?Zif jg, i v, I Zf4 ff" 1 Nl ' V K . YT C' f f- f' A4 ' - - ' f ,1' -74--m,,,fl:41 N- f' 'f f ,X fT -' f ' ' ijilr ' - 5'3'f3,f3" OFFICERS PRESIDENT ,,,,.... .x... H :xvasn iNiL'SSELM.XN Vice PRssxonN'r,,- , ...,... F. S. NIARTIN SECRETXRY ,... . ---ESTHER I.131NrNoeR 'I'REAsURER--- ---LEROY HOSTETLEF Historu It came to pass in September tn the lSth day, 1925. that a marvelous thing 'happened in the history of Goshen College. Sixty-fixe Freshmen entered its portals of learning and profeed- ed to make every one sit up and take notice. The second year of our College course brought back to us thilty members of the preceding year. Although our number was cut to half the class spirit and enthusiasm still remains. Nothing is more characteristic of our class than the daring, resolute and courageous manner with which we enter all enterprises requiring skill and labor. XVe simply refer to a few of our victories thus far: in our Freshman year our boys defeated the Sophomores in the Inter-class debateg the women's debating team triumphed over the juniorsg our representative took First place in the Discussion contest: and second place in the Peace Contest. One of our big victories was taking the championship of the basket ball tournament. Our Sophomore year has been just as eventful, such as the winning of the men's Freshman vs. Sophomore debate, by a unanimous vote of the judges. The women's debating team defeated the Freshman women after a heated argumentation. Once more our efficient basket ball team took the tournament from the Seniors with the score 21-17, thus giving us the Silver Cup. There is another side to our existence-the social side. On October 30, we enjoyed a Halloween party including a taffy pull. The next important date was the bob sled ride out to the home of Ray johns. Snowdrifts along the way furnished excitement for certain mem- bers of the party. On March 16, a "wienie roast" was held in Shoup's XVoods, near to-, College. The class of '29 has moved gamely on through two turbulent years. VVe have left a record which any class might be prcud of. Mistakes have been made but always honest ones. VVe sincerely hope that our two years of learning at this institution will not only be beneficial to ourselves, but that we may have left our impress for the better of Goshen College. -Esther Leininger. Furry Ilzrff mv 355 2 I W.. ,4v,, MUBIHIHN-QWJlL!lIHGlEl A VI ff., f , ,fy ' 1 ' 55: 135-lm ' 3 9 3. 'fi' ' . . w"Q', .. ' IV' 5'-. .1 F v ,g,f,f,f w v ,. 1 " 2' ".. J 4-. , ' ,S 'f ff ., 1 k . , , Ni , f-fm. A wg f 1,-.1 H fc, Je, .A rx -. ww , 1 . 5.-4.112330 , A y, , X Kg-, ,, ' 1 . A ng 13, 'ff Q., , X ., , . ...Zu Q f',5uj.M V " g' ' .. LQ .. ...Mp Z' gL153.5.25.'E.f 7 I ?,,i 3 2 f ' Mk? - - ? .. - - f 5 ' Q, f 5 , ,.. f, . u V lg 21 , 1 9 ',fjw2.' 3' 4 I 1 1 1, fy f 1 .1 L, 1 1' XX ,,f,- . , M- Hr. 1 ' 2 Som-mMoREs Top Rofw-E. Leininger, H. Musselman, L. Smucker, M. Kauifman, L. Hostetler, M. Martin. Srrond Rufw-R. Myers, M. Roth, L. Martin, F. Martin, B. Herahey, VV. Roupp. Third Rua:-M. VVyse, M. Schertz, E. Long, A. Zehr, H. Schertz, R. Yoder. Fourth Rofu'-WV. Long, D. Roth, P. Horsch, VV. Hallman, P. Derweiler, WV. Shenk. Bollnm Rafi.:-L. Sommer, C. Bender, K. Yoder, S. Plaut, E. Roth. Forty-four M, I- vt: 1 ' . , mmisminnisimrumaex 35 135, -, , X' fn, , r .-. ,-1.t:wf, . , ,nz 4, .M I if , ,f,, - I x 4 . 4 , - - , -' 11 i fwfg. ,, A ,. 4 1 , "1 .I v.1,,,., 1 .. 0 ,,,!, ty, I , 1 ec '51 !4,iftQ?Mf? H114 A ASL fm "ff" ' . ,A" '41 ' z, rf' w EEN, fr-' ,Q f ,KMA " ' , ' ' ' ' v It -, f 1. , ' 5 ir , f 7, W.: em. 1 1 , it ft I I ' 1942 a ' - r -' 1 ff, f V ' ,. 7 ,. t. , . M , , , --, , A ft' ' , f' . , , ' , ,322 i f ' 3 - ff,,..,1,.,i1E2l:i:,f.f 2a.,t..t,:1fifz , 245, V . g , , ,,,, J, Ml: ' .- 1, ' ,. ' A , , 2 , 4 5 Sophomorc-:S MOTTO AMBITION "Zeke" CECIL K. BENDER Goshen, Indiana He builded better than he knew Missionary "Jennie" , PEARL DETWEILER VVest Liberty, Ohio The mildest manners and the gentlest heart Home Economics Teacher "Bill" WILLIAM HALLMAN Guernsey, Saskatchewan He labors in vain who tries to please everyone Sales Manager "Bee" BEATRICE I-IERSHEY Argentina, South America Success is fruit slow to ripen Kindergarten Teacher 'isnowballu PAUL HORSCH Scottdale, Pennsylvania He excels where others fail To improve society "Hickey" LEROY HOSTETLER Bellefontaine, Ohio A man of sound and composed mind Doctor "Myrtie" MARY KAUFFMAN West Liberty, Ohio A good disposition is more valuable than gold Teacher "Leininger" ESTHER LEININGER Elkhart, Indiana Her happiness lies in aztivityg it is her constitution To live for others "Snux" ELSIE LONG Pioneer, Ohio Simplicity is the real key of the heart Teacher 'LBarber" WARREN LONG Goshen, Indiana Victory belongs to the most persevering Expert Barber "F, S," FLOYD S. MARTIN Goshen, Indiana , Men of few words are but men Fly across the North Poli: "L, J," LLOYD J. MARTIN Goshen, Indiana An industrious man is nat to be scoffed at Hit the line harder "Della" MARY MARTIN Elkhart, Indiana A prodigy of learning Teacher QU' "Maudie" MAUD MENDENHALL Goshen, Indiana Progress is made by work alone Efficient housewife UMusg" HOVVARD MUSSELMAN Orrtanna, Pennsylvania A hand to execute any mischief To be handsome "C0aCh" RALPH MYERS Bennetts Switch, Indiana Great hopes make great men Eliminate French language "Sid" SIDNEY PLAUT Goshen, Indiana I think, therefore I am Expert Typist "Duel" DULA ROTH Goshen, Indiana Would there were more like her Teacher "jr-ke" ESTHER ROTH Wayland, Iowa Serene and kind with a steadfast mind To be a nurse Forty five ggZ2,f5W " gf f, 5 f A iE'lwBlHI NiE'l0ll!llHEll!l ,A 'Zlfw jg , 215, if eylwfl - - f r :vel I 1 2,--:.e h , ,nf ,f ,, , . - 4, , , Z 5, . ff , 4 C g, Q A7 4 ff wwf ' '3 5 i ' 25 X1 152 ' , :Iii ,' ' 'u e I ' 2 -, if ' 3 .ll yy! AV Z' Vlll ,,3,L.u1.M , .. .: Q ,g fr I , gf 1 . ,,1:f.4f ,,,f, ,, ,g ' , Q W E gig 4 , U K w 'lMabe" MABEL ROTH Goshen, Indiana Intelligence is not her only virtue Teach in Hawaii "Walt" WALTER ROUPP Wichita, Kansas By the work, one knows the worker I will be true "Rusty" HOVVARD SCHERTZ Roanoke, Illinois Every man is the architect of his own future To play a saxophone "Dime" MARION SCHERTZ Roanoke, Illinois Tease - there never was a bigger one Sell brushes l'Pete" VVILBUR SI-IENK Continental, Ohio Not to know him argues yourself unknown Master French "Belle" LEAHBELLE SMUCKER VVest Liberty, Ohio One in a million like her Registered nurse "Vern" LAVERNE SOMMER Farmdzile, Illinois Sentiment is but a woman's conscience Teacher l'Schnipe" MABEL VVYSE VVayland, Iowa For she's a jolly goad fellow HD one can deny Teach in Hawaii "Kate" KATIE YODER Kalona, Iowa Common sense is not a common thing Registered nurse "Rufus" RUTH V. YODER VVooster, Ohio A companion that is cheerful is worth gold To get enough sleep "Sunshine" ALMA ZEHR Hopedale, Illinois Quietly modest of wisdom full Dietitian Foriy-six if. fzfw My I ,,, ,W 5 I' 'Ks' qi ' f ' i f " w WN . i r v , E. s . -. E r. r 1 s. ' r -A .l 'X is g 'inf X ' ifwy-'A' lx t y Q. i I l 1 lu Y y ll 'k ,nn was . 'ssa g 4 fi. qifilf 'yy W' E' , y,-fi ix w.. A li m' ' fx t 'f 1 . Niki . r - . '- I 1 ' H -"- sh X' gh.-- ,,,.icL."-Ji""e" 1:3 in I .L ffwfzfvhfrrf. .E . . 1 E J- - V - .211-4 " s j 1 ' -- "' ' ' ' ., Jiri 05. Ml. ' .,-Q' o '. . . ir - , . f. '5552iG'a.gf'. Q f l 'siqv' X xml of Qi' " l D... '3 - 1dl49'tlE3'S- li c ' .4 Z-NZ' G Q I 0 v f.?.:b...,, lisssiylg :,' .5 xl ,sfafeyq 4 . .f . -:ear -' P '- 2 ' . -r . I .6-.hp ll It :f:..GQg.,d1'1gz1r,:?h1.f 'La hx Qnrcgz 5 . .-ww-.'f ' " - - , . 1-'i -.':-QQA 1 J s -. .L 9- -I-fi' I - Pgk S -I '14 1 .-. .ff f ' x , T 'ls 1 E'?6f2N1PlqL4Q'?af 'W 1 'l 1: . T P '4.:r..51u'-" -, .lp . E, fr' ' V, jf A ..'t'e- .1 .J fe- lf? V' . . ,n?J!.b'.2,ef:!if' ,Flff'l.f'- ' f H f f Z I ff Q 'H s- 1 if - 1- OFFICERS PRESIDENT -,.,,.,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,...., , so .......... FORREST KANAGY SECRETARY .................................... ........... - --- ADA LAPP TREASURER ---,.,-,,,,,,,.,,..,.......,. -- ..... Lotvizi.i..x ScHERTz Histotu We the Class of '30 have come to Goshen College from six different states of the United States and from the Indian section of the British Empire. Among our number are school teachers, financiers Qwe have two representatives in the Business Officel. a preacher, a poet, a scientist, and an artist. The rest of us are just plain learners ht ping to be able to accomplish great things some day with the plain learning we are acquiring now. All of us-thirty-seven strong-have come to Goshen College with a ccmrron aim: we Want to know more in order to serve better. Our first social evening together was in the nature of a backwards party. And a delightful backwards time we had! VVhen snowy oeather made sleighing a joy, we Freshmen went for a jctly bob sled ride into the country. After our first experience with college examinations, we took an evening's vacation and entertained ourselves at a Va'entine party and taffy pull in the Home Economics Rooms in Science Hall. With our inspirational class sponsor, Professor Hohn, we have taken a course in C-allege Life. ln a very helpful way we have been shown how to adjust ourselves to a college environment. It has been said that "some are born great, some achieve great- ness, and some have greatness thrust upon them". Since to the majority of our Freshmen greatness will probably ccme only bv achievement and since our means of achievement at the present is study, the course has been very beneficial in teaching us how to study and work to the best advantage. Coming to Goshen as Freshmen we have learned many things. lVe have dis- covered that college life means not only preparation for better living later on but it also means actual daily living now, in a small community not unlike the great outside world. By the time we have had four years uf experience here, perhaps we shall know, in a small measure at least, how to take our place among our neighbors in the larger community of the world. At any rate we are going to try to learn how and we will not forget to "Climb though the rocks be rugged". -lllary Rc-yer. Forty nun ' c.mBlliI!NiCHGlUllUEl 15, , 2 , A f ' will 'VM .1 : f is . 4 ' r 3- 3 , ' . ,I w. ',1: 'f UV! W. , FRESHMEN Foriyerighl Top Row:-R. Miller, C. Fisher, Royer, L. Lapp, Kanagy, Oyer. Sfrond Ron.:-Fairchild, Honderich, M. Brunk, Bohn, G. Brunk, Buzzard. Third Rim:-V. Schertz, H. Miller, A. Lapp, Scott, Ellis, L, Schertz. Fnurtfz Roc.:-Bixler, F. Miller, J. Bender, Amstutz, Knight, Holdeman. Fiffh Rm:-Birky, Eldridge, Staufler, Culp, Books, Hostetler. Botrom Ron:-Byler, Krutz, HX. Yoder, King, M. Yoder, Van Dusen. ll A 1 A iq!!! ,' j,.4 " tHm1smls1N eio1ummrs'sl ' ' Qggq, i " ' , .t , pa .4 . N.-...,...t--,.,..:.a 2 I , , ..,.,v,Y,Iv. I , xv , '-.. , , -ot., . ,,...a.1..r,t..f: ., 'fm . ,..:f-1 . ,,.,,.,.,.4.,,. , g", 4, qv . lf, 1 'Ni l A l f X . ' , .1 491. , gif , 12- ' f 34 ,I 6' lAx,.', -ix. JP! 1 ., 'YQ,'1if.t I-'J . wt N ! ,. f, -I -, , KI, if- V . 1, :,. ,f 5,2536 I 'M . , f :. t f,-. . .. ..,.:,. . A x xxx 5 1 ,. y .. .. , ,. .. . ., an as , xv i 4 5 , I 9 'N e , I 2 3. -Q... 545- Milf ' 'gt ,u '.., af' NAME Clair Amstutz .... John Bender .... Bessie Birky .... Dale Bixler --- 1 -1 t. Q Class Roll FAVORITE EXPRESSION U YVell-a ................. 'See here now" -- 'Yay Bro." . .... "Sure" ----- Henry Bohn ....... ..., ' 'Hey Guy" - Titus Books .......... .... ' Perhaps" - Blanche Brenneman "Oh joy" -- 1 Milton Brunk --- Earl Byler ....... joseph Buzzard -- VVilma Culp .... Louella Eash .... Murl Eldridge --- LeRoy Ellis ........ .... Andrew Fairchild .... .... Clifford Fisher - Bessie Frey ...... -- ---- Grace Brunk ........ .... "Oh Boy" -- .t Oh joy" .... - "Oh Hen" ..,.. -- Great Caesa r" - - 'Auch" ....... - "Hello" ' 'av" XVhat?" -- U-Bet" ---.- Dy George" - Oh Joy" --- Gladys Honderich .... .... ' 'rIelp" ..... Ralph Holdeman --- ---- Sylva Hostetler --- Forrest Kanagy -- Lucille King .... Helen Knight .... Marigrace Krutz -- ---- Ada Lapp ....... Lois Lapp ....... john Leatherman -- ---- Virginia Little --- Fyrne Miller --- Holly Miller .... Ruth Miller -- Ethel Oyer --- Mary Royer .... Louella Schertz -- Verna Schertz --- tt it 'Oh Minnie" - G-lr-r-r-l - Good" --- "Oh Dear" - "Ye Guides" - "Do Tell" -- I'm sorry" .- U-g-g" - Xeh ..... "I-Iow Cute" "Oh Girl" -- Sure -, Oh joy" -- Oh Gee" .... - By the way" --- "You boob" - Oh My' -. .... Mildred Scott . ..... .... ' 'I don't know" -- Hazel Staulfer ....... .... ' ' ..... Clarence Van Dusen Martha Yoder --- S-a-a-y" V tt v' lNaw .... Dear Me" - Arlene Xoder ........ .... ' "Oh Kid" . , , . f., ,, ADDRESS Dalton, Ohio Goshen, Ind. Fisher, Ill. Goshen, Ind. Millersburg, Ind. Cleona, Pa. Elida, Ohio Lyman, Miss. Goshen, Ind. Cable, Ohio. Metamora, Ill. Goshen, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Goshen Ind. ----Goshen Ind. Goshen Ind. Kalona Iowa Archbold, Ohio. Goshen, Ind. New Paris, Ind. Elkhart, Intl. Cable, Ohio. Marshallville, Ohio. Goshen, Ind Goshen, Ind. South English, Iowa Dhamtari VC. P., India Goshen, Ind. Goshen, Ind. Sugar Creek, Ohio. Shipshewana, Intl. Marshallville, Ohio Roanoke, Ill. Orrville, Ohio Metamora, Ill. Roanoke, Ill. Howe, Ind. Millersville, Pa. Elkhart, Ind. Vvest Liberty, Ohio Yvaoster, Ohio :aft 1. t... Q -.. 'T 4 f- ,, -.I Forty-ninr 5 , l cwmmnwimmmmmass fj, 'Ls N f If 2 :T T i ,1 l .2 ', 1 D ' . 1 ' f ff f 1, , 1- y f ,, , .V -, 4 if 2' , ' If W y Q 4 1 1 f ,f, - 1 M K -. J! xi' 1 X V 4 4 X L f r ag .', X . fgfy it ' ' . N -. . Q. FRESHMEN FRESH MEN The class of "thirty" comes in view A jolly bunch of sportsg But everything that we can do Turns into bad reports. We're always doing something wro lt simply is our fate To stay in bed a bit too long, Then get to breakfast late. Our lessons Hrst seemed difficult: They ltoked so very long. The reason for our sad result- We all went at it wrong. We then would say, 'll don lt know how, Or grumble at our Trigg We'x'e learned to do it different non lt's just get down and dig. 4 A2-Clfi f . Ufb if '-:iii My 'Q X ki f .A A . f- X X gf- - N uk :..., fx - I .fp X, -ff 3 . N f f ff! S yl?x nj X A J, n g. If 4 M, 4 av My .5 5 7 J y , g.yg..g H U2 ' 'A iftgqfiff " Jil!! JJQT --.5 .- r. ,a.. sv ,f . s .-' fp ' '- ' In ffl, ,. U r 1 I A, 4 , 0 'V g KL. J- T, - fs, ,...,,.v , ? .4 , . ,g. ' ,fly ',- J .ig lvZf?A..',.-f-1'."L?Y- ' if N A f - ,A , - -2 uf--'--f f- - --. gf - . f-1 g ln, 5 f f 4 3 iff f.1. -, f.,,f rf' ive- -fe:-,fry fff . f 5 mf ,flak eff .f T fe ,ff ff fi- -1 r ff .f ' - ' f' f ff" +f?'iir I "" 1 P-His, ' f' f ,ff '1-YT ' - r .. If af! if f ,J w -If j 1 , ',TTgPs'l1a-Zgg-s... ' Y! jg 1 4 X 'M-, K ,, fy 1. u , lfyzri , f f 1 U' V f ---e f - .. f f f- an . a ws" J The Acaclemu The Academy exists primarily for the purpose of preparing students for college. Students in the Academy may usually be put in one of two- classes. The one group represents those students who come from homes in which the parents are especially interested in the religious welfare of their children. They want their children to be directed by men and women who know God and believe in the principles of the Church. The other group represents those young people, who, by force of circum- stances or for some other reason, did not take their academic work at the usual age. The Academy offers many advantages to students which are not available in the regular high school. They may use any of the equipment found in the College lab- oratories. Again, they have free use of the library. They have the privilege of entering any of the extra curricular activities such as chorus, Bible Study classes, and derive inestimable value from lecture courses, chapel talks, and special meetings. The atmosphere radiated by the Y. P. C. A. has a great influence on the moral and religious phases of their young lives. Formerly one of the regular members of the College faculty was also supervisor of the Academy, and many of the College teachers taught high school branches. This arrangement has been rather unsatisfactory and for several years it has been keenly felt that these two groups should be completely separate. During the past school year plans have been made whereby this change can be made. Under this new plan the Academy shall have its own principal and the teachers shall not teach any college subjects. Instead of having Academy students use the reading rotgm for studying, arrangements have been made to have a separate assembly room with supervised study for the Academy. This plan shall go into effect when the new school year of 1927-28 begins. -Elsie lklae Landis. Fifty one fffiiw- ' f 'wfkfj' ' 5 .53 5, 414W fmvff' '-, 5 2,,W,14.gf fmft 'f if V . : Q . 4, :Wg Mfg ,, ,.,,f I ' 'Maki' 5 If ra, , , ..,,-2 . ,aff 2 12' f' mismlnwirsimrumwuzl 4 fig-,Q '41 ' ' . " 2 1131 "iq,'., gg , 1 tin.. - A may ,Z ,A , J, 2 ee ,K I 1 . V In -r ' ,i -Jag, f H "a, ' ff V ix !', fy 'iz V ' X f' if F ri , at f fr 1' , I 1 ?7 . if 'N X. .. 1,QXQ.. . .x X ,- Q s I1 I. swf ,z ,X XX. a TX X ,f Q ps, , N I X .- .. ie, H ' tr- s...., Hwy, l, W, ,5-- if . KW , , . 5 ' I Ji v I M711 IT! ,,.t'?'X1A D' V ", :XXI 1 'jf .' ' . r,, I N i A 1. X i V. NL ' I V 1 ..-ff T! I I ,f If Fifiy-into 1 if f'-'Um - 3. "Aff, f -N ' I 4 ' ' 2 x , "if V. .N :- id A iff? 1 3 '2 K N ii, 4 f f 1 . cn in rn .. -1 Z --' 55. O . - iff nv , gf U' , Nd.. ..., N, fjiixwiii ABRAM HALLMAN Guernsey, Saskatchewan President Abram, our class president. has served his class very well with his Hability to do". As a student he is very conscientious. never satis- fied with anything short of the best. PAUL SLABAUGH Goshen, Indiana fire President The one great aim of Paul's life is to do something worth while. He has a profound leqve of the good and beautiful. Paul is an indispensable asset to the Senior Class. ESTHER XVIDMER I.Vayland, Iowa SFL'7'FfIZI'-1' This maiden is from the Hawkeye state. She is studious, and possesses that modesty which suggests a rare and beautiful character. ELIZABETH GRABER Nobfe, Iowa Treaszzrer Positive in her attitudes, straight -forward and frank, yet sufficiently sociable and gener- ous to have many friends. Elizabeth enjoys a good time, but does not allow that to keep her from being a good student. X QA-I 1 Q.. ,, . .,,. . ,,. ,.i , ,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,, f , X . ,.2 ' V., 1 'E V' 0 'ii Lf! gin i , A if xx fi, ,V - Miz V di gkgmg., L. S., ' ' 1 2 '58, M I -, Z, 4 ,, . ff., H21 rg! Q L in ,., AM !fr?.4 " SCN 2 i',,wTi,- ' ,' 'J 'J ll5lMll.iIHI!NiEiGlI!llEl!:ZlM iff 'Q 2' if ffimfff-, f, "-1-L MQ, if i A ijt 'X li if A-15. , l - ' e jf' fgw, --.. '-Q1 A . , I ', -V Y-mtg" 41w,f ,, .3 lui 1. 1 i 'L fi 4'-ii ' i xg! -1 L if 'f XXX 3 Ssmons DAXVID LEICHTY Noble, Iowa He's an athlete through and through He's one you can't surpass. ln business, too, he'll make his mark. We're glad he is in our class LESTER VVENGER Lyman, Mississippi Conscientious in all he undertakes, Lester is one of the most thorough members of our class. VValking is his chief recreation. He is usually found with a book. RAYMOND Booli Sterling, Illinois Raymond is blessed with an exceptional capacity for humor in every situation. Conse- quently he is always cheerful and is able to chase away the blues even though they are oi the darkest indigo shade. FLOYD NIIZTZLER Nappanee, lndiana "lVIetz" is equipped with a natural apti- tude for imbibing knowledge. Science holds wonders for this Senior. He has learned to take life seriously and yet has a droll sense ot humor. MYRON YODER Goshen, Indiana Big in stature, big in mind. and big in hearty of such is the makeup of Blyron. He is a good sport and generally succeeds in putting a thing through when he begins it. I ,af 1 YMM if fq ,. M . '.:"1.l -xt. c. , Q A X.- 5 may-X X if rs X s t s X N If -A Ji V , he-ml H . X X X x x ' il .u W 'E :fe ,f, 'ji ... 311:91 l , ax, s., ,gear-. ' ' uf'-.. All Fifly-ihree ,ff f 4 Address ......... Class Presentation Class History --- Quartet Oration ..... Class Prophecy -- Reading ..... Quartet Class Poem -- Class VVill --- mismnuuiramuumsrmiel ag J i V - ' 4, r f 'R f , . ,V Q, Q - ' qw . H, 2 Y: 1 J ' 4.5 A. " 1 ,i"z,jr:": f ., J' 'aff ,Ji ..:..f, 1 .,,. ,,.. M, .1 Z . , Class Dau Program -- -- Abram Hallman ---- -- Esther Widmer -- Paul Slabaugh ----- ----- ---- -------- Floyd Metzler --- - ..... Raymond Book ----- ---- ----- Lester Wenger ---- --- Elizabeth Graber -- lVlyron Ycder Historu And it came to pass that there gathered a wandering tribe which called itself the tribe of Sophomores, and it pitched its tents in the land of Goshen. Now there were none dwelling in the land to which it had come for all who had been wont to dwell there had gone out into other lands. This tribe of sophomores had come from the plains of Indiana, and, although the tribe was small, it waxed strong and accomplished great things and many of the neighboring tribes stood in awe of it. And in the days when the sun soon sought his rest this tribe of Sophomores, mighty in wisdom, joined itself unto the tribe of Freshmen to hold a feast cgf thanks- giving. For many were the trials they had passed through. As days wore on the tribe grew smaller until for long months one tent stcod alone. And it came to pass that eight new tents were pitched in the land of Goshen, in the portitqn uhich the tribe of Sophomores had chosen. And this tribe, because of its increased wisdom, took for itself a new name and it was called the tribe of Juniors. And it chose as its chief Harod of the House of Bachman. And the tribe of Juniors made a feast and to this feast came their sister tribe, the Seniors, and all waxed merry and tarried long. And the time came when the members of the Junior tribe went on ai long journey and three did not return to the land of Goshen, but four new tents were pitched. And because of the long years and the mighty wisdom of the tribe the ruling tribe of Goshen spoke to them thus, "No longer shalt thou be called Juniors, but Seniors". And Abram, of the House of Hallman, ruled the tribe wisely and well. Peaceful days followed each other, great feasts were held, much merriment was made, and words of great wisdom were uttered. Then the tribe grew mighty and went forth to conquer new lands. -Paul Slabaugh. 1-,fry four I , Qi "'1','i -Glmlsmlmnislmmmel ilfixaii, X iv -if-,,-s M li , I " fu ' 1' f' ' ,I H ' HH. ,f 1 ' ' 'Gow 11,114 I nw., fri? Egg' X, j, I x 'WV' 2 I Wa9.:,,q 1" 3 I' 1 I . ' mf , , Hmx 1 Q 4 5. -I-g ,:' p , " 3 ' ..,.i.,- ,,,.,.,, in ' I I , Z 'U ff, I lt. I If , I 2 A 1- ua.- 'v,- 2252-2.11 e 2 .z'sz' 1 -, ,G fir' 1, 1 . .V 2 ,fi 4 -f - -wQ...:,.-:.q,a,f1 Q 4'-:sir - ' I f, E '- , , X , , . . ,,i,54,N.5,5,,,,,,:g 554:54-fL,,u,.,2J,,.,a,1ugv,, , ,N-5,-Y , I. g - f,,z...:,e:,r.,,t.,4,.a' xg: :1.y.,,,.,,.'f..i.:gasa,a ge qi, sy, f,UZ?'W,,.. ,. ir, ,, 1'ii,: ,, 1- X .xg-,I - api:-5,f,:,.f I ,f X '1' fp- Zin ,HV -ig! lf-,,,'," ig. yt i, 1. 4,2 ff ., , Q, ,1f,,, ff. X ' it , yf X wa If " I r - f f 1 '-1 I ,y.,1,-fr, Bark Rofu'-D. Smith, J. Leatherman, O. Brunk, S. Brunk. Front Ro-w-M. Musselman, N. Byler, E. Smucker, B. Nohejl, M. Weldy, H. Hershberger. MOTTO: "Give to the world the best that you have and the best will come back to you.', COLORS ............ .... - -- Crimson and White FLOWER -- ................. -- Red Carnation CLASS ROLL Orvin Brunk, President ............ .... .... - - Lyman, Mississippi Sharon Brunk, Vice President ......... Mildred VVeldy, Secretary and Treasurer --- Naomi Byler -- - Homer Hershberger --- John Leatherman Mary Musselman Bertha Nohejl IVIark Roth ...... Treva Sherman --- ------- Dorothy Smith Erma Smuclcer Lyman, Mississippi Goshen, Indiana - - Belleville, Pa. VVellman, Iowa Doylestown, Pa. -- - Grrtanna, Pa. Chicago, Illinois Goshen, Indiana Elkhart, Indiana Gcshen, Indiana --- Orrville, Ohio Fifiyffve ., , : fy-"YK 1 . , .ni 1 '- rf--3' ' "' 1 , ,,,. ,,, ..,- , ,if , --l", , l , , 2-1, -if-.-1 if, ' i ' . , 2 '- .i..:i2.4Q1..1:2..a1i1 4 .ff ' - ' , 1 . ' ,,+,,. ,. ..,,., I..-...iw - -:I e g I' 4 mamsiwlanieioimnaei ir 'Lag ' A35 QNX, i 'P an iff ' ,TRY gg' - 4 l ,ggi -Ati! ., .,x, ,,. ., , v. sh Z R if ', 'xy -ig, if 1 . if-N '7xi,g1f,., Lf' - I - J' " if 5 i l I I .. -. " ' -f ri 21? .Q Az . M A 4 wr, if, Z. MPM, i, . fa 5 - ' ff - ,, -V ,c - if ' '- 2 f YQ if V 1 "WI" :,i,v!2'W I ' 1 V V- ,C 1 -,,.,:. 2-.ifi-1-.J.f:. ff u,a2if,:-122I!2iii5E1::1iei.: 1 : 1:7 my ' x k X A I 5 I N ,R fm r ,,f.: i A 1 .., ,,.-. i.. iz,--1 .. A Y -,.,,.., ,, 1 ,-- L U.: If dw . . iff :f' 1 Sophomores ,.:,,g,i' 4 1.-, 'X iff: f wr. . .fv :"' Bark Rua:-M. Roth, E. Frey, R. Culp. Fran! Rom:-E. Guengerich, E. Brenneman, V. Cressman, H. Long. NIOTTO --- - "Nothing without Labor" COLORS --- ....... -- White and Purple FLOWER -- .... White Rose CLASS ROLL Edgar Frey, President ......... Edna Guengerich, Vice President ...... Diary Roth, Secretary .........-........ Ruth Culp, Treasurer ....... -- ----- Eliza Brenneman ..... ....... - .,.....,,.. - Vera Cressman ..... Helen Long --- ---- Fifty-.vix Wauseon, Ohio VVellman, Iowa Goshen, Indiana Goshen, Indiana --- -- Kalona, Iowa Kitchener, Ont. Goshen. Indiana , , . ,, . . v 4. if 4" ,- -'f!.4.'r. f gyn S wr lg i U. ., IE!WISlHIBINQGICDlULlHCiK ,V ,guy E , 54+ I .' 'fr 'Y' wi' W Nfl '21 .1 , Y. ., .f . i ..,.lf, -' fi 5 ff -. f , ue, ,ff 'ff' 'u. I. .H Q, 1 ,, 'J . ws. .,. Q ff' , ' X234 NRSV.. if N' , U X' I fwfw.. 1' x, off' 1.1-' ' , . I 'f , -I I 'I' 'gil I I if, I I I, 1. F 1 ll-I-I I fue . :'.-'flgfif-, f2.fa.iZ?"fI. "'- , I ,. 1 X 4 f 1 , ' 1-,Q:i.f:1..:---. -ifIif-1':."-?i"317-2-em I 1 ' iii , .. , - - K 'Q H,:-argl mf., :.,..,..- V1 :. , , . . .it , - .1 I., wi . .Xe 1 . .,,,A . ..,h,. , ,.:. ,,,l,1, .,.,,.. ..11. U., - .. ,. ,M ....1... ...,....W. ,Q , it .,f,.,e . . ., I rs" 'fl js t I ' f ' S ' 44 1 ' .1 U Ul'.,,..' , 1 X me Niki '.1'l'.'f",,'-:g"'Z 517' g'1,i,..V ff Ji.. rg.. ,,. 1 i.'.f yf X- 1. Q . r ww up if-fi Burk Rim:-E. Beachy, D. Swartzendruber, M. VVidmer, A. Steiner, M. Yoder, A. Sommer, DI. Hartzler. Front Run:-C. Metzler, L. Yoder, L. Baer, R. Yontz, F. Chriftophel, M. Grahill. COLORS --- .................... Old Rare and Gray IYIOTTO --- - "Building for Character and not for Fame." FLOXVER -- ---,,,,,,,,,,,-,-,--,- H La Verne Yoder, President -- ---- Louella Baer, Vice President ..... Dorothy Swartzendruber. Secretary -- llary Widmer, Treasurer -- -- Pink Sweet Pea , -- Goshen, Indiana - - Archhold, Ohio - - VVellman, Iowa ---- VVayland, Iowa Ezra Beachy ........... --- Fort Wa5'ne, Indiana Rlaurice Blough .... -- Goehen, Indiana Frances Christophel --- -- Goshen, Indiana Susannah Frey --- Goshen, Indiana Viola Good .... --- Petersburg, Ontario Rlary Grabill -- Elkhart, Indiana .Iohn Hartzler --- Goshen, Indiana Ralph Shenk Carl Nletzler Alma Sommer Alta Steiner - Illargarite Yoder --- --- Ruby Y ontz .... ..... -- Continental, Ohio --- .... -- Nappanee, Indiana -- Dalton, Ohio --- Oscoda, Illich. --- Goshen. Indiana ,-- Goshen. Indiana Fifty fluff . Q, V. - x - .9 nf x '-- -- V , v m munlaunnnmmlsl if 1 N . ' VH ' 2 ' V ' ' 152511, 6' 2 .Lv 1 Q- WK If f V A " ' x 'V X . fzyfg w. Z , ! g , I ing, 'I 1, ' H , '4 , '- f 'C J iv . 5 ., ' ff Q f xf-1 V- 1 ,. ,Q ,V 1 , ,fy ,, ' I' VH ' vw 34' 49, f , f 1 X U M N ,I I.-I K - jf 14 ,Q . V, , V, U, 1 H f . f "f 4, 1 , .' 7 1 2 ' w'f.',"f.1 V ,yy , V V V , X f V f Q L- www' 5' A i ,f 4, , wg ' M, .p f xx df f if 'V x ', f' IXC.-XDEMY I Ffffy-ff!! ffl 35 2-'ff f' ' 'if ge . .5 f' Y . Y: --fs-Y f 115 1, - ,YV, .. ,w'zQ2?ff:,fe1 , B rg : 1 f2i:?iX:iiifgi ff2f2. gli, :af il" ' f, 1- 2' A ', :L ggfffff Y- ' fL,?-, 4 4,71 Hi . ff. ' M-'f ' L-' 1. ' f i 'fi.. J ' .xi-if-3'L Gs 'A wifgeffgf at 12126 lf. '-'-'if ,- .. t.. 05- Eilififif ' -5 Q' I ".' 5-1 ?x"'2' A 5?, o -r2",MSs-sw J ws, ' in Q. ,s 'gif ,fwif li. Qfisgiuzf ,245 - -W if 5 . H i K rl ?f-.. .-.,' ..'T.1,24'.4ff'fi.f-' i3f 'i-S-.454 ifieg,-,, GMI fri ' To B , o I fairies .fp f .--1 '-as:-- ' L 1 jf g - MA 1., 'S,gy f ' 'QE,Qi'.i e-.f-JEL' 2 wg l sv, 3102i '- '- 'L if , ' f 'e-'-,E if "' ' -ff, lfiggi ,J--:ia-2 1' ' 4-' f-",'s A-,ws " il ' A -Q. f. ., if f ,J ff ' ' 47' ff fl 9-71- .. 4259, . ' an - V. f t ,L w- .' 'fe . if if 'lr V l 4 ri ' Iii 2 ,. lf' zz. ii. - ' 4 Wil! ' fi fl 7' Z 'A WF Q if f B ' -iff, All I 5 'v?',Z-'is 14f.'-QS ., 3 fs Xyysuk ' ,X ,Zz , ' M' Q . Wa QQ 0 4, ,,.1f',f sr 'e ,4??.yx61f,Z,,4hLf'i15- , S Fin! Kofi:-M. Fretz, U. Cressman, K. Troyei. T. Ropp. Sl'l'07Id Ran.:-E. Miller, E. Snyder, E. D. Mast, B. Ropp. CLASS ROLL Lois Botts ........ ---, Goshen, Ind. Blanche Ropp -- --- Kalona, Iowa Irvin Burkhart --- --- Drayton, Ont. Thelma Ropp -- .... Goshen, Ind. George Bosse --- -- Goshen, Indiana Leta Roscoe .... ,-- South Bend, Ind. Mary Fretz ........ --- Markham, Ont. Emma Schrock --- Mishawaka, In.d Virginia Gortner --- ...... Goshen, Ind. Beulah Smith .... ---.-- Elida, Ohio Clarence Holaway --- --- Nappanee, Ind. Edward Snyder --- --- Preston, Ont. Inez Hostetler ........ --- Goshen, Ind. Nelson Starr ......... --- Goshen, Ind. Leroy L- Hosrfrlff -- -- Elkhart- Ind Tillie Engman sion --- Goshen, Ind. Pauline Kunderd --- --- Goshen, Ind. C S ,h t C Wh I d Gladys Loucks -- --- Scottdale, Pa. jeofge "' 3' --- '05 en' 'I ' E' D. Mast N ----- Elkhart' Ind, Ixatle Trover -- .... Amboy, Ind. Edna Miller -- -- Pettisville, Ohio VVillard Yoder --. Shipshewana Ind. Fifly-nine Sixfy 4, f W 'fel 'I. , as l 51,7 G'IlUlBIRIB4Ni iDII!llRUZlSl " ll Q " 1 X 5' 1 1' We 21, f Mei... I ,A ,Wy , Q .o Q , ,QM f, gf, , ikihkfff K X ,rf , n '. ' . - f.f2?A2h,n:-I ff . V 2 ? f' ff' , 1 A 1: "ff 5 , tr. , E, t , A f fr e.. N iffy 9 ' ' GZ' f . , . 1, . li f ' L . I. - if . 1, .,,. , ,-3','f1'r.f'g,,,,.,, , . w.,',." I5 . ' 1 gil X 1, ., .. Eij prgs,,,,:,1,s:r.ff,Kay ,, f - if A 551-gf, if gg. 71 I i?vi5ifa:5c" 2 215 " "'1?.f-'qs 'f',wv..'Lf, , fy' vs Y, " r A - .1 1 ft. 54' L-.gf r :H 5 4 ,I ,- 4 ,vi ', s Q ,jeu - .xt-'lf CFO Classes Unvexed as yet with cares of College life These youthful students find the hastening hours All full of vivid beauty, and the lure Of stimulating, unawakened powers. Academy, you've lived that counsel true: "Do, as you would have others do to you". One milestone marks the progress of a band Of ardent Freshmen: new and untried ways Stretch on before them, brimming with the wine Of wondrous moments, and more wondrous days. Lose not your flaming eagerness, your zeal- Dream on, but make your dreaming visions reall Across the bridge that spans the second year These talented and splendid students pass: Ambition whets the aspirations clear For they are stars in sports, debate, or class. March on, O Sophomores, to future fame! On to your goal, attaining your high aiml Renowned for culture and ability ls this distinguished group of Junior meng Three golden years have brought their sun and shade: Alas that there should be but ladies twaing VVork on, and leave the future vears to fate. W - Y s' "UQ e yy 1sh you yy ell, dear e ats of -e. VVhen four swift striving years have slipped away lnto a me-m'ried past, then comes the time Of separation, parting, and farewell That ring in saddened hearts a szqftened chimeg And we shall miss the Seniors from their place And feel the loss of each remembered face. -Sylvia Hostetler. SQ? ' 0. . ' .fa .-0-fm-fwfr. - - M-N s s l ? .- ...... .... . A. .,,,, F 119 A- Ffa, gK'2 .- Y",!' Y, 77" Y' 1-'lg 5 L ii1sMEi4H ii Q Z4 ,zfeffg s 3' i . ,.l.15l:'f'7,5..,..s-124 ' , flf L.- 4i. .. -- - --f. . V. - - c N- V ,,, .J ,qs fi-5-fi.. .ji Q' ' I I T: 0 N 0 0 nn GQ qhq . : i ': '- ' W L: " V 5 30" 'I :V 1 0 XL? J X ' X X .Wo 14 lil k' - 1 1 2: ,g MQW' 4 -H, - W I Xt: V qv-I -'HI' 5 LVK1 GJ? Qi QNKKW ,F fx 4 1 my! I m NM Lv' if."3'i-M14 si ' WH- V 2- :E A Vim ill! I IL f ' 'gn ' Q? s ill 1 fi f E 11 ' 11 , l' ' ' , . v ! X Q 'J -5: . u fl 3-111 A ' 'Fit V, ,Eu w r M. ' ' , . , 1 5 ' 1 A P J I . - Mag i' ,Il f yu! xl w 11 r vflvv A ,gets vi YI f' V W - nk " i ' R ' 4 R ,Y in 2-4 ' xg 'qt'-gNX , -ML sx .1 Q' if , g 'I f J w .QM M i 'iafliflg rlgarurfcx' iulgirlg is sgmhulir of U5nslgvu Qlul- lvgr, shrubs Mgr gfiL'lIfI.' Elinll as an vxprrssinn nf ily: grczrtrr nmbitinus uf our zrhnatinishntinnr with 1'cfrz'eurr fu Depart- mmial hw rlupmrut. 2' R1 - u fu' 1 H . -' V. 11. 1 V, 7, B VZ I 3 A HGIUISIHIENHGIGIUIEHGIBI if QW? , X , Q ,5g,,WZg,.9f 4, 1, fl., , am 'V-fn 4-7 1 1. 'wow 1, MQW, , .V at Q. Q . ,A ,.,., ,Q ,Al 4, ,X ?r.1f5a2v.ffe V .95 f ' ' ' V V ' Tit.: V V. , ,J.'i.,.VV'.1.f-its , '- Q54-jaxy ...g.t......V:.ifM zz ., , 7 ,..g,-H2 V fb ' 1 MG' . , , ' ' 4' V . V . - . ' f - 1 t ' 'Inf 43 ' : 1 f aff , -V 7.1 VV V2 V 1 'f - The Bible School Goshen College reserves a large place in its curriculum for courses in Bible. This department maintains the policy of the original promoters of the College, who were interested in training our young people in Bible and in helping them to find a sound doctrinal foundation. The regular curriculum of the Bible Schtol covers two years, and the requirements for entering are identical with the requirements for college entrance. Upon completion of the two years of work a certificate is issued to the student. The Bible School, however, functions largely as a department of the Liberal Arts Ccillege. The department is open to students who wish to choose Bible as their major subject. In fact few students complete the two year curriculum, while numbers of the students who are pursuing the curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree, choose to major in Bible. The department is also open to students who major in other departments and wish to choose some of their electives from the Bible courses. In recent years the Bible School has been offering a limited number of graduate courses for students who plan to enter the regular Theological Seminary. ln the organization eff the curriculum of the Bible School especial emphasis is placed on the English Bible courses. Numerous courses are offered both in Old and New Testament study which are designed to acquaint the student with the life and message of the Bible. The Bible is presented to the student as the VVord of God, and as a means of deepening spiritual life. Its message is treated as the supreme message for our day. Provision is also made for the study cjf the original languages, of the Old and New Testaments. Students who major in Bible are urged to acquire a fair reading knowledge of the New Testament in Greek. In this way the student is enabled to make use of the best critical and exegetical treatises on the New Testament. .Ample provision is also made for the study of Doctrinal Theology, Practical Theolqgy, and Church History. Each of these has a specific value. lt is quite essential that the Christian VVorker should know what and why he believes, and that he should recog- nize the weakness of doubt and negation, and the triumph of firm convicticn. The attempt is made all along the way, and in the practical department in particular. to enable the student to correlate his Biblical training with the work he will meet out in active service. A number of Elementary Bible courses are also offered for the students of the Academy. Thus it is seen that the range of the Bible Schcol curriculum extends from the high schcol to graduate courses. -Noah Oyer. Ministers lDeelc FEBRUARY 15 - 18, 1927 One of the special features of the Special Bible' Term this year was a program of courses offered to the ministers of our constituency. Lectures and discussion courses were conducted on such subjects as, Sermon Preparation, various phases of the Work of the Pastqr, The lilinister and his relation to the various Church activities, and Studies in the Word-a dievotional Bible study. Under the capable leadership of such men as J. L. Stauffer, Harrisonburg, Va., J. A. Ressler, Scottdale, Pa., S. M. Kanagy, Chicago, and C. F. Derstine, Kitchener, Ontario, this project proved to be highly instructive and inspirational. The courses were attended largiely by the ministry of the nearby churches in Indiana, with numbers also from Illinois and Ohio. i -Noah Oyer. Szxly Ifwo 1 ,- V., ,V l ,V 1,1 V I . , ' - A.. ff, fn sw- ajy ., . -L fwfr., A 3 , EEllD1BlHIHNHl'i!GlDllHl'Bl Qi.: 6 I 4 .MV V H -1 Q4 1.-7, Mt , V2.1 5 . --t. , .. , , y vm, . .5901 . we fa ttf A fx, ', 1. 4, f . e Q, - 'w , ,,,,,,. I ,,,. . . . ,., .H tg. k,,,,g9..,rr.5 ,figs if X ..,,, XM, I--qf.t,x,,,x V 1 , , 3 N Ay, ,i , , 2 5 . 2 is gl f ' Y 7 ,. 1 2 ., 2 w 2 ,ox fr fm. M fit I .1 ...v. .. -t ,-. .,.. ' wif.. ,U :ft I gs - If I' ,QV 5, Li? ,ty 5"fUlfelf' 3- t' ll 1 1, 4 ai" fi f x in " V 1 ' r. ' ' A W--"i,"z3 The Christian Life Conference Une of the great events, if not the greatest, of the past year was the Christian Life Con- ference held at the Ccllege from February 1Sth to 20th. A wide representation of talent was made possible because a number of important church committees were scheduled to meet at the College at that time. One of the features that made the Conference so valuable was the contacts made between Church leaders and students. Many were pleased to learn that the Church is back of the school interests. If our present policy cf making the entire Church responsible for the educa- tional work is continued, we can readily see that one of the best means of fusing and correlating the interests of the student with those of the Church at large is to have the two groups meet each other in some large enterprise in which each one has an interest. This was a result of the Conference. From the angle of the young people we felt a daring challenge in the confidence that was placed in us by many of cur older brethren. "If our young people know the truth, they will hold to it. We did, they will also." This, and other statements represent the position of our "fathers" in the faith. The younger generation did not take this to be a coat or sugar on as lump of bitterness. But they saw the stupendous issue plus the fact that they are going to determine its solution, not in a day, but in the years to come. Loyalty was called for in this challenge, but no one felt that it should be a mere sentiment of devotion expressed in glowing words only to be forgotten when the last benediction had been spoken. It was clear that to many our cause is not based on the fancies of the dreamer, but that it is interwoven with principles that make it "humanly unmakeableu and "humanly unbreakable". The persecutions of Reformation days tried "as by fire" those who espoused the cause of Anabaptism. Thousands were burned at the stake, beheaded, placed on racks, bound hand and foot, then rowed to midstream and laid in a watery grave. Only the resurrection morn can gather the fragments of those hellish days which cling to us now in memory. Meetings such as the Conference can become mighty agents in moulding a common sentiment if they forcefully present the heritage of memories with which our past is interwoven. But this is not the greatest task. The problem lies in creating a common desire to propagate those memories, which means nothing less than to propagate the principles which produced them. This done and unity is assured. A student was heard to remark that he was very glad to have been here because he is just beginning to see that our principles are bigger than he thought. His home community is rife with division centered in personal prejudice, family ties, and the rancor of strife. It was his thought that there can be little assurance of the future. But past experiences have cleared the horizon and a new vision is slowly unfolding a great cause that has stood the acid test of four hundred years. Surely it is not a delusion. There were at least eleven hundred people present at the various sessions of the Confer- ence. We hope the future will bring continued blessings in the form of another Christian Life Conference. -I. E. Burkhart. Sixty three S IN! y - Af , . , 'i lDlllHIlNHt!lmlI!lllGl , 1 fi, M A f. , X f , ff 'I 1 Z I il 'L . ,I A "i- .,,,-,iff . 7 51,7 , .,., . .,.. .,,.., .. z , I I, fu . M' I Q W. I ' .Z 'ii rx f f air QX IF? , fa ff fifn ' 2 ,. .f Q Special Bible Term Firxt Rufu:-0. Yoder, R. Hartzler, T. Schrock, P. Kurtemeier. Sf'1'n11r1 Rofu'-S. M. Kanagy, XV. Ruth, G. Stichter, O. Yoder, D. Yontz, P. Miller, Aeschli ITIIJH. Third Rofu'-E. Miller, V. Good, B. Huchstetler, A. Steiner, M. Gingerich, E. Gingerich R. Leedy, I. Rychener, G. King, B. Brenneman. Fam-rl, Rm:-C. Short, V. Short, D. Short, E. Good, D. Hmtetler, L. Short, Luella Short. -Iuhn Ac-schliman -- Blanche Brenneman Klart' Gingerich -V Edna Gingerich -- S. III. Ii.-KN.-XGY, Sperizll Illrfrurtor CLASS ROLL ---- Pettisville, O. -- ...,, Elida. U. --- Painell. Iowa ,W Parnell, Iowa Ifsther Good -- ..,,, Hupedale, Ill. Roy Hartzler ..... Barbara Huuhftctlei Xfartlra Htmlcy --- Du' a Hostetlcr Y- -- - Gladys King ...... Viola Good --- ---- --- lVW71ll'il1i'L1SIl, Ind. ,---lXIillersl1'g, U. Petersburg, Ont. --, Y - Goshen, Ind. lIIidd'el1ur5', Inzl. Fort qXVayne, Ind. Paul Kortemcivr --.. .,.. Freeport. Ill. Rowena Leedy Sv... ,,,,. L ima, Ohir. Percy hliller ...... ILSthc-r IlIiller ,,... ff Iff Shipshewana, Ind. Shipshewana. Ind. Xyvilllfl' Roth -, Irene Rychener 'llrzlve Schocl: - Clara Slicrt -- Dara Short -, I.uella Short ,- Lucinda Short U, Yio'a Short --- Edward Snyder Alta Steiner ..- Gorda .fr Stichter Ora Yoder --- Orclo Yoder -A David Yontft - ---- Elmira, O -- Archbold. O --- Goshen, Ind -- Archbohll. U -- Archbold. O -- Archbold. O -- Archhold, 0 -- Archbold. U -- Preston, Unt -- Cumins, lllich - IVakaru5a, Ind Sliipflrewana, Ind --- - Goshen, Ind -, Goshen, Ind -9 v'-wi 'aw r 113. ' , f,.l ' Elml5lRI!NiLdEllUllBlGlEl '32 H 'ill i iz yf?gWr.W rw' Vinegar, 7--2, f 'I , 1, in 3,1 f r 'wir Yi. ' 'f f I W f' 1 Q15 . ' 1 - e ' 4 ' ' Iv ' .5 X 135 'VK' fig? P f , 1 H, . 4.,g,,Lg- " A ffl.-I, it 1, . V . lg ,ff rj? 2' if .' ,I ,' V , . 5 ' ,. f .V . .5 ...2:5..-:.:f' -. . at 5s1.ts...v,f.xif 552 A .15 gk. ' P, 1 ,lv V1 , , A- + f V -i t - , 'A 2 V-4, 5 xo: ,- 7, f dy- it Q, fr., '- . .sg 4. in SPECIAL BIBLE TERM The Special Bible Term, as a part of the Bible Department of Goshen College, is of prime importance in carrying out the purpose for which the college was founded. For a number of years it has been a feature of the institution which has been of great help to many- young people. Sunday Schcol workers, and ministers who are not priv- ileged to spend an entire school year with us. The curriculum outlined for the group aims to provide such instruction in Bible and related subjects that those who complete it may be better prepared to serve the Church as Bible teachers, missionaries, or lay- workers. It aims to deepen the individuals spiritual life as well as tr" prepare him for increased usefulness in the Church. During the winter of 1926-27 twenty-eight young people took advantage of this opportunity and registered for the course which extended this year from January fourth until February sixteenth. ln the group Ohio and indiana were equally represented, there being eleven from each state. Besides these there were two from Iowa, two from Illinois, one from lliichigan and one from Ontario. Regardless of the variations in locality and experiences of these young people it was interesting to notice how readily they became acquainted with and attached to each other. The unanimous expression at the close of the term was that the time had passed much too quickly. Each one left us with the firm assurance that the time had been profitably spent. This year Bro. S. lll. Kanagy, Superintendent uf the Chicago Home hlission, acted as special instructor. His services were much appreciated. Although his pressing duties in Chicago kept him very busy, he found it possible to remain with us from Tuesday evening until Friday noon, at which time he returned home for the week end. The courses offered by him were as follows: Sunday School illethods, Church Histctry, Book Study, and Personal Evangelism. The work of the last course received a practical touch by way of visitation work done in the community by members of the class. Other instructors were President Yoder, Dean Oyer, C. L. Graber, Professor Hartzler, and lVIrs. Nliller. These offered courses in Bible Doctrine, History of the Early Church, lllissions, Life and Letters of Peter, Bible Geography, lylusic, and Public Speaking. As we think back over the experiences of these six short weeks we cannot help but notice very definite ways in which we have been strengthened and encouraged. Our only regret was that others were not permitted to enjoy them also. However, we look forward to the time when all who were here will return and bring others with them. -Gladys Loucks. Sixty--lifve . 315 Qgi 1 X V J.-Q.,-E abr. ,SQ 92,3 .- X' 11 S E E R i E. Q fi 2 E F A eeassfvxzx , imma as so ' fi, 6 ,st QFIAQD p.:-fix 2 ,gg , 4 DCJSBSSS wfwsss N .TL .gh ' as :i 11 rx W aff. ,X fs WQETQ 4 ,SWS " A new 3' ,, reef Si' Q . ,.r::. S 'if' I wswfyfsfdifx 1 A. ' x 'Aff . . . , , , , , . , .1 , 3 , ' ,' 5 ' vt- f"fwgz,!z x if , f 4 Us l 1 ff . v rf. Summer School First Rofw-Blough, M. Schertz, VV. Smith, Mendenhall, Kime, M. Yoder, j. Yoder. S1-rofzd Rau-Elsie Yoder. Martin, Esther Yoder, D. Roth, Kauffman, D. Yoder, Detweiler, Long, M. Roth. Third Rofw-Snyder, M. Smith, Erb, Lapp, Huffman, Kieth, Schertz, Burkhart, Plaut. Fourth Rofu--lFacultyj-Umble, VVitmer, Hershberger, Bender, Mr Barnes, Ruth .... .... O sceola, lnd. Blough, Arthur .... ---Holsopple, Pa. Brunk, Esther .......... Lyman, lNIiss. Burkhart, lrvin ....,... Drayton, Ont. Detweiler, Pearl---West Liberty, Ohio Erb, Tillman ..,...... La Junta, Colo. Farrell, Joseph Alr. ....... Goshen, lnd. Fogel, Kenneth ......... Elkhart, lnd. Huffman, Orpha hlae---Elkhart, lnd. Kauffman, lVIary---YVest Liberty. Ohio Kieth, Caroline ..e,..... Elkhart, lnd. Kime, Donald ..,....... Elkhart, lnd. Lapp, Lois ..... Dhamtari, C. P., India Long, Helen ...,........ Goshen, lnd. hlartin, Catherine--- ---Goshen, lnd. Yoder, lWyron ----- ---Goshen, lnd. Sixly-.fix s. Bender, WVeayer. llendenhall, Owen ------ Goshen, Plaut, Sidney ----- ---Goshen. Rieth, iXfIuriel--- ---- Goshen Roth, Dula ----- ---- G when Roth, lhlabel .----- ---- G oshen lnd. Ind. Ind. Ind. lnd. Roanoke, Ill. Schertz, Howard- Schertz, lVIarion Smith, lXfIilton-- Smith, 'NVillard ---- Snyder, Elyin ---------- Breslau. Yoder Yoder Yoder, Yoder Yoder Dorcas ---- Dorothy-- - ---Roanoke, Ill. Ashley. Mich. -VVest Liberty, -XVest Libberty, Elsie ------ YVest Liberty, Esther ---.- VVest Liberty, , Jonathan ------ --Goshen, U -1fAS111ev, lWich. Ont. Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio lnd. I gc,:'.f,,,: I'y9,"i?Z,3:1,j 2' piggy? isimislmsaw eiormmmciil iltiifii'-. K l , if' .. -. xi . pf ig? -cf .. 3 lm" ' l ,K X AQ ,gf - , N N t I x - Jig'-.l,zi5'Agi. Di fl I ' ' gg -. ,pid -X' x ? s" Y -. :Q . ,,, I 1A.11:.r r 5 1. -it. if wr f ., ' c- , : X " i5.i5.g'T:"T'1"r 'fs 9 'fi' 'G 5 71 S ' ' Q' ,.3.'Ullfl fiieiziizzlrf E 1,-, 3' 'YU '1 ' tg l '. . ' ., - , , 1 f .us...gv:...2..-..i'. ..g-Kham..-i.LY5 z AXXQX. I ' ' ati jp, Y -ef!-"'f'i' ' "r""l"1'"""l-:Hi i. ' xg . wx, 5 . Q f. .,., , .1 A . 4. , , ,,. V' ,-. ,,,.A.'.l,'f,r rwizlf I, ,ig 2,-21' ir,.i' M inn: 1 '.1'r,:., wg," Maya ,MQ I.. in , A . I I i H . . g , 3 , i it 1. .. . A, 3-,U SUMMER SCHOOL Those attending Goshen College during the summer 1926 were largely college students but provisions were also made for a few who wanted Academy work. Al- though the student body was not large courses were arranged to meet the requirements of every student. Nine hcurs was the average work carried by each student. All class iecitations were conducted in the morning, leaving the entire afternoon free for study. liarly in the term the "Goshen College Summer School Association" was or- ganized to care for all student activities. The constitution adopted called for directors to be appointed by the presidents of the following departments: religious, literary, social, and athletic. lrvin Burkhart had charge of the religious department. He arranged the prayer meetings that were held each week either in the reception room of Kulp Hall or on the campus. The entire student body attended these meetings. The literary department under the management of Catherine lllartin arranged for a program every two weeks. To add interest one of thcse was public and another was given at the home of President Yoder. Elvin Snyder directed the sqcial affairs. A heavy rain interfered with the first social by putting out the fire over which the wieners were to be roasted. The picnic at Winona Lake on the fifth of July was quite successful and made the only holiday of the sunfmer a iolly day. The g4r's on the last evenfng entertained the boys at a "Bad Luck" social in the reception room. The athletic activity was under the direct'on of Tillman Erb. Tennis was the most popular of the sports. A few baseball games were played among the students, the one played by the girls being perhaps the most interesting. The summer wa: a success both in work and recreation. -Dula Roth. Sixty sefzrl pp, 4 . .Zig ,ful A RIEN IDIUIIIGI M 5 1' X'w,'f1 f 'J' ' A 1? ff X4 1 4' f F, ,A ' H -- 1' V' f Q f 421 ' 'ls X' 'Z ,f ' ,f . 1 A f, , , 'Q Z M - f- , 5 , ' . , . ff- ,fu ""5 1 51,32 - 1 - r N ,f , f ff.. 71 , ,, l'i5f'2-i'?I?l x,, I f V, fu X li L . ji Xxx, ,H ,Y M , W A M Us ,L N. - . 4 1 ,. ,V -, , vs V1 - , r.. W.. Mons Chorus Full of energy and enthusiasm and ready to accept the challenge or har-J work and faithful practice in the preparation of a well selected repertoire, the lXIen's Chorus has become one of the most active organizations rf Goshen College. No individual effort was spared, no personal sacrifice was withheld in the endeavor of these sixteen young men to bring to the public a series of concerts which were credit- able to the institution. During the Easter vacation a tour was made of Illinois. Tn spite of much rain and mud the programs were well attended. Besides this, the chorus was in demand on special occasions in neighboring towns and churches. Personal letters and published comments have been an incentive to further activity. The chorus had two prrlgrams, a secular and a sacred, which were given on the tour. These programs were composed of numbers from leading composers, such as, hlendelssohn, Handel, Sullivan, Gericke, Verdi, and Dvorak. The personnel of the chorus is as follows: first tenor, Tillman Erb, Edgar Frey, Floyd llartin and Samuel Yoder: second tenor, Paul Horsch, Tilman Smith, Elvin Snvder and Pmasa Kauffman: first bass, Howard Klusselman, John Bender. hlilton Smith and Ezra Camp: second bass, LeRov Hostetler, Joseph Buzzard Qufntus Leatherman, Cecil Bender, and Delmar Hershberger. The officers are: Uirector, Prof. B. F. Hartzler' President, Tillman Erb: Business Klanager, llilton Smith: Secretary, Tilmnn Smith: Pianist, Cecil Bender. Seasons engagements: hlethodist Church, Goshen, April -l-: VVakarusa High School. April S: XVLS, radio station, Chicago, April 13: Home Klission, Chicago, April 13: Freeport Congregfiton, Freeport, Ill.. Anril H: Science Ridge Congregation, Sterling, lll.. April 15: Tiskilwa. Ill., April lo: Roanoke Congregation, Roanoke, Ill., April 17: Kletamora Congregation. lletamora, lll., April l73 Tvaldo Congregation, Flanagan, Ill.. April 18: East Bend Congregation, Fisher. Ill., April IO: Kokomo Con- gregation, Kokomo. Ind.. April 20: Christian Church, Goshen. hlav 3: Goshen Col- lege, 'Tune l-l-: TValnut Creek, O., June 3: North Lima, O., June 4: Louisville. O., June 5: Smithville, O. June 5. -Beulah Smith. 5 vfy-.vigil IHIINHQKGJIUIHCIK fvflaf i , ' U3 ' i 6,7 fl! , 4 2 'H r ZW' M25 ,f ,f r ffl If, , "rfb 1 V if lf-K U, V. X ' X 1 . 1 . - T , fifgi, if ' f . iv 1 ' ff ' f ' i ' , "V V X r it , y' x- 1.4, xg . I A Capella Chorus WNW The sympathetic response to an expression from the soul of a God-inspired composer, the feeling of an answering vibration which lifts the spirit from the sordid to the sublime-such an appreciation is indeed worthy of attainment. Music, like all that is fine and beautiful, holds limitless possibilities which for the earnest seeker cannot but result in a deepened understanding of human nature. It is a refining influence, subtle, but none the less sure. With a serious purpose, such as this, the A Cappella chorus has been studying during the year. The interest has been sufficient for excellent attendance and the study of an especially high grade of music. The ideals and enthusiasm of the director together with the persistent efforts of the members, enabled the chorus to present programs which were well received. Besides appearing on special occasions at home, invitations were accepted to neighboring churches and communities. Selections in the repertoire of the organization verify its high standard. The rendition of Bach's "Sanctus", from the "Mass in B Minor" gives evidence of an effort to interpret one of the classics of sacred music. The combined Men's and Ladies Choruses constitute the personnel of the organ- ization. The officers are: Director, Prof. B. F. Hartzlerg President, Tillman Erbg Secretary-Treasurer, Lois Lappg Pianist, Cecil Bender. Season's engagements: Goshen College, Dec. 213 Congregational church, Scott, Ind., April lg Prairie St. Church, Elkhart, Ind., April 10: Goshen College, April 123 Mennonite Church, Nappanee, Ind., May 2, Church of the Brethren, West Goshen, lklay 153 Goshen College, June ll. -Beulah Smith. Sixly-nzrfe Sefvenfy I Ee r3j54l,0,. 2 Z' Qfgvij GIUBIHIHN GGIUIIHEZEI -Ig! :ami - ...BI .,. ,Z rt, Q- , , W-.ff " -'W' ,? gf: , N ff, ,Qi ' ' .V ,1 - , yy W I - V, 1' ,iq ..,,- "-,IF -1 .I iii ,' ,g. ' . in i :' j J A , 5 ,,,,, ii' 1, ' i' 2 f- , - 1 V: fn.:-,. -f'i'?4i?ilE.: a25f5,.3?!7'i3if?-12 11:2 2 :yi i f, i ', 2 Q-g,s.,:-2 ..27,'::ig--:Em 3mazef:f3:i2s7i1iggg,g,,,i3i,.: 5 3 , 'j'-185 ,. ' 1 . if , , lg ,aLaaa521L..i221i21.ifi zS3QszSia2,.s.:i4f?5Jas2i,,e1iLLf5f,3 , 3L5,3iN5.5,., - ' "XV I 2,w.z,2.:.Zif:iLya1iuaa:i22 :a5:5a2L42iiLa1:zg,: :aufziiiik l irigbtllt 5,1 1 55 4 ,gg X i il 2 :'.f,'1.ffxnf,1til-,,fi-,li If X - l" 3 'Li im fl, if-.fl 15,32 itil, Fl k 1 41' -'F' f. ii. ,JL am, f., "'- .x..'-H LJ' X' Ns- 'm:sf-x.."- 1.415 X " -Itch' Wi ' 423' WH Ladies' Chorus -,Q-14, . A K, - s-:Gsm -4-.-,:,1.f-- f , . rgrr' gs-f-'5R4fq:iTi-fx r V y- 455 + , it , - V ..1--. ' 11:2-i-s?f..J , ...,. , ,.,, , ,,,h ,i ,. ,,,, ...,x., . . ,t fif:f,E,Qj-fs Q' i fig, - A Y fl' 'g if y-QV .V -,s , W l -61 i 4. 2 -E 1- -.f,.,,-.' is f 1 2' X a , was at 4, as e sg i rim is - ' ,.,. .W I The Ladies' Chorus is on organization corresponding to the lUen's Chorus, maintaining as its ideal the fostering of a keener sense of appreciation for the highest in music. The group is selective and is composed of sixteen young women. Public appearances of the organization have been received with encouraging criticism. The personnel of the chorus is as follows: first soprano, Pearl Detweiler, Grace Brunk, Dorothy Smith and Louella Eashg second soprano, Nellie Zook, Esther Lein- inger, Fyrne Miller and Beulah Smith: first alto, Verna Graber, Bertha Burkholder, Dora Shantz and Blanche Roppg second alto, Elizabeth Graber, Florence Bender, Lois Lapp and C. Ruth Yodier. The officers are: Director, Prof. B. F. Hartzlerg President, Verna Graberg Secretary-Treasurer, Grace Brunlc: Business lvlanager, Florence Benderg Reader, Mrs. Glen R. Miller, Pianist, Hazel Stauffer. Music Department Someone said once that it is better far to stumble gazing at a star than to be allured by the feeble light of the glow-worm. If what men would do is what exalts them, then the musical organizations of Goshen College merit consideration. There was effort made during the year to foster standards which would bring favorable re- flection upon both the department and the institution, and, judging from an apprecia- tive and encouraging public, it may be said that definite progress was made toward that end. ln addition to the classes in rudiments, sight-singing and harmony, there was the work done by the organized choruses. Also, there were courses offered in voice and piano. The department aims to furnish the elementary theory of music, a general appreciation for music, an opportunity to learn to sing and to appreciate the mqre diffi- cult classical selections, and to furnish a high type of entertainment for our college community. -Beulah Smith. .' , P'?E2'i'i :gif g I tiff i , 'rw-on Fi 4 Wil" I i.i.:Mif " ., if'-I: . ' V ,.'i ' fd? ' ' , e - ir ., -i x 3 5 .NJN REL lt j x 1 I I . Q5 I Mil 's,,".2 if K . XX X 'M,"v,, ,f tg: 'ww f , 2 "gi V ,..1.. ii ., , . H 1 A I xii V 1 ' 9 . ly. ' liivi : fu-1 r ' ec- 2::.'..."1sf2",,,i "1 ral?E.'i:I1"'2 1'--sez - , , - V 2 wr-,,::,5i,i ter-:,aaazfisfffiziiirvggigrvg l ' "-:., , .1 ' gr, is -Iipiwggs 'kia-giggifgegiziiaiaiaz 'Q2is:if.ii.a51e'3:Las.avi1:giiEKx,E..:.v"- f HK.. -f ia. ,,.., 1:-,agriefmizfsii i5f.si:ueii...as5,:Genera?i iiagldg' v . . Q 'f5'ff.I'-' .1 i 1 :ff-w 4 ,.1.i-'f"' xr: 1- 1 i 1 ini 1 91 "4-1. 5 K ' Wfwf.-ff l-f. :'--1 :..1:1J..:Li , -J K' ' lf." i'- ' 'U 'I' "" 'N 'f l lvl L 1 4.1! if Lyn. n.,'i'- JNL. nl 'G' SCJ 1.45 5 XXX li-LJ' is. " 1 ML' xl 1 i Y iff? "' iliffiil J-Xw"f7'iS Teacher Training The students of Goshen College who are preparing themselves for the work of teaching in high schools are given the cpportunity to do the required amount of observation and practice teaching under expert supervision in the public schools of the city of Goshen. Upon the satisfactory completion of this work plus the completion of the required amount of scholastic wcrk the student is given, by the state, a right to teach in the high schools of this state. Other states also honor this right to teach in their high schools. The aim of the work of practice teaching in the local public schools, under the direction of the Department of Education of Goshen College, is to give the prospective high school teacher the distinctive advantage of efficient professional training in the wholesome environment of a Christian college. Teaching is a matter of doing specific things in the total teaching situation and doing these things correctly. The teacher training work under the direction of Goishen College enables the student teacher to get first hand experience in actual teaching in the public school. Along with this ex- perience expert training and guidance is given. The teachers who are chosen for the work of serving as critic teachers are a highly selected group in their profession It is necessary that the public school teacher have an adequate stock of knowledge of the practice of teaching and be well grounded in the subject matter to be taught in order to meet with success. But it is more important that along with this necessary knowledge and expertness the teacher have an adequate supply of Christian char- acter and enthusiasm if worth while outcomes of teaching are to be realiaed. Such dynamic, concomitant outcomes of teaching as high ideals, sound ethical prin- ciples, the will to live righteously, and socially desireable attitudes are not taught directly as are the laws of nature, geometrical theorems, algebraic equations, or even creeds. They are 'fcaughtw rather than utaughtn. And those teachers who possess an abundance of Christian character are the ones from whom the pupil is most likely, to "catch" desirable ideals, attitudes, and values of life. It is the hope and aspiration of Goshen College that her sons and daughters who enter the public schcol work will be well equipped to transmit that portion of the world's store of accumulated ideas and culture entrusted to them for transmission according to the well established and currently accepted principles and practices of teaching. But more than this, it is the hope and aspiration of Goshen College that those of her students who enter the teach- ing profession will radiate the life-giving force of the Jesus-Way-of-Living in such a manner that pupils who come in contact with them will "catch" something of the Vision Splendid. For after all, it is the Spirit of the Master Teacher that is the greatest dynamic force working for progress of the culture ctf the human family. The future of the teacher training work in Goshen College is assured. The Department of Education has met with the whole-hearted co-operation of the various critic teachers engaged in the work, and particularly has the Department enioyed the moral support uf Superintendent Foreman and Principals Walter and Galentine. Their enthusiastic cooperation is highly appreciated. The future outlook of the work is very promising. As the work progresses the appreciation of the fact that a valuable and necessary work is being done grows in the community. The full fruition of the apprjeciaticvn of the value and necessity of the work will be a larger' and better Depart- ment of Education and an ever increasing number of trained Christian teachers. And thus will the efficacy of public school teaching be increased in the future. -R. B. Hohn. Sefwnty-one 1 GIlSIHI!NHlE41ElI!l.liElK - . r gm 1: ' , ,.,, f' . P+ , . z , as , f V ' 'H 4 2 Mx V, V Q, ' ' VA 6.5.14 , 3 .152 V I . f i ' ., , . if i Q5 1 'Kas 1 L , ..., . . ,yrt .1 A iss Home Economics Many years have passed since the time when it was necessary to justify the inclusion of Home Economics in the curriculum of our State Colleges and Universities. The rapid develop- ment of Home Economics in the public school system since 1870 demanded a corresponding development of Home Economics teacher training courses. But the movement did not cease at that point. Strange as it may seem to some traditionally minded people, Home Economics has been recognized as an essential phase of a liberal education. We need to cite only a few examples. Vassar College, that prominent women's college, which before 1923 offered only classical courses, added a course in Euthenics to its curriculum as a field for major study. Euthenics has been defined by Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, the founder of Home Economics, as "the betterment of living conditions through conscious endeavor, for the purpose of securing efficient human beings". Smith College, also awake to the need for some definite solution of the problems of their graduates, organized an "Institute for the Coordination of VVomen's Interests",-a graduate department offering opportunity for research in the problems of the home. The adventure of Vassar and Smith does not seem so startling when we consider that the sociologist still recognizes the family as the fundamental basis of society, and that no other institution has contributed more to the normal, unified development of the child than the home. From the standpoint of economics, the home presents three aspects: consumption, production, and distribution of wealth. Home Economics has been a part of the Goshen College curriculum since 1916. Some recent changes have been made in the content of the curriculum. As the present course is outlined, it meets the need of two classss of students: flj those students who are preparing to teach Home Economics in the secondary schoolsg QZH those students who desire to elect some courses for general information and appreciation of the field of Home Economics. It is the aim of the department to ever keep before the students the goal expressed by Mrs. Richards at a Home Economics Conference in the year 1904: "Home Economics stands for the ideal home life for today, unhampered by the traditions of the past, the utilization of all the resources of modern science to improve the home life: the freedom of home from the dominance of things, and their due subordination to idealsg the simplicity in material surroundings which will most free the spirit for the most important and permanent interests of home and society." -Edith Witmer. Sz'fvN1ty-tfu'o , 4 1 ,,.,,4,m O.. " " " "NN " U" QYfc241?'i'W f jW3' N fiixx X X whisk! - fF'7f 'K - f pgg- 25: NQLXHX sis! 4f A J W wh ksw mf I My HW X L VX X ' N W wil? V ff Lx-?1ds -FL-ss RX 'N N W sf ' Hffx-f 3' 3' R 'Xffff 107 s r yy M N4 jf X . X 5' 'J I f QB 43 ' Minus 1, miflg a uisiun uf at great H 'Lg rlgurrlg uevh, ll. Qzuffnmn .I l Y-1 Elllh Eliasizlrr enuis- L ' , ageh and ulfimaielg rfferf- eh an nrganizafinn wlgirlg resulfrh in ilge establish- mrnt uf Qin-shea Qffollrgr. ' +- Sefufnly-th if l"lClSIr1IEINHG'L, M61 1569, , rx 1 3 v ff 1 f 1 ' 3 lf KL ii' ,gr .aw .V , ., , , X, z U ,fx 1 1, iff 1 Q' ,' L ia' 4 i i ' X ,, 5 if 5 f Y ' ' 1. ia, ."Q'l' ,f gH:1?'2""i7Q . . "ss e ,. ' ' , lf' .v 2 k, 'r :J 1,2':4f-'.511i:' 'sv'-,aiz5arE25Tfi?1fi??l'zia2i,J 2 Z. ff ,Qi 'L ' . .:g,z gami,a,:wf-gli 5fglQ,315,v"- i -'xi -, 1 29- -v-4 I:.i11:Qz.:.LLz1s5:z' .5551sliiziuzieiiiiihztafzi l lx X! Al Z Em?-li 7' , W . f,f"'?.l 'QT " W I- f 4.1! ff ffl.. ., wa, f. "4 ,x., fk L " " XXX' 'I 'V' .L Y :"' ' '-1' u. un. C. JL Top Rome-Gish, R. Yoder, Frey, K. Yoder, Hershey. Barium Ro-u'-Shantz, Zook, Graber, Brunk, Loucks. Elizabeth Gish - C. Ruth Yoder CABINET ----------------------------- President -----------------------.,----- Secretary Amanda Frey ......................,....... Treasurer Katie Yoder .............................. Devotional Beatrice Hershey ......................... Bible Study Dora Shantz ........................... lllission Study Nellie Zook --- Verna Graber - ----------------,--------- Nlembership ---------------------------- Extension Esther Brunk .............,................... Social Beulah Loucks .......................... Employment 'Tor I nm not ashamed of the Gospel of Christ: for it is the pon er of God unto salvation to every one that believeth: to the Jew first, and also to the Greek -Romans 1:16. Smimzty-four 'wi -' if -9: Lfrfif ,' Tiff' icamiswnmisimimmme ' " it "-5 ', "W W tiff Lilith 5 4Q21?"gV2,,""1u' I ' 'ft milk, gg f l 'l'l"2fLt-g ll ,X gm! W 4,Q,3t.I,,,: lj! Q .Rx 1 ,kv t 'ggi nd , If my : tg, 'ww ' ' 1 4 . V. , 'f wx , f :vw ex- f ,I 4 .1 r - if 4 i L ., , it- A ,, X Q i, ' , LMT 1 upfw A if , V " 3 I ' 2 'W , 5 iV"'lf1 I Vi' 'Slf:'r.v1::Sl--'.Z iE22sI:5s-i'.:"z ,J ' Sift fr f viii' 1 '1..fS-5124-'ze 2i".Z'.2'f -' ,H-. " 1531 V' ,' ff ll ' AL y n., I 1 v tu.:...1...-a,.:L.a'- a:4:1!4z:.gv.:g:.3.zi,:1,.v.,:.A.?,5 I -, xwXL,, - 'vt , 1 LM 1. ,.,,.5,.s.,wrr1 41.41.-.m,.:ff,.'u-...sen 11 . Xl! 145 1, !- I F '-em,-1--NM , 1, 1 f,f'r1y-' Earn gre. xg-wb "+A f- .5 1 -i7!"l l'5:':.',,,:f ',.,?,f1-it "Agn: ' . ' if f 51: 'f lvl! 'f ' '- Pl L 3. 43d Ii' lf,',,. ,-ki. -,alll , "- ,y,,'l4il L 'U if XXX- 'Mikzllltj 3 NL' A 1 "H, 2' 'Gnd L xii--' cliff u. M. C. A. Top Rau'-Burkhart, Smith, Martin, Hershberger, Swartzendruber. Bottom Rofu'-Fricke, Hostetler, Snyder, Camp, Smucker. CABINET I. E. Burkhart ............................. President Tilman Smith ..........................,.. Secretary C. P. Martin ............................. Treasurer Delmar Hershberger ...................... Devotional William Swartzendruber ................... Bible Study Charles Fricke ......................... lllissicn Study Leroy Hostetler .................,........ hlembership Elvin Snyder ............................... Extension Ezra Camp ................................... Social Chauncey Smucker ....................... Employment "For we are his workmanship, created in Christ Jesus unto good works, which God hath before ordained that we should walk in them."-Eph. 2:10. Smwnfy-fzfe Smfrrzi I, ' 1' , Eil'JUllKlElNifEiUlI!IlHElEl ' H 4 ,Xp fy f r su X r f f , if 1 f 'f 2 . X X Ji, 1 , . , , . . j - f . ff 'f' .Q 1, in v , ,-,,' . ,,- ,I Z , I 'Q ,E ,..,.q 1 ,- rf ,,,. L . Lf ,. .: ., .ante fry 17' 4 I . g :gr ' -., , if, , L - , R , .. 'J Uounq Peoples Christian Association The administration began in April 1926 and closed in the same month of this year. VVe sincerely believe that our work has been fairly successful in at least a few diiecticns. First, we feel that there has been a growing consciousness on the part of the students that it is their organization and that they owe a wholehearted alleg- iance to it. Second. an improvement in the nature of the meetings was also apparent- the many participating instead of the few. Third. outside contacts were made with practically all the churches in our immediate constituency. As before we repeat the purpose as stated in the constitution. it being so broad and far-reaching that should it be carried out the NY" would become the greatest organization on the campus. It would then lead every student to a belief in Christ. to membership and service in the Christian Church, promote the spiritual growth of each one, permeaile the campus with an ideal moral and religious spirit, and send men to the four corners of the globe as witnesses for Christ. To work toward this ideal the work is divided among the following committees: Devotional, Bible Study, Rlissidn Study, Social, Employment. lhiembership, Extension, and Finance. Fhe Devotional committee provided a devotional meeting each Thursday after- noon after the last class period. lN'Iost of these meetings were sectional for men and women. A number of times, however. we had outside speakers at which times the meeting would be conioint. President Yoder addressed us Alanuary 27 on the subiect, "What I YVould Do if I VVere a Boy Again". lllarch 24 Brother Dahlgren of the Home Mission in Chicago told us the story of his conversion, it being actually one of the most remarkable conversions in the world. The attendance at all these weekly meetings was excellent on the average. The Bible Study committee arranged the Tuesday evening discussion groups for the first semester. The Academy bovs were led by Delmar Hershberger, using "The llifany Sided David" by Philip E. Howard as a text. The Academv girls were led by lhlary Fretz, using Murray's "With Christ in the School of Prayer". The College Freshmen men studied "Things Most Surely Believed" bv Verkuyl with Professor H. S. Bender as group leader. The Freshman women studied "Bible Studies bv Doc- trines" bv Sell with Elizabeth Gish as group leader. Professor G. F. Hershberger and the Sophomore men discussed "Enlisting for Christ and the Churchll bv H. A. Johnston. Dora Shantz and the Sophomore women discussed "Life Abiding and Aboundingn bv W. bil. Griffith Thomas. The Junior men with Professor Edward Yoder used "The Acts of the Apostles" bv VV. H. Griffith Thomas. The Junior and Senior women with Dean Over used "Devotional Leadership" bv Verkuvl. The Senior men and Professor John Umble discussed Harrison S. Elliot's "How Jesus Diet Life Questions". The second semester the llflissions committee provided five classes-two for upper classmen, two for lower classmen, and one for the Academy. The College groups were given the privilege to sign for the preferred course. One group of upper class- men studied Sailer's "The Moslem Faces the Future", Professor H. S. Bender the leader. The other group with Professor John Umble discussed I. VV. ,lent's "The Challenge of the Ctiuntry Church". One group of lower classmen used Zwemer's f'The Unoccupied Fields of Africa and Asia", Professor G. F. Hershberger leading. The second group with I. E. Burkhart based its discussions on C. G. Trumbull's "Taking Bien Alive". llflaurice Yoder and the academy group used Margaret E. Burton's "Comrades in Service". Besides various social functions which are provided by classes and literary societies the HY" arranged for a get-acquainted social in the fall of the schr-ol yea y-six ww Stiff ' . ' mismiaui miumatei 424 ', 'K df .I H .1 f ' Hia, 5 1 , f .4 4,1 1 f 2 I is . . N , ,gg Z.. f' f iihl' .ly ,,., A - .f - ' f'-' f - X rfiwfucf ' ,ww f ., 'an ,- ' I I'-A 'Ara H lt G. it 2 ' 4 ,fi 5 ra"-'L .. -1 '-f'f' - ,. . . .vw ff' - '- - v ',, .- ,7ff?Vl ..,, .. , V N I i N- ' V , 1 A ,,f,c, f . . V., X il-iw ' 3 f'r', "f':5e'rf.' 1 ,. 1: -, S Q.. ' , Ji. 4 va. ..f .. ff.: I 2 , , I and another after the Christmas vacation. Both of these were attended and enjoyed by faculty, students, and friends. A new feature of our work was the arrangement and rendition of religious programs in practically all the Menncinite churches in Indiana. The range of subjects was somewhat as follows: The Inner Life, The Christianls Service, The Cry for Peace, Christian Education, and lldissions. This work had been done before on a small scale, but this year a special effort was made to make as wide a contact as possible. We feel that students, as well as the churches visited, have been much benefited. The year was closed with a surplus in the treasury. The annual drive totalled 51225.00 The budget provided that the amount raised be distributed as follows: seventy-five dc1'lars for Ilfl. C. Lehman's support, fifty dollars for local expenses, two hundred and fifty dollars for gymnasium improvement, and the balance, eight hundred fifty, for the endowment fund of Goshen College. -I. E. Burkhart. -Elizabeth Gish. Foreign Uolunteer Band PRESIDENT ........................... Elvin V. Snyder Si2cRET.-my ---.- .................. .. ...... Dora Shantz The work of the year has been divided into three phases. VVe have had lectures by prominent speakers, book study, and a nine point debate on the religions of the world. President S. C. Yoder, secretary df the llflission Board, spoke to us on "The Relation of the Volunteer to the Board". Brother -I. A. Ressler spoke on "The Personality of the hlissionaryu, and Brother Richards spoke on "The Reason of Our Faith". We also had a splendid visit by Miss Rounds, travelling secretary for the Student Volunteer llleyement. While our group is not a member of the large movement we appreciated very much this helpful contact. The book which we read, "The Christ of the Indian Road", is considered by many fundamentally unsound in some parts. VVe did not fail to recognize those parts. In our discussions we tried mainly to catch the Indian's attitude toward Christianity and, if it is possible to separate the two, tclward Christ. VVith all the faults of the book we have learned three things. First, a snobbish superiority complex in a Christian disqualifies him to be a foreign missionary. Second, "Our" Christ is a "Universal" Christ. Third, we tried to catch the spirit of Oriental mysticism which makes our Christ the great living reality in our everyday lives. He is the Great Contemporary. The third part of our program td studies was a discussion of the important relig- ions of the world. Each member of the Band prepared one of these and discussed it with reference to its founder, Scheme of Salvation, Ethics, and future life. As Volunteers we are unable to revolutionize the world in favor of Christ by mere human cultural schemes but it is our aim-whenever and wherever He calls us, to be the courageous. intense, self-denying witnesses that He enables us to be. -Elvin V. Snyder. Smfrnty-Jmffn . ,I , my VM -.1327 ' 3 , 1 lElm1l5lRIE1N GtGJ1I!LlElGi fix: 1 'Q it 5 rf-f I . - gi' it is is 1 ' , it . ., . .isa X. ,Whiz I I M Wir H lf? .V in aw.. V.-vi V' :i V .-KQg'si , I ' ia ft. i ' , 2 , ft -'lf V E ' ' li I ,f ., Ziff. . V' if A -.. 1, iff: 3' iff if? 1, . ,g, , ' "" " A f' ' -' , . , , , , ,' .. ' ww yi, ifvfwfgtciri y., A, , . .'.. . f,H.Qf',.' jg, i. , 5 V, A it ,, M Q ., -5 , f v eq' ,,. 5, H. yy, .L f Cfhe Christian Workers' Band PRESIDENT ........................... Elvin V. Snyder SECRETARY ..... ,..........,. ............ M a ry Royer ln accordance with the purpose of the Christian Workers' Band we have encour- aged a deeper missionary spirit, faced the call to home and foreign missions and studied some of the qualifications of successful workers. During the year foreign missionary interest was stimulated by a study of the book, "Building tru the Rock", written by our missionaries in India. A chapter by chapter review of this splendid book has given us a more comprehensive view of the work in India. The last meeting of this series was a biographical study of a few of our own pioneer missionaries. Another feature was our nhlissionary Letters". This was just started and has brought us only a few letters. lVe certainly appreciate the messages they have for us. Home mission work was stressed in a rather unusual way. Several meetings were spent discussing the evangelistic and missionary possibilities of the Sunday School -particularly those in rural communities. Professor J. S. Umble gave an illustrated lecture on "The Rural Church" emphasizing the importance of making the Churc'I the centre of community activity, that is, that the principles of the Church, her leadership and power sht-iuld permeate the intellectual, industrial, and social life of the community. Brother B. B. King told us some of his experiences and problems in city mission work. Another avenue of service which is much neglected was discussed by Professor Umble. He presented the need of training llflennonite young people to write missionary stories, stories dealing with other phases of life not only for our own church papers but also fulfilling a world mission. Near the beginning of the year Dean Oyer gave a talk on K'How to Build a Worker's Library". Besides discussing the need of helpful books and their selection he gave us a list of the most necessary ones and an outline of the types best suited for a foundation for a library. --Elvin V. Snyder. S1'w'7zty-f'ig1!1I Students Librarq Association Omcers PRESIDENT ,........E.................. Elizabeth Gish VICE PRESIDENT ....................... Clifford Martin SECRETARY ............................ Tilman Smith TREASURER ...................... Howard Musseinian LIBRARIAN ............................ Beulah Smith Book Committee CHAIRMAN ....................... Prof. D. A. Lehman AVON .................................. Nellie Zook VESPERIAN ............................ Amanda Frey AURORA ....................,......... lvlaurice Yoder ADELPI-IIAN ........................... Yvillard Smith HONIERIAN ......... .................. 5 haron Brunk r u J i i i 'X , is ..',,,- A- V X ' .Y W' ef. i z.. ' Qtrjljw, fQay?,,f!. A,44,j eieieimmneimiumaci ,I any 6 , I ,gfiuvlq D , A ,L Q., !,-',Aj.,,,l,,1 ami ,, V, Q .ANY 3 'X i5?i',lY'.....'5l'W'-'55 4.9 Q' . -- ' ' me lf--f f xiii. il' 'X I W' 'Fil fx t ff ig' 'i -' ' ' , 5 flies' , ' 1 if - ' . , V ig 5 E ,. A Q Y, ? . .waz -, ' V 14 time ' ,. ' fir- wc f 3 . 1 .i11fjs?.'. 'rt ff. C 1-if il - X- 53 .fizi -si 1 'iii ' f 33' in I V , fl 't,,..::.....s4:,g..-15.4 5.417 iv:..'..:4lw 3u::...,l..j N, lr,i?c:,3'.., sy W ,,.,, .i i X 1 Q E3 Aa -itsrki ver - , -.Qi-rv.,-,if , zgfx: VH1 '.i r,f . 1 f 'zffs wi L 1 K 1 li ,1 if .Y It X i H L it lj, Xxxk ,msg I 1 C 5 f sk .1 The purpose of the Students' Library Association is to help to add new books to the college library each year. All students who are members of one of the ctillege oi academy literary societies are members of this association. The officers are elected from this membership. The finances are drawn from a certain per cent of the regular term fees paid into the literary societies. A book committee composed of a representa- tive frum each society and a faculty advisor select and purchase the rew books, At present the total number of books which the co'lege library contains is more than eight thousand. Of this number fifteen hundred and seventy live have been contributed by the Students' Library Association during its history. Forty-six books were added this year and funds are available for further purchases. The annual budget generally approximates one hundred dollars. Even though the college library receives other and more substantial appropriations each year, and its purchases enter the hundreds of volumes, yet the donations made through this student organization are of some appreciable value. The students are privileged to share in selecting books representative of their particular and general interests. Furthermore, the training in forming good judgments of book: is valuable. -Elizabett, Gish. Student Lecture Committee FACULTY .................... Professor S. TV. lVitmei XYESPERI.-XX --- ........... ....... .... E l izabeth Gisl. Avox .......,.......................... Nellie Zook ADELPtiI.AN -- ......................... Charles Fricke AUROR.A ..................... lvilliam Swartzend ru 'ner T'IOMERI.-'KN ' HONIERI.AN ' ----------------------------- Orvin Bri nk -------------------------- Elizabeth Graber The Student Lecture Committee is composed of representatives from each of the literary societies and from the Faculty Lecture Course Committee. The chairman, Professor Witmer, has general oversight of the work. ' This committee, upon advice from the faculty committee and in action with them, selects the most appropriate talent available in consideration of finances for the Lecture Course for the school year. It also has charge of the ticket sales and publicity of the course. This year the city of Goshen was canvassed by the lite. ary societies advertising the course and selling tickets. This same kind of work was done to some extent in the neighboring communities. It is the purpose of the college with the help of the Student Lecture Committee to put before the student body and the general public a series of numbers which are literary, educatioanl, and entertaining. With the loyal support of the student body and the friends of the institution the course this year has been successful in every way. The lecture course consisted of the following numbers: Dr. Hilton Ira Jones, "Vibrations". Dr. Jones is a popular scientist. His lecture was well illustrated and very interesting. Dr. J. H. Williamson, "The Making and Breaking of a Nation". The lecture contained many little known facts connected with essentials of Americanism, and the problem of crime. Sf-verify nmf .9 H!Elfil1SlHlEINiElEII!llHElK I V .rfufffa we if ' ' - . ff vi IM I .' Q Q V ' Zz. 'ray' f E. f"'..fMf5ff " .ff f ' . : ' fr ' . - liz , , N fav of I A M' - 1 bfi: J. ff' Q 5 ,fflffft-f fu- ,, .Ci T iz f. T2 . f ff 1, 1 f, K fs ' 1 r H 4 1iQ1's,2,.+ff fl? ve' A 1 - , ,. ., .,,. . ., . . .,..v...,43Vr -V5-:gym . - ,5.1 ,A , . A- , ,x,, I ' L' "" ' -" .ff ' A A if 1 ,I ". s -T. 'near Fay Cocrper Cole, "The Great American Desert". llr. Cole gave an illustrated travelog through this wonderful section of United States. E. T. Hagerman, "The Ilan with Une lVindow". A lecture of the inspirational type characterized by the suggestiveness of the xubject. Guy C. Caldwell. Pictures from Nature in the Rocky hlountain National Park. Mr. Caldwell imitated bird calls and gave an interesting and instructive lecture on the animal and plant life of the territory about his home in the Rockies. All of these numbers excepting the last were secured thrcugh the Redpath Bureau. Mr. Caldwell was obtained through the American Nature Association. lVith increased financial means through appropriation and also through the success of the course this year, better talent has been arranged for next year's series. The proposed course contains a variety of interesting and instructive numbers. I -Nellie Zoolt. Student Council PRESIDENT ......................... Viillard H. Smith Vice PRESIDENT ..........,.............. Nellie Zocrk SECRETARY-Fl'REAsL'RER ................ C. Ruth Yoder The Student Council is an organization composed of representatives from the various classes and from each of the two Y. P. C. A. organizations. The organization furnishes the students a means of expression for the purpose erf "assisting in the development and maintenance of the best standards of college life and work, and cooperating with the faculty in establishing these standards". llleetings of the council are called whenever occasion may demand. Recommen- dations to the faculty and students are made on various matters such as library regula- tions, conduct in chapel and general matters concerning student conduct and student interests. The representatives from the classes are elected and those from the Y. P. C. A. organizations are appointed by the respective presidents. The present members are: Seniors-Nellie Zook, C. Ruth Yoder, VVilliam Swartzendruberl Delmar Hershberger: Aluniors-Amasa Kauffman, Chauncey' Smucker, lVillard H. Smith: Sophomores-Katie Yoder, F. S. lllartin: Freshmen- Dale Bixler: Academy-Homer Hershberger, Edgar Frey: Y. TV. C. A.-Verna Graber: Y. Xl. C. A.-Ezra Camp. -lVillard Smith. Mens Dormitoru .Jlssociation Pmzsrpexr ............. ............. X Villard Smith SECRETARY .....,................. Delmar Hershberger MEMBER-AT-LARGE ...................... Elvin Snyder The hIen's Dormitory Association had its origin in a movement in the college which gained considerable headway last year. The old system cf dormitory govern- ment proving somewhat unsatisfactory, it was felt by some members of the faculty, Enffzry 1 -r: 1 'I -J - ' r ' f" . i W, P ' ggfywl .Gy ,g I 43, HCEIUISIHIBN-ElGlU1lE1ClK ,gm .riff A ! 5 r .MMI V 5 .yxfgjill , - V J- 1 -. I 4, 99 I M... af., f . - ,. fy iii 4, 'tap 32445 ' 1 , .- 'f -. ,emi I Jr, l . , - f its 4, ,Zf X, wf-mr. I , A ,Kc W r - A if it TI fgffiw ' ' I v f. flif 'Dill .1 ' ' Z it .ill .... -:HELL ELT.. f G I if gig- ? 'ff' -rl -3 if 5 if 5 if K Y Y. . 55' 1 . V. , . . .K-1 '-ri 5 - r.s,Xa.if 4 . . X, , . - .W Wiz 5 ,jg I Q r ' ff X H . fm' ff' to ,st :EVM as well as by a number of the men students, that a new system ought to be inaugurated. The matter was discussed at several meetings of the men students called by the Dean, and the present organization resulted, at the opening of this school year. The purpose of the organization is tel cooperate with the faculty in maintaining good conduct among the men looming in East Hall and nearby rooming houses. and in encouraging a spirit of good will among all men. Representatives from the college upper classes carry on the work of the organiza- tion. They meet monthly, if necessary, as the association council, to consider and act upon the various matters that arise in connection with student conduct in East Hall and other places. Though new. the association has been reasonably successful thus far in carrying out its purpose. It is felt by some, however, that part of its activities overlap those of the Student Council. and that the organization could be made a part of the council. Possibly this would be desirable, and undoubtedly a plan to combine the two organ- izations could be satisfactorily worked out. -VVillard Smith. Goshen College Audubon Societq PRESIDENT ...,.........,......... Howard Musselman VICE PRESIDENT ....................... Cliifcird Fisher SECRETARY .......................... Ruth V. Yoder TREASURER - .... ................... W allace Miller There has always been a number of bird-lovers among the students of Goshen College but until this year no organization whose sole aim is bird study has been in existence on the campus. A year ago a temporary club was formed and did some work in recording migrations. This year a permanent society has been organized. On March 7 the constitution of the Goshen College Audubon Society was adopt- ed and a few days later its officers were elected. The purpose of the Society is to stimulate interest in bird study, to encourage bird protection in the cclmmunity, and to attract birds to the college campus. Membership is open to bird-lovers of the college and community. There are no regular meetings excepting the annual business meeting but programs may be given at various times. Some of the important activities of the Society will be the identification and listing Cf the birds of the community and making a record of their migrations. This will be accomplished by Held trips of the entire Society and by individual work of the members. A number of new nesting boxes and shelves were erected as a means of attracting birds. To encourage interest the Society has been instrumental in obtaining the Bird--Lore and other literature. Perhaps no other phase of nature study is as interesting and profitable as that of the birds and it is the aim of the Society to awaken popular interest in such work. -Howard lblusselman. Eiqhiy-one Q "4 Ti' 'Z-5."'.1 f 310' 'HGl6lHiEINiGiEiLlllHE:EI ' fig . 'L ' "W L " ' ' 4 .it 4, E, . ff- 1,2 get . Y ,X r-,yr-U ,l l xg ,if Q , , 1- A ' Q, -4.71 1 ' .. ' ' ,IM 2 'WI' , ,qi ix ffl 1212 Q, 'E ' 2 gfkiihgil '5 in ii' ' V gg" 5 E 2" iixi. , - ,.,.,w. If , . f-...E 1 'ir' , Q' ,.,i.:ff't'1f:', . , , , ff Ziff' 'Pg , ., - V, , . . ' , 3, 3' E ffgsx-,if '- 1 -'-Hi Y g' ' ,gg-311 .-3gf,g,ifz K, :-gr' " ',f"',:.1,: . ' 'y ' ' A1i,'f"' .xi ,fl-,z i , Q, . i 1 1 2, '-'fia 1 ,' X ,rail 41,.:.,.',',A,. ,m:'..., L.T:,-v,1i,ivs.,Li ' taxi.:-.1 rw-1 r -.fi fr 1,6 3" L, 4 4 1' 7 if 9- '4"'.1. f.. X fl L " f4 xxx' 'Mi :if-i,,'-I -.Lg N. l ..i 'E 1251 5'a:i'fL 'Q?,w,,f,f3.i1 FreshmenfSophomore lDomen's Debate Top Rofw-Martin, Yoder, D. Roth, E. Roth, Bottom Roiu'-Royer, Hostetler, Lapp, Miller. DATE-lvl arch 4, 1927 SOPHOMORE-,AFFIRMATIVE FRESHNIEN--NEGATIVE Mary lVIartin, Captain Mary Royer, Captain Dula Roth Ruth V. Yoder Esther Roth, Alternafe Fyrne Miller Sylva Hostetler Ada Lapp, Jllernate The question was: "RESOLVED: That the American Negro should be encouraged to receive an industrial rather than a liberal education." Eighiy-Iwo jL'DGEs REV. S. L. yvODER, of St. hlarks hi. E. Church. REV. PAUL BROSY, of First English Lutheran Church. PROP. D. S. GERIG, of Goshen High School. The decision of the judges was two to one in favor of the Affirmative. FHm'l5lNIEN1GlEII!lllCl 'mc f Y,,.,, -43 M x 5,1 WL V. , If 5 - , t- I 4. ' rr. H -.fl ' '--yt ' -N. l -1,9 ng 32. , 3 'Lf Kita 1 1, lie ,. 1 Q, , 5,1 ,- ,. --mg. ,.f If . ..., , g yum lg. , I ,Q ...Mx .,,, 6,6 ,ff Vigil .. . lb' WCW 41-1 f a 5 X f Q, f ft furthe-J q, I, .L 1. .AV ii Q A . .45 5 3 AJ, mi -.H 7 l I 2 f ' Ji, Vx -if X fl i -. 'Y J , ,, 'Z -- ' 'Af 55 Q' .f,:l.:i.I,i.,-25 5 ,ul-. 1 .4 Ll U., . ' ,,.l ' .. ,W .-.,. ,.., , .2 ...Nh 5 f , f L X Y c L wh' ,. V , 1.. .- tt's-V, ' - : ., ,.,.z4-lv 1 2 1 - 1 f.f g. .4 -1 v,,-,. , . 5,-, I . .. . . f : if . , 4 ., X . , , . ,Q , N. 1. 5 Q ,f 1 gt,,-f ' , -,J-.J X a L X t , ,Ju-4 . .'. c . - in Juniorf-Senior Debate 1 Top Rau-Stalter, Hershberger, Erb. Martin. Bottom Rom:-Camp, Yoder, Kauilman, Smith. DA1'E-DCCCmbCY 3, 1926 SENIOR-AFFIRMATIVE JUNIOR-N EGATIVE W. T. Stalter, Captain E. Camp, Cnbmizz T. H. Erb Amasa Kauffman Delmar Hershberger Samuel Yoder C. P. Martin, ,llterrmte Tilman Smith, Jlternzzif' The question was: "RESOLVED: That the Volstead Act in its present form has been justified by the results produced. JUDGE: PROFESSOR CONKLING. of Manchester College. The decision was in favor of the negative. Eighty-three iff' 35271, ' .Wi fgwgff ' ' 1-4!,:4pfwf 4 - ?f2rL2fr'fj fl, 6 f mf, 5 1 X fga ,. ...,,, WZW f I . ' mismunnisiwxmusrm 25, A 3 7 xr. wt' A' , 1 4 f 'NH . f ,,, - - A.,, f, . ,, I f, Y , ' 5-f mf, j ,f ,, r f ,rf . 1 "if ' ' 4. W ,ff 'gi , 2 , V V V .. A 5463? ' f V z 2 ' ' ,I ,jif..,,r., 4 v 1 ,Q fig.f,.4fi'fE.21iLgf f ' . . 'mf' . , i . xx 3 , , gy c s , 4 ,, ,I , ., f.. , ' V. N Q Q. ' ,gf f , i.. f.,, r Freshmendophomore Debate: h .AQYST 3? :...N i. Sli ,' L .fi 5, . f 1 " Ti, ., 1, . 2 ,ff .11 f. ,f :P Q 5 -va :si QC . F. S. lxflartirl, Cllflfllill Paul Horsch C. K. Bender L. lhlartin, illierzmte Bollom Rosa:-J. Bender, Holdeman, Amstutz, Fisher. Top Rom'-F. Martin, Horsch, C. Bender, L. Martin. DATE-December 17, 1926 SOPHONIORE-lxiEG.-XTIVE FRESHMEN-AFFIRMATIVE John Bender, Cllffllill Ralph Hcldeman Clair Amstutz Clifford Fisher, Jltermzfe The question was: "RESOLVED: That the Federal government should own and operate roadsf, JUDGES PROF. D. S. GERIG, of Goshen High School. DEAN NO.4I1 OYER, of Goshen College. REV. S. L. YYODER, of St. Marks M. E. Church. The decision of the judges was unanimously in favor of the Negative. Eighty-fozzr the rail fig' g3Eg,.IjrI.jj' flyr'-Nr ,'f.-1215,-I' '21 Q taaismimwi mziluiei fr' 'ff' "ff ' "W f ' 1 ,Q 1 'Kr f 'lf VY- ' I ':"f'f ' Z1-4, yi2"t:f. f iilfislg, l lgiaii 1 5 I W- ' if 1 X ffl' :ie 'E ' X I 3. 1.2211 'fl .. ,,.A .,ft.,N. f' .Q EIL . . AA., qi I . tg it Y -5 , . 1.4.1.4 ...I ' ...ig Ir, 1 11- -11.11 la' 4"v3'5."t'9i ylf,,t4.,? I1 -fn. .-,,f.',5n ,lg X A LH jf xxx -... fri! 'ff X 'itil The B. F. Deahl Peace Oratotical Contest Imiy 27, 1927 ORATORS AND SUBJ ECTS: Howard Schertz-Perire, Hott' and Ifhen? Charles Fricke-The Reign of Terror. WINNERS: FIRST PRIZE - Fifteen Dollars in Gold - CHARLES FRICKE. SECOND PRIZE - Ten Dollars in Gold - How.-xRD SCHERTZ. JUDGES: On Thought and Composition: Professor D. S. Gerig, Gorhfn High Svlmnl. On Delivery: Rev. T. E. George, Clzzzrrlz of fhe Hrrtlzrrzz. Rev. Paul Brosv, Firrt English Lullzernn Churrh. The prizes for this contest were donated and presented hv Hon. B. F. Deahl. On account of the Easter tour of the lXlen's Chorus this contest was postponed from April 29 to lVlav Z7 to allow more men to enter: hut press of work and plans for a second trip hy the choI'us - this time to Eastern Ohio - prevented a numher of interested men from participating in the contest. Because only two men entered, the third prize ihve dollars in goldj was not awarded. In presenting the prizes Attorney Deahl gave some very practical suggestions for writing and delivering an oration and affirmed his conviction that Uoratorv will not die so long as there is a human tongue to speak and a human heart to respond". Everyone enioved the half-hour "community sing" led hy Tillman Erh while the judges were making the awards. CT he Sam Lewis Discussion Contest April 2. 1927 CONTES1'.-XNTS AND TOPICS: Amasa Kauffman - The Brethren of the Common Life. Chauncey Smucker - St. Frnnrir of Jssisi. Milton Vogt - The Rare for Rubber. Jonathan Yoder - lllflllll in the Universe. Samuel Yoder - Ezlmund Burheir Iffliilmle un. Pl'fil'Pll,!'IIf and Innorvition. WINNERS: FIRST PRIZE -- Fifteen Dollars in Gold - JONATHAN VYODER. SECOND PRIZE - Ten Dollars in Gold - SAMUEL YYODER. JUDGES: Rev. Paul Brosy, Firsf English Lutheran Churrh. Rev. S. L. Yoder. St. Jllrzrhk III. E. Churrh. Principal O. L.. Walter, Prinrifml of Goshen High Svhnol. The prizes for this contest were donated by Sam Lewis. Eighty-f 'UC LITERARY SOCIETIES J l ll ll l f . Z The first, faint flood of dusk flows out the East: l Z The clear dark restful calm of night fades out: 3 g The stars that rode the blue in peace now shrink f 1 f And cower, as the giant stirs in pain. Z f Creation wakes from rest to struggle and Z 4 Give birth to day. In dark and painful throes I I 6 She seems tCI hang twixt life and death. f The air in breathless quiet tensely waits Z l 4 The life which is not yet. To cease, or be. Q ? And as the struggle grows more tense it gripsg Z Q Her death dark face grows pale as life hangs on. Z A grim and dusky light creeps o'er the air Z As she sinks back to rest, content to see 7 1 - 9 The life she struggled hard to give, begin. 6 f -R. Fisher. Z 4 7 Z 2 li 5 t - .. 1 .4 e it Eighty-:ix LITERARY SOCIETIES Q A SCARLET jauxoglggg NAVY BLUE OOSHEN CLLLF Top Rau'-Vogt, S. Yoder, Bender, Swartzendruher, -I. Yoder, Serond Rofu'-Hershberger, I-Iostetler, Stalter, Erb, Bixler. Third Rofu'-Camp, Musselman, M. Yoder, Holdeman, Habecker. Fourth Rofu:-Miller, Shenk, R. Fisher, C. Fisher, Hallman. Bottom Ron:-C. Bender, Kauffman, Bohn, Roupp. Ezghty-xwen LITERARY SOCIETIES SM X GOLD X5 2 WHITE X--Mfg' Efghiy-figlll Tap Rom:-Gish, Loucks, C. R. Yoder. C. Martin, Frey. Sefond R04-II'-Graber, M. Martin, Leininger, Smusker, E. Roth. Third Rofu'-M. Roth, R. V. Yoder, Schertz. Kauffman, Detweifer. Fourth Roma'-M. Yoder, Birkey, L. Lapp, Hostetler, A. Lapp. Bottom Rua:-Miller, A. Yoder, Sent, Stauger, Royer. LITERARY' SOCIETIES f'! TE i Mxwfwg PURPL7 5 LEARNTOU0 O . VVHITE L Y? EYHNGIS ,B A O h 8 ,3 Top Rofw-Fricke, Brunk, VV. Smith, C. Martin, Burkhart, M. Smith. Sefond Rofu'-H. Schertz, Kanagy, T. Smith, Buzzard, Horsch, Miller. Thzrd Rofw-F. Martin, Hahn, Miller, Ivens, Long, Amstutz. Fourth Rafu'-Hefner, Byler, M. Schertz, Smucker, Snyder, Leatherman. Bottom Rofu'-Myers, L. Martin, Plant, Eldridsre, Books, Lberly. Eiglziymine Nifzfiy LITERARY SOCIETIES QAM - lu O PINK Q ' "' rn 'I ' 0,3 oxo WHITE Top Rofu'-E. Brunk, Zook, Shantz, Smith, Roth. Sfrond Rom:-YVelty, Long, Yoder, G. Brunk, Hershey. Third Rofw-VVyse, Culp, Fretz, Zehr, Sommer. Bottom Roma-Miller, Schertz, King, Honderich, Oyer. 52" 3 "1-W 'iffyi Pwr? ' I' .. ' eimisimawieiciumstei fi' I ' ' N 1 'X' ,W Q-.gy :Jf,Af5,v,:i.1,j?,l rv .1 I N1 .fqrvxv ,I I ll 2-:gk 3 A 4 1 If, 5S,tXg1,ahX,'.XiKk 4-5 7. in H vs. ., .Qx'f.5-yy' I, YQ .., .Nh 1. 5 'wk' if X fc ,ff .A , it .M I g r ,'g5t.',aly .. , V, V ,I at , I V, J L E E Qi ,ar ..., tg ' ' 4 ' f 4 rr J' ,. .fi Y-.4 f ,"- E. Sm 3 L- ,E X x - , "- i il fir. g' 1 ., .. ..,. 3:3 ,. ., ', I, gggfff, 5 E' I rg 1 A . I . I . 1 IH Ju A 5- 4.4! M' I. r.. I,,5-- '-47.7 Q X H I U 7' Xxs' 'Ca : r ' - .LMI X A :Jer 'I 'fri L ilil iJ'Ii.i LITERARY SOCIETIES Homerian For a number of years the Academy of Goshen College was represented in literary work by two literary societies-the Ciceronian and the Philomathean. ln Gctober, 1926, the two societies united because of insufficient numbers in each society to carry on literary work successfully. At the end of the school term in the spring of 1926 the membership of the Ciceronian society was so small and the interest at such a low ebb that several meetings had to be dismissed because only a few were present. Due to the fact that the Philomatheans had nearly double the number of members, they got along fairly well. However conditions were such that at the beginning of the school year in September the societies voted unanimously to hold conjoint meetings throughout the year. After several ccnjoint meetings were held it was suggested that the societies draw up a constitution and unite as a new literary society. A committee, appointed by the president, drew up a constitution which was accepted with slight changes. The new society chose the name Homerian, the motto 'fGradatim" fUpward step by stepj, and colors green and white. Since its beginning last fall the society has grown so that now its membership numbers over thirty. Interest in literary work has grown also. A number of enter- taining and instructive programs were given. The Homerian Society presented two public programs. It has furnished lighting fixtures for the English room in the Science Hall where the society now holds its meetings. The Homerian Literary Society's brief history shows progress and indicates a successful future. -Floyd lwetzler. Nine! 1'-0713 'lwjf' ff, 1, ,,,, ,, V1.1 , ' , 5 mimifsmlmw oicmstei 'Lg if " A' ' tif? jogzfj Zfwrag 5" Jr " I ' 4 , 5 'ff'-fci,',, .QV if fi 1 f-f , :f'f'. A' ' ' , l , , fi cu AF -E J it M Y f S ii' 7 f?ff'f ri, , i ,, if r - . fr it r rx ' v M ea V i 'I 1 - I , , I " 4 ffgfifyi , 0 ff 'ft , .' f if Z, ' 2' , X , fy , if ' 5 , we E 1, 'z fi- 4- Q ,1 3 1,Q:.,5,5f .-12 ' "', 231:-,1g.'i2Q1f,' E jhiiff ,gif ff' 2, My 4- ,I E , M I ., zf., E., ,. ,,, :.,,:,i,. 14,55 3153.55 , A - -ct , .2 ...stat --,t,.1..t..,r.,,,,.,.a,.:.g,.. I ,5 r .K .M,f,?, , , . r 'lu L , ill!! fi , , gil'f'.':-fini 11'-f'.':H:,ff2'l9'E ities: fx ,..rL6il7-, I. - X ,I xc, 'fn 'fc ' - V A ,, , c Q. in 'r nz. ., :,"'- ' Phusical Education The finest type of education includes recreation and physical education in its program for the development of the full-orbed life. The program of athletics and physical education at Goshen College has always been viewed as an integral part of the major educational program-an important, though not the most important, part. Athletic life at the ccrilege has been wholesome and normal, not overemphasized nor suppressed. The spirit of the college and its traditions have insisted upon a good intra- mural system for the benefit of the entire student body as over against an unbalanced inter-collegiate program for the benefit of the few. The objectives of this program may be stated briefly as: ill the maintenance of the physical well-being which is the basis for normal intellectual and spiritual lifeg C23 the furnishing eff wholesome and enjoyable recreation and good fun: C35 the development of wholesome ideals of fair play and sportsmanship: C-ll the equipping of prospective teachers and others to lead in wholesome recreational activities after leaving school. The actual program of athletics and physical education is carried on by two agencies, the physical education department of the college, and the two student asso- ciations-Athletic Association and Tennis Association. The entire program is under the supervision and direction of the Faculty Committee on Athletics. The athletic program of the student associations includes the seasonal sports, tennis, baseball, basket ball, track, horseshoe, and minor spcrrts. The physical education program of the college includes compulsory classes in physical education for the first two years of the college course under trained directors, as well as an optional course for upperclassmen designed to prepare for leadership in recreational activities in schools and elsewhere. The facilities and equipment for this double program are well adapted to the needs of the small college. During the past year much progress has been made in the improvement and extension of equipment and facilities, and the program of the college includes constant improvement and enlargement. About five hundred drullars worth of equipment was added for the use of the physical education classes and installed in the small gymnasium. llats, parallel bars, bar stalls, flying rings, trapeze, and chest weights were secured. A great improvement was made in the large gymnasium. which is a building of approximately 50x90, with arched ceiling. The interior walls were lined. bleacher seats for two hundred were installed, a shower room with hot and cold water. and an adjoining heated dressing rocm were constructed. The expense of this improvement was borne equally by the administration of the college and the athletic association. The regular facilities for athletics include five excellent tennis courts, a baseball diamond, an eighth-mile running track. and horseshoe courts. The re- creational facilities of the student body are further enhanced by the excellent boating and skating furnished by the Elkhart River and Dam which are less than a half! mile from the campus. The future prtgram of the Athletic Association and the Faculty Committee on Athletics includes constant enlargement and improvement of the facilities and equip- ment, strengthening of the courses in physical educatfon. extension of the regular required annual medical examinations to include thorough physical examinations and corrective work. and more universal acceptance of the ideals and traditions of the college in regard to the entire program. -H. S. Bender. A znffy-Ifu-0 -' S , Q , ' A lUElNlE1NiEili1l!l.lKGl fl A ' j uffQfz47liQZ3 ' , 7, -f 2 , , ' f X , 3,31 ,Ziff " V ,ay - - Qi I M 'gawk' ff 1 X , ' , , , I.-Q . ,, A A A f' V+ ,H X . i if - 5 ' ff-,ff fl5:f?9f'w Q 1' 5 'V 4' - J y f ' 1 5 ' f su Lvl ' T A k K , xxx if il ATH1. ETICS Nfnfly-tl1rf'rf as 3' 5g'f'23l',s'fl1.-' ' f DW ieimmwlsw e4m1mmme1el " ' f I 1 f rA1:l,:L: fix, ' A ,Ml V I -I I-A:-ff f- ,, f - -V 4 , 1,1 ' ' La '1'..,' 7 3, I LIE AF Q i ' f 4f,.'f'w'wf . fx 'f J ,ff ,W ' , 4 f, 4.4 A 'P if-W' 2 f "" " 5" , N1 ff yy, 'X V '.?,'- ri-.?3H1m",', f P Y- Q, A 4 ,f c 2 , 1 J, 1 L , . 3 f K , f ' , ,"1YI1".. 5,-,mfg -.1 - 3-1. Q 1,,. ,, f fymirf ,. -:,,, M2 V Wag f1"1?a2:21..1,f: 1 "Mm .J ' gg v f. Y ,I 1 , Q ' . am :., ., f.1"x:',. ,.w:5.p'.f1g.,,5.fg? E lr",-alxw, - - -3, , g g'e:,..g',,:.z,a,g,.-1.232541 14:,':i2L:uL.:fZg,:'2F2:iE:2,54 ' ,,1'f- I ', . ,-aw. " 1 k . V , ' 1 ' ,v 1 ' , 1 V , 1 5 1 12: 9 X-"f,'2gN,. , ' ff L 1 , ff 4 ' 1 A. . 1 J lj W' ' I F- 4 ATHLETICS FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE AURORA ADELPHIAN V x Ninvly-four VESPERIAN AVON lzjtf " fly- K fy L-H" ,' ',. l - " I EI 'i' 'Fl F i' li ff. 'M 4 1 ,ah fQ4:i.2f,t,t my 'f'-'7 eioislmesnleoltmi .E ,Q ,gym ir I ,N 'E 1 ,, Kiwi, fax V, , , N ., , ti., 1, ff q, .. , ,I ,.. 4. f . V .. .. ,lf .. ,xflgtt 1 -1 ' 4 ,U , 1 ' rg fi 5, ,str-gf lf- . . N 'at : 2 f -. .s-2 J. i .2-ii J' ' - " ' '2 1' 192. 1 1 5 fi Ziff ini f 2 ' 5 2' .. .. .. ..,. .. ., " 2 ,,,, ,..... lf, If 7 '51 . 211' l.. I V 5.:."iiff5E:::52Eiiigif3:ig 1 gm A f -.1 iii' 1 'fzfivsszissfSileifiiiiiia' '.51tES:22z22f'EfSiiifkeiiieaiziiii 2 ,J,., C' rdfyc ' Z l ' ,!.L,g , V , V fl . .o.iz..4s:4e:ii4a1.if: tsgffztztat,qi:',4.,a.:a.:iJ.1Ej g QKXWNHL V r - ' .- 'f I Lp... .... ..w:y,....:a..:.. -5:..i.,11,:....t:..,.,zeqiziw A .5 1 -X fN.5,,, 1, . r ,V 'l L S ,iff fi' 1. ,J -Jffi.:,' 1 "' t Un Lf? y hx 'Ct gl" ' 1, 1 1 t 'fm 'H turf K T .Zi-1' .wifi Athletics The primary athletic activities outside of the regular physical education classes were basket ball, tennis, track, and baseball. Of these four, basket ball and tennis predominated. Beginning about November 15th the basket ball season held sway until the Final game of the class tournament on March 19th. The four college classes, and the academy as a class, entered the race for the championship. A schedule of eight games for each team was ar- ranged. The five teams fought steadily during the season and when the final game was played, three teams were tied for first place. A class tournament was then arranged which resulted in the championship for the Sophomores. The record of each class follows: A SOPHOMORES Myers, f.g Shenk, f.g M. Schertz, c., Roupp, g.g Musselman, g.g Bender and H. Sche rtz, substitutes. Gump: lffon ...........,........ -- ..... 4 Gamfs L0.rf ...........,......,..,.,,,,, ,4- Pft. -- .... .................. 5 O0 SOPHOMORES OPPONENTS Nov. 13 .... ...,........... - --18 Freshmen .................. ual? Nov. 20 ..... ..... 2 1 Academy -- ........ -- ----16 Dec. 15 ..... ..... 7 Juniors - .... 16 jan. 19 .... ..... 1 7 Seniors -- ,,,, 19 jan. 22--- ..... 18 Academy -- U 4 Feb. 9 .... ..... 3 6 Freshmen --- -,--13 Feb. 23--- ..... 13 Juniors .... ----1g Mar. 11 .... ..... 2 1 Seniors -, --U 3 Total -- ..........,........,. .... 1 51 Total ...................., ....,,-, 1 13 SENIORS JUNIORS Miller, f.g Erb, f.: Martin, c.g Fricke, T. Smith, f.g S. Yoder, f., Fisher, c.g g.: Snyder, g.g J. Yoder and Hershberger, M. Smith, g.g Camp, g.g Herner, substi- substitutes. Games W'on ..... 5 Games Lost .... 3 Pft. .... --- .625 SENIORS OPPONENTS Nov. 17 ........ 23 Juniors ........ Dec. + .... .... 2 6 Freshmen ...... Jan. 12 --- .... 27 Academy ------ jan. 19 --- .... 19 Sophomores Feb. 2 -- .... 32 Freshmen .... -- Feb. 16 --- .... 21 juniors .... ---- Feb. 25 --- .... 21 Academy ------ March 11 ...... 8 Total ....... 177 Sophomores Total ...... 1 FRESHMEN Byler, f., H. Miller, f.g Bohn, c.: J. Bender, g.g Amstutz, g.g M. Brunk and Books, substitutes. Game: Won ..... 1 Game: Lost ..... 7 Pct. .... -- .125 OPPONENTS FRESHMEN Sophomores .... 18 Nov. 13 ........ 19 Academy ...... 22 Nov. 24- ....... 10 Seniors --- .... 26 Dec. 4 --- ---13 Juniors --- .... 19 Des. 18 --- --- 5 juniors --- .... 31 jan. 26 --- --- Seniors ..... ---32 Sophomores .... 36 Academy ...... 20 Total ....... 19-1- Feb. 2 --- Feb. 9 --- Mar. 2 ........ Total ....... ILITE. Gamer W'on ..... 5 Game: Lost ...... 3 Pd. --- .... .625 JUNIORS OPPoNENTs Nov. 17 ....... 15 Seniors ........ 23 DCC. 1 ......... 25 Academy ...... 23 Dec. 15 ........ 16 Sophomores .... 7 Dec. 18 ........ 19 Freshmen ...... 5 .lan. 26 ........ 31 Freshmen -- -- 8 Feb. 16 -- ..... 18 Senicrs ........ 21 Feb. 23 ........ 18 Sophomores .... 13 Mar. 9 --- .... 16 Academy .... --20 Total ....,, 153 ACADEMY Total ...... 120 S. Brunk, f.g Metzler, f.: O. Brunk, c.g Hallman, g.: Leichty, g., Roth, substitute. Games Il'on ..... 5 Gamm' Los! ..... 3 Pvt. -- -- .625 ACADEMY OPPONENTS Nov. 20 ....... 16 Sophomores .... 21 Nov. 2-1 ....... 22 Freshmen ...... 10 Dec. 1 -- .... 23 juniors ........ 25 Jan. 12 ........ 32 Seniors ........ 27 jan. 22 ......... 1 Sophomores .... 13 Feb. 25 ........ 22 Seniors ........ 21 Mar. 2 ........ 20 Freshmen ...... 16 Mar. 9 ........ 16 juniors -- .... 16 Total ...... 155 Total .... ---15+ Ninety- fifllf - .. .1 7 ' gm' ,,,,b,, ,, , lD15lblllNHGlfDlI!ilHE3l it G bi? 2 , ff Z 'f' , 5' 1, f , , in is .. V311 ,Mig pf X K, 1, as ww? , ., I-Q . PMSPKV. - . 1 f" -- 1 If -1 .. ,, 1 a f , if 4 . ' , V' - , 1 .iv ' 1 , . ., , "'11'2,...ff 'ff , V" 5,1 gn 1 - ft an t . - I . . z , V V 'W ,, it ff V ft - 2' 2 - Q"w?c.4U , , Z 1 ' f ' ' N 2 ,Zi ..., fri ..1 ,N gr" , X eh , . V I t ,J S 4 ATH i.ET1cs All season the teams of the class league were so evenly matched that no one knew how to anticipate results. The Academy, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors each took their turn in administering a surprising defeat to their opponents and again on "off nights" were forced to submit to an equally surprising drubbing. All teams were again placed on equal footing for the tournament held March 1Sth and 19th. The Freshmen and juniors drew to play lirst and the juniors won by the score of 26-13. The victorious juniors then took on the Seniors in the semi-finals but were put out of the running by the score of 12-S, Seniors. The Sophomores and Academy played their semi- finals which resulted in a victory for the Sophcmores, 29-17. The finals were then played on Saturday night March 19th between the Seniors and Sophomores, in the presence of a large crowd. In spite of all the aspiring Seniors could do, the Sophomcres took the laurels in a thrilling game. The final score was 21-17. This year the spirit manifested between the Auroras and Adelphians was exceptionally keen and probably drew a larger per cent of supporters than the interclass competition. It was thought at the beginning cf the season that the Auroras would furnish more than the Adelphians could overcome. The results of the games proved somewhat different. In the first game the Adelphians managed to get 19 points to the Auroras' 12. In the second game of the series both teams resorted to a strong defenseg consequently the outcome was a low score, 12 to 11, in favor of the Adelphians. The Auroras still had hope of a better working combination, and encouraged by their splendid showing the second game determined to make the count at least 1 out of 3 but the old Adelphian quintet proved too strong and defeated their brothers 28 to 20 in spite of a late rally of the Auroras. Throughout these games the Adelphian team work was somewhat superior and made possible the three wins of the season. The interest in girl's basket ball also centered around inter-class and inter-literary games. Three class combinations contested the right of superiority-the Freshmen. Sophomores. and Junior-Seniors. The two former teams furnished the real competition. lt took three hotly contested games to convince the Freshmen that the Sophomores were superior. The victorious Sophomore team was composed of Grace Brunk and Pearl Detweiler, forwards, Mary Martin and Esther Roth, centers, and Mabel VVyse and Mabel Roth, guards. No less exciting was the race for honors in the literary society contests. But here again one team got all the victories. Each game was close and interest never waned in the large crowd that was always present. The Vesperians each time emerged victors, and so this year stand alongside the Adelphians as victors over their rival societies-the Avons and Auroras. Tennis was the most universal recreational activitv. VVhenever weather permitted in the fall and spring the courts were to be seen constantly in use. About the middle of April five separate tournaments were launched bv the Tennis Association. At present, May 31, they have been only partially played off so nothing can be stated as to victors. The tournaments include men's singles, men's interclass doubles, mixed doubles, women's singles, and women's doubles. I. E. Burkhart, the men's singles champion of last year. is again in the tournament, as is the winning class team of last year-jonathan Yoder and Charles Fricke, a Senior entry. Baseball held the interest of some. Up to date the best games have been upper-classmen vs. lower-classmen. The upper-classmen have shown better pitching and team play while the lower-classmen have excelled slightly in batting. In the three games scheduled, the upper- classmen have been able to defeat their rivals. An inter-class track meet was arranged. On May Slst the classes struggled for honors in ten events on the Held and track. Charles Fricke, Ezra Camp, VVilbur Shenk, Earl Byler, and Sharon Brunk are respective captains and trainers for the Seniors. juniors, Fophomores, Freshmen and Academy. A record of the event will be found at the end of College Life. VVe are proud of the accomplishments cf our athletic program this year, not so much because we think we have been suoerior in our athletic skill for in that there is yet much to be desired, but because high standards in sportsmanship at games. and wholehearted cooperation within classes and other organizations was manifest, throughout the year. WVe highly value the experience in team plav that this year's athletics has given us. -Tillman Erb. Ninfly-six ww, H- - Q,-, V f ' mmmunimcmumm iff E , 3 if !f4.,5!JL3 ya, lgf,,45r2f, g V . grail., 'f 'fear 1 ,Q :Q , 2 ' . f a ., if J , T 'I 5? f ' ' f' ' 5 Q' Y rg' ,ya ,vi --L MV, ,Swag X f "1 . 4, V' fl, 1 -1. rw We elk? f 3 1. ,, , 1. . ff we f. - if f. ' s ir r' - ff U Cl' he Colleqe Record Top Rofw-V. Graber, Herxlllzrrgfr, C, Graber, Slmniz. Cenler Ro-ue-D. Rolh, 111. Yoder, R. l'. Yndrr, Lrirzinyrr, Umhlf, Wyse. Bottom Ro-u'-E. Roth, Horrrll, Smifh, GllP7IflPl'it'lI. THE STAFF Editor ......... ............. - - Delmar Hershherger, '27 Associate Editor --- ................... Verna Graber, '28 Religious ...... -- lklaurice Yoder, '273 Dora Shantz, '27 Literary ..... -- -. ......................o..... Ruth V. Ycrder, '29 College News ...... --- Paul Horsch, '29g Dula Roth, '29g Esther Roth. '29 Alumni .... ........... - -- .........,.. Olive G. XVyse, '26 Athletics -- ....... .................... ' filman Smith. '28 Typists ....... .... - - Esther Leininger, '29: Edna Guengerich, Special Faculty Advisor -- ............. ..... ....... 5 I ohn Umble, 'OI Business Manager -- .... --- C. L. Graber. Faculty Ninety-.vefven Lfiiw, " 3 f ,ws 2 ,RS -LQ KQXQMQ Ylyk Ns 3 si' . FJ, as-45:-Q7 wffs-es ,W , . ,. , 1 -sas X , .mill V f misimnnieieiumslsa iff 'ip 1 ., 7, Z J , :gif ' I, f 'Vis 7 4- M' i gi' -5 "W I V fb 1 5511 I 14 ' , 2 '..', 'fir i 7 ,, f 1 - 1 . -, ' v4V-f-' - ' f 't if 4 fi . wtf, . fs t " ' .'-- . 3 - 537- ' , ,.,w.1e1:3,-:E 7 ik 'CH ' Q . A , . . .A,,A ,, fl 5 I 4. 1 1' V e,'- xy, , , . , 1 The maple Leaf X , 5 , . Q. M, m f f N . f., ,x ,pm ' , ,, f ffl. r 2 L, v Top Rofu-Camp, Martin, Erlf, Gish. Cfntfr Rnlu-S. Yndfr, R. Yoder. Hr:.ftf'lIz'r, Snyder, Smith. Bfnder Boffom Rom-Holdfmfin, Leininyer, Lvurkx, .lIuJsf'lman. Editor-in-Chief --- Associate Editor -- Associate Editor --- Business hlanager ....... Assistant Business hlanager THE STAFF College Life Editors ..... .................. . Lulu Smith, '27 Artist ......... -- Assistant Artist --- Stenographer --- Photographer ..... --- Samuel Yoder, '23 Assistant Photographer --- --- ----- Faculty Advisor ...... Ninety-eiglzl --- C. P. Nlartin, --- Tilman Erb, Elizabeth Gish, Ezra Camp, Howard llflusselman. Beulah Loucks, --- C. Ruth Yoder. Ralph Hcfdeman -- Esther Leininger -- LeRoy Hostetler --.---Elvin Snyder ---- -H. S. Bender, v v '27 '27 '27 '28 '20 '29 '27 '30 '20 v 29 '27 '18 . N, ,. ,,, , .- ,i , . -. mms, fi., 'fag --rx 5.1 ,, .x ,V My A! .fl ., ...ilu luimisiuisiulmt af Y, 1- I 4 .gh M ti by , 1 xii vii? . V .,,mkxe'1,.L,M . f, fmt., A 'il 'wt AAI? gif I, tu W .4 1 Q . i 4 AZ - M '1..Y,y K, "aio A , - I , - A, , I W 1 , , . 7,1 . L ' , ,171 I A It I . A g ' l I V . 5 L if 'kill 'iii f," X '- ., ar. 3" 3. 2 , Y, f f' ' N 1 -5'-1 L fy vi. ,Qi-asf '5 1 ,' I' ref! :H l 5 f- ,f , h . .:1...L'bZ--...-a ..r-'ia.i..a.-my . Ray, . i is.. 1 i -.'-, ' , I t , ff, 2 il 1 4. . 4 -f A' 2. ' .:, giffyl '-Hi, '. 1:,,,'-' f. i , i -1 1 ' 'I s -V 'H -.Q f 'f I- lr- - I Alumni Associatton E PRESIDENT -,,-,,-,,,,,,...,,.,, .,.... D r. S. T. lvliller Fmsr v1cE-PREs1DENT ................. --- H. S. Bender SECOND vicE-PREs1DENT ......... ......... F . S. Ebersole SECRETARY ,----,,,-- ,----.,..,,, ..... F l orence Bender TREASURER -,,..,.-... ............. .... S . VV. Vvitmer CORRESPONDING SECRETARY ........ Mrs. S. VV. Witmer The Alumni Association during this year has been active and has been interested in the future of Goshen College. There has not been a great deal of solicitation, but the future looks favorable and especially should the older alumni be stimulated to hear that the out-going members of the senior class to April first have pledged to the Alumni Fund as a class gift the sum of two thousand, one hundred and twenty-Five dollars. With the present world-wide competition between colleges and universities as well as between individuals and other organizations, the endowment funds cf colleges are of serious import. State universities gain a great deal of their support from appropriations by the State Legislature. The small college has no such advantage. Goshen College, to be specific, must depend upon her Alumni, former students, and her friends. It naturally will take some time to have this endowment take on form adequate for our institution. But this must be done if Goshen is to compete success- fully with other institutions doing a similar work. The raising of the endowmen: must be done persistently and systematically not just for one year but for many years. You will ndte that our large institutions that have millions of dollars in endowment have been accumulating this wealth for many years, hence their great power. They are able to take care of many students as well as to surround themselves with great minds to carry on their work. As I said before Goshen College must look to her Alumni and the Mennonite Church, which is primarily her constituency, for the maior part of her future success. For these two organizations not to support Goshen College would be suicidal to the education of young folks from Mennonite homes in a Blennonite college. ' As the writer has stated in the past, unfortunately no one of exceptional wealth has graduated from Goshen, and since the cciistituency of Goshen is somewhat limited she has not had the privilege of coming in contact with m-en of wealth as have other denominational institutions having a much larger patronage. However as I see the products of Goshen I still insist that those leaving Goshen College are just as fit and worthy to fill their places in society as are the graduates of large universities. I have faith in the graduate of Goshen College. There is just one criticism that I would like to make about college graduates in general. Conditions in college are more or less ideal and should be so. I-Iowever,, when some students leave college and their taught idealism when carried to the Hman in the street" dqes not work, they feel discouraged and wonder what it is all about and it takes time for such students to find their place in society. Permit me to say to the student that the sooner the rough corners are rounded the sooner and greater will be his usefulness to the commun- ity in which he lives. That does not mean that it is necessary to sacrifice one single ideal taught in college, but only to apply them to everyday life without friction to the man with whom you associate who very often knows nothing about many of the things you were taught in college. Soi permit me to give a word of encouragement to all who are interested in Goshen. Yes. she has probblems, many of them, and not the least the financial problem, but systematic giving by everyone interested will surely place Goshen where she should be. -Dr. S. T. Miller. Ninety mm' ' i fElE lFiIElNi lDILlllHE:K 'V ,MI SQ", I ,QT .in C ,nl 4 C 'R fi -517 i 7 NI I A Nfsiiiw uf! 'QV f it f f . L' 'L i ,Xi QED? ' -- kf-Q33 if XX- fc'.'3Q.l.--1'.3a7 J "Jil 'SL Mennonite Historical Societu PRESIDENT ..... ........... H . S. Bender V. PRESIDENT -- ,,,,,. ,- Elvin Snyder SECRETARY .... ........ - - Olive Wyse TREASURER --- --- C. L. Graber LIBRARIAN ............................. E. H. Correll The Society entered the new year with a reduced membership due to changes in the student body. However a vigorous campaign for new members increased the membership to over one hundred, the largest number that has yet been on the rcvll of active membership. Dr. Elmer E. S. Johnson of Hartford, Connecticut and Hereford, Pa.. was elected corresponding member. ln accordance with the change in the constitution the number of regular meetings of the Society was reduced to four. At the first meeting Dr. Elmer E. S. Johnson addressed the Society on "The Coming of the Mennonites to American, at the second meeting, Orie O. Rrliller of Akron. Pa., addressed the Society on 'LThe Present Men- nonite lligrationng at the third meeting, Quintus Leatherman of the senior class, whose hcfme is in the Franconia district in eastern Pennsylvania, addressed the Society on "Historic Franconia", the address being illustrated with slides and photographsg at the fourth meeting Dr. C. Henry Smith of Bluffton, Ohio, addressed the Society on "lWennonite Immigration to America to 1880". The addresses were all of high quality and of real value as well as interesting. The second major feature of the work of the Society during the year was the building up of the Mennonite Historical Library at the College. A large number of old and rare volumes were added to the library, over 150 having been received. The majority of the accessions were American Mennonite imprints. The funds of the Society were used to augment donations cgi volumes by individuals. The most import- ant accessions of the year were Dietrich Phillips, Enclziridion in a Dutch edition of 1572 and a copy of Christopher Dock's Schulordnung of 1770 f2d. ed.l together with a complete set of Saur's "Ein Geistliches Magazienu, 1764-1774. A fairly complete report of all accessions was made in the columns of the College Record during the year. The Record kindly placed one page in each issue at the disposal of the Society. ln the spring of the year the Society secured a room on the third floor of the Administration Building, formerly Philomathean Hall, as a library and a seminar room for Mennonite History. The Historical Library was moved to this room, the majority of the volumes being installed in glass front cabinets. The room is equipped with tables and is at the disposal of students and others desiring to work in the library. The Society issued no publications during the year but several contributions of historical nature were made tq the Mennonite Quarterly Review, published by the College, which was established in January. Attention is here called to the exhaustive bibliography of American Mennonite Literature now being published in that journal by a member of the Society. The volumes in the Mennonite Historical Library at the College are listed in the bibliography. The gaps in the list show that there still a large number of American Mennonite imprints to be secured. The Society will appreciate the ccoperation of friends in building up the library. There are a large number of such books throughout the churches which should be gathered together for safe keeping and made available for use of students of Mennonite history by being deposited in the library at the College. -H. S. Bender. One hundred -ai , Cl:-:Q ...-i...n.n-,,,,,.,,,,0.- N.,,.,.......,,,q 1 my i ll fl , I y ' IF ' X . . U . X ls,Qj4' nu' x'f A ' O' 1 sx A .Si ' JT ' V .N x, 'QQ . nmwggpl .KX A 5-n-F" , . I, ..-. .. -Q Qi ,wt "4 'N E A' bm l 1:1 'Q X X ' 1 I Q n " H V xx 'S 1 0 I 1 x -:VX J ' fb!! W I gt ,T 'cf' SN-Fixx 555: 1 .i1 0, 0 1 ,H Kg b 9... i 4 V114 ld K f 1 X f n x iz- W W M wif xc 5- 'I I f 1 1 4 ei' 'Elo 'I' I oc-DIVX f y u 1,0 , 'I gl 1' Q' WH 'QQ J ' - 1 I B' x by if lnsr 'Im I W ' ak I' XM? XXXXX 'N V-X, L ' P I u 1 , 3- W f . x- F T, LM If X . . K QM x - X x -.. K , 1 M' hh 1 ,AL X XS' ,4 u,.4- "5 'MAX wana Wife fxlnne is 1 frwgvhn 4F1'IL'l!h5hl1J5 'mb ntrm U1 its nf nufmus w xlks 111 the wuuhs mb the lI'If fum full rsprrtence with est anh nmkv Qfullrgc ' ,Q f A . r . ,. Q AA". I ' -t , 2 ' - fnv x XY ulml in ilII'1IzllliIf!.lQ'iI1 stef: f lpn J ff . . ' D ,S X ' V, , - a Lu .N , 'alfl r nltm 11 - . 1. -mn as - 'Zi -l ' " 1 E " -- "H i will " 4' -ie,'j.fyj7: ig.-,'-,a5Q.,f,,.'r'7if4.',fl 1447 'E'M'N'3N-mmm e. f,f,, SQA ,- , I, i?'z..,4- l ' - f f ' 'fix if . ,fx-X, ef.. nf' . .. W-W. . 1. 1 -- sf f is . 'wwf' Jn? ff 4 ,N , rr af' 21- ' fa 94. 2,17- ,. 1 ,, X, , , , , in Y' ' 1 f' f- V . Q fa A its ,li U 5 I ,f il n 3 fi J ,...., 1' I ifiiffaj ?f,,"ui-,ii , . ' Y. . ,V , ' ., V is-,gig .:,", .t ?Z'E:, . f ,- ' . . 5 1 - 1-5,,'.:',-:,a:ai:sg. .jams-121s,5-,,:aiie1a:zfr' 2 f if-1 ,f. Z - if. : I ' if --L 52-3:43 f:Q1Hi's..':La-:i4i.n.i.a.f:x1i541 ,fgwg-I, "- - 3.1 V, 5 age... ......, ,,,.L..1.,a..Aa. 7:,:.,if..,1. ii., V1-f:,L.::12 I -X 2 ',!'f,."i- I ' :I"' - f',fi'fs'.l,' 'z1v'f'.1'.f.i.. s ,'w..f,ff .Huxley a 1- r fyilhfs' jr:-, H.-1,3 -49' Nywyfilj, 'Ui A 1 .M fi .lm amz f. M- x 'K if: if Ks' X. ,Q -4 4. " 'Jah' 'W' 5- -'tfff ' Calendar SEPTEMBER Wednesday and Thursday, 22 and 23 -Registration. On the evening of the 22nd the girls have a "mixer" in the Reception Room while the boys are en- tertained at College Point. Friday, 2-l-Opening Reception given by Y. P. C. A. in Reading Room. S. Umble introduces faculty members while I. E. Burkhart introduces the twenty-four Seniors. Refreshments con- sisted of ice cream and wafers. Saturday, 25-Cold day. Boilers not installed and everyone is freezing. Chris- tian Workers' Band give their first pro- gram. Sunday, 26-Water rushing over dam. A beautiful day. Girls busily engaged in interior decoration of Kulp Hall. Monday, 27-Registraticln reaches the 150-mark. Recitations begin, Presi- dent Yoder delivers term address on "Why I am in College". Tuesday, 28-Prof. Hartzler informs Myers that before he could buy one of his efficient fruit jar brushes he must get some one for the other end. Wednesday, 29-First weekly prayer meeting. Miss Loucks hears moans somewhere in Kulp Hall and discovers that it is someone taking a vcpice lesson. Some East Hall men have a "hamburg- er fry". A'Dime" Schertz believes in physical culture as was demonstrated by his extended hike in the country. Thursday. 30-"First Things First" discussed in Devotional Meeting. Miss Witmer gives talk on table etiquette in Dining Hall. OCTOBER Friday, 1-Ohio group surprises Prof. Umble by going out to his home and having a party. One hundred 'Nuo Saturday. 2-A group of young men go out into the cciuntry to cut corn for Jesse Smucker. . Sunday, 3-Pres. Yoder preaches the sermon using the text "Where Art Thou?l' Misses Landis and Klopfen- stein entertain Misses Witmer, Burk- holder, and Wyse. Monday, 4-Literary Societies begin soliciting new members. Tuesday. 5-Bros. Aaron Loucks, Daniel Kauffman, and Levi Mumaw of Scottdale. Pa., who were attending a meeting of the Mission Board, visited at the College. Wednesday, 6-Junioirs vs. "World" in a Baseball Game. Juniors win. L. J. Martin, Willard Smith, Tilman Smith, Edwin Herner, and lllilton Smith motor to Archbold, Ohio. Thursday, 7-Philharmonic Chorus is organized. I' Plan 'to begin work on "lVIessiah',. Friday, 8-The Sophomore Class, ov- errunning with pep, boasts the first out- ing. Another baseball game between juniors and "Wqrld'l in which Juniors are again victorious. Senior debate try- outs: W. T. Stalter, capt., Tilman Erb, Delmar Hershberger and Clifford Martin, alt. are chosen. Saturday, 9-Boilers arrive. Good prospects for heat sometime C? ? ?j in the future. Alma Zehr attends wed- ding of her sister at Hopedale, Illinois. Sunday, 10-Organization of Sunday School Classes. New Entzminger Sys- tem of grading is installed. Monday, ll-All of Literary So- cieties initiate new members. Tuesday, 12-Bible Study classes are organized. Junior debate try-outs: E. J. Camp, capt., Amasa Kauffman, Sam- , 1 I ,.1 2 uQ'fLZ,', w j ,EilW5lHlHNiGilDILllliGl 11, 'ff ', "N .sin , I, , P v M.: v , , , , ' A x 4 L ,ff ' X iff A 1 ' .. Y ,.4.. 1. ' ..g ,U ,, . . 1 ff' f. , , . ,JA , M. X , 1 3 a Q 2, v f f I ,f yt rf, . .3 4' wh, I- I 2 ' H ' 1 I , 5 4 If 'V V. V -' A , , J .yi K X 5, ,.,, . . 55 bf "1 L f.: 7 1 'Z J Rx QW -'- 1 1 5 fm, , 1 N XL, 3. ,QL , ., COLLEGE LIFE Urn' fzumirml' Ihrfe 92- V 1' t-gf 25. Zi.. Z' eisisim- szglmaziti lf, 'iiqg i "W I N' E j I V V - .. ..-i.4- Ji- i,.a.,.,-,,.i'w L 53 4 - , t V . . Y . cb , . T i ' ..s1 s . .. . -71 x. L: -:,-Jaf",.-..44.4:31--:,- Q Z . 1 - f , H X M " gigs? f ll T :irs fr L is f I H sy w gr... ,M-gat. . , . - K . . ., A , L1 , . X . ,xg .gs-A .ag -.sf-,J-Y -- COLLEGE LIFE uel Yoder. and Tilman Smith, alt. com- pose the team. , XVednesday. 13-Still enjoying the ecstasies of a polar paradise but there are hopeful sounds below the reading room. Auroras defeat the Adelphians in baseball. Thursday, 14-A number of students hear the Lv. S. llarine Band at lvinona. Friday. 15-Revival Kleetings begin with Bro. Allen Erb of La junta. Colo- rado. in charge. Saturday. 16-Sophomore girls have Sunday school picnic in the woods. A number of students witness a football game at Notre Dame. Sunday. l7-Kulp Hall is deserted. Lecture on "Peace" at the Junior High School by Dr. Libby. llonday. 18-The Reception Room and Y. XV. Room czf Kulp Hall have undergone some marked changes. The floors were refinished and new furnish- ings were added. Tuesday. lf?-In class llerrill lvens takes time to calculate the number of stoops to a basket of strawberries-a stoop for each berry. Xvednesday. 20-Boys' Gym Class is organized with Charles Fricke as Com- mander-in-Chief. Thursday, 21-Junior Boys order purple and gold B. B. suits. Friday. 22-Several Boys receive re- markable requests through the mailllll XVe find some vacant places in the read- ing room. Saturday. 23-Florence Howks drives up to Ann Arbor, Blichigan, to witness the Illinois-llichigan Football Game. Sunday. 2-I--Revival lleeting closes with seven confessions. Very large at- tendance. llonday. 25-First snow. Try-outs for Sophomore and Freshman debates. One hundred four Tuesday, 26-The first number of the Civic llusic Association of Elkhart and Goshen was given at the Elkhart High School Auditorium. A large num- ber of students attend. Thursday, 28-Hoorays, tears of jog, and spasms of laughter, were intermit- tently mixed as we viewed the black smoke ascending heavenward from the summit of our chimney here this morn- ing. Friday, 29-Everycne goes to class parties except the hapless Juniors. Sen- ior pies mysteriously disappear C? ? ?J. The Freshman and Senior classes have the Science Hall for their place of en- tertainment while the Sophomores are pleasantly entertained by llliss Esther Leininger of Elkhart. Saturday, 30-I. VV. Royer speaks in C. YV. B. Other Ohio folks visit the College. Sunday, 31-l. YV. Royer preaches the sermon. Christian Richards of France speaks in the Y. P. B. RI. At the Goshen Restaurant llilton Smith orders a piece of pie with twcs spoons. XOVEKIIJLR Xlonday, l-Vesperians have a social from 5:00 to 8:00 P. RI. . Tuesday. 2-Lecture course drive in chapel. XVednesday, 3-The rush begins at Schnabel's Studio. Lecture in Assembly Hall by Dr. Hilton lra Jones on "Vi- brationsn. VVallace hliller puts on a public demonstration. Thursday, -1-I. E. Burkhart goes to Hesston. Kansas to hold a series of Revival Rleetings. Friday, 5-Cats and rabbits are scarce articles arcund the campus since the Comparative Anatomy class has made its raid. Homerian Public Liter- ary Program at 8:00 P. lVI. ' munnamruxmzml :W " a V V 'Air ' " Q ri. 1 X' f gif JJQIQ R iq ? ,4 ' 7514, E f b :ff , ' E E E f gf 1 ,I lx fl r 'v .E - Iii Q Lv L EAP 2 5 ,X V , E . 1 I . 3.1 vi, r W r 51 32,4 f . , ,-, ,,,, I, V , ww A 15 xl X, . Y , 1 E '. . , 4 1 K "5 2 ' 'J ., R, f ,, 1, , , E ., ,U COLLEGE LIFE ,J IK 116' fllnldrrd 'fire' s,fffyN,, rv-f l. f , f..,., . imimmunnieimuumalmi ia' , fi , 51, , 112154 '- ,K ' Q ' V 2.1. 1' it-g' '-w.. . VI .X A .P E . aa.. . Y, ,...,M,L fi Z if ' 'Q i 3 Q Qi.. i 21 'gi ff L, f 1 x I 24434 Q' f' .1 'wh f Ve 1 - .I I ,. gl ,,. , 5 v . ., ., ,I fs ,I , I , .a ., X.. ,,. . ... -,. .... ,,., ..,. , Q ,.,,. . ...,,,... 1 .g .X 1-Q., - ,. ' 's "I-,.f,,f,f1' , t 11.141, ',',f',fl'9zf- ill yn 4.1 ,ff R ' if 1, 'il XX- ' 'ggaf if i'.1xt1-:Wai COLLEGE LIFE Saturday, 6-C. Ruth and Samuel Yoder entertain a number of students at their home. Sunday, 7-Junior hlen's Sunday School Class scores 100 per cent. A number of students attend revivals at the Elkhart and Topeka Churches. E. sl. Camp receives a telegram. lklonday, 8-Auroras have grand jury trial. Enough evidence was found for indictment. Avons entertain faculty's wives at their regular program. Dough- nuts and coffee are served. Tuesday, 9-Chorus rehearsals seem to prove fillers for odd hours. VVednesday, 10-Ruth V. Yoder con- templates making ii-1 quite easily. Jun- iors and Seniors are busy getting out debates. Thursday, 11-No signs of Armistice Day around College. sl. D. llininger conducts chapel exercises and speaks at Devotional Meeting. Friday, 12-"Sisters All" annual meeting at 8:00 p. m. 1Ien's Dormi- tory Association has a social in Science Hall. Saturday, 13-First Freshman-Sopho- more B. B. game. Freshies win in a 19-18 score. A number of students at- tend the Revival llleetings at Topeka Church. Sunday, 1-1-Several students visit Lois Lapp who recently underwent an operation at the Elkhart Hospital. hlonday, 15-Aurora trial on "Who Stole Senior Pies?" All College soci- eties attend trial. Samuel Yoder and E. sl. Camp were found guilty and sen- tenced to occupy seats on top of Aurora table at next meeting. Tuesday, 16-Ralph lklyers likes to sell Northridge Brushes because in do- ing so he can get the best of a woman in an argument. Om' lzundrrd six Wednesday, 17-An addition was placed on the old smoke stack giving the appearance of a foundry. Seniors surprise Juniors in walloping them in a B. .B. scrimmage. Score 21-15. Thursday, 18-"Rusty" Schertz in- forms American Government Class that President Coolidge was presented with an airedale pup. Friday, 19-Public Vesperian-Adel- ph-ian Literary Program - "On to Honolulu". Saturday, 20-Academy vs. Sophs in B. B. game. Sophs win 21-16. Sunday, Z1-Communion services held at the College. All-day Sunday School meeting at Nappanee. C. Ruth Yoder entertains visitors at her home. Forrest Kanagy, Earl Byler, and Arlene Yoder entertain home folks. Some stu- dents enjoy chicken dinner at hlonroe 1Iiller's home. hflonday, 22-Spelling contest in Ves- perian Society. Lois Lapp returns from three-week stay at Elkhart Hospital. VVednesday, 2-I--Avons and Auroras give a Thanksgiving Program for the Nappanee Literary Society which met at the home of Wilma Welty. Thursday, 25-Thanksgiving Day! Roasted goose at dining hall. Many students are invited out. Among the numerous visitors are: Erma Schertz of lvletamora, Ill., hliriam Leaman of Chicago, Vera and Berdine Thornton of Elkhart, Nlary Yoder of VVooster, Ohio, Esther and Elsie Yoder and Dor- cas Yoder of West Liberty, Ohio-for mer students of Goshen College. Friday, 26-Feeble attempts are made at studying. Avons and Auroras repeat program of Nov. 2-1 at Aldebaran Soci- ety of the Clinton Frame Community. Saturday, 27-Academy vs. Sopho- mores in B. B. Kulp Hall girls are certain they can find the fire escape now since signs to that effect have .been posted in the halls of the dormitory. I-In If gg5':,g54'f.,,-,IafI,- , j.f,,P ucmmsummui mnumswi jf iam "2 i QM '3 ,W 'mf H'-' 1 f nw ' 4- ff . 'gf Xwfa - V., 'ish ,K I . F ,, '. K' ' ri, -f-sy' ,Q 'li' -V 1 N--' .' Sikh? if f lit'-"V ' ,A , H 1-sb-J 2" ' 'S Q- "iff F3 'pf Y V r , ., ' 1--V-1 w, I2 '-. 1 VV-'iff .,.: ,w5' is.E'.Z3i2'f" ' .Is Y :': ' f 'i -fr 'V f,- iiil Hai F. '.,1 1 ':'l l3.l322fia1?.:f E " -V55 .-'-1 , T," -'zip uf'f'.f'ffr-f1- ,f it I i 5 M if 4 S, hi A 5 7 1 H I I, , 1.4. ?4,..1-,,,,M3,,iJ,,,M,,,,,,f js, IXNAQLJ' V- -',.j .,,.,, ..t..,:..t fa- :,5fm:.f. 1-'v:::a:f.f.?J r -, JJ' S : f- 1 V .55 s 1 , Q q K 4 i , L g , ,, L XS A -. ' 1 4,1 4 limi, f js ya . .4 fx. 1.3, fa , .X -'fu 'af -,v 1. 'il vi" ' ' ' ' if ' "' , limi: ,. 'l COLLEGE LIFE Sunday, 28--All-day Sunday School lkleeting at College. Large attendance. llflonday, 29-Second Lecture Course number-"The lllaking and Breaking of a Nationn by Dr. H. WVilliamson, former Law Enforcement Commissioner of Chicago. Tuesday, 30-Miss Louise Rounds, traveling secretary for Student Volun- teer, visits at College and speaks to the Y. P. C. A. Cabinet. DECEMBER VVednesday, l-Juniors defeat Aca- demy in an overtime B. B. Game. Thursday, 2-Work on lining of gymnasium begun. Boys find plenty of use for spare time. Friday, 3-junior and Senior men debate the question, "Resolved, that the Volstead Act in its present form is jus- tified by results produced". After ren- dering his critique, Judge Conkling of Nlanchester College gave his decision in favor of the Junior team, who up- held the negative. Freshman vs. World in first girls' public, B. B. game. Fresh- ies were defeated. Saturday, 4--"Volstead" is found to be the subject of discussion at break- fast, lunch, and dinner. Prof. Umble speaks at C. W. B. Seniors defeat Freshies in B. B. game in a 32-lo score. Sunday, 5-A large number of stu- dents appear on the lllissionary program at Elkhart. Monday. 6-Vesperian Literary So- ciety renders "The Gathering of the Nuts". Tuesday, 7--The boys are still bus- ily engaged in gymnasium improvement. Showers are being installed. Wednesday, S-Professor Hohn re- marks that one contribution that Henry Ford made to Society was the pleasure of walking. Thursday, 9-In a discussion in A- merican Literature Class Miss Florence Hawks thinks that by experience she can attest that the coming fifty years will have to go some to be as interesting as the past fifty. Friday, l0-First Varsity- Ex-Stu- dent B. B. Game. Varsity win, I6-14. Refreshment stands are kept busy. Saturday. ll--E. B.-"Do you have the book, 'The Greatest Thing in the VVorld'?" W. Roupp-"The Book? No." D. Roth-"VVhat, 'Love'?" W. Roupp-"Oh, yes, I have it, but it isn't the book". Sunday, l2-I. E. Burkhart goes to Chicago over the week-end to fill an appointment at the Home Mission. B. J. Schertz's entertain a number of Col- lege students. lX'Ionday, I3--A number of students go to Elkhart to hear Cecelia Hansen. violinist, who played for the Civic Mu- sic Cluh of that city and Goshen. The Vesperian and Adelphian Literary So- cieties give a program to the Elkhart Society which met at Esther Leiningerls home. Tuesday, 14-The Choruses are pro- gressing nicely in their work which is to be presented before the holidays. Wednesday, 15-junior Boys are vic- torious over the Sophs in Basket Ball. Thursday, I6-Belle Smucker throws waste paper basket into hall at 10:45 p. m.-emitting several screams while in the process. Friday, I7-Avons vs. Vesps in public B. B. game. Vesps win 16-ll. Fresh- man and Sophomore boys debate the question, "Resolved that the Federal government should own and operate the railroads". The Sophomores, who upheld the negative, won the unanimous vote of the judges. One lllundrrd :men 011 rw, N: - . 121. .iff ,L 5 , 1 5,5 3' f,ff.J,i leimismnmwisimimnamxel ' i an 3 Q y, x , In K 29,4 Singh 7 4 af f ,M f f f 5 Za' 1, 5 I " E. ,.,, ,aff 'fi ., ,, - ' 1. f .,., 1 . ..,, 2' ' 1. f 433751, f , , V, I . I cff.w,5 I 7?V. .-.Bly x , ,vww .7',, -6 , 3 ., f- ff: 1 P , hx ., ' I I COLLEGE LIFE Saturday, 18-College campus talk concerns the elopemenr of Prof. Miller and lVIiss Klopfenstein, accompanied by Wallace Miller, the former's brother. C. L. Graber gives illustrated lecture on "Conditions in the Near East" in C. VV. B. meeting. Sunday, l9-First Vesper service at College at 3:30 p. m. Primary and Junior Sunday School departments give a "VVhite Gift" program in evening. Sunday. 20-Vesps entertain all the other College Societies at a tea. Fol- lowing a program given in the Chapel Hall the members adjourned to the Utopian land, which was no less than the Reading Room converted into a beautifully decorated banquet hall. Tuesday, 21-The Ladies', Men's, and A Cappella Choruses render a S21- cred Christmas program in the Assem- bly Hall at 8:00 p. m. which was well attended. VVednesday, 22--Students leave for their various homes. A few remain at the College during the holidays. TANUARY Thursday Dec. 23 to Tuesday Jan. -I-Christmas Vacation. Tuesday, -I--Lessons again resumed. Thirty Short Bible Term Students ref!- ister. Bro. S. ll-fl. Kanagy of the Chi- cago lN'Iission is Special Bible Term in- structor. VVednesday, 5-Lester VVenger is re- covering from a siege of scarlet fever. East section men of East Hall seek refuge in the halls. Thursday, 6-Grvan Brunk is releas- ed from scarlet fever quarantine. Glenn Drake, tenor soloist. appears on the Civic Rlusic Association program given at the High School. Friday. 7-Second Term Social is held in the Reading Room. Approxi- mately two hundred and fifty attend. The various classes displayed their in- genuity in putting on yariuos stunts 1' hznzdrfd right but the program was followed by the biggest stunt of all. Inquisitors flee Prof. Miller. Saturday, 8-A number of students go to Elkhart and South Bend on shop- ping tours. Sunday, 9-Bro. Chauncey Hartzler of Tiskilwa, Ill., preaches the morning sermon. A number of students attend a special program at the lVI. E. Church in the afternoon. lVIondow. 10- "Sparkling sun and shining sky Sleigh bells jingling, jangling by. Skates that gleam and sleds that fly Blake up January." Tuesday, ll-Dr. Fay Cooper Cole of the Redpath Bureau who was con- nected for nineteen years with the Field Museum of Chicago and is now in- structor of anthropology at Chicago Un- iversity, gives us an illustrated lecture on the desert west where he had done intensive research work. VVednesdaV, 12-Academy defeat- Seniors 32-27 in a B. B. scrimmage. Thursday, 13-Wallace lVIiller bur- ies M5'ers in a snowbank. Dean Oyer speaks in Devotional lVIeeting. Friday, 14-Avons and Auroras give public literary program on Home Life. Saturday. 15-Two intersociety B. B. games are played. Scores are l0-6 in favor of Vesps and 12-ll in favor of the Adelphians. Sunday. 16-Nellie lwiller invites a number of students to her home. lVIonday. l7-Everyone goes "hob- sleighingn but the Juniors who lack a sufficient number of the fairer sex. Tuesday. 18-Formichi. baritone so- loist. renders a program for the Civic lVIusic Association at Elkhart. A num- ber of students attend. XVednesday, 19-Soph-Senior B. B. Game at 4:45. Seniors win 19-17. fiwm 3- , - ' .- ,Af 1 2 ,f 'Jw' . f' ' EIUBIRI NHEJUIUUKEIIEI fy 'E - ' . I - V f .-f , 3 . - - 'g , cf, - ffffffi ff, - ' L if Sh' 1 N? sig: 'QQTA XX X .,..- C xv' K 5 1, ,f 1 1, , , X 2 I COLLEGE LIFE ' 'w .Q ,wi One hundred nine 7f,,,f . ' ' lvllilwlliilitiliblullilfilill is - L. ,I f - V :,,, 4, A I 1-4-W., , ' 1'3" .1 5 . . 'Ms r.. ' ' M ,Q 1 3:11, Wg: I .I V 'Y I I ,. Z 4-.W I . I ii if ' fl 1 ffl af M '. anim' ' I ' at ' - 4, M .V ' iff' W Q ' 72: 1 sf, 5251 , ' - .ff V2 ' 1 .7 2 - "l',12.:,5,'ig,-' E Z' -717 , 1. ai aaa , 1 ' , ', Q . .. .i:,.,-...IW .,,., . 'I' : 1 5-V., I . 'I 2. 2 :': .,,... .,., .H af :..,, ..,,v...g.:.,a , -.X A 15' .2 Z7 .,. 3-. ' 1 ,Hifi . - 1 Q 1 - - I 13" ' 'af 4912 if .fMff,af"Aa. 4 1 f ' f, - 1 - 1 ,, K I U . ' f ' , -2 ' Ia., wif'-Ffh! 1, Z V I L Z 'V 'i hgh ag. ., A' 4 fu, ' L- iZ'fA,li'," Cou. Thursday, 20-Professors 'vVitmer and Lehman are unable to meet their classes on account of illness. Friday, 21-Titus Books initiates Wallace Miller in East Hall. The Pub- lic Speaking Classes give their first pub- lic program. Sylv.1 Hostetler wrinkles her 'lalabaster brown while Holley gives us a lesson in sewing buttons on a coat. Saturday, 22-Sophomores defeat A- cademy in B. B. with the long end of the score, IS-4. Sunday, 23-Vesper services at Col- lege in afternoon. Ruth V. Yoder stands while Rachmaninoff's l'Allelujah Chor- us" is sung. A College group gives a program at the Evangelical Church of New Paris. lwonday, 24-Mrs. C. L. Graber and Mrs. lVIelvin Gingerich entertain the Vespeprians. Tuesday, 25-New lVIission Study courses have been presented to the various Bible Study groups. Wednesday, 26-Prof. Umble is an unseen UD dining hall guest. Juniors defeat Freshies in B. B. Thursday, 27-Pres. Yoder speaks in Devotional. Joseph Buzzard is recov- ering from an attack of scarlet fever. Friday, 28-The Literary Interpreta- tion and Oral Expression Classes give their second program for me year. John Bender condemns carpets. Saturday, 29-Adelphians win over Auroras in a B. B. game. Hokey-"I have pealed potatoes in the kitchen for four years." W. Smith-"You ought to adver- tise." Hokey-"I'm afraid too many would get hurt in the rush," Prof. Hartzler-"I wouldn't mind being around at that time myself." Ona' hundred len EGE LIFE Sunday, 30-A number of students attend a special meeting at the Church of the Brethren. llionday, 31-Homerians give a mus- ical program for the College Societies. FEBRUARY Tuesday, I-"Prof. Hershberger who has scarlet fever is now pealing and will soon be outf' - Freshman Composi- tion Student. Wednesday, 2-Double-header B. B. game. Senior men vs. Freshman men and Iowa girls vs. Ohio girls. Sen- ior men and Iowa girls claim the victor- ies. Thursday, 3-Scars on his face indi- cate that 'AWallie" Miller was severely manhandled by a Freshman. S. hi. Kanagy speaks in Devotional lyleeting. Friday, -l-Basket Ball game between East Hall men and "Freemen". East Hall men win by a narrow margin. Saturday, 5-Elizabeth Graber has a birthdav party to which a number of Kulp Hall girls are invited. VVallace lVIiller receives congratulations. Sunday, 6-Dora Shantz and Sylva Hostetler entertain College students. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, 7. 8, 9-Quiet pervades the College Halls. Why? Exams. Thursday, I0-Registration for sec- ond semester. Freshmen have a taffy pull in the Domestic Science Rooms. Friday, ll-Mr. Miller, newly elect- ed State Superintendent of Public In- struction, addresses tlie student body. The overflowing dam is an attraction to the "overflowing joyful" students since exams are over. Saturday, 12-Charles Fricke, Elvin Snyder, and William Hallman, who at- tended the Foreign Volunteer Conven- tion at Indianapolis, gave reports at the C. W. B. meeting. Ex-Students W U f ,yi E gg, ,, ,ff M- 126,51 ' ' 'Jff' Lff,l'e!,' 3 , I Y Q 1 2 4525 f.fvf": 5" 7 I , 1 , imlmislmuulelmlmlilmel . 1 H ' in H- . + f V 4 :4 , 'ff , 135, wg M f V . , , ,EQMZ L xl 3 2 fl ' P+' Q f C' Y asf, 'S - 4-4'f -A f 7 ' , , 2 Iii f i0 gym W1 2 , 1 - 4 ff, A 5 K 7! 1 's ,WWA - if f ' ' 4 ' V. 4- Q ,in q A . y ,' :., .1 COLLEGE LIFE X34 ,, .:, One hundred elefurn ' V' -1' r. WV ,'f ,f " V' L 'I' , '1V. " , 1 V Ii: x!.f ,1f,, .1 -V ,, eitrismlrxnltiimlmllmn! ,gmt 7. g V y. 5.45 in V1 if! . 1 .. . I-48, L: A . 5 f . ,. N Al, .1 3 , f ,ww- Y Q '-, 1 my 5 1- ' . . . 1 ---I . , - . ,-, .. , ,. - -1- - ..,,..... . 1 , lk-. , 3 , ig W. s, ., 5 .. fbi.,-,-,L 5 . I I, 1 Z 1. 9: ' : n ,351 ::'1","'fQ3:,:f15 : ""fc'? -.f"V' , 5 3-g,...,.4.e.e ...,. ..1f.4 .,..:v,. .,.. r,.f..21'2:r1.:. rlfgq N 51' 5 ' , 4 :,KV'.,rI.A V. - -Arg. J, - V .: . - r 4 y , f . gk f 5 lnri .4 N R Q X I h ',,, , 4... 1 ' f. 'I 71 1-,W X I il Y I ll' i li -if I ,f Z -,HE A ,, :lg W.-M , my-I ibm. iii: Z - V235 Hyd. 5 V .Sli ig 5 X 2 fa I y h 'iq .kr ,r s. 5 so L 1-L-I, .JM Aga. I .X X r 2 ra 5 U COLLEGE LIFE greatly outrank Varsity in a B. B. game. liulp Hall is lightless and candles are produced. Sunday, I3-Snowy day. Kulp Hall occupants indulge in spending the after- noon in sleeping. llonday, l-l-llrs. C. L. Graber in- vites the Avons to her home to present their regular program. Light refresh- ments are served. Carlos Salzedo, harp- ist, presents program at the Elkhart High School Auditorium for the Civic llusic Club of that city and Goshen. Tuesday, I5-Blinisters are collect- ing fromithe various states to attend the Blinisterial lleeting and Christian Life Conference. VVednesday, lo-In a series of meet- ings, Bro. J. L. Staulfer reviews the Gospel of john. The Annual llission- ary drive was conducted in chapel at which time 51225.00 was raised for local expenses, BI. C. Lehman support, Goshen College endowment. and gym- nasium improvement. Thursday, 17-J. L. Stauffer con- ducts the last of his series of meetings. Friday, I8-The Christian Life Con- ference begins. Bro. H. R. Schertz conducts the chapel exercises. Saturday, 19-Large crowds attend the Christian Life Conference sessions. Various states are represented. Sunday, 20-An all-day meeting is held at the College. Approximately eight hundred people attend the evening meet- ing. Klonday, 21-Things seem quiet a- round the campus as the Short Term Students and practically all of the vis- itors leave. Bro. Abner Yoder from Parnell, Iowa conducts the chapel ser- vices. Tuesday, 22-Bro. C. F. Derstine conducts meetings at the Olive and Hol- deman churches. One hu ndred tfwelfvz VVednesday, 23-Juniors defeat Soph- omores in a B. B. game. Thursday, 2-I-Dr. E. T. Hagerman delivers a lecture on "The lN1an with One VVindow". All who heard him enjoyed a hearty laugh. Friday, 25--In another Senior-Aca- demy B. B. game the Academy claimed the victory. Saturday, Zo-Eggs for breakfast Ill Tilman Smith finds an opportunity to express his true appreciation of real art. Sunday, 27-Maurice Yoder delivers the morning sermon. A college group goes to Fort Wayne to give an all-day program at the llission. lNIonday, 28-Ruth V. Yoder asks if parsnips are made of flour while "Shnip" VVyse wonders where pretzels grow. The Home Economics girls march into Chapel in white uniforms. IVIARCH Tuesday, I-lllission Study classes meet for the first time this semester. Instructors for these classes are: Pro- fessors Bender, Umble, and Hershberg- er, Irvin Burkhart, and Nlaurice Yo- der. VVednesday, 2-Academy win over Freshies in B. B. "Hank" pulls grand stand play of season. Jonathan Yoder performs a "metallic sodium" experi- ment which goes off with a bang. Thursday. 3-Mary and Howard llusselman are pleasantly surprised by the unexpected arrival of their father and mother. Reorganization of the Y. P. C. A. Friday, -I-The Freshman and Soph- omore girls debate the question, "Re- solved, that the American Negro should have an industrial rather than a liberal education". The Sophomores, who up- held the affirmative, won in a 2-1 decis- ion. Q eh- f ' lf ' 'w-if .' Dr 'l iEiGl6lWlEINi1iEl1Ll!5iEiE1l "N, 135 "ff Q " I Ref, 1 yr. .:..'!f . wt, 1 gk., l , , A., rx .4,, xi ., 1, Q, s 45' KVA' 4 1 1 - ' . .. ffl . ixssil Q ff T' "' 2 x A A f ' We f- f ' . - P i- ' . 5 A..A " fe -2711 E. '11 V Q .ff i ,:...2..'. 11 P f Ita, . fixp1g3'gi212'Ei1?:zziai2 f 'lf f Z 1.17 -....-........ i.,........,..l...V,!.,.v - .guyz : ,KHVN -5 , . f.- X ' 1' is M-v ,pf '1.r':.. ' I, V V t V y ., v "1 f -: ' c :WI COLLEGE LIFE Saturday, 5-A number of Kulp Hall girls give Vera Cressman a birth- day surprise. A double B. B. game is played in the evening. The "Teens" meet "Twenties" in both boys, and girls' teams., Final County High School B. B. Tournament was played at Elk- hart. A number of students attend. Sunday. 6-"Prof. and Rlrs. Hersh- berger entertain former Hesston stud- ents in favor of Claude VVyse'l lllonday, 7-Dr. Yoder lectures to us on "Vaccination"'h1sing slides to illustrate. Tuesday, S-A number of students hear Amundsen, North Pole Explorer, at the High School Auditorium at South Bend. Prof. Millerls coupe uses an excess amount of gas. Wednesday, 9-Ruth llliller goes 'snipe hunting'. Academy win over Seniors in B. B. Thursday, 10-A group of students inspects new property near the race which is on exhibition. Rumors of new home-building projects are afloat among G. C. students. Friday, ll-Four girls go on a 10- mile bicycle hike at 5:30. lN'Ir. and lldrs. Glen Miller have a birthday par- ty for ll-lr. lWiller's brother, VVallace. The lllennonite Historical Society mct at which time Quintus Leatherman gave an illustrated lecture. Saturday, 12-Sylva Hostetler and Edna Guengerich are held up by police while walking from Goshen to Elkhart through rain. Sunday, 13-Prof. Umble entertains Ohio students. A large number of students attend church at Elkhart. The Y. P. C. A. gives program at the Shore Church lvlonday, l-l--The Lady Faculty Rlembers favored the Avons and Vesps with a program on health. Tuesday, 15-llilany G. C. students roller-skate night and day. The tennis courts are coming back to life again. VVednesday, 16-The Freshies have a llflaple taffy pull at Gladys Honder- ich's home while the Sophs have a wien- er roast near the race. Thursday, 17-Pres. Yoder speaks in Devotional llleeting. Prof. Hartzler admits of having several make-shifts in his choruses. Friday, 18-Dr. Guy C. Caldwell lectures to us on "Birds", He comes to us from the rocky west where he is working under the American Nature Association. . The B. B. Tournament begins. The Freshies meet juniors and are defeated 13-26. Saturday. lq-The B. B. Tourna- ment still in session. The Sophomores meet the Seniors in the finals in which the Sophs claim the victory and take the cup. Sunday, 20-Prof. F. Slabaugh entertains a number of College students. A group of students attends the Pres- byterian Vesper services. lllonday, 21-Prof. Hohn believes that if the theory of the transmission of acquired characteristics in the long-neck- ed giraffe is true we might today expect a generation of rubber-necks in the hu- man race. Tuerday, 22-The lllission Study Classes meet at the usual hour. lVednesday, 23-The Faculty plays against Seniors in a public game of Volley Ball. Roller-skating proves to be quite a pastime for more than a few of the students. Thursday, 24-Bro. Dahlgren of the Chicago lllission spoke to us in De- votional Rleeting. Friday. 25-The BIen's Chorus use all odd hours in rehearsing the numbers they expect to give in several tours throughout Indiana and Illinois. One' lnnzdrfd thirlffn . ,y ii. 1" 1 gg, i f-a,,l , m miani miumaiei tiff , ' "N Q, . , fiylgif 2 'ff' vga g f Z f f f , ff . I 13 f. ' f f - - '51, ,' rw: 1. W' - fl i I 'J L Q if . V ' -1 f ,, " 'Q .V 1 ,, A 'iff Q' I: 'gf ,, ' " ZIP.,-'-fy 1 is U rf.. -V -. f- . ,, ...,, ,. , .,., ,V 4.5.7.3 V , I .. , If I V 'W g it 1 Y'-I, 1 r if 41' 1 ry ff 4 , I-' 15' ifif if XX- Cf 1' f wi: x W M t -Z Col LEGE LIFE Saturday, 26-Prof. Umble gives an Thursday, 7-The S. L. A. meet dur- illustrated lecture to the C. W. B. on "The Country Church". Sunday, 27-A number of students go to Wakarusa to hear the lllanchester Glee Club. Monday, 28-Dr. Illclntyre lectures to the student body on "Physical Re- ligionu. Tuesday, 29-Dr. Nlclntyre conducts the chapel exercises and gives an illus- trated lecture on "The Gift of Life" in the evening. Wednesday, 30-One of the Sociol- ogy students, upon being asked to visit the County Infirmary, thought it un- necessary to go beyond College limits to find cases of poverty. APRIL Friday, I-Prof. Hohn receives an April Fool joke in the form of a reg- istered letter. The A Cappella chorus renders a program at the Scott, Indiana, church. Saturday, 2-The Annual Sam Lewis Discussion Contest, in which five young men took part, was held in the Assem- bly Hall. The judges awarded the prizes to Jonathan and respectively. S15 and S10 Samuel Yoder Sunday, 3-Mr. and Mrs. Frank a number of College stu- Kyle entertain dents. Dean Oyer speaks at Y. P. M. on "What is Christian Belief ?" Monday, 4-The Auroras and Ves- perians present a public musical program to the other societies. Tuesday, ,5-Prof. Umble in Eng- lish Composition lclass: "This lmust be a woman writing. No, it's George Meredith. Oh well, you have to make allowances for him. He was half crazy." Wednesday, 6-The Menls Chorus renders several numbers at the M. E. convention. Dm' hundred fourteen ing the noon hour to reorganize. The Elkhart Literary Society plays a game of Basket Ball with the Academy team in which they are defeated. Friday, 8-Everyone dons his work- clothes and does his bit in beautifying the campus. Lemonade is served dur- ing rest hours. A large number of stu- dents attend the De Pauw University choir recital at the High School. Saturday, 9-Four members meet their "Waterloo" in a battle for posses- sion of the tennis courts. "Charlie" suffers a great financial loss. The Men's Chorus renders a program at the Waka- rusa High School. Sunday, I0-Esther Leininger enter- tains the greater part of the A Cappella Chorus at her home in Elkhart. The Chorus renders a program at the Elk- hart church in the evening. Monday, Il-The Men's Chorus re- ceives word from WLS inviting them to make their station a stop on their Illinois tour. Tuesday, I2-The Choruses render a program in the Assembly Hall to an audience of about 600 people. Wednesday. I3-The Men's Chorus extended out after leaves in a special bus on an Illinois tour. Every one is chapel to give them a hearty "send-off". The radios are all tuned in 'at 6:15 to hear the familiar on WLS strains of the IVIen's Chorus. A College group goes to the Presbyterian Church to hear the Cantata, "The Crucifixionw. Thursday, 14-Easter Vacation be- gins. Students are scarce around the College. Friday, I5-About seventy-five stud- ents and friends have a Htaffy pull" in the dining hall at 7:30 o'clock. Var- ious games take up the greater part of the evening. 4 L1 u RIKNHEICDIMI ,fn " -I ' , A ' U, y pg? A V V 4' ' '45, 1 I ff - 5 , x .g gi q 1. , COLLEGE LIFE ,il W . v One hundred fflren 1 , . -7 . , :, ., -up , ' Q. Y 1 Sc ,t swfk, 'asa U T BQNE- ' X as vp 2 E I i X E IAN E ' .. S ,sm E N I S qs.. i ifixzzs .- 'QTQ' 1 3 W ,J W, 4, X 1. 'ia '1 ' Xi. 713.41-'ff - we ' Q :firf,Z1l ? , ,, . , , x ' ,. . I , 55' :ig ag. 'W I '- ,, . I . ,,., ,,,, .,,V ,, - , ,..-, ,, .. .. , . . .. . H Q'-I-.ala-" , ' 'J . ' K- ,wfv,,5'N ., A . I . 5: 1 . . . . . 5 Za ,,.f1,My - ,, V '-A , - 'Q' is m , " - f' 0 wfmf N - , na., COLLEGE LIFE Saturday, I6--Telegrams from Tis- kilwa, Freeport, and Sterling sent by the Men's Chorus state that their pro- grams are well attended in spite of Illinois mud, rain, and hurricanes. Sunday, 17-The Bluffton Girls' Glee Club gives a program at the Sth St. Rlennonite Church which is well attended. lllr. Albert and lN'Iiss Rhoda Bender visit friends at the College. Rlonday, I8-The last day of vaca- tion. A College group goes roller- sl-:ating at Blosser's Park. Tuesday, I9-The weather man sends rain and hail. Classes are re- sumed after the brief recess. Wednesday, 20-Eliza B.-"If I knew how to count I could play tennis if I could hit the balls." Thursday, 21-The lVIen's Chorus receives a hearty "home-coming". Friday, 22-Winter pays her lasg farewell with a few final snowflakes. The Avons and Adelphians give a pub- lic program on 'fIndiana" in the Assem- bly Hall. Saturday, 23-The Faculty members have a social in the Home Economics rooms. "Ruth V." and "Schnipe" in- troduce to the faculty members a new style of eating. Dora Shantz entertains a group of College girls at her home in Elkhart. Sunday, 2-I-llliss Burkholder, Mary Kauffman, Pearl Detweiler, and Ruth V. Yoder are on the sick list. The Pri- mary and -Iunior Departments give a program at the Y. P. B. INI Rlonday, 25-I. E. Burkhart gives an illustrated lecture on "Niagara", Illerril Ivens gives the first of a ser- ies of after-dinner speeches sponsored by Ona' l1undrr,,l :ixtven the Oral Expression Class at the Col- lege Dining Hall. Tuesday, Z6-W. B. Stoddard de- livers the Chapel address. The Civic llflusic Association of Goshen and Elk- hart renders their final number of the season consisting of a String Quartet from the Chicago Little Symphony Or chestra. Wednesday, 27-The tennis tourna- ments are under way. Upper classmen defeat Freshmen, ll-I0 in a Base Ball game. After working diligently one evening the College Life Committee finds themselves locked up in the Ad. building and exits through a window in the hIen's Social Room. Thursday, 28-Students from the College go to South Bend to hear the Rev. G. Campbell llrlorgan of England who is lecturing at the Ill. E. Church of that city. Friday, 29-Rflilton Vogt and I. E. Burkhart leave for the llflission Board Meeting at Milford, Nebraska. Bro. Noah Mack speaks at the Devotional Rleeting. East Hall boys explored the unknown mysteries of Kulp Hall at the invitation of the girls. MAY Sunday, I-Illisses lllargaret and Ag- nes Anderson visit at the College. The A Cappella Chorus goes to Nappanee to render a program. , Amasa fails to see stop signals. IVIonday, 2-The track men are get- ting in shape for the "meet,'. Tuesday, 3-The lXIen's Chorus sings at an inter-denominational convention at the Christian church. lllilton Vogt is appointed foreign missionary to India at the recent meeting of the lllission Board, at llilford, Nebraska. , . .,. ,... ,., f: z12!,Q,',",.f lm' is ' j 9 E, 'X . ,Y-, 11,65 l,, Q R Q I fa, J ,, , -. . ., Q 'fs Y If QQLA X l if ,ff M Q Jr f J ,:, ,:2E.EiI:.'1:9?2Lf1e1?E. ' ,.'.'f' .12 ' 1, x , , A Wg, 5 .V - 1 1 WV: 16 ' 1 , , 1 cl I " E3 2 ul Q 4 . Y? 3312 . , ,, , N' Q4 -f 1 f X 4 'E v ' ' :':l1...-: f',,': f .1 M13 , - ' , - .. ' 1 f ' fl . 1.gS,-13i.gq..1f1 iffgrflrr, EE g4s:m.:a-SP3 QQXNAJV '- - 'Rx' 5 ,.,. My-.f I - 1 f-.11 A f-.ww ,f xx ' ' ' 4 I -sf' ff 1 1. n.,'f Q'-.LV f., "'- .x., ll' Lf! 7 N 4'-wif COLLEGE LIFE x ,f,.K, E 3' .. wh .-1 -, ,, ., Onr hu ndrfd :ffventeen 'J' ' ' imi iswi nlsimlumnuzlnl 3 ff. fp ','Zfj5g.fifaff .6 Q J, 1 N 1 QQ 3 -3 C. - . . biz, fsms. - fi fx 5' .sv l r'?NxX ..s.-c . , Q5 ,sits--J '. ss.. ez: ,. fl.. A ' sisgs sa- 1 39.1 Q' .. NYSS' . . Jil- As' sf 581 i 1 .. A K- , , "' .jg , 1, ,. ., 5.1.1.0 ., -.iff . ,fx ,, H 4'M.u... -, g , if' ,..,.. 1-l..ii!.5f :fi fi" iz 1 4 , . -,XI .-.L .' .H XX s - 1 iv., .il .,f ,. -1 ,iw w,wWg,,4fg1.V 1, 'V f., X vu, ' - Q. , COLLEGE LIFE XVednesday, 4-Nlilton S. - l'Will you have some pie ?" Elizabebth G.-"ls it cumpulsory?" lklliton S. - "No, Appleln Thursday, 5-A number of students attend the Goshen High School exhi- bition on this night as well as on the night following. Friday, 6-The Audubon Society leaves at 5 :OO A. BT. for a hike to VVolf Lake. The trip, including the break- fast, was enjoyed by all. The Homer- ians give a public program in the Assem- bly Hall. A number of students hear Dr. Hargett at the Methodist Church of this city. Saturday, 7-A group of ten motor to lVest Liberty, O., to render programs at several churches in that vicinity. lllisses Eunice Leaman and Gertrude Hostetler visit friends at the College. Lunch is served on the campus in cafe- teria style. Sunday, S-A number of students at- tend the church wedding of Vivian Johns and Ezra Slabaugh. Paul Smuck- er, former student of Goshen College and now in attendance at Bluffton Col- lege, spends the week end at his home near Goshen and entertains a number of students. Bro. Eli Hallman of Sas- katchewan. Canada, delivers the morn- ing sermon. Klonday, 9-The Ohio visitors re- turn worn and sleepy.. Tuesday, 10-Due to the fact that the Tennis Court Reservation Board is con- stantly lined up with "Ts, it is almost impossible to get in a practice game. lvednesday, ll-Miss Rhea Yoder. former graduate leaves for Oregon, where she will work in a Portland blis- sion. A group of girls "emancipate" their ears. Church and Sunday School. Reorganizations at 7:30. Oni' lfzuziirruf rigfllflz Thursday, 12-The Ladies' Chorus goes to the Yellow Creek Literary to render a program. Beulah Smith teach- es B. F. Hftrtzler the A. B. C.'s. Friday, 13-Til was deep in a book when llflrs. Erb called, "Dad, Jamie has swallowed the ink. What ever shall I do ?" "VVrite with a pencil" was the reply. Saturday, l-l--East Hall gets its an- nual cleaning. Why? The occupants extend an invitation to Kulp Hall in- mates. Sunday, 15-The A Cappella Chorus gives a program at the Church of the Brethren of VVest Goshen. lblonday, l6-The Ladies' Chorus goes to Elkhart to give a program to the Elkhart Literary Society. VVednesday, 18-Junior: "Did they complete the tennis match this after- noon ?" Senior: "No, one of the players lost her serve, and spent the rest of the afternoon looking for it." Thursday, IQ-The voice students give a recital at seven o'clock under the direction of B. F. Hartzler. Friday, 20-The juniors very roy- ally entertain the Seniors at the Annual Junior-Senior banquet. Pansies and tea roses form part of the decorations. Dur- ing the three course dinner various toasts by members of both classes and by Professors Witmer and Lehman. Sen- ior and Junior class professors respect- ively, and special selections of music are given. Saturday, 21-The Adelphian and Vesperian Literary Societies give a pro- gram at the Clinton Frame Literary Society. The Auroras defeat the Adel- phians 6-5 in a baseball game. Sunday, 22-The resident women of the College Church invite all of the students out to dinner. A number of students attend the Baccalaureate Ser- 1 1 F Vf"11h,.:! . f mmmnn' m1mmirHsl gy fi ,Q , 5 " 1 ,Z QL 1 ,4,, ' In fu 3 fn, ',li4,I, , f I Y . 1 5,7 I I V , 4... :pai 5' X K, IL, mg VHMVE , ,, A ,zzz 4 , . , ,, , 3,, , . ., , 1 ., . 2 Q, 1 5425,-QZWQ f 4 , .V 5 , , I 4 V ' ., -Y, 5 gf -,wg ,v :"' 1, v ,V ' ' ., f A N H :W X1 1 " ..f,, ' f ' ' '. 'ft-if COLLEGE LIFE ' dr V 1? AE Om' hundred nineteen vlces at the High School. The A iors and Seniors have their annual ban- 'Qi Gimsumaw acmmmsisigg - .. 3 1 2 1 " . . ... 'frtlfi' .. 'L ,,.. ft:"f1t,f'i . .Z ,- V 1: .4,:. 4 .F ---, ans.: -':f1 2 A fw Q-.- :N i-:EDT jirigfll-'i:. - m..f?:':vls'gf"t4-'tis' fi xxx, ' QQ' ' if 35Q?.'v,',Q2 A '41.vfw,,:T',f3 COLLEGE LIFE Cappella Chorus renders several num- bers at the Young People's Meeting at seven o'clock. Monday, 23-Dr. C. Henry Smith delivers an address at the meeting ot the Mennonite Historical Society. Tuesday, 24-Dr. C. Henry Smith addresses the student body during the Chapel Hour on "Does Europe Hate America?'l. The business manager of America ?'l. VVednesday, 25--Council meeting is held in the evening preparatory to communion services. Thursday, 26-Devotional is held near the river. The program, in keep- ing with Ascension Day, is well attend- ed. Suppper is then served and a pleas- ant social hour is enjoyed by all. Friday, 27-The annual Peace Ora- torical Contest is held. The first prize of 5515.00 and the second prize of 510.00 were given by Attorney Deahl to Char- les Fricke and Howard Schertz, re- spectively. Saturday, 28-B. B. King speaks at the Christian Workers' Band meeting. The Sophomore class has an outing in quet in the Avon Rooms. Sunday, 29-Communion services at the College are conducted by President Yoder. A number of students attend the meletings at the Clinton Frame Church conducted by B. B. King. Monday, 30--Herr Bantle, a young German student from the Univevrsity of Cologne, visits Dr. Correll and the college for a week. Tuesday, 31-The annual Track Meet is held in the afternoon. The re- sults are tabulated below: JUNE VVe-dnesday, l-A number of the fac ulty and students attend the lndiana- Michigan Church Conference at Forks. Thursday, 2-Conference passes deso- lution supporting endowment for Goshen College. B. B. -lanz delivers address on behalf of the Russian lwennonites who have entered Canada. Friday, 3-Men's Chorus leaves in bus for week-end trip to Ohio. Saturday, -l-A group of biological science students take a trip to the Cham- berlain Museum, the Sand Dunes, and a Shoup's VVoods while the Academy slun- Tamarack Swamp. TRACK AND FIELD RECORD EVENT Sci-root. RECORD HOl.DER 100 yard dash--- 220 yard dash--- 440 yard dash--- One-half mile--- High ,lump ------ One Mile----,-- Run. Br'd jump-- Pole Vault ------ 12 lb. Shot Putt-- Discus Throw--- 10 I-5 sec. ----- 24- 3-5 see. ----- 58 sec. -.------- 2 min. 23 sec.--Abram Hallman 5 ft. -1- 1-2 in.--- 5m. 16 4-5 s 20 ft. 3 ln. ----- 10 ft. 1 1-2 in 38 ft. 2 in. ---- 106 ft. 3 m.--- 16lbLShiotfPutt:Qf3 fr. 5 urn. ---- Morris Neterer--- D.-XTE 1927 RECORD 1916--- Morris Neterer---1916 L. Vvoodworth ---- 1916 --1927 John Bender ------ Tilman Smith ----- 1926 Ezra Camp --.---. 1927 Donald Gilbert .-.. 1926 Wilbur Shenk .-... 1927--- john MacLean ---- 1921 B. F. Stoltzfus .... 1916 1927--- 10 4-5 25 3-5 63 4-5 Z min. 23 sec. S9C.--- SCC.--- SCC.--- 5 ft. 2 1n.--- 5 m. 16 4-5 S. 19 ft. 3 1n.--- 10 ft. 1 1-2 in. 36 ft. 6 in.--- 106 ft. 3 in.- HOLDER H. Musselman H. Musselman C. K. Bender Abram Hallman Walter Roupp john Bender Ezra Camp Ezra Camp VValter Roupp Wilbur Shenk One hundred lfwenly, INDIANA ENGRA ING YAMPANY -I I 1- 1:12, if-Q 5-4 t- N I.I, IIQL g , . 1 E 5 IXXIIII I N' - S Q - Q N F91 LD L N Ebook X made 5 b The I dldnd Ebifraifiv U I N N Ni Rx : 1 gg wAsl1 nn wluusw-MI vrmm nzrmtulum QIYAMMEIIYIAL ruammruv IIi ENunAvuNs ELEITIIATYYIN9 N N Q I ,NIiKEL8.STEEL TYPES mrs One hundrm' lfwfnry-onz' Kellefs Cut Price Store The Home of the Best for Less OUR MERCHANDISE IS OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY, BUT OUR PRICES ARE LOWER. YOU SHOULD SEE US EVERYTHING IN MENS, WO- MENS AND CHILDREN'S IVIEAR F. N. Haseall Co. DECORATING PICTURE FRAMING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS STUDENTS INVITED TO VISIT OUR STORE WHILE WAITING FOR CARS PHQNE 334 305 50. MAIN ST. OPPOSITE INTERURBAN STATION .5 , -"I . I ,Ir ,v'v.4 4 X, .,x,.I4l , Q 1 , . , 5?-:A--' X ,, MCKAYS Miller, Hess 85 Co., Akron, Pa. Patent leather one strap, duotone underlay on quarter WE LTS A. I f.Wolf Shoe Co.,Denver, Pa. Golden tan blucher oxford wlng tip Both firms under one management. Deliveries in four to live weeks. Samples and prices on request. The Highland Shoe Co., Akron, Pa., Distributors JOLLY GOTOD ,LUVENLLE Padman Floral Shoppe Deahl 8 Deahl 309S Main St.,Goshen 524 Goshen Ave., Elkhart ATTORNEYS I TWO COMPLETE STORES phone 44 Floral Work for all Occasions Prices Very Reaso nable NO REGR'iiTS Prof.-"You missed class yesterday, didn't you. Student-"Not :it all, old lwojf. not at all." "I'm going to mzirry ri pretty girl and 21 good cook." "X ou cnift, tImt's liigamyf' Frosli-"No, the Creator did that." Prof.-"And did I make myself plain ?" 0 I 1 'fd lficmzly-lfi.L'o VV. O. VALLETTE, NLD , D.D. S. SPECIAL RATES ON ALL CLASSES OF DENTAL DR. S. T. MILLER Physician and Surgeon X-RAY LABORATORY WORK. TO STUDENTS CALL 25 or 406 OFFICE H3 SO, FIFTH ST. 506 SOUTH SECOND STREET ELKHART, INDIANA Cfhe Schnabc-:I Studio Phone 316 ICTURES have, since the Stone Age, held a strange facination for mankind. In these days of perfected -portraiture this interest is even more powerful. It does not require a a powerful imagination to conceive the pres- ence of a friend when his photograph is near at hand. Why not give your friends such a re- minder of yourself? Qur Studio is equipped in an up-to-date manner in order to achieve artistic results. A visit to the Studio is most welcome DR. A. C. YODER PHYSICIAN AND SLRGEOX IIS South Fifth Street Hours:-I0 11. m. to 12 m.: I to 6 p. m. Evening Hours hy Appointment only Om' lzzzndred tfwrnty-llzree BEYER BRQS -GOSHEN Goshen Floral CO. --THE HOUSE OF SERVICE" I GROWERS OF WHOLESALE I Choice Plants 81 Flowers II FOR ALL PURPOSES GROCERIES AND PAPER II I STORE los E. WASHINGTON ST. GOSHEN, INDIANA I GREENHOUSE WEST END OF PIKE ST STORE PHONE 87 C-REENHOUSE JI07 The Smith-CIarIc Co. HOME OUTFITTERS Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Linoleums Draperies and Window SI1acIeS a Specialty WE CAN FURNISH YOUR HOME IN AN ATTRACTIVE BUT INEXPENSIVE MANNER. OUR STOCK IS COM- PRISED OF MANY BEAUTIFUL SUITES AND PIECES THAT WILL OUTLAST A LIFETIME. TERMS TO SUIT Phone 37l 210 So. IVIain St. THE PHILADELPHIA HOUSE OF PURITY HOME-MADE Ice C re a m a n CI Candies COLLEGE TRADE SOLICITED ll0 SOUTH MAIN ST. 0 l ndrmf Imran!-fmzr Alderman Hotel Main and Clinton Sts. GOSHEN. INDIANA Th e College Record S the student publication of Coshen College. Re cords the most outstanding happenings of the month. Seelcs to reveal student life and enthusiasm. Serves as a meclium for the exchange of student opinion. Attempts to reflect the best in student thought. Aims to serve the highest interests of the Church and College. DEPARTMENTS z Editorial Religious, Campus Opinion, Literary College News, Alumni and Athletic PRICE Sl PER YEAR SL75 FOR 2 YEARS A TYPICAL AMERICAN tTiIman Erb to Cop in Chicagoj "Where do we get the street car ?" tCop Pointingl "Right there." Tilman Erb-'lltlust we wait for it ?" T. Smith-"No, let's go and hunt it up." VERY LIKELY CE.. Camp while coasting swiftly down hilly "Gee-I at this rate we could get to Chicago." QProf. Hartzler in Men's Chorus practicej "IVhat's the matter with you fellows! I can play the black keys or the white keys, but you don't sing: either, you all sing in the cracks". 0 nf hundrfd ifwrrzty-fiav A Strong Friendly Bank Under State Supervision jf f 2 f fi S1-5 ff? y Q Cz'-+'f?Qv 4 'f 5 3 5 if ,I Ki f 5,' if ' ' ' ' ASJEQQQ "' 5 n - '.,. 11 fgivlii x MCMXXIILJT'-far H fr, H Y-3 :5 fsffiiiiafa-fefflf -fe ' L aaa-2 - if'1Sln2E4' "1 IF, u,,,.,, ., gwesiF- 1 I " '15 'X ' BLT' m"L ,V ' f bu QI I if On Eat .ar gi2 iaf.5g:f2i-'e""e' I . Service E 4, gpg was-Aefawe-' w Security 'Y ,QW ' 5 It iT+ff QI' If I 5 lil at-4vW'vf' " ',l.V+. f ii ,xifuij I 1 sf' if fa wi I w- ' Y I W 12317, ,I 31,7 .7 v? .' XPFWPEI4-5 til I-Iii 'I 1- 'Q H- iw: X 122559-if al ' I 4 ruvragfrg QETI HS, . ll - f 4 WIIIIII fr WI I A Tm- 1 ' I? az LL M Q I -P -"""?'l'.G'7 'l, I' ,.z. -JM"" 4 lr' EAL ' Q' :IU L, ing H Ii I' i " L- X! The Friends of This Bank ARE NOT MEASURED BY THE SIZE OF THEIR ACCOUNTS. SOME OF OUR BEST CUSTOMERS STARTED XVITH US YEARS AGO AS SMALL SAVINGS DEPOSITORS. THEY WORKED AND SAVED AND WE WORKED WITH THEM AND AS A RESULT BOTH THEY AND THE BANK PROS- PERED. ON THIS SAME BASIS WE INVITE YOUR BUSINESS TODAY :-: -:- -:- -:- -:- THE STATE BANK OF GOSHEN Established Fifty Years Ago CAPITAL, S100,000.00 Onr hun lrrii 'nzty-six Misses' and Young Womenis ' Spring C O21 135 To BREEQLASSES 5516.75 to 329.75 Frm ln Navy, Tan, Grey, etc. i 1 ew-nQ: i grew Unusual values and style l 'OPTIUAN ff' OPTONETRIST GOSHEN INDIANA KL! N E 'S ' ' PURINA WHOLE WHEAT BREAD Eating Wakarusa Bread is like loving an old maid-you cannot over do it. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE WAKARUSA BAKERY. E. Hirseman, Prop , Luncheon Service Sodas Trade With the BOYS New City Drug Store E. J, Erirksun, Ph. G. 8 Snyder Opp. Int. Station South Main Street Q l Goshen, Indiana Meds Wear ll Phone 172 Uve Drliwr ix Cigars Candy I-'NCOLN BICYCLES Shoe Repair Shop li SUNDRIESand REPAIRS Propir Students Trade SOliCited 108 E.. Lincoln Ave, GOSHEN' 'NDIANA H2 E. Washington Street. Goshen il One hundred tfwrnty U ,,CAP,, Nl. E. OYERHOLT IUQ ' UIB FOR JQHNSON 5 Kodak EXERYTI-IING a good drug store and Photo should have and many things they ' dorft, YOU WILL FIND HERE. Servlce Cosherfs Highest Quality Drug Store Develhcxgggfrfg Fziggtglci-oifgtshlng V A -F H Standard Frames Picture Framing PHJXL In WE DELIVER 107 XY. uvashington St. Goshen. India TRADE WITH DR. E. L. HAY HOLDERN1.-XNS TIRE SHOP DENTIST Tires, Tubes and ' R o 20 Accessorles H.-XXYKS GOROTRTER BUILDING XEXY-XYAY YljLC.-XNIZING GOSHEX. INDIANA Main and Jefferson Sts. Phone 184 OFFICE 152-PHONES-RISIDENCE. 115' Q2 UA D HA L L College Clethes CThe last word in "logs" for the "yung feller' We a'e authorized agents for Goshen Sem Lewis CO. The Fa me us There are two kinds intereet Wa1tZ's Garage Personal and 4 per cent Y f . 4 .,,,.fXxL We Pay Both tgirl-ri oft I 'i THOMOCIIIBS IH! ' ' sp..4w.q:,u V City National Bank X'--rf! The Bank with the Chimes Clock North Main Street ' Maple City lce Cream "THE C REAM SUPR EMEH when you think of Parties think of us C. j. BONTRAC-ER 61 SON. PHONE 186 Blough Bros. 8: lVlehl Hdw. Co. General Hardware and Sporting Goods ll8 S. MAIN ST. PHONE 390 A peculiar tact uf the lfreshinen of 'SIL in general not yy ell known. ls that they haue one thing in coninion. which they call their crazy "Bohn", Alilylllff ion crowded trolley carb: "XxYUICll2l got in that package. Sadie T' Sadie: "One of them portuhle radios." llaymez "Cheel If you can tune in 'The Star Spangled Banner' mebhe we can git '1 scart. It takes about 1500 nuts to hold an :automobile together, but it takes only one tu scatter it all over the landscape. "Can your wife keep a secret ?" "According to her idea of secrecy. which is telling a thing to only one person at a time." lot Teacher: "Robert, give me il sentence using the word 'satiatefi' Bobby: "I took llamie Jones to a picnic last summer and l'll satiate quite a Miller Shoe Store Try .the Cor. Main and Washington Sts. The place that brings Satisfaction It's the most popular place in town Our goods are the Best that fI1Ol'1Cy Can buy Next door to Interurban Statio Hawks-Kauffman Hardware Co. Established 1855 112-116 East Lincoln Ave. Phone 3 VISIT REGULARLY GO To THE Your Best Friend . ' I Ol m ia Cand Kitchen TheDenI1st I Y P my DR. E. A. CARPENTER Home-made Candies 127 EAST LINCOLN AVE. and ICC Cream GOSHEN, INDIANA , , PHONE 564 Main and Clinton Streets A L AL. LL.. . ...L WALL PICTURES PAPER E D NYM EYE R FRAMES AND AND PAINTS D E C O R AT O R SHADES A Good Instrument and a Good Teacher ASSURE A MUSICAL SUCCESS, OUR PIANOS ARE DEPENDABLE. PRICES ARE RIGI-IT, TERMS REASONABLE. COME AND HEAR THE WONDERFUL ORTHOPI-IONIC,VICTROLA AND VICTOR RECORDS. Yours for 55 years, 51 NOBLFPS GiIbert,s Dry Cleaning Co. L L ,, ,,. llfm PI'1one463 I25E.LincoInAve. Good Shoes Hosiery Too S zgm u 11 d S o rg MIM JEVVELER 116 south Main street f a: - I ' "' ' I REPAIRING A SPECIALTY w il ""' 9 I 11 9 aw 3 ,hy I I l e ' S M255 Ill ' Is our wish to every lil, I . Goshen College Student X qhlyf May we takjneliliencgfigoougrfgrlre neecls in .A FV FOR YOUR The News Bookstore 130 South Main St. WHITE ROTARY SEWING MACHINE Y QS: E STEEL FILING CABINETS BUTTERICK PATTERNS . EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES WATERMAN IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS Clothing and Habercilashery Needs KUPPENHEIMER CLOTHES INTERWOVEN SOCKS DOBBS HATS ALLEN-A UNDERWEAR ARROW SHIRTS KOHLER 61 CHAMPION . ,Mm fm . - ' v .A Im,,,f..,5,.,.1y.. 1. . 4,1II'2flf -5 wIQ5HII+f I "3 ' . .-.ww 'ff .uf f,f::-.-'.1:mf',I-- .JY-I. I .. l , A., v rw i Wig-D.. rf-I, I -as-I ""-NII'5?'ff"ff"'i' " YI? .1255-IF"'fI4f'Zf:2' 'Ui 'II X55 5115 I III I 'ffl .' "f ' -.4 . I' 35' 'IVE-",ff - I If 3 I ' 42 r- .tx HIIII WII III! Id' far".-II " M. 'Tis ---or '- '.'ff..x mg? I 'W' :MQ .Jaw .file .511 -1:1 f. '-If . -We .,5'2 . W fiiwl w ' , ,ISYQVQ ,I - I . Slick, -Si I: .5 1 -L , 'lik' 'iq I : A X 5555 'I is-if 32? " .2 ' ..e 1.. . A I as x. e Q, I , ,I ...mi 555.31 HI 'E ' -ffiff' ' . Paw IFR-1, 21156--I' is I I I-'li : I I -"ff ,I .I. , .-A... I , ., ,4 ,. "I ' ze. ' L ..I..-A f'7. -f- '- S I I ,- mn few- , - E. ..-.I 2 -I E Fr 12 :rj - "4-Z ..-5.-c'I F 41 .:. .. -Z 5 .aa ' 2-sm ., I. UQ II I:--I -A I - 1 - 4- 1.6 The Funeral Home BI! SOUTH MAIN STREET EPI-I CULP 6: SONS EsT.xBL1sHED 1565 A SUPERIOR AIVIBULANCE SERVICE A COMPLETE LINE O School Supplies, School Books Loose Leaf Books Note-book Paper, all rulings and sizes. IVIoore's Fountain Pens Eversharp oc Sharp Point PenciIs 50 cents to 55.00 each Beckis Drug and Book Store OPPOSITE eouRT House L. SIMON CO. HART SCHAFFNER 61 MARX Spring Suits 28.50 32.55 37.55 Knox Hats Florsheim Shoes PHONE Jor L 399 DR. C. R. WEAVER OSTEOPATH HAWKS coRTNER BLDC.. OPPOSITE SPECIAL COURT HOUSE MEALS Frank 81 Freeders CAFE I06 NORTH MAIN ST. Phone 301 The Newell Bros. Co. YE LLQW CAB "The Store on the square" 24 hour Cab and Transfer Service NOW READY Complete showing of 1 19 Clothgs and RENT a FORD-U-DRIVE-IT Dress Accessories FOR SUMMER WEAR Chris Yoder Garage Salem Bank Trust Co. Capital and Surplus SB250,000.00 A CONSOLIDATION OF Elkhart County Trust Co. and The Salem Bank ESTABLISHED 1900 ESTABLISHED 1854 We Soliclt your patronage, be it large or small You are invited to make this Bank your headquarters Gruen and Elgin Wrist Watches nm A. V. HARTER W, f W N 'sf iiikszfr M X T f fill ' liflllltlflll i t ll Svoftmg Goods S Parker Fountain Pens Schaeffer Life Time Pens at reduced prices to students 85 Wholesale Retail SQUARE DEAL JEWELERS I Lady: "A strong man like you ought not to beg. WVhy don't you look around for a job ?" Hobo: "I can't look around ladyg l gotta stiff neck." "When you were abroad did you see the Dardanelles ?" "Yes, we had dinner with them." Orvin B.: "Don't you think you had hetter room some place else ?" Orvin: "Had what?" Lester W.: "Yes, l'm sure I often had." Lester: "Better room some place else." Now greater values than ever before. Closed Cars in Colors. Roadster 55300 00 Touring S380 Coupe 3485.00 Tudor 55495.00 Forclor S5-45.00 All prices FOB. Detroit GOSHEN SALES 51 SERVICE CO., 306-308 So. Nlain St CI' his Annual Printed bu he 61:15 211 reiniermg School AHHUdlSHHCOmmCFCIdl Printinq 221f223 South Seventh Street, Goshen, Indiana LaVerne Sommers: "1 just washed my hair and I can't do a thing with it." Ralph IVIyers Cwho has just stepped on her toej : "That is just the trouble with my feet." "VVl1at is this VVorltl Court tllI'ylI'C' talking about ?" "I guess it must bc the place thcj"re going to hold the International Tennis inatcliesf' Tcaclier: "Use the word boycott in a sentence." Student: "lt rained that night and the boycott an awful cold." "Have Indians any distinct social groups F" "Sure, haven't you heard of those Indian clubs ?" C .ZQELTUMPCQ fa 9 vi 6 Ao cf' I7 5, Qszwlx .4 '1903' CHRISTIAN Institution devoted to the training of young men and women for Christian Service in the active pursuits Q' of life. It has a faculty of Christian Men and Women ' ' ' and well equipped to give in- who are trained in the best institutions struction in their respective fields. The following courses are offered: College, leading to A. B. degree, Bible, Academy. Reasonable rates, excellent environment, commodious buildings, ample laboratory and library facilities, and beautiful campus. FOR CJTALOG JND FURTHER INFORIIIJTION ADDRESS THE PRESIDENT, OR DEAN Goshen College - Goshen, Indiana II Appreeiaiiuit A final word of appreciation is due to those who have contributed to the success of this book. To Harold S. Bender, our advisor, who has given us helpful sugges- tions and criticism, to the business men who have helped to make possible this publication by their advertisements, and to those who have contributed articles, we are truly grateful. -THE STAN. H' A V4 I 1 . s f .1 1' ,.- : H - " F, f A -,r . ra, , J v 31. . .sl Q ..g..g.,1..-,Q . . . w , , 4 I , ' I . A 1 , w , . 1 , ,N - . 4 ' ..- 1 , .,, Q .- l.?'QfA, f ,'.. 'f 1dg.',:3 ' Viri- .Tw 'ti 31'-4' " in " '- 15,-, .N. .A '.-n v Q, J.. K-.11-: X, . -13 ,'I.,, 1 1 ? f. .4 , . . -KV' ' .31 "": .Wil 'r,.-, . l A mix- .25j!""f:h 12 SL.,-.r-.' f - 'H' by' " iii 7 Dig..-.'v.. ' 4 ' T,-' ... ' "Hn , 'LW If f .' ' 'A' ' Nga. ' - --.:f'C'," ' ..f"-3':-'Q-I-Qisqi . n. - ,Q 4,-' . . A.. . f FP 1 1 ',- ug , ' ',- ' ' .fi I ,y 'v',- 0 .AJ X 5.., , ,Av 1 - J -fr- ' . :hifi L 'Z'1,!. - ,Q vii: 4. ix ,.--,V .. . I . .1 V ' .' My 'Q , .- sy A Q. . 6, I ,U 1. I . ., ,.,- .M .- " ' , 'Pwf . .fu 4 "QI, . if K J-4J ., '- " q 52" xi ',f .-.4 1' L -.-. .' V I--3,-lf. H 5. .1 ,Q a V.. - .N , ' Q., . hw. N :J lf' .:. , ,vig -'iv 'H- ' 1 T"..' . sz - ff 3-fIS',.v r .- h-. , - -. ' . ' 'LE---' T1 'ff' W1 ' -.r . 41'-fl ' X.: ' D " . . '. ""Z'w '- f 4 - I. g -' 1544" . J Y.. . -W , R Q wg- 01 .-,gf ,.. ? Wifi: ' Q.. , J 1, , i. J 55 .' 1 -w, M u, 3 41 -A r 5 x ' Y' , - f ' V' 11142 " V - f" ' 5 K ' L, Y"4x1-3 0 Q- ' va. , ff- ' 4 ' Af, ., , u 1' ,G I v N.,-.1-.V -. -H, . . 5 I- , . X. ,,"5,-., ,. - 4 ..,' WV. . :S "Q',,"" '14 . 14.1,-' "7 - . ,W .1 ,"!'5 " 1 f . .,,,.:! '4lf,k,,.,3 1 ,., I.-'47,-' ' K V, 4 I v L 15-'. ,I-' U., YA' 'v , I. Q 1 , W 4 .w 'TQ' 4 w 1 I , . w Y W . W r 5 1. S, , W, Q- v. sv C, N , ws . ,, ' ll ,., 'Gr- x . 4 , xv . 2 , an ,Q ., ,- A , V .1 f, ' 1 -iw ' - ,., , M ,wh 1- V., zu. . , w-fm I ., .xi wx, -'V' 1, '. 'I 'I ' .-- , MW. - L' "QffL.'f.-, '- - . ' . 5 myth ' . , Y 1' ', ug, I ,XL-,A ,.,. . ,vA:x'fx'uxQ.-A0 .1 7.1 5 M, '. Vfi' ' 1 'ff5""' x21 - .: , I e , 4" Y 1 ' Y . Y, V V. . X- I 4 A ra 'f7'I"-jv":', ,.'- ..,f ' .1 f,,5 . , ' 1 ' J , lf, .fg .,Q,p , , M'11' '- ug ... 4 M: !ivQ,v.gi.!x, --if , 1 19 -39 ',-4'iL.x:ql':,g4. ' '91-' s." A N' '. I J WH vffzlg-E31-AXA' J: 8-2335 '7 -' M-Lex." ,V v' YY, " , 1-. If 3-Hiqf'-k'bf"laTq .. 'tv' ' ' 1 I -my, 4 :P-I 'M ' -J-".'1 ' V 4, . -'AH Q- . , - '3',,l:',1'1H Q 'v , 'F "' 4. -ff: if fs, ji , 'n 4' nj-HW -Vx ,Q -. .r- 'fx-"'f ' f ff '1,'.,.. rlvhlx V - N 3 .,rlM,l,4 1, dec. 1 5.3 '64 I 4 I. .5 . LQ, . .4 if 1 vu' Y . r K '.v :x ,.,go ygv , ,.A ,,,. ' xv 1 4 x u 1 .Vxf , . Q, ,Mm-..'J', , 'I A '-4. , 5 S 'X .1 LI. ' l v . -. 'f-nf. w '.v I 4. ' A x 1 , O V 23 X. f s J L .' 1 I , vb ., J, ' a ' Q Y,-,.' . . . f J r -1 H up . 1 1 M. 'lf vw I J 1. 'rl' s I., . I 2 3340. u 1 ,N J , u .J - . .1 I "lr K U ' 'Dx' J J ' Q I fr "3' D ,-., -7 -9? u . 5,4 Q , "' I l a 4 4 4.1 0 , 4'. . A 51814 A. wr. 1 . , v .I l I' 'ff' gs. 1 .1 .Q 1. ,VV " ' 'v :V ' ry' J ff- - . 'wx gl- Y 51-71 Y -n . Mah, ' ?:x1L-R? "uv J.. M1 -1+ -'v H ' .A, 1, , ' .U - I if' ,,. Q. 4, X T., i W l My , , A 124' 4 , , , I , 4 1 L A, ' , 4 K, V' , v Q. . H .4 g. I ' .,4 " 5 , ,Y ,v I , , ,- ., , l U. wa 4 'A' f 3, . va' X MJ," f,,,n ,Hl,,',n l ,, t v - ". , . , .,.-E , lv ,Q , x 5 -.34 4 1. , J, 4- M I' s .TL .N. u .U 1 I -I 'I Q .V 1 'f ',' 'Ja .' H x . . 5 V K , X , , ff. , 1 . . K -"rw ' N., ,ou , nd' , -A .-51. I - as A I x vu . 5 ! N A T54 GQ .5 , ",.l W. ' E1 .l' ni 5. n I I f 'Q ' w. , J,-I ,an mm19Pl.'.V 11-L . ., , ...Q 415, ' r -3-irq! -F f.f n 1 ..v n' lr .- Q f - . l '- .1.-, .w,l' - .grim ,, ' mr. 3.4 1 " f A.. 11, XA . . P 4. 'VS f' Q ,. my ' .7 J 1 V1 .:" .I P ' . Tv qjfiv' .- f ' - w v. P Q uf , , Q3 W. 3 5 E W s s i E E F W f E f 5 5 54 I .1 , L, 54 r r I 2 I M 2 K, i I 1, F, i E K U M i 1 J ..j f . ..., - - 1 vc wwf- -:-'vii'L'-wxgqwf-'-'f"" 'YW Af- . , 19 A 4.1 H 'V ' 0' -,ff fx 1.4 ., :V .Y V :f.",'-Q 1 1, :' ,V ,A piglfu-Q V, ,L -vt, .j., ' vgr ia,4.fg-'J ' lf, V. . W: .5 '.f"4-:-- ' ' .- V. - 5, ,. 1 ' 1 "fr ' C 'YM Y --..,',, I- I , f ly' r JI. V. f... 'Y .V t I ' , ., ,-1 nut. 7- try: I' 'V . .1' . ' v -,K J -. f, ,,. I . f.-P. V :pr i:,x" ,L ,. V 5 5,3-V '..lT'-' .- F vt 1. .. , ,rl 5- . r "..f,-"fu HH' .,-1- 5 , 1 Q,.f . 'M' 'Y L 1 je . ,,' p., :Lv X , . . WL. ' , .13 3 . ,4,1:,q X u 'U ix ' 1 '-V . , f rp ' r . 'Q- ,frw if ., .-f':N'N,. Q.: f- 4' , ,. J ' . . ,, H-'Y' , . . . 1, , . , 'V ,QPR h, f" ' 4 J' , I M- ,rn 1, . ' A '.- 6 F4419--'1.1.' '- 4.:x ' ' 'fin - . 'CQ' - vu: '." ,Q vin lv. l,.,,4N:1. AW j!vV'vU,fjv,v-N, vp ,f.. 1 m '- ' A ' 4 7 ,Ll-, " ' s b ,fx wr-1 . ., , -z.'-::.' -',1 ,..1'.'f.',-Q'i,'? ' 4 f .."1-JM.-. ' ,V fi-ffl xl ,L,,.'::,4 1. , ,ti . .,f'4,xN,u.: A., 1 x .,':A72,x4,.-iN -, . ,L ., ' .. fTHgdy.1! x l,:. 4 , -.-ev-3,-I ix' 5, K rl. 'I-111. 1 , v ,.r'.. 'et rfkyux Ltaw, J. ,. L -.I Q., .wbwff , ,V 1.1-s,,x v 354. N ...- v, , J, "Ar 1- 4 '. .' Q' Y 'I i..."1',-for ua'r1uv"v. W." '.' 1 .', - of' -uv Lg 4-ET' M." , 'XU"m'L"'f lihxfz' .,"",. 3- lr ' K-3 4,4 ' ' 4 ' w I . - .-,XV ' V V ' ' J ' '- ,Q Vf:'..4.V" .. VV 'V 'iz , '. fL Jr ,V . M, 'Nz -. M- gi V V. wg. fm' 'f7gw,5iV 1' VVVV..j'F,4.-5'3,3-.VV-'m .1 P .' 1' V- V -V 'V S f" V1-4 WV' '. i.,.y'kL"'W1g5 . 1X VV 9, 'HM A -V -533 ,V:S.lVV,V ' ?' "MM: fe .'?e,Vf1- V1.Ti4'1:,'cv"fwfVV' V' ' V1 ,.'f".', fr. hfmq 'V -Vv.-wi VmQ:T'1-I3-:?tC5 'in fJ.gn,m,' vt: 5 .ii W -...Q -': ffm' V. nfa,l.DjS'V.gvg ' A A - " ' ' :V :Q VfV--FL"- .' -L 'V if-"f"'.J 1 V V rV44'.'f?u" i5 V' ' 457.1 'V"'1'Hf i!fVl2.'f -v:fV-iW'-"14fV?x- V VV 2 Vf N '1 VT'f"V 'ff-u. VHA!"-fl' mag VIH' V VNV JQ V' V V ,VV-9 " fi 1 V+-4 V-. - 'M wm- - fV"f'V5 'fell' QV? 'ffwlef '25-V' .97 V ' . 3' Y '. : ui ' V 1 ?'?"'fyfY'+ l"':-'55?"rI'6 7 ' 'H' i'E4?':f'3vV? -V4 VV9Vfff'f-e'2F-SWKf?f?'zfV f7"f? '2+w '- .V V X- if ii PLN 4 V- V.. A3 'V V 'QM .V livhq A V, V'- W -.'gJYps-jxfy' H'-.,,,v.'V',2vfV,f,.lIh42' af :Fug-, - '-Q V2 , v, f, A A g g"V.g,gAQ3. ' rg,V,Tm V V V. W.. , , V: V .- -V . ,V .- ,V V- . V M.: me, ., , QV ,. ' V, -.' , V V-em' 'fivgn-VVJ4V,Jg-fjm 'Van " V .aw f'Qi4,VVJ V:," ..f" V ME. ' '.. w",'V'r144C.V1'-',-fT. V V V V IV ' . 4'1 V. V .V .1 9f'1'L',?fl'i"'M1 WV." ' .iff V .VV ,V.SVk'?'-vf ' Q' "'f V' V .VNV 125.3151 'I' .VV ' A . 'ff -..1JW.'.: x .WV V. ,V V V., V U"-' , - gVV1.,f1V- .r ne," ,V, '14-H5 -jf:-:gui VVQ4' y' ' ' .","' 'E U. V- -4' sv'V"7w4 N 44. -L4.3-14153-.' M -af V A, .V V, -45.9-A,gVV"-g,'41A"fl,,g V , V V. my-V QV-' f . 'V -5- ,V ng rife.. Vw va' PV YV ' V .f 'SV V . Vfimllff-.Q wi?'V:f3Vf?S.:fiwMf:2HF'V V ' , If 5 V' 'if' K '-M .-, .,,'Zi Ve Y .5 4 ff as 1 V Jw., V NVLV ,., I -- A .inf L. 'H-1. V'5..5.4xv:V13! kwin. ,ff f'i'h in , ,,, gyfyk ' : if 1 X,-if 1 lq V' ,V .v"Agj'1V,f ,l,dgj,,V,ds.gb.A,V up V V ' V ' W.-zvfV.?vV' V- "'Hl"3YW' 'V fv .V V 42- VV '+' .V .V V V Vw ?LiVViZV"5.V4V V- .Mp V 'f. V , gf, A vjff 4iVQVffQ:i.::, ,fffgwirr 5317. 'wif lg Q V1FgM?QgfS. ,,, an V ,-,Q V'ff55fV..gf4'VvyV, .'V"5,,fN Q-gg,-V VW. 1. .. . .Nw pf aff- Vff-:Vim-'V'V5,.4,4iV,'g 2: 4, 1'- .5 vV.V 'iw H .- , gb., ai' -,VH-i,+a"'VVVt', t'- ' '1.' 1. '51 -QV .,5-YQf'Gq",,y, .fl 64,4 QL '-V35 'iff' 91 r' Q-"KV '4 "EM wg 4 ". PV-' hilt" , uf ,VVLf'i'Q'fI""f,-1 H". f ' H 'V " '-'V',Vw'1 1V :':'7R?'f'VV-4-'WAV 5?:'f Ni! fhklqg KV ZW fl- '7'-ei! 4 V. 5 519? " ' z' Vi-fkl'sA'1Vf""V'k?53Jlf55. ...VV 0 ,Q rf. U YHV iq. ,Luv .,.4,i7,..j?V3- 'xi fx, T"g'fLJ1fif2f.I 'V , ikceqfgvi - if iwfgf F46 ,Q M.-H, Wg. 4 nl- ,Y,Qm':yp:?rC,R,ej,qbfd?3,1.VLVvw'Q Ve' , '.L,:,1.,V'i.-54"214,24 .V-3134 V. -"v.VVQwVH-1-I-V 2Vl?.ef' .'e'Ww1:-1 " - V QV M fl . 'WV sg'V":Yf'.,:VVV." .-V 1, V - ' jmfj .5 U. V :jj 1V'::,V' '45,.,VjgV-14'V,-L,-V1-,"M "1 '. -V ,V 4 572 j'V.3VV 'V QV 131534. 'ff I51?j'f' ,3- -.. l ' ' V 'Viwzr . ,g1'VV?s,2y.Qf'2Qf L. V5'w7i5'G-Qgifffbf V., "gL ,'5fQ??5', ., gig " 'V .. , . . V 'iff ' 'V ..V ,, 1,1 .VVM ,V .V . 'V,Vg,,-,,Vq,. ,V Q-, V, ' . ,. V . vp .,- , ' . 4- my ,.V'.' -,'- V '- 7" - ' , , V' L, ' ' V 54' .3 L". V3 VQV- ": V ' 153 V1V.flWg-jk: -fF15'i.?mQ4 Lfvur' --' , ., I ff' 5.1 V- ',- ' V ' .W 1" 'Aw 4-ggi'-V " Vi' 'JV , lr .V V A in ' f V V V . xi My "YV -- . AVV' . ,,V,.1.il"Q,VV5,i,guVV gl-V a, j'5',xjfQ,1,3?v"'g1""f1,V, - ,. 1V Q5-25,4 ,L gg ,f -V-5 VB4f,!qg54,:w'Q.'X ,AV -..5.5.hr., 1,5 +" ,V -'- V, .-'Q' -'AV .V--, 'V , 5- -MAH If 4 V,'. ,.'yq' V VV' .,'. . -V V q' MV V --,'-ru AL. " ' , V-A FQ. 4 .9 Q V if if:J"V,..,'.',""'ffn,j','-'.- ' V .-mfr NV V ' 'Vw V- 'VJf.WV21.Vf.VV'-.f',wsiT-ff7"ffl .V3rV'-" V1 . 4 -VV-' " A vwilh iVifV,Vfs+P'IVii' ing. '-.V-VV' 1 .VU VV.V'KV3Vw.VV'yf.V1V' 3i.1'.'?ff+.VV'--aww-'U' V 'km-V gVV- Vw x a:v'V .V V. :Vw W'--"..wP,VV-JVV . V . . - '-11, .. V -, V V, ,Vpf - V1.4 V VV,,V,v , V V ,V ,, -4- .V V. .,,9W4Q,,, V.VV.V IN'?f,EV,5 ,. . F-Q. 591, Sr 4 58,.. ',,j1:f YT: VV L gffghwh A ,255 f yiqfl' wiv, V V. 1. ' VN .V-'H .-f.VVeV.V'iV'1V'ferz.11 .4-V:Vf:4.:':Fg fr' -ff T-'V'1"2 . V V: . V-N- V1.5 wg'2.f,,V Vw-'. 11'-.'1LwiiEe, -1'-A ' , 4 3 .Y-f'V,V .Q H ,,-I V. Q' ,:', fr 'jj ' .' ' V, L: -,ggi ujilwl rl' ..V,,gVj,, N j' ' 'gg-,.'VxV' .V ' . fm ,lfl '. i ", ' ' L 'fm' - ', 1'-Vlgfi' 'i vjgVV:,' 'g,j19Q,', ,I-V1 gi ,qs 14 a -VV. V ,, V.'--VV--f A 'U' +V-4-V mi- V'5a3i'SYIV1 -192 'ASQ ef' Vw' 'H' V ' 'fwVxfv" MW VV 'ff V - s e V-f'- V VQ!V'm'.VwVVV2i5 w-,V -'ws V -VV -'T' -114' 'VV --w... -'fe-,1.'V-i'w.gfiVJ'.fV .V .111 V :V -.VM .V 'ff 'L 'MV ze: Y Q Vita, 'S XQVV V f"'g2g6f-F5911-z1V.::ffA:V-V-,-NP isis? ' vm. hw-V .,. VV-.VV'VVVf' TV: Vw "2-V1-4RxWM,..vVP5f'V' QQ3i3ga!:fg.'VV: ag. .JY 'rw ' 415' Nr' .Tap ,, nf, ith eV:VV:'wf1:V.-1'jVHf.'f'J 'mf' ' -1 ..- -V fl'-VVVV .if-.V 'raVjy.'MV' :W-..,..d'., -.Q -MV '1:.,V.Vv -V if, ' ' .' .M V. V"1v: gm, sg- :du Q, ry 1' VVVV.'e-'w-.V',- -VV V--'g .:.,,' . fa I--' ., 1 5. Vf' :wg -Mm 2 9'.VVw1-!V7v'VJV,4 ,QV 'fax ' - , x ,VM ,QM Q Vf V .V 1. ,-5115, ,532 ,V,,.VV,V, -",.v" -r-Vawfv-. "Mb JH Y .Vw V. VV- 1'VL'15'V Vw fVjm.VVw VVM1-Vgaefnw-V-f.5i'-' . . VV- - VV, -V 'K :,Vf f4-VQ..-.wi . --.,Jfz,4f5Vi'30J:2l5f .M.12.V1-Vw V?mVffV I V VJV V' .L ' '.:.'V HA,-1.1 '1 5: - Va 'V15mV'VML-W' ,"V'P'M3:'t. V" rg 'ii V Vg: gy VY' -, V ' TV V ' YH V V454 V J, ' ,AH ga' .ff-?V 'Vi UM- "'VVv4J:'?:'.' 'ki-lf.-eV1'vV ,nhgrxk .""V4y-' 'V -MWF--1 1 V V.V gPV.J,VV.,.wV -V,g +V. V +1 V' 4 VJ" '.,V " ' .- 4 Pays' --, g . .Q 5.31" -..,4., 'L 'Vrr-rf." 5 if .ff"?1h1'i ,'M-V:vF'J'Vstat?'.,'..'VV,'!g'VV'f"MHfwiip' . 3 ...V U57 In ,, .45,cpj,3,4jfrM:!4g .S,,ff,,. JHV,V3J4yf'56. v1lizr,vf,.. :iv , M ,W def 51.5, 4 1 ,S .V.,,,i,.,LJ5. ,V 4. ,.,7,5l.,.fglVM,V,,Vp....5,,..,.,,5 ,,,:5.,,z . , ' .1-mi.-M VV ,.-,.'!-'v:,E1VfVV-'V' mf-'VVWQ VX 5 -'V' fn"VV wir. V V ,-V V V- . '42 V .VV 'mf ,+ V V . V -. .VV'-V.,GV'..f:a'Vf'tV'a.yrx., -.V 2. 1",fef,i-?"'f'-'F' . I "'I 5-' A ' F jfl'.x:f'4 i""'y.f""",LV"' YPf"9"n'.fn,eq-' 1N4'Q3'l'.V-1 ,:ff:'ff54,,yxQa1- A- . V. www .Emp -V V-L E1- 'V 'VT' :Q NTLM' .,"' .:'-' VV. .iv-'5,Vf f--V V, ,Vt "k,A2,.V.'4f1 LCV?1,"'J"JB"V1"r: riff-', N 2' V ay- 'Eff ' Q ff' 'A' Y? 'V ' ,. ' H' V'u".3l1.'X'F"31r VV,-' S VPWSL 51 3534.51:1"V'fV+z.VVEVIQQW-i1ii31'fi52es'??wVV.V2f5V.v1g J if' V W?f2f Vf' ,V V'ew3k5 ffQ " ' Vilmi ' . P V1 'Vf 'SV' JE' bfi ,,":fV' ""5.V5 V5'Vf'J.'--ef x 'V i 'ff-'M .2 V' E V V':?"iff -'f ' 4 A V' ffl? 7?fi'L1T5'iLf-455V"..'?'ffQ?Q A ""15W-VV13,.fV"-'EV f'f'3?'5VfiPfVfvV.VVf "VVF'lV1V-Q'Ve- 3V'gr.'?.V'VfV?'12?i'ffV 2:fV+VVfVV-VV'9'A"4 'V W' 'V 'fVfmff'1?5N" '.VV-WfVV' 'V .Vy 4-.Vu f.-,,4 ,I-4,-VV ,MV-' fV.g6,V,, !1p,g,,,u,QfZ'gVf5 y,...VV1Nz,,, i-im, , , , A Mag J, I N V r 'R .ag A g.wp,V Vxqqnp -A, ,RA ,V4y.yVV,q.vVV.,.V.,1..- V.,..H,V.,.:V -,, V "L Q? 's:1 22:22ffVi1T5.V46iimijfgegi'VVf4fWV?2Rii.5eg,fSe25g., gf.-V,e'5YVl -1?"i,4'5g'f,Q22V '6',. " 9f'igp5:g5gVf'.gfVf?215fQg4VV5Q'ifrVViVVVsfwiiVV Jljif'-V V . . iff!aVv.j:.,,.1 .VV2,"V,g.3VV,.V''..Z.g'a55f5M'fT5g.,V V ' V'-'2Vf'f-'QQSFSEQV V V -' , V V. 13,1 V5.3 wg-mpV.f.f?,f H A 1 mls -VV1-..',-4f'V's1-.1 nf' 14.--'Ir".fU, V VV-vgf V2 ,V ' VA' V 1 .1 Vi' " V 'iffy .UVV ,V'-5.-.mLV'iV'4'LRf.1-'v,f'fMVef'f2i:.Wi ,VV-,!,V.r:V..!4 .2 3155.52 V,fpVr.V. Vgff' V'cV,.,.4VVVv,4- fin- Vp' Vf'.u,+V 'kVf:Vi'Vf!f Wg.-y iw 1 W if- w .V V-V-mV .M V V M. VVV, -'Vue' ' VVMIV..-',wy'.Vmz ...ff-V'-'V VVVVVVVYMVV V. bf .' A 1V ' .M-.'Vv' VV:-fr.-+Vf,.V -Vw A -VV-'rmsffriw W' 'VVPJN-V V . . -V V.'f5y1 V-V1 V V-A iii-17f'V'-141 W4-.VVx-V:fVVMff1 V k .V 24- 'JL 'af4"f "5Af'V.'f'qff'V1. 1-FU? 3P-- V-MV 'Lf'? 'ff'-fVVV,,. 'V .-'V1' V-NJHQ 'A "VV' 7"'l A lif+'V.Vw5VV Vfi VS-'fax' V'.e'V"'f V" .25-.'Q'.f-V-"V gf - . ,,. Q . ,V V - pi-VV-f'w..4 .V.V.V,-V3,VvV,M-V V. r,V .. . ., .41 . .V .af 5. gb .VV.Q.r., V 'Hu .V1VwV3VW',V -Va-V1 my .VW-V,4. . Z , V ,gh VVMLi.,l'V!l,'.-V5Vf.l.AW,',HV V,..w4.,,4, gag 1 . .' V- ' , I. Kia--VA:.,!i'. W NV . N . QV Nm, rg,-Q V,,V..VV.Ms.,:x:'.1VPxE-Vw.424 ,l-..Jc,,4-. V J! fat:-,V 3571: z-.5V"6V,.if?4w'L?V.2fQ,f.V'3l.V'V LTff'n'eIiQ'7,fiEff'fy 'igfv 25" it 7 53. V' - V 2--'Qsjfv ,ig ' ug" .Fig-,'vi.f V Ty-.QVVy',x qiV'V'g g- ,'V'.3w .V-Vllfyqyji' -:L . ' Ji ' 'r . - I .5 ma y- at .3 . Q ' -V'Qy4w,g,gV V,s,.i,x,V,Q,V.-gf'-ffx-Aff-51 Vkfvfy fdyif-'V-j,Vg,V'2':.9'V,w.Vf-.'.g':g1 N A 'f Sm-f-' 'ia VV- 'xffu "5V.V,'4'M-Q -ivuyavr, V.-.1 V4JV"VLafV' 'WV "A if" 'i 'f wa- 'TPM Vf' VV. "V 'nVV""V'1fvV9'i 'V'V44'?gV?T-z1:..MVV7w.-V fVMVv7f If . V 1V Eff' Vi 12,-V, 4 4.34, V.3'zgVV ng,-'VvVV."'-g, , V, 'Ei Vnf, 4 .VVV -If 4,1-V ' V F' , V.f..'F3lVn -Z:-1.3,V'g?'L,Lfn-Wig "-.,:j'h'wpfQ'VV ':1k5 V,wVVViq VVVV. ..Vf X Ve'ii..V-V-'V 9. H7951 .'4V'xVVQX- 1-"aff-,f -ffl "' -. 'feb' "V 2 J- Y qfrgifqaf . , , , " V V 'Vi .J "1 A Xiu. VL 1-1 "fsJV'11!7 u -HVJW' Zigi"-'?:V'VA.: f' 3' V- 2'-VV'S .L JV VJ' V 2 . V 1, mf 7V.'+V ' 'VM A p W '- "W if V-5 VV ' MFE gV.V..V. 3 VV V VV - V 2,3 L 5:R,g.,E.,e,A5jn'r.. yn i 5,.V.,'.q..',5 . ,QVHM-I,u,iiV6,,l,f,ig4.kilw M! V A N, Ju 53,63 N qr. V,-.. I Vw E ,JV my ...gin A 1V,,f1,.,g5uVl 34?,Q:V,g-2.1.3, 1'g,5:Vgk.,.,!MEL: W. 'F V, 1. V 'Sl' ff? .NAV ' X-' 'vii If' is 'WI 1 ivl- Pai. "AST 'V I "ivVy'! Q HYV' V w 77' 'n ,. ', V, 'if' J3vz7fiQl'3'5r'9- V Ve' '35'.HV'-'!ly""1fVV3'xQ,'?'r' '5'V"'.?fghV1 W' iifl-Q: '-ifzi' 'VIL VM m'5V?' W5'i'4Ki ,+Mf'fff3'!' 'VIV' VHA-'V m8Q5 "r5V A V Ahfwfff'1""1Y?E2:'ii39fgmV'NViffig.5"V:'5'G!'M'q'f'3Mf-,LV,"i'f35?2L'! 9 ' 1mSfVV,,NV:. V- ., ,757 VV:lfj3I.1'v,,'q1vf5,',zf,wf:V.VfV 7 QSM dwg ., ml. V. 9 rg-gg : 'wh -..f1,V.,q43 , NL. ,gqggk 3559'r,V57z,"?jg.g.yggi2V., '15if6-mfg,VEE'fI'f:'-,uf1ra."fjfVVf. fH'...',f Q1,3v-V..-3,4fy,Va-4VM-V'1 Ning, .- ,'V'QffM,gx'pVbLx.,kk.'V:55.qx379v Q 1. .Vppa V 3. A Aigi-M157 N I.pix.iw.QYs?Nq:fM1L4-"'kLf,:g-1' 113.5.,...f.'.4f:i'.,V,5253-' 2.13-gg.,-V...V.gV1g,,V, . 5-fi. , ',V'j3,V ,gm -',- V, :,"QIJQgV1:j,.1 ,lf lx 1 ,Z W lik: V 5 Vu'.','fu-7'i'. " . A fix VV, , 44 V, t35'g1"jfghkja-:.',,Ji?g 1-gin' . hf-'5EFf:1,2:V..-fvrwi, Alqg' 035 A' .j-rr I 973, 'WffV'1VffV'i5." " VV . w 1"??-'Vu f'4'VY'4" lff"?lvL'-'V-,'f355F5vL'?'j?ifp5iV1V V5 !V 1'f Vx, 'A' -if .333-?W?1Wy4!V'Vi1g.r'fiV3f'2fV'Q'-W.-.V'-'wQS'lVffV7Vf fi?-'-Wf41:7':V'3g.-q"'W-'IV'lf JY - VV V "Wise-Y .VW-xf1211'V' fF'V.' fwfi' -'V'fFi'55'6 i Ji"3A3A"Vi?fi?:5kK:Y-'X "V V7g""l . ,"'W if"' ' "" MTV'?kS"V2aVi:f,rt4'-'17ivVfV xii-V.w-QV? '?'F.i.VC'p'V'f::V'1r?f' . . .V X. X, 1, Vx ,, VV ,VV em 1 N wi JE M V 1, ,A in H ,V V, .3 , Y V, 5, ,fflvilf ., ..1.IU,.,,.xVg,,1-, V 1:15.34 ,Vinci 5.,-u Vt. . , .Q,yl ,QQ .'xf.V qb g rkfi, Q wiki.-l'gi WV .1 '27 v, 'i1'. .g".V.V'T2-Vf'1,'-3'ti i-J VQEQE1-5.1 -"48f?is+.,wfArV.rT.'f"' 'ff . iuijgf M1 A 3We:f'fHEMg, f'V2'M2f iiV:P'ff47,.5"-V:.V:mifV Vwgi ::1g?V'fi2'V M A'-:VV AV- 1 V'-6 Vit. .- V' f".ZV ' V',.'.Vf Cc ?1V.w4V-'gWVZV'w'4'. V-ny' A .Vw . V "vf'i'G' .- Q'Rx,5ivgg'13f""f." H ,:fV2V:?69Y4s'L5 ,a1?--U VrV',:jV, f VQEY'-'HV' 'ng' 1- . 'fy V' 'V '..-V-f. p"3V3iV'f :1JY1f?f,'+'-V Q?i'fv'V"il.' VV V-in Q uf", V i "V fk44fg'4'f.t'j,.v7Ey-1LVf!-".i,:M-:,.- 12.6323 '1 Qi!"-1 f' Mi '..,' 1 'WV I 1.-1? - :V-1'f'V'f-V., y'w,VV' fV,2,Mv:f,r-V'.-vV- ' wer, , -.VH -ggi. 'U u -:V VVVC V , V fi lV4'Q1g.'My '-a"'r?F4..-v'1V'V-+. wa-11'-' V:--bmw: ':iV-V-.'w"'1-""- "VffV.Viy . , wff-Vp .V,.,, Q ,V ,,,, . 5 JJ! .- VaVX,5K,1-VVvr fgdfw 4:'.y?5VV,n?Vq5f11,, , A, , ,ru F t , ,A ,mn V ., hm, L., V., 2 .V,,-ii.. -1-gV,.4V,f,,Vg,,- ,V VVV ., . -VV"f'1"-'.V. 'f-e--15 'Wfxzif."'3":':f'!' 71 Vw 'E+ "H "ff V. ' ' 1? .' " , '14 VV VVYVH ,:'ff.r-MP1 'L2f1VJf29f'359'::.fV-5" 3-,VVV.eT2' V if ,. 'VW'-F' ' 'JVV 'V"f", " " QV' 323' "pl-S'V':V" V' .VlV'MQ'4V-:V KN: ' " ' 'W M 'A Q' V" 4 ' . VV V in-i S':V:?fViQlgfV9P1'VQgfV' :Vi ,V g:'Vg"?'r'f.',f V:Vf'gV' 'i2Q3g'1'.'fV5h'3-1g,V". '11 VV lf' T471 "Y: "Fifi.'ff-11"-M1Va.wi'1' " V aff' YJ -.LW 'gff g .V W ye 'airfn V V WH v,'7'4'-5334751W".4,?'w55'1.VfmJQx:'.3'2,V?.i?-FS:7'f?5wU3'.'F'V'vu A fl.. V af. " lu -V WV'-'1 ' '- LV . .LVV. V.V1l'?LF':f-"V" A-.5 V fl 'Q 1. Q' Q52 'J , fV.' 'V I-ff' V Xf, , V.V 93 V? v'-ey'f4f-Vik45R?2,.5gifHf5' ,mg-'iii-f6:Vl'-'-Wi?-,'4,g.'VNV. X".-'-f,v,q?g.'V, 1 ' VI4, E""1'y,,y'YV.VfuL,-. -V-"Nav J' -Jw 311 ?'5f7g,f."':Vt'VVK V V " " 'V M I-H 'Y ' V - 4 'V ' 7 V -'VF'-Wffilfi WV f" '7"f,53P7f- ':V Vs -' ami'-9"-f.'5'7 VF -I' 'V V rl ri -"Wl'i"F"5ff'Jlr1''JVZMETQLVE 'Tf?"'z WV I ' fri' VE 'V li V7 V fu 'Q' lQ'5E3fl5'1'?"3f -39? Wgrffff' Vic '4'm.fWQ'!?:f':C?li'E7fi? 5-f' . 1 'I H1 wig, "V fl-:V..Vg ,gg V '.l"gNfL'1'-q:.r'4fVVn5!. ltfwlf 'QQ rlalywwff ,. wg l'fn.Vx: ki, '-' V Vi 1 ' giwg V1-f'4wQ1Vfi V-xyxfk Y. MV'-Vg ,ff-4.5 wir' w giwmw V .' - -V r'.','jL .VV Vu" .gp-',,".Vm:'V:Vy3nVV.:,f15wiv 21 ,V IVJQVVVI 5414,-'ffaVVV,,g...'.-Q54 xy.. .. .. fm V .4 1' if -. ',r7,,-:B-,'flvVf"" www 50, g,1,fjfTi' gI'i,7?Vfa,'f'-'YV V " .Fu H' "Z QW " ',V-ff' a'V..".'ffZ1' WV' ..yY-'-N3 -1. JW'"m'?,'.VriA'3i'-'' Lm:'W-QV," ' V ' L' 'V - 'LV' Vi'L 7:1V'V""y"9'542Y?f"'a4i'fg'?.9Wgj1Y'V-I-'Qfmif'-'31hVfi"1V:1b' -QIHWV ' Qi" -lf" . K "ff" ' if' Vw -V4 'V LVM: ,M-,q"S7k1V:V, J-,W-'I V JV 3,9-,.'9I2 ,431 " " fs' 1 .. -' "x .- ..' , Q' WV. - -'nMR'i',44V" .11'Vfa5!VV+x"5-'V "fiff51:'AVw':s.:2.F:f,,5V- .'.,V'5': V mr , V- V 5' ' mpg '-415--, -r,M,.'V'vV",r'i'7'kiV DV. ,r V 'X f -V WV- 1 P.-V.5-. 1 Vw-V4-ViQlfQ32?V4'1V H f.VVVV4V,.V.'i'5.-'tV. Q V'...VV1'PV V FH V 1.'.VV':Vwf '.55'QVQ""wvf . ififg ' :V fi. V' V .. .VV?'i?ViTEf5 :?i.-M: -'4 ,.-V V +V '. Q. V-tb ,K ,'f'V"'uQ, Wfk 'ff 'AJ' . km., V .'5+e.5.5,+V:l'.-!f'f-' V' '7-Q1 wg' J., 4'Vfv.'Vifq1VhVV32,'V'1f"1V.d'P-.-?4!V54:'.vVVf.-'qffqkq VH?-.J V.--' V. :M 1 .V .- A 2- -3 .5 V ' V' Q V . 4.4 iw ,fL.,r.".'--'. .wuVV- I Vt ',.,- I.. .. V -N A 1,1 .AH V , Vi ,V '4 ,. 1311 D -V-Q-V1-A. ,A 4v,j',.-Q,--g ..V5':j...','5' 3,12 ,f'l3'!.3,,,,!, L V' ' Q 1 JL Vflqf. Iliff :lE,it'Tl1'A.'jVkw if., Jig 3' Y E " VH' , " 4.1 L, -V' 'VVV MV-V., 'V 'V 21- L, 2 ' '9:11'lVf1 -V ' , ' 1,5zVyQ5t.f- 'V :L+ L. .' V.V ,l' 'E-V ML' 'VJ' 'V ,afiyg 31-2' 3.13, 'VJVQV1 5.-If'-qv'--V.3VVVi'-. V 'S 'V1.'V. :VS V - J, . vi-5' "Maj 'V-Q.VV-V-Y-+"fcZp,GPV1fV,'1V Skit 'fV','f2"f VV' Ph V! F' W- V . L43-' -,V-, V-Wy, .-"VJa8vV'V.Va-Vrfwriff' X51-.VS V'V':-WV, V If-V 'PV 1- V, Wi'-,, Vi VV,',.'VV4.Qg.2VwV-QV: 'N Vz1f?11.q'q'-1'1ih-V1 'Wg-.s-f3,e1"QvaV'.VV. 5 . . Vf4VV.vfA-fr 'V 4!i,mlz1qi5'VgWLeV" '1V+f':'ff?2gL1V41V"' V V 3"i V 7 Qrl :VV W Vif-i'VQVV'V VV 2 V '1'V'-"'f'V'.7'lV ff'V'f""",f'VT 'PVP' .x'i"i-V ls.4":'V' VI.-Rfagrff '. " ml.. " HM V6"V'f? ' PJAVTQ F -My-f":iV5.15-H?"f?"A"EQ'l:g'."4 VyV'..""'4- ' J V , , ' S.. 'QV -.?1,'V VrqV,Vfg1,-MVmVV'3mf5UJ.fVV-life:-.V.VjgwVV2f.1y.' Vw, .V'VW-24.13.VLQVHQVMm-V,gVg-V45VggVVfq. Vgivif'-SV --..'VfV.'-91. V ' 'JV 'Vfi W l V VW'-ffffl-i:'f5 'S "5':P'H"zW Lmhw. 1. 'W' .' 1V'4"'f ' -nf QVN-JV '35 V. W-'A' Kd,-. ' 4 ,- Q V 12 , '1UVV. 5 'V 9 V .VV VV'W'Qf""5'1'1F'..ih4l7'Vz-fqffd' Vs.: .f.I4',?'-F ,.,V- . -'Ai . ', 'Y 1. nf .'V -gr 3-V47 +V-'gVV4,,.vf . ,V,., 7,-. Vsggi V.-'M,'V,l- . AV, f-.VV,Vf fVV , .V V. ,.- ,V .V -V.-'63 .,x-V,g..- .V V-, Vee , L -hem V.: fV...4VV:f r ' ,V 55: .V .pg Vggw. Sy .V 2.1 4- Q' V V. .',f.V. V 1 . '- .fr -1- N, V- V--1 VEVV- 5' V, VK V V- . 'V VV 1 V1.1 .VfV, Q11 -.AV f lol' Vf-, . .-f- 5 Q1-V VV -. 1..v3. ,,v .V , H V 'U 1VV,',,V,.,- gVguP,.- V.1'V3?f,-uf. 'V. V, f. ' ' . -.LV-5 ,FEE-7i?,q.w. 'I 9565- .XS94,V"'bt,,Va,H,,V,4r51aVV,,V,V-...Graf 2 1 ' 'a,,'i :, V , V "5" V, V'-Q1-U11'V"V'V'4.Vf-ff.':sV'3f'.'v8vz'.XW.f3s3V'9-Z-,Q'5, 'Q3ff'.VV"-fr , VE's'.Q'1f3. V' if Wifi? lVQ.f,fs,"QV1'5tf VV,-gf , '51.,35.Iz5W2V.Vif'.1,f1Z.s.V,:r..'.-...Q ' V v ,. 5 1 - gf- 13 u V, .N 'V JV , ,, MVlg,L,. ,vkj,.1.fyV.Q n-,f.gi4,,EV 'wif' V 'iqv JW .1514 gs" 'iqL,,,V7,.Qi.+,g4, . ,p- V-:A My-IV. . V.V,,,z3g':v'gfg4i..,,V..'.fe.V,gV1LgV-if-mi, ' 3241-, my jf' V L-.,. ' 4, ,,v, ?r"'A"fVk1.-AV: WVV""V"'.k'fgg.f'f-Pe 1,f:H'i-"MVg?f'393' ' . , V515 .Hz '-'MV ,'- ,. VV,-5'-' QELVQH-L3,"V,1fw'f1l .V V 1Q.rg-ew 'Iiy1, 'VPVQYVg.V',,Q.'gg9..-QQVVEQV 5 .z rV13g fgV.Vx,,.-,.,,5sjv,i, ..,5.,,l. 1 . Vff1V .. .V : 2 lf V 2 ' V V Vg1+ gfzsV2'V - '. if . 15 " ' IV". .'.:fV" V'fQV':'fRfJgYa,Mu,'.'f'GT"T"JW?.iJ""3'V Q- ,, f7"63"'Fr ."v' , '4 'Q-,-V'u"'V3 ,l i'7!.,fxf!Vlfrf,'45'V-VV:.7g1'y,VVVw .L 1. I 'I V '. V "VIR V V. .' .' wg. 'Va 4.,V, np- VJ- ' 'ctVe:f:,Vf.iw1.- . ml- -A?-.-:dw ffl -1 .V 1 ,91 -'P ' 'VV .. .1 if 'qw ,"gu,', KV- VV.q:,1mVfa-::.-a.,fVe- MW X,-,V V --r , gpg, , , ,J-N.-i,,Y::5..,-V,.d.VVf3V .V .,V'fy-y.-f,aV VVVf'g,:q,--V Vlgwfis., V , -. V -9 V.: -1 ...- A R,nrx'.V',2yJl-!,'p1QF'f-q.Vf,V. QL,-mV-.,v I-V f . .LV 1 ' V ff ,HVHQV .JV .V VV Va-V.'fVf3h-.jx .4VZM,,'VV, 5' 4,,'V,'KV 1:59-..-74 , .Vg V -' -'.,.1 wg. .Va b:'V',Vf-LQJWQ-we . ,if-VQQVV' ' V WHL' . V-,!'f'i ' 1, .Vu VF-...QV .4 V,'VV.V'V'.g.'VaJi?:"V.y,V' ,VP',-C"-Mi-'-VJ'.3Nfyiqf5IVVjg,fysWg,? 'if " vi" 91:11 fag.. " gm . x'f"'aMg1MVV.V,V'flL1f-:VS',:-'lq'Qg,.?'.?"V.13y-f,- V, 1 Vi Vg. .VV A' VV' f 'Vi VV V-253.111 ? ?Fex: . .. .V .b f W ' ' " 'G ' n '- V..-'mf VVffVVffVs"7Vf F NAM' VCV V'-iw -lleV'x'V '-"Ei 'V ' V: ' ' ' 12-V VW ' l zhi S-VV' V 'J?V.Vf J. YV. V ' ,,, n,','v4,V Vi'VLffV1QVW'5.VA"ZM'!V.x L-fV"5,n:-f'-Lgrylfg -VVXZQV fn, ,aVm',q34f' . ,., 'Wa VV 0 ,54 N aV N'3f4fV'L " .HJVQL 1,11 ,wi V V H V 1rVVe,2xVV'VdvfV2'. w rin. 'VM V 'V ' sV:9Ii-fV'sVViVfQk""?6'5if"2V .Hg 1' ' V! V ',' .- , ' V'A.2,1 'iw .44 V,'H-fPi.,V,V,1'f View-4 "LVM "8f.VV'2Q'V"?V5fEX31g!Q'1,TV' V . 'V VV V 'V' 'f53 ' ," 2" i"'1V-f'fy5r V .V 5 4 ? fm 351 A. A, . VV., ,V,.V,rVVV7i VV.. ' .ig .. .71 'F' 'vi . J V V, W1 'iiff' fif'fi'7?V5V5Vf"37VVWgF35 -V 9i'PfiS"Qi'?35Q2'Qgf1'f3V5' V "-V51 ' ' V'Vf'fF'WW' Wh.: 'V 4 V V ' V ' V ' V- V, WK. " gi'Wf'3'gf'il1' V?jf'9"'1V,"-QP' 5 f"j ,gfggf-,, v'i'9'?W,':'l,5Y"..'r'3"'A--'A,fV1"'V"', :1s, V " V 9 fail 'mlaf Mit? " I V .A ' IVC'5A"V' 5' V.f-2"'1+' "9 '45c'1I'E5!""1v':Vrti'f 57 ik HQAWE " VV,WA'fx VV F VV. '15VVf?. ,Vf' V R 1 . V. 'V -" ""'7 ffl 7. ' 'Vw fJl.'f1fa'?Sf'.k"V-VL5f'fvili SE-if',?P.!5 Mika L Qliikm 5 '.R15'?.'-23' " hz 935-FV","I??,lf'5 .Bi


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

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Goshen College - Maple Leaf Yearbook (Goshen, IN) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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