Andrews University - Cardinal Yearbook (Berrien Springs, MI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1930 volume:
THE CARDTIN AL
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Emmanuel Missionarg Colleqe
Berrien Springs, mich.
Scenic Section Alumni
Dedication Academic Seniors
indian Historq Departments
Administration Reliqious Activities
Seniors Social Activities
Summer Seniors Uarieties
O'er pebbles qlancinq in lhe sun
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"No cloud above, no earth belowf-
fl universe of slay cmd snow?"
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" .,,. Lei all who ask for shelter come speedily inside "
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"Ever charming, ever ne1.v...."
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uses? not in ihine
It is the indomitable spirit of conquest
that causes the pioneers to meet and conquer
the difficulties that qreet them in openinq up a
new countrq for civilization. This same ardor inf
cited the founders of Emmanuel Missionarq Col'
lege and has sustained those who have def
ueloped this noble enterprise. Prompted bq this
example of faith and fortitude, theiclass of '30
publishes this, the seuenthvolume of the Cardinal,
it is the sincere wish of the staff that the same spirit
which actuated these men will impel the members
of our class as theq face new and broader fields
To mrs. Q. F. lllolfkill, our beloved
class adviser durinq both our junior and senior
gears, who with excellent counsel, untirinq paw
tience, and sqmpathetic quidance aided us in our
various endeavors, une aifectionatelq dedicate
this volume of the Cardinal.
MRS. G. F. VVOLFKILL
The Heritage of E. M. C.
NDIANS, feathered head-dress, the faintest lapping of water, canoes ply-
ing up and down the St. joseph River! This is what we should have seen
from our campus two hundred sixty years ago.
Not many young people who come to E. M. C. realize what a wealth of
history lies hidden about the College campus.
Before the days of the "pale-faces," there lived in the St. Joseph valley
Indian nations of whom we may well be proud. The Potawatomies and
Miamis held domain over southwestern Michigan. In the forests that covered
this land the Indians hunted the bear. the deer, and the otter. They fished in
the river and gathered clams from its shores. Every want was supplied by a
land that was capable of supporting Indian life.
Indian villages. irregularly built, were scattered 'throughout this valley.
The houses were of various shapes and styles. Some were round, some cone-
shaped, while others looked like tubs on posts. Some were covered with clay.
Doors were suspended from above, and holes in the roof gave egress to the
smoke. A few of the villages were surrounded with palisades.
The mothers in these homes gave their children careful training, and
early in life they were taught the use of the bow and arrow. To inspire their
children with honor was the duty of every mother. For centuries lived these
red-skins. happy and content in their native land, not knowing that the day
would come when it would no longer be theirs in which to roam, fish, and
Not far from the college buildings, on the bluffs overlooking the St.
Joseph River, stands a Highland 'White Oak. Could this silent sentinel be
given the power of speech. he could tell us of the days when Indians gathered
in council under his shady branches at the same time that George Wlash-
ington took command of the Continental Army. These Indians at that time
were laying plans to defend themselves against the mighty Iroquois of the
East. How grateful they were for the means of defense which the lead mine
on the present College farm afforded them. They did not want to lose their
homes nor their river. ,
It is difficult to tell who was the first white 111311 to see the shores of
Michigan and the exact year when he came, but it was doubtless .Iean Nicolet,
a Frenchman who lived for many years among the Indians and who knew
their language and customs.
Few other localities on the American continent can boast of the fact that
their territory has-been governed by three of the largest and most powerful
nations of the world before the fourth Hag, the Stars and Stripes, came to be
its permanent ensign.
The French were the first to enter this locality and take possession of it.
For almost two centuries before the coming of the white settler, the present
C01IfflIIlCd 011' page 92.
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GUY FONTELLE VVOLFKILL
Board of Trustees
XY. H. HOLDEN-Chairman, President Lake Union Conference, Berrien
K. F. ANIBS-T1'CHSufC1'Q Business Illanager, Enznzannel Missionary C0llege.
EARL BEATY-Secretaryg Acconntanit, Enzinannel Ilfissionary College.
G. F. YVOLFKILL-P'l'6Sl'dC'IIlf E11llllG'11lZl6l Ibfissionary College.
R. E. HARTER-P1'FXldL'1lfl Chicago Confofcncr, Clzicago, Illinois.
Q E. XXYIGIIT-PI'F5ldt'IIl IVesz' Illiclzigan COIlfUl'6lI'Cf',, Grand Rapids, Dficlz'
I. F. PIPER-Pres1'clv11f East Mivlzigan Confei'enee, Holly, M-iclz-igan.
E. H. CISXY.-NLD-IDl'L'SldCIIl Il'isfonsin Conferonec, Maalison, lVisconsin.
F. XX. WR161-IT-P1'vx1'de11f Indiana Confere11f'c, Cicero, Inciiana.
S. N. RITTENHOUSE-P1'vsz'dv11.f Illinois Confervizce, Sfwiizgjiold, Illinois.
. L. MOFFAT-President East Canadian Union C0lljCt'l'E'llCCA, Oslmzwa, On-
C. P. CRAGER-Ed1m1f1'o11al Svf1'a1'al1'y Lake Union Confvrence, Bfwien
W. A. XVESTXVORTH-L7ll'L't'l0I' and Paxlor IVEAIC, Bt7l'l'lC'lIf Springs, Illiclz-
L. XY. FlJoTE-Soon'tary-Trraxzrrvr Lake Union Cozzfcrcvzce, BL'l'l'I.L'lI Springs,
XY. H. XVAKEHAM-Bililival Exvgesis, Eniniannvl Missionary College.
J. D. SNIDER-.llalzagvr l?vz'1l'fv and Hvrala' Blllllfll-. Sonfli Bond, Indiana.
HENRY S. PRENIER
Dean. School of Theology
JOSEPH H. HAUGHEY XVILLIAM H. XVAKEHAM
Professor Emeritus Biblical Exegesis
HARRY E. EDWARDS
Education and Mathematics
HARRY M. TIPPETT
CHRISTIAN M. SORENSON
MARY E. LAMSON
Dean of Women
KARL F- -A-MBS CHARLES A. BURMAN
Business Manager Dean of Men
Secretary of Faculty
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LEWIS S. XVILLIAMS
Art, Physical Education
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ARTHUR W. JAMES
AGNES LAVERNE SORENSON
Assistant, Home Economics
Expression, Physical Culture
GLEE H. KING ROBERT RIACMORLAND
Secretarial Training Economics and History
GEORGE BICCREADY PRICE
RUE E. HOEN
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OLEN R. COOPER
College Physician, Biology
BURTON H. PHIPPS
Principal of Academy
J. IRVING BEARDSLEY LEONA SUMMEY-BURMAN
Academic History English
CHARLES F. XV EST
H.ATTIE VVHITE-SORENSON JOHN KRAUSS
.ALVIN N. JOHNSON
GRACE R. HARRISON
Normal Critic Teacher
Rose E. HERR
Director, School of Normal
S. ELLEN KLOSE
Normal Critic Teacher
Normal Critic Teacher
Normal Methods Teacher
Basketry, Assistant in Expression
WILLIAM I. MOREY
WILLARD F. SHADEL
Radio Music Director
I. VVILLIAM QSBORN
HAROLD B. HANNUM
Pipe Organ, Music Theory
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i JOHN E. FETZER
WILLIAM A. WESTWORTH
.XUGUSTUS E. COCHRAN
Violin, Orchestral Instruments
EDWARD T. BUSH
F. XVILBUR GRIFFIN
H.ATTIE K. ZXICINTYRE
Director of lYoodwork
Xl-ILLIAM CAMPBELL BIURDOCH ANNA L. BLACKNEY
Greek Library Science
College Supply Store
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HENRY P. PARKER
Cardinal and Silver
1 Finish The Task
Henry Philip Parker, B. Th.
"He hath the wisdom and earnestness that
reveal his consecration to his fellow man
and to his God."
E. M. C. Academy
Leader Jail Band, '28
Field Work, '50
Pastor Senior Class, 'SO
Paul Everett Lugenbeal, B. Th.
"His qualities do justly deserve his success."
Indiana Academy, '24
Asst. Leader M. V. Society, '30
President Seminar, '30
Advertising Mgr. Cardinal, '30
Leslie Lloyd Dunn, B. Th.
" . . . A strong man,-
For where he fixed his heart he set his
To do the thing he will'd and bore it
E. M. C. Academy, 'Z6
President Junior Class, '29 '
Asst. Superintendent Sabbath School, '29
Monitor Maple Hall, '29, '30
Vice-President Student Association, '30
Yice4President Senior Class, '30
Geraldine Vernon Christopher, A. B.
"An amiable maiden, full of grace."
Norridgewock High School, '26
Atlantic l'nion College, '26-'28
Asst. Sabbath School Secretary, '29
Treasurer lunior Class, '29
President Forum, '29
Activities Editor Cardinal, '30
Nance Marie Murdoch, A. B.
"To her who has charm and a genial Scotch
temperament, you may give the honor of
Cumnock High School, '22
Stanbornugh Park College, England, 'ZZ-'26
Teacher Stanborough Park College, 'ZS
Vice-President Literary Club, '50
Helen Myrtle Marsh, A. B.
"Peaceful, capable, and resignedj
Always patient, modest, and kind,"
Fox River Academy, '25
Secretary M. V. Society, '28
Monitor Birch Hall, '29
President Forum, '29
Student Zllavemrnf Staff, '30
Treasurer Senior Class, '50
Emil A. Tetz, A. B.
"Patient of toil, serene amidst alarms."
Canadian Junior College, '25
Clinton Theological Seminary
Lillian Bernice Johnsen, A. B.
"Serenely pure, and yet divinely strong."
Chicago Conference Academy, '26
Normal, E. M. C., '28
Student Movement Staff, '27-'30
Art Editor Cardinal, '50
Robert Kenneth Boyd, A. B.
"Skill and confidence are an unconquered
Judgment and tact, a shield."
Dryden High School, '26
Stnggnt Movement Staff, '27-'29, Editor,
Chairman Student Campaign Committee,
Asst. Leader M. V. Society, '29
Vice-President Junior Class, '29
Business Manager Cardinal, '30
Dorothy Miriam Lovell, A. B.
"Sweet voiced and gifted with the poet's
art, and as brilliant as the sunshine of her
E. M. C. Academy, '22
Southern Junior College, '24
Reboses, '23, '25, '29
Alumni Editor Student Movement, '29
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '29 '30
Le Cercle Francais, '29, President, '50
Maurine Shaw, A. B.
"There is nothing achieved Mthout am-
bition and enthusiasm."
Shelton Academy, Shelton, Nebr., '25
Washington Missionary College, '26
Southern Junior College, '27
Monitor Birch Hall, '30
Secretary Literary Club, '30
Circulation Manager Cardinal, '30
Maynard lVebber, A. B.
"Fair and square and liked by all."
E. M. C. Academy, '26
College Band, 'Z9
Anna Laura Blackney, A. B.
"Tlzere's a calmness that graces 'whate'er
Whole-heartedly she 'works for the cause
Iron Mountain High School, '16
Michigan State Normal, '17"19
Vlfalter Alexander Connell, A. B.
British lfVest Indies
"Co0lness and absence of heat and haste
indirate fine qualities."
Oshawa Missionary College, '23
Leader Jail Band, '29
Leader Old Peoples' Home Band, '30
Gladys Dorothea Curtright, A. B.
"The mildest manners with the keenrst
As sincere a Christian as you could find."
Harlem Academy, New York City, '26
Secretary El Circulo Castellano, '30
YVaive McAllister-Green, A. B.
"There is dignity and 'womanly grace in
her mien, and melody and gentleness in
Advanced Normal, E. M. C., '25
Teacher and Preceptress Cedar Lake Acad-
Student-Teacher, '29. '30
Ercil Hubert Craig, A. B.
"An able man shows his spirit by gentle
words and resolute actions."
Davenport High School, '21
Union College, '24, 'ZS
Asst. Superintendent Sabbath School, '30
Student-Teacher's Council, '30
Asst. Advertising Mgr., Cardinal, '30
Rena Dahl Eby, A. B.
"Thy 'voice is charming, as if it took its
sweetness from thy face."
Battle Creek Academy. '24
Asst. Secretary Student Association, '25
Student-Teacher. '23, '30
Secretary Senior Class, '30
Ivan Murray Angell. A. B.
"Doing easily 'what others find dijiicult is
Doing what is impossible for talent is
La Sierra Academy, '25, Advanced Normal,
Glee Club, '29, '30
El Circulo Castellano, '28-'301 President
Maiiaging Editor Student Movement, '-30
College Band, '50
Purden Lucy Thompson. A. B.
"She has wit and song and sense,
Mirth and sport and cle'Uerness."
Elkhart High School, '26
E. M. C. Normal, '28
Student Jllowiricrzl Staff, '29
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '29, '30
Secretary Forum, '50
Cardinal Staff. '50
I Page Twenty- twol
Elma Fish-Rhodes, A. B.
" 'Twas just her brilliance shining through
That gave her hair so bright a hue."
Union College Academy, '24
Conservatory Piano, Union College, '25
Glec Club, '29: a cappella Choir, '28-'30
Vice-President Forum, '29
Reuben Walfred Engstrom, A. B.
"Serene and resolute and still, and calm
East High School, Superior, '27
Broadview College, '27-'29
Vice-President E. M. Club, '30
Student-Teacher's Council, '50
President Senior Class, '30
Ruth Marie Warren, A. B.
"Her twinkling eyes and jolly disposition
shed brightness everywhere."
Onaway High School, '24
Secretary Student Association, '28
Student Ilfmvefneizt, Staff, '28, '30
Secretary Typotlletae, '30
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '30
Cardinal Staff, '50
J. Needham Martin, A. B.
"Almost to all things- could he turn his
Hartford Academy, '26
Atlantic Union College, '26-'28
Advertising AlgT.,Sll4dCllt Mauenzeut, '29
Circulation Manager. '30
Monitor' Maple Hall, '30
Editor-in-chief Cardinal, '30
Hannah Louise Surface, A. B.
"What she wills to do she doeth with 1:
Indiana Academy, '25
Secretary Sabbath School, '28
Treasurer El Circulo Castellano, '28
Vice-President Forum, -'29
Secretary Junior Class, '29
Associate Editor Cardinal, '30
Edwin ,lay VValden, A. B.
"He was the mildest manner'd man"
Mount Vernon Academy, '18
Washington Missionary College, '19-'21,
Veteran World War
William Campbell Murdoch, A. B.
"Persuasion tips his tongue whene'er he
Stanborough Park College, England, '25
Summer School University of London, '25
Teacher Stanborough Park College, '26-'28
Student-Teacher's Council, '29
Leader European Band. '29
President Literary Club, '30
Elsie Marie Bayley, A. B.
"Ability and responsibility tread life's path-
way hand in hand."
E. M. C. Academy, '26
Asst. Secretary M. V. Society, '29
Student Campaign Committee, 'Z9
President E1 Circulo Castellano, '30
Associate Editor Student Movement, '50
Associate Editor Cardinal, '30
Ethel Ruth Bowen, B. S.
"Gentle in personage,
Conduct and equipageg
Generous and free."
South Lancaster Academy, '24
Normal, Atlantic Union College. '29
Secretary Le Cercle Francais, '30
Glee Club, '30
Willia1i1 Herrman Wohlers, B. S.
"None but himself can be his parallel,
In serving man and God doth he excel."
E. M. C. Academy, '13
Ministerial, E. M. C., '15
Teacher Bethel Academy, '15-'20
Teacher River Platte Jr. College, Argen-
Vernon Humbert Hubley
"A fellow of plain, uncoined ronstancy."
Maritime Academy, '24
Oshawa Missionary College, '25-'Z7
College Band, '27, '28
lVillarcl H. Howard
"Ambitious soul, prartical wit, and on the
whole a man well fit."
Battle Creek Academy. 'ZS
Pacihc Union College, '29
Donald Hill Moon
"The musif he plays he bears in his hearty
Om' privilege is to share a puff."
Cedar Lake Academy, '28
Radin Orchestra, '29
College Band, '29, '30
Glee Club, '29, '3O: ll rappellu Choir. '29
Fabbath School Choir, '29, 'SO
Philip George XYilkes
"There is honesty, manhood. and good fell
lmvslzip in. thee."
l'i+y:rh Industrial Institute. lb
Pucilic Union College, '20
President Scienlia, '30
Snnpslxnt liclimr Cwllflllllfll. nO
Irwin 'XYilliam Bloom
"The sound of ll sigh doexffl furry well.
But the lilt of his laugh rings far."
Mount Vernon Academy, '27
xYi.lSlllI!glUl1 llissionnry College. 'ZS
Xtlnntic Ynion College. '20
Louis John Klingbeil
"A great unlimited capacity,-
An intellect, refined."
Seminaire, Collonges. France, '26
President Le Cercle Francais, '29
Associate Editor Student Movemeizt, Sum-
Glee Club, '28-'3O: a cappella Choir. '30
Cardinal Staff, '30
Ruth Esther Hopper
"Of spirit xo still and quiet."
Savanna Township High School, '17
State Teacher's College, '17, '18, '20, '24
Seville Emily Bean
'flnto every action of life she 'weaves faith-
fulness and loyalty."
La Crosse High School, '21
College Orchestra. '30
Leader Christian Help Band, '30
Monitor Birch Hall, '30
Glee Club. '30
Laura Belle Pelleymounter
"She puts her cares down to the bottom
of her heart, puts on the lid, and smiles."
Bancroft High School, '27
Forum Oficer. '30
Glee Club, '30
Sabbath School Choir, '50
Snapshot Editor Cardinal, '30
'Though she rays little, she says it mth
Battle Creek Academy
Summer School E. M. C.
lPage Twenty- Fivel
Dorothy Judith Alderman
"Dainty, musical, and sweet,
A cheerful life so complete."
Belleville High School, '27
College Orchestra, '28-'50
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '28-'30
Birch Hall Octette, '28-'30
Sabbath School Choir, '28-'30
Literary Club, '30
Eliza Cathrine Parfitt
'lt is the tranquil people who accomplish
E. M. C., '21-'23
Elementary Teacher, '24-'28
Monitor Birch Hall, '30
Doris Louise Alderman
"A blithesome miss who carols her way in-
to the hearts of her associates."
Belleville High School, '27
College Orchestra, '28, '29
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '28-'30
Birch Hall Octette, '28-'30
Sabbath School Choir, '28-'30
Literary Club, '30
Edward William Guthrie
"A sunny temper gilds the edges of life's
Radio Orchestra, '27-'29
College Band, '29, '30
Asst. Advertising Mgr., Cardinal, '30
Eleanor Justine Marks
"A companion that is cheerful is 'worth
Fox River Academy, '28
Mabel Frances VVagner
'Thy modesties are a candle to thy merit."
Bethel Academy, '24
Asst. Secretary BI. V. Society, '26
Pianist Seminar, 'Z6
"Blessed with the gift of a constant good
East High School, Des Moines, Iowa, '21
Glee Club and a cappella Choir, '50
Evelyn Ruth Homan
'ACheerfulness, willingness, and steadiness
are sure to 'win the goal."
Fort Atkinson High School, '26
Student Ilflovemrnt Staff, '30 A
Secretary Student Campaign Committee,
Williaxll Elsmere Anderson
"An exact, prudent, and conservative man."
Oshawa Missionary College Academy, '24
"Her loveliness I never knew until she
smiled on me."
Oshawa Missionary College, '19-'23
E. M. C. Business Office, '26-'30
Herald A. Habenicht
"A friend faithful and true,
Any favor with pleasure he'll do."
Cedar Lal-Le Academy, '27
Glee Club, '29, '30
Business Mgr. Student Movement, '30
Robert Howard Hervig
"Of their own merits modest men are
Allegan High School, '26
Associate Editor Studen! Movement, '29
Sabbath School Orchestra, '29, '30
Paul R. Rittenhouse
"Always cheerful and with rare good hu-
Adelphian Academy, '27
Grace Evelyn Yarney
t'Grareful ease and sweetness void of
Riverside-Brookfield High School, 'ZS U
Asst. Business Mgr. Sludml .lIuve1nr11I,'29
Le Ccrcle Francais. '29, '50
Literary Club, '30
Secretary Student Association. '50
Roster Editor Cardinal. 'SO
"She spreads around her that spell
That maker her classmatev love her well."
Harbor Springs High School. '26
Shorthand Course, E. M. C, '27
Cardinal Staff, '30
Marjorie Maude Skeoch
"Capable and of an amiable disposition
She meets all the requirements of a great
Indiana Academy, '27
Glee Club and a Cappella Choir, '28-'30
Student Mo-vement Staff, '29
Leader Sabbath School Choir, '30
Vice-President Forum, '50
Carleton Howard Spooner
"He is a man without hypocrisy, and a
man without guilef'
South Lancaster Academy, South Lancas-
ter, Mass., 'Z1
Vermont State School of Agriculture, '23
Marguerite Whilaiiiiiie Banks
"Her quiet reserve and noble reticeizce win
confidence and esteem."
Cedar Lake Academy, '27
Asst. Secretary Seminar, '29
Harold B. Boyd, B. S.
Harold R. Carter, B. S.
Everett XV. DeLong, B. S.
Thomas Eugene Gibson, B. S.
Kenneth R. Hagen, B. S.
Clinton John Sevener, B. S.
Jean Frances Stewart, B. S.
E recognize ourselves to be great debtors to the grace of God. Nine-
teen hundred years ago the greatest gift that the Master of the uni-
verse Himself could give came to us in the form of jesus Christ and His
gospel of salvation.
XVe are also great debtors to humanity. lVhile Christianity is, as it has
ever been, the world's mightiest force, there is yet a vast multitude of men
who have never known the name of jesus. nor felt the matchless peace of the
Christ life. Even now, as in Livingston's day, there arises the smoke of a
thousand villages where the Message of the Cross has never been spoken.
As we stand at the great Open Door of youth, we see just two ways
open before us. Ours is the duty to choose between two alternatives. One is
"The world owes me a living, and I am going to get it," while the other says.
"l owe the world a life, and I am. going to give it." Then as we gaze through
this Open Door out over the ripening fields of harvest, two mighty calls
come to us. The world points with enticing linger to the wealth, the oppor-
tunity, the fame, and the pleasure of this age, and speaks the magic word
"Gold I" On the other side stands the Master, pointing with His nail-pierced
hand 'to the whitening fields of the human harvest, and saying "Col" Then
we lift our eyes. look beyond, and behold as a lurid vision the dying, sin-sick
world, crying for help and lifting up its hands after God as the darkness ot
eternal night begins to settle. Back of it all, silhouetted against the sunset
sky is seen the Cross of Christ.
Thus the challenge comes to us. XYhat shall it be, the call of gold, or the
call of God? Hihen once the call to service for God has come, there can be
no satisfaction of life until we answer aright. If we, after seeing that vision.
should seal our hearts against the call of the Master, even though that call
may mean sacrihce of gold and fame, we shall have stifled forever the real
man within us, we shall have passed our future and ceased to live. VVe are
bound to our fellow men with cords of influence. If we neglect to give every
power to save men from going over the precipice to eternal death, what else
shall we be doing but cutting the rope?
So in choosing our aim, we have chosen the answer to our lives. As we
realize even a little of our great debt to our mothers and fathers, to our Crea-
tor, and to a lost humanity, there can be but one answer: "Go" In response
to that call, we give our lives to the happiest and most glorious work that has
ever been committed to man, "To finish the taskf'
April 19, Saturday Evening-Graduation Expression Recital .....,.. Rena Eby
May 10. Saturday Evening-Graduation Expression Recital ,.............,.,.,.
May 11, Sunday Evening'-Graduation Piano Recital ....,... Marjorie Skeoch
May 14, lVednesclay Evening ....,........... Normal Training School Program
3135' 15, Thursday Evening ..... ............,..,,, , Atcademic Class Night
May17. Sabbath Morning .,.. ..... B accalaureate Sermon
May 17, Saturday Evening .... ,........ C ollege Class Night
May 18, Sunday Evening ...... .... C ommencement Program
Processional ........,........ ...r...........,............. ..... R 1 arjorie Skeoch
Invocation-Class Pastor ..,. ...... H enry P. Parker
Presidents Address ..............r.. .....,......... .... R e uben Engstrom
Piano Solo. "Etude No. 4" ....,........................ ..,.......,. R llllilliftffil
Oration, "Homeward Bound" ..,...................... .................... L eslie Dunn
Reading' ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..........,..,,,,,.,,,.,..,,..... ..., XYaive McAllister-Green
Vocal Solo, "The Earth is the Lord's" ............... ........................... L dlliillg
Oration, "The Challenge of the Linattainedu ........,......... 1Yilliam l1urdOCl1
C1355 P06111 -,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,......,,,...,,.,..... Rena Elly
XVords written by Gladys Curtright
Vocal Duet. "Passage-Birds' Farewell" ........................ ...... H ildflfk
Doris and Dorothy Alderman
C1355 -.,-- -,,-,--, .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,v,. ..... E C1 Vw ' ard GLl'E1'1I'1C
Farewell ,,,,,,- ..... Dorothy Lovell
C1355 Sgng ,,-.-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,-,.,,,,, 4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,...,.,,.......,... S EI11OI' Class
XVords-Maurine Shaw Music-Marjorie Skeoch
' ' Henry P. Parker
Benediction ,....V. .. ......................... ...... . .-
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Hinge Thirty- lwol
In a place that's remote from the city's strife
Is a college we count as dear,
And you not knowing, might ask us why,
For if you should visit here
You would not find buildings imposing nor grand,
No chapel with gilded spiresg
It is not ancient, well-famed in the- worldg
W'hat then our esteem inspires?
The teachers we find are but humble men,
And their names are not acclaimed
In the world for the feats that they have doneg
Not many are known to fame.
But although our buildings are not the peak
And the pride of the architect's art,
And although our teachers are humble men,
You've a place, Alma Mater, in our heart.
For the friends we have made and the lessons we've learned
Are the ones that still will be sweet
lfVhen we've done all our work and finished our task.
And we gather around His feet.
You have not inspired us to worldly fame,
Nor taught us to cast our lot
With the rich, nor the proud, nor the wise of earth,
And in your halls we have sought
Not the learning of Socrates, nor Croesus' wealth
Has been of our learning the goal,
But what's more elusive and harder to learn-
The worth of a human soul.
Great lives lived
And we answer
The class of '30
And we'll carry
To follow Him
And all that on
But all that we
for Him are a challenge to us,
with our youthg
will go where He leads,
the banner of Truth.
may mean to leave friends
earth we prize,
have we give to our task,
wholly our lives.
The path you point out, Alma Mater, to us,
Although it is narrow and straight,
Is the path that we choose, and the one He has trod.
It will lead all the way to the gate
Of Heaven, toward which we are i'Homeward bound"
And this is the aim that we own,
'ATo Hnish the task" He has left for us,
And then all united-go home.
-Gladys Dorothea Curtright
The soft silent vespers of even
Are beckoning us to delay
And ponder over our journey
That's urging us on and away.
NVe've spent in the halls of this College
The happiest years of our life,
And now as we leave its dear portals
We'll meet with much turmoil and strife.
And now as we leave its dear portals
We'll meet with much turmoil and strife.
We leave the dear scenes of our school days,
The trials and victories of youthg
Our hearts and our hands trained for service,
XVe'll work for the triumph of truth.
"Go work in my fields," said the Master,
The harvest time truly is hereg
search out the honest souls waiting
hear of a Saviour who's near.
search out the honest souls waiting
hear of a Saviour who's near.
And now with our banners all flying
And colors that wave as we go,
A feeling of sadness comes o'er
That only a Senior can know.
One last fond farewell will we
Emotions of joy and of pain,
As we to our dear Alina Mater
Say adieu in a heartfelt refrain.
As we to our dear Alma Mater
Say adieu in a heartfelt refrain.
KARL ALIBSV, JR.
HARLYN ABEL ..... ....
Royal Purple and Silver
The lYorld's Need-Our Call
Bertha Maude Hanger, A. B.
"She is wise, if I can judge of herg
And fair she is, if that mine eyes be true:
And capable she is, for she hath proved
Cfrrisziervatory Piano, Mount Vernon, Ohio,
Mount Vernon Academy, '19
Tegcgher, Shenandoah Valley Academy, '20-
Preceptress Washington Sanitarium and
Literary Club, '30
Secretary Sabbath School, '30
Emma Lou Vogel, A. B.
"There was a soft and pensive grace,
A cast of thought upon her face,
That suited well."
Battle Creek Academy, '24
Union College, '28
Battle Creek College, '29
Expression Club, '24, President, '25, '28
Literary Club, '50
Bernice Ramona Greer
"Soft peace she brings: wherever she ar-
rives, she builds our quiet."
Fox River Academy, '26
Elementary Teaching, '26-'29
Prayer Band Leader, '50
"You know her slightly. We who know
her well see something in her soul you
Nashville High School, Nashville, Mich-
Barry County Normal, '27
"She hath a daily beauty in her life."
Monitor North Hall, '28, '29
Prayer Band Leader, '29
Ovid D. Nivison
"An honest, willing, kind fellow."
Cedar Lake Academy, '28
Secretary South American Band, '29
Lillian Amanda Bloch
"Diligence is the mother of good fortune."
Prayer Band Leader, '29
Asst. Secretary Sabbath School, '29
Student Movement Staff, '30
Karl F. Ambs, Ir.
"A rare compound of frolic, brains, and
He makes friends with everyone."
Cedar Lake Academy, '22
Circulation Mgr. Student Movement, '28
President Student Association, '29
President a cappella Choir, '30
President Summer Class, '30
Strother Harlyn Abel
"Music, when soft voices die,
Vibrales in the memory."
E. M. C. Academy, '27
Director Sabbath School Choir, '28, '29
Conductor College Chorus, '29
Director Studio Chapel Choir, '29
President Glee Club, '29, '30g a cappella
Vice-President Summer Class, '30
Doris Pearl Melendy, A. B.
"She is of the dependable kind
Whose nature never varies."
Fox River Academy, '27
Secretary Seminar, '28
El Circulo Castellano, '29
Secretary M. V. Society, '29
President Forum, '30
Secretary Summer Class, '30
Marian Elizabeth Krater
"And the muse of music listens
When her fingers touch the keys."
Battle Creek Academy, '26
Gle5e0Club, '29, '.3Og a cappella Choir, '28-
Leader Birch Hall Octette, 29
Student Movement Staff, '30
Leader Young People's Choir, '30
Le Cercle Francais, '30
Treasurer Summer Class, '30
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Alumni Foreign Directory
flfrica Mr. Aura Davis
Dr. and Mrs. John Baumann Mrs. N. L. Taylor
Mr. Orlo U. Giddings Pl1z'lippi1ze Islands
Mr. and Mrs. Wfilliam Higgins Mr. Owen Blake
Miss Helen Hyatt Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mote
Mr. Arthur N. Ingle Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lugenbeal
Mr. Roy M. Mote 'PML and Mrs. Wfilliam Bergherm
Mr. Gerald Nash South .411zcrz'ca.
and Mrs. John Raubenheimer
H. M. Sparrow
and Mrs. Royce Vail
F. E. Thompson
and Mrs. Harvin Evans
and Mrs. Glenn Hamp
Miss Josephine Holmes
and Mrs. Fred Pickett
Helen Melton Reed
Herbert K. Smith
and Mrs. Durward 'XVilliams
and Mrs. Paul Quimby
and Mrs. Ernest Hurd
F. O. Rathbun
and Mrs. Alfred Christiansen
and Mrs. Orville Dunn
Leon H. Gardiner
and Mrs. R. S. I. Hamilton
XV. H. XVineland
and Mrs. Ernest Ayars
and Mrs. Harry M. Colburn
and Mrs. Lawrence Iorgenson
and Mrs. Harry Lundquist
and Mrs. David Lust
and Mrs. Ellis Maas
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Marshall
Mrs. E. V. Moore
and Mrs. VV alter Murray
Charles Allen Rentfro
and Mrs. Leon Replogle
and Mrs. G. B. Taylor
lVilliam R. Lake
and Mrs. Edward Pohlman
Mr. Loren Shepard
Mr. Floyd Smith
Mr. L. E. Allen
Mr. E. E, Cossentine
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Wiatts
Mr. H. K. Martin
Miss Mildred Ethel Avery
XHome on Furlough
fPage Thirty-nit l
S B ln
CECIL GUILD ..........
WILLIAM KUESTER .....
NIARY HENLEY .,.,,,.,,.,,....,,
ELAINE GIDDINGS ................
PROFESSOR H. E. EDWARDS .....,.
Ebony and Sunburst
Mrs. Ethel Dart
Deeds Not Dreams
Charles Henry Millist
J. Wesley Rhodes
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HARRY TAYLOR ............ ...... I 71-t'l'-Pl'6-Yfdfllf
HELEN R1TTENHoUsE ..... ....... S vcrviarj'
gXLBERTA Bizi-xRnsLEx' .... ...... T rcaszfrw'
Our guiding' star leads upward.
Rainhow Lily of the Valley
Class Night Program
Processional ..... .....................,,.,,,,......................... F lorence Standish
Invocation ......,,..,.., ........ P rofessor B. H. Phipps
l'resident's Address ....... .....l,. , ,. ,.................,.................. Erl Dart
Vocal Duet .......................,.......................... Florence and Helen Standish
flration. "Our Guiding Star Leads Upward" ........................ Harry Taylor
glass Poem ............................... ............... ..... E s ther XV right
Violin Solo ,,.,,,. .,,,. .,....,.. Z e nith Ford
Qlzlss History ...... ................................... L eva 0lI11StC21Cl
Class Prophecy .............,.................. Helen Rittenhouse
Piano Duet ..... .... . Xlherta Beardsley and Margarete Amhs
Varewell ..... ,...,........,.,.................. E ldred Beardsley
Class Song ....,
.liL'l1C1liCYil in l.,.l
llkigv lfurlg -lu-il
Professor ul. l. Beardsley
Eldred Jordan Beardsley
"We wish there were more like him, quiet
and always a friend."
Shelton Academy, Shelton, Nebr., 'ZS-'27
Canadian junior College, 'Z7-'28
E, M. C. Academy, '28-'30
Leader Berrien Springs M. V. Society, '30
Florence Rose Standish
"Thoxe who know her, love her."
Cedar Lake Academy, '26-'29
Alma College, Alma, Michigan, '28, '29
E. M. C. Academy, '30
Sabbath School Choir, '30
Charlotte E. Adams
"The joy of youth and health her eyes
And ease of heart her every look coa-
Cedar Lake Academy, '25-'27
E, M. C, Academy, 'ZS-'30
Virginia Mae Kiernan
"Pleasant and petite and, oh, so very
Cedar Lake Academy. '27-'29
E. M. C. Academy, '30
Gilbert Andrew Leach
"Thou art earnest and smcereg
Full of laughter, fun, and play."
Indiana Academy, '28, '29
E. M, C. Academy, '30
LeRoy Francis Myers
'He possesses th
e noble qualities of man
Izness and integrity."
Chicago Conference Academy, '26-'29
E. M. C. Academy, '30
Leva Belle Olmstead
"Her sunny disposition is a cure for all ills."
E. M. C. Academy, '26-'30
Secretary Berrien Springs M. V. Socie
Eula Zenith Ford
"Thine is the sunniest nature that ever
drew the air."
E. M. C. Academy, '26-'30
College Orchestra, 'Z5930
Radio Orchestra, 'Z7. '28
Sabbath School Orchestra. '27-'30
Helen Mae Standish
"A quiet, demnre sort of lass, never seen
except in class."
Cedar Lake A
. cademy, '26-'29
Alma College, Alma, Michigan, '28, '29
E. M. C. Academy, '30
Sabbath School Choir, '30
Curtis U Stanfo d
"High erected thoughts sealed zn a heart
Sheyenne River Academy, Harvey, N. D.,
E. M. C. Academy, 'Z
reasurer El Circulo Castellano, '50
Margarete Louise Ambs
"An open hearted maiden, true and pure."
E. M. C, Academy, 'ze-'so K
Asst. Secretary Sabbath School, '30
I J 4 25
Esther May Wright
"She has a heart with room for every joy."
E. M. C. Academy, '26, '28-'30
Indiana Academy, '27
Erl Armitage Dart
"Tall and stalwart . . .
And mighty courteous in the main."
Southern Junior College Academy, '26-'29
E. M. C. Academy, X30
College Orchestra, '30
College Band, 'SO
President Senior Class, '30
Harry VVerbayne Taylor .
"In faith he is a worthy gentleman, ex-
Jackson High School, Jackson, Michigan,
E. M. C. Academy, '30
Asst. Secretary E. M. Club, '30
Vice-President Senior Class, '30
Helen Laurella Rittenhouse
"Friends by the score have you, '
True to the core tio you."
Adelphian Aca emy, 27
E. M. C. Academy, '27-'30 I
Student Mwuement Staff, '30
Student-Teacher's Council, '30 A . , .'.- ,-
Secretary Senior Class, '30
Mabel Alberta Beardsley -R V ' 1 ,
Canada V ,.,' , gif
"Many charms in her as natural as sweet- QL" " " l
ness to a flower." , le if '
Shelton Academy, Shelton, Nebr., 'ZS-'27 gr, ml.-.,'Zj'L', t .c
Canadian junior College, '27-'28 11,33-X' my 1
E. M. C. Academy, 'Z8330 'H' ,A ' -S
Treasurer Senior Class, '30 I 1 2.93 - A , A 3
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Department of History
N the adventurous pursuit of truth, two fields are open for study, the per-
sonal and the impersonal. Each field has its own distinctive values. Scien-
tific research has given man increased mastery of his material environment.
The understanding of "the common adventure of mankind" gives an aware-
ness of the possibilities and responsibilities of membership in society.
In the field of personal relations, where man works under freedom and
responsibility, the unfolding of Gods purpose takes place on a wide stage.
Mankind at times falls under dark influences which lead to dismal experi-
ences. At other times light from God has quickened reason, and great good
has resulted. The Christian student and teacher under guidance from the
Wo1'd of God are the only ones who may hope rightly to comprehend the
meaning of history.
It has been said with true insight that Jesus was the greatest teacher
because He both widened the interests of His disciples and also deepened
their convictions. Through the VVord of God which abides forever He is still
the Teacher who guides the eager minds of His followers at Emmanuel Mis-
sionary College inthe search for an understanding of their social heritage as
revealed in history.
The courses offered in the held of history this year are Modern Europe,
Antiquity and Greece, American Nationality, Church History, Political Sci-
ence, and the Methods of History Teaching.
Department of Bible
HE Bible is the foundation upon which Christianity rests. It is God's
revelation to man concerning matters which are of supreme importance
in relation to human destinyg and it is the only reliable source of information
in this respect. This is why Emmanuel Missionary College gives the Bible
first place in its curriculum.
Besides the three years' work in Bible given in the Preparatory Depart-
ment, the College offers ten courses in Bible study. The study of the wonder-
ful prophecies of the books of Daniel and Revelation, which set forth with
such vivid coloring the rise and fall of the world's great empires and reveal
the work of God's church in its relation to these world powers as well as to
the future everlasting kingdom of Christ, covers one year's work.
Another year is given to the study of the New Testament Epistles. stress-
ing especially such books as Romans and Hebrews, which reveal Gods great
plan of salvation through faith in Christ and the relation Christianity sustains
to the Old Testament revelationsg Paul's two letters to Timothy which are
replete with instruction to the young ministerg and the two letters to the Thes-
salonians, which cheer the heart of the Christian with the blessed hope of the
second coming of Christ and the resurrection of the dead.
In the course in Advanced Bible Doctrines the student is made familiar
with the fundamental doctrines of Christianity and the special truths of the
third angel's message.
The course in Bible Ancestry informs the student "how we got our
Bible"-a very interesting and important subject.
lPage Fort y-eightl
Department of Theology
HRISTIANITY is a warfare. Every individual who bears the title of a
Christian must serve either as a combatant in the front lines or as an
aide stationed behind the lines to render material and moral support. From a
worldly standpoint, the fight against entrenched evil is a hopeless one, but the
Divine Commander who said, UGO!" also said: "All power is given to me
in heaven and in earth." The members of the Ministerial Department are
preparing in a special sense for this warfare.
The classes in homiletics deal with the theoretic and constructive side of
sermon building as well as effective public delivery. Helpful lectures are
given in class by acknowledged authorities on the conduct of a successful
evangelistic campaign, obscure texts, and difficult Bible passages,
The Ministerial Department of E. M. C. offers practical training for the
students under the auspices of the Field Wforkers' Training class. A number
of these young men have taken charge of churches in the vicinity of the
College, and a few of them have already been ordained as local elders.
Several symposiums such as "The Milestones of lVorld Progress," "The
Sacred Mountains of the Bible," "The Life of Christ," and "The Vtlinning of
a Soul," have been given in the larger centers.
The ideals of service laid down by the Christ of Galilee and cherished
by His servants through past centuries are the ideals which the Ministerial
Department of E. M. C. wishes to demonstrate.
Department of Expression
HE Expression Department is qualified to serve every college student.
It is one of the cultural clinics of the institution. Here individual needs
are considered, and personal correction is prescribed.
The students who are preparing to teach, those who are interested in art
and music, those with scientific bent, those who are preparing for the nice
work of the ministry,-all these and others are aided by this department.
Here dictionary presentation is supplanted by artistic delivery, manner-
isms are lost in the natural outilow of thought, and self is forgotten in the
soul's outpouring of truth. The speaking voice is developed, manners are
rehned, and all the expressive powers of the body are so harmoniously de-
veloped that the student may present his specific message to the world in a
forceful and pleasing manner. '
Expression is the revelation of truth. the window of the soul, the only
approach of mind to mind. Of the two molds into which expression may be
fashioned, written and spoken language. the spoken expression is the
more transient and Heetingg yet when it is artistically presented it is the more
"lVe may have knowledge, but unless we know how to use the voice
correctly, our work will be a failure. Students who expect to become workers
in the cause of God should be trained to speak in a clear, straightforward
manner ..... The truth must not be marred bv beinfr COl'lllHLll11lC'1fCd through
. -5 C b
b Department of English
S one of the factors in a liberal education, the study of English has a
long and honored tradition for its right to exist. Nearly three hu'ndred
years ago when Harvard was founded. rhetoric and allied subjects were
integral parts of the rather attenuated curriculum. ln the establishment of
subsequent schools and colleges. instruction in language arts assumed funda-
mental proportions. and the reason is not hard to comprehend.
Language is a Huid medium of thought, ever adapting itself to current
needs. Although subject to recurring changes, it nevertheless has yielded to
scientific analysis and accepted standards. This science of written expres-
sion is made plain to the students in Rhetoric and advanced writing classes.
"English as a tool" is the objective of all such courses. with artistic composi-
tion as the peak of achievement.
The Work of the English Department is projected as far as possible to-
ward the needs of a world-wide evangelical program. journalism practice is
afforded every theological student, suggesting ways and means of making the
press serve the spread of the Gospel. The various writing contests inaugu-
rated each year by the Ilvtlffllllldll, Signs, and Yozrflfs Izzstrzrcfor editors are
entered into with increasing interest and success.
Three classes in literature. three sections in rhetoric. two courses in
journalism and advanced composition. and one in English Methods of teach-
ing for secondary schools are being conducted by the department.
lPage Fifty -onel
Department of Normal Training
HE School of Normal Training at Emmanuel Missionary College oper-
ates to serve the church by providing elementary teachers for its chil-
dren. The ranks along this front in the service are constantly in need of
recruits, and they come here from academy or high school to enter upon a
two or three-year period of preparation.
lYhile here the prospective teacher is taught how to sharpen his tools,
for every teacher must be able to cut away the non-essentials. He is intro-
duced to the best of tested procedures which he may safely follow during that
otherwise uncertain period before experience has given him methods of his
own. He learns something of how the mind operates, and becomes a critical,
intelligent but sympathetic observer of human natureg for to his surprise, he
Finds that the most important factor in the teacher's problem is the pupil.
Along with the secular studies in the fields of English, history, language,
science, hygiene, psychology, nature, geography, and art, the Bible is given a
large place. An endeavor is made to correlate Bible truth with every other
subject so that the teacher-in-training may see how the Bible is to be made
the "foundation of every study."
The climax of this preliminary training comes when practical work in
the training school is undertaken. Here the student-teacher has opportunity
to apply and test his theories. Success depends largely upon accurate knowl-
edge. keen insight, initiative, a love for children, and an understanding of
their problems, together with a life worthy of the high calling of Christian
Department of Education
VERY worker in this cause is connected directly or indirectly with the
educational system. The Department of Education of Emmanuel Mis-
sionary College offers courses which are designed specifically to help the
student in his life work. General Psychology introduces the student to the
structure of the nervous system in general, but more particularly to that part
which deals with mental activity. Educational Psychology stresses those
principles of mental activity which are concerned in the learning process.
Adolescent Psychology and Child Psychology treat the development of chil-
dren and youth. Prom the course in Tests and Measurements the studient
learns better methods of conducting examinations. In the Curriculum class
the student learns some of the valid means of determining a Hexible curric-
ulum, while in the course of Secondary Administration he studies the prin-
ciples which should govern the academies.
One feature of interest and value to the student is his introduction to
the scientific procedure of attacking educational problems, including some
practice in statistical method. After studying some of the methods used, he
is allowed to work on projects and current educational problems.
Trends in educational thought are noted, but most of all this department
emphasizes the training especially needed for the Workers of the denomina-
tion, standing for those qualities and activities which go to build up the
highest ideals of Christian manhood and womanhood.
HY study Geology? In addition to its economic value which enables
one to know where to look for such valuable substances as coal and
oil, iron and copper, silver and gold, there are more cogent reasons why S0
many students take up this confessedly difficult subject.
Geology is the key science to any proper understanding of the theory of
organic evolution. And no one can hope to be intelligent colncerning the gr-eat
problems agitating the world today who does not understand at least the main
outlines of the discussions now going on regarding the origin of animals
and plants. and regarding the origin of man himself, whether he was really
created in the image of God or animals. The key to all this discussion lies
concealed in the facts regarding the animals buried in the long ago, and this
is one of the subjects dealt with by geology. Hence, a right understanding of
the facts about the rocks and the fossils will set one on the right track for
understanding the entire subject of organic evolution and the relationship of
this theory to the Biblical doctrine of Creation.
A correct understanding of these problems is necessary, for the most
important test of the last days of the world turns around the subject of Crea-
tion and its Creator. An intelligent acquaintance with the facts of geology
will prepare one to defend his faith on the basis of scientific accuracy.
Department of Science
N these days of increased knowledge, it is insufficient that only physicians
and engineers be informed concerning the principles of science. To con-
verse intelligently with even the most isolated rural dweller, one must possess
considerable knowledge of radio and rayon, of electrons and evolution. A
liberally educated person dare not neglect acquaintance with the world's
progress. To employ illustrations from nature intelligently and correctly.
prospective evangelists and teachers must master certain foundation princi-
ples of natural law.
"A knowledge of science of all kinds is power, and it is the purpose of
God that advanced science shall be taught in our schools as a preparation for
the work that is to precede the closing scenes of earth's history."
As with religion, science instruction may be based on erroneous prem-
ises or on truth. Vtfhen the natural world is considered as the realization of
the creative and sustaining power of God, much profit accrues to the student
of science. It is the purpose of the Science Department of the College to co-
operate closely with the other departments in a co-ordinated study of God's
two books, His VVord and His VVorks, and thereby as fully as possible to
think His thoughts after Him.
The study of natural science is conducted in widely differing courses in
physics, chemistry, biology, physiology, and astronomy. These offer a range
of selection to students electing the minimum requirement for a degree
course, and constitute a fairly comprehensive survey of the several branches
available to those desiring more adequate science training.
HE power of music is great, for there is an inborn love for song in the
hearts of all men. It is a recognized fact that there is a close relation
between religion and music. Music is a divine language, the song of the
heart, and well understood by the heavenly Father. Through its connection
with the word-setting, song is very definite, for its expression is direct. There
is always a need for music no matter whether the occasion is one of joy or
sorrow. In the church, in the home, at the wedding, at the funeral, always
music is in demand, and song is its handmaid. If one is consecrated, possesses
intellect and voice, together with the necessary cultivation of the same, he
exerts a power to which the human soul is irresistible.
To meet the many needs of its art, the Vocal course offers its students a
well-rounded training. The aim is to develop qualified musicians who will go
out as teachers in academies, and choral conductors who will lead out in
evangelistic eiforts. Numerous studio and two public recitals are given
throughout the year, giving students opportunity for public performance.
Aside from the technical drill and the building of an adequate repertoire of
vocal literature, the student receives a practical training and experience in
ensemble singing. The department maintains a Choral Society, an cz cappella
Choir, and Glee Clubs. The Sabbath School Choir and Missionary Volunteer
Choir are directed by students from the conducting classes, each organization
presenting a cantata at the close of each semester.
Piano and Organ
N the schools instituted among the children of Israel, music played an
important part in molding the character of the students in attendance.
The Piano and Organ courses of the Music Department at E. M. C. are func-
tioning for this same purpose, namely, the building of character. The study
of pia-no demands concentration of mind, co-ordination of mind and muscles,
accuracy in thought and action, and poise. It develops mental activity,
strengthens the memory, encourages self-expression, and enriches the life.
The study of music gives to the student an art which is universally in de-
mand, and at the same time it strengthens the character.
E. M. C. possesses a'three-manual Moller organ which lends dignity
to all chapel services, and gives music students an excellent opportunity to
become acquainted with the pipe organ and its music. VVhen rightly pursued,
the study of the organ has an ennobling influence on the life.
Along with the practical side of music, E. M. C. emphasizes the great
value to be derived from the study of compositions themselves. This is taken
up in the classes in Harmony, Counterpoint, History of Music, and the other
theory subjects which form the foundation upon which a sound knowledge of
music is built. The science of composing melodies and compositions of vari-
ous types, such as hymn tunes and sacred songs, is carefully studied for the
purpose of awakening in the souls of the students devotion and gratitude to
God a-nd a deeper appreciation of music art.
Department of Home Economics
OURSES in the Home Economics Department are organized for the
purpose of developing skill.
The knowledge acquired by the student as she draws material from many
fields qualifies her to be somewhat of a chemist, a nurse, a dietitian, a mech-
anic, a bacteriologist, and a financier. To compete with the artistic demands
of life she must also be a musician, a poet, an artist, a writer, and a Christian.
In fact she must be master of all trades.
Since the expression of true beauty is believed to be one way of showing
gratitude to the Master, a study of the application of art principles and beauty
to the home and to personal attire is made. The purpose of the sewing and
applied arts courses is to develop the students skill in sewing and in applying
There is real service in preparing food in an attractive, appetizing way.
without making the preparation and service a drudgeryg so much time is spent
in finding out how and what foods best meet the needs of the body at dif-
ferent ages. The development of the ability to prepare attractive food that
adequately provides nourishment for the body is the aim of the classes in
foods, table service, and nutrition.
A thorough knowledge of home economics is invaluable to the woman
who sometime expects to become a worker in foreign fields. An E. M. C.
student now in Africa says. Ulf I ever have the opportunity. I shall encour-
age every girl who hopes to be a missionary to make sure of a practical trains
ii' ' . l.
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isnt mamma un XQEJL
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Department of Art
66 F eyes were made for seeing, then beauty is its own excuse for being."
The beauty which appreciative eyes discern in faint-flushed skies at
dawn, or the perfect chalice of a flower, inspires one to attempt to interpret
his emotions, whether by Voice and harp or by pen and brush. An art edu-
cation, then, has a two-fold purpose: to quicken the smoldering spark of
wonder which responds to beauty, and to impart the technical skill and joy in
creating, which alone can produce the beautiful.
Students in the Fine Arts, Commercial Arts, and Postermaking cla-sses
receive the theoretical and practical instruction embodying this two-fold
purpose. Not only are they inspired with higher regard for the glimpses of
loveliness which God sends into every life, they learn to interpret individual
history and means of art expression. they learn to interpret individual
thought and feeling in an artistic manner. Their own lives are enriched by
this quickened discernment and cultivated ability, and the whole college at-
mosphere is brightened by colorful paintings, gay posters. carefully lettered
announcements, and sketches in the school paper and annual.
That teachers sent out by the Normal Department may make correct
beginnings in art education in the church schools, the course in Elementary
School Art prepares them to teach with intelligence and sympathy.
Original ideas and self-expression must motivate every project of art
students 5 thus discouraging any tendency to "copy work."
Department of Secretarial Training
survey of our national and denominational leadership reveals the fact
that a large number-of those who are holding positions of responsibility
began their careers as stenographers or secretaries.
Eniciency in shorthand and typewriting is necessary to the success of
the secretary. The international typewriting tests issued by various typewriter
companies for which awards corresponding to the rate of speed and degree of
accuracy are given, have been an additional incentive to the sixty-three type-
writing students of the College to attain the highest possible degree of effi-
ciency. More than one hundred such awards, ranging in speed from thirty to
seventy-live words a minute, have been presented to the class members this
Shorthand and Typewriting are merely the tool subjects of the Secre-
tarial course, for the work of a secretary includes much more than the mere
ability to take and transcribe dictation accurately. By receiving a training
which will qualify her to answer correspondence, assist with editorial work,
and, to carry on the work of her employer in his absence as he would do it
himself, she is able to multiply his efficiency. The classes in Business Corre-
spondence and Secretarial Training are designed to give this instruction and
to give the students a larger vision of the scope of their work and the unlim-
ited opportunities for service which open to the efficient secretary.
Department of Business Administration
N this modern period of industrial and financial activity, there are many
opportunities for those who are prepared to give efncient business leader-
ship. Much more is now expected from a young person who has just finished
school than was ez-:pected when business enterprises were conducted on a
simpler scale and opportunities for business training were fewer.
The aim of the Department of Business Administration is to provide a
training which will prepare young people to assume responsibilities in financial
management. Classes are offered in Accounting, Economics, Business Man-
agement, Advertising, Salesmanship, and Business Law. These studies have
been selected because it is felt that they will serve as a sound basis for the
preparation needed in the work which the student will be called to do upon
completion of his course.
A two-year curriculum, including in addition to the business subjects
already mentioned, courses in Bible, English, and history, leads to a diploma
in Business. The work of this department may also be' offered as a major or
minor in the four-year Literary course leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree.
. lPage Sixty-onej
OMETIMES persons ask, "XN'here is the Academiy?" It gives some grati-
fication to be able to answer without hesitation, "lt is right hereg in tact,
all over the campus."
The majority of the classes meet on the third Hoor of the Auditorium
building where the academic students are privileged to be by themselves and
allowed to come into closer association with those of their own age. The classes
which require complicated apparatus, such as sciences and home economics.
are taught in the same rooms used by the college students, thus giving the in-
structors access to better equipment 'than otherwise would be possihle. The
non-resident academic students also live in the same school homes as the
The E. M. C. Academy is unique among the academies of the Lake
Union in that it makes no sweeping campaign by visiting neighboring
churches to keep up the enrollment, and yet from the number of children
seen at E. M. C. and the village Sabbath Schools it appears that the Academy
will exist as long as the College.
The Academy is not a "side issue," for its students lead the way in get-
ting gradesg and the Orchestra. Chorus. and other organizations have
their quota from the Academic Department. So while the enrollment is only
slightly more than seventy, there will he graduated a class that will compare
in numbers and in character with the classes in other academies.
Department of Modern Languages
N the study of French, German, or Spanish there is much aside from the
mere translation of words that greatly benefits the student. Its broadening
influence upon the individual tends to make it a valuable asset to anyone. In
learning a foreign tongue, the student gains glimpses of the lite and: customs
of that people which give him a wider scope of understanding and enable him
to feel a greater tolerance toward others.
To master a modern language is to acquire a clearer insight into one's
mother tongue, to have a fuller appreciation of all literature, and to compre-
hend through word routes countless words that otherwise would probably
remain meaningless. Vocabularies know no limits when aided by modern
Foreign languages hold great interest for the students of E. M. C., es-
pecially since nothing can supplement their use in the special work of spread-
ing the Glad Tidings everywhere. Some young people will be called to lands
in which they can use the language studied hereg but wh-en this is not the
case, the task of learning a new language will be a great deal easier because
the missionary became familiar with the method of learning a language while
at college. I
By deft management that bespeaks mastery of subject and method, the
class periods with their drills, songs, original stories, and animated discus-
sions speed on the acquisition of the foreign idiom so that the language class
becomes a pleasantly anticipated session and one of the student's favorite
sub j ects.
IPa5ze Sixty- th reel
Department of Stringed and Wind llnstrurnents
HE Holy Bible encourages the praise of the Lord with stringed and wind
instruments. It is the purpose of this department to help all Who desire
to play any of the smaller type of musical instruments to improve their
talents. Nearly all of the students this year have found a place either in the
College Band or in one of the other ensembles.
HOSE who take the Basketry course learn during one semester how to
make seven simple models of reed work. After mastering fundamental
weaves, one is ahle to make various articles of value and beauty without the
aid of an instructor.
The method of weaving employed eliminates the need of nails, screws,
or glue, but the models are very substantial and graceful, and may be used
for decorative or commercial purposes.
Women's Physical Education
E M. C. believes in the development of the physical as well as the spiritual
0 and mental powers. To achieve this objective a course in Physical Edu-
cation for women is offered, consisting of a daily supervised class period in
which are emphasized various forms of exercise, good posture, and correct
breathing, supplemented by health lectures and outdoor hikes.
Such training develops and nts the college girl, not only for her duties
while at school, but also for her future life.
Men's Physical Education
HE Physical Education course for men has been established on the in-
struction which was given to the denomination in regard to health
Every phase of the training is given with the aim. of encouraging correct
habits and a proper appreciation of that wonderful heritage-glowing health.
Thus, with strengthened bodies, students are better fitted for the duties that
ERHAPS there is no greater anomaly than that at a time when educa-
tional facilities tower higher than ever before in the history of man, and
when scientific discovery and invention have given to this generation ad-
vantages never before dreamed of, that there should be such a decline in
things deeply spiritual. As the seer of old with prophetic vision saw the dark-
ness which should cover the earth and the gross darkness which should
enwrap the hearts of men, he gave to God's children the clarion call
to arise and shine. In response to this divinely sent commission, the
Radio Lighthouse, XYEMC, has completed eight years of service. sending
out its beams of Gospel light and endeavoring to guide men to a haven of
eternal surety. Reflecting the emanations of that True Light and under the
directions of the great Master Pilot. the one great purpose of XVEMC is to
bring lost and straying mariners to the Port of superlative joy. Now the
good news comes that the past year has been the most encouraging in the
history of the station. judging by the records of people brought to a knowl-
edge of the last message and many led into direct connection with the closing
XVithout doubt, the most popular feature in the work of the Radio
Lighthouse is the Beacon Light hour at 7 :3O A. M. A call to prayer is sent
out from the organ chimes, followed by an organ recital which in the main
is composed of the old sweet hymns that stir the heart and recall memories
of bygone days. After this comes a message of hope and cheer in Christ, and
the hundreds of responses received at the station witness to the power and
comfort of the sacred lVord.
A season of sacred hymn singing, vividly in contrast to so much of the
music broadcast, calls forth multitudes of commendatory letters. The Radio
Lighthouse male quartette, the mixed quartette, and a number of vocal soloists
give faithful service in sustaining the interest and reputation of WEMC.
Afternoon Bible studies and a weekly question box supplement the spiritual
Work of the station. Each Sunday a chapel service is conducted in the fore-
noon, and in the afternoon one of the most popular religious features of the
weekly routine is a general discussion under the title of the "Round Table,"
which, in the form of a dialogue, emphasizes the vital truths for which the
A popular part of the daily program is the children's hour. Instead of
the popular fairy tales and the grotesquely impossible being given to the child
mind, an effort is made to inspire them to the noble, true, and good by the
use of many Wholesome stories of deep moral tone. Tales from the Book of
Life and songs of purity and love are substituted for the musical trash and
nonsense so often heard. A very gladsome response to the efforts is seen in
some fifteen hundred "Light House Keepers" who belong to a childrens club
fostered by the station. All of the members of the Light House Keepers'
Club pledge themselves to live up to the standard of XVEMC.
That the work of the station may be crystallized takes no small amount
of follow-up work to carry it on, and a very happy fruitage is seen and is
The technical standard of YVEMC has reached a very high level, placing
the station in the front rank as a broadcasting center. and no small credit is
due to the engineering department.
The managing staff of XVEMC wishes to take this opportunity to express
its thanks and appreciation to those of the faculty, who together with many
students and friends, have given an active support to the exacting work of
the station. This co-operation has made YVEMC the instrumentality for good
that it has grown to be.
HOME away from home-Maple Hall. XYe refuse to call it a house or
a dormitory. but designate it as the young men's home.
Here in the early morning we are awakened from our beds of slumber
by the gentle and melodious strains of music from the monitor's bell. The
next time we hear this bell is about thirty minutes later, which is the signal
for us to gather in the assembly room for morning worship. Here our Dean
gives us some encouraging thoughts which strengthen us to go from this
home with the spirit to master the diliiculties of the day.
The occupants of Maple Hall come from many countries and from
various walks in life, yet we all mix and mingle together as though we be-
longed to one large family. Some come from India, New Zealand, South
America, and Europe. Americans, French, Germans, Danes, and English
associate together and become real friends. There is no class distinction here.
XVhat an education it is to meet with so many representatives of other
nationalities and to become acquainted with their customs and their views on
There is an indispensable part of training which cannot be obtained out
of books or in class rooms. There is an old adage, "The greatest study of
mankind is man." If you want a deeper insight into human nature, come and
spend some time in Maple Hall.
"Know thyself" was the doctrine of the ancient sage. If you have not
been introduced to yourself, the young men's home will do this in the most
kindly and sympathetic manner.
Here you receive invaluable lessons in housekeeping, in punctuality.
and in the general deportment that characterizes the truly refined and cultured
lPage Sixty -eightl
,N . ,W ,.,--.-....,m---. .,,.,I
5 4- A
i y.. S32 5
HE heavy footfall of the night watchman echoes through the halls as he
makes his last round, and in its wake is heard the sound of muffled alarm
clocks. The east is streaked with a riot of colors as the sun wakes up the day,
while a wee black squirrel climbs to the end of the outermost limb of one of
the birches in front of the home and watches Birch Hall bestir itself.
From this quiet refuge amidst the storms and billows of a sin-drowned
world, young women go out into the needy beyond. taking with them the
bright light of the gospel that helps light the way of many into the harbor
of Heaven. Thus to every land, among foreign peoples and strange customs,
Birch Hall has sent her daughters to work, and to sacrifice.
Yet as the students go forth, the home increases, for from all lands the
magic magnet draws new admirers. From oriental China, from sleeping India,
from old-fashioned Europe they come. receive help from her, and return
home to shed it broadcast.
If one word could embody all that Birch Hall means, it would be the
greatest of all words-Friendship. VVithin this unpretentious building friend-
ships are formed and friends are found that help expand the faculties of the
mind and refine all the actions of the life. The young women realize that in
true friendship they must make known each other's faults and errors and
share each other's griefs and misfortunes, as well as take delight in another's
joys and prosperityg for friendship is the lenitive of all sorrows and the
multiplier of all joys.
This association gilds the scene of life with sunshine and happiness from
the gray of dawn till those quiet minutes after study hour when Bibles are
opened and roommates join in learning from the greatest of all text-booksg
friendship unceasingly flows and grows and permeates even the pall of sable
night as it settles over the well-loved home of the girls of E. M. C.
' 'L l4?a'zw i
--f- 'N-fm VVV- 3 , iilismsi
Department ot' Woodwork
66 VERY youth on leaving school should have acquired some trade or
occupation, by which, if need be, he may earn a livelihood."
In harmony with this thought, Emmanuel Missionary College is offering
courses in several trades, one of which is carpentry. In our Building Survey
class students are not only given a thorough training in the principles of car-
pentry, but also in the associated crafts as well.
The class in Vlfoodcraft studies cabinet and furniture construction.
Special attention is given to upholstering. Opportunity is given the students
to make fine, overstuffed chairs and ottomans. The ability to reconstruct and
relinish furniture is invaluable.
Every young man should know something about blueprints in order to
be able to prepare plans for ordinary buildings. There are not many mission-
aries who do not, at some time, End themselves members of a board or com-
mittee that has under discussion the erection, of a building. VVhat an advan-
tage it is to be able to discuss the project intelligently, and it need be, to draw
the plans, to prepare the bills of material, and to supervise the construction.
For the purpose of giving this training, E. M. C. offers a two-year course
in Architectural Drawing. The work includes a study of the bearing power of
soils, the strength of materials, the principles of construction and design, as
well as general training in the preparation of plans and specifications.
Department of Mechanics
HE Emmanuel Missionary College mechanical shop is still true to its
past record, even in these times of commercial depression. At present, a
large hardware company in Chicago is sending in carload orders for stock
screen doors and ironing boards. Over twenty carloads of ironing boards of
different designing have been billed out through the shipping office in the past
year. Four thousand four hundred rockerless rocking chairs could be added
to this list, also several hundred clothes racks.
Besides the articles already mentioned, the students have been called
upon to make for the public in the same period of time twenty-one church
pews, sixty-seven kneeling benches, an altar, and other furnishings for church
service. For variety the following might be added: office desks, typewriting
tables, filing cabinets, colonnades, French doors, combination doors, medicine
cabinets, linen closets, cupboards, dinette sets, window blinds, window Hower
boxes, storm sash, hotbed sash, bathroom screens, bird houses, special bread
boards, bakeshop tables, and pie carriers.
That the shop might give better service, a four-car capacity steam-heated
storage room has been added to the equipmentg also a new "Oliver" single
spindle shaper which runs at the speed of 7,200 revolutions per minute.
Whether students are able to earn all of their way or only part depends
upon their speed, accuracy, and attitude toward the industrial crafts.
Department of Printing
F the many industrial subjects which have been tried in school, printing
stands foremost as a cultural manual subject. It is unexcelled as a voca-
tional subject, and is helpful as a background for general educational devel-
opment. The College Press gives a two-year course in printing. Only a lim-
ited number can be taken into these classes each year because of the scarcity
of the material with which to work.
Aside from these instructional features, this department has been able
to furnish work which enables hfteen or twenty young men and women to
earn a portion or all of their way while attending school. This advantage has
been made possible by the amount of work that can be handled.
At the present time three weekly publications are printedg namely, the
Lake Union Herald, which is alternately an eight and sixteen-page publica-
tiong the Stzfdmzf Jllvzwzzcnif, which runs a four-page newspaper of College
functionsg a four-page newspaper for the Benton Harbor High Sclioolg and
a tri-weekly newspaper for the Niles High School. Besides these, catalogs,
pamphlets, and an unlimited quantity of office stationery are printed at
the College Press.
So far, employment has been furnished for all who desire to work in this
department. Despite the handicap of having many employees who are not
experts at the trade coming in to work. business has grown gradually, and
from year to year a steady profit has been realized from this industrial project.
Department of Agriculture
N keeping with the high ideals presented to this people for the carrying
on of industrial education, the Department of Agriculture endeavors to
be of service in many ways.
It is desired that this department shall assist in maintaining a high spir-
itual tone in the school, and that through the discipline of labor afforded in
the various lines of work carried on, it shall be a strong factor in character
building. Character is not inherited. neither does it come to one by accident.
nor is it gained through the study of books. Many of the strong, rugged
elements of character as well as tender love and sympathy are developed
only through the faithful performance of life's hard and otherwise disagree-
The department tries by precept and example in the daily routine of
work to teach students to be thorough and accurate, to economize time, to
make every move count, and to strive constantly to improve.
It also wishes to furnish a large amount of healthful. remunerative
work. Nearly all of the 316.000 paid for labor last year went to students.
The farm endeavors to supply the institution and community with an in-
creasing amount of quality foodstuffs from year to year. The total sales of
food for human consumption during the last seven and one-half months
The goal for the future is better industrial education.
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HE Sabbath School is one of the most distinctive and well-organized
departments of the College as well as of the church. Each quarter, by
assisting as teachers and ofhcers. some fifty students have the opportunity to
become acquainted with the Sabbath School work. This work affords a def-
inite training and provides an outlet for the spiritual life of the student.
The department heads, teachers, and officers unite each week for counsel
and mutual encouragement. Here students and teachers pray together, plan
together, and sacrifice together, that the school may be a power in the life of
each member and a blessing to those in mission service.
The school holds the record of an "A" grade. By faithful attendance,
individual daily lesson study. and liberal gifts to missions this record was
gainedg and it is hoped by the same means to be able to retain it throughout
the whole year. These goals are not ends in themselvesg they simply hold be-
fore the members the ideal of more efficient service to God and man, strength-
en their diligence in the study of God's word, and aid them to fulfill the
prime mission of the Sabbath School itself-the saving of souls.
As the orchestra, piano, organ, and voices of the assembly join in hymns
of praise and consecration each Sabbath, one realizes that music is as much
an act of worship as is prayer. Through the review, the mission reading, and
the study of the lesson, the Sabbath School has an opportunity to touch lives
and prove itself an individual blessing. Punctuality, order, and Christian
dignity mark the weekly service.
"The Lord calls for young men and women to gird themselves for life-
long, earnest labor in the Sabbath School."
The Sabbath School of E. M. C. accepts this as a personal challenge to
Greater heights in Bible study
Greater heights in Christian experience
Greater heights in service.
Missionary Volunteer Society
FRICA, India, China. the islands of the sea, and other remote portions of
the earth are today holding outstretched arms toward foreign mission
boards. Truly "the harvest is ripe, but the laborers are few.'y
It is a great problem to cope with the needs of' these millions of heathen
who are sinking into Christless graves. Not alone are wants to be supplied
in foreign Fields, but in many places around one's own community.
The M. V. Society of E. M. C. has made several new advances toward
preparing better workers and doing more effective work. Atthe beginning
of the school year the work of the organization was divided into four depart-
ments. They were: the Home Missions, Foreign Missions, Literature Minis-
try, and Bible Study and Evangelism bands. An assistant leader of the regular
organization was put in charge of each department.
Regular meetings are held twice each month and are so arranged that
they alternate with the Friday evening vesper services. Besides these general
meetings. each department holds its own meetings regularly to carry on its
particular Work in its own Held.
The fact that two hundred young men and women are taking an active
part in the M. V. work readily reveals the fact that much is really being
accomplished. Giving so many an opportunity to take part helps to maintain
a spirit Of loyalty and co-operation.
The purpose of the M. V. department here is to prepare workers for
missionary work in the homeland, as well as abroad. In order for an indi-
vidual to become a good missionary he must not wait until he reaches some
foreign shore, but he should learn to love that type of work right here at
home. and develop some skill in evangelistic endeavors.
lPage Seventy -sixl
OR a number of years it has been the policy of the officers of the Seminar
to invite men of wide experience in the Held to give instruction at the
meetings, but this year the students have followed the plan of asking various
members to give short sermons and Bible readings.
"Practice makes perfect," says an old maxim. But how are the pros-
pective ministers and Bible workers to obtain the needed practice? The Sem-
inar is the answer.
The classes in Homiletics I and H and Field XVorker's Training give
the theory and formulae for preaching, but in the Seminar experiments are
worked out before a kind and sympathetic audience which helps by con-
Although there has been much impromptu speaking, yet this has not
diminished the interest in the meeting. Rather it has inculcated a healthy spirit
in the ministerial group so that now there is an attendance of over one hun-
The influence of the Seminar is felt throughout the school. It fosters
the Bible Y ear, the Standard of Attainment, and the Morning lfVatch, a leader
having been appointed to take charge of each of these activities.
There is no joy outside of heaven comparable with the joy of rescuing
men and women from destruction. It is the primary purpose of the Seminar
to prepare young people who will go forth into the world of darkness, lighten-
ing and brightening the path of others as they are started on the way to the
City of God.
if 'A- , e-.'ii
Missionary Volunteer Bands
HE Missionary Volunteers of E. M. C. are given opportunity for prac-
tical training in service for their fellow men while at the College. The
missionary endeavors of the society are carried on under the direction of
Each week cars go to St. Joseph and South Bend to visit the county jails.
Music is furnished, and short inspirational talks are given to the unfortunate
ones. Often the results of these efforts are seen in the changed looks and ac-
tions of some of them who express a desire for a better life.
Another car takes willing workers to a children's home in St. Joseph,
where twelve or fifteen children eagerly gather to hear good stories and re-
ceive the copies of the Little Friend and Yozttlzfs I1zst1'1ict0r which are brought
An attentive audience is found at the Old People's Home near the Col-
lege, where some seventy persons receive cheer and comfort from the music
and other forms of worship.
The Correspondence Band sends out literature and letters to nearly two
hundred families. Many replies are received which show the effectiveness of
this type of missionary endeavor.
Others, members of the Personal Xlforkers' Band, give Bible studies to
several interested families in the vicinity.
The Christian Help Band is always ready to help the poor and needy.
Its members care for the tired children during the church service and sing
for the sick and shut-ins on Sabbath afternoons.
Many students plan definitely on foreign mission work, and for these,
bands have been organized to study South America, Asia, and Africa.
Usually those who have been in these countries lead out in the work.
Through the opportunities afforded in these bands a training school and
laboratory are furnished for consecrated efforts of prospective Missionary
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J. Vlfesley Rhodes .......................................... P1'c.v'1'd'01zt
Leslie L. Dunn ..... ...... F irst Vice-Prfsidelzt
Ivan M. Angell ....... .... S ccoud Vice-Pwsidcwzt
Evelyn Varney ..... . ................. Sec1'etm'y
Arline Herrmann ..... Asst. Secrcta-ry
T HE Student Association of E. M. C. was organized to make the College
bigger and better.
The Association stands specifically for the following:
The development of that true college spirit which should be found in a
Seventh-day Adventist institution.
The more effective promotion of various campaigns which strengthen the
College and help the field.
The development of leaders while still in training, that they may more
efficiently engage in the cause of 'God at some later time.
One should not conclude that the work of the Association is drudgery.
Many happy as well as profitable occasions sponsored by the Association are
counted among the high spots of college life here at E. M. C.
The Student Movement
HR fifteen years the Student ,lI0:'e111.c11f, now published weekly. has been
giving faithful expression to the ideals and the traditions of E. M. C. as
they have been translated into the many and varied activities of our Alma
The paper was started as a bi-weekly news sheet in August of 19155
later it appeared as a monthly magazine in which form it is doubtless familiar
to many alumni g and finally it was changed to newspaper style and published
weeltly. as at present.
Much time and hard work, much planning and foresight go into the
making of the Sfudmzf Norimficnf. Its editors and reporters acquire a sense
of responsibilityg they learn important lessons in promptness and depend-
abilityg in short, they meet and learn to solve on a smaller scale the very prob-
lems which will confront them in later life when they are called upon -to lead
out in various fields of endeavor.
There exists a real need for a student paperg its purpose is a composite
one. lt gives to those who are directly or indirectly interested in the College
a brief and up-to-date review of each weeks eventsg it stimulates and devel-
ops the interest of students in literary production and in the technique of
journalismg it builds up a sense of unity of purpose and ideals in school
lifeg and, in a wider sphere, it carries the call to better service in many flelds,
near and far. from whence come the recruits who must fill the yearly depleted
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Gllee Clubs "
NE of the most attractive features in the yearly program of vocal music
is the work done by the Glee Clubs. Under able directorship, the groups
spend many enjoyable hours rehearsing their outlined program which usually
consists of secular three and four-part songs for the separate organizations
and mixed voice numbers for the combined clubs. The purpose of these clubs
is met in furnishing an opportunity for vocal development to those students
who are interested in group singing.
VV'hen one passes by the Music building or in its close proximity at the
rehearsal hour of either of the clubs, he is assured that college spirit and en-
thusiasm are regularly being converted into music. There is the men's club
with its depth of boom in the bass and the mellowness of the tenor sectiong
the ladies' club with its lyrical upper voices and rich contralto section. Even
the problem of finding a convenient rehearsal hour fades into insignificance
before the exhilaration afforded by joining the harmony of the forty-eight
The A Cappella Choir
HIS is the third year in the history of the a cappella Choir of Emmanuel
Missionary College. The organization has a membership of thirty-two
selected mainly from the student group.
As the name implies, the work of this group is performed entirely with-
out instrumental accompaniment, for it is believed that no instrument can
add to the beauty of human voices perfectly harmonized. Some of the very
Finest treasures of sacred choral works are intended to be sung without ac-
companiment, and the repertoire of the choir includes examples of the early
masters of choral art as well as other styles of music. including the most
One hour and a half each week is devoted to the rehearsal of the pro-
gram music in preparation for the home concert in March. and in April an
appearance in the South Side Seventh-day Adventist church in Chicago, the
latter being an annual concert which is sponsored by the Chicago Conference.
The choir also presents a program on Sabbath afternoon during Commence-
ment for the benefit of the many friends of the College who are present at
that time. ln the past they have also appeared in a number of outside pro-
grams in neighboring cities.
The aim of the choir is to give to its audiences gems of choral litera-
ture performed in a style that will stimulate the appreciation of choral art.
In this aim they are succeeding, and have established for themselves a favor-
able reputation wherever they have appeared.
HE aims of this club are to enlarge the interest in literary pursuits, to
develop skill in verbal and written composition, and to stimulate im-
provement where such talent exists.
At the semi-monthly meetings the members engage in debates, and read
original poetry, essays, and articles for publication in magazines and papers.
The success of the organization depends upon its apparent ability to increase
in its members a desire for eitective writing and speaking.
CCORDIXG to the preamble of the constitution of the Scientia, the
purpose of this club is "to foster the interest of the study of natural
science among studentsg to keep it on a high cultural plane with other branch-
es of learningg to encourage a greater interest in spiritual mattersg and to
promote the improvement of equipment and facilities in the Science De-
The major portion of the Scientia meetings is devoted to the presenting
of lively demonstrations, scientific pictures, and current news notes.
lPage Eighty - fourl
lEl Circulo Castellano
O learn the customs, religion, and culture of the Spaniardsg to gain ex-
perience in Spanish conversationg and to foster a love for the Spanish
people, are the aims of El Circulo Castellano.
The club includes those advanced in the study of the language, as well
as many who have had the good fortune to spend time either in Spain or
Hispanic-American countries. The mutual friendship existing among the
members is responsible for the success of the club.
lLe Cercle Francais
HE attainment of freedom in French conversation, facility in expression,
and a broadening knowledge of French customs are the objectives of
Le Cercle Francais. Through its influence a desire has been developed to
minister to French-speaking people who are seeking light.
The acquisition of a practical vocabulary through participation in games
and missionary dialogues prepares the members of Le Cercle Francais to
meet the challenge of the Held.
O render more pleasant and profitable their connection with the College
Press, the students and workers in this department have formed an
organization. The Typothetze Club, or "An Association of Master Printers,"
holds its meetings every third Saturday night. New processes, ideas, and
developments in printing are discussed.
Industrial Education Association
LL workers and superintendents of departments, all students in voca-
tional or industrial classes and their instructors. and all teachers who
may be interested in fostering the work for which the Association stands are
eligible for membership.
This group is composed of more than three hundred members, repre-
senting an annual business of 3250.000
lPage Eighty -sixl
OTH cultural and moral benefits are derived from the supervised asso-
ciation of the Birch Hall young women under the organized Forum
group, Opportunity is given for practice in holding legal meetings according
to parliamentary law. Ethical problems are discussed and plans made for the
betterment of the home.
Two programs a month are given under Forum auspices, either by reg-
ular members or by an invited speaker.
ll-Every Mauis Club
HE E. M. Club meets bi-weekly and is composed of the six score and live
young men who are privileged to make their home here during the nine
"To think clearly without confusion, to love their fellow men. to act from
honest motives, and to trust securely in God," are some ofthe admirable quali-
ties which the E. M. Club purposes to instill in the lives of its members.
The organization fosters the principles of Christian courtesy and social ethics.
' ' Ha , l, A A l
HE College Band holds a very prominent place in the realm of music at
E. M. C.. and is composed of thirty-tive musicians.
The organization furnishes entertainment for thousands over the radio,
as well as music for Student Association campaigns and Campus Day exer-
The annual concert consists of a variety of selections ranging from
novelty numbers to the heavy overtures.
HE thirty-eight piece Urchestra is an important unit as a college attrac-
tion. Two concerts are presented during the year which give valuable
training in ensemble playing. The strains wafted across the campus on the
evening breeze during practice hours afford much profit to the orchestra
members and enjoyment to those who listen.
The College Qrchestra manifests loyalty and college spirit in every
activity to which it contributes.
A A A i 4 i
Cfhvislfolahcv Paul Qmscnbml
Department of Administration
U matter how hig' or how little a husiness may he, it must have admin--
istrationq hence, the group of efficient office managers and their assist-
ants are essential to the College.
This Department of :Xclministratimen comprises the olilices of the Presi-
clent, Business Manager, Registrar, and Accountant. The assistants in the
offices are stuclents who are rnajoring in commerce, therehy altorcling them
experience in their held.
Hli XYeesaw Cluh acloptefl its name lxecause of the appropriateness to
the aim of the oi-g'anization. "Get others to see what we saw" is its
motto. ' '
The XYeesaw Trailileacls over hills. through valleys, and by the beautiful
St. Joe River. Strollers are invited to look for what we. saw as we followed
the XYeesaw Trail and ohserved the diversified markings of NZ1tUl'C'S hand in
stream, soil, trees. flowers, shrubs, and all things animate.
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QUALITY EX STYLE fmnonno at
Fashion Park lDill Keep Thai Neat Appearance
On the Corner South Bend, Ind.
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When you think of Good Furniture at
The Home Furniture Company
826-28 So. Michigan St.
So. Bend, Ind.
Open Evenings by appointment. Phone 3-6495
Heritage of E. M, C.
site of Niles was indicated upon the rude maps of those remote times as Fort
St. Joseph. Long before the first fort was established on the present site of
Detroit, long before Fort Dearborn was set up, Fort St. Joseph was known
as one of the most important spots in this great western frontier.
The history of Fort St. Joseph reads like a romance. Many students of
history have found a task worthy of the most important spots in this great
The history of Fort St. Joseph reads like a romance. Many students of
history have found a task worthy of the most brilliant minds in piecing the
thread of this story from the time La Salle and his band first sailed up the
river of the Miamis, as the St. Joseph River was then known among the
Indians, until the time this valley was turned over to the United States.
La Salle was the great explorer after Nicolet to come down the St.
joseph River. This vvas in 1679. He had come from the East, pushing his way
through the lakes to the Mississippi River by way of the St. Joseph River, a
short portage to the chain-of-the-lakes, to the Kankakee River, and then on
to the Father of Haters. A stone not far from Niles now marks the spot
where this portage once played such an important part as a connecting link
between these two rivers. The fur traders and missionaries followed La Salle,
and for more than a century the French flag floated over Fort St. Joseph.
Finally, the British came to dispute 'this territory of New France. After
years of warring, the flag of Great Britain was placed upon the ramparts of
Montreal, and all of New France, including Fort St. joseph, came under the
flag of the British.
Pushing their way up the Mississippi River in 1781, the Spanish found
it easy to wipe out the small garrisons which had been left by the British
in these lower forts. and the standard of Spain took the place of the British
flag. But it was not long that the Spaniards stayed. The surrender of the
British to the American colonies at the end of the American Revolution gave
this territory to the colonists. Spain with a slight protest withdrew, content
to retain the Great Louisiana Territory to the South.
In a short space of time came the fourth flag, the Stars and Stripes, to
wave over old Fort St. Joseph. Thus, in the history of our locality, the Ffczu'
dr Lis of France, the Union black of Great Britain, and the jagged Red Cross
of Spain preceded the Stars and Stripes above the stockade of Fort St.
Joseph, established here by La Salle in the early seventeenth century. This is
the reason that the citizens of Niles have named their hotel the "Four Flags."
Near Fort St. Joseph were located the head villages of the Potawatomies.
on one side of the river and of the Miamis on the other. The French explorers
led the way for the French Catholic missionaries who converted the Indians
to their faith. Chief Pokagen, who for many years ruled the Potawatomies,
was one of their converts.
The coming of the "pale-faces" brought wonder and amazement to the
"red-skins." La Salle himself at first was regarded as a god. Gifts were pre-
Coizfiuzred on page 99.
IPngc Ninety- twol
1 1 1 1,.,.1....1l.l.- 1 1 1 1nn1nn.1 1,.,.1..,.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.,,,1.,
l Your Future!
Let's talk things over! I
The Cause of Christ needs 2
consecrated, trained young
men and women. You can I
till an important place if 2
you will plan now for your
plan makes a college edu- l
cation possible to every I
student who really wants E
one. The Scholarship bonus l
is twenty per cent of your
expenses. Scores are get- '
ting it. YVhy not you?
75542 Watchman Magazine
An Interpreter of the Times
Ask About Our New "All-Coverage" Scholarships
--- --if - Iflf - -'i- - f--' - "-f - '-" - '-.' - -ili - ltl- - -'v- -m- -fff - -'-- - flff - '-f' - Irll - Iflv - t'-- ---- 'fi' - I --11
KING MIDAS FLOUR
"The highest priced flour in America, and
worth all it costs." T
Used by the College because they consider
it the best.
Agents also for GOLD MINE and
Red Comb Poultry Feed
BOEHMS FEED STORE
Benton Harbor, Mich.
83 Elm St. Phone Harbor 107
4. - ttrt - tttt - --f- - tf-f --------- A M- 1t-' - tfrf - ftff - ffft - tttt - 't-' - ftft -l-- -.r- --li
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SDIIPS MID BOIIlLl0NS
Only 56 Isp. Savila per serving
required to give a rich meaty
xi , 1
X X V ,
i tbsp. Savira makes zu quart ol
savory Savita Brown Gravy.
Use H, tsp, Savila, cake oi cream
cheese, mayonnaise, lelluce and
i I -. ....
ex J by .ff E C A
V' , M a V E it
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Add Zest and F lafvor
to Meatless Meals
AVITA is a concentrated yeast extract that gives a zesty
meatlike flavor to soups, bouillons, gravies and vege-
tables. Savita is the richest known food in vitamin B
which is needed for steady nerves and normal growth.
SAVITA BROWN GRAVY
icup butter 12 cup warm water
5 cup flour If tsps. Savita
5 tsp. grated onion Cif desiredj 5 tsp. salt
Melt the butter. Stir in the Hour to a smooth paste. Place over the
open fre, stirring constantly until light brown. Rcmoue from the fire
and add the 'water gradually, stirring until smooth. Dissolve the Sa-
vita in a small amount of hot water and add to the gravy. Cook from
five to ten minutes.
PROTOSE is a savory vegetable meat having a fibre and
composition similar to meat. This tasty vegetable meat
may be prepared in any of the ways that meat is prepared.
ROAST PROTOSE WITH BROWNED POTATOES
1 lb. Protose 12 boiled potatoes
1 quart brown gravy butter
Remove Protose from can by first removing both ends of can. Cut
the Protose in half lengthwise and make eight slices of each half.
Arrange in buttered pan and cover with Savita brown gravy. Dip
boiled potatoes in melted butter and arrange around the Protose.
Bake in hot oven until potatoes are nicely browned. This recipe
serves eight with two half slices to the serving.
THE BATTLE CREEK Fooo Co.
BATTLE CREEK, MICH.
4,.,,,....,,, ......- 1 + +-1111- -1111-1111- ,... 11111-1111-1111- .--- --1111-1111-1111-up
Send for a Catalog
-11111 1 111111 111111111
THE IERROILD CO.
For young men
from 17 to 70
St. Joseph Benton
.,,..,.1,-. 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 11111111-
q.......1.. ---.---.- ....-....--5.
IT SERVES YOU RIGHT
The Detroit Automobile Club and
the Insurance Exchange at the Club AL-
WAYS SERVE YOU RIGHT.
We have 85,000 members. ln 1929
we wrote 53,600,000 in insurance pre-
2515 savings returned for past three years
"ASK THE MAN T1-:Ar HAS ONE"
'cosrs ONLY 510.00 A YEAR"
For more information phone us
at Benton Harbor 876
Berrien County Branch
216 East Main St.,
Benton Harbor, Mich.
11111 ---- ---- I 0-11-11 Ivll -I-I1-'I'
OLUS SKINNER -
Shoe Repairing I
Prompt Service A
Berrien Springs, Mich.
lPage Ninety- Fivel
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KELLOGG 'S LITTLE MISS
"The Broom of Quality."
ONLY CHOICEST STOCK USED. GOOD WEIGHT
AND FIVE SEAMS
Three for 52.50
One dozen 59.00
KELLOGG BROOM WORKS
BATTLE CREEK, MICH.
1 1 ......-.-m.1nn.-N11m1M1Au1m11m.1.m1m.1m..1.m1rv.1 1 1 1 1
OUR ONLY COMPETITOR
SUNLIGHT is the only illumination cheaper
than electric light.
For instance: If you used a match to locate
the electric switch in a dark room:
----the cost would be more than switching on
the light to find the match.
INDIANA 81 MICHIGAN ELECTRIC COMPANY
L--. .- .1 1. 111,111 1 1 1ym1m..-.U1 1n..1....1. 1 1 1 1
A New Product of General Motors
Made bg Delco Liqht Co.
DELCO LIGHT I A B C WASHERS
FRIGIDAIRE SPARTON RADIO
W. BUCK 8z SON
Berrien Springs Phone 161 F2
1m,1ml1m.1....1 1 1 1 1 -.lm
Daily for 54 tby mailj
Benton Harbor, Mich.
-nn1mv1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.114-n4u1
J. F. Schaefer
Plumbing Sc Heating
Complete Tin Shop
"Right Prices - Courte s
Berrien Springs, Mich.
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Soft Arkansas Yellow Pine
California Sugar Pine and White Pine
All Kinds of Hardwoods
up .- .... -. --.....------------ 1- .- -,..-....-
ll N ll
-r-'------'------ ----------- H---'f'---H-H--- ---- - --I-H-1:
I FLOWERS from HEAVEN l
I 138 Water Street Phone Harbor, 409 I
BENTON HARBOR, MICHIGAN L
'P'-' "" -------' " "-""- "" -""- "" -""- "" -"H- "" -" ---- - - - -'H'-H+
Heritage of IE. M. C.
sented to these "pale-faces." Entering the
one time, La Salle journeyed about Fifty
cided to leave his band and go exploring.
band and was lost. Calling and signaling
came to a fire which had just been left by
mouth of the St. Joseph River at
miles up the river, where he de-
I-Ie strayed from the rest of the
brought him no aid. At dusk he
some Indians. That night he slept
all alone, and not until the next morning did he find his friends. I-Ie had slept
near where the city of South Bend is now
Protestant missionaries later entered this valley to work for the Indians.
Mr. and Mrs. McCoy, Baptist missionaries, deserve the credit of being the
ones who first opened the wilderness of the St. Joseph to colonization. In
1822 Mr. McCoy entered the heart of the Indian country and established
a mission among the Potawatomies. This seemed to be a signal for a general
move into the new country.
A year later, after the founding of the mission, Squire Thompson came
from Ohio and settled on the present site of Niles. It is evident that this val-
ley owes its opening for settlement to the brave missionaries.
These devoted missionaries labored side by side, sharing each other's
toils and privations. Drenched with rain and worn with fatigue, they arrived
on the banks of the St. Joseph River on October 19. The train consisted of
three wagons drawn by oxen, and one wagon drawn by four horses. Beds,
Continuied on page 106
Rimes and Hildebrand
"Make This Your Store"
sr. JOSEPH, MICH.
q..-........- ... .. - -1: -......:'-...-,aff I..-Z :Z ,Z :fs :-:- sf -,..-iq.
Every hour on the hour a fast, all-steel South Shore
Line train leaves the South Bend terminal at Michigan
St. and LaSalle Ave. for Michigan City, East Chicago,
Hammond and downtown Chicago. ln Chicago trains
stop at six convenient stations: Kensington, 63rd St.
fwoodlawnl, 53rd St. Cl-Iycle Parkl, Roosevelt Rd. fCen-
tral Stationl, Van Buren St. and Randolph St. Illinois
Central suburban stations,
Three trains each way daily carry both dining cars
and parlor cars. Special luncheons at noon and dinners at
night, offering a wide variety of delicious foods, are pop-
ular features of this service. Two other trains each way
daily carry parlor cars
For detailed information, call Traffic Department
Z-5764, or Ticket Office, 3-3111.
CHICAGO SOUTH SHORE 6?
SOUTH BEND RAILROAD
5, O Hundredl
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Qaqqi Jewelrg Shop
Successors to TH. QD. 1DeQQs
222 State St. St. Joseph, mich.
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Good vision does not aluwaqs
siqnifq qood eqes.
Four complete F1001-S Hour eqes might be the indirect
f i i cause of qour ailment. I
O Q B13 consulting us qou are insur- Q
Furniture and Rugs ed of ihe best 'Uptometrical
f 2 Service." 2
Q Q Q
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NUS ST- JOE LEMoNTREE's
and L L OPTOMETRIST 5
BENTON HARBOR zzzi so. Michigan sr.
MICMGAN SQQQQTZQQQQQQLQ me IEZZZZTA
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This space paid for by Q
Berrien Springs State Bank
Berrien Springs, Mich.
-....-. ........-...--- -------- . -....-...i.
lPage One Hundred Onei
T -.--.-...-..-...-...-..-..- - -.----- ------u ---- -.-.--.--..-. als
Berrien Springs, michigan
Summer Session Opens june 3, 1930
Regular Session Begins September 15, 1930
Catalog Sent Upon Request
Quq F. lDolfkill, President
"Serving the Entire
St. joseph, Michigan
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South Bend i
South Bend, Indiana
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A Good Place io Trade
-iDhere qou qei quaiiiq clothes,
moderaieiq priced, and satisfaction
Sami Spiro 81 Co.
"U7here Ihe Fellows Trade"
11Qf121 S. Michigan Si. South Bend
HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER st MARX CLOTHES
4. .....-... -----.-......-. ...-...,-.............-...-1.-..--.-..-..4.
IfPage One Hundred Th I
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TLC-2 Cone e Press
itq are in
Berrien Springs Michigan
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Heritage ofE. M. C.
clothing, and provisions were packed in the wagons, and the cows were
driven along with the train. Some of the party rode on horseback, while
others were obliged to travel on foot.
The hardships which these pioneers endured rival the most harrowing
experiences recorded in frontier life. Through the cold, snow, and ice they
came. Traveling was slow and difficult. Wagons broke down, cattle strayed
away, and some days they could travel only three miles. It was sometimes
necessary in crossing many of the streams to cut through the ice. At last they
came to the present site of Niles and forded the St. joseph River at a place
that is now Ferry Street, and within an hour arrived at the Carey Mission.
Life was not to be spent in idleness. Wants were not always to be sup-
plied. At times the stock of Hour and other necessities was very low. The
settlers boiled the corn which they bought from the Indians, and served it as
In spite of the hard winter of 1824, there was great activity in the
spring. A new farm was cleared, fenced, plowed and planted, and, in the
course of seven months, trees were felled, and six log cabins were built to be
used as school houses, a blacksmith shop, and homes.
The following years brought prosperity to the mission which the Indians
regarded as their friend 5 but realizing that the white man had come to stay,
Coiitiizued on- page 128
if--W ------------------ n-H-f-m--'----H--- ---- -M-H--4:
Do You Want a College Education? l
i I-lere's a Way to Cvet It '
l This Summer in The Lake Union Conference l
5100.00 SPECIAL SCHOLARSHIP OFFER
Apply Lake Union Conference Publishing Department.
+I'-nu1nn-un 11111 n1n 1m-un-In 11:1111-1 n1nn1un--uliuninnillil
lPage One Hundred Sixfl
All engraving Work for
I this issue of the
I Cardinal was
: done by
I GIVE US A TRIAL
3rd Floor News-Times Bldg. South Bend, Ind.
I Phone 2-1452
I DESIGNERS Er ARTISTS
lPage One Hundred Eightl
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Always the Best for Less
St. joseph Michigan
Dry Goods, Notions,
Women's and Children's Wear
Quality Goods Only
Can You llmagine?
1 1 1 1 1 1un...,
1 1 1 1 1 1nn1u
Anyone who hails from Dixie not having a Southern table?
Alice Breitlow being scolded for talking too much?
Mr. Kuiken looking up at anybody?
Semester tests without a Renaissance?
Saturday night with only one club to attend?
No red heads at E. M. C?
Doris without her twin?
Noon hour without Cousin Betty and Cousin Betty without red curls?
Elaine Giddings going down stairs one at a time?
The girls' parlor and Dean's office on Second floor?
Spring without an annual ball game?
The assembly hall in the present store room?
Mrs. MacMorland not checking up the seniors?
Getting out a C'ardi11.aI without rewriting copy?
C. L. Powers with nothing to sell?
Nance Murdoch without something to laugh at?
Burnice Smith getting a marcel?
Maurine Shaw talking slowly?
Maude Miller furiously angry?
Professor Morey round-shouldered?
Professor Sorenson without a ready response?
Michigan weather not changing?
-....-....- - - -.N-A-g
F ETKE 6? RUTKOSKIE
Clothiers and Furnishers
"Store for Dad and Lad"
217 State St. St. Joseph
1un1lm1uu1 1 1....1.
lQPage One Hundred Ninel
Paul Thayefs Jewelry Store
' Q Q- 1, ,
.V ,mo J Diamond and Watch
gk 2 ,FS ML, ,t Inspector of Watches, M. C. R. R.
. 1 O9
l M0 Niles, Michigan
Q u P
I.lu..11,-.,,..iu..1iyi.iu..1....1 .. 1 1 1 .-,Inlml..m,1..,,1,.,.1m..1,m1,..-.n...-iii.1,111 1
The South Bend News-Times book review section on
Sunday is recommended to those students taking the
classical course. lt will help you in developing a
keener appreciation of contemporary literature.
South Bend News -Times
Always First Always Fair Always Complete
M1 lmlnu.-nu.. -.nu1un.-nu1nu..un1un-. 1uutqq1ua1..u1 .-uuiu.,1 ... ... 1 1 1
With best wishes to the class of '30
And kind appreciation to the classes of '81 '32 '33
"The Place That Makes You Glad You're Hungry"
Ill E. JEFFERSON BLVD. SOUTH BEND, IND.
.P n-n1-n-u- - -nu-up-u1uu--im 1-11 -- 11-11 nl1lu1un1uu1uu1 14.
gc One Hundred Tenl
45. ..........-..- .. .. - -..-..- ,....-...-.......-..-..-........-.........-...- 4.
To the Public-0
There has been a big overproduction in Radio the
past two years'--many manufacturers going out of busi-
ness, old and passe Radio sets were bought up that are
orphan sets, and many changes. We have no 1928 or
1929 sets. All we have are brand new latest models.
1930 Radio Sets
that outperform these previous years' sets---better tone
more selective. If your dealer will not sell you a
"Cranf1ll Radio Setl' which carries our guarantee--,why
we will. Let us ask you to come and see our new
radio---up to the minute---before buying. We have a
radio set for your auto. Hear it.
Very Reasonable Prices
Howard Cranfill Co.
Benton Harbor, Mich. SouthBend, Ind.
Colfax and Elm St. 503-505 So. Mich. St.
lPage One Hundred El 1
lining-.n..-nl1n,-.pn-p.-g1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1...-.
.g.,.-.... ...-.- ------------- ------ 4-
T1-IE PI-IOTOGRAPI-IIC WORK
In This Book Done by
COMMERCIAL AND PORTRAIT
Phone Dowagiac 294-F3
SISTER LAKES MICHIGAN
u!sn- vlrl ---11 I 1--1-------1-1-1111 1
Calendar of Events
1. Station XVEMC entered its seventh season of broadcasting.
ll. Classes began.
14. Annual Faculty-Student Reception.
21. Music-Expression recital given by the faculty.
23. First Student Association meeting.
28. Film-"Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea."
1. Ministerial Seminar adopted a constitution.
15. .Xnnual Ingathering Field day. llleturns for single day 32203855
18. First number of the Lyceum Course.
Madam Gray-Lhevinne, violinist and her accompanist,
Laddie Gray-child prodigy.
18-25. Elder Meade BIHCGll11'C led out in the Fall 1Veek of Prayer.
26. Montaville Flowers lectured on "1N'hat Youth is Thinkingf'
lPage One Hundred Twelvel
2. Floyd Bralliar gave a nature lecture.
4. Subscription campaign for the S. M. launched.
5. Campus Day-emarching, games, marshmallow roast.
9. Expression recital-james XN7hitcomb Riley, our Hoosier poet.
16. Pictures and a march in the gymnasium.
23. Student Association.
November 27-December 1. Thanksgiving recess.
7. Concert by E. M. C. Symphony Orchestra.
11. Student Canvassers receive scholarships in chapel. 1Cl1ecks amount to
Senior class of 1930 organized.
14. College Chorus.
18. Girls won S. M1 Campaign.
19-29 Christmas vacation.
Can You lniaginel'
Professor Tippett without a story?
The seniors getting their flag up first?
Everyone satisiied with his photo for the Carciinal?
Mrs. Burman saying "He don't"?
fn- -+'- - '+-i - -+t- - -+-+ - t--' - ---' - i1-1 - '-'- - '-'- - ---- - ---- - ---- - '--- -------- 1 -------- ---' -We
- , l
. Associates Investment Company 1
' Automobile and Diversillied Financing I
South Bend, Indiana
l TOTAL ASSETS IN EXCESS OE
Z Fifteen Million Dollars Q
Branches in Principal Cities
YOUR SHORT OR LONG TIME INVEST-
- MENTS HANDLED BY Us i
- Associate with the Associates
-i..-H..-.-. --------- -------- ------- 1--- - - - -P
lPage One Hundred Thirteenl
4, 1 -, iliiiijii ,,,-ni, ,P-,,,..,,,..u,..qq1u-anim:illiul-nnlvvll-ll-1+
PHONE 852 HARBOR
178-182 PIPESTONE STREET
BENTON HARBOR, MICH.
W1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 .- inuin,
-. -W1 1...,1.,.,-.m.1uu1Illini... -.,.,1n
First Aid To The
Any woman can run a home
etihciently if she has plenty of
money, but it takes a genius for
housekeeping to do 21 worth-
while job on a limited amount.
The I. C. Penney Company
stores act as Erst aid to the fam-
ily budget. The I. C. Penney
Company assures their custom-
ers that they will receive Style,
Quality. Service and Right
Prices in all of their stores.
IPage One Hundred Fourteenl
Come in-let us give you af ree
demonstration of these mar-
velous new radios. Their new
Colotura Speaker is a revela-
tion in rich, pure, Colorful
Tone. The new cabinets are A
truly beautiful. Volume,
range , selectivity have all been
improved.Yet prices are much
lower. Six models, 895 to
320150, less tubes
Model 90 illustrated
S 5 LESS
Sold Complete with Majestic
lviatched Tubes S1 16.50
l i ,, 9 l l
- V we t
w ' l T
l t ll .l M34 1 T T
77 N: V. . 3 'lf' 1
iii ii,u ii
3 5.-Lgi t , W 4: ' '
KEISER RADIO Sl-IOP
. any-f f-x ., 'N-
P7 A ' fA'N
-' ' -Q530?
5 ' X
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Glam Q 0 ANA Sonflowers
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IPage One Hundred Fifteenl
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4. -..H..,,..-..K...H.-i..-i........-,,.,-,.,,- - - - - - -U.-........-.,.-....-....-....-.u-....-..n- 4.
Henry B0epple Chas. Wm. Siefer
PLUMBING 8: ELECTRIC CO.
126 E. Ferry St. Phone 154F2
- f'1' - "-' - "'v - vhli - Irll - vwli - -flw - h+-w - ++'f - w1-1 - vlyl - IINI -5, .gf AIAI - fl.. - .... - .... .. .... - ..., - .... - ,.,, - ,.,. - ..,. - .... -
I Z O 0
BAUSI-IKE LEATHER i I M1ch,1e,Ana
SHOP i i
E Tea Room
"Just Everything in and 0
Luggage and Leather Gas Statlon
Goodsf, Two Blocks North
74 Elm Street Of
Benton Harbor, Mich. College Entrance
GUUDHIUH The Lake Way
to Chicago and
N E S Southwest, West, Northwest
Low Passenger Fares and Freight Rates
FREQUENT AND FAST SERVICE
Trips From Chicago
THREE HOURS TO THREE DAYS
Write, phone or call for Booklet of Transportation
Goodrich Transit Company
Central Dock Benton Harbor
Phone Benton Harbor St. Joe 364 H. D. Arnold, Gen. Agt.
,I,,...,...-M,-..,.- -H- ..u..-,,,,-.I-...M-..... .,-W.- - .. - -,.,...,.,.. -lm-....-..,,-,..,-W- 4.
ge One H i d Sixtcenl '
cfs -I ---1 1- I --mi-mi ---1 --.- .,--, , , ,,,,,,,,-,, , ,,-, 4,
South Bend, Indiana
Known for Service, Fashion, Quality,
and Right Prices
This is not a boasting claim, but a repu-
tation merited through 25 years of meeting
the needs of South Bend and Vicinity.
Lithographers Printers Binders
Shaw Printing SL Lilthographing
Equipped to Handle the Largest Jobs
271 West Michigan Ave. Battle Creek, Michigan
IfPage On H 1 LIS
Beliefve It or Not--
Fifty-five Lake Union students
won 33288.50 in scholarship
awards last year. And did it
easily. Cn an average each stu-
dent worked only 467 hours, de-
livered 5577.70 and received a net
income of 75 cents for each hour
spent in the field. Some did more--
some less, but that was the aver-
age record for the fifty-five winners.
Can You Beat It?
REVIEW SL HERALD PUBLISHING ASSN
South Bend Indiana
go angm 1
1.n1n- 1 1.141 1 1 1 1 1
SINCLAIR GASOLIN E
.-mi1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -im-.nu
1.1.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ....un1vm
A Liberal Education
is one of the many things to be
gained from handling the agency
on the Bradford Felt Line at
Emmanuel Missionary College.
Immediate cash Profits, New
People to become acquainted
with, valuable Business expe-
rience and then a recent survey
of Recognized College authori-
ties disclosed the fact that the
man who is most likely to suc-
ceed after graduation is the one
who worked either all or part of
his way through College.
Our proposition is worth hear-
ing. Write us today or drop in
and see us the next time you are
in St. Joseph.
"""l' 'l'-uu- 1 in 11111111 u1 Ili
he Qlrannea Shui:
Correct Apparel for Women and Misses
In School or
Out of School
. . . the smart miss
Shop apparel for its
of style . . . and 'its
NILES DAILY STAR
All The News of Southern
Berrien County and Asso-
ciated Press News Service
Delivered by Carrier at the
College and Berrien Springs
Bradford Gr Co. NILES MICHIGAN
St. Joseph, Mich.
-1- ---- ----------- ----- ----41 .i.------ ---- - - - - --r-+
IPage One Hundred Nineteenl
if you are in school because somebody makes you at-
tend, and don't read it if you want just grades and not
knowledge,-there are plenty of schools for that kind
of students, and Broadview College doesn't want them.
But if, when you study German, for example, or any
modern languagej you really want to know German,
and want to be able to use German, and to have an
opportunity to do so even while in school, then come
to the denominational school that specializes in lan-
guages, and that school is
If you are too proud to work, or afraid of work. or too
rich to care about a good position while in school,
then go almost any place to school Cnone of them can
help you muchj, but if you must make your spare
hours bring you in a good income, then think about the
school that specializes in helping worthy students
through school-and that school is
For Catalogues. Book of Views, etc., address the
THOMAS NV. STEEN
lPage One H ndred Twentyl
I-IATEYER success that attends Your College Supply
Store 15 due to the cooperation of our friends with the 2
management to make the store fulfill its purpose of
In planning for next school term, each prospective student I
should include in his budget an amount for books and school
supplies. Up-to-date texts are used by our instructors. These Z
books sometimes cost more money than we think they should, I
but the true worth of good books is far more than their price in I
actual cash, provided they are studied hy a clear mind with a
teachable spirit. T
The average cost per college student for a yearly supply
of books, paper and general accessories is about 34500.
Come and join our happy school family and be at home l
111 your I
College Supply Store
- ,, - - - - ..-.- ----- ------- - - ....-..,:
'It's a fact."--President Wolfkill.
'Interesting if true."-Professor Sore11son.
That reminds me."-Professor Tippett.
Take for instance the fossil remains of--."-Professor Price.
Good morning, everybody!"-Elder Vllestworth.
What can I do for you F"-Mr. Green.
I hope you are all getting this."-Anna Blackney.
My word lu-Philip Wilkes.
Lovely lu-Dorothy Lovell.
I move we adjourn."-Marjorie Skeoch.
Yeh ?"-Purden Thompson. '
We are behind on our schedule."-'William Murdoch.
Nay, Nay, Madame."-Karl Ambs, Ir.
What do you know for sure ?"-Emma Lou Vogel.
I rise to a point of order."-Russell VVinders.
Do you think so ?"-Maude Miller.
I just heard from Hong Kongfy-Wfilton 'Wood.
Hello, Crow !"-Burnice Smith.
What's it to you ?"-Arline Herrmann.
Enter l"-Shirley Scott.
lPage One Hundred Twenty-one!
4...............-.....-......-..-..-..-..-................-..-.............- .. .. ..-....
3 Dr. H. G. Bartlett
i Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Specialist
l St. Joseph
.1nn15,1ug1u,.1.1n1n..1.,u1uu1 1 1 1- 1 1 1 1 1 1 11.11114,.1un1.,,.,1un-,,n1w1,..1
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For Shoe News and New Shoes
WALK-OVER SHOE STORE
11180. Mich. south Bend
qw- -1-' - - 11-1 - '1" - 11'- -f"- '1" - 1ff1 - 1"- - 11'1 -------- - 1- "-x - -1-- - 111' - f-1- - 1-f- - 1'-1 ---1-11
gn- '-1- - -'-- -------- "" - '1'1 - K'11 - '-" -- "" - -"' - --'- - --1- - ' ------- '
SEARS ROEBUCK Sl CO.
RETAIL DEPARTMENT STORE
197 Michigan St.
i Benton Harbor, Michigan
l WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION OR YOUR
Q MONEY BACK
-i-.1-. .... - --1- - --1- - ---- - ---- - ---- - --1- - -1-- - ---1 - -1-1 - -1-1 - -1-- - H- --if - ---- - 1-11 - 1--- - '1-- - -1-- - -1-- - -1-1 - 11-1 - --1- - .-1. -1.-
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i -g' f 4.g., ' x X
Q R ll D S
exa Tug tales For all wearing apparel
E Benton Harbor St. Joseph
Q Berrien Springs, Mich.
'T:"""""" " i"'1"1""" ""' """"""!' 'i"""i"'1"'1"'1"'1""'-l'1ll1lv1l'l1lIl1 'I'
lPage One Hundred T enty-twol
.lo :lining-nllinzll-nu1ln1lu-nl1uu1n 111111111 1111 all
THIS BANK is organized on
the principle that cordial, help-
ful service to depositors is one
of its essential functions.
Through the personal counsel
of our officers we offer the re-
sources of our financial knowledge
Commercial National Bank
and Trust Company
St. Joseph Michigan
,f.i,...u.,1,.,1 1..,.1...1....1....1....1.,..1...1...1..i.-....-....1i...1..i.1.,..1,,..1....1,...1....1....1...i......1.... .fn
1 The Emmanuel Missionary College Agricul-
, tural Departments are serving the community by
i supplying wholesome milh, fruits and vegetables of
' all kinds. They are supplying the students :with the
i same produce, and in addition, with the labor neces-
g sary to keep them in health and to help along in a
1 financial way.
e Agricultural Departments
l Emmanuel Missionary College
4..- .ivv - -i-, - -i-i -- i--1 - ii-i - 'i-1 - -iii - i-i1 - 1-'- - i-i- - --i- - ---- - -1-- - 1'-- - -+-i - ii'+ - i-'- - i-'- - 1--- - ---1 - ---- ----
4. Vocal recital.
9 Birch Hall began new piano project.
10-14. Renaissance-Mid-year examinations.
ll Student Association meeting.
12-15. Home Missionary Workers held council at F.. M. C.
17. Cardinal Staff chosen.
13. Piano students' recital.
-!p..1 iiii 1 Iv., 1 .,.. 1 .... 1.,..1 .... 1 .i.. 1 .i.. 1 ..., 1 i... 1.1i18.104.22.1681.-11
Z To our friends at Berrien Springs College
Q We Wish
I Contentment Health Prosperity
r lV1cPhail Department Store
I On Benton I'Iarbor's Busiest Corner
2 Specialists in
i Ready-to-Wear Millinery Shoes
' Confining Garments Underwear Hosiery
z Gents' Furnishings Infants' Wear Draperies
' Dry Goods Notions Drug Sundries
-i---i-'---- -- ---------- - --------- --M-nn---H 9-1-
lPage One Hundred Twenty-fourl
,1nu1.1 11111 1111 111111 111..,.1.,111m1,,,,1y.
,,1uu1u1ii1i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1y,I,1,I,.1,...1....1.m1.m..,I,...m,...m.....,,1,,,,1,,1.im1n
J .. .... .. .. "vi" l
Babu Chicks Pullets Hatchinq Eqqs Q
Berrien Sprinqs Poultru Farm i
Phone 153117 Berrien Springs, mich.
We Store ffafjlferz a1zd15'Qy.9 Q
Good Clothes Moderately Priced Q
139 Pipestone Benton Harbor, Mich.
Film-William L. Finley, naturalist, recounted his adventurous camera
hunting in the Rockies.
Spring Week of Prayer conducted by Elder F, C. Gilbert.
Student Association, Radio Male Quartette.
Glee Clubs give concert.
Organ recital by Professor Harold B. Hannum.
Lecture on Russia by Maurice Hindus.
IPage One Hundred Twenty-fnvefl
lttiuui 1 -.miinninuinninuinuiim-.nn.-mtini::limiW1uninn1nuiuu1uu1nu1nn1ul.-,,n1q gig
The Mechanical Department of Emmanuel Mis-
sionary College makes it possible to assist a large
number of students in defraying part of their ex-
Write to us if you are interested in screen
doors, clothes racks, built-in cupboards, and window
Emmanuel Missionary College
Zerozone Electric Refrigerators Sargents B'ldrs. Hclw.
GJE., Meyer S1 Son
115417 W Jefferson Blvd. South Bend, lnd.
Athletic Goods Voss Electric Washer
15. Faculty entertains students at their homes.
. A cafipcllti Choir.
. S. Ill. Entertainment given by the young men.
. Violin students' recital.
. Student Association entertains.
. Piano students' recital.
13. Reception given by the Forum to the E. M. Club.
19. Expression graduation recital.
72. Rittenhouse concert.
26. College Band concert.
7. Stereopticon lecture by Elder C. K. Myers.
. Oakwood College male quartette.
. Senior Class reception by President and Mrs. VVolfkill.
3. Glee Club concert.
4. junior-Senior picnic.
10. Expression graduation recital.
11. Piano graduation recital.
lPage One Hundred Twenty-sixfl
-1- -W--I -------- - -H---Q -Q--H---H --------- --In--fe
! 1 !
Q I E -
l COIIOIII -
DENTISTRY 1 I Y 1
1 l .
Dr. W. N. Yeager Dry
s. D. A. .
1 1 -
Phone 1385 !
The New Ffdemy Bf'i'fii"g T i 215 Main sr. sr. Joe, Mich. 1
Corner Prpestone E? Michigan St. i 2
Dry Cleaning Q
Third Floor Elevator Service L i -
Q Dyeing z
Benton Harbor Phone 998 1
i i Repairing I
l l , .
+- i--- ------ ---- ---- - ---- - -1- -3- U1 ---- -- ------- -- '-'- - ---- --1'
- .--- - -------- ---' - -111 - --'- - --1- - -11- - ---1 - ---- - -i-- ------ - - - '-f- -Mg-
Savoy Foods l
Whether Fruits, Vegetables, Fish, or Condiments, the I
Savoy Label proclaims the highest accomplishment of
Mother Nature, Human Brains and Skill.
Order "Savoy" from your Grocer.
Founded in 1892
Normal Training School program.
Academic Class Night.
A cappella Choir concert Qln the afternoonj.
Class Night exercises Qln the eveningj.
Alumni meeting and dinner.
Band concert Qln the afternoonj.
Commencement Qln the eveningj.
22.214.171.124 1 1,1 1 1 1 1.-n-n
lPage One Hundred Twenty-sevenl
Heritage of E. M, C.
they began to move toward the land of the setting sun. Consequently, in 1832
the mission was discontinued, and today only a stone marks the place where
brave missionaries once lived and endured in order to help the red men.
just about one hundred six years ago the first white man arrived and set-
tled on the east side of the river, a mile from the present College campus.
Soon the first store, the first grist mill, and the first saw-mill were built, and
the town became a promising center. It was then known as Wolfe Run, but
in 1837 the name was changed to Berrien Springs.
Before the days of trains and automobiles the St. Joseph River was an
important water route, since it was the connecting link between Lake Erie
to the east and Lake Michigan to the west. The Chicago Road is one of our
many improved roads today which were once famous Indian Trails.
The red man is no longer a dweller in this vicinityg he is only a memory.
The pioneer, too, is only a memory. Stones mark the places which once played
important parts in the early history of our St. Joseph valley.
Today as we look at Old Glory floating in the breezes on our College
campus, we are proud to say, "Your flag, and my Hag." Graduates of E. M.
C. carry with them as they leave their Alma Mater another banner, the banner
of Prince Immanuel. They, too, will leave engraved on the monuments of
time the record of their lives and service.
'!"'- l'll -"'- "" - "" " "'l - "" -" -'--- " -------' '- l"' - "" - "l' - - -""-ni'
Body Work and Painting
Guaranteed Service on all Makes of Cars
Whetstone 8: Graham
+-1- --11 ------ - - --- -i-1- tf+1 - iili - --'- - t-'1 -H ---------- A-4'----r
ir- "'l ---- "" - "" - "" - "" " "" - "" ' "" " "l' ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' "" ' l"' ' "" ' "" - "" ---- "" - H 4:
Compliments and Best Wishes
i Of i
The Gafill Oil Co.
a.- .... -.- -...-.-.- .... - ,.., -..... .... - .... - .... - ..,. - .... - .... - .... - V... - ,..i - .... - .,.. - .... - -.- - .... -...--5.
IPage One Hundred Twenty-eiglitl
,1...1. 1.1 1 1....1....--....1....1..i.
1....1....1....1....1.4..1....1....1....1....1....1. 1. --.. -.....1....1
The Students' Store
Hart Sehaffner SL Marx Clothes
1m.1 1....1....1....1....1....1....1....1 ...-..-.111
When in St. Joseph
- Eat at the
Y. W. C. A.
Home Cooked Foods
...1.1 1 111 1 1 11....
..1.. 1 1 1 1 1 ....m1.n.1....1..i.
1 - -.-..1....1....1....1....1....1.4..1.H.1....1....1
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J Q92 -M, 0 i.
'. "Z?'4s.::-1 CHQ,
B A fm
St. Joseph-Benton Harbor
1....-+ q,,,.1...1 1 1.1.1 1.1 ..,.... 1....1
1....1....1....1....1....-...........-.....1. 1 .1 1 .1, 1..........--
Dr. C. H. lllooiqar
member International Stomatoloqical Associalion
Dentistrq and Diseases of the mouth and Teeth
Oiice, Berrien Sprinqs State Bank Berrien Sprinqs, mich.
-1----. --------- --.- - ---- - ---- - -..- - ..-. - .--. - --+- - ---. ------- - A - .f-i -H. +
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ll':ng4' One Humlrml Thirtyl
4' - 'I-
A BOOK UNDER A TREE
1.m.... .1iminn...In-nn-nu-nu1un1u.im-1uu1lnnl1nin-nn-UH1 --quill..-un-uni
Wliat is more pleasant than studying out under a tree
in the cool, fresh air of a summer morning? Make your
vacation count by enrolling at once in the Fireside
Correspondence School. You can earn substantial
credits for graduation by the wise use of spare minutes.
We offer work in Bible, English, History, Mathematics,
Education, Languages, Bookkeeping, Stenography, and
other subjects. Our school is open all the year. Pay'
ments in easy installments. Liberal discount for cash.
Work fully accredited. Write us for particulars.
Fireside Correspondence School
Takoma Park, Washington, D. C.
- - - - - - -1,--it-wry -g---m-i-N- -1.---i-..- -..-H..-....
c R. SPARKS i g EN AJ O
i "you need :xo longer
al co, r r :afs1s.Lh.ms1xr,
Coal -I J iii I
Berrien Springs, Mich. S500 and 5600
i R. af W. RAHN
212 State St. Joe, Mich
- - - - - - .- -ii..-...f--is 3...-....-iti.-,.4i-i-i...-.Wi.-...f-..- +
IPage One Humlrerl Tl t 1
Field Secretaries, Purchasing Agents for religious organi-
zations operating in foreign countries can secure guaranteed
quality merchandise direct from us, with special wholesale
discounts on orders for their stations.
Mission Boards can save money by ordering all their sup-
plies and equipment from our Wholesale Department.
Missionaries should write us about their needs. 10W cash
discount on all personal orders of 550.00 or more selected
from our general catalogue, except on flour and sugar.
Our catalogue for 1930, No, 112, free to Missionaries upon
MONTGOMERY WARD 8 CO.
Missionary Bureau Chicago, U. S. A.
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