Arizona Academy - Cactilode Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 67


Arizona Academy - Cactilode Yearbook (Phoenix, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 67 of the 1950 volume:

Zfhe Hrzcfilzwle 790 t I Mix X I w -- mb' if N Y ' X For our Acnclevrzy, we will cheer, 5 I Never fear, we're true us,- T0 our Academy, every day, - Be it gray or blue. Xl. ! 'Neath sunny western skies, L' "" X' In a land tlzczfs grczrml and freeg X From the east to the west 'k To us youlre the best, X flrizomz Academy xi F I i V' xv. .xml L P M k I .. X.. - " I4 X 1 K4 X f A t Xu- Lo I . , to jr V .g,,j Third annual publication of the Associated Student Body of Arizona Academy 719 Two The Arizona Academy is situated in Phoenix, Arizona, in the famous Valley of the Sun. Covering one square block, the campus contains two dormitories, an administration building, a cafeteria, bakery, laundry, elementary building, and teachers' cottages. Two large date palms guard the entrance to the campus, and behind the hedge a spacious lawn forms a sort of court around which are grouped the main buildings. The sidewalks are lined with rosebushes which make a beautiful sight from early spring to late fall. Back of the administration building there is a large recreation Held which provides plenty of room for a variety of sports. The Arizona Academy educates its students physically, mentally, and spiritually. I l i Dedication To show our sincere appreciation for your tireless work in the business oHice and in teaching Spanish these past three years, we, the Associated Student Body of the Arizona Academy dedicate this the third issue of the CAC , TILODE, to you, Miss Neva Sandhorn. As you leave us for the Chilean College in South A . . . merica, We wish you all the success in the World. May God bless you. Three Frinczpalk Message In this age of change and political clashes, We can thank God for the "cities of refuge" Where our youth can learn to overcome the bafllements of the "H" bomb era and look to a future as lasting as eternity. It 1S during the years spent in the academy that important decisions are made that will affect the youth not only in this world but in the World to come. It is the purpose of Arizona Academy to give our youth that place of refuge Where they may Hee to get the Wisdom and stamina to face courageously and successfully the age in which they are living. Through the guidance of Christian teachers, who deem it a privilege and a sacred responsibility to work with and for the youth, students decide concerning their religion and lifework. Our doors stand ever open to Welcome those who are making their plans for the future. Seniors, as you leave the halls that have become a part of you, you may be assured that you will not be forgotten. Our prayers and good wishes will follow you as you start out to perform your duty -that of rightly representing your Alma Mater and your Master Teacher. Next year holds much anticipated happiness for those of us whose paths have already crossed and for the new freshman class. There are new heights, spiritual, intellectual, and physical, to be gained. As We Work together we will not find our way too difficult. We welcome you, students of 1950-51. Four Our LUCILE HASKIN, English History Librarian Zzculfy B.B.E. KENDELL BUTLER, A.B. Dean of Boys Bible mm Lou UURNING, A.B. ARTHUR FUND, B.S. NOEL SHELTON NEVA SANDBORN, A.B. Dean of Girls Typing Music Treasurer Bible Bookkeeping X Spanish Baking AULINE HOPKINS, AJ5. DELIGHT CLAPP, A.B. MARGARET BAZE BURTON BAMSEY, BTH. Matron Registrar Music Radio Home Economics Mathematics Science Five ix E716 Elass Of 16' EUVENE GILBERT President Tempe, Arizona ASB Treasurer Advertising Nlanager CACTILODE Ambition: X-ray Technician 61? 1, .- MARCELLA ALDRIDGE Vice-President Tucson, Arizona Vice-Pres. Junior Class Editor, Cactus Clarion Makeup Editor CACTILODE ASB Parliamentarian Sabbath School Supt. Ambition: Medical Missionary DONALD STUMP Vice-President Phoenix, Arizona ASB President ASB Vice-Pres. Prayer Band Leader lVI.V. Leader Junior Class Sgt. at Arms Ambition: Doctor ROBERT DARBY BEVERLY REDDEN VERNE SPARKS Treasurer Secretary Sergeant at Arms Phoenix, Arizona Arcata, California Glendale, Arizona Prayer' Band Leader Secretary Junior Class Ambition: Agriculture Ambition: Dentist Sabbath School Supt. Editor Cncrrnomz Sabbath School Secretary Ambition: Music Vx x HARRY READER Parliamenmrian Tucson, Arizona Secretary, Y.M.R.C. Ambition: Mechanical Engineer I-IANNELORE Fuss Hermosilla, Mexico Prayer Band Leader Sabbath School Secretary Secretary, Catena Clementia Ambition: Nurse EVERETT LACY ' Loma Linda, California Ambition: Laboratory Technician joifcs FORTNER Phoenix, Arizona Circulation Manager, Cactus Clarion Sabbath School Secretary M.V. Secretary Ambition: Housewife ALVIN DARBY Phoenix, Arizona Ambition: Business ERNESTINE I-IAWKINS Pastor Phoenix, Arizona Asst. Circulation Mgr., CACTILODB Ambition: Medical Secretary JAMES COLLINS Gentry, Arkansas Sabbath School Superintendent Ambition: Teaching CONSTANCE Oscoon Los Angeles, California President, Catcna Clementia Sabbath School Superintendent Ambition: Home Economics NORMAN CHENOWITH Beaumont, California IVLV. Superintendent V Prayer Band Leader Ambition: Radio Technician SARAH REGALADO Phoenix, Arizona Ambition: Missionary Nurse Seven ANNIE MAY CARROLL Phoenix, Arizona Ambition: Nurse MARY LOUISE MULDNER Glendale, Aiizona Ambition: Home Economics ROLLIN WEBER Glendale, Arizona ASB President ASB Vice-President President Junior Class Prayer Band Leader BARBARA DLIERKSEN El Morro, New Mexico Ambition: Nurse Eight AIM! Toward the Evergreen Shore MOTTO: Never a Cray Sky CLASS COLORS: Creen and Cray CLASS FLOWER! Carnation Sponsor: Delight Clapp KENNETH BLACKWELL Phoenix, Arizona Ambition: Minister JIMMIE Lou FIELDS Phoenix, Arizona Ambition: Housewife HAROLD COOLEY Phoenix, Arizona Art Editor, CACTILODE Ambition: Art RICHARD WITMER Tucson, Arizona ASB President ASB Treasurer Treasurer Junior Class Editor Cactus Clarion M.V. Leader Ambition: Dental Technician Cln Absentiaj Ten Klzzss aff 1-7 Vernon Edcllernon President Lynn Marie Baze Vice-President Barbara Burdine Secretary Helen Stump Treasurer Jerry Cox Sergeant at Arms Evalinda von Pohle Charles Tyrell Carolyn Imherston Phyllis Carter George Owens George Crumley Bessie Lou Rhodes Sue Sparks Calvin Darla Y Clyde Moor Mary Osgood Gladys French Patricia Turner Billie Reid AIM: Today is the Key of Tomorrow MOTTO: Not Finished But Inst Beginning CLASS COLORS: Scarlet and Wliite CLASS FLOWER! Carnation Sponsor: G. E. Smith Theresa Seguin Eleven Twelve ' J Qreshman Glass Back row: Jimmy Muldner, Harold YVahl1nan, Mildred Von Rhein, Patricia French, Anita Feyerabend, Norma Eldridge, Delores Lull, Bob Giles, Neal Daugherty, llflidrlle row: Lester Rouse, lVIe1vin Haining, Margot Boise, Ruth Langlois, Roberta Riggle, Beryl Jane Stevens, Leland VVillizuns, Bobble Nlontgoxnery, Donald Carter. Front row: George Marvin, Janice Grove, Eleanor Mills, Barbara VVitmer, Nona Bailey, Margaret Anaya, Yvonne Mourer. . Sapham Back row: Wesley Wristen? Joe Brown, Stanley Mundall, Lavell Ford, Clifford Williams, J. C. Gentry, Bob 'Anderson' RUUSW MHIUI1, Edllwlld Phillips, C6112 Yvung, Gerald Bnttram, Melvin Turner Sterling Ryerson. ' Midcllerow: BettfB ff D I U C 31 ICED, 1231622 Sago, Jerga McElwain, Alice Sabo, Marie Wahlinan, Ramona Taylor, anice rum ey etty os ns ene .vans ArthurKi U D .ld E . ' Front 1011? Doris Jolizmson, Janice lfan Duesen,,Joa D llc, Ona! Vans nn ot L ' Ch 'r1, D 1 5 Alice Blackwell, Roberta Barnhurst. bon' ms enowl 1 Orot ly Rasmusqen' V f 5! .A I i QRS NB Q BEVERLY REDDEN HELEN STUMP . EVALINDA VON POHLE HAROLD COOLEY CLYDE MOOR . . Editor in Chief Associate Editor Copy Editor . . . Art Editor . Associate Art Editor E ff' Ciaffilrfdc' faff- I9 O A To ' - gi S 1 -ing, " S ,S N ?5' f LYNN MARIE BAZE BESSIE-'LOU RHODES BARBARA BURDINE SHIRLEY HAINING LUCILE HASKIN ROLLIN WEBER . EUVENE GILBERT STANLEY MUNDALL STERLING RYERSON ERNESTINE I-IAWKINS Cf. E. SMITH . Advertising Man ager . Snapshot Editor . Picture Editor . . lliakeiip' Editor . Elementary Scliool Editor . Editorial Adviser . Business Manager . . Asst. Advertising Manager ' . Circulation Mariager 'FX 'Q . . Asst. Circulation Mariager Business Adviser as NN X if X A1 1, Q If WJ? ul 3525? Saufh Hall Study Hall!! Bessie Lou Rhodes and Terry Seguin are busy in their cozy room for an evening study period. CBut girls, where are the books?U The kitchenette affords a great deal of pleasure for the girls of South Hall. It is an ideal place for entertaining, for trying new recipes, or for just plain relaxing. The spiritual atmosphere of the girls' dormitory makes their campus home a preparation place for the home above. Their prayer band leaders are: kneeling, Cl. to ini Connie Osgood, Doris Iohanson, Billie Reid, Barbara Witmerg sitting, Barbara Burdine, Hannelore Fuss, Ra- mona Taylor. The girls, Catena Clementia Club fthe Colden Chain of Frienclshipl really lives up to its name. Through the many club activities in which all the girls may share, they are drawn together into one chain of friends. Their officers are: sit- ting, Hannelore Fuss, Terry Seguin, Connie Csgood, Lois Chenovvithg stand- ing, Barbara Witmer, Billie Reid, Doro- thy Ford, Doris Iohanson, Bessie Rhodes, Ramona Taylor, Margot Boice, Mary Osgood. The girls of South Hall find a real friend in Dean Durning. Barbara Bur- dine is her capable assistant. Nrfrflz J-la!! The members of the Y.lVl.R.C. CYoung lVIen's Recreation Cluhl have chosen for their officers the following: kneeling, Dick Witmer, Harry Readerg standing, Jerry Cox, Norman Chenowith, Lavell Ford, George Owens. At the end of a long day of studying and working, the recreation room pro- vides an excellent source of relaxation. ferry Cox, Norman Chenowith, Dick Witmer, and Harry Reader try their hand at ping-pong while Neal Daugh- erty, Richard Parkhurst, and Lavell Ford watch. Mr. Butler and his assistant, Leland Williams, work together to keep the boys' dormitory running smoothly. There are two sides to everything and life at North Hall is no different. Spir- itual life is considered more important than any other phase. To promote this atmosphere, prayer hands are held reg- ularly. They are conducted by Cl. to r.D Lavell Ford, Dick Witmer, Norman Chenowith, and Melvin Turner. Physica! fducafiou Physical education is an important fea- ture at the Academy. The instructors, Miss Durning and lVlr. Butler, keep things in- teresting with many games and activities. Skating, for instance, is one of the most enjoyed sports, and one can often find someone on the slab learning some new tricks. VVhen the. slab isn't being used for skating, the boys take it over for basket- ball. Another favorite activity is footballg this seems to be a Unoontime pastime" for the boys. Physical education is as impor- tant as lessons in the progress of the stu- dents. Kilcfils Elilrian Staff -f I9 0 DICK WITMER . . Editor TERRY SEGUIN . Associate Editor JOYCE FORTNER Circiilittion Manager VERNON EDDLEMON . Business Manager STERLING RYERSON ..... .. Aolvertising Manager BEPORTERS-Barbara VVitmer, Betty Hoskins, Bessie Lou Rhodes, Donald Stump, Leroy Weber. TYPISTS -Lois Chenowith, Lynn Marie Baze. ART - Clyde Moor. ADVISEBS-Luciie I-Iaskin, G. E. Smith. Seventeen shi., 16 if LL P 1 TJ "Jef .es 'Y' ! 5 '35 Si I as 9 i 5 S 5 2 I Our Mu if Z?e,4rrzrf1m'14f .ns-V--w.,,. , ' V if A , .5 ' 1,,,1 - , A--- " av .wg l A1'.' ' - lf. Eighteen ERNESTINE I-IAWKINS, String Bass MR. SHELTON, Instructor MARGELLA ALDRIDGE, Voice Lors CHENOWITI-I, Piano MR. SHELTON, Instructor MRS. BAZE, Instructor "Praise ye the Lord . . . praise Him with the sound of the trumpetg praise Him with the psaltery and harp. Praise I-Iim with the timbrel and danceg praise I-lim with stringed instruments and organs. Praise I-lim upon the loud cymbalsg praise I-Iim upon the high so d' b l . A ' ' " un mg cym a s Let everything that hath breath praise the Lord. Ps. ISO. It is the purpose of the Music Department to train the students to praise and worship God by singing and playing. New fields of accomplishment have been entered th' IS year which have not been open at Arizona Academy before. If you sing or play an instrument, the Music Department offers you a great deal of enjoyment. NOEL SHELTON, Director of Miisic W fn I P' 1' G.. 1 A ' fem, ,, E 1 1, 2' f f Q, f i Upper: STRING ORCHESTRA Middle Left: LADIES, TRIO-Marcella Aldridge, Lower: BAND Ramona Taylor, Barbara Burdine Middle Right: STRING TRIO-Helen Stump, Lynn Baze, Beverly Redden Nineteen Twenty Upper: CHORUS Middle Left: lX'IEN'S QUARTET-Ierr C . R ll' Weber, Clyde Moor, Joel Brown Middle Right: OCTET-JCIIY Cox, Rollin Weber, Clyde Moor, Joel Brown, Ramona Taylor, Mar- cella Aldridge, Connie Osgood, Barbara Burdine y orc, o m Lower: MELLOTONE Cnom xwfsi MUSIC APPRECIATION Mr. Shelton Instructor BOOKKEEPING Mr. Fund Instructor Our 61515555 ENGLISH III Miss Haskin Instructor BIBLE DOCTRINES Prof. Smith Instructor TYPING Mr. Fund Instructor ALGEBRA Miss Clapp l1'LSf1"LlCf0T SEWING Miss Hopkins Instructor SPANISH I Miss Sandborn Instructor OLD TESTAMENT HISTORY 1VIr. Butler I nstructnr RADIO Mr. Ramsey Instructor CHEMISTRY Miss Clapp Instructor WORLD HISTORY Miss Haskin Instructor The laundry is kept running smoothly through the efhcient superViSiO1'1 Of CODTUC Osgood, the "laundry boss." Billie Reid, Bar- bara Witmer, and Joann Dotson iron out the many wrinkles, while Ramona Taylor, and Mary Osgood put clothes away, Bessie Lou Rhodes, Lois Ghenovvith, Betty Hoskins, Rollin Weber, and Ernestine Haw- kins all aid Miss Sandborn in solving the problems and worries of the business office. VVith the experienced supervision of Elder William Miller, Wesley Wristen, Neal Daugherty, G. Gentry, and Charles Tyrell become more expert at using tools. Gerald Buttram, Lavell Ford, Vernon Eddle- mon, Donnie Garter, George Owens, John Kuykendall, GliHford Williams, Gene Evans, Richard Parkhurst, and I-larry Reader form the team which works to keep our buildings and grounds neat and clean. Many improvements have been made in the library this last year which help to make it a more orderly place in which to study or browse. The new dining room with its pleasant surroundings, makes meal-time enjoyable. And what would you like? This ,Arizona atmos here builds heart . P . .Y appetites, and the students who bring their lunches satisf these while en'o ino the I Y J Y e- sunshine. The bakery under the supervision of lVlr. Arthur Fund does an excellent job of supply- ing the school and the public with bread and pastries. Miss Pauline Hopkins proves that many hands make light work in preparing the food for the cafeteria. 5 ROLLIN WEBER First Semester ASB President Presivlent . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Sergeant at Arms . Parliarnentvzrian FIRST SEMESTER . . ROLLIN VVEBER . VERNON EDDLEMON . HELEN STUMP . STERLING RYERSON . . . JERRY Cox . MARCELLA ALDRIDGE ssvciafed indent i I, li S X President . Vice-President Secretary . T1'easu1fer . . Sergeant at Arnzs . Chaplain . . y Qffflflf SECOND SEMESTER DONALD STUMP Second Semester . DONALD STUMP . ROLLIN WEBER BARBARA BURDINE STANLEY MUNDALL . LYNN BAZE MELVIN TURNER ASB President Sabbath Sclzaal Owcars The Youth's Division of the Phoenix Central Sabbath School meets in the chapel of the Arizona Academy. The students, elected each semester, conduct the meetings and carry on the other Sabbath School activities. ,flflissiaaara Valaafaar Saciafy The lVl.V. leaders hold Young Peo- ple's meetings every Sabbath afternoon in the chapel. Besides taking charge of the meetings, these students also con- duct Sunshine Bands, Literature Bands, and Mailing Bands. Frayar l6'aaa faaaars The ASB Prayer Band leaders, chosen by the students, conduct prayer bands every Wednesday during chapel pe- riod. These prayer bands do much in strengthening the spirituality of the in- dividual students and of the school. 'l I 1 i 2 l A Q 5 5 be E , if 2" X Take it easy Trash inspecitors Closed: dog? Long John Y , Bally Stroll Afha lj ' 'Loveyi Duvey' ,r 1 1 N H 1. Ride 'em Cowboy 2. School Days 3. Up in the Air k M. Peek-awbgy 5, wx ?, A. f U xiii .Pi 6. Flying Y Saucers?5 ,VV 7. Watch 122+ I I , ' . 6 3. Just me W ,dv Q 9. Qhe A Impossiblf Lg 10. Mule ' ' Train 3 Q, D ll. Empty? Q 2 A 12. Hi, Larri , Q In I 1 M P 'E '4 5lc'mem71ry Srila I NORMAN JONES JEWELL MEADOR MRS. OPAL LULL MRS. MARY BENTON Principal Grades 5 and 6 Grades 3 and 4 Grades 1 and 2 Grades 7 and 8 SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADE ROOM Thirty-two , ,N -... ....--.....w...,..n-m FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES FIRST AND SECOND GRADES THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES The purpose of the Church School is to prepare the spiritual and educational foundations for each child, that he may learn to walk right paths and make right decisions. The spirit of our church school is found in the two quotations from the Bible, written to the left and right of the entrance to the school building: "Remember thy Greator in the days of thy youth," and, "The fear of God is the beginning of Wisdom." Tlihifefyfflifep Szyhflz Grade AIM: The Eternal Harbor MOTTO: Mind not the breakers, but straight ahead. COLORS: Blue and White RICHARD PARKHUP-ST JEANZETTE KILEY EVELYN SILVA CYNTHIA MONAHAN Thirty-four President I, D. STUMP ViCE'P1'GSiCl61lt Laney VV mann Secretary CHARLENE Bnoww Treusu1'c1' SHIRLEY HAINLVG Sergeant at Arms IINHVLY BLACKWELI Pastor JEANINE B'1UNDALL BARBARA VVILSON X7ERNON SPARKS ARLAN YVAGNER CAROLINE Hrcxs ALARIE BURNS EARL SABD ANNAHELLE RASMUSSEN We wish to thank the business men and firms Whose generosity has made this annual possible. Please patronize them. Thirty-five Thirty-six . School Award Letters Letterman Sweolers Emlol ms Athletic Uniforms e Shirt Lettering And Lellefmg TELEPHONE 3-IO37 elsrm gHllU1'IUBl'EI111 Seritire Byron Ne son .S WEST ADAMS ST. l2nd Floorl PHOENIX, ARIZONA ARIZONA Aldridge, Marcella .... Anaya, Margaret .... Anderson, Bob .... Aycock, Roger . . Bailey, Nona ..... Barnhurst, Roberta .. Blackwell, Alice ...... STUDENT ROSTER . . . .Tucson . . . . .Sanford . . . .Prescott . . . .Phoemx . . . . .Safforcl . . . .Phoemx . . . .Phoenw Blackwell, Kenneth . . .... Phoemx Boice, Margot .... . . . .... Phoerux 'lRETAIL STORESl" i'RETAIL STORESl Howard 81 Stofft Peterson, Brooke Tuqson 8: Slelner t Prescott Yuma ' ir Stationers PETERSON, BROOKE, STEINER 81 WIST P B S W Yuma Sufforcl 530 West Washington - P H O E N I X - Phone 2-230I ' COMPLETE FURNISHINGS FOR 0 SCHOOL CHURCH - OFFICE - INDUSTRY ARIZONA DISTRIBUTORS A ROYAL TYPEWRITERS A MIMEOGRAPH DUPLICATORS A VICTOR ADDING MACHINES A DITTO DUPLICATORS A ELLIOTT ADDRESSING MACHINES A EDIPHONES A AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY "A SERVICE ORGANIZATION FOR ARIZONA" SEE Compliments . MARTIN a. BRATON of 202 N. 7th Ave., for your INSURANCE .House and Household PRINTING Complete Aufomobile Insurance THE HARRIS PRINTERY Commercial and Job I9 Wall SI. - Telephone 3-2339 Call 4-T404 for Details Phoenix - Arizona MULDNER LIVESTOCK TRANSPORTATION CARL MULDNER Livesiock Hauling-Arizona and California Box 297 Peoria, Arizona Phone 694, Glendale STUDENT ROSTER Brown, Betty . . ......,........... . . . Brown, Joel ....... Buttram, Gerald .,.. . Carroll, Annie May . . . Carter, Donnie ...... Carter, Phyllis ..... . . Peoria . Phoenix Winslow . Phoenix Glendale Glendale Charron, Ralph .... .Phoenix Cooley, Harold . . . .Phoenix Crumley, George . . .Phoenix Crumley, Janice . . . .Phoenix RURAL LUMBER SUPPLY LUMBER AND BUILDING SUPPLIES Specializing- in Peeleol Pine Poles Phone 9068 - Mesa, Arizona 'II Miles Easf of Mesa Propriefor J. D. Williams 81 Sons Tlzi rly-se VCIZ Thirty-eight Seven Stores fo Serve You in The Valley of the Sun MESA cAsA GRANDE THE o. s. STAPLEY co. CQQLIDGE Serving Arizonci Since 1895 BUCKEYE PHOENIX, ARIZONA STUDENT ROSTER Darby, Alvin .... ................... .... P h Oenix Darby, Calvin . . . ---- Phoenix Darby, Robert ..... ------ P h0CI1iX Daugherty, Neal .... ----- H OIIJIOOIC Dotson, Joann ..... ----- T HCSOD Eddlemon, Eugene .. ---- PI106'I1iX Eddlemon, Vernon .... ---- P hoeflix Evans, Don ........ ---- P I106HiX Evans, Eugene .... .--- P hO6I1iX Eeyerabend, Anita . . . .... Phoenix COMPLIMENTS , ond Cusforn PIOWlng To The W. E. CACTILQDE LANDSCAPING ' QYAN EVAN S Phone 2316 Tempe DRUG STORES ALASKA FUR STORAGE AND CLEANING CO., INC. 2501 N. 71h St. Phghe 4.0532 STUDENT ROSTER Fields, Jimmie Lou . . . .................... .... P hoenix Ford, Dorothy ...... . . .Clifton Ford, Lavell ...... . . .Clifton Former, Joyce . . .... Phoenix French, Gladys . . . . . ,Laveen French, Patricia . .... Phoenix Gentry, C. . . . .... Phoenix Gilbert, Euvene . . . .... Tempe Giles, Bob ..... .... P hoenix Grove, Janice . . . .... Glendale Mundall's Texico Service f General Auto Repairing n S Body 8K Fender Work P ' T' 1 Gm mg If lt's Borden's 4970 N. 7th Ave. Phone 5-1194 WS GOT to BG Good Best Wishes from BRUNER WH0lfSAlE C0. "Arizono's Leoding Distributors of Variety Store Merchandise" tb! 214 So. 3rd Ave. Ph0l'le Phoenix, Arizona 8-3707 - 8-3708 ' Thirty-nine Forly HAMIVIUNIJ SUAP and CHEMICAL EU. MANUFACTURERS DISTRIBUTORS Soaps Waxes Cleaners Sanitary Supplies Insecticides Polishes Q Disinfectanfs Floor Finishes Phone: 8-5307 or 8-5308 ii5 W. Jackson Street Phoenix, Arizona STUDENT ROSTER Henning, Melvin .... ................... ..... P 1 loenix Hawkins, Ernestine . . ,,,,, Phoenix Pieth, ..... ,,,, G lendaie Hicks, Keith . . . ,,,,, Phoenix Hoskins, Betty . . . .,,,, Phgenjx Iohanson, Doris , ,,,, Tucson johnson, Vernon . . ,,.,. Globe Johnston, Lavena . . . King, Arthur ..... Kuykendall, john . . . . . . .Phoenix . . . . .Phoenix . . . .Young I RIZO ' . 1' EGRYS 4 F + , Q WA F Q . 3 Q STUDENT ROSTER Lacy, Everett .. ................... .... A vondale Langlois, Ruth . . .".. Phoenix Lull, Delores .... -...... P hoenix MCEIWQUB .lenia . . . .... Laveen Stage Martin, Rousie . . . .....- Tucson Marvin, George . . QII. phoenix Mills, Eleanor ..... .'.. P hoenix Monahan, Everett . . . ,,..- Laveen Montgomery, Bobbie . . . ,IUU phoenix Muldner, ,Timmy . . . . I -Glendale Compliments to the Class of '50 BEST WISHES fbaql Key Sfzap To the Closs ot '50 Phoenix, Arizona Phone 2 l977 . .!dl'CAel' LHJB 226 North First Street Phone 3-2951 H38 East 'Von Buren Street Night Phone 4-3527 CLASS DISMISSED... . . . for everyone but me! Good ol' summer vacation I Q You forget about homework, A! -ANN . ' 0 get a pob and earn some extra N X. A 1 money, or just concentrate on c 6 having fun! At least you'lI p " have a change. N-' . to-QQ ' But I never get a vacation. ek-51 ll ' M l'm on the job day and night . .Tzu A. jf! -winter and summer--always r -,:,.,, REDDY to serve you. Guess I ' should envy you, but I clon't! -h V, Nope, I'm happy with my job 2, V of making life happier, healthi- A er and easier for folks. n i owe -. ' ' t if A' EENTRILVARI-Z,DHA,lIGHli Ann Puwrpi connnv - UIFILLV cuurnottrn .Aran Maureen, Forly-one Forty-two Cou rtesy of ORAL W. TUCKETQ Soles Agency PHOENIX TUCSON T349 E. Von Buren 319 N. 4th Avenue STUDENT ROSTER Muldner, Mary . . . ....................... .... G lendale Munclall, Stanley . . . ..... Phoenix Owens, George . . . ..... Phoenix Parvin, Mary ....... ..... P hoenix Rasmussen, Dorothy . . . ..... Phoenix Reader, Harry ...... .... T ucson Piegalado, Sarah .. ..... Phoenix Rhodes, Bessie . . . ..... Phoenix Piiggle, Roberta . . . ..... Phoenix Rouse, Lester . ,,,, Sai-'ford CONGRATULATIONS ond COMPLIMENTS To The Senior Closs of '50 3 METHUPULITAN BUS LT ES RIDE THE METROPOLITAN WAY Compliments of land gfmi. CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH Tempe, Arizona it Elgin - Hamilton - Waltham Bulova Watches Shaeffer Pens Many Other Gift Items Watch 81 Clock Repairing E. C. Wahlman 'lO'I8 E. McDowell Road Opposite Good Samaritan Hospital STUDENT ROSTER Ryerson, Sterling . . . ........................ ..., P hoenix Sabo, Alice ...... .... P hoenix Salvo, Darlene . . .... Phoenix Sabo, Dorothy .... .... P hoenix Sparks, Sue .... . . .Avondale Sparks, Verne ..... .... G lendale Stevens, Beryl Jane .... . . .Laveen Stump, Donald . . . .... Phoenix Stump, Helen ...... .... P hoenix Von Pohle, Evalinda . . .... Tempe Von Rhein, Mildred .... .... P hoenix BAND INSTRUMENTS- Selmer, Buescher, Ludwig PIANOS- Chickering, Story, Clark 8 Lester Sheet Music Phonograph Records Dawson Music Co. 'lf26-l32 W. Adams Sf. 8-260i -Pl10nes- 8-2602 Burton Cleaners C. E. Higgins, Prop. DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING Let Us Help You Look Your Best PHOENIX Phone 3-1813 1535 E. McDowell Forty-four FOXWORTH - NICCALLA LUMBER COMPANY Lumber and Building Material CONTRACT AND RETAIL WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE BUILDING MATERIALS P.o. BOX 6217 Phone 4-8411 Phoenix AVIZOIT0 38628 Your Neighborhood Drug Store P 8. D Motorcycle Soles ARIEL TRIUMPH MUSTANG 1765 Grand Avenue OLSEN'S PHARMACY Prescription Pharmacists McDowell Road and I6Th St. Complete Fountain Service Phone 3-OOOI Vito Draugel Phoenix, Arizona FREE DELIVERY Meri's and Boys' Wear Work Clothes Haberdashery Sportswear Luggage Shoes Gnd VEGETABLES Bloom's McDOWELL MEN's sHoP I 5UK'5 OPEN SUNDAY I Meats Groceries Phone 8-OBIO I542 East McDowell Phoenix, Arizona i425 N, I41'h ST. Phoenix, Arizona STUDENT ROSTER , Wahhnan, Harold . . . . . . . . . . Wahhnan, Marie . . . Weber, Piollin .... Williams, Clifford . VVilliams, Leland Wilson, Jackie . . . Witmer, Barbara . . Witrner, Dick ..... Wristen, Vlfesley .... Young, Gene .... ....Phoenix ....Phoenix .....Glenclale ...Mesa .....Mesa . . . .Phoenix . . . .Tucson . . . .Tucson . . . .Phoenix . . . .Phoenix l l ARKANSAS Collins, ,lamcs .... CALIFORNIA Burdine, Barbara . . Chenowith, Lois . . . Chenowith, Norman Cox, Terry ....... . Farley, Charles . . . STUDENT ROSTER . . . .Ccntrv . . .Yucaipa . . . . . . . .Beaumont . . . . . . . .Beaumont Halsey Chena Lake . . .Thousand Oaks I I OFFICE SUPPLIES OFFICE FURNITURE y y Heinze Bowen and Hardware-Paint-Plywood - l .I D H I F EI l l Harrington, Inc. ' ' ' C' 5 ec' l Lumber Company l 228 West Waslwington St. "one foot or on million" "Across from the city Bus Terminal" 7th Avenue and Monroe at Five Points of W f Cameras Films e an 5 lo mm. Sound Film Rental W I BAKERY The Best l Cakes, Pies, French Pastries Variety Breads McDowell Road at l6th Street Phone 48003 24-Hour Developing IvIQI3oWFLI Photo Shop l Phoenix' Arizona 'I536 E. McDowell STUDENT ROSTER Imhertson, Carolyn . . . . . . . . . Moor, Clyde ...... Maurer, Yvonne .... Myers, Gloria .... Osgood, Constance . . . Osgood, Mary . . . . Beciclen, Beverly . . . Rogers, Phyllis .... Seguin, Theresa . . Taylor, Myva . . Turner, lVlelvin , . . . . .Los Angeles Redondo Beach . . . . . .Downey . .National City . . .Los Angeles . . .Los Angeles ......Arcata . . . . .Yucaipa . . . . .Lancaster . . . .VVinterhaven ........Bell Forty-fvtz Forty-six Turner, Patricia . . Tyrell, Charles . . Van Duesen, Janice STUDENT ROSTER ...........Bell . . . . .Los Angeles . . . . . .Downey COLORADO Baze, Lynn Marie , ..... Dove Creek JAPAN Eldridge, Norma . . ---- Tokyo Builder of Fine Homes - in Arizona KARL D. ECHELBERRY CONSTRUCTION CO. Complete Commercial ond Residential Building ond Remodeling Phone 2-3243 1226 E. Roosevelt Phoenix, Ariz. MEXICO Euss, I-lannelore . . . NEW MEXICO Duerksonl Barbara . Reid, Billie ...... OKLAHOMA Taylor, Ramona . . . STUDENT ROSTER Phillips, Edmond .... Hermosillo, Sonora . .El Morro . . . . .Las Cruces . . .Oklahoma City .......Miami Well, ow What? Graduation is over. The com- mencement speaker is through giving his usual good advice. You, a senior, have marched out of The academy for The last Time. Now what? What about This business of go- ing to college? ls a college edu- cation really worth what it costs? Should you go to college? These are questions you'll have to decide for yourself. We at Pacific Union College Think these questions are impor- tant and we want to help you find the answers. lf you are one of The academy graduates who should go to college, you ought THREE WAYS TO EVALUATE A COLLEGE: To know it. If ou'll send us a Y 1- Study his bullefin postcard, we'll send you some 2. Inspect its Campus information about college-some 3' Look of HS gmdwfes facts that will help you make up your mind. Write to: The Registrar, Pacific Union College Forty-seven J' .Badge Zncuqh la Sefwe au Small Znaagh la Know au L FII-EET NA1'1oNAL BANKOJ' ARIZONA N J XWW umm :mm moan' msvuncu conronmon I, " I , ' - , 5 , . fha-, , 1 J.: L- . , X ,,,.' ,,., . AVV. .A 'ug-Z-1 "1 m e If , 2 , KI , . Z4 i I , I K S 1 1-sf-rw. ,Z oe wry-swf ""' f i' :Q W "-r Q I sw: Z .,, ,.:.:ff-': - W S' 5 I 2 I W W I. p f ' ' I . f f f,,m,wy-1,5 ranges' l ua ' s v " . ff: - ,, "" 'Q I TEM DE CLINIC - I-IOSPITAI. Medical, Surgical, Obsfefrical X-ray and Clinical Laborafories Kind, efhcieni, courieous Christian nursing core K 1500 South Mill Avenue Tempe, Arizona I Success To The Class of I950 Jen Dyke Studio 24 E. Washingfon FINEST PORTRAITS LOWER PRICES -One of Ihe largest and finest equipped studios in the Southwest- Forty-nine Fifty A glimpse across The campus from The new Fulton Memorial Library LA SIERRA COLLEGE Where Progress is a Tradition Lo Sierra College opens i'rs doors To eager, earnest, alerr young people who desire The besi in Chrisrian education in on ideal environment For informafion wrife To THE DEAN, LA SIERRA COLLEGE Arlington, California The Arizona Conference oh Seventh-day Adventists solures the Senior Class or IQFJO wishing Them heoven's choicesr blessings os They enrer o wider Held of service Fifty-one Fifty-two Arizona Academy Bakery Appefizing BAKERY GOODS Specializing in Homemade Type of Bakery Producis 1325 N. 'l41h Street Phoenix, Arizona Compliments of Pacific Union College Press Compliments Dcsviid's Shoe Shop and Besf Wishes To The Class of '50 I6I3 Easi McDowell Road PHQENIXI ARIZ. P. M. RYGYSOI1, M.D. Physician and Surgeon Phone 4-9452 Off 0 .gfein Music EXCHANGE CFor'me Iy r Trick'sl "Try Before You Buy" Orpheum TI-ieuire Bldg. 205 Wes? Adams Phoenix, Arizona Bargains Galore Every Day Two Big Stores To Serve You McI.ENNAN'S Comefousfor GIFTS SCHOOL SUPPLIES ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 'I6fh SI. and E. McDowell Road 'I534 W. Van Buren COMPLIMENTS Complimenis To the Graduating Und BEST WISHES Class of I950 To The CACTILODE R. W. Rosenquisf, M.D. Pathologist, Diagnostician R. W. Hussong, M.D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Fifty-three THIRTIETH ANNUAL ANNOUNCEMENT ARIZONA ACADEMY " U15 Salma! lim! Zraims' for life" I I95O-I95I MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATION OF SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST COLLEGES AND SECONDARY SCHOOLS AND ACCREDITED WITH THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA I325 North Fourteenth Street PHOENIX, ARIZONA ' Phones: Dormitories 3-8806, Principal ond OfIIces 4-936I Fiffaf-19 GENERAL ACADEMY BOARD CARL BECKER, Chairman G. E. SMITH, Secretary Beacon Light Prescoll W G Mills S. R. Haynes G. L. Williams Tempe Glendale VV. R. French Mrs. Ernest Pohle l.. Weber MVS. lVlUlClI'1Gl' Mfsl Rosenquisf Phoenix English Q Tucson l W. C. Hanlcins Henry Bruner John D. Trude F. N. Dotson Ralph Monroe June Stump R. W. Witmer Mrs' Ellen lzclllebelll M. E. Hagen ..... l ....... Secretary-Treasurer Dean of Phoenix South Side L. E. Davidson Phoenix Spanish W. F. Miller Arizona Conference R. L. Hubbs ...... Educational Superintendent Arizona Conference A. C. Nelson .......... Educational Secretary Pacific Union Conference OPERATING BOARD Consists of the available members from the General Academy Board G. E. Smith Principal, Business Manager Delight Clapp Science-Mathematics, Registrar Mary Lou Durning Girls, Girls' Physical Education Lucile Haskin English, History, Librarian N. A. Shelton Music, Orchestra, Chorus Margaret Baze Piano Alma Riter Matron, Baking i To be supplied Fifty-six FACULTY iv Spanish, Sewing V. K. .luler ' Manual Arts, Accountant-Treasurer C. R. Ha rtlein , Typing Dean of Boys, Bible, Boys' Physical Education N. L. Jones Elementary Supervisor, Grades 7-8 Jewel Meador Grades 5-6 Mrs. Opal Lull Grades 3-4 Pauline Hopkins Grades l-2 CALENDAR 1950-1951 September December March S M T W T M T W T F T W T 1 2 1 2 1 3 4 5 6 7 S 9 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 4 6 7 8 IO 11 12 13 I4 15 16 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 11 12 13 14 I5 17 18 I9 20 21 22 23 17 I8 19 20 21 22 23 I8 I9 20 21,22 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 25 26 27 28 29 31 October January April S M T W T F S S M T W T F S 5 T W T 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 3 4 5 6 '8 9 IO 11 md 14 7 8 9 IO Q 13 8 10 I1 mi 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 I4 15 16 17 18 19 20 I5 16 17 18 19 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 22 23 24 25 26 29 30 31 28 29 30 31 29 30 November February May S M T W T F S S M T W T F S S T W T 1 2 3 4 1 2 3 N 1 2 3 5 6 7 8 9 IO 1 1 4 5 6 7 8 9 IO 6 8 9 IO 12 13 14 I5 16 I7 I8 11 12 13 I4 I5 I6 17 I3 I4 15 16 I7 I9 20 21 22 23 24 25 18 19 20 21 -2-Q 24 20 21 H' 24 26 27 2315 30 25 26 27 28 27 28 29 30 31 Bold Dcxtes-Fincmciczl periods close Coccounfs delinquent within Ten doysl. Underscore-Scholastic periods dose. Fifty-seven "lt is to fortify the youth against the temptations SCHOOL SCHEDULE 1950-1951 FIRST SEMESTER Registration Surnames A-M .... .... S ept. 5 Classes Begin ...... .... S ept. 6 First Period Ends ........... ......... O ct. 13 Thanksgiving Recess .............. Nov. 23, 24 Elementary Teachers' Institute. . .To be announced Second Period Ends .................. Nov. 22 Christmas Vacation ..... .... D ec. 22-Jan. 1 Semester Examinations ..... ..... J an. 11, 12 Semester Closes ..................... Jan. 15 SECOND SEMESTER Guidance. It is the plan of the Academy to pro- Semester Begins .... .............. ...Jan. 15 Fourth Period Ends . . . .......... Feb. 23 Spring Vacation ..... To be announced Fifth Period Ends ...... ......... A pril 13 Semester Examinations .... May 22-23 Class Night ........ ..... M ay 24 Senior Consecration . . .... May 25 Baccalaureate Sermon .... May 26 Commencement ..... ........ M ay 26 History and Location. Realizing the great need of an institution where our youth of this section could obtain a Christian education, the members of the Seventh-day Adventist Church of Phoenix, Arizona,in 1920 established the Arizona Academy. Salt River Valley, of which Phoenix is the com- mercial center, is iustly famous for its healthful climate which is especially cool and clear during the school term. The campus of six acres, beauti- fied with lawns, arbor vitae, and roses, the ample buildings, and the central location make it an ex- cellent place for the education of our youth. For many years the school has been handi- capped by lack of adequate classroom space. During the school term of 1945-46 a new admin- istration building was erected. Air-conditioned throughout, it provides excellent classrooms, ofhces, and a library-study hall. The beauty of the campus has been enhanced by this new structure. Purpose. The general purpose and obiect for which the Academy is established is to promote the principles of true education, to provide fa- cilities for the harmonious development of the intellectual, moral, and physical powers of the student, and to train workers for the various mis- Fzfty-eight sionary enterprises which the denomination is carrying on in all parts of the world. Recognizing that not every student who finishes the academy will enter the regular organized mis- sionary work, the outstanding purpose of the Academy is the building of character in the lives of the young men and women, the restoring of the image of Christ in those attending. "The formation of character is the work of a lifetime, and it is for eternity." This Academy has been established to aid the parents in educating and preparing their children for the time just before us. It is one of the refuges for the sorely tried youth where they may be pro- tected and learn the ways of the Lord. of the enemy that we have established schools where they may be qualified for usefulness in this life and for the service of God throughout eter- nity." C. T. p. 295. The teachers employed are such who will en- deavor to inspire the students with principles of truth, obedience, honor, integrity, and purity,- principles that will make them a positive force for the stability and uplifting of society. vide definitely for the guidance of every student under the close personal supervision of a member of the faculty. These contacts are informal and friendly but are sufficiently constant for the student to know that his welfare is being looked after, his interests sought, and that there is one selected faculty member to whom he may go with his problems, of whatever nature they may be. Of course every teacher takes an interest in his pupils, but the counselor's interest includes and co-ordi- nates all these other interests. He is interested in the whole welfare and in the whole well-being of the student in a way impossible to any other teacher. This list for each teacher is kept short to insure these contacts, which should constitute no small part of the spiritual, social, and character building values of the School. Student Activities. The Academy fosters a num- ber of organizations which are designed primarily to promote leadership among the students and seek to develop the physical, mental, social, and spiritual powers. Among these organizations are included the Student Association and Y.P.M.V. Society in connection with the Phoenix churches. Entrance Requirements. Arizona Academy is maintained for the purpose of training young peo- ple for missionary work. Students of good moral character and those who will consistently en- deavor to live in harmony with the purposes and ideals of a Christian may be admitted. A transcript of past credits earned is required upon admittance. Eighth grade graduates must present a diploma of completion. Resident and Non-Resident Students. It is planned that non-resident students reside in the school homes. The same standard of conduct and observation of evening study periods is expected of both resident and non-resident students. It is requested that parents of non-boarding students plan regular evening study periods equivalent to the study periods in the school homes. Teaching Staff. The teaching staff has been carefully closen. Qualified men and women who have high Christian standards and who are active Christians have been selected to lead out in the training of the youth of Arizona Academy. , GENERAL REGULATIONS Social Standards. The standards maintained by the Seventh-day Adventist system of schools are so well understood that it seems hardly necessary to enumerate them here. The student who presents himself for enrollment is assumed to understand about what is required by those standards and to be able, willing, and anxious to conform to them. All are expected to conduct themselves as cour- teous and refined young men and young women. Those who fulfill this expectation will find them- selves contented under a few necessary restric- tions. Because of the obligation to promote high ob- iectives and to maintain them we do not solicit the attendance of young people who have not learned to govern themselves, who do not desire to study, or whose conduct does not conform to the ideals of the school. All students who enter the school are required to pledge themselves not to use tobacco or liquor in any form, or any other habit-forming drug. Any violation of this pledge will automatically sever the student from the school, whether the violation has been at school or away from it. Students must abstain from indecent or dis- orderly behavior, from profane or unbecoming language, from visiting billiard rooms or gambling places, from card playing, from having or read- ing pernicious literature, and from improper asso- ciation. The question whether worldly influences shall come into the school or whether Christian influ- ences shall prevail is one that is always present. The purpose of the school is one of Christian train- ing. Young people who attend the motion picture theater eiher regularly or irregularly bring into the school an influence not desired. Therefore, it should be distinctly understood that any student bringing into the school such an infiuence shall be subject to discipline and probable dismissal. We expect our young men and young wornen to associate in a frank, manly and womanly manner. Promiscuous association of young men and young women is not allowed in Seventh-day Adventist schools, for it is out of harmony with the purpose of our institutions. Arizona Academy does not approve of sentimentalism, fiirtation, strolling about the grounds, accompanying to and from school, or any other practice which is contrary to the usage of good society or good citizenship. Former students who have violated the funda- mental principles ofthe school since last attending will not be readmitted unless it is evident that there has been a marked change in their lives. As this school was established for the purpose of giving a distinctly Christian education, no student will be tolerated in its membership who either pub- licly or secretly seeks to disseminate immoral, in- fidelic, or atheistic ideas among his fellow students. Whenever, in the iudgment of the faculty, the student's connection with the school is no longer profitable to himself, or his infiuence is detrimental to others, he may, after counsel with the parents, be dismissed from school. Only students giving evidence of good moral character and who desire to come for the purpose of doing earnest faithful work should apply for admittance. All students who request admittance to the school must have the supervision of parents or responsible guardians. For full and specific information concerning standards maintained by the school, the student is referred to the "Student's Manual" prepared by the Pacific Union Conference, and available at the academy. Miscellaneous. Students who use automobiles or other automotive vehicles as a means of convey- ance to and from school must obtain permission be- F ifty-nme fore using them for any other purpose during school session. The school will not be responsible for the per- sonal property left in the school building or any- where on the school premises. Each student will be required to pay for the damage done by him to school property. Five is the smallest number of students for which a class will be formed, except when necessary for graduation. Regulations adopted by the school management and publicly announced to the students will have the same force as if they were printed in this school bulletin. Scholarship. All students must present eighth grade certificates or the equivalent upon entering the academy. The subjects outlined for each grade constitute a full year's work, and no student will be allowed to take more except by permission of the faculty, the request and reason therefore being previously expressed in writing. When the fifth subject is permitted the student is required to maintain a grade average not lower than "B" to obtain credit in his subjects. Whenever at the end of any period a student is delinquent in half or more of his studies, his name may be dropped from the rolls of the academy. Such delinquent student may be reinstated only by the faculty. No student shall at one time hold more than two major elective offices. Student Association officers and class officers must maintain a grade average of C. . Private Work. No student may teach or take private work without securing permission in ad- vance from the faculty. Unless previous arrange- ments have been made with the principal and the faculty, credits earned under private tutorship or by correspondence during regular school at- tendance will not be accepted. Regular tuition charges will be made for tutoring done by mem- bers of the faculty. Scholarship Reports and Requirements. The scholarship ofa student is recorded for permanent reference, and grade sheets are sent to parents each six weeks. Transcripts of grades will be is- sued according to the rule stated elsewhere under "expenses" - A "unit" represents five recitations each week continuing through the school year. ln industrial Szxty subjects a minimum of 220 hours of class practice, or the equivalent, is required for a unit of credit, The letter system of grading is used, A-Excellent, B-Above Average, C-Average, D-Below Aver- age, lhlncomplete Work, F-Failure, W-With- drew with good standing, Wf-Withdrew Failing. Honor points are issued as follows: A equals 3, B equals 2, C equals l, D equals O, F equals -l. Attendance. Regular attendance at all classes, chapel, and major religious exercises, is required of all students. T Absences arranged by the school, such as class excursions, will be officially excused. A leave of absence does not excuse from classes. Students may not leave the campus during the school session except by permission. ' . Changes of study program will -not be permitted after the second week of any semester. Requests within the time limit should be filed in proper form with the registrar, and must be approved by the instructors concerned, by the student's personal adviser, and by the principal. A student withdrawing from a course in other than the prescribed manner, or' who, because of unsatisfactory work, drops out after the time limit has passed, will receive an "F," ' Absences. The following attendance standards are to be observed. l. The only valid excuse for absence from school is sickness of the student or death in the immediate family. Regular attendance at all school exercises is expected of every student. These include Sab- bath school, Sabbath morning preaching service, Friday evening vesper service, and young people's Missionary Volunteer meeting. 2. Absences amounting to fifteen per cent of the total number of recitations in any study will be considered sufficient reason for withholding final grade in the subject taken. Senior Standing. A student may not join the senior class unless account is paid to date and until all credits have been presented from schools previously attended, and all conditions are re- moved. Sixteen units are required for graduation, exclusive of Physical Education. No diploma will be issued to any student until his account is paid in full. Nor will he be permitted to participate in graduation exercises until his account is paid or satisfactorily arranged for. Junior Standing. ln order to join the junior class, a student must be taking enough class work to have earned at least eleven units by the close of the school year. if Physical Education. Physical Education is H re- quired of each student and gives one-fourth unit of credit. This is in excess of the sixteen units re- quired to graduate. Exemptions from Physical Education are possible only if advised by a physi- cian and the faculty. y Boarding School Requirements. Since this is a boarding school, the Board of Trustees has ruled that students must live in the school homes unless they reside in the homes of their parents or legal guardians. Reliable students who are able to furnish to the board satisfactory evidence that they are unable to meet the expenses of living in the school home, may be permitted to make approved arrangements with private families where they will work for their room and board, Students are not allowed to boardthemselves. All students desiring this privilege of living outside the school home will be required to submit to the board a written statement to that effect, specifying the reason for living outside the home, and stating the terms on which they"propose to enter a pri- vate home. Arrangements should be made prior to enrollment in the academy. - Leave of Absence Permits. According to a board action, week-end leaves of absence are not granted more frequently than once each four- week period. Each application for such an absence should be accompanied by a letter of approval from the parent or legal guardian. Overnight leaves to stay with friends in the community are not permitted. STUDENT'S PLEDGE lt is distinctly understood that every . student who presents himself for admis- sion to the school thereby pledges to y observe willingly all its regulations and T, i to uphold the Christian principles upon . which the academy is operated. lt'is also understood that to break this pledge forfeits the student's member- ship, and if he is longer retained in the school, it is only by the forbearance t of the faculty. lt is also a part of the student's contract that he will, to the best of his ability, perform all duties assigned to him in connection with the l l t school. i ff- GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS Graduation Requirements. To be graduated from the Academy the student must complete sixteen units of work. For college entrance recommenda- tion the general average must be "C" or above in all ,studies pursued. The following units are recommended for graduation if the student is looking toward college entrance: English ..................... 3 units Mathematics fAlgebra and Geometryi 2 units One Language ....... ...2 units World History .......... ...l unit U.S. History and Gov't. ......... l unit Science ..................... l unit fthird or fourth year subject with laboratoryi Applied Arts Wocationali ...... l unit Bible ..................... i-4 units Cone unit for each year in an Adventist - secondary schooli Electives-sufficient to complete sixteen units, exclusive of Physical Education. ln addition to the above general requirements the student should meet the special requirement of the college curriculum he chooses. Upon approval of the Graduation Committee, diplomas will be granted students who do not meet the above specific requirements but present a more liberalized list of sixteen units. College Preparatory Curriculum. This curriculum is for those who are planning for college entrance in pre-medical, pre-nursing and pre-dental courses. lt also meetsgrequirements in courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree. Those not desiring to take this curriculum may work out others to suit their needs, subiect to the approval of the faculty NINTH GRADE ELEVENTH GRADE Spanish I ......... l English ill ........ i Youth's Problems .. . W Denominational Vocational ... . .. l W History ......... Old Testament History l English I .......... l Algebra l Geometry ........ l ' twELrtH GRADE Spanish ll ........ i American History . . . V2 Government ...... W TENTH GRADE ' New Testament ' l Histo ry ......... lfngllsll ll ' ' ' ' ' l Bible Doctrines .. .. i Biology ..... . . . l physics or World History ..... i Chemistry . . . . . . i Sixty one Electives: Bookkeeping, Piano, Chorus, Orches- tra, Shorthand, Typewriting. General Academic Curriculum. Those who are planning on a general academic or vocational course may graduate upon completion of the tol- lowing work: Algebra ...... i unit Bible ....... 1-4 units Biology ,...... 1 unit English ...... 3 units Am. Hist. 8K Gov. 1 unit Vocation ..... i unit Electives ...... 5 units EXPENSES General Regulations. At the time ot registra- tion all students are required to make certain payments to the treasurer as a part ot their regis- tration, without which the registration is incom- plete. Entrance Fee Academic students, each ............... 5 5.00 Student Body Association dues are included in fee. CNO portion of the entrance tee is retundable.1 Guarantee Deposit Boarding students, each ............... 560.00 Non-boarding students, each ........... 520.00 54.00 additional deposit required ot students taking more than four units. The guarantee deposit takes the place at the advance charge for tuition and home expenses, and will be held in trust until the last period of the school year or until the student leaves the school. lt is recommended that payments for school accounts be sent directly to the school, and that each remittance be made payable to Arizona Academy rather than to some oFlicer ot the school. Tuition for Academy Grades for Year: 3-4 units ...... 5160.00 for boarding students and 5180.00 for non-boarding students. 1 unit 56000, 2 units 5100.00, over 4 units 540.00 additional per unit. Music tuition for piano, brass, reed and string instruments C30-minute lessonsl: 1 lesson per week ............... 51.25 2 lessons per week .......,...... 52.00 Ensemble groups will be charged 52.00 per month per student. Resident Students' Expenses per month: Room rent .................... 513.50 Laundry minimum ........ 4.00 Board, minimum for boys ........ 28.00 Board, minimum for girls ......... 25.00 The school homes' expenses are on the basis of two students in a room. The rooms in each S zxty-two dormitory are equipped with beds, study tables, dresser, and chairs. What to bring. Each dormitory student should bring four sheets, three or tour blankets or quilts, one bed spread, one pillow, two pillow slips, a table runner or cover tor study table, dresser scarts. Window curtains or drapes are required and may be purchased after the room has been chosen. Pictures tor the walls, table lamps, small rugs, or other personal effects will be furnished by the students. All garments or linen sent to the laundry must be plainly marked with marking ink or tape con- taining name sewed on each article. Unless so marked no laundry will be accepted. Each student is furnished a key tor which he signs when he occupies the room. A 50 cents de- posit will be charged dormitory students tor key to room. Deposit will be refunded upon return of key. A deposit ot 50.cents will also be charged tor locker keys. Should a student leave the room in an untidy condition, a charge of 51.00 will be made. When Accounts Are Due. Entrance tees and guarantee deposit due on date of registration. Monthly payments due on the 5th day of each month thereafter. The Guarantee Deposit is held in trust to the close of the year when the final statement is due and is then credited to that statement. Rentals. Rentals are charged on the basis of the four- week period. Typewriter, one period per day ...... 51.00 Typewriter, two periods per day ...... 2.00 Piano Practice Room, one hour per day 1.00 Piano Practice Room, two hours per day 1.75 Piano Practice Room, three hours per day 2.25 Laboratory Fees. Course: Biology .......................... 52.00 Mechanical Drawing 1- Woodwork .... 3.50 Sewing ......................... 3.50 Physics .......... .......... . . . 6.00 Chemistry . . . . . 7.00 General Fees: Music library fees, for all members. Band ........................... 51.50 Orchestra .... . . . 1.50 Lyric club . . . . . . 1.50 A Cappella choir .. .. 1.50 Mellatone choir . .. . . 2.50 Special Fees. Permits for special examination ...... 51.00 Change of class after two weeks ...... 1.00 Registration ................. . . 1.00 Graduation ................. .. 5.00 Breakage ticket lfor chemistryi ...... 2.50 Medical Fee ldormitory studentsl per 1.00 General Financial Information. Because of the uncertainties of business conditions and monetary values, the right is reserved to revise the published rates as necessary and without notice. SSINESTGI' . . . . . .... . ......... . . . ln order to secure tuition rebates the student must obtain from the registrar drop vouchers for courses. Such rebates will be effective with the end of the week in which such voucher is actually ob- tained, and are not retroactive. Changes of school program are not permitted after registration except by consent of the faculty as indicated by suitable admittance and drop vouchers. Students receiving full credit for a subject will be expected to pay full tuition, whether entering the course late, or whether absent for any cause during a portion of the course. No refunds will be made-on any fees, except laboratory, and then only within two weeks of the beginning of a semester. Students need some cash for incidental expenses. Parents, or students, may deposit funds in the office, and the student may draw from this fund. No money will be issued to students from the busi- ness ofiice except as previously deposited. At the time of registration, students transferring from other schools should present statements show- ing that accounts with other schools are fully paid. Rebates on home expenses will be made only for absence of two or more consecutive weeks, when caused by serious illness, and one week for absence during Christmas vacation. Students whose accounts are unpaid or un- arranged for at the time of graduation may not participate in any graduating exercise. lf it is necessary to settle on the basis of an estimate, privilege will be granted for delayed settlement of any balance above the estimate. Diplomas and transcripts of credits will not be issued until the accounts with the school are fully paid. Semester grade cards will also be withheld at the option of the school. One complete transcript of credit will be made upon request, free of charge. A fee of 51.00 will be charged for each additional transcript. An extra charge of one cent per month is made for every watt of electric light over 75 watts used in the room. Students whose accounts become delinquent may be asked to discontinue school until their ac- counts are arranged for satisfactorily. The school allows the following tuition discounts for families with several children in school. Two from one family 52, 3 or more children 102. A cash discount of five per cent is allowed to students who pay their tuition in advance for the year, provided payment is made before the end of the first two weeks in the first semester. Books and Supplies. The school maintains a supply store at which work books, and school supplies may be purchased. Students are ex- pected to pay cash for such purchases, unless a deposit has been made for the purpose of charg- ing these items. Accordingly, each student should bring with him sufficient funds for these needs in addition to that brought for the registration fee and the entrance deposit. Labor for Students. The training of the hand is very important in these times. Boarding students are required to work some each day, and will be paid for all work performed. A minimum of ten hours per week may be required. An industrious student may earn a considerable portion of his way. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION BIBLE Old Testament History. This course is the foun- dation for all further Bible study. Such attention is given to the history of contemporary peoples as may be necessary to make clear the sacred nar- rative. Two semesters. One unit. New Testament History. This is a chronological study of the life and work of Christ and His apos- tles, based upon the four Gospels and the book of Acts. Attention is given to the interpretation of the prophetic utterances of Christ. Two semesters. One-half unit. Denomincitional History. This course is devoted to the study of the rise and progress of the great Second Advent Movement, and of the providences S ixty-th ree ot God in the establishment and extension of the work ot Seventh-day Adventists. First semester. One-halt unit. ' Youth's Problems. A study ot the Spirit ot Proph- ecy and its special relation to the problems of lite that face the young people ot the world today. Choice quotations from the writings ot Mrs. E. G. White will be memorized. Second semester. One- halt unit. Elementary Bible Doctrines. This is a compre- hensive study of the fundamental doctrines ot the Bible. The student is expected to master each topic studied so that he will be able to locate readily and to explain clearly the main passage. From time to time students will be required to prepare studies on the subiects covered. Two semesters. One unit. I HISTORY American History and Government. In this course the following topics will be studied, early coloni- zation, the growing demand for selt-government and independence, the struggle for independence, the constitution, the struggle over state rights and slavery, national development and expansion, present-day problems. Two semesters. One unit. World History. This course is intended to be comprehensive outline ot the history of the races and nations, and of God's dealings with them, from ancient times to the present. The prophetic periods receive special attention. Two semesters. One unit. -. I . I ENGLISH English I. A study is made ot the fundamentals of English composition, comprising a thorough re- view ot grammatical structure and new work in rhetoric. Much practice is given in oral composi- tion, memory work, vocabulary drills, spelling, and the writing of themes, with a view to promoting correctness in sentence structure and theme con- struction. The student is required to read selected books of travel, ethical culture, missionary biog- raphy, and religious devotion, on a supervised schedule. Two semesters. One unit. English II. This course aims to make the stu- dent familiar with the forms of discourse, the essentials of business and social correspondence, and the more practical qualities of style. Through oral and written composition the student should learn to speak and to write with ease. Collateral reading is required with attention to poetry and Six y-four figures ot speech. The material is selected from American authors. Two semesters. One unit. English III. This comprises a review ot theo- retical and applied grammar, intensive drill in both the mechanics and thought of written English. A research paper is required each semester. Eng- lish literature is read and studied tor its practical and idealizing value in raising the quality of the student's thought and style. Two semesters. One unit. SPANISH Spanish I. The primary purpose in Spanish instruction is to enable the student to speak the language. Pictures and objects are used for all new words in order to aid the 'student in thinking in Spanish. The grammar of the language is secondary and is explained as needed to make the meaning clear. Instead of learning vocabularies, students learn entire questions and answers. Each student is given the same opportunity for practice, no matter how large the class since much ot the work is done in unison. Interest is added to learning by means of songs and games. Two semesters. One unit. Spanish II. Further practice in speaking in Spanish is given by means ot dialogues which prepare the student to meet most of the common situations of life. The subiunctive mood and other grammatical points will be learned from Mexican songs and Bible verses. Two semesters. One unit. A SCIENCE Introductory Chemistry. Prerequisite: algebra. In this course the student becomes acquainted with the principles ot chemical reactions, the properties ot many of the elements and simpler compounds, and their application to industry and medicine. Recitations and laboratory work required. Two semesters. One unit. '50-'5I. Elementary Physics. Prerequisite: elementary algebra. This is an introductory course, dealing with mechanics, heat, electricity, sound, and light. Laboratory work is an important part of the course. Two semesters. One unit. '5I-'52. Biology. A study ot the structures, life processes and normal growth of living organisms. This course emphasizes problems related to the human mecha- nism and its care. It includes laboratory work, by means of which the student has direct experience in observing the wisdom of the Creator in the organization of living things and their environ- ments. Study will be given to local and animal life throughout the year, with special emphasis on each outstanding feature in its season. Two se- mesters. One unit. MATHEMATICS Algebra. The course in elementary algebra in- cludes the following topics: fundamental opera- tions, factoring, fractions, graphing, simultaneous linear equations, ratio and proportions, radicals, and quadratics. Two semesters. One unit. Plane Geometry. This is a study of rectilinear hgures, the circle, proportion, similar polygons, areas, and regular polygons. The student is re- quired to solve many original problems during the year. Two semesters. One unit. COMMERCIAL Typewriting I. The touch system of typewriting is taught. A mastery of the keyboard, a net speed of 25 words a minute, and completion of all out- lined projects for the year are required. semesters. One-half unit. Typewriting Il. An additional one-half unit may be secured by another year of outlined work and the securing of a net speed of 40 words a minute. Two semesters. One-half unit. Bookkeeping. DOMESTIC SCIENCE Sewing. This is an introductory course in home economics which includes units on friendship, grooming, clothing selection and care, construction of simple garments from cotton, selection and use of fabrics for home and clothing, and construction of simple garments, Two semesters. One unit. MUSIC "Music wakes the soul and lifts it high, and wings it with sublime desires, and fits it to bespeak the Deity."-Addison. Two Reed, Brass, String, and Percussion Instruments will be taught privately to give students access to a well-rounded education. Technicality and gen- eral musicianship are stressed with special em- phasis on training for ensemble playing. Piano will be taught to bring genuine enjoy-' ment of good music. Relaxation and naturalness, finger articulation, and definite goals in practice will lay the foundation for a beautiful, singing tone. A definite course will be offered to prepare able students for college work in music. Voice is oftered to teach relaxation in speaking and singing, correct breathing, correct enuncia- tion, and to develop musicianship and a love for good music. ' Lyric Club for Girls, A Cappella Choir, Mello- tone Choir, Small Vocal Ensemble Groups will be formed for the purpose of mutual enjoyment and inspiration. "The value of song as a means of education should never be lost sight of .... Let there be singing in the school, and the pupils will be drawn closer to God, to their teachers, and to one another." Nothing is better calculated to develop the student musically, socially and spir- itually. Band or Orchestra is offered to give the students experience in ensemble playing which will also improve individual talent and provide pleasure and satisfaction. Small Instrumental Ensemble Groups such as trumpet trios, strings, quartets, etc., give good preliminary training for orchestra and band work. MECHANICAL DRAWING-WOODWORK This course is designed to give a good founda- tion for cabinet work. The most of the first semes- ter is spent in mechanical drawing. The student learns how to lay out and draw the plans that he will use the second semester in his woodwork proj- ects. Blue-printing is studied. The course requires two periods per day for two semesters. One unit credit. RADIO Radio Mechanics offers the opportunity ot learning the fundamentals of electricity and radio, reading diagrams, in constructing radio receivers, transmitters, and public address amplihers. Atten- tion is given to voltage and resistance measure- ments applying to elementary servicing. The student constructs a super-heterodyne receiver and one or more other projects during the year. ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Tuition. The Elementay School tuition is payable on the same dates as the Academy. Grades Tuition I to 4 .. ..... SB 85.00 5 to 8 ........................ I00.00 The tuition should be paid on the 5th day of each month. These tuition rates include all of the fees such as: Registration fee, textbook rental, school supplies, etc. . Guarantee Deposit. Guarantee deposit of SI 2.00 for each student is to be paid on date of registra- tion. Sixty five 1921 Kinder, Lila Lacy, Maybell Drake Sandborn, Neva Stump, Robert Ward, Leslie 1922 Holecomb, Bessie Lacy, Nelson Sherrell, Lawrence 1923 Axtell, Ena Mitchell Axtell, Rollin Axtell, Virgil Lute, Louise Gibbons Martin, Mabel Sims Rider, May Bullard Robbins, Will Slayback, Alma Mundall Stump, Gladys Sims Stump, Jesse P. Stump, June Stump, Mabel Chapman 1924 Beaumel, Dorothy Wells Calwell, Olive Lewis Lacy, Ralph Lacy, Raymond Leslie, Merritt Luitiens, Alvin Stump, Alfred Ward, J. Harold 1925 Loe, Ronald Love, Ida Moss, Silvia Ward, Viola Daughters 1926 Wagner, Gwendolyn French 1927 Chattock, Vivian Crosslan Johnson, Noreen Watkins Moody, Holly Smith, Joseph Waterman, Famie Hawkins Szxty-six ARIZONA ACADEMY ALUMNI 1928 Bray, Eulys Glass, Norma Carr Hardin, Allene Vance Hawkins, Williamae Luria, Reynolda Richardson, Hallie Boice Smith, Florence Watts Sommers, Jessiemae Hawkins 1929 Amos, Virginia Johnson Angell, Chandos Curry French, Jack Hinshaw, Hilda Beniamin McCormick, Edith Primmer Nethery, Marie Primmer Panner, Opal Johnson Thompson, Evelyn 1930 Cottrell, Elizabeth Landis Herrara, Sarah Calderon Klein, Walter Nicalao, Elia Maldonado 1931 ' Chayra, Leandro Davey, Beniamin Gale, Inez Sims Hawkins, James A. Hubbard, Isabel Beniamin Mundall, Lester Neilsen, Ivan R. Sharp, lone Riggle Wahlman, Gertrude Hawkins 1932 Hawkins, Bernice Vance, Gladys White, Doyne Hillhouse Woodward, Vera Meador 1933 Hillhouse, Joe Johnson, Robert Mills, Elizabeth Smith Pettis, Jerry Shultz, Ruth Hawkins Tovar, Maria de Ia Luz 1934 Ameling, Alyce Watts' Mcl.ennan, Robert Mundall, Raymond 1935 Benjamin, Leonard Blakeley, Mary Brauer, Irene Lein Brown, Waldo Gale, Robert Pettis, Ramona Rothrock, Margaret Martin Whitehead, Myrtle Thompson 1936 Farley, Thelma McLinn Fishell, Rovilla Field Hawkins, Eunice Simmons Pettis, Ernest Phillips, Helen Schell Ross, Elmer Silence, Bernice Waller, Louise Briggs 1937 Evens,Jean Atkin Vaughn Farley, Elbert Frost, Burl Klein, Kathryn Farley Knapp, Leonard May, Argenta Smith, Isabel Sullivan 1938 Bare, Wilma Burden Burris, Manfin Duggie, Dorothy Hancock Hanshon, Eleanor Hixon, Auburn Silence Martin, Rance Pettis, Geneva Field Simpson, Helen Simmons 1939 Baston, Douglas Estes, Oleta Follett, Naomi Hawkins, Agnes Meador Naval, Olive Irwin Raupach, Syble Field Schroeder, Ruth Simmons 1940 Burris, Gloria Silva Klein, Verlene Emley Knettle, Helen Hawkins Williams, Mrs. Anna 1941 Freeman, Jack French, Ruth Hollman, Jean Kesgler, LaVita Vance Meador, Jewell Rae, Helen Irwin Reynolds, Robert Wilson, Mrs. Lois 1942 Boundy, Opal Meador DeBarr, Babette Emley, Helen Hawkins, Hubert, Jr. Howard, Lawrence Olsen, Albert Reynolds, Glenn Von Pohle, Ernest, Jr. 1943 Ayala, Carlos Baughman, James Biaile, Marcella Field, Anna Mel Julian, Melvin Kratt, Edwin Studebaker, Ruth Miller Wilson, Gloria ' 1 944 Ayala, Martha Lewis, Jenna Lee Lewis Morris, Jeanne Smith, Maxine Martin isummerl Sturgis, Rosalin Verbal, Esmer

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