Emmanuel Missionary College - Cardinal Yearbook (Berrien Springs, MI)

 - Class of 1946

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Emmanuel Missionary College - Cardinal Yearbook (Berrien Springs, MI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1946 volume:

This Annual an addition fo the home library of strength for Service " God is able and willing to be- stow upon His servants all the strength they need. He will more than fulfill the highest ex- pectations of those who put their trust in Him. He will give them the wisdom that their varied necessities demand. " T. Vol 3, page 11. Photo by Leo Koii Our College No better tribute could be paid our College than this— " We entered to grow in grace and knowledge; we departed to better help humanity. " Ilie nineteen hundred forty-six USd published by The Student Association of Emmanuel Missionary College coLLfGf Bene The College Band has throughout the years been one of the growing organ- izations both in membership and musicianship. The desire for perfection and good performance has made this organization an inspiration to the participants as well as to the listeners. The Band is not only an outlet for musical expression, but a medium through which the players acquaint themselves with some of the best music in band literature. Table of Contents Dedication 10 Management 13 Campus Homes l6 Instruction 25 Industries .-.- 45 Classes 57 Alumni ' o7 Academy — ' 73 Activities - - 79 Our Helping Friends - 93 flbout Christ From His humble birth we have been led to love not the riches of this world, from His obodience in childhood we hove learned meekness, from His ex- ample in manhood we have before us the principles of Christian living, from His struggle in Gethsemane we have felt the call to service, and from His death on Calvary we go forth to carry the message of salvation to the ends of the earth. . 1 . ' ' ' ' .bBIH | BH||i M ' j , " If i iiJHV i Ik ' t mi Hp i llfe. m ■■1 ,! .U HME . Hi i |b ' as Sf?» %. , mL " ' ' ' ■ r ir ' ' 7 e VCiMtex o we Page 8 lo Ttiose Ultio Serve " Breathes there a man with soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said, This IS my own, my native land . . . " Emmanuel Missionary College is proud of her Alumni, of her sons, and of her fu- ture students who have and who are yet marching beneath the banner of their country. Their courage in the face of death, their firmness for the truth they love, their loyalty to their country when she has needed them most have thrilled the hearts of those who wait for them to come march- ing home. Some have come already and eagerly they with us wait till the College family shall again be complete. We welcome those who have come once again into the pace of school activities, and we hold an outstretched hand and an open door to those who still proudly wear the uni- form of Uncle Sam. Page 9 Photo by Leo Keiser ifl ofDicfliion Selfless service in the cause of education and of God has been the guiding principle in the life of Professor B. H. Phipps, beloved head of the Biology Department of E.M.C. for thirteen years. Much credit is due him tor the advancement of this de- partment; his foresight, determination, and untiring efforts have included many new courses in t he biological curriculum. Mr. Phipps ' sympathetic attention and eager helpfulness will always be remembered and appreciated by those who have learned from him. His even disposition and congeniality in thirty-five years of service to education have been greatly felt and admired by his co-workers and students. More than anything else his own deeply-rooted love of na- ture and all living things he has tried to instill in the minds and hearts of those in his classroom. Then, to Burton H. Phipps, whose life has so successfully demonstrated a pure and simple love for God and all of His created works, we dedicate the CARDINAL of 1946. Page. 11 Phipps n i UK el i fu ccc Page 12 fviDfocf Of fflfiiy visions of SfliVICf White birch bark peeUng, green buds bursting, red cardinals silhouetted against the sun. Yellow daffodils wave gently in the breeze, the merry voices of young people fill the air — it is spring at E.M.C. . . . 1946 turns backwards nearly two centuries to an- other spring day. A light canoe glides through murky waters cresting the ripples with white. A foreign tongue breaks the still- ness of the air, the canoe touches land and White Beaver Point becomes a historic land- mark where Frenchman and Indian met. The decades roll on and eastern Mich- igan becomes the scene of pioneer activity. Frontier days soon are passed and small metropoli of a modem civilization replace forest and plain. The cause of American ed- ucation comes to the forefront and colleges and universities become a part of American lite. At this time a small but determined peo- ple turn their faces from the temptations ol city life. The establishment of Christian schools had been a vital element in the growth of Adventism, and now the spirit- ual leader of the movement, Mrs. E. G. White, bade the honest in heart seek a new loca- tion for their school in Battle Creek. The search was long, but success at last crowned the efforts of the workers and in 1901 White Beaver Point became more than an historic landmark, it became the favorite walk, the picnic grounds, the nostalgic mem- ory of the students and Alumni of Emmanuel Missionary College. The passing years have not been easy, there have been financial worries to over- come, educational standards to meet, an ever growing student body to house, but the blessing of God has rested upon His institu- tion for from its doors have gone many fear- less workers for His cause, leaving behind them a college that has grown larger and stronger and dearer through the years. The E.M.C. of today will change giving place to new. The half million dollar build- ing program waits but for the release of ma- terials to create a modern college campus. Modern? . . . Yes, but still a retreat from the temptations of the world, still a training cen- ter for Christian youth, still Emmanuel " God with us, " Missionary College. Page 13 ' CAMPUS VIEW Photo by Leo Keis (IlflflflGEfllfOT OUR PRfSIDfOI ■ I Alvin W. Johnson, Ph. D. On the shores of Galilee, more than nine- teen centuries ago, the Master bade Simon and his brother, " Launch out into the deep, and let down your nets . . . " The fishermen had toiled through the night without success, but in response to Christ ' s bidding, Simon Peter answered, " I will let down . . . " Throughout the years, ever increasing numbers of young people, dedicated to service for the Lord, have gone forth from PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE the doors of Emmanuel Missionary College to lands afar and near. Their nets have been cast down where heathenism, superstition, and wickedness on every hand, reigned su- preme. They have toiled thus far into the night. And in this cataclysmic hour, the Master speaks again to young men and young women, " Launch out into the deep, and CQsl down your nets. " The cessation of world conflict and the re- storation of a measure of peace, have today opened doors of opportunity long since closed. The atomic age will make demands more exacting and detailed than the world has heretofore experienced. In addition, upon Seventh-day Adventist youth rests the work of completing a great spiritual task. To them is delegated the respDnsibility of the future leadeiship of the Advent Move- ment. What a challenge to Christian youth! What an opportunity is yours! At the close of another school year, as you go forth from this institution to your various posts of duty, may your determina- tion in the days to come be to cast down your nets into the deep waters; and may your response to the Master ' s bidding be the wholehearted reply of Peter, " I WILL LET DOWN. " On behalf of the College, in this hour of leave-taking, I wish for you Godspeed and the abundant blessings of our Heavenly Father. Alvin W. Johnson, President of the College Page a n d OUR Dtfln " BEAUTIFUL FOR SITUATION " Christian character dsvelopment is the foremost objective of true education. Sinca the mind and the soul find expression through the body, a well-balanced character is nec- essarily associated with sound physical health. Therefore, as an aid in attaining its goal, every Christian school should be so situated as to afford to students daily physi- cal exercise, preferably in useful labor with easy access to nature in fields and woods for the purposes of recreation and inspiration. Nature is designed to be an interpreter of the things of God. To the attentive ear she is vocal with divine instruction. To the observ- ing eye her lesson-book is replete with sug- gestions of spiritual import and eternal sig- nificance. In the sensitive youthful heart she implants impressions of purity and peace and trust in God. Thus nature places in hu- man hands the keys to unlock God ' s treas- ure house of truth, and in human hearts the means to interpret and appropriate the words of wisdom contained in His Book. Quietly nestled amid the fruitful vales and vineyards bordering upon the beautiful St. Joseph River, our college is truly a school where nature and revelation unite in edu- cation. The expansive lawns adorned with seasonal flowers and ornamental shrubs; the stately trees beneath whose sheltering bowers, " joy-laden youths beguile the fleet- ing hours; " the woodland spring, the grassy slope, and yondar craggy crest; all these W. I. Smith, Ed.D. reveal the changing panorama of nature ' s superb artistry, the handiwork of the Al- mighty. Ours is the responsibility to appre- ciate these environmental advantages and to imitate generously the attractive graces of nature in the character-building processes of our workaday lives. W. I. Smith Dean of the College Page 1(5 Wanda MacMorland, B. A. TO SERVE YOU Somsone once asked what a college pres- idsnt expects of a registrar. The answer is " Everything. " The registrar at Emmanuel Missionary Col- lege also acts as secretary cf admissions and secretary of placement and personnel. The admissions records in this way become a servicing agency for the personnel program in order that the total personality of the stu- dent and not just the mind may be educated. The registrar in her several capacities has many contacts with students. It is the aim that each of these contacts may be to the young person not only an educational stimulus, but also an object lesson in cour- tesy and understanding. It is hoped that the door of the office may ever swing inward to students who seek advice and encourage- ment. Wanda Maclvlorland Registrar fOUCflllOOflL flfflCt Dr. Smith please? May I Take Greek? Page Greater Demands on E.M.C. As the work of God expands, the develop- ment of our schools must be commensurate with the needs for training workers. Conse- quently, to meet this need, E.M.C. is expand- ing year by year. Only a few years ago, the plant consisted of a few frame buildings and had an aver- age enrollment of three to four hundred stu- dents. To these frame structures have been added commodious and modern brick build- ings: Ihe administration building, the library, applied arts and press, the power-house and engineering building, the farm, greenhouse, and the college wood products. A m-odem brick dairy building has just been completed and a large, fire-proof dor- mitory, which will house three hundred stu- dents, is under construction. These addi- tional buildings will make possible an enrollment of approximately eight hundred students. The long-time plan, as outlined by the college board, provides for a new educa- tional building, a recreation hall, and a much-needed cafeteria building. Then, in the not too far distant future, we hope to see V. p. Lovell. M. A. a new music hall and a new men ' s dormi- tory. Yes, all this to meet the ever-increasing needs of a Christian education for our youth. V. P. Lovell Business Manager Busifitn officf And I saw in the fall the great doors of Emmanuel Missionary College swing wide after part- ing in the spring with those she " loved and lost awhile. " And I saw the revival of spirit again as new sons and daughters came and learned to call her " home. " I watched them move through long lines reg- istering for knowledge and for work, timidly at first, these folk from North and South and East ond West. Th;n I heard them singing in worship, 275 daughters that looked their part, " aft r t ' -c cip.ilitudo » Dean Rachel Christman, B.A of a palace. " Our first theme song of the year, " Blest Be the Tie That Binds, " I heard it later as it ran through the classrooms, around the workshop, livening the play hours, saw it as it inseparably carried the reception and the banquet through, glory- ing in a task well done. I heard it strengthen too, in a moment of crisis and sorrow, draw- ing them together as they knelt behind the prayer lOom door whereon is written, " Prayer Changes Things. " And I heard the tie so strong that when separation time in May came round there was one hope only, " that we meet again. " And I wish that you and you and you out there from North and South and East and West will join us in the singing of that song that the cords of comradeship will bind, and that our experience m.ay find re-echo in your own, and you too look forward to the tirre " until we meet again. " Rachel Christman -m 5.; ' « ' ill !•-..., Margaret Benedict Abb:e Culbert In Burman Hall it is our policy to foster Christian fellowship, homelike values, and a liking for quality in art and everyday living; for contentment and growth are complimen- tary phases of useful existence. Since happi- ness and challenge are such basic factors in development, manage- ment accepts the indi- vidual as the most im- portant consideration in student - administrative relationships. It is our duty and priv- ilege to promote in each resident the largest possible maturity of mind and spirit by the nobl est of means. Likewise it is the student ' s privilege to assist in his personal culture by b.inging to the school hom.e an awareness of opportu- nity and a gracious disposition towards living with his fellows. Dean King Dean Willis Kmg. M.A. Elder O. A. Dunn, Mrs. Dunn, Mrs. lu Elder T. E. Lucas SffiVICt 10 GOD WEEK OF PRAYER POEM I had wa ' .ked life ' s way with an easy tread, Had [ravelled where comforts and pleasures led; Until one day, in a quiet place, I met the Master face to face. With wealth, and power, and fame for my goal. Much thought for my body, but none for my soul, I had entered to win in life ' s great race, When I met the Master face to face. I met Him and knew Him, and blushed to see That His eyes full of sorrow were fixed upon me. And I faltered and fell at His feet that day, While my castles melted and vanished away. Melted and vanished, and in their place. Naught else did I see, but the Master ' s face, And I cried aloud, " Oh make me meet. To follow the steps of Thy wounded feet. " My thought is now foi the souls of men, I have lost my life to find it again. E ' er since that day in a quiet place, I met the Master face to face. Page Back Row: Elder Vandeman, Ray Watt, Gladys Moll, Charles Edwards, Garth Thompson, Rob- ert Edwards. Second Row: Sakae Kubo, Peggy Slough, Gladys Thompson, Mar- garet Latham, lack Henderson, Ruby Freeman, Jim Evans Front Row: Herbert Lohr, Charles Mattingly, Donovan Olson OUR stminf lRS JUNIOR Back Row: Robert Woodman, Bill Butler, Alvin Hess, John Wells, Arden Mote, Cecil Guyot, Larry Pumiord, Elder Vandeman Front Row: Iva McCullough, Yolanda Abruzino, Mary Dimi- nuco. Ruby Thompson, Roy Smith, Alden Hunt flSSI HdlfSHII James Evans, Kalheryn Slayl. The Missionary Volunteer Society meets alternately with Vespers on Friday evenings. Interesting and inspiring pro- grams as well as active missionary endeavor on the pari of the various bands have been the well performed duties of the officers and the sponsors, Professor B. H. Phipps and Miss A. Binder. missiooflfiy VOLOfllffR socitiy Dorothy Phillips. Nadine Galbraith. Joan Dunkel, Russell Benedict. Fred Beavon. Naomi Ruppenthal. Malita Phipps. Garth Thompson. Herbert Hass. Sf GOOD Sf dlfSHR f IHT HdlfSHR SflBBfllH SCHOOL right: Jean Sunderland, Geraldine Kelly. Herbert Lohr, James Evans, Betty Brooke, Shirley Owens The Sabbath school plays an essential part in the activities of the campus. There is a two-fold blessing entailed, one for those who go to listen cmd be taught; also for those who re- ceive inspiration and experience by taking part. Many thanks for the efficiency of this department go to the able leadership of Dr. H. F. Halenz and Dr. H. E. Edwards, superintendents. SfCOOD SfmfSTfR Ruth Wagne r. Ma rilyn Wein. lame s Crabtree Ralph Boeper, Arm na Carter. Rosea nne Ekstrom m ii 1 s f% r 1 E- i " 3 w 1 1 ! £i 1 »l ■ - k ni ' " Page 24 SflBBfllH VfSPffiS In silence God speaks to the hearts of men. In the quiet hours of meditation character is built. Sabbath evening ves- pers are a vital part of living at E.M.C. for in the beauty of holi- ness found in the presence of God, in the refreshment of inspira- tion heard in the greatest of the world ' s music, in the lifting up of the mind and soul felt through heaven-guided words, Sab- bath Organ Vespers have become milestones in Christian growth. Conducted by Professor H. M. Tippett, Mr. Verne Kelsey, and other members of the music and educational staff, each Sabbath sunset is an occasion of spiritual victory. Page 23 LEMON CREEK Photo by Leo Keiser OSIfiUCTlOO Edwin R. Thiele. Ph.D. RUIGIOn ct Today, as in all the years of its history, the dsparlment cf religion is a field of major emphasis at Emmanuel Missionary College. Whatever may ba the course of study a stu- dent may pursue, practically everyone takes some work in the field of Bible. Last year 525 college students were enrolled in Bible classes. Every effort is put forth to help the student become acquainted with the Bible as the divinely inspired word of God. The Bible is presented as a book which came from God and leads to God. The teachers at Emman- uel Missionary College believe that the Bi- ble is the only volume which will provide young men and women with a sound phi- losophy of life and send them forth with that foundation of faith and character and that clarity of vision and stability of purpose George E. Vandeman, M.A. The class in Principles ol Christian Fa ' .th Freshmen Cla-s in Fundamenlals ol Christianity PHILOSOPy which will enable them to do their part faith- lully and well at this hour cf crisis. The courses in religion are both general and specialized. In the latter field are courses for those students who desire to enter some field of religious service. During 1945-46 there were one hundred and three students in the department of theology. At the head of the department of religion is Dr. Edwin R. Thiele who specializes in the field of Old Testament and ancient his- tory. Elder W. E. Straw carries courses in New Testament and church history, and Elder George E. Vandeman leads out in !he field cf pastoral-evangelism. Dr. W. I. Smith leaches a course in the Spirit of Prophecy, and Elder C. W. Lee has been assisting with the work in missions. Edwin Thiele Frashmen Class in Introductory Bible Waller E. S!raw, M.A. Clinton E. Lee, B.A. Upper Biennium Class in Problems of Religic Pago H. Phipps, M.A. Edwin A. Brooks, M.A. eioLOGy Robots and Radiolarians differ in more ways than one. Robots impress us by their size and by the fact that they can perform unusual activities, while radiolarians are so small that microscopes are necessary to see them, and they live quietly in the mud bot- tom of pools. But the most significant differ- ence is the robot is man-made, while the radiolarian has that unexplainable some- thing we call life. So as we study it and many other insignificant forms we are convinced that " The great world ' s altar stairs . . . slope thro ' darkness up to God. " Life, then, in all its form.s and activities is what interests biologists as they meet in the laboratory probing into the complexities of the mammalian brain or marveling at the • •Ai -A MBff -itj ii ILik DfPflRimEllI lovsl.nsGS of a columbine bbssom. They con- E;antly rspoat to Ihemselves " This was en- dowed with hie. I am revi3wing the handi- work of God. " " Tis not in the high stars above, Nor in the cups of budding flowers, Nor in the redbreast ' s mellow tone, Nor in the bow that smiles in showers. But in the mud and scum of things There is alway, alway, something sings. " In our biology department every assign- ment m.ade, every piece of equipment pur- chased, and every lecture given is with the hope that the life with which we and all plants and animals are blessed may be un- derstood more perfectly. B. H. Phipps Ingrid lohnson, B.A, Page Csci! L. Woods, Ph.D. S John Chr ' .slensen, M.A. The Department of Physics and Mathematics this year has missed the services of Dr. Julian L. Thompson, Chair- man of the department, who after several years of faith- ful service was granted a Sabbatical leave. Dr. Cecil L. Woods has been acting chairman during the year, and college classes in Physics have been taught by him and by Dr. Lyle H. Jensen, over Physical Chemistry. A grow- ing interest in mathematics has been fostered by Dr. Woods and Dr. W. 1. Smith, Dean of the College. Physics and Mathematics in the Academy this year have been handled by Mr. John Christensen, a new member of our faculty. Mathematics has been called the " Queen of the Sci- ences " and certainly quantitative thinking pervades all science, and dominates the physical sciences. Special re- lationships are studied in Geometry, and the beauty of symmetrical forms is apparent in God ' s created works. Physics is that branch of natural science which leads us most deeply into an understanding of the tre.nendous amount of energy m the universe, of the ways in which energy may be harnessed and employed to relieve man of much of the drudgery of making a living, and give him freedom for the pleasant task of making a life. Many of the technological developments in modern times which have enriched our lives have had their roots in physical research. C. L. Woods CHf misTfiy The recent enlargement of the space facihties of the Department of Chemistry to include the entire second floor of Science Hali has been much appreciated by stu- dents and members of the science staff. Well over two hundred young scientists may now be accommodated in the three laboratories without cr owding. Premedical, predental and prenursing students com- prise the larger part of the departmental enrollment, though there is always a sprinkling of those majoring in agricul- ture, chemistry, dietetics and related lines. While the teaching program must always take first place in a liberal arts college, some emphasis has, through the years, been given to fundamental research in the field of chemistry. Recently, Dr. L. H. Jensen and Prof. J. Chris- tensen have carried such work forward, the former in crystallography and x-ray spectra, the latter in the chem- istry of carbohydrates. In this chemical age, young men and women are taking increasing advantage of the opportunity of studying the way in which nature works, and to assay a deeper under- standing of the immutable laws which summarize the method of its action, for this is certain: Science is based upon our reserveless belief in the consistency of nature, a consistency and orderliness which is but a reflection of the character of nature ' s God who spoke it into being. H. F. Halenz Herwath F. Halenz, Ph.D. Lyle H. Jensen, Ph.D. It ' s simple, try it. This is it — organic. Page f DUCflTIO To provide properly trained teachers for our elementary schools and academies, and to furnish the kind of administration and su- pervision that will bring about more efficient service is the aim of the Department of Edu- cation. This Department makes possible a gen- eral understanding of our schools and their work. Most of the conference workers, if not actually in the teaching profession, are con- nected indirectly with our schools in various capacities, such as board members, minis- ters, and Bible instructors. The curricula provided by the Depart- ment of Education in cooperation with other Bernice Webber, M.A. Teachers ' Laboratory Page ;j:t 4 cC mvmm depa.tments make possible the training of teachers for the primary grades, teachers for the upper grades, and teachers for the sec- ondary schools. Practice teaching is pro- vided in the two training schools — the acad- emy and the elementary school. In this way many weeks of actual class- room experience can be obtained by pro- spective teachers. They learn the application of the theories of teaching and learning which they study in the education courses, and ihey learn to face and solve the problems that arise from day to day in dealing with young and growing minds. H. E. Edwards Louise Ambs, M.A. Mrs. Walter Nelson, B.A. V here tomorrow ' s teachers learn to teach. r fllGLISH LflOGUflGf Harry M. Tippalt. M.A. Mrs. W. I. Smith Since the founding of Battle Creek College in 1874, the English language and Literature department has held a prominent part of the instructional pro- gram of college studies. As one looks over the catalogs of this parent educa- tional institution of the Advent movement, he is impressed with the large num.- ber of workers in the activities of the world field who once held honored posi- tions on the Englisti faculty of Battle Creek and Emmanuel Missionary Colleges. The older membership will remember G. H. Bell a grammarian of re- nown even outside of denominational circles, and Mary Steward, who was connected with the Review and Herald proof room for half a century. Just before the college was moved to Berrien Springs, C. C. Lewis was the guiding light of youth in college literature. He later became president of Union College and secretary of the General Conference department of education. After estab- lishment at the present location A. W. Spalding, author of so many books on parental training of children and secretary of the Home Commission, occupied w LITfRflTURE P»s» " Abb:e Culbert, B. A. George E. Vandeman, M.A. the chair of English literature. At one time W. •£. Howell taught a part of the English, later becoming well-known as a General Conference educational leader. Among others might also be mentioned Almeda Haughey, cousin to J. H. Haughey, for so many years the college mathematician; Laura Foster-Rathbun, in recent years with the Jamaica Training College, and Paul Pearce, pioneer of radio broadcasting when Station WEMC was owned and operated at Berrien Springs. The principles of language and the beauties and inspiration of literature fostered through the years by these worthy predecessors of the present incum- bent are still operative at the college. In the early years grammar and rhet- oric were stressed; later broader fields in literature were included; in recent years journalism and speech received special emphasis; and in keeping with the march of time, radio script writing and broadcasting are to be added as future offerings. H. M. Tippett Upper Biennium Class in Contemporary Literature Class in Freshmen Composition-Rhetoric Ella Iden Edwards, Ph. D. Arabella James Moore, M.A, fofifien LflOGUfiGt Among tha most intriguing and interest- ing class-rooms on the campus are those where foreign languages are taught. Color- lu ly decorated with flags and posters, and filled with ihe hum of foreign conversation and strains cf cheerful melody, the atmos- phere is decidedly and pleasantly foreign. In harmony with present world needs, language classes at E.M.C. stress the ability to speak Ihe foreign tongue, and to read with ease books and newspapers within the scope of the students ' interests and intellectual powers. After foundation work is completed, foreign literature courses enrich one ' s cul- tural background, while conversational classes and language tables in the dining- room contribute to oral fluency. In addition to excellent facilities for hear- ing foreign conversational records, equip- ment is provided whereby students them- selves make recordings of their pronuncia- tion, which are then played back, analyzed, and used as a basis for correction of wrong speech habits. Activities? Plenty of them! Language clubs and foreign Sabbath school classes Parlex-vous Iran A popular spot. Page :t7 a«tcC vw mm furnish opportunity for valuable self-expres- sion, as do special programs. Two beautiful foreign language programs were presented this year, one at the Christmas season, and another on the occasion of the spring 13th Sabbath, when the inspiration of the hour resulted in the giving of the largest Sabbath school mission offering in the history of the college. Foreign language interest has been greatly stimulated by returned veterans who have learned to appreciate foreign peoples and the practical value of languages. Fired by their zeal, students have sent scores of boxes of food and clothing to destitute per- sons in France and Belgium, a truly foreign mission service. To create understanding and sympathy for foreign peoples, to train for mission serv- ice, to prepare well-trained foreign language teachers to furnish tools for scientific and literary research, and to enrich and broaden life — these are the aims of the Foreign lan- guage department of E.M.C. Ella Edw ards Edwin R. Thiele, Ph.D. Waller E. Straw. M.A. Page . ' IS Verne W. Thompson, M.Mus. Perry W. Beach, M.A. music Kelsey, M.Mus. Francis W. Avery, B.A. A large membership in the Music Guild shows a keen appreciation of this fine art. Music practice has taken on new dignity under the plan inaugurated by Mr. Verne Thompson of having a department secretary on duty in the music building during all prac- tice periods to assign rooms, keep records, and insure a smoothly running department. While Professor Thompson is on leave study- ing at the Eastman School of Music in Ro- chester, N. Y., Mr. John Hafner is acting chairman of the department. Individual in- struction is given in voice by Mr. Avery and Miss Kiehnhoff, a new member of the staff. Piano lessons are given by Mr. Beach, Miss Kiehnhoff, Mr. Kelsey, Miss Davis, and Mrs. King. Pipe organ lessons are taught by Mr. Kelsey. Mr. Hafner teaches violin, and other orchestral and band instruments. The depart- ment sponsors choral and instrumental or- ganizations, and this year the band appears in the splendor of new uniforms. Four new pianos have been purchased to accommodate the increasing demand for Page :!!) DtPflRIUlflll Alice Davis. B.A. Estelle Kielinhofi. B.M. opportunity to practice. The halls and stairs have been newly decorated and carpeted, adding beauty and quietness to the place where so many delight in developing their musical talents. Mrs. C. L. Woods Music, it is said, is the language of the soul. Surely it is a language that tran- cends time and space bringing the aes- thetic feelings and thoughts of the old Masters of many lands across the years and across the seas to give pleasure and inspiration to those who hear its voice. Music knows no national limitations, but all men thrill alike to simple melodies, and beautiful harmonies. Rhythm and tone are a universal language, and the artists ' de- mand for perfection is a challenge to all students of music. The popularity of music at Emmanuel Missionary College is evidenced by the larg- est enrollment in this department that the school has ever known. Astrid Wendlh King. B.M.E. Page 40 [.. Harold O. McCumber, Ph.D. POLIIICflL McC Robert B. MacMorland, M.B.A. The social sciences deal with man ' s ac- tivities as a social baing. This involves a study of sociology, history, economics, and politics. The first takes up man ' s place and influence in socisty. History, as taught here at E.M.C. recounts the events of the past, in- terpreting them through a spiritual philoso- phy that takes account of the premise that " the most High rules in the affairs of men. " Economics and business subjects have to do with the financial problems of govern- ment, commerce, and denominational ac- tivity. Political science is concerned with the functions of government, local, national, and international, with the principles of religious liberty woven through all phases. As one peruses these subjects and looks down the corridors of the past to learn of the achievements and mistakes of all peoples he learns of the rise and fall of empires, of the great artistic and literary productions, most of which remain to us today only in frag- ments. He sees the results of the ambition, greed, and avarice of man, and wonders why there was not more of peace and love and less of war and strife through the ages. In looking at the current history he sees Instructors not pictured: Elihu D. Ryden, M.A. Harry E. Edwards, Ph.D. Edwin R. Thiele, Ph.D. Walter E. Strav , M.A. : Class in Rise of American Notion Class in Latin American History Page 41 SOCIAL scifncf ihat men is still controlled by the same old passions. Great movements have been un- dertaken for the advancement of interna- tional peace, but they quickly crumbled v rhen man ' s ambition and caprice held sv ay. We are now entering a nev atomic age; and man ' s fears for the present and future are greater than at any time, perhaps, in our modern age. Spiritual and moral values seem to have gone with the age just past. As the sincere student studies these things in the light of the unfolding plan of redemption, and analyzes the conflict that has raged between Christ and Satan through the ages; the past and present take on new significance. He notes that God ' s prophetical time clock ticks on and records correctly, and he realizes that man ' s alloted time is running short. H. O. McCumber As Field Representative for the College, Elder Orville A. Dunn, travels throughout the Lake Union visiting students ' parents, conducting Weeks of Prayer and Sabbath services, and contacting the young people whose footsteps should be directed to- ward the halls of Emmanuel Missionary College. Despite his frequent absence from the campus the students know him as a genuine friend, and have learned to depend upon him for his Christian counsel. Earl Bealy. C.P.A. Orville Dunn, B.A. All Freshmen lake this. Page 42 flPPLIfD Victor H. Campbell, M.S. Aliens Mcr:s. B.L.S. Beatrice Holquist, M.A. The task of making certain that the " hands " portion of the head-heart-hands triad is not neglected falls to the de- partment which endeavors to perfect skills in the more practical lines of achievement. At its head stands Mr. Leslie Smith whose own high proficiency in wood and metal working make him an inspiration to his students who aspire to do greater things with their hands. It is our feeling that the Commercial Department of Emmanuel Missionary College serves a valuable pur- pose in training for a career of service and in giving a foothold in college through which many continue on to th broader fields of liberal arts. We make what Your presence is requested. — Home Ec. flfilS Barbara Phipps Juslina Baluik, M.A. That not only the home but Uving in all of its beau- teous phases may be enhanced by an appeal to the senses, is the purpose of Home Economics in E.M.C. From the mastery of flower arrangement in early Fall, we follow the pageant of accomplishment in the class- room and social hall honoring festive occasions all the year. And when Spring comes, through our work and play together, we are rewarded with a greater appreciation of the organization, poise, beauty and balance all about us. Beatrice Holquist L3si:e Smith, B.S. Marvel Sundin, B.A. Page 44 LiByfiy Arlene Marks Barbara Phipps .For those who enjoy both people and books, the class in Library meth- ods provides an insight into librarian- ship as a career as well as a back- ground for working as a student as- sistant in the college library. It also acquaints the general student with the resources of the library and the tech- nique of using these resources, infor- mation valuable to him throughout life. Miss Marks ' 1 ! u 4R ti rUtf n jEM pms m m pMji! 1 t ii-iij J — i-i-JMaflr 1 ■ 9 Page 4.-; A NEW SLANT Photo by Le o Keiser nousifiifs CO LLf G£ UIOOD PRODOCTS E. S. Kyle The College Wood Products was organ- ized for the purpose of giving students an opportunity to earn part of their ex- penses while attend- ing college. At pres- ent this purpose is being fulfilled to the extent of providing employment for 85 students with a bi- weekly payroll aver- aging $1500. During 1945 Christian edu- cation for these young men and wo- men was paid for in the amount of $38,179.23, while they were also learning the essentials of furniture manufactur- ing. Under the supervision of E. S. Kyle and his staff of de- partment foremen this student labor has been sufficiently profitable to enable the College Wood Products to con- tribute considerable financial assista.ice to the college building program. The s hop is now manufacturing four different articles — desks, small kitchen tables, and two sizes of chests of drawers. Total sales for the year 1945 amounted to ap- proximately $345,000. The total of $105,000 for the first quarter of 1946 indicates an upward trend. Recently a modern shipping dock and a storage room ware built, and new machines are being installed to in- crease efficiency in production. Now that regulations are somewhat less stringent, and more and better materials are becoming available, we expect to double production and be able to provide as much student employment as the increasing college enrollment requires. COLLf Gf PRtSS The Emmanuel Missionary College Press is, at tha present time, presumably the largest college press in the denomination, sales being the standard. The nevr building is the most modern in southwestern Michigan according to the word of those who travel among them. Modern both as to structure and equipment its machinery includes three linotypes, two folders, one of which is automatic, and a Seybold cutter. Three of its six preses are automatic cylinder units. Plans are being laid for enlarging of the structure itself by the addition of a spacious two-story store room, and also for making needed replacements in equipment on a long-range scale. In addition to the voluminous commercial job work which the Press turns out, it prints eleven periodicals, six of which have national circulation. Denominational pe- riodicals printed here include the Student Movement, the Lake Union Herald, and the College Church Bulletin. Providing employment for 38 student workers in ad- dition to its 16 full-time men, the Press helps to make pos- sible a Christian education for a large number of stu- dents who might otherwise be deprived of this privilege. Ardis Jaeschke Nimble finge A busy K Page 48 COLLtGf fflfi H. Campbell, M.S. Ralph Waldo Emerson says, " The glory of the agriculturist is that, in the division of labor, it is his part to create. " That is the joy of those who choose to work on the farm, in the dairy, or among the trees and plants of orchard and garden at E.M.C. Bread for the hungry, fruit for refreshment when the day ' s labor is done, raw materials for industry and commerce — the supplying of man ' s basic needs is the task confronting the one who tills the soil. Fine cattle that top the records in the county, acres of grain and grass, the blos- som of peach and apple, flower and fern The Good Earth Behind the Glass i: Ground Worki PagG 49 COLLfBf DflUy and palm in the greenhouse are the com- ponents of E.M.C. ' s agricuhural picture. In these days of fret and fever, of too much striving for " a place in the sun " read once again these words from the pen of Ellen G. White, " Let the teacher call atten- tion to what the Bible says about agriculture: that it was God ' s plan for man to till the earth; that the first man, the ruler of the whole world, was given a garden to culti- vate, and that many of the world ' s greatest men, its real nobility, have been tillers of the soil. " V. H. Campbell The new Dairy House and renewed barn. • - 1 w9 i i in m-ismtv. . ■ -N. 1 am NobUtI, M.S.A. Milk from a Bottle Menton Medford COLLfGt soppiy sToiif Frank F. Swearingen, B.A. Beneath the first floor of North Hall and inconspicuous from the outside is located the College Store and Post Of- fice — the most popular place on the campus Saturday nights and at meal time, The Store supplies everything from those long-looked-for letters from home to a sundae in celebration of the test you just succeeded in passing, as well as razor blades, notebooks, grocer- ies, and stationery. Mr. Franklin Swearingen is store manager — he keeps the shelves well supplied despite production shortages. The twelve clerks are always more than busy mixing malteds and making change, for the College Store is one of the most active spots on the campus. Shoppers Emporium -Mr. Swearingen waits on a custon COLLtGf cysiODiflns The head of the department that is responsible for continued good appear- ance of the campus is Mr. Claude Da- vis. He directs the tasks done by the 33 employees who care for ten build- ings. The job is not an easy one, for both auditoriums are in constant use. ' ° " « °° ' ' Genial Mr. Davis keeps everything operating smoothly. His workers see in him an unchangeable disposition and a jovial and sincere friend. His ever ready smile is characteristic of his ever willing spirit to help. The result — for- mal programs and Saturday night lyceum numbers that would not have been possible but for the staff that cleaned, decorated, and dimmed the lights; class rooms that are kept clean, buildings that are always in repair, and a general atmosphere of orderliness. Virginia Serns Back row, left to right: Victor Culber. Arden Mote. Wilbur Olson. Royce Thompson, lack Schleicher. Robert Dunn, Virginia Serns. Mr. Christiansen. Paul Chapman, Ralph Larson. Middle row: Gladys Thompson, Delores Edsell, Ruth Houck, Mrs. Mirteson, Lois Schleicher, Saga Risberg. Jack Dalson. Front row: Tom Dalson. Mr. Davis. Gilbert Dunn. i Bffifllfll BOOH BlflDfliy Walter Nelson, M.A. asiM I love do make) books. The purchasing of bindery materials has been made difficult because of general labor trouble and shortages. Nevertheless, we have no reason to complain because the people from whom we purchase our materials have been very kind and very thoughtful of us. Therefore, we have usually been able to do the work which our patrons wished us to do. Instead of a decline in sales as one might expect, we have made a gain in sales of better than $5,000 compared with this same time last year. Up to this date (April 17) our sales have amounted to better than $21,000. We hope to boost this figure to be- tween $27,000 and $30,000 by the end of this fiscal year. The prospects of a better year ahead are very bright. Our two salesmen are continu- ally informing us of new schools and librar- ies that have decided to send their books to our bindery. We believe the Lord will help us to serve and satisfy these new patrons as we do our old ones. The purpose for establishing a bindery at E.M.C. was to afford greater work oppor- tunity to students who must work part time to defray expenses while attending college. Our bindery has provided work for 44 stu- dents, two full time workers, and two part time workers this year. This is the equivalent of more than 2,000 hours of student labor each m onth. W. W. Nelson L [ 1 Page 53 COLLEGE fOGintfRlflG DtPT. The new dorm has been started girls! What ' s that got to do with the Engineering Department? Plenty. Mr. Riffel and his crew of workers is responsible for all the building projects on the campus. If you went down to the rooms below the Laundry to find the gentleman just mentioned and he wasn ' t to be found — he undoubtedly was out working on the foundations of the new building. Nor is that all the Engineering Depart- ment is responsible for. When you hear (later you feel) the heat come ack-acking on in the morning, that is the department at work. Remember the day last winter when you were peacefully (?) studying in the library and the lights suddenly blinked and went out? It wasn ' t ten p.m. either. The first noti- fied was the Engineering Department and soon the " dawn " came once again. Yes, and everytime something goes wrong, whether the plaster falls from the ceiling or a truant tennis ball crashes through a window, it is the Engineering Department that gets on the job and puts the campus back in tip-top order. And we must not forget the white-clad gentlemen walking around with ladders and cans of paint — they too are doing their part keeping the buildings looking nice inside and out with varnish and paint. Unpretentious in appearance but impor- tant in actuality is the Engineering Depart- ment. IlillCHH At 5:50 p.m., at 11:50 a.m. and (for a few- early birds) at 6:25 a.m. the dining room is the busiest place on the campus. To think we must eat, so the experts say, and no matter if your tastes run to beans and cauliflower to soy cheese and tomatoes — well its meal time anyhow, and Mrs. Medford and Mrs. Marsh with their competent kitchen help have the decks all set and ready for you to go through line. Six! Slices of bread! Ninety-two cents! Cake a la E.M.C. Looks wonderful, smells bettei The assembly line Wheat to whet your appetite Li L B u D R y miscaiflofous Washin ' and ironin ' , washin ' and ironin ' — sounds monotonous doesn ' t it? But those who are employed in the laundry seem to have a merry time at their work. And certainly the laundry is an oft visited place Wednesday through Friday when the students go en masse after their week ' s wash. High up in the air (above Mr. Riffel and his engineer- ing department) on the second floor, Mr. Leach holds sway with his dry- cleaning and laundry establishment. Working early and late he and his helpers are responsible for keeping the student body looking spic and span. Gloria Crav fcrd, Norn busy ironers. " F ,i-flg " • les a friendly greeting. 10 uiHom HonoR is m The Key Robert Edwards Albert Wideman Charles Edwards Betty Brooke Francis Bartlett-Craw Herbert Lohr Margaret Benedict Howard Welklin Sakae Kubo Jeanne Hutchison Virginia Drury Betty Carol Ashfon Charlene Smith Jeanne Wagner Garth Thompson Page Photo by Leo Keiser CLflSSfS OUR GRflDUflTinfi CLASS (LASS IDEALS Motto: A Changeless Pur- pose in a Changing World Aim: Tomorrow ' s Triumph in Today ' s Toil 1 vard WelkUn, President Religion H. M. Tippetl, Sponsor The duality of service is a universal law. Service is not something by which a man Icses. It is a law by which he gains his greatest good. And striv- ing to improve one ' s own standards of manhood or womanhood is not some- thing by which the man alone gains. All who come in contact with him are benefited and inspired to live bigger lives. Today belongs to the class of 1946! This is the only day we have, the day in which we play our port. What our part may signify in the great whole, we may not understand, but this we know: It is for us to express love in terms of human helpfulness. As we fix our eyes more steadfastly upon the Master Teacher, striving to pattern our lives in the way which He has shown, we say, " Send us to the hearts without a home, to the lives without a love, to the crowds without a compass, to the ranks without a refuge. Send us to the children whom none have blessed, to the famished whom none hove fed, to the sick whom none have visitsd, tc the demoniacs whom none have calmed, to the fallen whom none have lifted, to the lepers whom none have touched, to the be- reaved whom none have comforted. " These are the sincere sentiments of the Senior Class of 1946. Howard Welklin Mary Elizabeth Brooke Vice President English pt . Betty Carol Ashton John Charles Matlingly Treasurer Religion Garth Dewayne Thompson Pastor Religion i- ?! r i.- Bernie Arthur Sheffield Religion Charlene Lucille Smith Business Albert Francis Houck Two- Year Elementary Daniel Bashir Hass Physics Charles Garland Edwards Religion leanne Doris Wagner French Marjorie Nelle Logan Secretarial Sadie Louise Owen Education Margaret Jean Lathom Two- Year Bible Instructor lane RooEenberg-Thompson English Harold Cole Agricultur Jean Van Arsdale Donovcn Waldo Olso Religion Charles Neuman Tur Religion Ichiro Tabuchi Agricuhure Ferrell Fay McMaher Frances BarllsttCrav Education Malita Leonedes Phipps Biology Lilla Mae Cohler TwoYear Elementary Education Harold Simms Doss Religion Virginia Elkn Eakley Two-Year Elementary Education Robert Edwards Relig ' .on Dorothy Lorraine Carr Secretarial ocemary K. White Biology Alice Osborne Education Margery Lorraine Galbraith Secretarial aW tt Page 64 OUR JUfllOR CLASS We were the Freshmen of ' 43. We were the young men and young women who leit the academy and the high school, the city and the farm, the factory and the office and came to E.M.C. We came from near and far. We came from north and south, from east and west, but we all came with the same submis- sive attitude, saying " Lord, I ' ll be what you want me to be. " And we all came with the same purpose in mind, to prepare for a place in God ' s vast vineyard. Three years have now passed and we are the Juniors of ' 46. In the course of time we have decided upon our calling and for the past short years have been earnestly pressing toward that goal. As the body is composed of various parts, so the work of God requires various personalities, talents, and achievements. Some of us have chosen to be teachers, some preachers, some busi- nessmen, some Bible workers, some doctors and some physicists, but we have all consecrated our lives, we have all dedicated our service to the cause of God. We are all united in saying, " Lord, I ' ll go where you want me to go, I ' ll do what you want me to do. " As a Junior Class, our aim is to become the Senior Class of ' 47, to finish our course, to receive a call, and then to go out into the field which is white ready to harvest, to tell others of our friend and Saviour, Jesus Christ, to help spread the gospel message of salvation to all the world. In brief our aim is to make God first in everything, others second, and self third. For in so doing we cannot foil to fill our appointed place in life. Herbert Lohr, President Herbert Lohr, President H. E. Edwards, Sponsor Page 05 Jean Sawyer Owen Jones Robert Cash Myrtle Lu James Crabtree Virginia Drury Ruth Wagner Robert Isaacs Evelyn Beebe Jeanne Hutchison Ray WyatI Sakae Kubo Roseanne Ekstrom Telsu Hii Irma Kelsey Albert Wideman Joseph Harold Marion Kiuchi ' ' 1 ill Ardis laeschke Frank Fuchita Page 67 Fred Beo Religio Elizabeth Strong Biology HLUIHn To North and South, to East and West you have gone from Emmanuel Missionary College to the far cornars oi tha eai ' lh, to the fields whita for the harvest. You hava gona, but a part of you remains to enrich the college wheie you leainad, v hera you lived, where you prayed. Each ysar another column joins your ran ' rs. The old bsli that once rang out in " Welcome " now rings out in " Farewell " but a proud farawill to you the alumni who have made you: college what she is today; to you who have sat the exaxpla for younger minds, to you who pass the torch from hand to hand until the work is done. This is your Cardinal, too. Alumni. Read and remember. OUfi UllDfRCLflSSmfO Ss-r-db ]9iD. Yes emolted ir. cse ci. Sccic— -ras- IniszestzD? ps-rrle. Ycur •s jcrges; czia Sn st cirs s in fiss hlslDiy sams ccir es fic— r " -: Si=ek -.i- j ; -.--- " - - CE EJkLC F snacry IB B s Gd BUI g!=at y isainJEg wise =-i — ires — - — - - crog-oenEd your nirrriiss. Most cS ycsu b:nr= Wiss fools, srciioe paiadcx. Be " iicr cs - sc =tfed j fc fee pars cc college life — i - ry sc-phoinoiss ceb iull-flezred V5:er=zs c: scree Joizjdii32JDyi2K=A few -nc- 5civcf- rcLege iife and oH ioo sec- feey w£l iiad CGB3CS oad yxm will ccns beck 05= -1. --rissr feeiEssl-i fee Jiniiras CEsd css of tc flUli PRfOUfiSinG GIRLS How: Caric- Peters. Ec2y Bciley. . ' cek ■nee Chr:sts=3e=. Lcrrr ih;=icri. !oe Nox=kL Cecil Gcyo-. Ei dce Schci? N=c=: H=?- penthoL Hichard Greez-srooc. Beginning back row. left to right: Clyde Hainey, Lois Moore, Bill Schoiin. Russell Benedict, Nelson Smith, Rolcnd FrankUn, Don Mellor, Ronald Kimball, Ida Owen, Ellaine Oliver, Betlie Anderson, Edward Andrews, Bill Wolf, Valeta Sevison, Armina Carter, Evelyn Hannah, Willard Mauro, Pat Rodenberg. Beginning back row, lell to right: lames Crawford, Vernon Ahlberg. Alice Mattox, Oliver Dell, Ranghild Burling, Joan Dunkel, Pat Smith. Jane Ellcey. Beginning back row: loe Heilsch. Clifford Homslra, Rankin Wentland, Eugene Hildebrand, Roland Blackburn. Yasuko Myrashiro. Gladys Moll. Harold Leffler. Begir.ning baclt row. lell lo right: Elhel Phipps. Rachel Roser, Virginia Bossier. lone Snider, Pauline Glasscock, Celia Den- ler, Catherine Mansfield, Ida Johnson. Barbara Tupes. Eda Goldberg. Ruth Myers, Sammy Chrispens, Stanley Smith. Leo Keiser, John Wells, Foster Mediord. row, lell to right: Saga Risberg, Ardella Regal. Joyce larsh, Lydia Schoun, Gladys Wayberg, Helen Glass. Iva ;uUough, Claire Bather, Bernita Wehner. Dw: Clarence McClellan, Max Church. Joel Spank- i oebel. Back row, left to right: Thelma Gibbs, Mary Seale, Virginia Griffith, Irene Botimer, Betty Sue Osgood, Eldon Cole, Albert Hamra, Ramona Byrka, Betty Jane Snyder, Virginia Hobbs. Front row: Harold Doss, Anabelle Hobbs, Roe Campbell, Marguerite Kraii, Marvin Hainer. Back row, left to right: Ansel Hamying, Elwyn Vixie. Mary nett. Glen Purdham, Vernon Bohr. Front row: Delores Johnson, Rulene Karr, Sue Daniorth. Max- Welklin, Edward Cromey. Left to right: Dave Peshko, Granville Newlon, Marguerite Newlon, Clarice Ruf, June Herforth, Norma Hazen, Dorothy Weaver, Rose Marie Hausch, Ona Mae Smith, Gilbert Rohring. Left lo right: Shirley Wheeker. Ruby Thompson, Miyoko Kusuhara. Evelyn McKenzie, Calvin Moloney, Forest Sykes, Florence Mishima, Glcrla Crawlord, Lois MacPherson. Lett to right: IvaDell Michalenko, Esther Grundsel, Judy Ly- berg, Lorraine Saline, Eleanor DeCamp. I, Dennis Drury, Lola Huffmaster, Verna White, June Bishop, Virginia Henderson. Albert Gatz, Donald De Vries, Robert A.nnis, Elwood Satterlee, Gilbert Bertocchini, Francis ThieL Pauline Marsh, Thelma Back rov,-. .e:i lo :.qr.:: nowara reiersor.. haymona Maimeu, Roger Benlley, Alden Hum, Earl Dunnewin, BUI Stilt, Marilyn, Wein, Shirley Owens, Dorothy Burlingame, Phyllis Grieve Ralph Larson, Marvin Hainer, Charles Beebe, Dwcdne Ford, Florence Ruitta. Sersankar Seunarine, Howard Smith. Grossman, Jane Gruesbeck, Lyle Chaiiee, Clarence McClellan, Front row: Barbara Evens, Barbara Swem, Margery Frieslad, Gloria Griggs, Annobelle Davidson, Joanne Bailey. I ' age ENGINEERING BUILDING Phctc by Lee Ksissr flCflDfdiy Page 74 iicflDffiiy fflcuLiy Edwin A. Brooks, M. A., Principal Centuries ago, a mother and father, finding themselves unprepared to face the real issues of life squarely, and incompetent to defend their son when he was faced with one of life ' s greatest decisions, shamefully resorted to words which have been recorded in Holy Writ for our admonition, " He is of age; ask him. " When youth are of age they should be able to give a reason for the hope within them, but have we realized fully that it takes all that the home can do and all that Christian Education can do to accomplish this? In so far as we have been able by the grace of God to prepare the young men and women entrusted to us to meet life ' s challenge in a way that pleases heaven we feel we have succeeded, and rejoice in our God-given privilege. Remember young man, young woman, when a Jje- wildered world turns to ask of you a reason for your hope. Heaven is counting on you. May the Lord bless you in your unfaltering witness for Him. Edwin Brooks Elder Lee. Principal Brooks. Batuik, Mr. Smith. Mr. Nelson. Not listed: Miss Christman. M flCflDtdiy SOCIAL codimiiitt Left to right: Mr. Christensen, Miss Johnson. Joe Hadley. Delia Scott, Gloria Nash. Freda H=rrison. Clifford Vixey. Gcylord Eoyer. Theodore Sluder, Everil Beavon. OUR f. m. C. fl. Left to right: Margery Wilson. -Ir.s Thompson. Freda Harrison, Marilyn Fellows, Gloria Nash. Everil Beavon, Donald Mason, Bill Weise. Seated: Jeanne Hainer, Dorothy Skeels. Winston Ferris. mum — - OfflCffiS k- Charles Jones Pauline Shellenberg Roderick Yij Verna Griflilh Page 77 Dorothy Huston Wandyr Moore Margaret Hadley Neil Hodley Mary Ellen Gibson Robert Dunn Barbara Tupes Lewis Carson II I iiunion Charles Otl, Chester Kasischke, Marilyn Fellows, Iris Thompson. Joan Stanchfield, Royce Thompson, Bill Weise, Donald Ma- Middle row: Barbcra McKamey, Mnrceil Straman, Esther Schoonard, Elinor Fisher, Marilyn Kidder, Velma Karr. Front row: Mrs. Campbell, Doris Marvin, Esther Goldberg, Delia Scott, Bonn:e Glass- cock, Alberta Greene. SOPHOHlORtS Russell Jensen. Margery Crandell. Johanna Zwemer. Dorothy Skeels. Ruth Houck. Esther Powell, Esther Mathews, Jeanne Holner, Myrtie Samples. Dorothy Tidrick, William Ward. Seated: Theodore Sluder, Phillip Perock, Stanley Wilson. Donald McPeck, Winston Ferris, Jack Dalston. fRfSHmtn Bob Degnnir.g back row. bit to right: White. Joe Hadley. Clcrsnce Alccrn. Rus rell Straman, Joseph Jones. Conn ' e DeMar. Marilyn Olmstead. JoAnn Shuler. Peggy Davidson, Mcrguer ' te Ne.vlon, Elwyn Nel- son, Eonnie Jecn Hanon, V ilma Marvin, Mar. on Gast, Phyll s Weise, Vera Mac Marsh. Mcri " a Wolcolt. Joyce Potter, Ardith Dcerng, Sylva Knschi, Eleancr Pudleiner. Ta:k Schlrichcr. Danny Ward, Ronnid Able, Walter Hunt, Edwin Wilson, Wilbur Olson. r I- c I i r X Page 71) TO THE FLATS Photo by Leo Keissr ecTiviiits Page SIUDEOT fiSSOCIflTIOn Back row, lelt to right: Albert Wi Beth Hainer. Middle row: Virginia Drury, Fran( Davidson Front row: Lawrence Wallington, Mr. Woods. Garth Thompson, Geraldine Kelly. Dr. Halenz. nan, Sakae Kubo, Everil Beavon, Margery Logan. Craw, Charlene Smith. Erna Mae Kyle. Annabelle r D C C C C c r The greatest single element of success in any venture is co-oparation. It is to foster such a spirit that any " Student Association " is organized. Its pur- pose is to provide an opportunity for young men and women to get together in mutual responsibility and mutual effort to put across an enterprise: Sub Campaign, Cardinal, Victory Banquet, Fall Festival or chapel program. To this end have this year ' s officers striven. Wherein they have come short of the goal, may others in the future fill the gap. But may this lack never induce anyone to reduce the opportunities for co-operation. Failure becomes such only as we refuse to try again. Long live the spirit of student association! Garth D. Thompson President siuDtni movtniEfii Standing: Jean Sunderland. Willard Mauro, Virginia Drury, Belly Brooke, Willis Doering, Charles Edwards Sealed: Martha Marshall, June Vincent, Marion Petersen, Joe! Spanknoebel, Verna Griffith, Gloria Nash, Marjory Wilson The Student Movement might be called the voice of E.M.C. because it is through this medium that the happenings on the campus are recorded and passed on to the students and to the field. It means burning the midnight oil sometimes to get the dummy finished on time to meet the deadline. But the compensation in satisfaction comes when the issue is ready for distribution on time. We are proud of our school paper for the spirit and enthusiasm it portrays in an individualistic style which we have wholeheartedly supported with pride for having the most journalistic and collegiate publication. With these sentiments we bring this school year to a very memorable conclusion. The Student Movement Staff Page ceninflL Ass ' t. Circulation Manager Mary Well Editor Larry Wallington Circulation Manager Herbert Lohr Business Manager Albert Wideman Ass ' t. Business Manager Jack Henderson Sponsor Mr. Tippstt Not pictured. Associate Editors Jeanne Hutchison, Alice Mattox To give to students the opportunity to live once again their College days, to retrieve the golden memories of the past, to present a picture of the reality of campus life is the purpose of the Cardinal. Each year the staff seeks to choose a theme worthy of a life purpose that through the years it m.ay be remembered when the pages of the yearbook are turned. Each year some member of the faculty receives the dedication of the annual as a token of student appreciation for the service they have rendered to each successive class of graduates. Each year, we, the staff, present to you, the students, your year at E.M.C. that you may not forget all the numberless little things of interest you didn ' t have time to write down, and you may see the pictures your cameras were too busy to take. I 11 1 m { HI B f R ! H.Ft wee ' t ol school w:th the " Little Red School House " pcrty on the point. Hand-, were cere for a week alter the handshake! FrDm North and South- From East and West. Punk in ' pie an ' ice cream — Fall Festival, Launching the qood ship " Eagle " — S.M. cam- paign. Extral Extra! Campaign ends — Eagles in lead. You became a bona fide member of the student body. , 1 Rf mtmBfR! First Column- Some lun, folks! " Manhallan Island! It is ours! LeRoy, we are rich yet still! " The year ' s brightest moments were dur ing the Victory Banquet. Soy Beans presents— Don Stoops! The Music Guild presents . . . Seniors at last! Next year, freshmen ago n! A musical evening with Leo Podolsky. Alright you spell it! Second Column — ■The winnah! Believe it or not, they can play Softball! Can we help it il these wouldn ' t fit? A dramatic moment in " Tom ' s " story. The beginning of the end! Spring lever. Dreams become a reality— the new " Birch Hall " is born. I HIHtmBffi Good Iriends, good food, good music— spell Vic- tory Banquet! In silent tribute. Major Tippett ' s trumpet trio — " amateur " did you say? When musicians get together, it ' s the " Mu Guild. " Second Column- A musical highlight oi the year— the Kryl Sym- phony. Ministerial students " Tell the World that lesus Saves. " An evening with the folks at home — ii String Town. Still think it ' s suspenders. Dean? — or a watch maybe? ■■Friends. Romans Countrymen ' . . Laugh, will you? When my ship comes in. . Your friend and Seminar trip First things liist Remember Bob Nutter? It was a good game E.M.C. gels her wings Roommates 7:15 class comn Want a ride? Springtime School Daze Campus wild li( So its come to The bent twig Commanders-in-chiei " Laboratory " Lights! Comera! Acti( Alter dinner speeches ' Neath the old willow Want a bite? The call to service Out ol silence- beauty Back home on the farm I walked life ' s way with an easy tread " Time to study We missed you, Art Spring Fevor, Miss Chr Simon? Walcha doin? Oh hum On a garden Nice for bull (rogs Breakfast- in vour room ? Beware of the goal! Old Man Creek Exercising? Imagine that Study in concentration Camera fiends reward Two mile maids ar Gel to work Clean sidewalks Don ' t ask us Hitchhikers Dress Parade H.S Grounded M. V. supper hour Home, school, and church First Aiders Tree dwellers Back door view The road home Got a peanut? Compus view High tide How did this happen? Homeward bound Destination—Bear Cave Vesper point Spring Ihaw Where bleak winds blow Commander Stoops Circus Parade Frozen rain Fogelsanger Happy landing Watch that puck! Olf the deep end A lamilirr haunt A scenic view Page ni Our legal view Fancy meeting you here Melody Hall Don ' t look now Hi, boss In still waters Sophisticated lady Is it that bad? Contact Our center of learning The spider and the lly Three musketeers Industry personified 20 miles on foot Farmer ' s Dell Don ' t believe it Baby Buggy Club Page 92 HflLIH SERVICE To care for the student in health as well as in disease is the objective of the Health Serv- ice. To accomplish this objective each student receives a complete physical examination at the beginning of the school year. It is also the endeavor of this department to intermingle along with our treatments the counsel and slandoi ' ds of healthful living. The Hsalth Serv- ice opens its doors to the students each day; those who are confined to their beds receive nursing care as needed by a qualified nurse. Through all it is hoped to instill the spirit of Christ, in service to others, that our students may have before them the model of medical evangelism whether it be at home or in tar distant fields. Alma Binder muim 10 m mmm Future secretaries find an example of efficiency and neatness in Miss Arlene Fries ' ad, Secretary to the President. Ar- lene is a busy girl and it is thanks to her that many of the behind-the-scene duties are performed smoothly and on time. Al- ways cheerful and smiling, she does her share in making Emmanuel Missionary College a school of opportunity. il!!lsS« Whether it be a Saturday night program or a Friday morning chapel, a committee meeting or evening worship, the warmth and glow of friendship binds the students of Emmanuel Missionary College together in a unity that will outlast time. Page 94 n yy Guess Who you uu S f f (1 II ALL Evening Photo by Leo Keiser WYMAN ' S NEW MEN ' S SHOP, another step in our unending program of improve- ments. In this shop are featured such nation- ally famous brands as Botany, Wilson Brothers, Hickok, McCurrah, Paris and many others. In women ' s fashions, too, Wyman ' s repre- sents the world ' s leading designers. Remember, in Northern Indiana — IT ' S ADLER ' S FOR SPORTS WEAR ' t( f fHfift$ -M CiM - ON THE COR.NE ... MICHI6AN WASHIN6T0N J I GILBERT ' S South. (5£ndl ' 4 J?aTicj£ 5.t 4taTi£ -to xrvLw ROBERTSors ' " ;I ' ' ' i 9 oiUft0iend third FLOOR At left, one piece spun rayon playsuit. Center, coin dot dress in glazed chintz. At right, Junior House two piece dress. D ' BBS .-.HI M MALI Page 07 iSiiB IVe wish to thank the students for their splendid cooperation in producing the photographs for the CARDINAL McDonald studio 116 W. Colfax SOUTH BEND, INDIANA Page 14 L THE NEXT SESSION OF THE EMORY UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY (Atlanta-Southern Dental College I WILL OPEN SEPTEMBER 23, 1946 If interested in this profession write for information to The Seventh-day Adventist Dental Home Elder C. F. Larsen, Dean 85 E. Merrits Avenue, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 71 Seventh-day Advcntist hoys have already been graduated from our school here THE LAKE REGION CONFERENCE of Seventh-day Adventists ORGANIZED, JANUARY 1, 1945 is dedicated to the preaching of The Great Three-fold Message of Reve- lation XIV:6-14 at home and abroad; but especially to the nearly 1,000,000 Colored inhabitants within its territory. Its program is one of aggression and expansion: Its present working force consists of 9 ordained ministers, 17 licensed ministers and other gospel workers, 20 elementary church school teach- ers, and 66 colporteur evangelists. The Lake Region Conference embraces the States of Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, and Wisconsin. LAKE REGION CONFERENCE OF SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS 619 621 WOODLAWN PARK CHICAGO, ILLINOIS J. Gkrshom Dasi.nt, rirsidcnt F. N. Cuowi-.. Scc ' v-Tr, PREPARE FOR SERVICE by ATTENDING E. M. C. 4 ,:1 ' BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREES IN BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREES IN Religion English French Physics Agriculture Nursing OTHER COURSES OFFERED Chemistry Biology Mathematics History Business Home Economics Education, Elementary Music Bible Workers ' Training Premedical Predental Prenursing Predietetics Pretechnical Secretarial Training Applied Arts Elementary Teacher Training Summer Session June lO, 1946 Fall and Winter Session September 23, 19 6 }NR JEl Registrar EMMANUEL MISSIONARY COLLEGE Berrien Springs, Michigan Page 100 e V Fage 101 CONGRATULATIONS! Troost Brothers Benton Harbor St. Joseph QUALITY FOODS Since 1906 1891, Fifty-five Years of Continuous Service, 1946 BERRIEN SPRINGS, MICHIGAN Member: Federal Reserve System Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Piigc 102 MONARCH FINER FOODS assure you . . . VARIETY VITALITY VITAMINS VALUE . . . always ' ' Good boo cs, r je books, feed the mind and develop the soul ' ' We suggest these: " God Is My Captain, " Lawrence E. C. Joers, M.D. " Wine of Roman Babylon, " Martha Walsh " You and Your Children, " Flora H. Williams " Those Juniors, " Eric Hare " Country Living, " E. G. White I Your Book and Bible House will be glad to quote you prices on these and other volumes you may need) INDIAHA BOOK AHD BIBLE HOUSE 3266 North Meridian, St. Indianapolis 7, Indiana Complete Art and Engraving Service ALWAYS READY to Hdndle your Advertising Needs TWIN CITY ENGRAVING CO. Phone 3-1871 % J SAINT JOSEPH MICHIGAN i D-X Lubricating Motor Fuel- D-X Motor Oil And Associated D-X Stations R. SPARKS CO. Roy C. Brigham, Mgr. LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS BUILDER ' S HARDWARE COAL AND COKE DIAL 2511 BERRIEN SPRINGS KIIAI ! l : l IIAIt IA4 Y Berrien Springs, Michigan EASTMAN KODAK DEALER EVERSHARP PENS Phone 4411 WILSCM E l I I A 105 Main St., Berrien Springs Erciythnii In Fine Pustilcs PHONE: 5911 OPEN SUNDAYS Page 101 o AU you MuUc yVeec v orton IVlusic i I OUSG Home of the Mason and Hamlin CmCKERlNG pianos Wurlitzer Orgatron 209 E. MAIN ST. BENTON HARBOR, MICHIGAN Phone 5-2481 " R ies ttt lcfeSrancf Upu V:7oocIs Womcns nnd C„ hildren s Appiitpl pp. 321-325 State Street S . Joseph, Michigan Compliments of ROHRING ' S Clothing Store Benton Harbor, Michigan Niles, Michigan " Style Without Extravagance " 1 0.141 Pipestone Stioet Benton Harbor, Michigan Open Mondays until 9 p. m. Ladies ' Ready to Wear Page 105 LOCIiWAY STOLIOr. hiper (lompany • WHOLESALERS OF PAPER, PAPER BAGS AND MERCHANTS SUPPLIES Park and Fifth Streets Benton Harbor, Mich. South Bend, Indiana D OUR 115TH YEAR! Compliments of WIIXIA. ' »IS 0 IPAI Y JEWELERS • OPTOMETRISTS Benton Harbor, Mich. Corner Wall and Pipestone Sts. STYLE SIIOI l E 413 State St. Phone 3-3231 St. Joseph, Mxh. CO TS — SUITS — DRESSES MILLINERY and ACCESSORIES Compliments of The South Bend Supply Co. ' DtcufK t ' Hc ta ( wC For Daily Nccdi — Thtse Messages of Courag and Inspiration Here are 365 interest ng and helpful interpre- tations of the Morning Watch texts for i346. These doily meditat ons. each of which can be read in about three minutes, concern the most important of all subjects, drawing nigh to God. They offer encouragement and strength fcr each day ' s need, expressed with a directness and simplitily of language understandable to all members oi the family circle. The outhor writes out of the ripeness of experience and a richness of knowledge gained from long years of work with young people. Hers is the voice of a trusted counselor calling from the vain rush of the world to the realm of ouiet meditation, self-examination, and prayer. Every day of the rorring year will be enriched for the reader of these spiritual essays. A " must " book lor all who follow the Morning Watch — and a beautiful gilt that will be a daily reminder of the one who gave it. Cloth, $1. Deluxe gift binding, ribbon marker, individually boxed, $1.50 ORDER FROM YOUR BOOK AND BIBLE HOUSE Review and Herald Publishing Association TAKOMA PARK, WASHINGTON 12, D. C. For complete fuel satisfaction may we suggest you try our guaranteed fuels next time you order coal. Webb Coal Company 301 North Shore Drive BENTON HARBOR, MICHIGAN Phone 8163 THE COLLEGE PRESS " Organized for Service " BERRIEN SPRINGS, MICH. Southwest Michigan ' s Newest and Most Modern Printing Office Compliments of WHITCOMB HOTEL ST. JOSEPH, MICHIGAN 1 3 Qatt f,iatii.lntion ADMIRAL riPMITUrf: CC MPAMV 4 ' 2 Miles north of South Bend on US 31 GOOD LUCK TO SENIORS OF 1946 GARNITZ FURNITURE CO. Indiana i Oiititanding Fitrniturc Co. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA SauiU Rend ' i. A eujteit Stole ■■THE MFX ' S CORNER " Home of Nationally Accepted Merchandise MAIN AT COL PAX For Men s v Young Men MAIN AND COLFAX I ' age 108 3 I em out tee s OPTOMETRIST 314 South Michigen St. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA COMPLIMENTS OF THE fOU fLA(]S HOTEL NILES, MICHIGAN Compliments of the Washington Sanitarium and Hospital School of Nursing Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. Building Material GLAZED AND UNGLAZED TILE • INSULATIONS, CORK, AND ZONOLITE STEEL OR WOOD TRUSSES • STEEL SASH OF ANY DESCRIPTION REFRIGERATOR DOORS PLAN SERVICE ALL-TILE INCORPORATED Distributors Post Office Box 685 Kalamazoo, Michigan I ' llgl- II lit Ltitilitij ' s Jtvvcliij j Compliments of LYNN LEIGHTY 1 The Office Equipment Co. 1 406 South Michigtin St. 169 E. Main St. Phone 895 j South Bend, Indiana ! i Benton Harbor, Michigan " patf- ' i CONGRATULATIONS! Michigan at Jefferson Blvd. South Bend, Indiana KLINE ' S PAINT AND WALL PAPER COMPANY ! i 169 Pipestone St. Phone 6874 gUALIlT JEWELERS FOR 20 YRS. Benton Harbor, Mich. 1 1926-1946 Office Furniture-Adding Machines Royal Portables Compliments of the HEIER Office Machines Co. 175 Fidelity BIdg. " Flowers from Heaven " Benton Harbor, Mich. 136 Water St. Telephone 8841 Benton Harbor, Mich. The ENDERS Co. Congratulations ! Wise Spenders T " konaa j Shop at Enders QUALITY ICE CPEAM 1 Phone 6145 Benton Harbor, Mich. Niles, Michigan Pago no l« lliiilior ' l ' K REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Berrien Springs, Mich. Phones 5611—5613 MARTZ BARBER AND BEAUTY SHOP 109 Ferry St. Berrien Springs Next to the Journal-Era Closed Saturdays Phone: 6311 BORRFGARD AND REYNOLDS BARBER SHOP Next to the Green Lantern 123 West Ferry St., Berrien Springs STOVER ' S MARKET GROCERY 102 Ferry St., Berrien Springs Phone: 3221 Goodman and Goldbaum OO W Mam Benton Harbor FINE MEN ' S WEAR Visit Our Complete .Camera Department TERRY ' S For Women ' s and Junior Better Values W. Main St. Benton Harbor, Mich. Qandntn Snc. PAINT AND SPORTING GOODS 80 Wall St Phone 5-1091 Benton Harbor, Michigan Congratulations! Joseph A. Hickey, D.D.S. 231 ' 2 S. Michigan St. South Bend, Ind. HOADLEY ' S FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES 112 E. Ferry St. Berncn Springs Complete Home Furnishings Phone: 6361 MILLER ' S MARKET 110 West Ferry St., Berrien Springs Phone: 6621 WOOD ' S SALES AND SERVICE WILLY ' S DEALER AND AUTO REPAIR On St. Joe Road at College Entrance Prop., Melbor Wood Compliments ot J. L. Whetston OFFICIAL AAA Mechanical and Electrical Service on All Cars Also Car Painting Garage Phone 5121 Res. Phone 2591 BERRIEN SPRINGS, MICHIGAN PURITY PIONEERS SINCE 1862 . . . WITH AL- WAYS THE SAME HIGH QUALITY FOODS. NO WONDER SO MANY PEO- PLE CHOOSE . . . QUALITY FOODS SPRAGUE WARNER A Division ot CONSOLIDATED GROCERS CORP., Chicago OUR GRATEFUL APPRECIATION TO ALL WHO HAVE MADE THIS BOOK WHAT IT IS PuUuked hif, the. Student iuociation cflfiDinaL STflff Editors Lawrence Wallington, Alice Mattox, Jeanne Hutchison Secretary Ailene Demerest Photographers Robert Stepp, Leo Reiser, Willis Doering, Joe Trelz Business Manager Albert Wideman Ass ' t. Bus. Manager Jack Henderson Salesmen Willard Mauro, Roland Blackburn Circulation Manager Herbert Lohr Ass ' t. Manager . .Mary Wolf ! II ir il II I! II 11;


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Emmanuel Missionary College - Cardinal Yearbook (Berrien Springs, MI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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