Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 123

 

Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 123 of the 1930 volume:

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Vi, NEA if: U M.,,QwQm n Busmess MANAOELR4 Z W ' 43, in ':x.,-4-.. - , X a 'vs fu. . 1 4 Hmmm Qmmal Mzblicafiorz of ggmhwef lmohg ali Wzgimg foliage , 7 ,V 4, 1 ' , As an expression of our npprecintion to one whose faithful service has won for him n place in our hearts we sincerely dedicate this volume of the Golden Cords. Z, 'f -'U V -ffi' . vim, " f ,,, 1: ,xgqlft w Q - , . if -r 'U 3, '- " .gf we"-nlvfpwr :PW ff' F firm, M .www .-. -... 4 .nf 'r:'.1:' -vf"'f' 'f nr HW. ,,,, .. L elm-!,., ,, L: G. C. Iorgensen lla 'I v K 1 Q l ,'Ci" -. 5 5 I fgl F 1' I sn K' .5 Q, 5 r . I 1' l411jx.',.l xl' N ix V Q M , .q- 5 x X , H. X K- lxx-lx I l lf this book brings back happy memories of the frienclnhipa, and profitable hours spent in Union Col- lege this year, we will have accom- plished our purpose. THE STAFF. x 91 3-la x x ,ff yj, F 5' 'If .rfqb ,J 5.pul4vhf?Q1:Q:.!:L -"fg.s'j , "i'l.'.'?6."', . lb, ' " "W N- ' JfU"0,f1-1 Ri . '!:3'3'- A 4 X"'f' d Le- f mx tn In I . Nr .r I' .2 fl Y I 4, W. , ,rg 9' 5- b f ' ,f ' 'l Q E0 I 11 ' L I K" 1 xx -.x' h Vx. ' Q X . ' Nr We I I 1 W WWE My In , W ommm Gfavtvudc 5fecn X Rm Pwr-ML mock Q9 WIN ff iftfr, ' ' X1 H K 3 mia Qiclmmpug 24-Q, j J V G X V xg! -Qi - - - ! 5 737 I, ga - - K, N f 2 : 'T J S ,M-bi' :Q .f ,X X' 'x W:Il:,,s I - nl LE-'T' fr' wg" s va ,L Z -,uf 4 '.,4 I 4 uv ll . 4 2 N X ,W Ee . .1-Mfff 2 ,,, if .1 Wiz f .3 . Q H "1 WZ?" I. 'IJ . .A,. A I, K. u K r 4 v lvl? xp- ' 1 +3 ., K - y-. 4' .f q gn 4-Xl. I . Wf.....w ,,..,. Q 1? A M ,- "f Q , ll V 1 ' -V, 1 . A as 1 J: -Ge f . xv ' 1 I .-,.. V P , ' 1 , it 1'-.. ,, , . f i W 5 . v K. I I I .it 1, C 5. ,H M ii. 2 L: ii l" r E 1- 'iiwf P 25.3 , ,. 4 mv., Qggfiix "4 fr. i 3 H 4 l 5 I 1 6 I s z I I . w J, f' gr, Q B" v. 1 L J . :'4', gg, f-if ik f W" - -A' A' 1-ibn-in y '41 x ' 'F 'WD T' -I 7 1 rf in also """" 4 .J JL" ' 1 -'ff 1 .ff . -ri-2" -- Q " 3 T415 QQ L- , fs,..,4Jn .-, s. ati .in 42" f' 31 - -Q-+A-"'W---l':i""f 'I'-1 .wg . 4 754, Il, I 1 in BW 7 3 '1mlTQ5wfClli1O1Q li I n-QQ CT '55, xx 7" Nx Q? 1 .J ' f " -44 - A - 5- f I ' n no ' - 4 -K Y '- ' A ' ' I 4 1 V f- we . fd Q Lf , , , Y QNX, 1 Q ,f F' lil A ifggggovigg 3 BOARD OF TRUSTEES From the Central Union Conference .Lincoln, Nebraska lay Nethery .....,....,,...............,... R. T. Emery ......... C. W. Marsh ....... Lincoln, Nebraska Lincoln, Nebraska M. L. Rice ............. ,,,.,..,,, D enver, Colorado H. C. Hartwell ........ ............ , ......... C linton, Missouri C. S. Wiest .......... ........................... T opeka, Kansas I. W. Turner ........ .......... G rand Iunction, Colorado S. G. Haughey ...................... Grand Island, Nebraska C. I. Metzger .................................. Casper, Wyomlng From the Southwestern Union Conference M. B. Van Kirk ................ Oklahoma City, Oklahoma C. H. Castle .......... ......... O klahoma City. Oklahoma E. A. Pohle ........ ......... O klahoma City, Oklahoma W. H. Clark .................... Oklahoma City, Oklahoma From Union College P. L. Thompson .............................. Lincoln, Nebraska From the Northern Union Conference Charles Thompson ................ Minneapolis, Minnesota I. G. Ortner .......................... Minneapolis, Minnesota H. Sheldon ........... ......... M inneapolis, Minnesota M, L. Andreasen ..... ............ S t. Paul, Minnesota C. F. McVagh ...................................... Nevada, Iowa Henry Meyer ........ ......... I amestown, North Dakota Gordon Oss ...................... Watertown, South Dakota Elected Members of the Board of Trustees W. F. Hahn .................................... Lincoln, Nebraska G, C. Iorgensen .............................. Lincoln, Nebraska H. L. Keene ......... ......... L incoln, Nebraska Il. U. Stevens ......... ........Linco1n, Nebraska TLHSLU F I -be Uvotilnn, '37 i' F334 it 'WH U ,.. f H-...J Yifinttills A GOLDEN CORD THAT WAS NEVER I-IUNG We sat in my office talking business. I-Ie was a business man, and I a college president. The conversation shifted, as is often the case, to the work of Union College. , "I have heard," he said, "that your college is not quite like the ordinary college. For instance, your students don't smoke. And they don't dance. I hear a lot of things of that sort. Iust what is your program?" "Let me show you something," I said. "Step into our chapel." And into the chapel we went. "Look at that picture of Union over the platform with the Golden Cords running out to the maps of the hemisphere placed one on each side of the picture. Each Golden Cord stands for a Union trained man or woman who has gone from these doors to a foreign land to tell the story of Iesus. See! from Union there runs cords to nearly every heathen land. cords that are carried from the heart of Union to the heart of hun- dreds of our sons and daughters, cords that bind this school and her true sons and daughters to a great cause. You asked me why we are so careful? It is because we have a great work to do and it calls for a type of training and of consecration that doesn't go with cigarettes, dancing, theaters, and the like. Our young people are nearly all careful in their living. From the ranks of these who sit here from time to time hearing the story of Iesus and the needy world there will go many more men and women whose eyes are lighted with holy fires of consecration to His service. And as they go each heart will spin another Golden Cord from Union to Mis- sions." ' I stopped. I was a bit embarrassed. I had said too much. No doubt he was bored: probably thought I was trying to "impress" him. ' We stood a moment. "That's wonderful!" he said. I looked at him, and there were tears in his eyes, but he was unashamed. "When I was a boy," he continued, "I wanted to go to a school like this. It was my dream that I would give my life to some high serv- ice, and the world would be better for my Christian ministry. But my father was too practical. fHe said "practical" as though he hated the word.l And he pressed me into another type of school and I lost my way." "Well, I must hurry,' he' said, and turned and left with a man- ner like that of a little boy who hastens from your presence that he may cry alone. And I knew that his heart had a wound that the years had not healed. -P. L. THOMPSON. L tttfiiil ' fp ? 'iimiilmvifa P. L. Thompson Kinsman ' l -W 7593 ' n ECP ,C il ' """"""""w""o"". Qdwilg' ?""f"""""'C"M""'f Pearl L. Rees ISS PEARL L. REES, who has been dean of women in Union College for the past ten years, has mothered more than a thousand girls, and has, through her never-tiring efforts, won a place in the hearts of all her girls. Miss Rees came to Union College in 1920, the year North Hall was purchased for the young women's school home. She found a good build- ing well furnished, but bare and cold, without charm, because there were no "homey," intimate, well-chosen accessories. She has improved every possi- bility, and today if the girls who were here ten or even five years ago could come back they would hardly recognize our home. Every North Hall girl has reason to be proud of her home and its maker. Miss Rees has endeavored to be a living example of what she wishes her girls to be along both spiritual and cultural lines. "That our daughters may be as corner stones, polished after the similitude of a palace"-"King's daugh- ters, all glorious within," is the motto ever held before the young women of North Hall. Miss Rees is instructor in Home Administration, a course which prepares students for preceptorial work, All of the preceptresses in the Central and Northern Unions, with only one exception, have had their training under Miss Rees' supervision. p ' I V, ,99:,:,9,,999:,9 3,:,:,EH cccccccccccccccc: 1 man Q Aw 1+ -ffigfir if-rc I I ri " th Qmtgg 3 R. E. Nelson 0 VERIFY the assertion that South Hall has made great progress dur- ing the past school year would take but little investigation, for all that is necessary is that you "come and see." No longer is the venerable and beloved building referred to in tones of derision and disdain as "the barn." No, South Hall has come into its own, It has aroused itself as though it were a mighty sleeping dinosaur, and with a rapid energetic stride, has within a few months elevated itself to heights worthy of laudation and respect. But behind all progress there is a motivating power which is responsible for its attainment. Thus it is that the young men feel that that praise is due to the dean of men, Professor R. E. Nelson, who through his tireless efforts and energetic personality has stood at the helm and guided on to victory in the campaigns for dormitory improvements. Much credit is due Dean Nelson for the cooperative spirit and the line Christian brotherhood existing in South Hall. His interest in the individual problems of the young men, and in their welfare as a whole, merits much praise. And last, but far from least, appreciation is in order for the many kind acts of Mrs. Nelson, who has not only added charm and grace to South Hall, but has also furthered harmony and good fellowship. A toast to our dean and his wife. E 4 i . " .-.. ' is Q ' 5. l ' ,. - H. U. Stevens B. L. House DEPARTMENT OF THEOLOGY HE fear of the Lord is the beginning of wisdom." Prov. 9:10. To in- stil this fear into the lives of young people is the great purpose of Union College. In fact, this scripture is its motto, and is so placed at its entrance that it serves as a continual reminder of that for which every student should seek. Such a volume of truth is hidden in these words that it would take a book full to begin to reveal their meaning. To have a fear for God, in Whom is em- bodied the deepest treasures of infinite love, is the Hrst step which any seeker after wisdom should take. To reverence and recognize Him as the Power that created all, as the Source from which all truth flows, places one at the threshold of the storehouse of Infinite wisdom. lt is true that all the departments of the institution direct the minds of students toward this end,-it is the very atmos- phere of the school,-yet the Department of Theology in a special way does this. A minimum of sixteen hours of Bible is required for graduation from the literary course, from which the A. B. degree is granted. Twenty hours are required as a minor, and thirty-four hours constitute a major. This work should not only acquaint the student with the Source of wisdom, but bring him also in contact with the Author of life and help him to put on an armor of truth that will shield him from the errors and skepticism of the world. About two hundred seventy-live students were enrolled in this department this year in the classes of Professors B. L. House and H. U. Stevens. The subjects offered were: Introductory Bible, Daniel and Revelation, Parables and Miracles of Christ, Bible Doctrines, Christian Evidences, Minor Prophets. Religious Liberty, Life and Times of Christ, Homiletics, Ancestry of the English Bible and Church History. W r fa il? 1 4 ' 7Qmmmf i ihmmm 5 G. C. Jorgensen H. K. Schilling E. B. Ogden DEPARTMENTS OF SCIENCE 0 MAKE study of value to the future worker in God's cause, to hold a high standard of scholarship, to hold up Christian ideals, never losing sight of the fact that this is a Christian school," is the aim of the physical and biological science departments of Union College. Professor Iorgensen head of the Chemistry and Biology departments, which include general and organic chemistry, qualitative and quantitative analysis, physiology, and zoology, was assisted this year by Professor Ogden. who taught general chemistry. The laboratory assistants were George A. Campbell, chemistry: Leon Barker, physiology and chemistry: and Ted Hiatt. zoology. Out of the one hundred Hfty students enrolled in these classes there are approximately fifty pre-medics. A large number of the girls are taking a preparatory course. These departments occupy the southeast side of the basement and a labor- atory room on first floor. The northeast side is taken up by the physics and mathematics department. Professor Schilling was head of the department and Professor Ogden was associate. Wilbur Essig was laboratory assistant. This department is now able to offer majors of thirty hours each in physics and mathematics. There are now from ten to fifteen students working on majors. Seven years ago when Professor Schilling came here he found laboratory equipment for physics and astronomy worth approximately 353000. Since then there has been added 53000 worth of new equipment. In astronomy the facilities for teaching are better than in most colleges of the same size. A modern radio demonstration set, both receiving and sending, showing modern principles of radio, and an electric magnet about three inches in diam- eter which has the power to lift four hundred pounds with current from a dry cell, are a few of this year's additions to this department. r I : C' a C' 9 C it . 1217 x w gfzrtlgg' 5 1 gg WW H u s ' M D. G. Hilts T. A. Little I. Hills THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT HE UNION College English Department is a prosperous department en- gaging three teachers. American literature is the only survey course of- fered: rather the intensive study of various literary periods is emphasized. This increases the student's insight into and appreciation for literature in a thorough way. As a result of knowing the experiences and feelings of men and women of various stages of history and under varying conditions, the student is better prepared to live a happier, fuller, and more comprehensive life, with the consequent wholesome attitude toward the experiences which daily come to him. A special feature of the department is an excellent course in Iournalism under the direction of Professor Little, who has had much-experience working on large newspapers. Putting out the Clock Tower provides laboratory prac- tice for this and other composition classes, as well as for any in the school who desire to write. This feature is to be expanded next year by the addition of advanced classes sufficient to make a minor in Iournalism. The English courses aim to combine the cultural with the practical. ln- formal group work in solving practical problems is carried on in the Iournalism and English seminars. Methods in Secondary English to be offered the coming year will provide prospective English teachers with actual experience under competent supervision. Another course is Biblical Literature, in which is stressed the excellence of the Bible as a supreme anthology of literary art. Professor and Mrs. D. G. Hilts are associate teachers in the department. making possible a very thorough and interesting study in reasonably small classes. Any student desiring a well-rounded course in English will find no disap- pointment at Union College. ' man A P ' 1 fs ei Kafggdhllnn rewrite fi L. B. Hiatt MODERN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT HE DIVINE command, "Go ye into all the world," is sufficient reason for the fact that more than two hundred fifty students were enrolled this year in the Modern Language Department. We Americans are so accustomed to our own way of thinking that we forget the millions of people who do not speak English. We are out of sympathy with them and therefore unable to help them. Language study not only corrects this misconception, but also aids in the study of any other language out in the mission field. Thus this depart- ment of our school is training workers for the world. El orden divino, "Id por todas las naciones," es en el mismo bnstante razfm para el hecho que mils de doscientos cinquenta estudiantes estiln mzltriculados este aio, en el departameuto de las lenguas vivientes. Nosotros, los americanos, estamos tan acostumbrados a nuestros pensa- mientos propios que olvidamos de los millones de personas que no entienden el ingles. Nos falte la simpatia para ellos, y por eso nn podemos ayudarlos. El estudio de varias lenguas no solo corrige esta mala concepcion pero tambien ayuda en el estudio de cualquier otra lengua que se pueda encontrar en ninguna parte. Asi este departamento de nuestro colegio disciplina misionarios para el mundo. Le divin ordre, "Allez dans toutes les nations" est, en lui seul, une raison suliisante pour que deux cent cinquante eleves soient enroles, cette annee, dans le departement des langues vi- vantes. Nous, les americains, soient si accoutiimes at notre propre maniere de penser que nous oublions volontiers les millions de personnes qui ne parlent pas l'anglais. Nous ne pouvons pas leur venir en aide. L'etude des langues vivantes non seulement change cette maniere de voir mais aussi elle nous aide 21 habituer notre nreille aux langues telle qu'on les parle dans leg champs missionnaires. C'est ainsi que notre ecole prepare des ouvriers pour le monde. Der giittliche Befehl, "Gehet hin in alle Welt," erkliirt uns warum iiber zwei hundeit fiinfzig Schiller sich im Departemente der modernen Sprachen haben einschreiben lasseu. Wir Amerikaner sind so an unsere eigene Denkungsart gewiihnt, das wir nur zu leicht die Millionen von Menschen vergessen, die nicht englisch reden. Wir bringen ihnen kein Verstiindnis entgegen und kiinnen ihnen deslialh unmi'licherweise helfen. Das Sprachengtudium in der Schule gibt uns das uns fehleude Mitgefiihl und hilft uns im Erlernen irgend einer anderen Sprache im Missionsfeld. In dieser VVeise bildet unser "Sprachendepartement" Arbeiter fiir das weite Arbeitsfeld der Welt. I M ,i man 5 i ' ' ri - I A 5, Y ' l D. Walther R. E. Nelson DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY NION COLLEGE may well be proud of its History Department. Under the efficient direction of Professor Walther, with the assistance of Professor Nelson, it occupies one of the highest places in the enrolment lists of the college departments. Since Europe is the native land of Professor Walther, his presentation of its history and its influences in the world adds life and personal interest to his classes. History is the narrative of past social events and a "tableau vivant" of out- standing personalities. lt ought to reveal in a most vivid'way the dramas that depict the vicissitudes of the human race. lt clearly points out the "Hand that intervenes," whether it be in the serene valley of the Nile or in Mesopotamia. A careful and intelligent student realizes the tremendous cogent potencies that evolved from the subtile Attic civilization, and he notes the discrepancies be- tween Hellenism and the shrewd militarism of Rome. Then, again, he gazes with amazement into the somber medieval period, that chasm of superstition, ignorance, and Aristotelian supremacy, after which the Renaissance and Refor- mation are as cheering as the golden sun-rays on a clear morning after many gloomy days. All through the modern times, the period of Louis XIV and the great Fredericks, the "storm and stress" of the French Revolution, he is aware of the providential guidance, and he realizes that every person bears within him. in miniature, "the condition of the whole human race." ' 4 ..1 'Jw . . ,,f5"F" 51.1, l. R . , w' ,T as-W ' Qoltzfniv, ----s ..v .A We ci KQUMUB i --- I. Couch C. Stevens THE DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION P THE various branches of learning carried at Union College, the Depart- ment of Education has always been considered as one of the most im- portant, for the well-established educational policy of the Adventist de- nomination demands well-trained Christian teachers, and the demand for such teachers is constant and world-wide. The Department of Education has no other purpose but to develop Chris- tian teachers-men and women whose faith is established and who have the ability to teach their students to discern between truth and error. It has been said that men and women the world over are largely the product of two forces: heredity and environment. Union College has, of course, little to do with heredity, but it has much to do with environment. In an age when all forms of evil are so pronounced among the youth, it is of paramount importance that prospective Seventh-day Adventist teachers be surrounded by such inspirational influences as will tend to strengthen and fortify the character against all the sophistry and anti-Christian principles so prevalent in the teachings of the educators of the world. Union College furnishes a Christian environment for the training of Christian teachers. The Department of Education at Union College so. plans its work that, as a result of the training it gives, the student will get a vision of the work yet to be done in educational lines, and will receive special instruction as to how this work can be speedily and effectually accomplished. It is the aim of the depart- ment to turn out teachers who need not be ashamed, "rightly dividing the Word of truth." ' V E ' i ' E 1 Kimlilrzrz, ' Worms 5 T. R. Larimore F. Nelson THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT N THE world today, where competition is keen and where service and efficien- cy are all-important, the young man or woman with a commercial education has a distinct advantage. I-le has received a training which will finally enable him to go from school and not only earn a good living, but do some- thing that will add materially to the general productiveness of the world. Ordinarily a competent student who has completed a commercial course has no difficulty in securing a useful position in the line of his education. How- ever, the training is practical whether he wishes to enter the business world or not. Knowledge of the principles of accounting, law, economics, advertising. and the ability to write shorthand and use a typewriter make a person more efficient in any line of work. The Commercial Department of Union College endeavors to give stu- dents a practical training of this kind. During the year approximately one hundred sixty students were enrolled in the different classes. and plans are being laid to improve and strengthen the department next year. Q I ii main 7 ' , mums M. Olson HOME ECONOMICS HE HOME Economics Department is one of the most interesting and valu- able in Union College. It is headed by Miss Minnie Olson, who for the last four years has done very successful work in building up the depart- ment. The pre-dieticians course and advanced work in home economics have been added during the last year. A thorough course is given in the chemical composition of foods, their proper preparation, menu making, and table service. Another interesting subject is dietetics, which deals with the study of digestion and the chemical process of foods in the body. Some time is spent in studying diets for various types of diseases. Next in importance is the class in textiles. This subject takes up the study of textiles, the making of garments, pattern drafting, fitting, and a study of colors as to their suitability to different types of persons. Another class that is useful especially to those wishing to take up matron's work in our academies is that of institutional management and cookery. Every girl in college should have some knowledge of interior decoration. The study of the proper selection and arrangement of furniture, decorations. and color is unusually interesting and beneficial. The department has had a very good representation during the school year of 1929-30, but we are hoping that many more young women will enter this course next fall. so rilti' r lliiomrillgl 3 E. Kiehnhoff C. C. Engel S. Ledinglon E. Ledinglon THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT OMEONE has said, "Music is the art pathway to God." It is true that the greatest music has come from the hearts of men in the heights of joy or the depths of despair-and the heights cause one to realize the nearness of divine presence while the depths cause him to realize his utter helplessness without that presence. The music department of Union College is a growing part of the school. It is the purpose of this department to help every one understand and appre- ciate the true value of the best music. The spirit of prophecy says that every one should learn to use his voice in a correct way for singing and that skilful instrumental accompaniment is as much a part of the service as the singing, The department endeavors to encourage music appreciation and culture by the various organizations which intend to study nothing but the best of music. Few are able to gain proficiency in any great degree, but a personal study cannot help but enlarge and improve one's understanding in that field. ' ri menu ' moths i F M- Reinmulh R. McGee R. Ncsmith G. Habcnichl. O. Ferguson C. Ericl THE ACADEMY AND CHURCH SCHOOL ESIDE the regular college course, Union College fosters an academy and church school. The former is attended. for the most part, by village students. Senior students also find here convenient opportunity to make up work preparatory to regular college work. The academy has three full-time teachers. The students also have the advantage, along with the regular college students. of access to the music, art, and expression departments. The rating, with re- gard to credit and scholarship, is among the highest of our academies. The average enrolment is about fifty. A senior class of ten members and a junior class of seventeen members have been organized. The church school is under direct supervision of the college. The three critic teachers, under the supervision of the college normal director, handle the teaching of the eighty pupils enrolled. Second semester finds the school providing experience for the practice teachers from the primary and grammar grade methods classes. There are, including the few in the academy, twenty- eight practice teachers in all. This year has witnessed improvements in both the academy and church school, and further improvement is expected during the next year. P wsu ' E. Stout V. Dunn C. Sparks A. Ortner M. Cook F. Sofsky INDUSTRIES Union College would not be complete without its industries. The last year has seen outstanding developments in the power-house, under the di- rection of Fred Sofsky. Agriculture at Union reached its zenith in the college dairy, the herd receiving high honors from the Dairy Improvement Association of Nebraska. Eugene Stout is superintendent. A new clothes presser has been installed in the college laundry and a new delivery truck purchased. Vernon Dunn is supervisor. The success of the dining-room is inevitable under the capable direction of the matron, Mrs. Minnie Cook, Nearing a capacity output, the college press enters another year after es- tablishing a satisfactory past with the leadership of C. Sparks, A. G. Ortner has extended the craft department to'include the manu- facturing of the newaday ironing board and juvenile play sets. W. F. Hahn R. Lea H. L. Keene , '1 " g.:..g.. . 't t .4Y:"..fgff-f:.pf17,f:,cpangfan' . f .ii fx N gy N gg. W MSW eff' QQ f f -IFTIE? Lili-Ali... SIIENIMDINQS .I , ,I."...i..' , 'l ji"ieiTg.i iii" Q2?mm f "iii ZTLQTIQQLQ1' SMITH, MERRILL E.-Glendale, Calif. Physics Bethel Academy, Wisconsin '25 President Senior Class '30 Sabbath School Superintendent '30 President Clock Tower '28-'29 Leader African Mission Band '28 Sigma Iota Kappa VELHAGEN, BONNIE LILLIAN-Alamosa. Colo. English Alamosa High School '26 University of Colorado Critic Kappa Theta '29 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '29-'30 Assistant Leader Missionary Volunteers '30 Secretary Sabbath School '28 Vice-President Senior Class '30 Orchestra Spanish Club a big man, and he reliable. """"""i" GILBERT, BLANCHE-Garland, Wyo. Modern Languages Powell High School '24 Assistant Superintendent Sabbath School '29 Leader Sunshine Band '29-'30 Leader Colporteurs' Band '29-'30 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 North Hall House CoIIImittee '29-'30 Assistant Business Manager of Golden Cords '30 Secretary Senior Class '30 Associate Editor Clock Tower '29 Leader Correspondence Band '28 Spanish Club ATKINSON, ELVIN ROY-Gothenburg, Nebr. Bible Shelton Academy, Nebraska '24 Treasurer Senior Class '30 To the class of '30 Professor Schilling is will ever hold an important place in the heart of each member of the class. He has always been very willing to admit that every question has two sides, and then has been patient in listening to both of theIn. His advice and counsel have always been solid and ANDERSON, IRENE-Wolsey. So. Dak. English and History Treble Clef Club '30 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Sunshine Band Group Leader '30 BLl'l'lll5RLlS, DAN Cf-Shaffer. Kans. Physical Science Clinton Theological Seminary '24-'25 Laboratory Assistant '27-'28 COWIN, FAB--Oakdale, Nebr. English Oakdale High School '26 Editor-in-Chief Golden Cords '30 Vice-President Iunior Class '29 North Hall House Committee '28, '29, '30 Assistant Circulation Manager Golden Cords '29 Assistant Circulation Manager Clock Tower '29-'30 Secretary Sabbath School '29 COWIN, LLOYD MmzwiN--College View, Ncbr. Physical Science Union College Glee Club '29-'30 Assistant Sabbath School Superintendent '29 Manual Training Teacher '29-'30, '26-'27 A Cappella Choir '27 Men's Glee Club '27 GRHGIZRSON, E. FizANc:is-Llte, Ia. Bible Hutchinson Theological Seminary '28 President lunior Class '29 Circulation Manager Clock Tower '29 Assistant Superintendent Sabbath School '29 Colporteur Band Leader '29 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Coox. Rolnnri' FRANKUN--College View, Nebr Morlerri Languages Southwestern Iunior College '23 Homo Sapiens IOIINSON, ELLA D.-Elm Creek. Nebr. Commerce Shelton Academy, Nebraska '25 Secretary-Treasurer Young People's Missionary Volunteer '30 Treasurer Golden Cords '30 Secretary Iunior Class '29 Secretary-Treasurer Clock Tower '28-'29 North Hall House Committee '29, '30 Commercial Club Mona, El.Slli-'WlClllt2l, Kaus. Modern Languages Secretary German Club '29 Treble Clef Club '29-'30 A Cappella Choir '26 Kappa Theta Sabbath School Choir '29 MHRKILI., IAKH Al,MON-GlCnl1alU, So. Dak. Physical Science Plainview Academy '23 Basket Ball '30 Ministerial Seminar '24-'25 Mimizn, Al.lllilNlN Ai,i1xANpnR -Northfield, Minn. Theology Maplewood Academy '26 Sigma Iota Kappa Gospel Workers' Seminar Pli'l'liRSON. I'IAl2l?ll2T-C0llCQO View, Nebr. English Shelton Academy, Nebraska '23 Vice-President Commercial Club '30 Editor-in-Chief Clock Tower '28 Instructor Typewriting '29f'30 Associate Editor Clock Tower '27 Ruin, MALIlJIi-WCWOkil, Okla. Enylisli Southwestern Iunior College, Keene, Texas '25 Critic Kappa Theta '30 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '29-'30 Assistant Superintendent Sabbath School '30 Spanish Club Riaievizs, BiiRNlc:1a I'IIlNRlliTTA-COIICQC View Nebr History and Education Mankato, Minnesota High School '25 Hutchinson Theological Seminary '27 RuNc:K, Euzlusizru, R. N.--Hastings, Nebr. Commerce College of Medical Evangelists, Loma Linda. California '23 SIIEBENLIST, JACOB Rowr.ANn-Nekoma, Kans. Matl1en1atic's and History Enterprise Academy, Kansas 26 Treasurer Iunior Class '29 Vice-President Sigma Iota Kappa '29-'30 Prayer Band Leader '30 Toisws, Mmzxu CAROLINIL-Fairview, Okla. Commerce Southwestern Iunior College '26, '28 Commercial Club Kappa Theta RICH, VERD NIQLI.-Grand Bayou, La, English Southwestern Iunior College '25 President Kappa Theta '29 North Hall House Committee '29, '30 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Vooisi., ELLEN M.--Battle Creek, Mich. English Emmanuel Missionary College '26 President Kappa Theta '29 Editor-in-Chief Clock Tower '29-'30 Associate Editor Golden Cords '29 Leader South Sea Island Band '28-'29 Sabbath School Teacher '30 WOI.Fii, E. Wl.iNIJliI.I.-Cl'I?li'iiU1OOQIl, Tenn. Science Emmanuel Missionary College '27 Southern Iunior College '28 University of Tennessee Secretary Gospel Workers' Seminar '29-'30 Spcggal Religious Wl'ifCl' Clock Tower ' -'30 Clock Tower Reporter '29 WENTLAND, R. VVu.LA1zn-Pettibonc, N. Dak. Bible Sheyenne River Academy '26 Ministerial Seminar Business Manager Golden Cords '30 ZUMBAUM, Fmau FLOYD-COIICQC View, Ncbr. Physical Science University ol Nebraska '25 Gospel VVorkers' Seminar '30 Clinton Theological Seminar German Teacher '30 STORING. ELLIS WAl.Tlil?-COIICQC View, Nclmr. Bible Austin High School. Minnesota '22 Leader Correspondence Band '27-'28 Leader Gospel VVorkers' Seminar '30 Assistant Business Manager Golden Cords '30 Superintendent Village Sabbath School '27-'28 Associate Editor Cloelr Tourer '28 Sigma Iota Kappa MARTIN. EDITH In absentia Nmnmnvmz, L. E. In absentia I dH4ITUN1bMD 1iQS - -A g Q lQ3Olf1I2i'2, C - J 1 its 'rewrites I r REBS, CONARD-Lincoln, Nebr. Union College Academy '26 President Iunior Class '30 Assistant Circulation Manager Tower '27-'28 Clock Tower Reporter '29-'30 Spanish Club '28 Basket Ball '30 Tennis Club '27-'30 OLSON, MARIE-Lincoln, Nebr. Denlild High School '26 Vice-President Junior Class '30 Associate Editor Golden Cords '30 Secretary French Club '27-'28 President French Club '28, '30 Vice-President Kappa Theta '28-'29 Clock l'lII,DE, Nomvm VIOLA-MllWHLlk9C, Wis. Hutchinson Theological Seminary '27 Emmanuel Missionary College '27-'29 Secretary Iunior Class CAMPBELL, Gao. M.-Hastings, Nebr. Shelton Academy '26 Treasurer Iunior Class '30 Vice-President ,Sigma Iota Kappa '30 Vice-President Union College Glee C '30 We admire and respect his judgment, experi- ence and training: but for his genial comrade- ship we love him. The Iunior Class is proud of its sponsor, Professor Thomas A. Little. ' il lub Bmwczrli, Doms-Monte Vista, Colo. Leader Bible Workers' Band '24-'25 A Cappella Choir '26-'27 Seminar '29-'30 Treble Clef Club '29-'30 Brnncsma, C. PALII.-MOIILL' Vista. Colo. Assistant Leader Seminar '24-'25 A Cappella Choir '26-'27 President Clock Tower Board '29-'30 BmauNmz, MAIIY-XNOOd River, Ncbr. Shelton Academy '23 Associate Editor Golden Cords '30 BREBNER, ROY-Wood River, Ncbr. Shelton Academy '23 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '30 CAMPBELI., Guo. M.-Hastings, Ncbr. CASTLE, Luom BLANCIllliOklilllOlllZl City Walla Walla College '27-'28 Group Leader Sunshine Band '30 Prayer Band Leader '30 Spanish Club Flex. EMU.-Alta, Ia. Oak Park Academy '27 Buena Vista College FRANKS, IEANETTE Avuzn-Ft. Wortl Southwestern Iunior College '29 Treble Clcf Club H1uz'rwuI.I., PEARL-Clinton. Mo. Union College Academy '24 Secretary Professional Class '27 Leader Asiatic Mission Band '29 Secretary Spanish Club '30 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Hman, NORMA V1oLA-Milwaukee, Wis , - .F 1 ,, . - Gt ig, . a - LUTZ, KATHERINE-HOIYOD, Kans. Holton High School '26 Assistant Editor Golden Cords '28, '30 Secretary Treble Clef Club '30 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '28-'29 Union College Academy Home Econ Teacher '29 North Hall House Committee '27-'28 OLSON, MARIE-Lincoln, Nebr. REES, CONARD-Lincoln, Nebr. 'A l STEVENS, MARJORIE-Lincoln, Nebr. College View High School '27 Orchestra '27-'30 Chorus '28-'29 Treble Clef Club '30 omics Clock Tower Reporter WATT, IRMA--Bayard, Nebr. Bayard High School '24 Treasurer Professional Class '30 Commercial Club '28-'30 Spanish Club '28-'30 Sunshine Band Leader '28-'29 Chorus '28-'29 Seminar '29-'30 Sabbath School Secretary '30 ' T ftilmau p fmwwwwwi s o i .gy ' E ' - ' " Y -aFf""'l - A 1!P1lQ4VD1bF1lESS1iIHDNZAMJLS TMWMWWQM E , emma A w BAKER, LEON WALTER-Ethel, Mo. RIIOADS, Mltuman-Topeka, Kans Pre-Medic Advanced Normal Campion Academy '27 Enterprise Academy '26 President Professional Class '30 Vice-President Professional Class 30 President Sigma Iota Kappa '29 Vice-President Spanish Club 28 30 Sabbath School Chorister '30 Secretary French Club '30 Member Union College Quartette '29 Assistant Editor Golden Cords 30 Orchestra '27-'29 Sabbath School Choir '29-'30 Prayer Band Leader '29 North Hall House Committee 28 30 Chemistry and Physiology Laboratory As- Assistant Editor Clock Tower 28 sistant '30 Secretary Kappa Theta '27 Union College Glee Club '29-30 Critic Kappa Theta '28-'29 L. B. Hiatt BAER, LILAH MAE-Lincoln, Nebr. Advanced Normal Secretary-Treasurer Professional Class '30 President Spanish Club '28-'29 . Librarian Treble Clef Club '29-'30 Vocal Ensemble '29-'30 Assistzzgntggioreign Mission Band Leader Assistant Sabbath School Superintendent '29 For your never-ending optimism, your con- tinual kindness, your high ideals, your untiring labors, and your inspiring example, we, the Professional class of 1930, respect, honor, and love you. ' t 5 1,2 ' Bmnz. Ln.An-Lincoln, Ncbr. BAKER, LEON WAI.1'uiz-Ethel, Mo. Buuciz, GLomA Hunt,-Lincoln. Ncbr. Home Economics Union College Academy '28 Chorus '29 Foreign Mission Band Primary Sabbath School Secretary CANAIJAY, ETI-nal, LENA-Lusk, Wyo. Advanced Normal Kappa Theta Gospel Workers' Seminar Secretary Bible Workers' Band '29-'30 ROBESON-COOK, Gewavnavu-Lincoln. Ncbr. Advanced Normal Leader Missionary Volunteer Society '30 Dining Room Matron '27-'30 President Kappa Theta '28 Leader Mission Band South America '29 Leader Sunshine Band '28 Cllims, Vienfx lVlARlli'--LOVClilllLl, Colo. Conirnerce Campion Academy '28 Commercial Club '28-'30 flARlJNliR, Rlrrn M.-V -Kansas City. Kans. Advanced Normal Rosedale High School '28 Secretary Kappa Theta '20 Secretary-Treasurer M. V. Society '30 l"llA'l"I', Tineonoma M.---Anoka. Minn. Pre-Medic Maplewood Academy '26 Zoology Laboratory Assistant '29-'30 IOHNSON, Mnmziin A.-Teri-il, Ia. Commerce Oak Park Academy '26 Secretary Clock Tower Staff '29-30 MANTZ, EIINICIQ----Cedar Rapids. la. Pre-Medic VVashington High School '28 German Clnh '28-'29 ,. 1 ti: .'yf,:gg.:1 - 'iiwoihnizg - C 045201211195 J MEYER, PAUL O.-Jamestown, N. Dak Pre-Medic Iamestown High School Sigma Iota Kappa Clock Towcr Reporter '29-'30 MILER, Doms Lou-Osceola, Ia. Commcrcc Oak Park Academy '28 Spanish Club '28-'30 Commercial Club '28-'30 Kappa Theta RHOADS, MILDRED-Topeka, Kaus. ' a . flf C SUDILPIHEQXDMUIDIQIES ' 'W' 7' 1 ANumzsoN, Fl,oYn-Nevada, Ia. Hutchinson Seminary '28 Sigma Iota Kappa ANUNSIEN, IIIWIN--MIIIIICZIDOIIS, Minn. Maplewood Academy '24 Clee Club Commercial Club ARNli'l"I', ERNIQST I.-Nevada, Ia. Gillctt Grove, Iowa High School '25 Commercial Club Sunshine Band ATKINSON, Russian, E.-Gothenburg. Nebr. Grand Island College '28 Sigma Iota Kappa Au1.TFA'rinaR, Donoruv-HAustin, Minn. Central High School '28 Clock Tower Staff Assistant Circulation Manager Golden Corals Prayer Baud Leader Kappa Theta BAYi.nas, I'IliLliN C.WPalisade, Colo. Palisade, Colorado High School 'l6 Nurses' Tr. School Glendale, Calif. 'l7. BRIEIBNHR, Hlxzul.---Wood River, Ncbr. Shelton Academy '27 Associate Editor Clock Tower CANAIJAY. Mnnma Ii.-Lusk, Wyo. Campion Academy '27 Assistant Secretary Gospel Wo1'kers' Semi- nar CA1azol,i,. WAL'rmz F.--Bloomfield, Incl. Indiana Academy '27 Assistant Secretary Sabbath School Assistant Advertising Manager Clock Tower Glee Club ClIRlS'l'lENSIiN, Hmzor,n-Mitchell, S, Dak. Mitchell High School '28 Sigma Iota Kappa CIIRISTMANN, MARION-WICIlitil, Kans. Clock Tower Staff President Glee Club '30 Kappa Theta Critic '30 Sabbath School Pianist '30 Coi.isMAN. LUELLA-Rifle, Colo. Inter-Mountain Academy '28 Missionary Volunteer Kappa Theta Commercial Club Treasurer Clock Tower '30 DORMAN, ELDEN-Greeley. Colo. Campion Academy '27 EICKIIOFP. ELDEN E.-Murdock, Nebr. Murdock High School '28 Sigma Iota Kappa Eicxnorr. Dlivm-MMurciock. Nebr. Murdock High School '27 Sigma Iota Kappa Circulation Manager Golden Cords EMERY, KAIILFRED H.--Lincoln. Nebr. Union College Academ '28 Y Assistant Leader Missionary Volunteer Society Glee Club Spanish Club Orchestra F1iI,I,mz'roN, Fmaim M.,-Fort Worth, Tex. Southwestern Iunior College '29 Kappa Theta GARVIN, Flimwl.-Moorliead. Minn. Moorhead, Minn. State Teachers' College Assistant Editor Clock Tower Sabbath School Choir Gmsou, Lizo'rA R.-Enterprise, Kaus. Enterprise Academy '28 Kappa Theta CIORDON, CAI.VlN-LIIICOIH, Nebr. Campion Academy '26 Glee Club '30 Vice-President Sigma Iota Kappa French Club Spanish Club Sabbath School Teacher I'IAGlil.li, Dxxvm----Tolstoy, S. Dnk. Plainview Academy '27 Sigma Iota Kappa Hmm, Emuoiua C.--Hastings, Nebr. President Kappa Theta '30 Assistant Leader Missionary Volunt ciety '29 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '30 Treble Clef Club '30 eer So I'IANSliN, IRVING W.-Owatonna. Minn. Owatonna High School '25 Hutchinson Seminary '27 Sabbath School Teacher HOLMES, Rtlssuu.-Warren. Ore. Inter-Mountain Academy '26 Howie, WAI.'rE1z-Des Moines, Ia. East High School '26 Glee Club Sigma Iota Kappa Business Manager Clock Tower '30 Prayer Band Leader HLIMANN, Rosie G.-Lincoln, Nebr. College View High School '28 IIQPSON, FRANKIN E.--Owatonna, Minn. Hutchinson Theological Seminary cmy '27 Orchestra IoNlas, FANNIE E.--Bloomfield, Nebr. Bloomfield High School Kappa Theta Klusim, Mll.Dl2liIJ E.-Lewis, Ia. Lewis High School '28 Acad- LEE, FRED-Marsland, Nebr. Hinsdale Academy '27 Commercial Club LINCOLN, HAROLD G.-Moscow, Ia. Wilton High School '26 Clock Tower Staff Assistant Leader Ministerial Seminar Associate Editor Golden Cords '30 LYNN, ROBERT E.-Lincoln, Nebr. Pacific Union College '28 Kearney Teachers' College '29 Seminar MARTIN, CECIL-Boulder, Colo. Campion Academy '27 Commercial Cluh Orchestra iVIf:MAi-ioN, IRMA-Lincoln. Nebr. College View High School '29 Orchestra MEYER, LILLIAN-Iamestown. N. Dak. Iamestown High School '28 Vice-President Culee Cluh Sabbath School Choir ifli'V73-f?Qf'TQf+1l?ff?3vf'"'l::"3ffT3rf'7lf"fZLf .1 Mu.l.tssz, LLICILLE-LlllCOlll, Nebr. Teachers' College High School '28 French Club Mosun, FLORENCE-lava, S. Dak. Watertown High School '22 Gospel WO1'kCl'S' Seminar Powuu., Om B.-Agra, Okla. Central State Teachers' College Treble Clef Club '30 Vice-President Kappa Theta '30 PRESTON, HENIQY E.-Kearney, Nebr. Kearney Teachers' College '25 Seminar Spanish Club Prayer Band Leader Rnasmma, MliLlJA-LlIlCOll1, Ncbr. Creighton University '29 Student Teacher Spanish Club ROBINSON, CHARLES B.--Council Bluffs, Ia, Oak Park Academy '28 Commercial Club Sigma Iota Kappa Sergeant-at-Arms Glee Club Prayer Band Leader TINDALL, MAX-Orlando. Fla. Enterprise Academy '28 Commercial Club Glee Club Sigma Iota Kappa S'rRlNGun, NAOMI L.-Guthrie Center. Ia. Guthrie Center High School '26 Secretary Missionary Volunteer Society SONNENumzG, Esrlmu A.-Lincoln, Nehr. Union College Academy '28 Slvlousiz, 'VliI.VAlI L.-St. Paul, Minn. Maplewood Academy '28 Kappa Theta Treble Clef Club SlllIMllJ'l', ELMLQR A.--Lincoln, Nelmr. Enterprise Academy '28 Sabbath School Choir Secretary-Treasurer Cvlee Club '30 Commercial Club Ros1aNDAm.. Er.iaANoR-Lincoln, Nebr. Llnion College Academy '29 Glee Club French Club ,,,,,...- , ' 1, Egolhnn, C --e----h-e-ew--e- ' - is femme 1 -at mx' WESTCOTT, ALBERT G.-Boulder, Colo. Southern Iunior College '28 Wriss1iI.s. NORMAN I.-Denver. Colo. Delano High School, Calif. '27 Seminar Commercial Club Prayer Band Leader Wmsr, Rurn P.-Topeka, Kans. Indiana Academy '27 Spanish Club Sabbath School Teacher XNlI.I.iAMS, ADA L.-Fairmont, Nehr. Shelton Academy '28 Commercial Club Assistant Editor Clock Tower Sergeant-at-Arms Kappa Theta '30 WlI.SON. 'Wu.i.ni Dieu-College View, Nebr. Union College Academy '28 Mixed Double Quartette Treble Clef Club Sabbath School Choir VVRIEN, CLHMA M.-Kincaid, Kans. lola Iunior College '28 Gospel Workers' Band Spanish Club GREGERSON. FLOYD-Ute. Ia. Hutchinson Theological Seminary '28 Commercial Club Y0lINGBERG, A. G. Superintendent East Bengal Mission N. E Union, India Vice-President Class '15 Leader Ministerial Seminar '29 School of Agriculture, University of Min- UESOYZI ' J YQ' 1.51213 l 1 SIPIKEHUIVHWLS ? Ern-15? 9 ADAMS, CIILOE-'B3lbOEl, Canal Zone Emmanuel Missionary College '29 Vice-President Kappa Theta '29 Art Instructor '29-'30 BANIK, ALLIE-Mahto. S. Dak. Iave High School '25 Secretary Treasurer Sigma Iota Kappa '29 Colporteur Band '29-'30 BmNci.is, Ai.'ruN A.-Enterprise, Kans, Enterprise Academy '27 President Union College Glee Club '29-'30 Assistant Advertising Manager Clock Tolu- er '29-'30 Bussn, MARIAN-Atlantic, Iowa Atlantic, Iowa High School '26 Northwest Institute Medical Technology '29 Burriennaucn, Rxrru-Trinidad, Colo. Campion Academy '29 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 School Nurse '29-'30 CAMPBELL, FONDA FERN--Fort Worth, Tex. Southwestern Iunior College, Keene, Texas Sergeant-at-Arms Treble Clef Club '29-'30 Secretary Kappa Theta '30 Sabbath School Choir '30 Cownv, MRS. LLOYD-Lincoln, Nebr. Union College Academy '22 Prayer Band Leader '30 Sunshine Band Dismnaonw, FRANKIE-Valley Falls, Kans. Valley Falls High School '27 Assistant Secretary Kappa Theta '29 Secretary Commercial Club '28 DIINN, Amana FLORIENCIE-KCfCl1lllI1, Okla. Southwestern Iunior College 'l6 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Leader Gospel Worke1's' Band '29 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 Emu., ETIIEL B.-Shaffer, Kans. Enterprise Academy '24 Kappa Theta Sunshine Band Essm, Wirnrnz PAUL-Enterprise, Kans. Enterprise Academy '27 Physics Laboratory Assistant '29-'30 Assistant Secretary Sabbath School '30 Mc:CuMs1iY. Bnssna VENAW-Rapid City, S. Dak. Belle Fourche South Dakota High School Black Hills State Teachers' College Clock Tower Typist '29-'30 Gospel Workers' Seminar '29-'30 0 Gmamf, EVA MARIE-WC8thCFfOFd, Okla. Southwestern Iunior College '26, '28 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 Treble Clef, Club '29-'30 Giamfoizn, LENNIE-Indiahoma, Okia. Southwestern Iunior College '26 Sabbath School Teacher '30 North Hall House Committee '29-'30 Kappa Theta '30 GIBSON, W. FRED-Basin. Wyo. Basin High School '24 South American Band '26-'27 Colporteur Band '29-'30 Commercial Club '29-'30 HANSON, CLARA Euvrinz-Chokio, Minn. Maplewood Academy '20 Saint Cloud Teachers' College, Minn. '24 Oshawa Missionary College '27 Treble Clef Club '30 HANSON. Ln,An EVANGEr.1Nia--Barnum, Minn. Barnum High School '27 Hutchinson Theological Seminary 28 Kappa Theta HARIJER, OLIVIA CI.iioMA-Enterprise, Knns. Enterprise Academy '27 Treble Clef Club '29-'30 Pianist Missionary Volunteer Society '29 Hows. Lucn.r.E-Des Moines, Ia. East High School Des Moines '27 Spanish Club French Club l'llIMANN, Humnicn Cwxunn-Lincoln, Nehr. Canadian Iunior College '25 Advertising Manager Clock Tower '29-30 Assistant Editor Clock Tower '28-'29 IIEPSON, EVELYN M.--Owatonna, Minn. Hutchinson Theological Seminary Acade- my '22 Kiev, HAZEL Er.sna-MMinneapolis, Minn. Emmanuel Missionary College '28, '29 Treble Clef Club '29-'30 Sabbath School Teacher '30 Swimming Instructor '29-'30 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 Kumar, Avm.nA-Boulder, Colo. Campion Academy, Loveland. Colo. '27 Lzxumx. Cmus--Cheyenne, Wyo. Campion Academy, Loveland, Colo. '27 President Sigma Iota Kappa '29 Vice-President Union College Glee Club '30 Union College Male Quartette '29-'30 Sabbath School Chorister '29 Spanish Club '30 Limczu, Romair Wu.i.EN-Lincoln, Nebr. Sabbath School Teacher '29 Gospel Workers' Seminar LoNcz, MYR'ri.ii-Woodburn, Ore. Inter-Mountain Academy '27 Secretarial Graduate '29 Seminar '29-'30 Lo'riuAN, Ei.izAmi'riI-Marysville, Wash. Southwestern Iuuior College '25 Sahhath School Teacher '30 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 lVlAXWlil.i,, NlAlIlJli---DUYYOH, Ore. Enterprise Kansas High School 26 Kappa Theta Mf:CuMsiaY. Biassua VHNA-hRapid City. S. Dak. Belle Fourche South Dakota High School Black Hills State Teachers' College Clock Tower Typist '29-'30 Gospel Workers' Seminar '29-'30 Mc:MAuoN, P. H.-Lincoln, Nebr. Literature Band lVlliADli, Imuiss-St. Louis, Mo. Maplewood Academy '27 Emmanuel Missionary College '28 President Sigma Iota Kappa '30 Union College Glee Club '29-'30 GAiTizNs. IAlN1liS-OYYZIWZI, Ontario, Canada Oshawa Missionary College '27 Assistant Leader Colporteur Band '29-'30 Sunshine Band Group Leader '29-'30 Nlil,SON, HERBERT-Minneapolis, Minn. South Hall House Committee '29-'30 Assistant Superintendent Sabbath School Union College Glee Club '29-'30 Niariuinv, RAYMOND-Lincoln, Nebr. Southern California Iunior College Acade- my '28 Pacific Union College '29 Nli'FiIlERY, ROLAND-Lincoln. Nebr. Southern California Iunior Academy '27 Southern California Iunior College '28 Mr:Wu.i.mMs. VBRNA-Lincoln. Nebr. Young People's Missionary Volunteer Pianist '30 Secretary Sabbath School '28 PARKER, EVA MAE-Hill City, Kans. Secretary Commercial Club '29-'30 Secretary Golden Cords '30 Vice-President Professional Class '29 RiuN'rz, RALPuJEddyville. Ia. Oak Park Academy '26 Sigma Iota Kappa ROBINSON, IOHN D.-Council Bluffs, Ia. President Commercial Club '29-'30 Prayer Band Leader '29-'30 Assistant Leader Missionary Volunteer So- ciety '30 ff X f 4X , X X IHQIVESIVHIHWIJEN X X ALWAY, DOllO1'HY-SHlld3, Colo. Salida High School '28 ANDERSON, Gu.Bi3R'r-Webb City. Mo. Webb City High School '28 ANDERSON, LEETA-Lincoln, Nebr. Union College Academy '29 Gospel Workers' Seminar Colporteur Band BoNN1w1z1.L, MARJORIE-Lincoln. Nebr. Lincoln High School '28 BOUSMAN, HELEN-Farmington. N. Mex, Farmington High School '28 Kappa Theta Biuzwun, Trmi.MA-Sharpsburg. Ia. Lennox, Iowa High School '26 Kappa Theta Bucic, EDYTHE-Fort Lupton, Colo. Campion Academy '28 Commercial Club CHRISTENSEN. EVERETT-Mitchell, S. Dak. Plainview Academy '29 Spanish Club Ci-IRISTENSEN, VIOLA-Mitchell, S. Dak. Plainview Academy '29 Spanish Club COWIN, DARREL-Oakdale, Nebr. Oakdale High School '28 CRAIG, HARRY-Okl3h0m3 City, Okla. Southwestern Iunior College Academy '26 Missionary Volunteer Society Leader '30 Spanish Club Union College Quartette '29 DAVIES, MAUVETH--Lincoln, Nebr. Union College Academy '29 Commercial Club GAINIIS, EvIaIII5'I"I'W-Briggsdule, Colo, Enterprise Academy '25 GAIQIDNEZIQ, T. RoYmCenterville, Mo. Enterprise Academy '29 Prayer Band Leader GIBSON. Vl3I.MA Mme-Enterprise, Kaus. Enterprise Academy '29 Kappa Theta GIIQSON, RICIIAIIIJ--Basin, Wyo. Union College Academy '28 lVlen's Glee Club Sabbath School Choir Chorister Village Y. P. M. V. GORDON, LAVONA-Lincoln, Nebr. Campion Academy '29 GIzIzGIsIzsoN, EIJNA-UYC, Ia. Ute High School '26 Kappa Theta EISIENMAN, GIaoIzGIa-Kaiisas City, Mo. Inter-Mountain Academy '29 lVlen's Glee Club Basket Ball ENO, VIIIGINIA CHARl.OT'l'l3-LlI1COlI1, Nebr. College View High School '29 FISCIIIIR, MII.'l'0N SClINliI.l.bSilll1t Paul. Minn University of Minnesota H. S. '29 Sigma Iota Kappa FI.A'rTIaN. S. CSLADYS-'COlIl'lElXl, S. Dak. Plainview Academy '23 Primary Sabbath School Teacher FI.A'r'I'HN, IOIIN lVllL'I'0N'QCOlIll2lIl, S. Dak. Hutchinson Seminary Academy '26 Commercial Club lVlen's Glee Club FUNK, ALICE ELAINE-Woodworth. N. Dak. Woodwortli High School '28 Commercial Club Colporteur Band I l'lAAS, Miwman-Ord, Ncbr. Ord High School '29 Commercial Club Clock Tower Reporter HALL, Iovfzvi BlIR'l'ONiOElKClEllC, Nebr. Oakdale High School '29 Sabbath School Orchestra Basket Ball l'lAAR, BENJAMIN VAl.lllMlli-'ClCVClilllCl, N.Dak. Sheyenne River Academy '29 I'iu.me, S'rANl.naY-Milwaukee. Wis. Shorewood High School. Milwaukee '29 Sigma Iota Kappa Hovvmm, Tnrzonoma R. MASON-NMurray, Ky. Oakwood Iunior College Academy '29 Ministerial Seminar State Winner Prohibition Oratorical Contest Student Delegate National Convention ol Anti-Saloon League, Detroit Colporteur Band Sunshine Band IoNus, Mmuxuzu--Denver, Colo. Denver East High School '28 Colporteur Band .. ln., Hu'rc:mNsoN, Rosa-Palisade, Colo. Inter-Mountain Academy Secretary Kappa Theta '30 IOIINSON, Howmzn A.-St. Paul, Minn. Maplewood Academy '29 Men's Glee Club Commercial Club Kunz, HAIIMON-Vll7OFg, S. Dak. Viborg High School '29 Sigma Iota Kappa WA'rwoon-MHRKHL, GLADYS-Dallas. S. Dak Dallas High School '2l Associate Editor Golden Cords '30 Winner' Prohibition Essay Contest Student Delegate National Convention of Anti-Saloon League. Detroit Mialzxrar, Mmuu'M.-Glcnham, S. Dak. Plainview Academy '29 Vocur., MARGARET--Paonia. Colo. Paonia High School '29 Kappa Theta gr Nerrmnv, VVALLACIE Roscoe-Nevada, Ia. ROBINSON, FLORENCE LAvAuN-Lacona, I Oak Park Academy '28 Men's Glee Club Prayer Band Leader Orchestra OLIVER, BOYD-DCDVCF, Colo. Campion Academy '29 Prayer Band Leader Ministerial Seminar Colporteur Band OLSON, MORRIS-Detroit Lakes, Minn. Detroit Lakes High School '29 Basket Ball D O'NE1L, ALICE GENE-Auburn, Nebr. Iulian Nebraska High School '29 Kappa Theta PAXTON, ERMA-Liberal, Kans. Liberal High School '29 Commercial Club PETERSON, Ruav-Dccrfielcl, Mo. Oak Park Academy '29 Colporteur Band RIINCK, ROGER--Dolores. Colo. Inter-Mountain Academy 29 Orchestra RUNCK, XNILLIAM H.-Dolores. Colo. Inter-Mountain Academy '29 Union College Glee Club Russ1zLL, Sun-Des Moines, Ia. Lincoln High School, Des Moines, I French Club Clock Tower Reporter SAUNDERS. MARIA-Lincoln. Nebr. Union College Academy '27 SONENBERG, Lvnm-W-Lincoln. Ncbr. Union College Academy '29 Spanish Club Nevada Missouri High School '26 Third Place VVinner Prohibition Essay Kappa Theta Contest .. Smiclrr, HENRY-Loveland, Colo. Campion Academy '28 STRAWN, DAI.I.AS-DCHVCT, Colo. Campion Academy '28 Orchestra SU'l"l'ON, IVAN-BOl.llClCl', Colo. Campion Academy '29 Commercial Club Tram., CHARLES Wll.I.lAM-IIldlZlllOl2l- Nebr. Shelton Academy '29 Seminar Colporteur Band Ti ioMPsoN. lVlAllY l'lANNAlI-N0l'Il1VlllC. S. Dak. Northville High School '29 French Club Clock Tower Reporter 'l'URNliR. l'lARRY CIIARIJES-VViliCl't0Wl1, S. Duk. VVatertown High School '29 Basket Ball Voru, ADEUNQ MAY l3:1.i.u-Woodworth N. D ik Slieyenne River Academy '28 Commercial Club WALKER, LAMu1zNia-Clierokee, Ia. Cherokee High School '28 Treble Clef Club Orchestra XNll,I.liY, Tom O.-Moliall. N. Dak. Nlohall High School '28 Basket Ball WINTERS, AR'l'lIIIR-Cilllllfxil City, Kan Garden City High Satlviol '27 Commercial Club XNlll'l"FAClRli, IVA--LOVCl?ll1Cl, Colo. Campion Academy '28 Kappa Theta Woou, Gr.ieNN4Bul1ler, Kaus. Enterprise Academy '29 Clock Tower Reporter WHEN. INA PEARL-Kincaid, Kaus. Kincaid High School '25 ZAMUAIIUIIENNNY ,l4.-- Blum, FRANK Lnsun-Lincoln, Nebr. Secretary Senior Class '30 President Spanish Club '30 Vocal Ensemble '29-'30 Sabbath School Choir '30 MCCORMACK, SARAH--Glenwood, Ia. President Senior Class '30 Kappa Theta Mmsns, Es'ri-nm IRIQNH-Hay Springs, Nebr. lVlI'I'ZELFIil.T, MARIAM BuuLA11-College View, Nebr. Philomathian Society Morne, Aman Emrii--Follett. Tex. OI.5ON, Wu.r.1AM Anorvii----Lincoln. Nebr. Vice-President Senior Class '30 Vice-President Philomathian Society '29 Secretary Village Missionary Voluntccl Society '29 French Club OWEN, LINCOLN L.-North Platte, Nebr. Philomathian Society S'ruouv, Izsri-nan HiaLr.12N-Lincoln, Nebr. Treasurer Senior Class '30 N,,,,f1" .,,,.4g..g..4..L....'.'5E, e QQ, u 3 ,- lj ,H . MK--w H' " 11 .W ',. .N ' 21 " ' ' 7 fvlwkll l hi 'F , i Ms" , ,rg .jxjm,,!bs..J'w.,r-.., amz" 'ig " V0 . ' ' U' 'rf' 'M' ..g..,4-.rg,g. ,., .. - .,,, . . , . A 1 1 I . lfiv, Kg H' - ,nv N, UNION COLLEGE ACADEMY ID you ever see that enthusiastic group of young people passing to and fro in the halls of the college building? They are the academics. Although small in number we have a very high scholastic standing, be- ing the only academy in the denomination that scored a one hundred per cent rating when examined by the Seventhfday Adventist Board of Regents of colleges and secondary schools. Once a week our club, the Philomathian Society, meets, and very inter- esting and educational programs are given. Entertainments and social gath- erings are frequently sponsored by the society. This year the college asked the academy to give a Saturday night pro- gram. One feature of the entertainment of which we were especially proud was our academy song. The academics attend the village Missionary Volunteer Society, which was organized principally for us. We take an active part in these programs, thus developing leadership and the ability to speak in public. We have chapel with the college, and attend their services during the spring and fall week of prayer. We take part in the Harvest Ingathering campaign with the college, The student receiving the highest amount of money on field day this year was an academic. The academy girls meet once a week during chapel hour in a prayer band. The purpose of our academy is to develop Christian characters that will stand the test of eternity. ani HHH ,,,,, ,, FI'-lg? 'N s- 'ft cc' as ,aria iii lE"if"li'?LilE'Ti"fi?fT7'Al:'dLf"ff49T'l af ' Xiu if l .all -3 I cmntuomeay 1 A X g51t111urTl112112t Autmvutw 3 I S Q A QD J VDD 3 M W 21, - a o o Z QE n f A N , , , 5 J in -f , 1 Z' - 'Wh' L H lg :A r , E... 1' ' im: 2 ' ,XX XX ." L' Q ,. , f ,,Q M115 i ' 0 l ' I M fy Nj A if ri, 'ff wif 'lv!m' ,1fl' N 'Wil' 1 i 3 t ff X 1 A iw! l KJV V ,X ' v gf" X , , ' ,an , I 4 v 1 , N, l Ill I .WV . IIQIIEIILINUIEZHUDIIUS ,J x wi C. Gay-Lim ' Goth M moths E7 . ,--- is SABBATH SCHOOL WH Dawn 6 6 VENING worship is over and the Sabbath sun is sinking as one of our senior girls sits in front of her window watching the changing colors of one of Nebraska's most beautiful sunsets. The soft strains of a violin come floating to her from another window. It brings to mind the music of the morning's Sabbath school. 'Only ten more Sabbaths and then-and then-I wonder if I shall be in charge of a Sabbath school. I'm going to Sabbath school these remaining Sabbaths and keep a notebook of the programs that are given, I wonder if I can remember the program that was given today.' She takes her pencil and notebook and begins to write: 'An impressive quietness came over the audience in the chapel as the tones of the organ gave forth the melodious prelude played by Professor Walther. The presence of God was felt in our midst as we sang the words "Tread softly, tread softly, the Master is here," and we offered our praise to Him, reading responsively with Paul Bringle the 107th Psalm. Mr. Bringle then expressed our desire audibly as he prayed for the presence of God in our school. 'Our attendance last week was 232 and 115 had studied their lessons every day. The offering was 32450. Walter Carroll and Eva Gaede had 100 per cent classes. 'Mr. Essig's story of the slack Sabbath school members must have been written for me. But for these remaining Sabbaths, I am going to be present, on time, with my offering, and my lesson studied seven times. I only regret that I haven't been doing this from the first day I arrived at Unionf "Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, shall we not profit by the experience of this senior?" jT...i.' A S A i Q UWB ,eww ,A MISSIONARY VOLUNTEER SOCIETY eww UETQID HE Missionary Volunteer Society of Union College is a telescope through which can be seen the spiritual activities of the school. Each volunteer has been faithful in his work this year. The success of the society is largely due to the efforts of the work bands which are fostered by the society. In the mission band the geography, climate, and history of the different mission fields are studied. Returned missionaries tell of the needs of these various fields and relate many interesting experiences. The members of the sunshine band have brought sunshine into orphan- ages and the old folk's home each Sabbath afternoon by their stories, songs. and treats. The Missionary Volunteer Society has a marked influence on the religious life of the school. The meetings have been held on alternate Friday evenings and many inspirational meetings have been held. A special feature of the society each year is the hanging of the Golden Cords for those students of Union who have gone to some mission field the previous year. This year Golden Cords were hung for Mr. and Mrs. Carl Iohnson, who answered the call to Africa, also Mr. and Mrs. Ioshua Turner, who are now laboring in South America. As the responsibility of carrying the gospel to all the world rests upon the young people, the society works in harmony with their motto, "The Advent message to all the world in this generation." r man .- ,1 Sl,I..'.'.." '..y f " ' ",,'f biq,X..,X l gg fi rigs:-J-sf-ii5'gQg..,.13+,7 g?T3Tl?1l1?i3 it mf wwf--ss' HMW' -at--M1ii,r,g..4u.iif.igy, lice-"s-s-este' f GOSPEL WORKERS' SEMINAR C0239 WND HE EXCEPTIONAL interest shown this year in the activities of the ministerial seminar has made it advisable to reorganize along different lines. Accordingly, the Gospel Workers' Seminar, consisting of the ministerial and Bible workers' bands, was brought into being. The decision to admit the young ladies and give them due place in our programs is leading to the most enthusiastic cooperation. Our membership consists of forty-five young men and eighteen young women. All of these earnest young people are making definite preparation for the Lord's Work. This year Professor H. U. Stevens has been the faculty adviser. Professor B. L, House and Mrs, R. E. Lynn have directed the field activities. Under the leadership of Professor House the young men are visiting our churches and companies. They are carrying on definite activities in Fair- bury, Cortland, Beatrice, Fremont, Blair, Nebraska City, Lincoln church and city, Weeping Water, Seward, Havelock, Brock, the Lancaster County poor farm, and the State reformatory for men. The young ladies, with Mrs. Lynn, an experienced Bible worker, as leader, have been very active in the distribution of papers and tracts. They have found this method of approach very effective in locating interested people and opening the way for Bible studies. They have also rendered very interesting programs at regular intervals. The work of the seminar has not only been a great inspiration to our young people, but it has also been an excellent means for preparing them for service in the cause of God. . - .. v?3f+e----- -..,.,-,.- :r::::::4..1-..Q...::1..--:.i:'........."' ' vli if l ..-.T----'--:-r--fi-i'--4:------ kl, 1 , g it , v, fQgg'l?11:ii gr: .. it E o. 'cMcf:a:ai'iow..ag.ew.Rigid s sss is L'ssF't C' COXXQBZ -- ,..,.. COLPORTEUR BAND no alIo ITERALLY, the word colporteur in the English language means "One who distributes or sells religious tracts and books," or "A traveling agent of a religious society, who sells cheaply or distributes gratuitously Bibles and other religious reading." Theoretically, the word means, to some people, one who goes out-usually after some persuasion--and meets with adverse trials and difficulties, becoming greatly humiliated to the level of a peddler. To others it means the doing of something which would seem utterly impossible for them to do. But to others it is a joy unspeakable. ' Practically, the word colporteur means the putting into practice of the knowledge gained by the student at school, the coming back to school with a greater and deeper experience and independence which enable him to gain not only another year's education towards a set goal but to enter into the activities of school life. During the past few years Union College has shown a great interest in this line of work, but never as it has this year. Although goals have been reached and scholarships made in the past, the colporteur band is determined to make this a banner year. Each colporteur is planning on a set goal, and there also will be a goal for the band. The colporteurs of Union this year are out to win souls, make scholarships, and come back to school with a deeper Christian experience. OFFICERS: Leader-Blanche Gilbert Assistants-Iames Gaitens and Emil Fick ' 'L' l .-..-.n-..-.Y..n. .... .... . .. ,.. ., , , ,,,.,,,,,.- ,,,. M. ...... Mr-.. ..,, .- nasal iouc .,.. ...cot t i 5:31 " A ' I 41D1!Q44Q1lK IMZAWHMDN til lh 1-glial ,..fTf,f....1g.. "" """"'fZR,x - P e so is LOS CAMARADAS ESPANOLES C2311 'fee U HE SPANISH Club was the first of the language clubs to organize this year. lt was organized for the purpose of giving the Camaradas practical ex- perience in conversational Spanish. From thirty to fifty members were in regular attendance throughout the year, contributing to the success of the club. The club meetings were held every other week on Tuesday evening, at six o'clock. The programs were arranged throughout as to portray the customs and peculiarities of the Spanish people. "Comedias" and one-and-two-act dialogues were given, which were not only entertaining to the audience but were also of profit to those taking part, Feature talks were given by Pastor Lorntz and Professor H. U. Stevens, who have spent several years in Central America and South America respectively. Mr. Rowse, of the Pacific Press Publishing Association, gave a lecture, showing moving picture films from his travels in Central America. This year it has been the aim of the officers to use as much home talent as possible and in this way stimulate the interest which home talent generally awakens. The Spanish Club is the largest of the language clubs and is a means of helping the students of the musical Spanish language to receive the practice they cannot receive in the classes. OFFICERS: President-Frank Baer Vice-President-Mildred Rhoads Secretary-Pearl Hartwell Sponsor-Miss Lulu Blanche Hiatt ,,,,,, .....................?.. . . .....-..,---., A ti'-Q' ff- ' "'t 5, ..-w---v 'v--fV ---A------e----1 M' .,., .... . L1 1' Lg -a -r--"im,.- M, ,, t R-I t -,,-,,--,.-,,-,,r,-,, F itgntghz L'ECHO de PARIS or r t as s e new-5 RENCH is the language of rehnement and culture. No student who really desires the esteem of those of higher intellectual attainment can consider his education complete until he is capable of conversing freely and fluently in this language. It is because of the desire for a better mastery of French that our club has been organized. The meetings are held weekly, and are made intensely interesting by the programs, French songs, readings, lectures, and scenes in costume. One of the outstanding numbers of the past school year was an illustrated lecture on Alsace, the natives of which country had their nationality changed from German to French at the close of the World War. The lecturer was Professor Daniel Walther, a native of Switzerland. L'echo de Paris is under the excellent sponsorship of Lulu Blanche Hiatt, who has spent a term at the University of Paris, and a summer-school session at the University of Mexico. It is through her elforts that the life, manners, speech. and the customs of the French have been so pleasingly depicted, Those who regularly attend the French Club become acquainted with the practical uses of the language and are fascinated by the study of French, Officers: President-Marie Olson Secretary--Mildred Rhoads ' Sponsor-Lulu Blanche Hiatt P Y - W ..-..l...,,,.,,-,M--P, , .I J urgen , ' C' , QUVYIIS qgi wmtilrn ,, - - COMMERCIAL CLUB Wim a as P my HE COMMERCIAL CLUB is an organization of the students of the Depart- ment of Commerce of Union College, formed for the purpcse of bc- coming acquainted with ways and methods of business administration and procedure. It was organized Ianuary 28, with approximately thirty mem- bers. Iohn D. Robinson was elected to act as president, Harriett Peterson was chosen for vice-president, and Eva Parker was appointed to fill the office of secretary. The time of meeting was set at six P. M. every other Tuesday evening. Prominent business men of Lincoln have spoken to the club at the various meetings on topics which were both interesting and instructive, such as office personnel and management, banking methods, and company policies. Of these. the talk given by Professor Hahn was perhaps the most interesting. He gave some facts and data relative to the financial phase of our denominational in- stitutions in the United States and Canada. He spoke particularly of Union College, telling something of the costs of operation of the school, and also presented a few figures as to the yearly cost to the average student. 3 qi flf c ' a QMEEQ are 0680113115 5 TREBLE CLEF CLUB me mmol NE of the newer musical organizations in Union College this year is the girls' glee club, known as the Treble Clef club. The aim of this club is to promote organized group singing among the young women of this school. The membership of the club is limited to twenty-eight members, and any young woman enrolled in Union College, or otherwise connected with it, is eligible for membership after she has passed the vocal examination by the director. The officers of the Treble Clef Club consist of a president, vice-president. secretary, treasurer, librarian, and sergeant-at-arms. The director is chosen from the music faculty, and the pianist is chosen by the director. The club was organized this year under the direction of Professor Stanley Ledington, head of the Department of Music of Union College. It has appeared in a joint recital with the young men's glee club at the College View church and in the chapel. Among other things it has studied the compositions of Professor Ledington. .A-,..A Ma- ---- a 'Unothntz -f-Mt--P if itliiwius I UNION COLLEGE GLEE CLUB CWGHLL WOXQ HE UNION College Glee Club, under the direction of Professor Ledington was inaugurated about the middle of the first semester for the purpose of group singing by male voices. The organization has with a maximum membership of thirty-two adopted a constitution outlining the requirements for membership. The restriction as to attendance, behavior, dress, etc. are added as necessary. At least two public programs are arranged for each year besides which the club occasionally sings for church. The program the first semester of this year was given in conjunction with the Treble Clef Club, and as the final number the combined clubs sang the "Soldiers Chorus" from Faust by Ganoud. Two negro spirituals, which had been especially arranged for the club by Professor Ledington, were especially enjoyed because of their rich harmonies. The members of the Union College Glee Club enjoy their efforts to bring about the realism and the beauty found in the works of the different composers they study. We feel that our sincere attempts and efforts to learn the beauty and appreciation of music, are amply repaid. The officers of the club are: President ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,.,,,,.,,s ,......... A lten Brillgle Vice-President ,.,.......... ....... G eorge Campbell Secretary-Treasurer ....,... ........ E lmer Sdlmidf Librarian ,,.,,,L ,A,,4,A,.,, ,,,,,,, W a llace Nethery Sargeant-at-Arms ..... .. .....,.. Charles Robinson , 'main L , "ng J.,,...........,,f, i M... , Tl'w1"3l:llhl'17lfl lm' vw ,- ,. ,. ,- .- ,.. x." 4. . 1 Y"EJTs?Ml7'Q?'w.?t'g'f?"s..'.Fvf.7 ' . lil 511. gl ' ll 'AA 'M""""i"- M-1"we-f""b-V-H.-r"f..."f. JCJC .,,. .,.,. ., .r X ,Rf ij 'tl glraltik .f - QUARTET AND ENSEMBLE NE of the outstanding organizations formed by Mr. Ledington is the class in vocal ensemble. It is made up of eight music students, all of whom have, in some degree, musical aspirations. The class meets three times a week in Mr. Ledington's studio, where he is the instructor, accompanist. director, and supervisor. The purpose of this organization is to study the best music written for choral work. Some of the work is accompanied, while some is A Capella. The class studied a number of old English madrigals written in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The secret of the lovely style of the madrigals lies in the importance of each individual line, the combination of which results in a beau- tiful harmony. The study of such music brings about a better appreciation of good music and a desire to study more of it. During the summer of 1929 Union College sent out a group of official student representatives in the form of a male quartet. Messrs. Caris Lauda of Colorado, Harry Craig of Oklahoma, Leon Baker of Missouri, and Walter Carroll of Indiana, constituted the personnel of the quartet. , .X fiil ,.,. ,, W, , 5 120112115 g g it 331012112 .. i ORCHESTRA WH wmjwffiv -W' firm IIE ORCHESTRA has been a large and hard-working organization this year. Under the efficient leadership of Professor Stanley Ledington, who fol- lowed Professor C. C. Engel as director of the orchestra, the organization has made rapid progress during its weekly practices. At the time that the orchestra gave its concert the number of instruments included ten violins, three cellos, three saxophones, two clarinets, two flutes, one cornet, one trombone, besides the piano. V The aim which inspired the orchestra during the greater part of the year was to make its concert given on March 1 a true success. The organization truly achieved its goal. The orchestra was assisted in its concert by the class in vocal ensemble. The numbers played by the orchestra at the concert included: March ................................................................ F. A. Simpkins Petite Suite de Ballet ..................,......... Gluck-lVIott1-Roberts fal lphigenzia in Aulis fAir Gail tbl Orpheus fcl Armide fdl Finale Hungarian Dances Nos. 7 and 8 ....,. .......... B rallm-9 Overture-Cosi Fan Tutte ............ ................. M ozarf Selections from Il Trovatore ...... ......... V efdi-Sefedy Spring Time ,-.,.,,.,-.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,...,.. G llSf8U-'saeflgel' Old Favorites ................. ...... .------ A f F' by Sefedy Connecticut fMarChl .... ................. ----A--- N 5 Ssafm-Sefedy 1 man - , truths YOUNG MEN'S CLUB IIE YOUNG MEN'S CLUB of South Hall has featured some unusually in- teresting programs during the past year, and its weekly Thursday eve- ning meetings have been anticipated with keen enthusiasm by the young men. Each week has brought some novel presentation which has won the hearty approval of all the members. The programs throughout the year have been quite varied, consisting of lectures, readings, and musicals. Among the eminent speakers presented were Lieutenant-Governor Williams, Chaplain Maxwell of the Nebraska State Penitentiary, Doctor Lopp, Doctor Pfeiler, and Professor B. H. Wilcox. Exceptionally interesting scientific lectures were given by Professors Schilling and Iorgensen of the college departments of science. Professors House and Waltlmei' gave interesting travel talks on Yellowstone National Park and Switzerland. respectively. Other good programs were given by Mrs, Glenn Hilts, Miss Lulu B. Hiatt, the North Hall trio, Miss Kiehnhoff, and several others. P r g gi man J WW 4 lfh -I A ,, ' ' E ntity ? Z Z Z a ""-c"'c'c"'c'c YOUNG WOMEN'S CLUB Cyfzll- s bbbb as .M . n not as II5 HE KAPPA TI-IETA society has flourished again this year under the able guidance of its student leaders. Every girl who has ever resided in North Hall is considered a member, and it is certain that very few forget the en- joyable half hours spent each Wednesday night from 6:40 to 7:10 listening to an instructive as well as entertaining program prepared by the president, Vice- president, and nominated program committee. The majority of the programs are put on by the home talent, and each member is supposed to appear at least once during the year. The main purpose of the society is to teach the members proper public speaking conduct and to give poise, aswell as to instruct the listeners, as the motto "Seekers After the Key of Knowledge" inspires. Several outside speakers, however, as President Thompson, and Professor Daniel Walther, have spoken to the society this year. r qi mmm r "W 'W ' ' ' ni lil if ff 354 '1 S : Q, ,, .5 : : : : : HOUSE COMMITTEES Wei 4 ,Umm ONDUCT, culture, and character go through life hand in hand, never separate or alone. Culture is the cream of conduct. Like all of life's blessings, it cannot be hoarded. It is for service to others, to use and pass on. This is the purpose of the house committees of North and South Halls. They are the representatives of the student body from each of the two school homes. They are to the deans as representatives of states are to the presi- dent. Difficult school home problems are brought before the house committees for discussion. Through this means cooperation is made with the student body. Improvements, programs, and campaigns to benefit the school homes are first considered in these committees. Thus responsibility is put upon the shoulders of representative students in regard to matters that guide the spirit of the school. To have this responsibility makes the student feel that he is helping to make the school what it should be. It brings a closer relationship and under- standing with his superiors, thus creating a united andqunbreached tie between the student and the dean. 1 To make the dormitories more homelike, to create and maintain loyalty, to secure the best cooperation, and to hold the standards of Christian living high, are the goals for which the house committees strive. g g t 'tartan Jg.,u,u,'-,Lf-,,,, , , --.41 -.W A ,K . w.,,f "-.,,- - . 'wa' ,J N nf -, -, ,--q in if X5 . ,f -f 1' , - , x ,Y7 ' ,, , 4-if 'J-'j'. gf .,, -xx V f4vw:,-+:ffzff':f-1- i f-. VQ7' Nl I 1 DMI IU UNIIBN :KT HIIIXHN fi A is i li K 71 wp- . 4 'F w, fn nf "' Nu 2' .3 - ,. ..,,.,..,, 1 1, ,, .-,nw v w. ,,..- ., 1,,,.ww H rm 4 ,,,.,1,,,.,w,., 1: 'fm N., 4 w 1 . u x n 11.4- 1: 1 ls ml f v--,I A .. mm If V.. ., um.. .., .mn Nfmwv.. . .- -,A U4 . . f" -H if ff --fa-'r-is , ,WA , ,A .1 W N. .-.... ,..-r .nk 'wi If ., M,- jfk 1' Tmgihraxn, ,5 ' g7BQ1,,13fT4YHES j x.,,,M,, ,f AA f QQ Cy K 3 Gmmpug mfg fl'-3 N N, 1- S QC . 'I c' ' - - ' f VV S I -M 3 , ., 'r 5 5 A '17 X : 5: :V ' 9 YS y . Z X - f hxg l .gv ,y lf N il 5' A 'ii ii" ta A Emil? I wanta go back to Union again. The college in the west. Back to old North hall once more. The chapel and the old book store I wanta go back to Union again, The school I love the best. I wanta go back, I've gotta go back. To Union again. In Union College, in Lincoln, Nebraska, We slinga-cle-ink and pusha-de-pen along. In Union College. in Lincoln. Nebraska. We slinga-de-ink and pusha-de-pen along. Slinga-de-ink, slinga-de-ink, Pusha-de-pen, pusha-cle-pen, Slinga-de-ink, and pusha-de-pen along. In Union College, in Lincoln, Nebraska. We slinga-de-ink and pusha-cle-pen along. 1 I lm s s i5'U3I31U 1 my I J, 'lay gr 1-,,,.... Why is Union :1 success? just look in lncsu und gums. Comes always succcss. For in work-you must confess ' Q 1 f QQ F M Ci' g dve tiS q FW ! ' P 2 601211212 ' P items 5 A Book Under 8 Tree What is more pleasant than studying out under a tree in the cool, fresh air of a summer morning? Make your vacation count by enrolling at once in the Fireside Correspondence School. You can earn substantial credits for graduation by the wise use of spare minutes. We offer work in Bible, English, History, Mathematics, Education, Languages, Bookkeeping, Stenography, and other subjects. Our school is open all the year. Payments in easy installments. Liberal discount for cash. Work fully accredited. Write us for particulars. Fireside Correspondence School Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. A Gateway to Union College SOUTHWESTERN JUNIOR COLLEGE "Where Students Learn la Live" An open cioor to Service Chester Kellogg. President Keene, Texas The Scholarship Plan as carried out by our Publishers is one of the surest ways of returning a student to College after summer vacation. It develops his personality, broadens his Christian experience, and secures for him a special training for life's work. The Pacific Press Pub. Assn. has furnished hundreds of half and full scholarships to students in our schools who have devoted faithful time and effort to the selling of denominational publications during vacation periods. If you have not been ONE of these, why not be ONE this summer? Pacific Press Pub. Assn. Omaha Branch ' 1 t , imma t t P ' 4,.f1T ...L "'f"f9lfx Qgililnti, , f UDIOD COLLEGE Reverent in scholarship, Seeking the truthg "Fervent in spirit, Serving the Lordgu Training for service At home or abroad. Thirty-nine years of successful service ancl excellent aclxievement. Loyal co- operation of faculty memloers, students, and patrons. Extensive plans are being laicl to malce tl1is, tl'1e fortietlm anniversary of union College, time most outstancling year in time history of the institution. You will enjoy laeinga Union College stuclent during this anniversary year. Write To P. L. Thompson, President Union College College View Station Q Lincoln, Nebraska ni a --W simihnn 1 4 v PH-1 ,, :S J S 2 1 :E 1 : 2 : z : ifii mwilrs JE' LLc""'c""'c'c"'c'c"'c v Y ARTCPXAPTS ENCRAVINQ CQ ft. Jofepla. Jvlwfowfa. . nl ' ' .6 mam flf 5 1 'Qaottoeicf i 'Qofrfos 5 Compliments C-bas. LU. Fleming of 53 Slewclcn - Gilt Counselor' I3ll O Sr. Diamonds l3ll O Sr CARMANl Distributing Co. OMAHA A Nob.-.ij We clo line Watch and jewelry repairing All work Guaranteed Class pins to orcler John F. Ayres, Registered Optometrist Optical Department Acoustician Agents TUCIQEIQ-SI Il'hXN fe weters Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Clocks, and Silverware. Manufacturers of school, so- rority, and fraternity Rings and Pins-- Medals and Athletic trophies of all kinds. Expert Watch, Clock, Jewelry, Optical and Fountain Pen Repairing. Opticians Eyes tested and glasses fitted by Graduate Opticians. Stationers Complete stock of commercial, school, and university supplies, fine correspon- dence papers nnd cards. Office equipment, Waterman, Scheaffer Lifetime. and Parker Duofold Fountain Pens. TUCKER-SIIICAN 30 years nt l IZ3 0 Street Everything for keeping Schools, Qnlleges. Universities. Institu- tions. and Buildings of all kinds clean and sanitary H. R. KELSO Co. Brushes -Insecticides-Disinfeckmls Lincoln, Nebr. T. J. THORP MACHINE Co. Expert Safe and Luck Work Light Repairing- Lawn Mower Sharpening A Specialty Wineland's Shoe Service Shop Opposite Union College Phone ia 1614 LINCOLN. NEBR. lozs Msi. Lincoln, Nebf- 3833 SO- 48 Confcclions Fountain Service Lunches "Groceries Fresh--Meats Select" Service Store - Grocerteria COLLEGE CAFE a The Home of Good Eats Opposite the Campus S ir? ' 3" lil A A Qsowfgg Your Own Mother The Best Cook of All would place her stamp of approval on our foods CENTRAL CAFE 1325 P Street ANNEX CAFE 138 North 1 lth Food prepared as you like 'lt SULLIVAN TRANSFER fs? STORAGE Co. Service that Satisfies - Separate Lock Room, P Fire-proof Storage B 2111 6 B 4444 301 No. 8th St. Garments Cleaned and Pressed Modern Cleaners Soukup Q Westover, Manage 21st 8z G Streets 26 YN" in '-f"f""' Lincoln, Nebr ' w fade e H 'N 'fwx 531111211211 . no - -- me fQ3o1f2C15 fl' "" no Yfkwff Our Vollnno lmlicaites the l'opul:u'ity of our Service Satisfactory Service for Every Purse CfXS'1'LE, IRCJPEIR, 8. NIA'1"1'I'Il4lWVS C. II. 12131914112 N SONS II l'. BAVMAN. llI-IPRIGHl-IN'l'A'l'lVl'2 NIORTICLXNS KQDH KS-F-'ILIDS Developin g- Printin g-Enlargin g Greeting Cards for all occasions Gift Novelties 'tn woodr- 'leather-metal Eustnmn Kodak Stores, lnc. llrormerly Lincoln Pliolo Supply Co.l 1217 0 St. Lincoln 2 DRINK, Sf' O L A 1 " v' 'V' I l' C A9 4? E x . I X X 42 O ' S U m S In All Popular Flavors E Wim swam, Love to Em fflxe EM center of Lincoln Genuine Mexican Home-macle Chili Established iqoq Take Home Some of Our Famous Chili ACME LUNCH'-Cl-IILI PARLOR ge- E I1 'moths I 5soQrenew::arcsasaso::e:ercxSiElE?Ti?iiifl FICJIQWNILIPUCS IIIXFRIJIAIIXFREE C:CJdVIF'lKP1lf THE cAsH sToRE HARDWARE GLASS PAINTS ELEC. SUPPLIES 3923 48TH ACROSS FROM U. C. CAMPUS PHONE 13W What hind of health insurance do you carry? The best way is to invest a little time each day in cultivating your health according to the needs which your schedule presents. Either rest or exercise in the open air with at least eight hours sleep each night, plenty of water-drinking, and an abundance of sim- ple, nutricious, easily digested food should be included. With best wishes for health and happiness, Yours sincerely, ICJINIIX E5lXPIl1TlXIlIlJhA.6k IiCJf5I'l1F!Xl. Nevada, Iowa, Phone 454 Correspondence Invited T. C. Nethery, Manager John F. Morne, M. D. , F. A. C. S. Daisy Randolph, R. N., Sup't of Nurses LINCOLN, NEBRASKA 41"-. J - x " F VC.: ' IJ -:I 'YT'-:,. I, -511 :if mFWWP yt:- EEEQE EE. lg f' A WT O' i' It " AC . 5 .1. sew ew ' - , - -mm 1453" ...Tn , - - , - Llg,-9,23-L gn rum I mia.: 'V MILLER ef PA1 , f-.- looks ahead or YOU. For 50 Years we've anticipated the needs of this community. I I lim ai , 42011705 US' HE Central Union Conference reioices to see llnion College fulfilling its purpose. ancl joins in the endeavor to continue and strengthen its high ideals. At CTN Xl i f"i'llIlM f 1F'X! xf,Q9 'D 'l,, 1 mam ,fu ,.........,.-- eq, .. l 1 'sf fx., ix gw""M""'i'm' 'i ' r is? if' af f 353327. E'J4.wg': of AM-terra-4 "' -1- f--H: 5 f 11, A - ,AJ ff- fv--- -'A--..-.l-:,-t 1...- x1k9g?Axi! X Qr Q KQV? 1 rgilfz ,- ,. XX X ,, Visit Our Show Room If you want the best Plumbing and Heating Supplies manufactured, insist on your Dealer purchasing same from Western Supply Co. Wholesale Plumbing, Heating, and Water Supplies 820 N St' Lincoln, Nebr. A Ei' M. H. TILTON Furniture Co. Wholesale Furniture and Rugs Fl-'ICIAL piano of the most exacting grouplof musical connoisseursint ic ' world - the Metropolitan Llncoln' Nebr' opem Company' Office and Sales Room Here you will find America's foremost sth Eg, L Sta pianos-at prices to fit every income-in ' models to suit every home. Mason 81 Ham- lin, Knabe, Chickering, J. Sc C. Fischer, Marshall Sr Wendell and the Ampico. WALT'S Music sromi Franklin ice Cream Slierberts ancl lces lce Cream in any design that you desire For Parties At Your Dealers Franklin lce Cream Co. in so 'esee 1 1 ..-...... , ,LY .FA--L Elf--Y i -"""ccw. ,O 7513? llihilggf Emjvjcse "c"ccj'jf ' ., 1' , 1 :K - -. -H- U X553 ff Latch Brothers School Supplies l l I8 "O" St. Lincoln, Nebraska If you are going to study Music, investigate ffllibe lanihersitp kinbnnl uf sinensis Now in its thirty-sixth year. A Premier Faculty Many Advantages Reasonable Rates BOOKS-NEVV AND USED Text and Reference Books on all subjects for Library and Classroom Use LONG'S COLLEGE BOOK STORE Facing Campus of U Laboratory and Classroom Supplies niversity of Nebr. 1 IIZ5 N St. KEEPNEE om Ul "I J.T5.'5P3Q,"P2- PINCAKE Fl0lIl lim Sf WDWEST SUPPLY C0- uncow Nun. SERVE THESE PANCAKES FOR A REAL BREAKFAST Your Grocer Can Supply You MIDWEST SUPPLY C0. Manufacturers LINCOLN, NEBRASKA E E fllfi K'-4? ,E Xb Niiwwkf ' '7iTfwWAr " srl r IUSING PANCAKE s '1-'HR Russo Iv "'V'G3I.?d?'32D1'i Qs B warg? A. B. A. Garage 8m Filling Station Edward JUnliCfi'pf0P. Phone 23 W 4760 Calvert , Qua lily ROdney's Service FILLING STATION Gasoline X Oil, Grease l26:LCll V' H035 4851 L' l College View Lumber H' B' Miles Co' 1025 Terminal Builcling and Coal Co. Linnnin, Nebraska 11th sn M Phone 36 Wholesale Coal and Coke Coal for gpery Purpose NEBRASKA BOOK Ee? BIBLE HOUSE 1245 N snnnnn Lincoln R. L. Klein. Prop, GRISWOLD-COMSTOCK Inc. Armstrongs Linoleums Cut-order Carpets Mohawk Rugs 824 P Street B - 5064- TL!-EIIZTU L -. ..V. M-.- --P--M-A 1 frlimfhe it f a ff If WE GAVE 3,000 Permanent Xvaves in 1926 8,000 Permanent Waves in 1927 30,000 Permanent Waves in 1928 60.000 Permanent Xvaves in 1929 Time and again you hear women say. "Champc's Do Better Permanent Waving!-Yet Charge You Less." And here is the reason they say it-Champe's have given over 100.000 Permanent Waves in their shops in Sioux City. la.: Lincoln. Omaha. Grand Island. and Fairbury. Nebr.: Shenandoah. la.. K M A Radio Store: and York, Nebr.. K G B Z Radio Store. and with this vast EXPERIENCE are able to give you a beautiful lustrous Permanent Wave at a price that every woman can afford to pay' EXPERIENCE is the best teacher in the art of Permanent Waving, and our large volume enables us to charge you less. The rlght price for rl complete permanent Wave today Ia 55. Sat- isfaction guaranteed. necessary, no walt- No appointment ls Ing, no delay. Flnger Shampoo 6. Wave..... 1229 "N" St CUPSTAI nsy Permanent B'z65o Waving Lincoln, Neb. ' f"TZEm21?2L,1f7lgfMMia""'E'mira A 1 'Qfmlhniz E 'VCCEUYQHS J AN SICKLE Paints that Wear Manufactured and sold by VAN SICKLE GLASS 8: DAINT CU. 143 South l0tl1 St. Lincoln, Nebr. ilwhere the lwme bCBlif15u IN-lwmlnlrlu ,lll-rvlmmlisu is tlmc place to buy Lumber and Coal ' Pl'-1 with satisfactio n bl'l'Vll'0 PaWleY Lumber CO- lllc-Vvy's Servivo Stallion 945 So. 27tl1 Sl. F2375 ' Mart D0 Ran Sz Son Auto Shret Metal Worlrers Rnrliaturs Cleaned, Rucur d and Rebuilt: EfC1IC"l't Body and Fcnrlev' lVn'rlg B-6385 Lincoln. N1 br. 2:4 SD. llllh Fm. Phone FO 438 H. F. CURNELL REAL ESTATE Loans and Insurance Your Business Apprecialea' 3835 40. 48 St. l incoln Nelmr. , A 'ic-. ull L ' ', E, i hlfrl, n ' Z"- 'I 'xl'1f ' nl ,:: .u,,:l. 1 QI11::::i OI'1'1l11.1SlC61' E I "-11 "lIlllUl .153-Ll Lincoln. Nebraska Best entertainment facilities in Lincoln Sam A. Lawrence Managing Dnecw ' i was ll? is , E . ' gg' Rf' , .., gong? 1 PLAN YOUR FUTURE! Let's talk things over! The cause of Christ needs consecrated, trained young men and women. You can fill an important place if you will plan now for your future educa- tion. THE WATCHMAN MAGAZINE Schol- arship plan makes a college education pos- sible to every student who really wants one. The scholarship bonus is twenty per cent of your expenses. Scores are getting it. Why not you? THE WATCHMAN MAGAZINE An Inlerpreler of the 'Cimes Nashvllley Tenn. Ask about our new All-Coverage" Scholarship Umon s doors are open to you. ' 1 with ' --. . WW-,,,. 1 Zieoiilniw, UGQUYQIIS 3 COLLEGE SONG, 'l8. Words arr. by LEE R. MARSH. Music-"U. of M Rouser " B - - - as -- -1 -f -ejrgferwa V 1. Hon - or toimur col - lege, the 2. Ourheartsgrow ev - er warm - er, 3. Hav-ing prov-en faith - ful to M Q - - ' ' . -'.-. 2,3131-5-Q-gewes-Q7 -1 I-1 ,1-:EE Q J 1 J-11 ' -I -F 4 -5 -I -S' -9 -9 4 -9 4 4 . f -' dv i A - i T 9351--53:1-+++E-1-glefa E-z1--j--1'l1i-2l- -1 A114 , J ' 11 :' - .5 IIE i gf3 PJgJf?j4g t light up-ora hillg Loy-al to thy stand-ards, we'll all of them ful-fill: as we lin-ger heregOurschooldzysarenotlone-ly, each one sofilledwithcheerg ' all we hold so dear, We'll sing ol Un-ion's glo-ries, our Al-ma Ma-ter dear: l l - -NL. 515.7 ....g..d+,L.-,s1-1. -.-,-.-f.fg - - 1 4 4 I 4 4 3 , . Y I 1 1 I IES- -41 41 JH- fl J '1 '1- fl fl -11-H is 1 5 4 .1 if I2 g 1 14 I 4 -' 1 li-X. v fa ,pd-if-25.47 Round a - bout thy bul - warks puls - es beat with grids, And Ris - ing to our col - ors, bear -ing them o'er ead, We'll lHav - ing gained the stand - ards we worked to reach so long, Pro- 'jwiqiwlw 1 1211?-11-QI -' 4 l 4 - L 4 .. I--11 I- 1 y Q3-j '1 21 5 fl 1 fl E fl Q : 5475-21-3 in , . - QA-.A '1 'S 41 I . V gLf'3g3Ejjs5deJl5 555.fi?'i vic-to-ry e'er'5 shall be the aim of our swell- ing tide. meet each foe up - on the field, iight- ing till they're fled. claim her mes- sage to the world, swell- ing forth in song. qt . l 3 -- I-he 1 - . - ' 1 - " ' D 1. ' ' q gk D gdKQlaJ3,,2 QI2"i.1.J'Ja 1 if .1 5 Q11QL.r13z1fr1:1,1Pf?l - . . . . A 'W itll QEUMSQ 3 College Song, ' I 8. REFRAIN. 3 P : P 5 2 JF 'LPM-QF? 51-4 iqgzgllear- ol? -Url - HEI, loy - aj - ty to-thcgzg Tr-:E -To y0lll' 5 Q54-Q ,E E FP 5 j J Q gr Q I. L3 E 3 1 57 7 551' sf? Bsgreg E E3 T 1 Qgjygig ?gfjgg1 4 525 5415 5125? F51 QQ F IQFEULELFQQLF-1 ?eQ fL Ef11:Jr+i Sw u I I N 1 stu - dent throng. 'Rahl for our col - lege days ........... I I11 T fiiilai 325315 3:9 Sli-ggxzl F rj 5u:5jL4xH 1 --,,,,, - 9 n . ' ' U 1 K 3 M130 I" ' QT XEIJI2 FY P , - ,mf A 4-- ng u ' u P Ztitmfius , 3 Photocjrarn s PhtgphithiA l byDl Stdi Std il td t1l25OSt , us: 6 fr. V. 4, si?-M e---+- eeese are Eifbvoiilnzw, 1 ii fiiicwhus J Ladies Men'a Bracelet Strap and Watches Pocket Watches Selecl now for fha! GU! you will need FENTON B. FLEMING fewelef B 3421 1143 O St. CT his space is paid for bg a Lincoln business firm, who qiue their heartq support to the 1930 "Golden Cords" Quality Service Right Prices Sanitary Grocery Your Patronage Appreciated Prompt Delivery and Service omcr: Phone 4s.w mas. Phone 1s.w Dr. Frank T. Lopp Kul-lnER- The Florist 'Denial Surgeon Phone FO 457 X-Ray Open on Sundays College View 1200 W. llth St. College View 1 lfgliin ,- W . Q 230053 IPIHQJINUUEIVQS D145 MHEIIQIIHIF HUNIXUIDN WIEZQIDIILINLIIEMZIQE INPINQIIESS 1mL1wN4U1D1w.N9 NIIEIIBIIQASIIKA ZAMUWD1Q1nQMv14HwS wmv-NMM M1:-iqMMfMWMwM "Q ma 1-1-ir , . q ' ow I L15 ,, 4 A f , Qmmhs 5 ZAMUWDHEZIKIQZAMPIWHWIS 49QW wan V. ,I res rf, A , 'f'if'9"' " A . -. w, 4- Q. 0 , .x W- L -E - .. . 'LEM -Z' " , , 1 - , "Q, . 1 .. A " I- , :lx , 'EFF' , . ' 4 5 1' 0 , , . vm 4 -' ' .4 .X 1 Q2-'S-N-.M . - K I tl? ,, . , . AN un 1- NQYW. . x evaew, 0129, . ' :Ag ' 'Mix lv. '. r ' D' f 2 1 ' '.. --.Af ' . , ,,. . I . 24.5 v..+1g., '2":"f" . y E' Y H" 'Tin' ,. . , 1 , : . V 1 1 .. 1- un. 'X 1 A iq H1 , ' ,w w my fwgxu .1 - .' Miuylkiu AN MW X an . x V f f v KX kg, ff wykxx sly 4 xr , mb! 1 -: ' ' ' du .N ' I . .47 4 .M .Nl .QR 'Q KX . ly", Y - .XX .H m vflffht fs N A ,.-A 1 ' "V U - . L ' ff, xv, A IIB"-N. H A ' rumjwfgw, V ilk- v . , X tv V N A Q I' X ,,i,,,W'.. ' I ,, , K' ' ' " 4 P 4 w . . N -1 X1 f, M, 4- 5' , suns .L't,'w 1: .H 'f - M4-V5iuZ,,u Y 'V W


Suggestions in the Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) collection:

Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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