Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 136

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1936 volume:

Xl I 5 Q. 5 z E A 7 2 Q :X I 3 Q -z i .'f. 1 .f ' I if 2 Y, ,, g 'K w. 4 L. f M . Wx xt- ? I 1 si in if fi .wg ig 6,5 .-F I fi wk! as . '4 1 R - E, Y ,VL 5 ? fm: . fri" 71-1 .i,'z1'u ,!. z I 5 .V R Q ! s ,, ' E i ,. 'VF , I' I i ff, . 3 Q e F 7' L I E N x 2 'AJ I E? GRACE L. COX Edzior-ifz-Cfzief CLARENCE H. DYE M amz gin g Editor 9 X nfllllfu lrs X- H' K l el 'Mmm . X s' x ,Ei W all hr I -Q: f ses, ' e- -- s I ii 4' 73 fzgw 313' yn!! lj . n I: lg li ll' s L f , ,--" M. ,,.f7! 'ff f x".' " ' - ' 35. .X 1-.lllllgtslwl 111 l Y gxaiikiiilill le Y ' ' 6! X 'xl , + o an co 'z 1 X 'ga Q Q V , i a' 0 Q I X. x . k Published by The Students of Union College Lincoln, Nebraska DEDICATION ecause of his wise leadership, his edacatiariat irisight, his whole- hearted serfvice, and his heeri arzderstanding, e this work is dedicated to a great administra- tor arid teacher--M ear President 3 I ' J ff Sf U65 glzaiicfsnf Z image ARAPHRASING a motto of one of the newspapers published in our ter- ritorf I would say: It is a privilege to be connected with Union. This la , sentiment is intended to include faculty as well as students, and I believe 99.44 per cent of them feel that way. . . . 1 . 1 Union is behind in no mod thing, and it is making continua progress. 2: . . Faculty and students are alert to changing cond1t1011S HHC1 dffmallds and are making necessary adjustments. We are all working together for the common good. It is a privilege to work with such a faculty and student body. We under- stand one another and are having a good time. We work, and we work hard, and we enjoy it. There is student representation in all important committees- and not for show only. We are working out some problems together which we believe will constitute a very definite contribution to denominational school life. We are alive, and we are glad of it. There has never been such a wonderful time as now in which to live, and Union is the best place possible to be in. It is a privilege to be connected with Union. We are making improvements in the physical plant. Many of the old graduates would be surprised-and pleased-to see the changes made. The buildings are not running down. They are in better condition now than for many years past. The music rooms in the old "castle"-thirteen of them-give promise of becoming the best part of the whole administration building. The chapel was "turned aroundv some years ago and is much improved. A new dairy building-the best in the state, Mr. Stout thinks-has been completed. A warehouse is being built. Industries such as broom making, bookbinding, and pecan shelling, have been added. A new system of work record has been devised, and students are paid according to their earning capacity. A counsel- ling system., is in operation, general or basic courses are being introduced, comprehensilve examinations are on the way 5 graduation with recommendation of the department is making its appearance, the alumni are functioning and the board 1S giving loyal support. It is a privilege to be connected with Union. And the best we have left till the last: U 722.072---Th6 C ollcgc' of the Golden C ords. What an honor to be connected with a college whose missionary roster numbers more than 450 gone to foreign lands! It puts a great responsibility on ill of us tc? be true to our original aim. Union has not lost its vision. With all tie turmoi and confusion of these last days, we have our eyes on the Held our . , , hands in the work, our minds stayed on God, and our feet on the Ground. God bless our college. It is a privilege to be connected with Union. D SCENIC GOLDEN CORDS ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE SENIORS SPECIALS IUNIORS PROFESSIONALS UNDERCRADUATES ACADEMY DEPARTMENTS INDUSTRIES ACTIVITIES MISCELLANEOUS K A DEAR OLD UNION The place of mc'mo1fz'cs :wmv--....-..-.,.....i. THE COLLEGE OF THE GOLDEN CORDS : , l TZ' '- TT? .mia V-.Lvw 56: :MN-i fy , hifzif-W'-"W 1 4 x 3 - 1 l 1 f A ' . I . . , I ' - Q 9 ' 541 1 wi AVA . l A 1 all I - 'XXVI- THE LIBRARY THE CHAPEL A CLASSROOM SECTION OF THE CORRIDOR MEN,S PARLOR AN ADVANCED SCIENCE LABORATORY SOUTH HALL THE GYMNASIUM -l""' rf" ,di NORTH HALL Y I LADIES PARLOR ,M V I .. L. gi,'v.1!,,V .,. .s. 7L".1L'2j-T , 1,155 ' X'-P.. ':f?15f.,f ,1,, .rifgi if il Q. ' ' 593413. 1 A w-Sf , mis:-rv A iii E 'Q '?w,,ig ' -1, - -1. 'W X rs, A r 4 Ji iv '-1" ., ,us- e .-1 M - .xiii ffm Q .Z :us- :L" ,X-1' AQ21' 'fl qw, L, ,yt I 'hu ' - gh 'AQ' HT Q1 f T ,K :gg 4 fic, 1,5 Our Campus THE creepin' ivy clings against gray towers, The trees are old and wise and very tall, Their shadows lie, lilqe lace, on every wall. A mellow cloclq chimes oat the drifting hoars, As if to say, "Time slips, while learning flowers- So many feet have echoed throagh each hall, So many years have gone heyond recall, So many san-swept days, so many showers." 1 PERI-IAPS these gray stones, rohed in ivy, feel That stadents strolling past are hat a dream. Perhaps the hoys and girls with yoath agleam Are phantomlilge and just a hit anreal To the tall trees that, standing calmly hy, Draw strength and lqnowled ge from the far-flang slqy! -Margaret E. San gster ,, A ,.,.,.... - , I 1 A FAVORITE CAMPUS BEAUTY SPOT A FLOWER GARDEN NOOK CORNER OF NORTH CAMPUS Q QS LINCOLN AS SEEN FROM FOURTH FLOOR 'Q Q , lynx? 3 Lim, . ? 51" 1 s ' if 3 ,I Nix 4 Al .YE I U' '1. .-I . - N TW. V 'A I - l A A E ,gr , 3XvgFs.,x -rf 5 : . Q., M, rgv. 3,3 in ,L . -1.4 " I IR E - .5 eff .QE E. my . .- X X f f rx. : I ff N- y N52-7' ,N e.A,, . V '- ya. ' 1". 1' ,f -N ' ,V 1, .fy . . -L, L' . N lf x sf, .Z fi 1 ! . ffx .' -'26 ,,:sd. v A l !- 55 ' '1 i ' -sv 1- 44.- A., f ,-24-f' 4 N .M AN ,Q V -. gx i M ,, -V ' . v W1 COLLEGE VIEW CHURCH my ji fp V g it l YQ He p1S an alumnus of the College of the Golden Colds. Many years ago his alma mater inlpressed upon his mind the signihcance of "Go ye into all the world and preach the gospel to every creature. EIQE AM , SE 9' rut II .Qkx m " k . 'flrsglli A hlvq ,,,,,,,.- . . .. e I gggg I. 1 .. 1 - ' -""""""' " 'wif' .. fig e 1'1iigg'f:i: 1 1 5 4.1 '- I - an P' A 'IQMQM 'Qu in 3 t gn. fa , A sese A .fi 5?.....- -1 Il!-!l45'1' ff F - be be Hglgygf-i..-.,,.,f4ir, 'Q l I ' ii lk' 'V"3f1J'f"w-f -"""-f"7' W' 1 gafa.. Q.. ia. H12 fffz. EE Aalborg, N. I. Independence, Kansas QWest Indiesj Adams, E. M. P. O. Box 271, Iloilo, Iloilo, Philippine Islands Allen, A. N. Caixa Postal 2898, Capital, Brazil, South America Altman, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Calle Pino 3801, Buenos Aires, Argentina, South America Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. A. N. ' Box 7, Suginami P. O., Tokyo, Iapan Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. S. D. A. Mission, Kulangsu, Amoy, China Anderson, Mrs. Fred Europe Anderson, I. E. W'est Indies Anderson, I. N. College View, Lincoln, 'Nebraska QChinaI Anderson, Mrs. I. N. Qdeceasedj fChinaj Anderson, I. P. S. D. A. Mission, Nanning, . Kwangsi, China Mrs. I. P. Anderson QdeceasedI QChinaI - Anderson, M. E. R.F.D. 1, Arpin, Wisconsin QWest Indiesb Andrews, Mrs. I. N. China Andross, Mrs. M. E. Box O, Balboa, Canal,Zone Armitage, F. B. Paradise Valley Sanitarium, National City, California CAfricaI Arneson, Erik Wm. Thranes gate 10, Oslo, Norway Baer, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. 1135 S St., Gering, Nebraska . QSouth Americaj Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. South America Bates, Dr. and Mrs. F. E. S. D. A. Mission, Tungshilrl. Canton, China Beans, L. G. ' Box 286, Upton, Wyoming CSouth AmericaI Beckner, Mrs. Robert Cdeceasedj QIndiaI Bender, U . Box 6068, Ashevile, North Carolina CAfricaI Berglund, B. Europe Bickett, R. YV. VVest Indies Biggs, Lloyd 537 25th St., Oakland. California fAfricaI Binder, ,Emma India Bjornson, Nikulas Europe Blue, Mr. and Mrs. 1. F. 17 Abbott Road, Lucknow, India Boehm, Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Caixa Postal 106, Porto Alegre, Brazil, South America Boettcher, I. T. Cdeceasedj QRussiaI Bolton, F, S, Africa Boose, Rose E. India Bowles, R. E. 2211 Farnam St., Omaha, Nebraska QCentral AmericaI Bresee, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Castilla 1002, Lima, i Peru, South America Bringle, Dr. and Mrs. Paul Africa Broderson, Mgibcl India Brower, Mrs. I, C, South America lgll-1036 E .. r' .5136 71' ' . ff ' -1 , , 11 .-Y f 1' :fs ' I l ' 7 E . L-, lzominczfiolzczf S-jzagfzic Brown, Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Australia Bunch, F. L. 399 Upper Serangoon Road, Singapore, Straits Settlements, China Burgess, L. I. 17 Abbott Road, Lucknow, India Burwell, H. M. 3131 Pasadena Ave., Los, Angeles, California CChinaI Butler, Mrs. O. K. Cicero, Indiana CAfricaI Callicott, C. R. Mexico Campbell, Vera Howard- Europe Carnahan. Ida Fisher- ldeceasedI QXVest lndiesI Carr, Mr. and Mrs. L. A. China Carscallen. A. A. 222 Almond St.. Georgetown, British Guiana, South America Cavincss, Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Angwin, Napa Co., California CEuropeI Chaney. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. 18 Lincoln. Ave., Takoma Park, XVashington. D. C. CPhilippine 1slandsI Chang, Leo K. Pacilic Islands Chapman. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Central America Christianson, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. South America Christian. L. H. 41 Hazel Gardens. Edgware. Middlesex. England Cliristotfcrson. L. C. Europe Conradi. L. R. Europe Cook, Lucy Bem- India ,- -, G s1Mm.tmfwagym.9narQ5gi Cook, U. M. Central America Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Harry I China Cornish, Ellen Iapan Cossentine, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. S. D. A. Mission, 102 Wei I Lu, Tsinanfu, Shantung, China Counsell, Isaac V. Oakwood Iunior College, Huntsville, Alabama Clndiaj Crowther, R. P. West Indies Cushman, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. West Indies Dail, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Europe Davis, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Box 401, Manila Philippine Islands Dick, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. 41 Hazel Gardens, Edgware, Middlesex, England Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. S. D .A. Mission, Chungkin Szechwan, China l Dunn, Abbie China Dunn, Norman W. V Apartado 1059, San Iose, Costa Rica, Central America Ehlers, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. South America f A Engstrom, Ruth Iohnson- Sweden ' Erickson, Carrie China Erickson, I. M. Europe Everest, Everett ' South America Farnsworth, E. W. 1491 East Wilson Ave., Glendale, California QAustraliaI Finster, Mri and Mrs. L. V. Box O, Balboa, Canal Zone Fitch, D. D. ' H 1434 East California Ave., Glendale, California CSouth AmericaI Flaiz, Mr. and Mrs., W. C. Loma Linda, California CAfricaD , Fortner, Mrs. O. O. Africa .'.- - ,va y 1, . t 1 f. -,, 1, -,,n -3. -, S. D. A. Mission, W'enchow, Chekiang, China Frick, Mrs. I. E. 526 Ningkuo Road, Shanghai, China French, T. M. Review and Herald, Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. CAfricaj French, Mrs. T. M. Cdeceasedj CAfricaI . Frost, Rachel Iohnson- India Fulton, Arthur Cdeceasedj CSouth Americaj Gaede, D. P. Loma Linda, California CRussiaj Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. Earl India I George, A. W. Qdeceasedl CNear Eastj Gjording, I. G. 399 Upper Serangoon Road, Singapore, Straits Settlements, China Goransson, Mrs. Wm. C. College View, Lincoln, Nebraska CSouth Americaj Graf, H. F. - Caixa Postal 106, Porto Alegre, Rio Grande de Sul, Brazil, South America Graybill, Bernard South America Grundset, Mr. and Mrs. O. I. ' China 4 f i Haak, B. G. South America Habenicht, R. H. Qdeceasedl QSouth AmericaI Habenicht, Mrs. R. H. Cdeceasedj CSouth Americaj . Hahn, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. 400 'Carroll Ave., Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. fCentral Americaj Hall, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Box -310, Hongkong, China Hancock, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. South America Hansen, A. C. China Hansen, V. M. S. D. A. Mission, Nanning, Kwangsi, China Hanson, C. Europe Hardt, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Central America Hartwell, Mrs. R. H. . 526 Ningkuo Road, Shanghai, China Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Central America Hay, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Route 1, Box 295, Lodi, California QPacific Islandsj Hebard, Harold G. India Herboltzheimer, I. N. Iapan Higgins, W. B. . Solusi Mission, Bulawayo, Southern Rhodesia, Africa Hilliard, E. 10 Cunningham Road, Bangalore, India Hilliard, W. I. 1, 29th Wei Lu, Mukden, Manchuria, China Hills, W. F. China Holmes, Iosephine China Hoopes, L. A. Cdeceasedj CAustraliaI . ' Howard, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Europe ' i Howell, Mr .and Mrs. I. M. ,Calle Llava1lol 3227, I Florida, F.C.C.A., Buenos Aires, , Argentina, South America Huenergardt, I. F. I 819 S. Garheld. Ave., Lodi, California , CEuropeI,. N, Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. S. D. A. Mission, Da Bao,i Tsi Chi Kou, Szechwan, China Hughes, Emma - . India . Innis, Mrs. C. F. I Las Cruces, New Mexico fWest 1ndiesI Irvine, Bessie i Philippine Islands . Irwin, C. W. fdeceasedl fAustra1iaI - Irwin, Mrs. C. W. fdeceasedl QAustraliaI I Isaak, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Route 1, Box 271, Arlington, California CRussiaI I Isaac, Mr. and Mrs. Iohn Route 1, Box 146A Shafter, California QEuropeI I ,..-L .Buff 'il . -1-'untill f ' rf " Q51 U, ,f " N 9"-if". ' 'i L 'll riff pilo3euq ' , I ,,,,, -1 - 1.-. - is A Q ..-..L.,,,,,, , - nnak WW IMK. V Av I p -7 I 3 3 ' A . 1 ' A A 41 ..s.s A Wf , -l Iackson, S. E. Cdeccasedl CPaciHc Islandsj Iacobsen, E. C. West Indies Iames, Dr. and Mrs. H. C. S. D. A. Mission, Waichow, Kwangtung, China Iames, Mr. and Mrs. I. S., 6 Dhondi Road, Deolali, Nasik Dist., India Iames, Russell B. Box 15, Poona, India Iames, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. 933 Boulevand Ave., S. E., Atlanta, Georgia QSouth Americaj Iames, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur S. Buenos Aires, Argentina, South America Ienks, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Box 331, Kensett, Arkansas CAfricaI Iewell, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Box 573, Bulawayo, Southern Rhodesia, Africa Iohns, Mr. and Mrs. Varner 1854 Roblyn Ave., St. Paul, Minnesota CSouth ,AmericaI Iohnson, Mr. andlMrs. C. A. 236 Vallejo Drive. Glendale, California fAfricaI Iohnson, Edith - China Iohnson, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Route 2, Box 150. Redlands, California CCentral AmericaI Iohnson, O. A. Cdeceasedj fEuropeI Iohnston. Mrs. S. T. . South America , Kellogg, Helena Pacific Islands Ketring, H. F. fdeceasedb QSouth Americaj Ketring, Mrs. H. F. South America King, A. T. South America Knister, Nettie ts ' India Kroeker, I. G. South America Kuhn, Mrs. O. B. Court 1207, Yu Yuen Road, Shanghai, China Lacey, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Loma Linda, California fEuropeI Larsen. A. G. ' China Larsen, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Europe Larsen, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. 526 Ningkua Road, Shanghai, China Leduc, Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Iapan Lee, H. M. Korea - Leland, Eugene Cdeceasedj CBermudaI Lemaster, Eunice China . Lindt, Mrfand Mrs. S. H. China Training Institute, Chiao Tou Tseng, Kiangsu, China Lipke, Iohn South America Loomis, Mr. and Mrs. S. R. South America Lorenz, Alma 5 Pacific Islands Lorenz, I. D. Route 1, Arlington, California QSouth Americaj Lude, Mr. and Mrs. C. D. South America Maas, I. V. 178 Oaklawn Ave., Battle Creek, Michigan CSouth AmericaI Madison, Ada G. Pacific Islands Mathe, L. Europe Mathews, Mac ' Africa Maxson, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. South America ' Maxwell, Mrs. I. E. South America McNay, G. R. E. 2507 North Lawrence St., Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. Cfiffisral. , Mead, M1's. sy 411 Cedar St., Takoma Park, Washington, D, C, CIndiaI Msdsling, Kathrine Lutz- Africa Meleen, E. M, 10 Cunningham Road, Bangalore, South India Menkel, Dr. I-I, C, 17 Abbott Road, Lucknow, India Meyer, H. South America Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. Henry E. Savonburg, Kansas CMexicoD Meyers, Mrs. C. K. Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. QAustraliaD Meyers, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. 1203 So. Oak St., Casper, Wyoming CSouth Americaj Miller, Claude B. S. D. A. Mission, Yunnanfu Yunnan, China Miller, E. B. QdeceasedI CAfricaj Minner, L. D. Castilla 2830, Santiago, Chile, South America Miracle, Mr. and Mrs. Everett Shanghai, China Mohr, Mr. and Mrs. I. E. South America Moore, Blanche Gilbert- South America Moore, Mr. and Mrs. I. E. West Indies Morse. B. L. College View, Lincoln, Nebraska " QAfricaI Mulfortl, Pearl XVest- Fountain Head Sanitarium Fountain Head, Tennessee fAfricaI Mullinnex, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. China Murray, W. E. Calle Llavollol 3227, Florida F. C. C. A., Buenos Aires Argentina, South America Nagel, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. China Nash, Esther China Neff, W. E. South America Nelson, A. E. Grove Ave., Claremont. Cape Province. South Africi Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. I7 Abbott Road, Lucknow, India Nelson, A. G. Box 550, Clovis, New Mexico QSouth Americaj Nelson, A. N. Shown-machi. Kiniitsugun, Chibaken, Iapan Nelson. Emma I-Icrzer- India ' in - 1' ,IH M I - 'J '5 , fnli fwfr -'Ib J ft " Q' W 1 if 5 TTI l .IQ I F 9 ge , . 1QT'jf"fTiji'j-f W-ml. ' - qtfuxr- L 2 e S'7"ff FT - A -------fem M His QQQJEQCQQSQE Nelson, Ole ' ' Europe Nethery, Ellen H. fdeceasedI fAfricaI Nethery, I. I. ' 644 Gilpin St., Denver, Colorado CAfricaI Nethery, R. I. 5745 XVest Arlington Ave., Riverside, California CEuropeD Neumann, Mr. and Mrs. Carl South America s I Neumann, Mr. 'and' Mrs. H. F. Rua Ioaquim Bonifacio, M. A. Lisbon, Portugal CSouth Americaj Nichola. Dr. and Mrs. Tesla C. Ethiopia, East Africa Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil China Nies, I. H. Pacific Islands Nord, G. E. Tunnelgatan 25, Stockholm, Sweden Oblander, I. B. Europe Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. . Calle Segunda No. 31, Arroyo A polo CViboraj Havana, Cuba QVVest Indiesj ' Olsen, O. I. h Box 262, Reykjavik, Iceland Olson, Mr. and Mrs.'A. I. Box 29, Brookfield, Illinois Clndiaj Olson, Oscar S. D. A. Mission, Naderi Ave., 20, Teheran, Persia CNear Eastj . Oss, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Box 66, Port of Spain, n Trinidad, British West I dies Oss, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Shelton Academy, Shelton, Nebraska Clndiaj Oster, Mrs. F. F. S. D. A. Mission, Naderi Ave., 20,- 7' Teheran, Persia CNear Eastj Oswald, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. 1807 East Glenoaks Blvd., Glendale, California CSouth Americaj Owen, Herbert Central America Parker, Bertha F. Philippine Islands Parker, C. H. 5726 Priory St., Bell Gardens, Bell, California CPacific Islandsj Parker, Mrs. C. H. Cdeceasedj Pacific Islands Parmele, Mr. and Mrs. R. VV. 1460 E. California Ave., Glendale, California QMexicoD Patcliett, H. G. Africa Peak, Maxwell India Peckover, C. E. Cdeceasedj QWest Indiesb Peckover, Mrs. C. E. QWest Indiesj Peebles, Howard Mexico Perry, F. L. 1419 East California St., Glendale, California CSouth AmericaI Perry, Mrs. F. L. Cdeceaserlb QSouth Americal Perry, Lillie Holliday- QSouth Americaj Petersen, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Saskatchewan, Canada Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. QSouth Americal Peterson, Bernard China Pfeiffer, Florence Pacific Islands Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. Ioseph 30 Voyle Road, Cantt., Rangoon, Burma, India Prescott, VV. W. Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. CAustraliaj ' Prescott, Mrs. W. VV. Qdeccasedj CAustraliaI ' , Price, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Europe Raft, I. C. A Europe Ragsdale, Melda China Randolph, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. 10 Cunningham Road, Bangalore, South India Reed, Mr. Earl South America Reed, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph South America I! Rentfro, C. E. Box 221, Ludington. Michigan CSouth Americaj Richards, F. I. Australia Richards, Helena West Indies Robison, Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Grove Ave., Claremont, Cape Province, South Africa Rogers, Mr and Mrs. I. C. Box 468, Bloemfontein, O. F. S., South Africa Rosenwald, E. ' Route 1, Box 325, La Grange, Illinois CEuropeD Rossin, A. E. India Roth, I. H. Drawer 36, Watertown, South Dakota CSouth Americaj Rowell, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Bermuda. Rowell, Lee Bermuda V Roy, Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Casilla 1003, Lima, Peru, South America ' Ruf, G. F. Casilla 1003, Lima, Peru, South America Schmidt, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Advent Zentingsgenootschap in N. O. I., , Hoofdkwartier, Naripanweg 63 Bandoeng, Iava, Netherlands, East Indies Scholz, Louise India Schuberth, H. F. Morgentalstr. 28, Zurich 2, Switzerland Schuberth, Otto 6 Missionsseminar Marienhohe, Darmstadt, Germany' ' Scott, Mary Iohnson- India Q ' Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. A Hndiaji 7 Shaw, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman China Shepherd, E. N. VVest Indies Shrewsbury, Mrs. O. H. R.F.D. 1, Box 213, Kirkland, VVashington Clndiab v-7353 S I . ., .-Ns., A " " F fir llll 01 - 1, .... or 1 Q - L - 4 4 ' Tfjji Lij " t ' ' . AAA' . .4 Q, --gi-g.Q1:r111 . - . +1 -A A- A - A .- I W'A" -Wow' at ,fs-wi.-ifigrliffzfffiffgel ilifw . . K Wh l , E. Walde- fdeceasedj VVest Indies Silsbee, Mrs E' C' eeciifricab Simon, Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Europe Smith, Cleo B. Iamaica Smith, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. West Indies Smith, Mrs. R. Mexico Soper, Beulah VVest Indies Sorenson, Mr. and Mrs. M. I. S. D. A. Mission, P. O. Box 145, Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, East Africa Sparks, Mr. and Mrs. Cush China Specht, Mr. and Mrs. Carl South America Spicer, Verna Hill- South , America Stacey, Ellen Iapan ' i S Stacey, Mr. and Mrs. George Casilla 355, La Paz, Bolivia, South America Stafford, F. E. t A White Memorial Hospital, Los Angeles, California ' ' CPacific Islandsb Stauffer, Mr. and Mrs. R. B5 South America e t Stearns, Gladys Robinson- Africa Stenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Trinidad, British West Indies Stevens, H. U. fdeceasedj I QSouth Americajt Q Stevens, Inez Hoiland- Cdeceasedj QSouth Americab I Strahle, Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Takoma Park, Washington, D.. C. CEuropeI Studt, R. N. West Indies . Sutton, G. B. I 'W'est Indies Swartout Mrs. H. O Swenson, Ellen Europe Temple, Belle Twillillg' Alaska Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. P. V. S, D. A. Mission, Kwangtung China ' Thompson, Gertrude Cdeceasedj CChinaD Thompson, Ida China Toppenberg, V. E. P. O. Box 22, Kampala, Uganda, East Afraci Trummer, E. M. , Apartado 83, Bucaramanga, Santander, Columbia South America H - N ' Tunheim, Petra Qdeceasedj CMalaysiaI - Turner, Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Ozark Iunior Academy, Gentry, Arkansas - CSouth Americaj Wade, Mr. and Mrs. YB. O. Iapan I Wall, Mr. and Mrs. D. N. 17 Hoheweg, v Brene, Switzerland VVallenkampf, I. . . g Tunnelgatan 25, Stockholm. Sweden . . Walther, Louise Olson- ' France . Wasli, A. I Sanitarium, Skodsborg, Denmark VVentland, M. H. Stredni ul. 10, Brunn, Czechoslovakia W'estermeyer, Mr. and Mrs. I. A. South America Westphal, F. H. Box 146, Glendale, California CSouth Americaj , Westphal, Mrs. F. I-I. Qdeceasedj CSouth Americaj WVheeler, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. P. O. Mission, Wheeler, Lillian Voris- South America Wiedemann, M. H. Box 401, Manila, Philippine Islands Wilbur, Mrs. E. H. China Wilcox, Mrs. Lulu Pease South America Wilkinson, B. G. 7120 Piney Branch Road, Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. A I CEuropeI f Wilkinson, Mrs. B.. G. Qdeceasedj CEuropeD Willmott, Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Kodaikanal, Madura Dist., South India 'Wilson, Eflie West Indies VVilson, Ellen Pacific Islands VVineland, VV. H. - - ' Apartado 1059, San Iose, Costa Rica, Central America Witzke, E. C. ' Europe Wood, Mrs. Cecil China . I Wood, Mrs. K. I-I. 1207 Yu Yuen Road, Shanghai, China VVood, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Emmanuel Missionary College Berrien Springs, Michigan NVoodland', .Clinton Panama Yarnell, W. M. Mexico Young, Carl Europe Youngberg, A. G. 112 St. Louis Ave., Fort Worth, Texas flndiaj I I ' ' Youngberg, G: B. ' I 399 Upper Serangoon Road, r .' ' Nfnfthem Rhodesia, Singapore, Straits Settlements, China A I Afflca China E' -s-I 1 x 4 ......,, .4. l CD 3 C3 Ili - -1 K ,.,.-f ll .v l'm x NF VN, l llilrll, l i i I ui l i il Wx WIW5' wil! ll 4: lllfwl NL, ,l' Nl, li bjlill 1 l lrlxlwk xl! 4 ' , w 1'il'Q w, N, xl , I .If--ff 2-gf-", 24:14, X-'iff lg ,'Z"f.,,-,f 'Lifff' Z' ,gif i 2? X I X A ,f'f'Z X f ,i',,9f Z EZQX Now he is in the harvest Held that is white for reap- ing. Thousands are responding to the good news of the gospel call. The message is bringing hope and joy and comfort. He is glad, glad that he can have a part in the Masterls service. MINISTIQATIUN mb aEgi.2QAif6'UZ1l95fFffAff5f 530141 F ,.....--- - -' w e 1 'Y F 1-..,.,.5jy3.3g....gq1r. UN1oN COLLEGE CORPORATION OFFICERS 4 I. F. Piper, President C. Hartman, Treasurer M. L. Andreasen, Secretary A. R. Smouse, Auditor BOARD OF TRUSTEES D. Osgood ........................... I .Iowa E. H. Oswald ............ N. Dakota I. H. Roth .................... S. Dakota R. L. Benton ......... ........... T exas Battic.. ....... ..... I ......TeXas I. I. Reiswig ........ H. C. Hartman.. Oklahoma ..........Nebraska G. W. W1ll1ams ,......... Nebraska M. E. Carlson ................ Colorado I. F. Piper .... Q ......... M. L. Andreasen.. S. I. Lashier .......... A. H. Rulkoetter ....... .......,Nebraska ........Nebraska .,......Nebraska .Nebraska Iay I. Nethery .............. Colorado E. L. Branson ...... ..........Missouri O. T. Garner .................... Kansas T. B. Westbrook.. E. H. Meyers ,...... V. I. Iohns .................. Minnesota :ill lQ3CJ 9 W I , 11, fu ,t ...I yr A en"'A,.'.'vx rm W .Tx P V I N "TV 1 Y ' I ' I ' , . A , I I -. LA. - ,X tx .. R . , H . s i .......,Nebraska Wyoming ..,., , P Q V V4 ,.T,Hi.x: , ,1:--E- P J..-H-P --, , KJEEEL 3 I 1 flfnffl - f TELL K5 R :Effie M -- OMEHE- 4 RTRTR O HAROLD K. SCI-IILLING . vf- A.'v HN Q A y PRESIDENT M. L. ANDREASEN G. C. IORGENSEN EVERETT N. DICK nos A LITTLE PEARL L REBS GUY W HABENICHT L L T E '-4 E . - ,N A . . TQ R -f- RREf 4 ' N 1 1' x' rrrr ME- -4 I 0 3 6 H 1 Au ,N V ...g-1.1.0 - . . t 1 . 1l R gmlorz if Uilifl C301 N. Q, M. H. SCHUSTER ARTHUR M. I-IANI-IARDT . G. D. HAGSTOTZ I. N. ANDERSON FRANK H. YosT T. R. LARINIORE I R . I ' C' C- ENGEL S'1'.AxNLEY LEDINGTON f R Y?R"1i.1 Q 3 CJ I qifqv, 2 lf? 1 5. . ISS: " ': gap. JM" 2 1151 . , , .-1' I... Qwgl . . ggi. Qi. 4 59 N , IIN ,I .I A grgnnnm-u - , 0 ' f 5 .:,, X r,..,,'::A, IA., xl 1. Aux , H, -, . G1 . ,. H- - v... 0,4 M . j'J4 :Jak Jr 'IRNA' PN, .mu ,x ,, I, f I ELLIE T. HANKINS OLIVE W. MARSH , ,I V. Y I 'M . ff Qx .ig-ff. '5.,I,'x3!f ,gy-Qi. ng ,gy . r-hy - dw. " 1 511. if ..s. gffffgir Sn -'.'. . I I 1 - :J my . f,v?'4. . mv, W 145 .-Q' . Y 7 f' 1 . ,M 5 Q .v I ' I . I . e X X W?k,,,.IQ,Q..QxkSK ' 5si1:a1zf55:sf Z 1naz:4-Q:-:43:::e-:mfg-. ff: ff :II-1-:-1-1 .,.,,,,.,.,!,,,,,.,,,,,I,,..,,,:,...,.. , 3 5255552-51i2fsSs:z::fgzsIf2:3 -5531555 . NA ff , 1.-1:-::E:-f , X 35553 253253355133-. ,::32:g55"5fg325"'34-'?j' -'Pac P2f.1n"j19Y:25k: '- ? .,.,-5:3:'E3f5E5Ea::3f 1 -.5355 ,,,,,,,, jF552515'E:f:5:1:5:,EgE5E5E5:KEZ 5,7--' 'r..'e .. . . . , ...., , 7 5:535:5:5:5:1F:1'':-,4222.212:E:IIEl':f.I:IS:5.f:E.::fZf:55 1 W' ' -I--y :.::::--fm. N-:::1:f:4-w,.-:g:f5g:g:g5 2xr:::::- N-. N : f s1.2:5:.f.:...:...:-.-I 1:-I:-:-:..II.-Nil:.:I...:.,: .. .... ..., , X . .. . .. . , , vm.::!:3:i::? ,-.-. - ...I-,IXZECNQ . Mgxif .- ...... - .- -x-:-:,.-:.-v:':r1':-::,:- x . v V, -wilwgvii:2262256-555225551:-:fzizi:grazesas.5:::e'z5fGEi2E5Ez4f-2' 952 1" - ' L' :-:rg'gN:,g2:H:511:52:33-gy'-1'29:af:I-235:5.5::-r:r.r1:1r:r5'' f' I-.-3152112513 I -' 1' " -""' I - X af .. 4- +7-: ff . - 43 A 4 , , , I ..,.,.,.. 37g"Ki:5:'!13':5'1.iESfI"2:2f'g:-1:5 :.3:3g-I '5'5.' 245253175Ff252?2:KI5!3:-'kwgw 325515 N ' .5 4,.,.:::5::, 1,1v::,::,:,9.rizrmr :rg ,45:42:1:52:1sW2:P'E12431.'-liz.1 I v . 4 g:,:,4::a's::.15-:p:.:.:g-5:::::.,1,:,. --.-.fv:.:-:g-:-:-:- 5 ...... .. N.-. 1, .-.-':7.. 5'fk31,537-'PE'':-.-ZS-"tgirl:-RWE-'PE J 4,2-5,f:22:1f2 'E5"j' -l3f53s2sEIs5::,.f6 sifiri'-1214 'GW .4 - " I sisfv ---' " . ' EI'E'I'-1'E21:5:5fEQI:2EF1If'I:'-Q.,:,11Erj'f'-3.-j.':3:,,,Q49'ES::.59Kg.g-355555245-ff' ",::2,-IrE:EE5:'E1'":5I-:IFES ' :Z " 'A 1 31:s25:51:52sI:5f:s2SsMErE1i-'f55Zf5i5:s5'f2?5sE1.sE55?:iE2:?E5: f"5E'5E7E5E::-' . --S555-553:EEs':E5EsEEPfE'I1E?f:' ' .-.-.-z.:-:Q-:N--..-,-..1r.-:-1-:..-:1-:,:-:,:-:'.-:-f.--.-I.-1:-::-1-1:-...grin -Nw:-:-:-:I-4:-::rss-I - '-A .,:'.z-I-:. Q:f,::g5:5 1' .6222-5,-.I arf- ' I Q' aw I ' D. GLENN HILTS VIRGINIA HOELZEL FRANIQ L MARSH CATHERINE SI-IEPARD EDDA REES LARINIORE VAMAE SMALL HILTS ,X X, VY- ... LMAh-V ii .-f .K , , ., 4,g,.'. i' 03 H. C. HARTMAN T. RUBY E. LEA , W H. L. KEENE EDWARD NACHREINER LYDIA SONNENBERG NORMA HILDE MRS. W. I. SHRAKIQ - - V OSWALD S. SPECI-IT -Mxm XS Exsswxg A ss' ki . N N Q M. AY . .xx ESQ S - k QNX X X f XX : ..., . . LAURE'1"1'A WILCOX N X L S a f? jk: ESE X 1 . ' R-6 ' EQ A-V 1 " ' " " "QQfQ,, ' jf' Q. ,,,QQQQQQff Wi.-.F..7 , ' Eg' ."' r'ii,.f ' " ME Kg- ESTHER SONNENBERG HARRY TURNER A. D. HOLMES R A LINNIE KEITH 'O FLORA MOYERS HERBERT NELSON NORMAN ROGERS MRS. C. HARTLIAN I 3 ' 1 QM rmr A u off I VA' . ' V N '3 Q ' 'O I . x - Y ll i hai, su' Q U ,V C , S., . I I .,.' I "I'1fI' . ,QW 4. - """.,,. .vs I I , , Mu . -Y-PNN.. . 'IIT' LN- ' -ARI 1. Y, B,-,,,..,...------"" A. ., " .-' i . A '. Y 2 -.-...,..... Y ,,,, Y Y W JJ' I ,J M .R 15 A164 ,,,.... ..-. --, TA -V Y-M ,,,-..-...Y -,-A QL 5 .V E Y I 5 ,A . ....--.M V ,A1.,. ' .Y , . I 1 gl!-" ' ' In ,R 1' I - X I N., x. . 0 i , .I A ,iv . , 'A , A, ,- - - Y. f,, l .Q .AM I I , I I I I I MRS. C. I. KREIGER I L. C. CI-IRISTENSEN MRS. O. S. SPECI-IT I 5 5 ' VERNON S. DUNN W. H. GRAIAIAL1 -P I I I I I ,I I I FRED SOFSKY ELNIER EQ 'IIAGEN Ig EUGENE STOUi' I I! ' E N A A l . :V,4:iJ.x15j:.?s.uX 5 ir l,un1'iTA:i?v-lxllncl. ' E I Q 3 cs I , - xxx., II I M EE? ,I I I 3 5 f 4x 4 I 4 Sv -gf? 'aww , ' sw lv. ,AQ .a . :Q 'iii lk 590, A i x - - JIM 5 , 1 my Y 1 - . 1 .fl- - 4 ,. W' Q K, K g l 'S .cj ,V1,!l In IA, .-lt, nur' ' . l 9 X f '. ,L gr ie A, Saw. aff mf , 4 e M4 1 S ff f ' "' S. P' ' .. "L -',, rv e T-' 7 " A":?'-ug-f.f X ,-Mizz J A ff r l . C 4 ffl 1 f - 1-uw - xv f -, f . - Q. e 1.: 2 - a A I . -Q.-1 I " -. -J: 1 , 1' ' -' f' f - fx ff- --fx 'g 1- -.HH i': ff ull! :I x fllfy ,.. ' -42? C' 3 ff . " 'S '1 iff Ez 44 :',- - 'ii .. " ""'- 1 ' Wg M G- - , -ggi f 'wwf ., ', Je N ,, - , '- .5--g-4 S S , S f ning.. ' -3 . 'S' ' ibsl., V , - x ,- 1' 'gif' '5EE"!'1?-4 " ,. ' ' ' '1 'V -. A-ii--' .2 - -'. 750 ".. 2 X ' ,- UL ' Wife 'Y 4 e. '-M 3 Z- 5 W En'!?4ll ?'A5'f"1. . Ti Fi 2 A ' 4. fi ' - '-54: E4 W 40 ' QQ' FN A-4-usb 1 - :El '25, W . L WW Jgygilf-,f?J'U! I f- 7 3. , Q Qgmmgny Q "V ,,. -:aw--L ,.-'I?'..--.l,l'E.' . yew' X bgj. ,l':'5x'1::..4:-'- " ' ' xg S We S S ' P-K--W M 'if' vi fe S?"-IW! --Rei" ff- f -- 1 ,r-IP, ' X 1- ,- 1 fx 14, 1 .. ' 'Egg 1. mf ,. f W' A' f-1 fx' " .W QV :E 4" , fe-iigqf by Wx" ' f4i5.'?ff! A X XM 'ff-. 0 ..!1klL...L,qr"nlUz5,Ql Q Se "?ffy'3. ,Alfg gi jo 31275. . Wf ,'-- f is :::,"'W i ,z- -Gai A - - e f j luv? S , 1, fziflfmv M Jeaeffirs, - 2i"!'A21, .4.. "V l 'f I 7295754-i'fx -I 1" '15l sz.i9"?ffxSl - S -S 1 QMf.z515vfif-'I-f-"L... ,,,f44'2am-ffifkq? -I. '-' iii- SLA ?'f la!QOAfl 1111 1 zffff I 5 4 D yr -- H- S- .- f " ' .sizes lim M ,, . 1- -- ..h,., ..., --1-3 '-A. - - .... - -AX K 1, . i. ju ' , . ,Z ff A ' , ' I, ' fr 0 m nc 23: VW-hx, 1mse XVII un .re s Ao ot .eSS, C.21:ln1n,i wxs :J a W - L f?f:.vxLQ' v knowledge, preparmg for se1v1ce, rawmg coser to Z. 'J-ik! Christ-always with his eye on the other end of the !r - L: fe? :a:.L:3g,,::f"'+- 'Hi 1 '21 V -' f , ' 4 , Q xxx?-1 K 0,51 .J Qdqlffhg-n'1-MD DA , I C ll I3 CLASSES liigli l .fl l j' "N ... .. ,,M-,,m . M Q' fill- - M"'T'TTf"'f-Ti? afMW- F-Q - - cf to scsc nn .14 M a up g' ffjfw.- --M--so ee M W- ew 1l'.2.!l41'1"5F'E'- 'I ' 'T' .1 V ' Y ' H Y 9' VAA' T KH" N n .1 .1 ' X f ......... ........ frwfegvs-ef .f""'1.A,""x,"4"'sJw1,, is-. ' V' gf""'J'?'f.1" Ml' I A I '. . , . . , . . . - ', ....,. 4 , , l , .. I H It --,-7: ' -:,11..W- f.1: -1 1'1-1-- ' 'i ' . i I + M .. ew I HE classes of Union have played an important part in the life of the College and eventually will do so in the life of the denomination. The young people of Union College secure added preparation for service each year, so that a large number of the graduates find places in denominational work. One of the two members of the Hrst graduating class pioneered the work in Spanish Honduras. ' Then years later Iohn P. Anderson, president of the class of 1906 and later a missionary to China, originated the idea of the Golden Cords. The senior class that year presented to the college a large missionary map of the world on which golden cords extended from Union to each point on the earth to which a laborer from Union had gone. Other cords were to be added as others went to foreign fields. From this has grown the beautiful name "The College of the Golden Corals." In the thirty years since then more than 450 Unionites have gone to the ends of golden cords. C. H. Parker, of the New Hebrides mission, the most remote mission from Union, is a graduate of this college. Union graduates are found on the nearest mission stations. . ln the spring of .1906 B. L. Anderson went to China as a representative of Union and has remained there ever since. The classes of 1936 proved that Union is still "The Colle e of tlz G la' U . g e 0 en Corals when 125 students dedicated their lives to foreign missionar work If God Cans' -Elizabeth Townsend. WWW M 0 I ull 936 - R .IW X, ,, ,J"',. f, L CQ F' .1 hx r, Ms.V.ifL'?..,a I -Q, ' fin P . N ,- nvlli I 3-F ' - ' 1i"'5:"" ' 7' I Q! .I -1111-Fgfjggl ,ff as e t fl , cliff? ,4 K 1 lf l "-,Q 'f ' l ' I - ,gl ' " if -- ' Ki, J f,,-- . , ' -- 1' .--1-: f ' f ,, A tl -37 1,15 'af , L .-I . , X 17 - w.p:4-- Q X - f A f WJ -74:2 V. -1. f 4 Z., v , ' f g "" 'if .L af W , . ,I . -J N '-1 5 f ' ,W fl' lx EM y' - " " ,h , p ' M' Q , , lla J 9 X' f.' ,.. , '-.,g1.":" f,.,f6i?14! rffy','3,, Q' WN-s X 1--v ,X ,.' fqfg, .52-15 4' ' i ' 3 fi -Mir? v X I M llQNstf 2 '1f ' ra I i 6523x5a'ff.1 2:1 ,..f,f- iff' yfafgf 'iwliy lfnwliwiu " ' f - 'ff' '-zsfv-'l-f ,153 fr 47 YQ 4 f' is ' I fTWt 'iifhfzfj r 1 N 'lvyh' I--'--NK 1 -be-1 W?" ri ff 'rv' Ps s. 21 . l In MIG all HUM .,, A , .Pla x I, fiaadfftn jx .l,p,.f Q! X W V 2X Qazfggf-rg'-A. nf- f' . 3 . " , ' fffhtx I if gf! '11 - lf'l',' ' -' f' 'n'2'4.7 M15 A, :rw il. 'M-N l"'-w vlif K' -i5'72."', pf. .1 "I l ll" W Q .- l !7i"3-iy'L?flk??.,i,'e he , .fix X new ff ll ,lt-iwwv 'ii i-ls! i p f 'lo it it .Q ' fur' 4,32 vgfgnk . .,..' xl pivyil , lfiqglcw ! 'Hu' ll.. iw!--..-1 s i 'f ' V' gy qi pu'Xl-,-4f:7l.1.2g5-' 1 Mx ' , l' fs -7553.6 In fl' W" lift ff l' 1 , ' H2121-fi?"-fif' 'JV " fi f '5' ',- A 5' "ful" F1 H ii ' 173-: S- , I .' ff X -- s.- ff ,-far: :pf 12' pf -I .. 4. 1' 1- , "-ff Z Q' If '-f.i.gl'Mi'fxi' ' -, N :JI s I 'c 'fr,'rfl's+ f w a s -i l V.. .u. r 'jf fig-gg! f ' 'if ""' A-' 51, ' --"' -1- '- ""1 1 all f Well cloes he remember the night when he, with - ,'j'Q1'lifi"'ll,7l My others of his class, consecrated himself to the Lord for r. ,X IQ- f - - I K service and when this poem became real: W vggf:-3'wNf,'.,fffff7,'?3f" "His lamps are We e g I To shine Where He shall say. ,,,,:- !14T.g-.L.fLLi" Q 'SN And lamps are not for sunny rooms .Lt Nor for the light of dayg ffgiwii-:-Ll zl'-S 1 But for dark places of the earth 'fzfgx' 'l V! Wliere shame and wrong and crime have birth, ff! i I Or for the murky twilight gray '1,Q ' 4213? 9251, ,.ji'.1h5-"4s.j- -i., 'W. Where wandering sheep have gone astray." SE S ..... , .-. lf gspgiil y . R . or tbbt 1 as A 1 1 1,-rf ...a. ri1iM .-..a-s M 1 1:49 "tml rf. -T ..-.yi C uni:-av " stills? 'Ij.21l4'l'i1' Q 1 1' ,,..,K,w.,..,A,jg:g ' 1 t R 'H rf'Hf"r,fv.M'Z"-es it '-L r Qffalf Of Uizfzfy-sax O! THE POOR SENIORV' was the title of an editorial in the Clock Tower back in the days when the 'cthirty-sixersw were sophomores- just mere infants. And the editor was right, no doubt, in one respect. The poor seniors are somewhat left out in the cold. The freshmen fear them, the sopho- mores wonder if they should fear them, the juniors hoot at them, and they themselves are left to their own devices and to their own company, Why should anyone fear them? They aren't half bad-especially those. of thirty-six. They have tried to be friendly, tried to be helpful, and they have tried to be seniors. No easy task, that. lt's they who have that worried look, that aching head, that knowing smile. Yet it's they who enjoy professor-student companionship, who love Union college for every substantial inHuence, and who appreciate every hour of every day. Theylre not to be pitied. They are the backbone of the College. Therels Warren Swayze, the chemist, whose faithfulness and patience has brought unity of purpose to the Class. He was president during the second semester. Carlton Blackburn, his predecessor, has supplied wit and fun to the social gatherings and class meetings. Fun was not Carltonls only contribution, however, for he was a prominent backer of the school paper movement, as well as of various other enterprises. Then therels faithful Dora Wirak, dependable Vida Kinzer, and sunny Helen Cornell, Karl Braun and Hans Kuehne brought German accent into class discussions.-And it was Don Pohle who carried the money-bag for two semesters. Always willing to help out, Adeline Voth lent her support at all times. The two redheads, Grace Cox and La Verne Barker, just couldnit seem to swing the class away from their choice of wine red as a class color. Not to be forgotten or, by any means, left out is Mr. Rulkoetter, the distinctive mem- ber of the Class of '36 Annabell Rumpf, second semester vice-president, proved her worth on reiafiy occasions when she acted as chairman. Freeman Gilbert and Everett fo eipan make the number total Hfteen. Then adding to that the quiet but or? ul voice of Russell Nelson, class preacher, and that of Esther Reeder, the ET 1 YQ th? ffltal ig seventeen. Eighteen there are when the class sponsor, Frank - OSL IS 111C Ll Cd for good measure, making the number half of thirty-six. f1?aEagg2'3.Y55iSS, YEU SHYP But, 110, YOu are mistaken. They have left'nothin.g at t ey started they Hnil - l 1 1 - 1 might May it be that they have Cauolt shicc, or at east tiey tried with t1e1r - Q V gi t e significance of the motto, "Others.', And If fhCY.h21VC Only gathered half the blessings they have had a chance to receive, it might now be said, "Lol the rich Seniorla' -Esther Reeder. - NN- .HT . PM .afm+. . . all l Q 3 6 ll ' El 5. ff -,: ' 11 . N , -an 112 ' ' ' ' - -' w-- - - . ..... . .E v,w 1 V, iilug f X I Af? ig W L t D ' ggl f fi! -A A . .. . W up H f-XL j 'eh ,A-www? V4 A ,' , R, , M C 11: Q.- iii..- S.- il " ' .j gli' WARREN SVVAYZE .Farmingtong N1 MeX. Major: Chemistry Minors: Biology, Education, History Xctivities: . Leader Stu. Min. Assn., '35 Asst. 'Supt., S. S., '36 THEOBOBA A. ,WIRAK . . , Lancaster, Minn. Pres., Senior class, 36 M1-Or. Fconomicg Laboratory Asst., '33, '36 Migorgi A ' Sabbath School Teacher . ' Political Science, Education Activities: Maplewood Academy Sec.-Treas., Cloclq Tower, '33-'35 Sec., Senior Class, '36 ESTHER REEDER Kansas City, Kans. M ijorz English Minors: French, Education Activities: , , , 'Clock' Tower Staff, '33-'34 M. V. Leader, '34 Editor-in-chief, Clock Tower , A '35-'36 Vice-pres., Ir. Class, '34-'35 Vice-pres., Senior Class, '35 Kappa Theta Critic GRACE L. Cox Q St. Paul, Kans. A Major: Home Economics Minors: Education, Biological Science Activities: Kaus. State Teachers' College Sec., ScniorVClass, '35 Supt., S., '36 Editor-in-chief, G OL D 12 N C o R D s, '36 Physical Eclu. Instructor, '36 C. C. BLACRBURN ' Elgin,'Texas A Major: History Minors: Education, Bible Activities: M. Leader Cadet Capt. of Med. Corps U. C. Male Quartette Sir Roland, Knights of 72 S.,S. Chorister Pres. of Senior Class, '35 Sabbath School Teacher ANABELL RUMPF Streator, Ill. Major: Home Economics Minor: 'Education Activities: Asst. Circulation Mgr., Clock Tower, '34-'35 House Committee. '33-'35 Leader Master Comrade Band, '33-'35 Asst. Supt., S. S., '35 . Vice-pres., Senior Class, '36 Vice-pres., Iayhawk Club, '35 ""' f ""' 'Qffii 'i" ..,,,,.,, r MFL. 4 .- gil ' 'fm ' A' ez... 3' ' ' .Lg 1-41141611 A -in ' - were ,,f,i, 1.3g-.f., a - ir .....-.-M ex f 1:-11 V ,.fl-f'-- ' ' Nm., ... ' - "" ' ' i 4- 0 A , HMQO- ,M-Q , D-- a , as C C 3 - + if -H Ez fl A --1: Y ---D , nj' H-+5 1 ---fr , A 1 .W "ti DONALD I. voN Por-ILE El Paso, Texas 1 Major: Mathematics FREEMAN I. GILBERT Belle Fourche, S. Dak. State: South Dakota Minors: ' Major: Chemistry ' '. ' ' Minors: English, Education XciiiiitiesFdu?aUOn, Spanish HELEN LOUISE CORNELL Activities: Leader, M, V, Society, '34 Denver, Colo. Chorus. '34-'35 Leader, College View I.M.V. Major: Mathematics South Hall Committee. 6 Boys, '34-'36 Minors: Speech, Education Student, State Normal, Treas., Senior Class, '35-'36 Activities: Spearfish, S. Dak. Instructor in Manual Arts, Sec., S. S., '34-'35 . '35-P36 North Hall House Commit- Sabbath School Teacher tee, '34, '35 ADELINE M. VoTH Woodworth, N. Dak. Majors: Economics, Business Minor: Education Activities: A ' Sheyenne River Academy, '28 Sec.-Treas., Clock Tower, '30-'31 ' North 'Hall I-Iouse Stall '33-'36 Sabbath -School Teacher EVERETT COLEMAN Major: Mathematics Minors: , Education, History, Physics Activities: Inter-Mountain Academy, '31 Colorado University Rcflgffi Physics Department, 7 'w Q -- 'iji 3 .- -, f HN L.AVERNE BARKER Golden Valley, N. Dak Major: I-Iistory Minors: Biology, Education Activities: Prayer Band Leader Sec.-Treas., Sigma lot Kappa, '35 - f A J s M., ,- " 'x l p , ,...., xx . ' nf 4 3 ' if A wifi , ij TCW-jiii-fill A illf I is iljiib as 'ij .Yf, - mf A L G A . : :: A S' see. e ee A A , si A '36 ,, ...... L ee l HANS RICHARD KUEHNE Bremen, Germany Majors: German Theology, Schoenbronn-Wuerttember Germany Major: German Theology German MIQOQ' 5. H1St0fY Minor: History Activities: Activities: Supt., German S. S., '34-'35 Broadview Coiiege Teacher German S.S., '35-36 Pres., German Club Leader, German Seminar VIDA MARIE KINZER Fayetteville, Ark. Major: Economics Minors: History, Education Activities: S. W. I. C., '32 ' Staples, Minn. Major: History A. H. RULKOETTER Lincoln, Nebr. Major: Chemistry Education A Activities: KARL AUGUST BRAUN Refigious Life Com., '35-'36 S RUSSELL K. NELSON Minors: Physics, Mathematics, Devotional Leader, Senior Mifioff, Education Sabbath School Teacher Activities: .Class Central Union Conference I-IistorY Reader Educational Secretary Eegsftifvscliocqi glows" a at c oo cac er l A l If 1' 1-Him' A-i Li, If i4?,r1i,i :px it M in-.lfrhvx 1 f' V x " 5 W-Nl l S ll A l H A, i l AID ai 5 ,,,,:- i.- v V xfixifxx 1' E xx mek NR f -3:1 W N I 'A v VV ..-..L.-... J 2 4 SQfa...,..---1,vf.,af1Q,,i,f',a.ggi.. ggi? A BERNICE WARNER Summer School Graduaz'e Major: Education Minor: History , V. 3, ,Hu rx 'W to LA-1,u . . . v ,n 1, A i ELIZABETH TOWNSEND Summer School Grzzdzmfe Major: Education Minors: Bible, English Activities: Activities: ghojtoh Academy, '26 DAVID BIEBER Maplewood Academy Whito Memorial School of Szmmzfr School Gradzzaic SUPP, S- S- I Nursing, '31 Majors: Econfrmics, Business North F-Ia" House Commlt' Asst. Supt. of Nurses, St. Minors: leer 35 HClCU21S11l'1iU1fiUm,'33-'35 Bible, German, Education C""'C' Kappa Theta' '35 pl-os., Kappa Thom, '35 Activities: Relig. Life Com., '35-'36 Sabbath Sohooj Teacher Sum., S' S., .35 Sabbath School Teacher Prayer Band Leader Treas., Professional Class, '33 PIHYCY Band Lsflflsf Student Teach of Penman- ship, '33, '35, '36 Sec.-Treas., Clock Tower, '35-'36 THURSTON WATERHOUSE Poszgradmzte Majors: Theology, History Minor: Music Activities: B. E., Duluth State Teachers' College, '34 Pres., Stud. Ministerial Assn., '36 Chorister, M. V., '36 South Hall Committee, '36 DELLA REISWIG Posfg'rmz'zmte Majors: English, Education Minors: Science. Music A. B.. W'alla Walla, '33 Teacher, Olila. Ir. Acad., '34-'35 Pre-dietetics, Union College, '35-'36 Activities: N. H. House Committee Critic, Kappa Theta, '35 . f ..2"" W1 I ' ' " . E. IRVING MoHR Postgraduate Major: Science Minor: Mathematics A. B., Union College, '26 Missionary, Argentina, S. A., on Furlough i for H' NI n 4' n U SES! l 1 . -M M fr' i 'A'1f?1,-- Pdf' , 3 .+ C--if M 1 gi:-5 1 3 '13 ' Af --- .--..,,,,,-,,--, M, ,J , ,, ,, A - N-f 'f' " - 6 1- i E , ' i I -'-'- :il - , - Il ,q, ,.,,-g'g,,, fl, ' ' Q-Msn -E F? eg ii - mfmfw-1. Myw, 'N 5 '+' 2tf 4 ' 5 1r"'gffw1,f"3-'wwf mms ufo 'mpg y '., MN sg 3 1 f 1 1 if fi I, A 1 XJR v , ,ma QEQ .aa fl- wig A 5? V? f Ir . 1 , I i I . riv QQ 1 EK .fy 1? H ? . 4 1 4 ? .,.-,J'?vaAnAffM'vx A ' l l! ll an A . 1 L 1 Y I -W 1 .'v 15 ,L ,. , 6 1 + I f ff!" f11f'U -A-N ' 'Win , K li nv 1 .1f ! l f X -ff! 2 -J-li. .-.. gd-,,,,4h-f-f ...J yv-321-5-hz ,,-i-vf He remembers, too, the days of his third year. The future of actual labor for the Master seemed near. The need for closer communion with God, the need for pausing to talk with Him, to "come apart and rest awhile" and meditate upon His name was vital. What a personal friend he found in Iesus! UN DS ... V .65 ,H - -- ,gh 1'-is ww k ff ' ii?-,' ,,,,.s,.,. x M. to -M i F1 2,2-a Nlffif vw. i - ' ' T-gg.g-.,-...--- rzgii :Qi , ' e , '41i1i fe L M-Wi: :::: A- if 'A f f we . ' c ii" f"tf?.f57f-l:.f":.'a.:3ii TSN I 1 THEO. R. TORKELSON State: Kansas Major: Bible Activities: Supt., Sabbath School, ,35 Assoc. Ed., Clock Tower, '35-'36 Pres., Iunior Class, '36 Leader, Mission Band :xi UO fga ficzaf f-Qian HE Iuniors of '36 and the class of '37 are looking forward to the 'fields . . beyond." Its members are conscientiously preparing for a place in the finishing of God's work, and are endeavoring by active participation in all h sc ool activities to gain experiences which will help them when they leave school and begin life's work. Two Iuniors have already this vear responded to the call for service. Chester Cross, first semester class president, and lessie Van Divier-Cross are in Minnesota where "Chet,' is assistant field secretary. A variety of interests in vocations are found within the ranks of the class. S . d . A . . . . . . ome are intereste in the ministry, others in medicine' some wil t b , si o e teachers and professors, others to be nurses and care for sick bodies. Though not yet bestowed with senior dignity and knowledge, the luniors enjoy the distinction of being called "upper classmenn and of having at last reached all but the last step to the "Commencementn of a life' of service. -Felicia W1'igl1t. fzn, fri: .Y JH., ' -Nr. 4 ". 'v 2 if K A ' T' ff, Sm "A Az'-V., 1.1. ,. -if' L: Jffznl. PW v W, V: . , ,V T. f' '- " 1 .1-is CQ 'i tilhklgql li N.. . F F H ,..., 1 l' v , I l x'-39 U' - 1 , 1 N 'W . ' . ' N . ' M ,- I ig , .V I r , ff :ll - x 4 I HD QI if 4 'A A - 'E' 5 kt I I I ,.,4'g.Q1-1. A 2 giL'g,..qvK we 4 f -5' " 5 ' e -f-A 'I".lff'.Qf,ffNj Qi'-1' -- f--- ' D ltflrnia- -1- -. A -A - Hai" ""' """'fifE'E ' I ' -le A M " - - "' 'a ' . f,..i:.--f1g' :ii1f'1 ,.c-..--.f4 , A .- -1 . . M 'S 1z,cQn,:f.:.: A .I eee A seo: - .. A I g A . - . t ,V t ' IANSJK I-'xs,.lrF I' 'mu IOHN PHILLIPS State: Texas Major: Chemistry Minor: Mathematics, Biology Activities: Sec.-Treas., Iunior Class, F5 36 Sec.-Treas., G O L D 12 N C OR D s, '36 Knights of 72 IRENE IOHNSON State: Nebraska Major: Mathematics Minors: Education, Home Economics Activities: Sec. S. S., '35 Sec., Iunior Class, '35 North Hall House Com. KIMBE-R D. IOHNSON State: Minnesota Major: History Minor: Education Activities: Pres., Sigma Iota Kappa, '36 Asst. Ed. Clock Tower, '35-'36 Vice-pres., Knights of 72 FELICIA WRIGHT State: Oklahoma Major: Education Minors: English, Home Economics Activities 2 Asst. Ed., Clock Towcr, '35-'36 Sec., Kappa Theta, '36 Accompanist, Mcn's Glee Club and Chorus, '35 FLOYD LARSEN State: Iowa Major: Chemistry Minor: Biology Activities: Prayer Band Leader "Dean of Men" IMOGENE I SOHIFENER Stite Oklahoma Major German Minors Education History En lrsh Activities Sibbath School Teacher Prijer Band Ieader e M V Ser cant at ar ms Kappa Theta ' , ,, "'-M 3 f ,EW ' ' ,'.-' N 12 11255 ES' ' " Q"' 13.1 1i'11' 1E1EI1.12 I 112, at-As' . 131 ,5',,Q1i1lE'.:1 . .ffiifvwz 11 :-,-:4':.f:.:-1-: . If . 3:1 ..,. . i IW 41 -- 1 . .. ., fs., 12112 41121 5?"":'j"" - ' 157 s . ' 1' ' ifieiimgc 2f'W'i3i1315',. " A ,:.:3,:, .. Aiifv s' A s11-1, '-s:..I:s':'5."I-'1:': s f -M. .- 2' . sis. A X sf f 55 5 1 is 1 5 Msg 453 31 1 sag, X. s 4 is 2255? i'5 . A . . 4 A -'v A 1 -.sfzsq "Z,-13' A 1, - ' ua:f:n:?9z, -. jc., " . 1. -, , 53.11 I RR... ... sy Eggs, 5 7 X Q, ffsysf '26 X 0 ff ,h 4. was 2 ss N , 6 ,A fi ,gig NRE? Q 2 1 X sg s . 4. f:l.Ni2:'."1"'- ' ti- "sr -iw." .' i All H336 HEI :, s EVELYN A. KELLSTRO'M State: Missouri Major: Economics Minors: Education, History Activities: Assoc. Leader, M. V., '35 " Presz, King's Daughters' League, '35-'36 Vice-pres. Iunior Class, '36 North Hall Staff, '35 CHARLESQ W. TEEL State: Nebraska Major: Religion Activities: Pres., Ministerial Assn., '35 Supt., S. S., '35 Adv. Mgr., Clock Tower, '35-'36 Adv. Mgr., GOLDEN CORDs, '36 HELEN M. MEYER State: Kansas ' r Major: Mathematics' Minors: English, Economics Activities: Assoc. Ed. GOLDEN CORDS, '36 f Girls' Ensemble A K. D. L. Sextette HAROLD H. SCHMIDT State: Colorado Major: English Minors: German, History, Education Activities: ' College Quartette Chorister, S. S., '35 Chorister, M. V. Asst. Ed., Clock Tower, '35-'36 ELIZABETH ANDERSON State: Minnesota Major: History Minor: French Activities: King's Daughters' League ISAAC M BERRY State Texas Major Chemistry Minors Bioloj Bible Actriitres Sibbath School TCILIICF Prijcr Band Leader Cir M 1 GOLDLNI CORDS Chemistry lab asst 'J . . ' I 4 t I f: ' I .' . ' .. I c -- ir 1 G s . S .. D 9 ...Z J , 5 7, i . I. . : cr ' , . - D 4 L '- ' 1 3 2 1 C .: . I ' - , gg, 1. , 1 ' . , . :36 3 n Sc., . ., 36 ,.'f I f g . -. -r ' ., JK .-'A .fi 1-5 J, -K gm... 5 -"' Q' ' - E M.: - . -I jo 'jllr 1? i A an - as ' , , . .. --V Y -- ' ' W no 3 at J f--QiiW'iiT'Q"W':"W'T."D :11if3fFz-ff: 1132- D L " ,J I- ' I L It I' A : . eEe1nw1w1' , - --....:....11-,., A N'-W'--M A et A ? A-"r:r":""H' ,ff::ffgf::',f-.'zf:13-.'' gli: lift 'I' M' CLARENCE' - of ' State: Tennessee' 1- ' Major: 'Economics ' ' Minors: 'H-istory, ,Education i Activities: :'1,',i-i- ' ' ,.'A , 'Business h Manager, Clock - ' "TOW87',i' '35f'36Q Managing Editor, GOLDEN , E' j CORDS, 36 . . f Labor Edj Com., ,35-'36 MERNAl.lSPRIlNG3 -X - State: Arkansas 1 3 ' Major: Hoine Economics Minors: Science, .Education -Activities: it I I- Henderson State Teachers' . College, '32-'33 Ouachita tCollege,' ,34-'35 I . i ' : ROGER rBAKERg State: Oklahoma Major: Bible Activities: Assoc. Leader Pub. Dept. I Class ' ' Assoc. Editor, GOLDEN CORDS, '35' Leader, Sunshine Band Leader, Literature Band, '34-'35 ALAINE SMOUSE State: Iowa Major: French a Minor: English Activities: l ' L ' Vice-Pres., Kappa Theta Asst. Ed., Clock Tower, '35-'36 KENNETH M. NELSON State: Minnesota Major: History Minors: Education, Biology Activities: . ' Sabbath School Teacher ADELE WOOD State: Minnesota Major: Bible Activities: Chorus King's Daughters' League Sec., Stud. Ministerial Assn., '36 , Prayer Band Leader Sabbath School Teacher .... .s :.,,- , I' IQQSCJ PPM., G. CORINNE BRENTON State: Iowa Major: Economics Minor: Education 3 Activities: Prayer Band Leader Sec. Health Club, '35 Band, '34, '36 Sabbath School Teacher FLOYD E. HILLS State: North Dakota Major: History Minors: Education, Bible Activities: I. M. V. Counselor, A35-'36 Asst. Sec. S. S., '35 MYRTLE IOHNSON State: Nebraska Major: Education Minor: Home Economics Activities: North Hall Nurse HUBERT ARY State: Oklahoma Major: History Minor: Economics HELEN F OREMAN State: Iowa Major: English Minor: History Activities: Pres., Kappa Theta Pianist, S. S. Prayer Band Leader Accomp. Instru. Ensemble BENIAMIN MORLONG State: Kansas Major: Economics Mino1': Biology Activities: Prayer Band Leader 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I WI I I I I I I . ff. 'ez fm 'T"': CHESTER WICKWIRE State: Colorado Major: History Minors: Chemistry, Biology Activities: Lieut., Medical Corps Male Quartette Pres., Rocky Mountain Rangers GLADYs SMITH State: New Mexico Major: Biology Minor: Chemistry Activities: King's Daughters' League HAROLD A. HUFFER State: Colorado Major: German Minors: Education, Bible Activities: Leader M. V., '36 Sec. Ministerial Assn., '35 German Club Leader, Sunshine Band, '35 THELMA TIEDE State: Nebraska Major: German Minors: Education, Bible Activities: Leader, M. V., '36 Sec., Ministerial Assn., '35 Leader, Sunshine Band, '35 German Club, '35 Sabbath School Teacher H. N. BRESEE State: Nebraska Majors: Bible, History Minor: Education Activities: Ministerial Assn., '35-'36 Evangelistic Effort, Sew- ard, Nebr., '35-'36 ELINOR IRENE STAPLES State Colorado Major English Minors Education, Religion, Music Activities S S and Church choirs, 35 36 Chorus, 35 36 K D L Sextette Clock Tower Staff, 34 35 vsf.:-1R::::-,:.:'-:::'::::-f- --1: -'-nf.t-"aw1-wf-:-f:.:w:'.w .5 .......- W.. Q If lt sf .. ...5f Q -A I .. ":ff'1'Fg 2'-f .iifi 'f'zi '3 21- ,5 h,,:.,31y,. . 4-.sniff f,,.:,5ff,R: Mfg Rggga , f 1 4 iii , X, . Af. ,, 17 , .- f 4 f':4.'5g.w,1g 1 -' .mtacort-'W,Zq',3'5, g , ,V-. ,,.S,, , ,. . G 1...,g,Q,A,Q,,.,...,,..,-QA., ye. . .-4-'J S 5 2 , .,.. ...L V ,. -w, H .Y X. - is , r. t., , V ..,fs,t:,:,,,s,,,L'g...5,y5,. , - v -wcs'L3,'i1z:s5w:-1 -i ff.: ,- -,1, I A . .-'. -' 'S c N 4' s f X53 fa rf. s ,gp sf N R ' ,R My f ,X Z Ai i Q 4 It 32 :N U + 1 . sa- 1291521-'i 'IZ.i51I:2Sf5aQ1:31si t 1 M 'V .,,....:,,rzw1f2,,z.1. A r e v " Q 5' 1.50 J 3 'Nga' 5' ms , :Z t, 5555 wt as , Q Q : ,Q,?,.Ys,9gW S , . . 5 s 4 fl ff!! " 5 sp X s " af? f 4 f 432 4: jiasit ffa s ,Q ' .R . if , ,I Q, 9 fx E li CO ff' TC 1 iigi iigi, ifiii' ,jo eefzg :4O'Zd1ip Ei W 1 ff! , I " MARGARET IOHSNON if f 'f 37. 5 . State: Pennsylvania jaeei ffgngflfiifiiiiiiiffli 'a',' Ma'or' Economics i ffiviii ifiiiiii fiivi 'ii ""1 -J i - . Bible etfai l il- 1:2 1 - - - - :f:::1.-: gf Activities: fi 4 ' ff 'J :fi ii """" Sec Prof Class '35 :aff aw 4 4 T - -f ' : ,.,.,. 'Z' f W6 . .... . - ,. , , ,,,.. 1:2-H1-1 1-f :ff is. 2333.31 -MORTON I. Dfiivis State: Illinois . Majors: Religion, History Minor: Education Activities: Assoc. Leader, M. V., '34 Vice-pres., Stu. Ministerial Assn., '36 South Hall Dormitory Committeeman, '35, '36 Asst. Sec. S. S., Sum, '34 CLEORA K. TURNER State: South Dakota Major: Education Minor: Biological Science Activities: Assoc. Sergeant-at-arms, Kappa Theta North Hall House Com. Prayer Band Leader ARTHUR I. MARTINSON State: Minnesota Major: Chemistry Minor: Education R Activities: Band Orchestra KARIE LEELAND State: Colorado Major: Education Minors: French, English Activities: North Hall House Com- mittee, '36 Social Committee, '36 VETA QUINN State: Texas Major: Economics Minors: History Education Actixities Rings Daughters League . ' L . . 0 . . , C I f 3 . 7. , , 4 D I A . . . 9 ! 9 7 7 9 , " W 5 '-'.-""'. iw , ffi'4""','-"'.""' 1 . 'W -N . -. 1 ...i...,,4 N " " 1 ,... ' ' .. 'X - 5 sn j w , ff . l X . i 1 I 1 1 1 1 u 9 1 1 1 1 1 , W 1 51 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 -1 1 -I 1 ff 1 H 1 I , 1 E 1 , . I 1 1 I 1 I I 1 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 1 x I7-f N rilfr iQ 'E He recalls when Iames, who is in charge of the sanitarium in his Held, decided to prepare for medical missionary work. A beautiful message had been given that Sabbath evening ande,Iames, with a light in his X eyes, had stood with a prayers on his lips, vowing to tell others of Christ's love. IDIQ FESS UNA , 1 .1111 1 "1 1 --1 1 1' -1 '111 Q 1 111 1 11111 1 1 111.1 . 11 .1 11. 11 .1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 11 111 1 1.1 .isa-.... L1 1 11 l. .s2'c122l 1 B19-QE! 1 11 f - .1 . .- f"f"7 . an..- V 'A c ' U31 I EE . .1 -LI - ' of is eeee at 1 ' 6 - ini? 1 1 ii, , '4 i j --- Jill ilgll il " Q". rr, ,, , r r Qfr..Q'. . ,, 'Jn-I - A 3 a me t ,V-'L.rfg.-1,i'fA'ltjTf"f,i-13221 3f1'Mi..'I"-. 'Iii 1 1 1 I 1 1 111 1 4 , 1 l y living for onzafguzfy 1 1 3 Q1 I ' 1 yy 11 "Live for something 5 have a purpose. 1 1 Life is more than marking time- 1 1 Life is climbing and advancing 1 11 , 11 To the noble and sublime. L ,1 tif "Live for something 5 have a purpose. 1 11111 11 11, .- 11, Q 1 ,M 1 1 2 1 - al, 1 ' 1 1 11 11 1 ' ' 1 ,II r W 1 1 .1 1' .311 .1 ,111 " "1 1:1 111 111 111 1 1 1 1 11 1' 1 4 11 ' 1,1 1:12 311 1-N 11,11 .1111 V. l11'1 11 111 1' 11111 1 ,. 11 1 11 'I Life is more than marking time- Life is faith and hope and heaven, CC 11 Noble, endless, and sublime." '11 T HAS been said that man is no greater than his purpose in life. If he sets his goal high and works toward it, he will be drawn nearer his aim, 1311 11 11 much as a beacon light draws those who might be floundering in the darkness 'fm N1 to a place of security. Physical stature make no difference 5 he might be tall or short, fat or thin. gf It's what he is that counts. 11 1 W A man of renown, after being introducted to a person a pygmy for size, i,,1 said, 'fl-Ie was just alittle bit of a fellow. When I met him I was looking 11 down 5 when I left him I was looking upf' 111,111,111 Union College professionals are living for something. A fixed purpose is 1 1 1 11 . , . . if within their hearts to help others to 'flook upf' They are aiming high for they 'yd realize that g111'1fi H . I u Life is faith and hope and heaven, 1111111 Noble, endless, and sublime." 1 ,111 1 111 , 1 ,tl 1, Q! 1 I ""' , 1 ..- ggll 1 Q 3 6 ll 1 -1-- -..Q S H f Elf ' S ,4, . , T S ML -Eur' -m T TT""""" ""'f'-E--4---.-c. MA 3 1 mr ' A " " ' - fit fir Q-gg' -, 'Jr Jil, M5 Kxxkmwl-A453 -.-., H nnmMW.,,,,,,,,....... Y-47--I--He'-""e"g"""""T"A-g. L ' ' ' -r -- S--.S -.. M'-MM' M V -Q-----w......'..-. '. ffjf QW. -.. -...a...4...V ---y- W- 'W' r- " ' " gl gq I -If I-.-V .. E..L.g ,,,,. 3M'Nr"'-"j-'jf -me x--- h---A-4------ W ff' W---H-I-r -1 ' . 4 , ' ,,,,,L,...L.,-..-..f --.ff L, Hfsfign-' M.-. of 6 ' ip -ef vw, V "-" .V -.. v Y N- 4 Y-Y , fitiagw ,.. on - fini- . ,A 'NJ' uk S 1 1 DUANE MOCK Pre-medic Entered Union '34 Activities: GOLDEN CORDS Staff, ,36 Band I. M. V. Counsellor Prayer Band Leader LILLIAN LANE Pre-dietetic Entered Union '34 GEORGE LOOMIS . Teacher Training Entered Union '34 Activities: Sabbath School Teacher MARY IANE DOUGLAS Teacher Tra1n1n Entered Union 33 HENRY HANSON Pre medic Entered Union 34 Activities Orchestra iikinfft' 2 :im mt 'M ,yi,HA .P ff xll H936 'lil ALICE LA BONTE Commercial Entered Union '34 Activities: Sabbath School Teacher Vice-Pres., Freshman class Pianist, M. V. Pianist, Stu. Ministerial Assn Chorus Sec., Kappa Theta IAMES BALL Pre-medic Entered Union '34 3 ELIZABETH LANCASTER Teacher A Training Entered Union '34 . A . Q ELMER MARTINSON Pre-medic Entered Union Actu 1t1CS Band Orchestra NINA DAHL Pre nursin, THERMA MCDOWELL Pre nursino CRYSTAL WHEELING Teacher Tr'umn . . - 7 g 34 Y ' ' - i 1 3 I , , I , ' 1 f ' . . t - - 0- 5 , . ' 4 ' fri, . , jffw' . 1 ' 1 . Fil? - 0' :E . . 5 ' ' ' . 2 ' f . .. QI .' ky.. x,.. Q S x A My K L n T 'e'X .-,-"p?,'l NWS' -- .aa .4 A -' fe-z, -' -S ' v - 1 4 1 gr f S. ,,, jg Qs l ' l- ui 1 1 1 A . P 1111: ji imkvi-- 'Y .., .,...,.,- ..- ..-,.... . -N m ....-.. N W X J 1 1 l 4 ! N 1 1 9 l l Tim Aff ' E X. I F l -l ' . y, ml . , , 7-ff m , Iufgwlzllilaaamlmzrmununfl nxuwnmlllllmllurllllwumlmmlrfunuanzauiuumiuulrl,l N I ,fe si., xi c- -r we ct' t -. MN! I f' -l X-R: ,,x, lg c ,- it IM 1' Q , o K . pq 5,55-1'QfQf54!M l - H f H is i f fo r i M ff ll , l il lt , N , y i H! i W X s lg is , ,X 64222. .4--a--X lqs, rl Y IAA l an I i V X ix l Q 'V -xi, 5 HIWVF1' l l K., N r .1 'I fl 'wr yt 5' ' W' l l l X to lr, fr Wig c c W, y ,y ,f, 1, L -E y lf l Fix .rf M if l 1 5" Q- - ' h' 5 f'f, f CV e ff YU . U o f lc ,WX ff f ff 3 i S F X " - lp, ! 6 g 4,2"w-Q ' '.g,5e, ,, ,1 fZ' TT 'J Q X f f ffl klfylll I Wi sc' he ff X ff! f or f r ' ef -M e-.fee - 'c"'e't ci' , , l KA' - IT-iig ql. glngffil ' Q t zlff' V ,, , , A fy,-fi -, fi , y , , it f , is e cllllllllf , i e . .. 31: if ,K fl, 4.n51uHf,r.nn HHIIUHI lmmfvl y 2 ' ull li ,I Ill I j llfilldllfl Among his reminiscences are those happy days of 5 :lf i l I W beginning college life. Even then his eye was on the e A' 7 ' ,I plllll WW' mission field beyond, but growth for such service must S: ri llgii Xe 2:22 ,575 4? l l? be gradual. His time xyas not wasted in idle. longing, i Z .. 'Q l f' "cz1ndles,' as Well as "suns" to carry the gospel message. y M gf! ff-+215 UN lil2el2AlDuA1lis af? - , ,ifM,la, y . A f -We -fm-,...,f.,..,,f.hw.. ,,,. U, .. , .Jill if ,. Qin V- i-'fftilz f M - f V """""" MT" Q I g gg :thy g . lm . p g4.gg..fi"7f.igii ..:e im:l1gA.pl.'SQL'5 . ,C as .M , -Qlll 1 "tt fa: ,jf .10 H ' fifZ-.1ig.... '7QjQ,i ' at 112514101 "" " . my J 1- i Q s ----"-- -----A-Waf------ma-n-a--a 'QTTUVVVGE r.q'.fx i T-V-xr 'Jul 'ii 'iinnailllv we 1 C ff"Tf'ZV'5.fr-J'-f"2'3'm'.J w..'l .Staff climging VER half of the student group of Union College is made up of freshmen and sophomores, so although they may be called the lower classmen, they are still the majority. T The lower classmen of Union are a jolly and peppy group of young people. Many memories will come back of the pleasant times they have had in Work and in social gatherings, such as sleigh rides, skating, parties, marches, taffy- pulls, hikes, and picnics. x Also they Will be remembered for their cooperation and ambition in ob- taining subscriptions for the Clock Tower and in raising funds for the Week of Sacrifice by making pies, cakes, cookies, and candy. Each class has its motto or pledge and its colors. The Freshman colors are blue and White, and its motto, 'lifting As We Climbf, The colors of the Sophmore class are red and White, and its pledge, "Loyalty to the Sophomore Class and to the College of the Golden Cords." Union will never forget the Freshman and Sophomore classes of nineteen hundred and thirty-six, nor the Way they cooperated and quickly learned the ways of college life. -Evelyn Loloff, W. pp 'V T U ii' m f' 13 M " W " ...Q 1 X.-M. '51 Glynna Aaron Oliver Anderson Stanley Anderson Charles Ary Margaret Ary Francis Avery Iames Ball Beulah Barr Albert Bauer Delbert Berbohm Elden Burkett Charlotte Chenowith Cleta Chinn Letta Christianson Bernice Clark Ralph Combes Anna Cook Dan Cornforth Iames Corriell Virginia Corson Nina Dahl Aw ery Dick Iesse Dittberner Mary Iane Douglas DeWayne Fickess Margaret Finch Doris Franklin Irvin Friesen 61,6111 of E55 Velda Fulk Ida Green Nelson Grosboll Esther Gulbrandson Luana Guy Eldine Hahn Henry Hansen Lester Heifner Walter Hermann Lillian Hettenbaugh Barbara Honnecke Orville Iversen Elizabeth Iackson Rolla Iacobson Thomas Ienkins lone Iohnson Stanley Kannenber Eunice Kelly Anita Kin Ex elyn Kin Eleanor Kirkpatrick Leah Koenig Esther Kunau Alice LaBonte Elizabeth Lancaster Lillian Lane Kenneth Laws 'Mary Little George Loomis Glenn Marcoe Evadna Marquardt Elmer Martinson Helen Mattson Doris May Arline McTa ar Anabelle Mills Bonnie Mitchell Duane Mock Exelyn Nelson Floy Nelson Pearl Nelson Yvonne Olsen Reinhold Patzer Anna May Pearce Warren Petersen Nellie Phillips Ruth Poppe Gladys Pruett Ieanne Reeder Marie Reitmann Lucille Roderick Leonard Ro ers Earl Rollins Deo Root Ruth Roper LaVerne Roth Clyde Rowen Francis Saunders Doris Schmidt Irene Schmidt Vir il ShaHer Lucille Sherri Alun Sonnenber Mae Sorensen Elinor Steen Harry Stenborn Geor 1a Dell Sutherland Hans Tenspolde Iosephme Thompson Harrison Wade Mildred Walinder Elizabeth Watt Eliflbeth VVeste1 Crystal 'Wheelin Paul Whitlow Ruth W1 htman Gordon Wilson Mrs I W Wilson Vir 1n1a Wilson Tom W'1lley ' V 4 , . 5 , , p , gg t . . . D e A L . g 0 w n Q P I' - CT - - D u - Q- I . I 1 ' . p . , V s 1 Y Cr. C g . . ' , , g . . . K A ' ' ' 1 ' g Maynard Pitchford lane Wensel - ' " . U' Y - ' D . ' ' '0- O I ' ' 0' 1 - - l D 4 n u s . ' G ' o g,, i. 1, K V u w l i 1 M . .fs A , is We l t' N f - ee E - as ' E - -f- E ' eaee M fag S i , ,ff in fe Q1 Qeg1LM,m Ill!! ' as '-" wggwagjiy " "M t t a ,f f .-f si 'I , ,,, I I l l il l A l is Q51 O 39 Cf ' Mildred Adamson Harold Ledington Vernon Mohr Ruth Cowin Nellie Linscott Virgil Price Dan Greene Martin Lushbough Olive Redmon ll Evelyn Hankins Carl Manthey Lucille Redmon 'Qi Frederick Harder Edgar Mertz Merton Searle l' Mary Hindmarsh Elmer Mertz Iames VanDivier Edward Iensen Burdene Mills LeRoy Wasemiller i Sylvia Iones Floyd Miracle Emmalyn Washington Q' Lolita Large Gerald Young 3 l 'N , .li P N . j,m4M4 YA ,Q -""i Q.-14 1 X I Q 3 Col M o i " A v l l i N. Ada Adson Alice Akre Irvin Alway Adelyne Anderson Bertha Anderson Rosetta Anderson Burton Babcock Claribel Babcock Celesta Barko Wilbur Bennett Mae Berthelsen Ruby Bounds Roy Bowes Isabel Brebner Norwood Bristow Floyd Bristow Doris Brown l Evelyn Bullock Willetta Burkett Iohn Burleigh Ufass of 29 Floyd Byers Letha Campbell Ansel Carrick Donald Cate Lawrence Caviness Iack Chinn Margaret Christensen Eileen Cleveland Martha Cook Virginia Cornell Ruth Croak Gladys Cross Marseille Day Florence Dennison Donald Dudding Grace Duffield Inetha Duncan Elizabeth Edwards Ellen Eggert Eunice Ekstrom Arthur Estey Harry Fandrich Iohn Feather Vesta Fillman Martha Fisher Dorothy Fleshman Eva Fletcher Carl Frederick Lillian Godfrey Marion Goll Harriet Goulet Charles Greene Elsie Greene Ieanne Griflin Iohn Grosboll Ann Gruzensky Rachel Gulbrandson Charles Hagenberg Einar Haugen Dorothy Healzer Medora Hein Helen Helm Iohn Henderson Mary Ann Herwick Arthur Hight William Hill Peter Iarnes Edward Iensen Rex Iensen Ruth Iensen Alger Iohns Edna Iohnson Mary Iohnson Lucille Iones Walstine Iones Milford Iuhl Gilbert Katka Marie Kempf Alvin Kiley Anna Marie Kreiger Harvey Larsen - Henry ,Larsen Albert Leeland Evelyn Loloff P Harold Maas Ruth Magdanz P Mary Magee . Ethel Mae Marley Robert Marquardt Leonard Martinson Leo Martz P . Owen McComas P Therma McDowell Maymie McNeilus LeVerne Melendy Charles Merickle DeVon Millar P - Ruth Miller William Mills Lucille Minor Ruth Mitchell Ufctsfg o E779 L. Iorge Moreno Kenneth Myers Maxine Nelson Merrill, Nelson Lyol Netteburg Morjorie Offenhauser Ruth Olberg Boyd P Olson Lois. Osborne Mabel Pankey Maxine Patterson Gunther Paulein Mabel Phillips Florence Pogue La Vona Pogue Geraldine Poole Lorraine Poppe Iuneadeen Root Naomfa Root Forrest Roper Mae Roper Ruth Roush P Elmer Rowen Bernice Rumbaug Mildred Runck Marie Sanders Olga Schwindt P Fern -Seamount Winona Shafer Henry Simpson Mildred Snider Anna Sorensen Ruby Stearns P Crystal Stevens Ruth Stoehr Ierralyne Sullivan Elsie Swanson Ethel Swayze Eddie Taylor Marcella Terry Elda Mae Thom p Iam es Thompson Walter Thompson Margaret, Turner Leora Van Allen Luella-Walker P Clarence Wallace Gordon- Wallace Iames Ward Everett Watt Charles Weesner Donald Welch Rachel ,S Wendt P Hulda,Weng Paul Wenzel Doris Wilcox Marjorie Willey Virginia Wilson VVylma Wilson Anna- Wirak Harvey Zeelau Austin. Zink P Gordon Zytkoskee he f e Q s so s, , ee f e 52 1 W y ' i ,N f',,f , 1, 'X VP' ffl 1 -'L 'K if A' ' i f T , 4 aiiwwf 14G4ff2f4,wf"v r I .a.f.4'v ful 11 -ff'WWWW0M"- 0 I f ,gi iigsnsagr.f1'm1f!2I-ifIHll'fll'M Q fl . ,. f ' Q' 'X g,:: WL ' - 'H' L . I 1 f U"fl'll.IIlIlllllMllllnmlilr. I ' ll an aww Illlllv Q If ff MF 'A'--ly'1L,!" 4, W. 7g W nw NWI n il. a . 4 -f 2 fkt xf i-.mmol M M f x E" - a - lQfff'f'v2"0fWN?11:i -iLf"ff'iri lr I 555227, 'L ff-'f' WWW A 9? lQllllZ6l" " ' 21 Q- Wi - ' ' ffjf-?'77fZ' N 'W f fgmya.-zL:2 v -5 gf- .-rX3.x.lgN kiQX5ll1..'f11f"3 i Jaw' ix 'W e Y Y -',y- i l' 4,1 N177 .l HHIILEZI Al..ll "C IA!!! I If :f'l' 1, I lf' li l , my a s g l I , I WW f l f X' 3 X x i I If ffffj fi '.xi'.7iW1. i ' 7 ,,,, lg X K fy -T Y . ix. t QD X 1--Sa. x l "" 4 r 1 9 f ff V -'K P l r- ,ff tj ll 1 y- I f J' 144 "Wig 1 'ff , r Ili ' ' 4 X jv,l?r ss--N 'Q 7 ff, ,xg N T xx Wi of T -zggfe f 5 - ?7 za 1-ill... J 'Q-'ai f l 4' EF". T , - - 15 5512: "" l I ll + -I..-a1...iinU..5!Qf . will ' l T f Eb' ff? "' 416v:v,,,LL, Q,jgj5:u12a.2L ,L-K V in '.!fiE?gigq45:" l The sharpest, most poignant picture of memory is of I a Christian teacher who led him to see during a '4'xl15f"'l"EK 'VF' 2,'?4f?-'f'ss3.3,,g,,.v'QYx be ut' ul k f ' h' d d h h pp Cfasl lifdvij thflnilfiffiflf all iff' als t at t C p ' wws XY fx? " ,l l "I am wilhng to be what Thou seest .H I QU, T" --az , Kaul' lp i W'ould honor and praise bring to Thee. n it qlufw ' W-4, ' 1 Thy plans of my life all surrendering, 'lik Thy choice for Thy child comprehending iw 'xlib-c at Brings peace and contentment to me." x f ' 0 - xv x 'QP ll , if W7 7' I' . 1 CAIDEM Y .....--.,-wi, up f.-ffl-Q?" 't ,. A - .A- A1 -Q-" 5 A , ,w4Q,QQ'Q'ii M - - -. K ' 'A eg, 7 5 ,, .. f-ki. - -----g- ---- ---- ---Y --J -ff- V- -- ----- -- ---- V get-1-if T ,..V' H , f . . . .. . N az.. lllfl ,A,, 75. ,, in gl " 't A 'Ti 'WT arg-"sgfQl'tL"i?'f 5 Q? EIN CG, 517237 NION COLLEGE ACADEMY, with an enrollment of 54, differs from any other academy in the Central Union in that practically all its ac- tivities, including the Sabbath School, Missionary Volunteer Society, sunshine bands, and so forth, are submerged into the larger societies of the College of which it is a part. But there are some outstanding advantages of being in an academy that is so situated. Union College Academy students have the privilege of lectures by college teachers and the many visiting denominational leaders, recitals by both the music and speech departments, and distinguished numbers on the lyceum course. That which in many academies in this union is a special Week-end treat is, for students in this academy, a common occurrence. Students who have been forced to discontinue their schoolwork in earlier years may continue their education in Union College academy with pleasure rather than with embarrassment. Here, too, those students who are lacking some secondary school subjects may take them and proceed With their Work in the college at the same' time. This year in order topromote a cooperative relationship between parents, teachers, and students, Hparents' visiting daysn have been instituted. On these days parents visit classes 5 also short programs have been given during the chapel hour, either by the school or by the parents. It is felt that this has fostered a closer, friendlier feeling betvveen home and school. The academy orchestra, supervised and conducted by Professor Engel and Frederick Harder, the frequent basketball and volley ball games in the gym- nasium on Tuesdays and Thursdays, the occasional Saturday night entertain- ments, either as an entire school or as class groups-all these add to the attrac- tiveness of attending Union College Academy. Laurene Williams. ., 'N' Q' up ,,,, ' I Q 3 C9 l , 4 , , L K --,,AM-',-M--- v A, , ,, ,, , A.,.-,QY,M-D M, , . 7, W, , r , ,V H , L 5 , -..::-' 1--5 . ,bn mon 3 ,D -R I X . , 1' I .. E ,.6'.. , ,, 35 ---1 H -- 4 - -V .., . A, M-,..,-,H 9 f " 'ri 1,f I ,,,,,., , , " ' -"-k -A - , p W "' - E S V V. ,W Y,VV v- I E I-, '15 A KW Y V M-VL 'I W ,,,,,,Y, , A..- - 'ff - - '-'- ' f' -"' . B' ' ' ' Y - -- - V . , , ' B' " 4- ---- V- -n.,f,,, . whim , , I ,,,,, ,. -.- - - - ge ---v - - 'QQ - -V - -Y , -,. s W me -- - -- - e -L'-4-1-L.--. .....,. , . - ., ,LAV A, D U ,L f 17511 '--f-' -fe W- +T .. Y.Y-r.,.,- ,-, -.. , ,.,- . L.- - - -. - 1 s ie' - - A-W --- ll Z 'LV'-so " A -QL - -L - - J W- I is I EEES ff ,11ettIg.7--QL-mf-like ' 1915? d,--gy,-.A,4,..f'wlm 1,-i,.'i:f',,.,,g"'.i, ,mx ' """ ff Y - W g-w--,,,,M , RUSSELL HANSON President Vocation, Doctor Hobby, Hunting and Fishing EVELYN MCWILLIAMS Vice-President Vocation, Bible Worker Hobby, Sports LAURENE WILLIAMS Vocation, Mathematics Teacher Hobby, Music GRACE WHITNEY Vocation, Secretarial Work Hobby, Cooking ELMA SCHWINDT Vocation, Nursing Hobby, Sewing 1 " 'I ,fr "fs, Y MARIORIE KEENE Secretary-Treasurer Vocation, Secretarial Work Hobby, Interior Decorating BILL PRUITT Vocation, Barber Hobby, Writing Poetry ALENE GIBBONS Hobby, Gymnastics ETHEL BROOKS Vocation, Secretarial Work Hobby, Making Cakes NELLORE NEHRING Vocation, Dietitian Hobby, Reading ' ,I li frfif 1 ,N,UJm,ffA?'f rm.-.flijfs ,Q ,". , ,X 57,4 S. ff ," .1-I, - yll I Q 3 6 IQ.. Charlotte Anderson Ruth Bauman Genevieve Bradley Louis Bright Annabelle Brooks Ethel Brooks Arlene Church Arlene Cornell Duane Cornell Beulah Cotte Daniel Eads Viola Ely Virginia Fagerberg 'ELL C. 04. CROQSQ Verna Iune Roberts Charles Marsh Darleene Gourly Edna Martin Arlene Gibbons Russell Hanson Charles Harris Rowland Hart Sidney Hart Robert Iohnson Elizabeth Iose Howard Iose Marjorie Keene Billy Ledington Felix Lorenz Laura Martin Evelyn Massey Evelyn McWilliams Genevieve McWilliams Margie Miller Nellore Nehring Dorothy Nelson Roberta Pogue Ralph Adams Mabel Pruitt Bill Pruitt Esther Randall Laurene Williams Gordon Rodney Arthur Rouse La Verne Running Marianna Schuster lames Schwarcli Elma Schwindt Lola Speidel Gordon Stout YVendell VVall Grace 'Whitney Clare VVillis ,. Z Z ,, , , f X , 5- ,.- ,.f ,- f f .4 .4 5 ,- .Q .f .f ,.- '1 'A '1"i?'i"Q' 'ill 1 ,n f. - '5 -N fflfffflffll s.i. -. -2- .1.,.l.i- 1-...ii J i'f, lil ,,-..l-. l l 'i - But enough of memories. Out there, holding his end of the Golden Cords, with all his perplexities, trials, and disappointments, he does not fail. Assured that angels of heaven will be with him, he is cheered by the Words of the Saviour, "Lo, I am with you alwayf' 1 Y - , ,'-ini f Q v 1 , - L S- i ? ,Ll x - Y g , X 5 .?wf Z S ii N - 'S 5 ' ' Z X i '-'ll 1? S Q f l .. .,f: - A X Wag -E , l , ,S A + T" 1. if A g- X fi ' ii "' -? EDAIQTMENTS -1-.ii . 1, ..-fa If-"- f i I li , -I DN fm V S Willy, 'N W N raw V Y . , . f V Y . "'-M-N-S-4-fa-c-:LL-zaf...,,-.- My V V I mv A A K 1-,:-L1 Mizlzifilil . -- "ml" -fwfiim-. '-' A A A V M Y , M -M- ggvl pv-'F-gi N4i.-.L- V, bb, NH ,L n--- F . . ML- -A-A-A f- e- " M , -, .ann nn qilxirl E 9 I' A Q. A - c cg if ' - a A at ' M"f't ,sfmfgfwaia .4 -be 'A n I f1T"'?'A'4rL,rffz,i,2'f :V 'L ' '12, 'af MISSIONS OF Autumn trees gleam brilliantly I Against a burning sky Like candles suddenly lit Against a vast blue space. Silent fires they are that .spread In Waves of glory And soon cover the land With a Hame of light So, also like candles lit, in many places Does Thy word Hare up- N In little sparks at first' , -I . , ' burn and spread and grow 4 In the dry, parched hearts of men' I ' I Until they are aflame. I, . i And, as the lights quiver in the darkness, They draw close together. I We call the light clusters "Missions" They circle the globe And one day will spread Their light and truth around it. -Betty Iackson. l il i 3 X N. ,W A 52.14 101 v' ' 4 ' f l f s T fl Ni wx uns 4'-cl o f iii?-IQSS. , '1 V ,M I' ' 'H' pf b- ,,?5',..,5..xL p s .' ,' L' a 1 '- lm. -f- fs ,. ..,m, K 1 . . , . t Yan, W,-VY I C74 fore fda t5i5'Zf.7iGE T meansmuchpto be a member of Unions Theologicaldepartment. It - means muchrm responsibility and advantages. This department, needless to say, represents the primary purpose 'for which the collegewas established- to prepare men and women for the great commission of spreading the f'Go0d News" to all the earth. Those enlisted in this branch of the'King's'service recog- nize that they are only one unit in the greatarmy of the Cross' and understand how great is the responsibility that rests upon them' to bear the brunt of the battle in the sunset hour of earth's history. I' These young theology students are well aware of the tasks that await them on the other side of their Commencement night. They see not only the need of the world but of the church-the need of leadership, service, encouragement, and protection. It is for these tasks that they are in humility, yet in confidence, preparing themselves. Four teachers vs e1e employed this year in the department of theology and forty three semester hours were offered In addition to the work carried on in the English language, a German theological department 1S also maintained The Students Ministerial Association 1S organized as a laboratory for pro pec tive ministers and Bible workers As a result of the work of some of its mem bers, twenty four souls have been baptized this year The students reveal that attitude of determination, When duty whispers low, Thou must, the youth replies, l can ThC0d01'C T0fkC1S011 14!!'936 ... .- , . - s- .. .Hs Y. ... ,rn ima, Li, ,f . K ...mm - . . 7 A - ' ' . " s 7 f . o 1 , . n V - 1 A " A J .. , ' V ' V A 4 , . . i l . - - cc ' 4 , - c 9 as . ii- O 111 .f X ' " . ' ,. X -, W I i f V l ,W I e ,:g'vf'i, a ibm, . ,-fr Q ufvafia lffsrfciffg a as , e' fi ,s T if TTCN Y Y , ,K V 'W - 4' " ,.,LllIfi QT-Mfr' F' " ' - fy .g -. W, a . if' if-1514? f--feff"""f'i..-""i-,KTH P-sa if . a a ' .w'ti'ff.f.w W- he I . E Qgyiiaa ana! 514 afgsmaficz NION COLLEGE has a P amply meets the needs of the student. The recent report of the North Central A ' ' C' 'C ssociation examiners says, . . . the actual needs of the student are better met in the laboratories f U ' ' much larger colleges." hysics and Mathematics Department which o p n1on College than in the laboratories of the The classes in this department have an enviable reputation on the c m a pus. The student's outlook is broadened and his active interest in nature is quick- ened as day after day his mind is expanded by contemplation of the marvels of God's handiwork. The courses in this department do not have as their main objective the amassing of a great number of facts, the great object is the devel- opment of a sound, workable philosophy of life, a vigorous and skilled mind, and faith, reverence and love for God. That this end is accomplished is the testimony of those who have studied in the department. The Physics D G n ing eature which is found in very few colleges. Through the research work carried on in the advanced laboratory, the department has mad . A e several important contributions in the Held of physics during the past few years. All advanced students are given opportunity to do real rese h f h i arc work, on either an ind' 'd l epartment possesses an outsta d' f . 1v1 ua project or one o t e departmental projects. -Robert Henry Brown. WN, -'Ma .Jeff f l lv Q ---N H fill I Q 3 6 - it Tl I il C 3 2 L. t .F-L,--l'-gr' , -. -.. if " - ,1,, , ,,.,, ,.Y, , in MMM-MM, ,KKA A ,Q 4,,,,,,K.4,,g....,.1..,.,,,,i.L1,.,.L.L 4 ' W- -P ,mgfim Nj--A g p:iIZi,t,r,,,,fmf jififi s 2iT""iTj an V-W--a a a e x , . gr W ' ' ' -he-13 - 'ff e ,fgw 34: ,Q ,A A C t - - we fimg-r """m"-1 t QfLQlQ't 1 1 A " ff' 1,4 s, it t - Sciences, s N W Held ioftscience is Valuable not 'only 'forresearch but alsoffori 'the V' 9 fact that through ia study ofa. its laws the student is ,brought into a closer contact With' his Creatorg Through its 'various branches science may use different methods of expression or speak indifferent languages, but through them all itiwitnesses to the same thing-the truthtof' God. Centuries -ago Iob Very fittingly expressed this thought when he sa'id,i"Who knoweth not in all these that the hand of the Lord has Wroughtff How frequentlyelesusfhas taken some fact or illustration from the storehouse of natural science to illumi- nate a divine truth. mln the natural World God has placed in the handsof the Children of men the key to unlock' the treasure-house offHis Word. The unseen is illustrated by the seen, divineiwisdom, eternal truth, 'infinite grace, are under- stood by the things God has madef, QC. T., 1871 "To those who thus acquaint themselves With Christ the earth will nevermore be a lonely and desolate place. It 'izvi'1l'betheir Fatherls house 'filled' with the presence of Him Who once dwelt among menf' QEd., 120j.' e q -A. H. Rulkoetter. p y 'HQ 3 CQ., -E U-x"'l1 Z., . vi- K""V"li ,, A . 5 ., I- ,N i A, . ,.. R .5 .5-Q 4 Q 'f -54-f -ized l W- W V.. JK '!:'f?""! " A he -1 'Mx in M- " ee- M A gp p . 4 M ,., r as-gg. g .. ... naw., , M- , , ,NW A- , ,i ,limi Y ,3Qf'f-gfflflflf V -.---lr L 111114 in V- -. ig f A as 3 H, , f i ii . I A .,,......-an -ff' ' ' T' Y Y ri' rpm, ,lrimll ..-1, ,MJ """'v'q""' .1-f'y'fw' M 1 'ff"nf,. Hifi. L,"'q 51, f .- . .g' X A315 ., 5,1 -u., Qqgouf Me: Quai N THE life of a scholar one of the essentials is a knowledge of the past. iOne becomes thus acquainted by means of books. No matter in what Held the scholar studies he must learn the history-the past of that Held. One Held offers students exclusively the study of events in chronological order. These events are in turn studied in detail as to cause and effect. Unless one studies these events with these motives attached he cannot obtain the full signiHcance of present day conditions. Nothing can so acquaint one with the possibilities in the future as a knowledge of the past. The history department of Union College is one of the school's larger departments offering courses in political science and history. Three teachers, Doctors Dick and Hagstotz, and Mr. I-Iabenicht, M. A., compose the staff of instructors. Nearly a fourth of the graduates of Union are this year and have been history majors. U ' To a minister of the gospel a knowledge of history is very important. He must be a scholar, and history is the comrade of prophecy. The story of Seventh-day Adventistis missions is connected and interwoven with historical events. Union offers the other two essentials in the making of a scholar: knowl- edge of nature g plenty of action. -Carlton Blackburn. W 'Y' l l Q' s "5'i"'. -1 A.. J, "'.:loi:1,.,,v , ,,. 1 y , up ! ... H+ , -A X 3 .fd wr. far. liigkrfaafia -ag I tsl? D4 E A ea flfii? 'tr' up ' A"'q V lit T be c c gjf A LOU-s+'.l2f . Qiblfffclblai li Qsfzcvzfnzilzf VERY freshman who enters Union College finds himself, with or Without q his own consent, registered for that much dreaded, little-appreciated, and thoroughly indispensable course, freshman rhetoric, which is the beginning and the foundation of Union's English department. If he escapes thankfully and perspiringly from the yearls tussle With verbs, themes, theses, and comma faults, the department is likely to see no more of him. U Other freshmen scrape a speaking acquaintance with gerunds and the like, and may even cultivate that acquaintance so faras to risk a course or two in news Writing or American literature. Then, if the friendship still thrives, the student may venture into English literature and at last emerge with a minor in English to his credit. V V E - .Then there are those rare souls to Whom artistic Writing is recreation and Shakespeare and Emerson are meat and drink. These are the English majors, to Whom all literary questions in other classes are referred, the truly erudite, Unionls men of letters. W g The reasons Why students enter courses in English are as varied as leaves. NI took comparative literature because it was the only upper division course I could get at that period," sighs a physics major resignedly. "I just love poetry. lt thrills me so to read these beautiful things," effervesces a pretty girl just being initiated into Poe. Thus with good students and poor ones, interested ones and bored ones, the department continues to contribute its share to the sum of Union's founts of Wisdom. -Elinor Staples. N Q 1 l xaS " , -s Xi? i il fi? Qffsf--12. ry a ' W. , fx s . rf' . '1,' 'fa c 1+ + - fav? qu' WQ'FWWQQ1ig, g 1ji1i1.ja. LTw5QfQff igyzgfgsgwwrgiin lgzigitzya. Hizfz is l 'g.',1g,,,,a,mn:-- q c g 3 u so ..:9W..-..-...iiiif.-. M, I """'rT TT -gfMgfjgfj1l'ff",jff f,lfi ilaffx flcfucafion CL Qui 015 5 5 RUE EDUCATION . . . prepares the student for the joy of service in this World and for the higher joy of Wider service in the World to comef, There is no Work that presents a greater opportunity for service than that of teaching. In the homeland and from abroad come constant calls for qualified, consecrated young people to fill positions of teaching. Union College presents to the prospective teacher the opportunity to obtain a thorough and practical training+a training Which will fit him to do an active part in the great World-Wide Work by training and molding the minds of the young. ln order to be a successful teacher, one must not only become acquainted with educational principles and have a thorough knowledge of subject matter, but must also become acquainted With the problems of the schoolroom and have actual experience in dealing' With students. The church school and acad- emy are laboratoriesin which each teacher may study and observe the problems of the schoolroom, and under the guidance of excellent critic teachers may gain experience in actual teaching. With such a training the teacher does not need to go out for service Without some idea of the problems he will have to face. C A A Union College endeavors to carry out the great purpose of education, that of training Christian teachers-teachers who will be co-Workers with Christ. -N - f - 7 V - ' - -- W x- -G. Corrine' Brenton. . 1- "VE ...f""-A f 'gf' "2 -fbi, .D at .mkgv-.v FN ,, , J , gin. -- f ' f ll l Q 3 CJ il., l I I W F , Il 1 "A+ 1 A 'F-zu: r -ii - 'ffjfw-----A-. . ... ,.,,,A K ,AWQWH trim? .1'ff'5f13 g 4 fe A sa as ' rt ff A - -A to ,gg rrrrrr is 1 of teet ...,....,.,,,,,,E :,.1,V,..,.??,7l Uy,3F,1Hln5 .-.., ,xg igmw YA Klfwfg fda gong usa ULTURE is -'ftosknow the best that has been said and thought in the I 5 world," asserts Matthew Arnold. Accepting this point of view, the stu- dent -who does not study languages is deprived of part ofthe world's riches which a German, French, or Spanish student enjoys. X . A modest ability to read or understand foreign languages is an asset in dailyslife, serving. to increase one's appreciation of songs, recitals, radio pro- grams and literature in every field. A ' ' An appreciative interest in foreign people and their contributions to civili- zation should not be minimized as rapine, ethereal, or impractical. In approach- ing the culture of a foreign people through the medium of their language the student acquires, not only attitudes of its aesthetic value, but also sympathetic understandings which form an essential part of the cultural background of the educated manor woman. Nothing can supplement language study in spreading the "Glad Tidings," for it is imperative that a foreign missionary be capable of acquiring a foreign tongue and eager to do so. If the student learned Spanish while in college and needs a knowledge of French in his mission work, he will find that the study of one language facilitates the learning of al new language. Thus, through lan- guage 'study the road to friendship and amity among nations is approached. - - ' A' ' ' . 4 " . -Alaine Smouse. Avril' .MMF "fi, i""'1' 'ri rmimifp e-1' f 1 i Q 6 ls- 1f4!!, ' 3 ..p:n a v v 1 'nv-:rams-37' QQ r A,' , y ,A A g gg 3752?-. H t i, w' 4A'A N7 S 7 ' ' ' '- 5 .ifii'i'5g'ti5j:j'ii'ii' ""T"t"t""u'A"A""'i' Q t Q L lmm U55 BEfl6?.'Zfl72E.l2f of .cgicafiaa A HIS modern, progressive world has nothing on Union College,s Music department. The music teachers and students feel that they are almost living in a new world when they enter the new music floor which is now lo- cated in that portion of the Administration building known as the "Castle" The fifth floor seems to have taken a considerable amount of pride to itself since it has been chosen for the Music department's new location. Three studios have been made where private lessons are taught. A rehearsal room and light individual practice rooms were also completed. The rehearsal room is used for chorus, choir, and orchestra rehearsals. ' There seems to have been an unusual interest in music this year. Many organizations of various types were carried on. The Chorus, consisting of sev- enty-Hve members and under' the direction of Professor Ledington, appeared twice, giving Haydn's '4Creation,,' and Handel's "Messiah" The Union College- Male Quartette made eXtensive tours to various states giving programs. The members were Francis Avery, La Verne Melendy, Harold Schmidt, and Carl- ton Blackburn. The Girls' Ensemble appeared several times during the year on school programs. The Engel String Ensemble took several trips to academies and churches. C. C. Engel, Clayoma Engel, and Henry Meissner were mem- bers, and Helen Foreman and Mrs. H. Hartman were the piano accompanists. The Sabbath School Orchestra was also a well known organization as was the Sabbath School Choir. The orchestra was composed of fifteen members. -Eddie Taylor. F517 'CNG ... G 'N M- .J tht ' KN .fr ,:"w Hx ,r " 'X "T A I' A f' g ,.,, L ' 1 nr If ij , WJ. . 5 f ---.uwa-.m....i- .,i,.rg,.W W- Q.-H,fffg hiiQiii'H, f ,,.-,.,f-M5453 or ill. A--Hf?e-H-M 1ZfZsQgffgff5iJ?ifQlfn-f'Qf4fif? D Y -- :J 4,-. ... ' L. JH 19: 4 cms colzomica -- 9315- waging MISSION is not necessarily to be thought of in connection with for- eign service. Healthy bodies, happy minds, and contented stomachs of children and men are important too. It is the mission of the Home Eco- nomics Department, under the supervision of Nellie T. Hankins, to prepare girls to be efficient, practical, and pleasing cooks and housekeepers. The girls are taught such things as sewing, interior decorating, problems of nutrition, and management of the home. Their department was moved last year from first floor in North Hall to the north corridor on fourth floor, where a new well- equipped foods laboratory, sewing laboratory, class room, and model apargment have been provided. The increasing number in the department reached Hfty- two members this year. A recent and popular one year course in Union College is Pre-Nursing, in which thirty-four are enrolled this year. When the students were asked, by Loretta Wilcox, instructor of nursing, to write their purpose in taking the course, nearly everyone expressed a desire to serve others and the majority of these wished to become foreign missionaries. Theoretical knowledge in nursing history, health principles, and science and practical work in laboratories equip the pre-nurses with a helpful background and a degree of orientation before entering training. -Eleanor Kirkpatrick. ' V, my ' V71 M -T-Lzmfiiv ' A lf- A, L.: . W I, ,-' NH ,ov .ggi nt:-Og 1 in if ,,. 1 W, 1 If 1 fwfr' .. Q, . i Q ,j EXE. ' 1- .fffis . . gg . s . ' "K' 4' H - V -' ff 5 . "'7..i:'v,5 ,H x,.,, 6 I 1 7 as Ja v -W" M - 0 t' 51 r' . f .f L. ,5 .1 514 .sdicaf C70 'api N time of War no service is of higherorder than that of the medical corps. Service of this nature requires the utmost courage. The medical soldier Who, unarmed, goes about in the thick of the battle ministering to his com- rades, tying up the Wounds of the suffering, giving a drink to the thirsting, and carrying a last message for the dying is doing a splendid missionary Work. i In no better Way can a young man prepare himself for such service than through the training provided in the medical corps. This course which has been introduced into the college curriculum was investigated at the Autumn Council of the General Conference in 1935, and a recommendation was sub- mitted to other colleges that a similar plan be followed. , The course this year has consisted of simple military maneuvers, courtesies, and' calisthenics through the instruction of senior cadets of Union college. Drill in first aid, litter bearing, personal hygiene, camp sanitation, care of the sick and Wounded as found in hospital service as vvell as the mechanical phase of clerical Work, auto mechanics, and drivers were added features of the course. - This year completes three years that it has been organized under the able guidance of Dr.. Everett .Dick With the valuable assistance of Sergeant Zack T. Scarbough ofthe United States Army, who is attached to the 110th Medical Regiment of the Nebraska National Guards as instructor, 'and Captain Iohn A. Merideth, M. D., also of the 110th Regiment. The corps is organized as a branch War strength company of the 110th Medical Regiment. -Cadet First Lieutenant Donald von Pohle. ,.,, . --all 1 , 1'-'.Q',u.1. .L -'F " 5 rx '1 . '4 '1 f' ' 1- ' 4 i' "P A . , Y W f"ff -V 2 'l'7"t ' -W ee r .f-'YW-' ii ' LLL s , ., ,,n. ,1., rri:::::" 3" 'l'ZgC,Ql1f'ff:.: QQQQMQVQJQ QI f.i3.ffP?Ef r n, ' Em, s a a aa S W a e a eeeeee M- g J 4 -. v r" L. afzmcuz Ugaofogicaf E5,c1Jzfmai2f HIS department has for its purpose the training of German and German- American Seventh-day Adventist youth in the United States and Can- ada, to the intent that they might be qualified to carry, as ministers and gospel workers, the Gospel message for this time to such who can receive it more readily when brought to them through the mediumship of their mother tongue. It is the conviction of those who sponsor this department that there are- yet millions of German speaking people in this country and Canada who can be reached by the gospel message more efficiently through their own language. To qualify students for this task the department offers twenty semester hours of instruction in German Bible and in addition other courses are being given in German grammar, rhetoric, literature, and the history of the German Reformation, all of which are conducted in German, from the point of View of the mother tongue, by highly trained teachers. pp S ig This being the only department of its kind and operated specifically for the German Department of the Bureau of Home Missions of the General Conference and supported by them, it draws its students from all the German Seventh-day Adventist churches in the United States and from Canada.' Ger- man students feel that it is fortunateand a privilege that this department was, on the suggestion of the General Conference officers, located at Union College. IQ 3 o Q- Qx A y ml ,, 1. Z Nag ee, IW - r 'lb' I 1' iff' 0-MQW Q- ff W fd f 1 . . , .LN 5' ' ,X . ' X 1 t , , 1 ,-tb? 5i'?'2-rn?-4Qs?4f4'? - - . y -. -4' , f ' 5 X f 2- Ilfl vw- aah' f 'Il 'lvl'pg,p,nI.lg-g,3L..t,,.,AmW3,x el I, DQ Wag . ,,,,z. 7, W 5, . I I :I lrllpl nu' I -1--Q--'pq JI 'f I - vaf 7 f f f ', IInhl'ng.ng,g:qqlng!g.1-,.af - XA - ,I , ,ff f 0f-J" Qi! 'v f - . -mi, i," 2-gf , N . 55 f ' I 1. I lull ' A 4' 1'rTf5,.2.: ii- f ll' , 9 1 4 - Qc, ' 4-W' ' M ,f . ,J 'Mi W. Gi-1 '12 I. b - 'XJ Q -q- .v --Tr, aigl,5pyf3i.v 5 X ff. . ,I If ., I Alf? -' '.'rf:1f'fif-:- f "f ' -rg! 9 ,- "' f - a .f-21 -I m'l4r.raff1 lfff4-fisffafymizffg W' f , vi'-f Q p' 1 1 x f'-:fl ' K. 'ff::+lwf ff .4 f ' J " A . .1 V ,,:fq:g:L -ff ' . - - , ' ' 11. l llfgicff """' - . ff ,.. 1'-W l 4:-34 44: 0 lf'-as T Ill'-lp 0 f J' f 4 ? - X f I 'W ' ' 41 ' K A5 r l :r?,r,e,:.:ivv4. fwfprirv -I f -vi 5 f - , ii . Lb "-aw Sw I , If lk - - ,X .N -. - A-. nz'-'q vp w 'Q , -'---- N - F -A ee- .1 rf' ,fc lm' ' lflxlllh rt- f -I XX si' 'S NCQ ,H -+fffr.,,"59. ,!!,1:,g' gpg-fx "M -1 T , 5 'E-.-' "T 'if' if ill?-lffj HQ:'.lAf lf!',f:J7f:f, HW" ,f '- " 1 E R -41, - x. 1 g lamb' fiffm 'ff glvbw I' ' 'flgl' f lint I NWN? xgi '--:- .ffm lYf'g:f2iE2lN3 .'. 541,55-33:5 y ,QQ Wy '-"H QU. X vs.- 2-agyl 1 ,a,fW, fwfr, - -L--1 - ,-'. fn pf- I--1613, J,-'f, ' wf ,f 9 1' 4,1 :,g'f' 1-...-a-35.-2.-It .',' -:li1',-'L4ifliW?4 " -: - S J-,-'45 :K-fI.7'3,f' -1, ' , .E.7f,,4X!f , ' f rl' - K xx - -, Hug.: L4,.fZ-..-f- -: QQ- .1 --' ,A H r P. I - ' "7fff"'f:gfgk, ':',4,' ' st ,' I lf' Q ' . L-', . . ' ,Q r Q 166' f, il, ,.-.,f..-,-:- ,,,-- -i, -- - -, - 5 lg .I fir, A , If 4----U .1 -.4 , ,- -f ff Mi,-' ' ' a ,I f'-a-y.1fafrf5,3F'fan: xv.: ' ' an -,, 1,.,-e.'i.55Z.-'ifffl !",'fi".f':af'a5ff5:e?2:?-'ll!! ll' - pun ' if ff' e TE Niiwfi:-L. fi5i4Lf75f3Fii?0f'5-237: 4 - i ' f . In every land are others like him or t e sun never l N-4 l cfoes down on those who are holding the Golden Cords. r fri. .QAJ jo U U D . ff " 'ffiww Wherexfer they go they brmg hope and comfort. St1ll . , V I' X I "i, f ' nl., 3 . 1 ' .J 1 . D ,. more, they are preparmg others 1n all lands to answer 35-1,5 '- ' ' ' Q 5 gl" "if: :1"z,1-,- f-- "W W U , lj, ,' the call "Come over and help us." , i-- '5 2 I -Z ' .-f?+- .f...., L-iris?-gf . S ' - - -31--P QLSSW' NDUSTIQIE ' . 1' l1, ag xl U 1 ' l 1 . vw 1 l 1 5 1 ,,.. . 1. ' l if 'f . 1 1 1 . , 1 rasflsilsj 1 cctcl at YQ as ,fg,1g,qr:Qitf' 1 1211 1 1-- 1 -- a ' AA L, 'A fllf ggi, 1 ' it 7' 1 ' 1, M- W- E l 11 """'f""""""-' -W'-' 'V'-J ' e-'K "P -f -et'Wlf1,Q'll"k" 'H klv, .. . . 1 .-,. 1 , a in "f on W1 f'Q,,,,c , v,.,, 1 qL, ff-jj 1 ? if-l ll 1'M1"'.?fm45f1-1llifmT'f13Q'Llf'- I3-L71 N' 1 11 IE 1 ,' 111 5 11 11l1 1,1 11- 12 111 W 511 V2 ll l 1 1 1, 111 1 ll ,E 1 lgunionb ,mgifoiopgy of flflfozg 1, 1.1 ll. . 1, 11 , .ig 1 1 1, lil j11 . . 15 l ra1se a vo1ce for far surperber 12 2 themes for poets and for art -To exalt the present real, 1 1 To teach theaverage man the 'ffl 1 7 glory of h1s da1ly work and trade To manual work for each and all, to 5 plow, hoe, d1g 1 1 I To plant and tend the tree, the berry vegetables, flowers, ll 5 or every man to see to lt that he really do someth1ng for every woman, tool Walt Whzzfmcm HE v1ctory of success 1S half ga1ned when one learns the hab1t of work For those who des1re an educat1on that 1S svmmetr1cal Un1on College 1S 1deal Its l1fe 1S balanced, because lf holds the pr1nc1ple that all study and no work 1S equally as bad as all work and no play Although recreat1on and study are g1ven due t1me and place, they are not perm1tted to crowd out the useful- ness and d1gn1ty of labor Fmployment 1S sought by UHIOHIKCS as an a1d not only 1n pay1ng expenses, but also 1n prepar1n01 for b1gger, better l1ves Th1S employment 1S furn1shed 1n var1ous forms such as maklnv brooms, reb1nd1ng books pr1nt1ng, Hr1ng furnaces, launder1ng, sweep1ng, COOli11'1g, and washrng d1shes Those who have calloused hands or wear overalls are cons1dered as honor- able as those who wear wh1te collars and study or play all day In soc1ety, rel1g1on, and bus1ness these work1ng students are leaders, the molders of Un1on College and also of the world --Nma Dahl '4"lCDz3fv 111 l Sy y .1 I 7 , l . 1 1 , 1 l 7 1 1 . I 6 6 . . . . I .,, I1 . y y 1 ,IK D , 41 4 , l O I I I V I 0 C I Q 1 . 5 1 . 1: I I - I . . ' . 1 . D Fl p 1 I1 We invite you tolndustrial Union. I . II1 tl 1 1 1 ' fwffzfgu-651735 1 "1 3 0 "1 1 ,N r 1 Q -1: 1 4 b 1 L e 1 1,1 1 I Q Q l 4 V4 J -R Nl . i 11 1 f ,. -.... -.-M , -.--,-f4 W MW-W ---V ff-H - - f ! 1 ,, A FARM AND DAIRY COLLEGE PRESS LAUNDRY POYV ER HOUSE BOOIXBINDI RX W I ' 4 . . 4 - --W -g 5 MW- .A,, ,1,,, ., .A J.,..,.,..-.. .. . MILL AND CAMPUS PECAN SI-IELLERY BROOM SHOP 0. II! BAKERY, KITCHEN AND DINING ROOM ADMINISTRATION BUILDING, AND DORMITORY WORKERS lt' 4- . . ,.,..,,..,.......---1--f - -l i f' ""l What rejoicing was in his heart to see results of his labor! Many who heard the Word have believed, and a great company have united in the faith. VVhat a promise he found in Ps. 126: "They that sow in tears shall reap in joy. I-Ie that goeth forth . . . bearing precious seed, shall doubtless come again with rejoicing, bring- ing his sheaves with hi1n"! IES g V 1,311 V U ' il: jilisug-I i . . r TRAIN Qt"ijgitr"We' AA 'M' ' "Mi ' .Q .Q Cgigzvxil if Q - .Lf , in U , :iff .. 'QQQQ '-"ff'Tf-flllfli --" A ' ' " ' f V ,ff , -f. . . 1 -1 I 4- of 'gun M' - - . s. . . v. - .::fAff'fg1.0Ll2:I2..-. Oil . 1 EIQHSMVI' " I' A " " 4 ' "M--' -'i- ----' H +- as V 'x . ..- S' ....-.--M----ef" " at e I ' .. ..1f"-4".fff'v Q! r i' f7'N,f".'!"xf ,,'U". wi 'U-.. l ' ' North Hall Dear Aunt Mary: This year has been one crowning success after another as you can see by sketching ten letters of the alphabet which follow: AT THE FACULTY RECEPTION we had an opportunity to become Q acquainted. We shook hands with everybody and with some twice but didn't know the difference. COMMENCEMENT-the grand finale. THE MEN'S BANQUET given by the men of South Hall was a long-to-be ,remembered date. The women were royally entertained. Scrap books were added to by bits of balloons and favors. lust look on page 35, volume 4, Helenis scrapbook. IN THE past with "Cynthia" This was a favorite reading of Mrs. Bess G. ' Morrison which she gave us. , 'VAN VLIET. Yes, you're right. This was the Hrst lyceum number- r I - swallow tail coat and all-by Cornelius van Vliet, the cellist. IN LITTLE AMERICA. Arenit we glad we donlt live in Little.America, t because we got two whiffs of it-one from Commander Noville flyceum numberj, and the other during Ianuary and F ebruary? THE MASTER SINGERS on November 9 gave us a treat. They appeared in white coats, and could they sing! Weill agree with Mr. Floyd Hills, who said, c'They sure slid into 'In the Gloamingf N IN NORTH HALL at Open House, a leap year party. After making sure the rooms were clean we escorted the men and faculty members through our home. We never knew there were so many rooms. ENGEL-Yes, Professor Engel with his orchestra gave us a good program. STATES-Not ONE but ALL the states brought back a tradition of Union. Well, my alphabet is gone, but I must tell you that Herbert Petrie and his white Hussars entertained in a way worth imitating. Le Verne Melendy has been practicing ever since. And then the women of North Hall gave the men a formal dinner, and this with ice skating, roller skating, sleigh riding, and numerous other entertainments, such as a garden party and I other lyceum numbers, give some idea of what I started to tell you about. With love, Anabelle .Sf1fy"f01i,- ... Q 'I F l fl M ll 1 E , l 1 v 4 ""jjjt"s'rj-- - W -. . R. , Y Q ,J-fi? E 3l'FQz,, W ,V mmm-5-V 4 'if ' - --+7i'TlTwl"L1 A ig., E,ji5L'Q 2 '?T,g,l'.l!i4lkiJi1 l ll gg kj., v 0 'fi-g gg is - - iiigq E - f """ ' "T""T m, .FMR L.: 'MTVN' 'A"'k"-T--'--7--V--,-,,, Y :'.+zxI,,v. J' 1 Xfvux' 25,-'-gl L: wah "" 5 ' fit.. ,,+'l,,.nt' an K ffbtsfzczzczfion for 5510545 ll R FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President-Charles Teel President-Thurston Waterhouse Vice-President-Avery Dick Vice-President-Morten Davis Secretary-Nina Dahl Secretary-Adele Wood Secretary-Iessie Van Divier Secretary-lane Wensel Pianist-Eleanor Kirkpatrick Pianist-Alice La Bonte . Adviser and Critic-Mr. M. H. Schuster HE Student Ministerial Association was organized to provide a laboratory wherein theological students might gain actual experience in conducting religious services. Attendance of students enrolled in the Theological depart- ment is required the Same as attendance at chemistry laboratory is required of chemistry students. A The Student Ministerial Association sponsors several projects that give op- portunity for genuine service in Spreading the message to those who know it not.' Thurston Waterhotlse conducts cottage meetings each Sabbath afternoon at Douglas for some interested believers. Ned Breese is conducting Sunday eve- ning meetings at Seward with marked success. Iames Ward is conducting meet- ings at the Hawthorne Menis Reformatory each Thursday evening with an at- tendance of one hundred and fifty to three hundred keenly interested young men. The Student Ministerial Association has accomplished much in the train- ing of future ministers and Bible workers. ---Iames Ward. 7-"?r""iA.i.1 ., 1, ."'f,j fx I Q 3 6 1, 5 1 i was Si -..lQi. .,:f,-its S E N X r f v - --- --E--M . W. . ,,.A ni, . , , ,, ,MM 5 W C'-L1' Y.Aqi'W , ' Y Q . A 4 l 1- ' S -Ii g + A A 9 A nag- 5 at S' 1 '45i,p5:a:lllll-ll F , ,,, V E -he -----fe-----A--M-W -6-Q-- I lim'-"'iP'.51's-f' -.""'. wi 1- 5' I U55 cbfaafzf of Union Cyoffsg.-3 FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Superintendent-Theo. Torkelson Superintendent-Grace Cox Assistant Supt.-Annabelle Rumpf Assistant Supt.-Warren Swayze Secretary-Irene Iohnson Secretary-Lucille Sherrig Assistant Sec.-Floyd Hills Assistant Sec.-Thomas Ienkins Chorister-Harold Schmidt Chorister-Francis Avery Sponsor-Mr. A. D. Holmes CT' only is the Sabbath School an organization and a tradition, but it has become a fixed institution-the heart of the spiritual life of Union college. If it should cease to function, the spiritual life of the school would die out, the College of the Golden Cords would lose its purpose. But that is not the condition of our Sabbath school. lt is a thriving school-swelling in membership, enlarging in purpose, and increasing in spir- ituality. It takes pride in its three hundred and fifty members, representing our own continent from New York to California, from Canada to Florida, and representing other parts of the world from Norway to Armenia, from Rumania to Peru, from Germany to Argentine. The Sabbath school is thankful for in- creased. offerings this year. The Sabbath School is grateful for the cooperation it has had, for the choir and orchestra, and for the helpful counsel of Mr. Holmes. All of these have helped to make possible a progressive year. Our Sabbath School of today no doubt differs in many respects from the Union College Sabbath School of yesteryear, but its aim-to inspire its mem- bers to more zealous soul-saving-remains unaltered. -Lucille Sherrig. I H iill I0 3 6 5 '- C E tr -W-M-v.-.W..i'i't'tt E eh- - aa .:"f'M Mufti M. . - a aa 4 -2' af- -E -,......i N : ar! ,335 .. ...W -- -.--.---a if ' 155 5 -- lil QQ :M ' i M533 Li fi -:jf l5'T"'C1.li.7g5iiTT - A so . ,, . a -A , -- -A--ga-i,.,f . . 1 011 -115 4"'1"1:.ftg'!fif,M1j1ffi'.'fj1'f. 'Taffy A on H Lmionetfzy Klfofunfaafw SECOND SEMESTER Leader-Thelma Tiede Assoc. Leader-Glenn Marcoe Secretary-Imogene Schiflner Assoc. Secretary4Adelyne Anderson A e "Every Member ez Working Member, F- f g Every Member ez Reporting Memberff i . FIRST SEMESTER Leader-Chester Cross Assoc. Leader-Evelyn Kellstrom Secretary-Nina Dahl H Assoc. Secretary-Ralph Combes PECIAL attention has been given to the organization and Work of our Missionary Volunteer society this year and We feel that' it has been a good society. It is one activity of our college at which attendance is a voluntary matter. All Missionary Volunteers have been called to service in soul Winning en- deavor. When a young person signs the society pledge he promises to take an active part in helping to finish the Work of carrying the gospel to all the World, and so it was proper and important that every member be assigned to some post of duty. Such assignments were made possible by band form of organization. The Literature and Correspondence bands were those in which even those of the least experience could successfully engage. The Sunshine bands fostered the efforts made by the society to help the poor, to make missionary calls,l and to visit the various state institutions such as the County Farm, Orphanages, and Home for Crippled Children. The purpose of the Mission band was tostudy to become better acquainted with our mission program and to promote a more zealous missionary spirit in our college. One of the great needs of the church today is earnest Workers Who will lead our Iuniors and work With them on an understanding basis. Training for such leadership was done in the Master Comrade band. -Thelma M. Tiede, . felfts 1 o 3 o f 1' ta 5 'R y W--. l is fs tl .alliiilfi C T A .I , 5 - , s-A, . N H be to All ee i f YM.-was W M . aa... .- ,M-M--r'rfe.iff.g,34g' .Q Wa- A eeeeee H t A' 2125. -" ' " ' --.A -a 7 '-w-f-'f'- '-W' ,i,,,,,.,.. --+-- ' ' -A-MTT'u-T-M-T""T"a'iT" ' A"'N'-"T-f,Tfff T-MW -ff-,A-f' "HW P , - Y M "A TTT' T-TT-A " MT' xx.. Dil lillflfl ,mm 51559.-2 T i --- , Y- Y ii r E-1 A ee - as if H' t A ee on vM e he S--N 3' -Q-'MM-ig-Y-,gd,,... Y.YA- - V - v.n1,Lx,,-r zldg, A! ,ME 0 f: """"4AJ-in T- fl' :f f ,nil "'xi:' 59 l .qgugfiffiilzg Eafzcvzfmzlzf HE Publishing Department band is one of the most important bands that function at Union college. lt is made up of about sixty energetic mem- b p . . ers. It takes energetic Workers to enter the colporteur Work, and Union de- velops just that type of Worker. Avery Dick is leader of the band and Roger Baker acts as his associate. The b d . . . . an meets once a Week and carefully studies those things that will give suc- cess in Christian salesmanship. The spirit of service has surely entered Union this year This summer '11 . W1 find about sixty of these ambitious students out in the Held doing a Work for the Master. They plan not only to canvass but also to hold meetinbgs. This will b . . e the best of experience for them, and surely the Lord will bless them in their Work. "There is no higher Work than evangelistic canvassing 5 for it involves the f f per ormance o the highest moral dutiesf' CC. E., p. 255. The students of Union e colporteur Work develops leadership, realize the truth of this statement. Th and is the best laboratory possible for the minister and Bible worker Banner colporteurs for the summer of 1935 in the Central Union were Chester Cross, Theodore Torkelson, Edward Koenig, Paul Misenko, Henry H anson, and Vernon Iuhl. The prospects for the colporteur Work this summer are very good. Union col orteurs e p xpect to set a new record in sales and soul Winning. -DeVon Millar. V. saiiiiihi , - Ev if amps, 1, ', ., .4-if nfl. KN -um f - 'P , . ff MM I i I -- A 1, ' IX l '036 CHORUS ORCHESTRA KING7S DAUGHTERS, LEAGUE KNIGHTS OF 72 5. --.....,..,h.,,:,,M.1-muy fx Y g f' rv1,x,.L W W s.-.,....-.,.....,..,,,,v,wwAww.wY-L gy... , ,M L, -4A'1R1i3x i 'NMA' gg -W-V- . .- -:Q ,, iw. ,--. . W. r ' as-T fa -A- -T .'f:1f-'-fm T as j M EW, -fg1 ' t401' more - -r V 'M '-- -- Nev! 'M ggpztt 'WW' 1 a .W . . A .. f- :r'fH,.-f:igf-of W fi - .Y"'r'!,+flV1'-33+11 'N T 'T NN'- Hdltfsicfa U Qiifucfanfs OT all of Union Collegels students live in the school homes. In fact, over sixty of them do not and are known as the "outside students." But where do they live? Over half of this number are resident students, living right in their own homes within a few blocks of the campus. We have three students who are graduate nurses, employed in Lincoln hospitals. At the Orthopedic hospital are Miss Velda Fulk and Mr. B. D. Fickess, who is one of the supervisors there. Mr. Robert Iensen is working at the Bailey hospital. There are a number of girls and several boys working in homes. Chester Wickwire thinks there is nothing quite equal to being a "butler," while the girls are content to be just umaidsf' Many of these homes demand Union College students. The uoutsidei' students are found taking an active part in all student ac- tivities. They occupy offices and responsible positions in their classes, the Sab- bath school, the Student Ministerial Association, and musical organizations. They do their part to uphold the standards of zflzc' College of the Golden C ords, and aim that their lives and characters shall be such that through them others will get a right conception of Christ and of His service. -Iane Wensel. N ,J' y ,'-"5J'x1-gin, .3 J -"J-1 vlcfxd :AN ': -H , ., .. . mg Wzw.,,,.,,.......f.5--'J-'ff-f-fi A . W4 , . 4 f','s fe 2 ff- ""' we 1 , J. W ----Q---' m 3 - - WW-aw---W.-QtQg'h'H' ' ' ' QiI:1fQ,jQQT'.1' .'elii'7.3ii5WT7-5' "" ' V 'fjfff rfff-..f..WW - 5--H--W ri- 2 ' ' ee- '-- -H - -' r 5 a .fgiii 511.53 5' as W- ee- - 5 ' A ' 15 L .gq....,,gIff -,, Q- ,,,m-W WY A -,,, ,,,5,.-.v----ff-"d""""' ""Y van-vi-'KWQW-Bm xf""..,f'AN!M':1 P-'M 'L -"lx, N away ililkxiiwlffii 'ai,!fuh'N"+i li' "' 53 .f K ff. ,,, ,!- in.. 55.55511 Gqffsz f55 X53 of jf12Owf5cf95 HE time of a college girl is too precious to be spent in frivolity. There Mare higher, goals to be attained. For thisreason Kappa Theta is no ,more a gathering for entertainment. ln keeping with their motto, f'S.eekers after the key of knowledgef they have rendered very beneficial programs during .the school year 193541936 5 5 5 5 5 5 s 5 5 . Une of the topics that has been given consideration is, that of etiquette. Proper dress has been discussed and illustrated. andinteresting 'talks on travel have been given. The music that accompanied the programs has .been ,Well rena dered, and ithas given inspiration to those Who listened to develop their. talent. VThe year has been na great success. As the result of faithful efforts each member has striven to be an able conversationalist, to be sure of her poise even in the palace of a king, and to be an educated Woman. As her own personal aim each girl has striven to attain the height of a 'Ccultured Woman." -Vesta Fillman. ,a P ""- . .,y""'u, ,fj :k""f1 " -. I,-.J .ll ,"'.1 ,vmfwxv ,'J . g X .r-'VH ' l fn may f V . . .. gg p g 5 We W U N 5' in iff " W, T, '1. gr Q ' , E2 .,q- cgiigma jofa Kappa IGMA IOTA KAPPA has been an especially active organization during the past year. The club has endeavored to uphold spiritual, scholastic, and social standards. Men of South Hall proved that they have genuine school spirit by their co-operation in the activities of the club. Programs which included a banquet, musical recitals, and lectures vvere sponsored by the club. The members showed their capabilities when they put on the banquet. Many said that the men Wouldn't be able to make a success of it, but when the aifair was over it Was pointed out as the biggest social event that Union College had ever witnessed. The Music Contest which was sponsored by Sigma Iota Kappa was another one of the outstanding features. The contest Gave folks a chance to Hnd out that the men at Union do have musical talent Some of-the most enjoyable pro- grams Were furnished by outside organizations Dean Habenicht and his wife Gave the club the heartiest kind of support and as a tribute to them the mem bers of the club declare that they love Mom and Pop Kimber Iohnson ffl IQQSCJ C D . I Q Q a ' ' ' 0 - . an ' s. ' ' ,. Azz. C CL 37 CC ,, ' ' --Q v ,-'X ."'fm.'i-.l.-1-, , "'i'-vu.-, J i' , v x , xr .-- W , . ' , M... -if V ' QAbove topj-DIXIE CLUB CAbove IOWCID-ROCKY MOUNTAIN RANGERS QRight YOPD-IOYVANS CRight CCHfCI'D-KANSAS IAYHAWKS QRighi: 1OWCfD+-MINNESOTA GOPHERS 1 I, f WW W WI W W W W W W W - ..... W ....,.. -- .,.. WWW W W W W W W W W W s W W W W W . W W W W W W WA WW W W W WW W WW W W W W W W W WW WW W WW W W W, W 'W WW ,W W W WW W W W W W W WW W :W .W ,W W W W W W W W W W W W W W I W W W W W X : W W W W W W W W CLARENCE H. DYE H. C. HARTMAN ESTHER REEDER ' , - Business Manager Faculty Adviser Editor-in-Chief is -1 CHARLES VV. TEEL ELEAIQIOR KIRKPATRICK THEODORE TORKELSON PAUL -WHITLQXV4 Advertising Maimger l.'Associczte Editor Associate Editor CiI'L:I1IlZZQ'0l7 AfIlll1llg'C'I'V DAVE BIEBER FELICIA WRIGHT KIMBER IOI-INSON ELIZABETH WESTER Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Asst. Cil'i'llI!l1'i0lZ Mamzgfi HAROLD SCI-IMIDT I ALAINE SMOUSE RUTH ROPER EDDIE TAYLOR A Assistant Editor ' Assistant Editor Assistiznt Editor Assistant Editor I I F I I I I "Ak Clif ' . ifijfifg- A' .jgfjliqikil A LM-, -.--- -Mfr A ' 1 I I.. o g --55 -- , gh lq'i1'f'-fig L aifw' ,-I . i A W fam 12, '- W e-U L, , og ' L gr goo... at ia., 7936 CLARENCE H. DYE MISS KEITH GRACE L. COX Managing Editor Literary Adviser Editor-in-Chief HELEN M. MEYER CHARLES XV. TEEL ISAAC M. BERRY ROGER BAKER Associate Editor Adzfcrtivizzg Manager Circnlatiofz Alflllllgw' Associate Editor DUANE MOCK GLADYS CROSS ANNABELLE MILLS HENRY MEISSNER Photographic Editor Roster Editor A Snapshot Editor Art Editor IOHN PHILLIPS LUCILLE RODERICK ELIZABETH WATT H. C. HARTMAN Treasurer Secretary g Secretary Financial Arizfiser P' ,J"'v iii W 3 IS I' fa f in gr 1 Q1' 11 1 111' 3:1 1, 1 1 11 1. 1 ,1' 1 1 1 1' 11 1 11 X Z 11 ' 1 11 1 31 I 1 ! 11 1 ' 1g X 1 1 1 1 , , 1 1 ,11 1 1: ,I 1' ,1 11 , '1 T 1,1 1 '11 , :1 111-- 14 W 11 , 1, 1 1 1 ' "'1, l11 1' 11 11 11 11 121 W 1 V, 231 1 ,f , ,Q 1 11 Si 1 1: 1 1 1 1' 1 11 11 1 11 1 ,g 1' 31 11 it 1 1 ' 1 11 1 1 11 '1 E1 11 ,, 1, ll! X E N1 1 ' N, W1 fl! 1 "1 1 1 1 11 41 1, ,1 1 11I 1 ' , 1 11 1 1 1 1 1, N1 1 1 11 1 1, 1 , 1 1 1 Q 1 1 11 1 1, , , ..,.. ..... . ......, 1 1 11 1 ! 1 1 1 1 , ,,,, , , 4l 1 ,,- XX 'X ,,AY - .fa -MLM ,. -QL, ,,Lg - ..+ -, -,-,..f-.. N -,.,- -.QM f-i--55+ ,,,l1.l-.-- ,, ,, ,..- , 5 .- X... - - .. ,- -+L--. -... ---, Q -.. . , W ,..-Q f- -S X, ' Many having grown old in service, their usefulness , tiff' -" 1: .- , i QN ' ' , ' '. - in proelaiming the thud angel,s message nearly over :'gV 5-1 I - i -xx . xii i Y ,it-X 'R f -L 'vi' ev-W .1-s Y - 7 'A-'- gi but their courage good,i expect some day to hear from the- lips ofthe' Lord and Master, "Well done, thou good and faithful servantfthou 'hast been faithful over a few things, I W-ill make thee-ruler over many thingsg enter thou into the joy, of, thy Lord." Q ,4- Cfll ANEIDUS fm 5155, E 1 41 Il llIl1llHlJf' JIM gJ'AfJ'jl:.J'Ml THE production of this GOLDEN CORDS has been one of the outstanding accomplishments of the students of Union Col- lege this year. It is a fitting climax to the many varied activities which have filled the school year of 1935-36. It has taken the utmost cooperation of every one con- cerned to make possible this project. A vvord of sincere thanks is due to the Board of Trustees for their backing of the undertaking. With their approval, this vvork has been undertaken and completed. The school family this year has shown the Hnest tokens of concerted effort at Union. Truly in "Union" there is strength. Each one, faculty and student, has done his part and is Worthy of an expression of appreciation. Without the support of the advertisers, this Work Would have been impossible. The best token of thanks can be shovvn by each Unionite's patronizing our business friends. In the years to come as the pages of this book are perused, may it bring memories of one of the best years at Union. If it does this, it has fulfilled the desire of the staff of 1936, for it has then truly represented our beloved school, Union-the College of zflze Golden Cords. lil L , tr,-,.7".'1, J wry X 'NTS' 'Q' 1'-'fx A5 J, .fM,:,A ,yji 1.4. f 11 .-Y ' 1, ' , 5 I or il 5 I 3 ,. isgaqff lx 555 Lx . ' e f A A-.E ,C H me - ,m,- ll --,,,'A13l M f-ff-- -em, .,,. .WA ki ' ' -- fall LM, 11--21 .. ily.: ,uuMw,w,,,,,,,,,........s-'---S----'-+--"44E"" W" ' Y 7 S- . :.::..,.,,-iZgif-fgff' T "QQ ' 'E"" "" - M ' n n' Q 5 A -E' MAN CW , gg ,nc ,r fe C Q, -f W- lull I I qv ggp -'-Y V W-An V'-V17--Y f- r,.liJ,,r'Axi11 :ll Ju W' "W Aw 3. ,gf--F, Q1 F VN-ZIJL as experience 1n Gospel Colporteur Work is in A 7 itself an outstancling reeommencla- tion for our youth Who go through Union College. It means value . 9g To the Stuclent O the Sehool C O To fheFie1d 1 'O To the Xxforlc of 'Evangelism T We rejoice to See,Union College fulfilling its purpose andi join in the encleavorsto continue and strengthen its high ideals. QPV, NORTH'DAKOTA'CONFERENCE' COLORADO, CONFERENCE SOUTH DAKOTA CONFERENCE MINNESOTA CONFERENCE , MISSOURI CONFERENCE NEBRASKA CONFERENCE A Central UHIOH KANSAS CONFERENCE IOWA CONFERENCE WYOMING MISSION i COHferCHCe 4547 Calvert Street Lincoln I --1 - Nebraska X i In I 0 i A -V .fznlm J I -.El Hardware Glass Paints l s 1 T , mmmi-RHFW ,filylggtl J y M-W ' Q in t 'x - -S--as Q as ' - . , 4, , . an 5 S' ' " 'QfifQ"7lW17,ff."1' ' ' QQf.'TN i!7:Q'LVQig , iw I - Q . 1, -455 5 "'A M Wai u. - s " it it L,----,,.-.-.-..--,..,.- one nm.-sq S i 5 " L1fi:ffQT2"Q-"'LI'?if glfi Ihlfw Q ummer Mornings 'with Your Books Morning hours devoted to study will not only pleasantly occupy the mind and keep up its tone, but will yield school credit very useful later on. No student who is in health and intellectually wide-awake wishes to spend his entire summer vacation without some study. By using one's spare time, one can meet the requirements of one full academic or college course during the summer, and have a very good time into the bargain. H The Home Study Institute is open all the year, and it offers a full line of college and academic studies. Its work is accredited in all our -own educational institutions, and in many others where its 'high character is known. Tell us of your needs at once, and let us help you get started. Cur new catalogue is yours for the asking. Tuition costs may be met in easy installments. The enrollment sent in t-o us before you leave school will insure your receiving the lessons and , textbooks in time to start your vacation right. HoME STUDY INSTITUTE Takoma Park, Washington, D. C, DR. FRANK T. LOPP New Location Opposite Northwest 4lG'r0CerieS Fresh-Meats Selecfn mmm Fglgtggnce tojjon lcolgiii FOHZO2 Service Store - Groceteria ORNUNG'S ARDWARE Electrical Supplies Across from Campus Bloom T ' E H - ypewriter X FO Lincoln' Nebr' 225 South 13th Street Lincoln, Nebr. Phone Fo 36 Colleee View '- Q' coo Prescott Hvghe ' ' Fl? .527 , I I ,, M i E N var , ' 1: WANTED'1OO Student Volunteers in every part of the United States Guarantee your return to school by earning a scholarship -with The WATCHMAN Two Great The MESSAGE Magazine Evdngelizing Agencies Magazin-e By inviting your friends to join the ever-widening circle of readers of the WATCHMAN or MESSAGE magazines you are presenting to them a veritable cyclopedic library covering practically every phase of the Third Angels 'Message ' Help your friends to see the world situation in a new light with the ' VVATCHNIAN and MESS!-MG-E magazines. aitclinrriarn 27:2 Magazine , V An Interpreter ofthe Times Nashville Tennessee ' L. P. NURMAN Watch Maker and Ieweler 1 All Work Guarantiigllege View K St. -Z' 4732 Prescott Ave. Lincoln, Nebr. g HURNUNG INS. AGENCY Ne1son's Economy Store South Street Solicits Your Patronage 3841 So. 48th Lincoln Phone FO-6911 Complements of the Peavy-Moore Lumber Cot Shreveport, Louisiana flaw I l f ffl: ,.v-s -any N l:v':!"M1x TAX xx I JAR' -A,x,'.X' 1-, ' 4 " il B 'H ' 3 C' I ,X -- mm1'c'1 um I T I 5 . 4- '27 ?f yn g f ZX ,, ff ,xl 4250 '- f .I Q IZ mf, 1 'J z J O lf"'l V xw d 1 W 4 w A. I ,. e. K . ' F-Q ,H L 335, .H o o r ee l I 0 cc cc I The College of the l Golden Cords Regular and Professional Courses Q Qualified 'Teaehers Q l Moderat'e Expenses 9 G 0 0 d Eqlilpment Write to UN1oN c:oLLEGE Q Lincoln ' Nebraska l 8 I I .i- f iff u ,.., hm '..-.rfr -,NL fwfr! 'F ',u.',g'H,gf-X . v if ' ' I' - A I n I Q 7 I K C ll v! , nf rm 111 1' I3 1 I I i1 I I 1 I Q .I 1 I Q1 II f 1 1: 'I 1 I1 V1 1-, 11 I1 II1 " ,I I ,i J , 1 'V' 1 13: I X1 If I I 111 I 1 , 1 I ' I I1 a 1 1 1 1 I LII , 1 f I 1I . I'I1 E 11' 1 f .I1I ' III I L, 1 , if I I 1 , 1 II I 1 1 ,L . 1 '1 ' , I 11 I 1 1, II I 1A,fI 1.1. , I-: 'I 3 I I 1 1 J, 1 v If X I 1 1 '5's:-- , 31111 .,I,I1I 51 II z',"'1 'XIIII 5 III CIIII -1Ii 111.11 .'1'I' 111, ':I, 1' II 11 1 I -11'I 'II 1,,, 1I ,,l I 1 ,, ,11 111, 111 II 1 1 , 1 1 I 1 1 1 I ' 11 'I ,I , 111 ,1 L , , 1 1 1 '1 I 1:1 .I FI 1111 I I I 1?1I 1 I 11 C-.1 1' ffj, 11 is I I X 1+ 1 E, I l ,I I I I +11 1 X., , .-1 1' I I 1: 1 1i1I "I -I1 1 I 1 I 2 I 1 1 " .f I'-N-M' I I, 1 1 1 , '1 I 1 , 1 I 11 11 II II I 11 I A i -A 1 3'5" A . Q,,L,. 1 EALT 9 'Z M I fs . i 4 ff' '-M , ll llsiilljm- lLhB'1'l fff-ii 55 .-Ti ' ..-'ra-fe: in 4,1 ,tk 1 JA e, 15 5: -. W 31. 'n I WL: XWV ip f f 1 ' -' git af! V 'A 1 wx , n hs 1 A C I 'iw' I, ll , Ftp 1 , lf, F 'll I D 'V I D L' ,I E . I A W, An. u 1 I ' rl ,172 2 54" 'I , 'W J ul ii fe -f -"' - -...Q ll 252 83 as -- .....-.....-:.,.. 3. ' . , Jgsp, --:EL . ,V -L I 15 1 ' x Q wk. A F , Mu ., 1 5 1 " it ry JL r, v E HH : I lg Bus Iv. 5 ul ,315 .. x . P 4' M Ps-.LEE 'LNG-liz? Zi 1 if I l X W Qi! "al 'f i W 'X Li. ' f H 1 lllfy f ,JN jf' ff f ll hflfl' y 'am -Ay, 575515 1 ft' I Il- il' ll ll' 9 f1',"' -' .M 'V fir, 74' .0--. 1 'ig7'l.' if 0 1' ff N ...malt if Iggy Ig! Hgh!! H . I . I E' Ina' f lg. " Pwl ...Z hd, , bf .I 1 'I . . . I L . ..r."7.L , ya- I-.0 Q 'ir .. - 1- MN if Fw? if Mountain View, California 1 f ,f Z. L 1 A Wal., ., A, f,--if-1 -L A-8.111531 'fix WMWWVW-w,m,,,, -14 L A nana e ,Q 1- riff ,gi aiia Qs C71 "" M' E' QL. Qvlifene - f " ,V .A-, 11 h1.,.,'J1. .l--r tudents find work with HEALTH inost interesting and profitable. There is a friendly reaction from HEALTH customers that gives real satisfaction. The Wonderful service of HEALTH is open- ing the way for it in the best homes everywhere. Doctors, ministers, lawyers, librarians, school principals, housewives - are all prospective readers. ' ' The field for HEALTH is unlimited. Its circulation is building rapidly. Scholarship ad- vantages apply on both subscription taking, and the sale of single copies. Arrange with your Field Missionary Secretary and your Book and Bible House. ' - an - HEALTH A W .1 I , , , ,,,,,'.-,4..,...4fgr-.g-'1r4P-0-0'-t-vvv--v--v--v::::::::J-e::::-2.0-as -J-9-9-0-0-159: 1 Felix A. Lorenz HOME .BUILDERS We can make your old cotton, hair, or kopak mattress over like new. They are thoroughly renovated and refelted. Feathers renovated and made into mattresses with summer side and winter side. Inner spring mattresses repaired. Prices on request. Our repair depart-ment has all new and 5 modern machiner . ii Lincoln, Nebraska Y -The Best Ol. EUe,y,,,,ngH LINCOLN MATTRESS Co. Phone 1512828 LEEN'i"sEbELY 'si-5iiE"" il Approved School Supplies for Every College Department A Also a Complete Line of:- Stationery Fountain Pens Upfto-date Luggage Office and Home Safes Oifice Furniture Ollice Supplies A TSCH BR O TI-IERS ' 1124 C Street .N N J. -". N i l i l Q 3 5 i ff 1 'n I IW ,1"":' 'St' 1' . , .Q L' I 6:13 2 . ,L A ,e L, ,,, , , L ,L - ' ' 4 A1' ' I 'sf f-'ff'lz,, fm"'m'w"'s"sfPvhw-M Y - M-vm.-.mW-,,L.s.,,Jf? on M' .,. ?:f'f:f1 , --jfjjjjjjjjQj"TQZ"Ile1 H I ' 'f"s"'u'M'f 154, Of' J, 'I'--if l Lg-jQ.gL,mm me LIQT' -flff'ff,'QQQQlQff'QQ'Q iiggg '1' ' Ll, e "fl 4 ,ftjifb , L, Furniture I Company Q 'Wholesuale Furniture, u k Floor Coverings, N ' " and Stoves I sl L' Oiffice and Sales Room 8th and R Streets I Lincoln A ,-:- Nebraska nu I HOTEL CORNHUSKER i XUNDER SCHIMMEL DIRECTION. Extends ' Hearty I Congratulations W Q - TO THE L Seniors and I Student Body I OF , UNION COLLEGE Host to the Most L IN LINCOLN Q In , N . 1, --- N rf, N f 17-X Fx f r, ff '1 S 5 I NLILLI + L LA'f X XLLLIUL M if nticipating I if ' VHF r 'D o Q VF: fr Y I, f f I L ,Q READY to SHPPIY A M "' if I I our needs when 2vwmwmnX Y .., . I , th-ey mater1al1ze. . . x 5 F52 flfx .2 , Nl u nm i.ii in ,gf uni ii" '--.,,, X K HH-I-I:fP"ifff X. - Fr -rf M I r N' is fn: Y Um-X ff I If fr J , 'x N X I Al X Lu qxxx ww W2 ,I D ZW .A. MILLER EZP L ' I ' V rm' 1 r ' J L1 svn ,ess Las LLLL I Ei3H9302js l . as P or , A E ler i e I 7 nm- I g":'-Aff jffliflvffjlffQiflzgj'-, -I I I N Q Union Coal Co. "ll!'l1!Illl QlllWlllllliulimnl' Phone Bf3236 -3- 1011 N, 16th RESS MACHINE 8 SUPPLY CO. Established 1907 Machinery Supplies-:General Machinists Automotive Regrinders-Welding Gates Vee Belt Drives Q Phone Bf3754 -:- 221-223 So. WINELAND'S SHOE SERVICE Opposite Union College Lincoln, Nebr. 3833 So. 48th "Purveyers of Brain Fo-od" and -other essentials of student life Seniors, Congratulations. To the rest, We will still be with you. DAVIES' GROCETERIA 09o0::g MCNEAL DRUGS 4740 Calvert Prescriptions Filled-Fountain Service Candies HALL-JOHNSTON GRAIN CO. Feeds Mixed to 'Order 4025 So. 48th Lincoln, Nebr. This space is paid for by a Lincoln business firm who give their hearty support to Union College and the 1936 GOLDEN CORDS. VISIT OUR SHOW ROOM If you want the best Plumbing and Heating Supplies manufactured, insist on your Dealer purchasing same from Western Supply Company 820 N Street Lincoln, Nebraska Wholesale Plumbing, Heating, and Water Supplies ,ff l QOM Z -2-V1 J I .4 'i 'Mil 'N 3 1 '. 44 N Q 6 C 9 O l 8. u 4 I . - .g..5?ir'. , W., M ' . iz-. A ,Qf'b,,, 3 , K ' 1 L A L so ' 1 75" 4 - if K f' fi Y!YQY1lfl'V,,'fA-Yu eras'""'T:g'LW"MfZ""'S ,Z Y- .- . ... 1, Y 1 2 ' "---'-- -M .. . , ff I ' --q H"------. , . 3 .11 .' 5, I. '1 .. x -----.. f , - , . - :K A, 1 aa. , New oolis Old Tex! ancl reference books on all suojecfs for library and classroom use LUNGS CDLLEGE BUCK STUIQE Laboratory and Classroom Supplies ' x Facing Campus ofAUniyers5ty of Nebr. 1135 R St, PHILLIPS SERVICE HOW Paul Neville, Prop. H 4040 SO. 48th 1 Ward D. Enslow, MQ RS S LLQEES Side G al We Goa Coal - S - Ice 4013 South 48th Street :J:Jc::::::JtJ:J:5f :J-t::: :: : ::::-t:::: : : .1-45::J-Q , . . PON TIAC-PLYMOUTH S Cook s Palnt 8: Varnlsh G olinflalgfofnge Sgiygfsmgmd , 1 L as , a , 1 , ,, COIIIPHHY G . Body 21raighteni1?. et our prices one oo year 1res.s PIIOIIC . -2-' O Street ' - We guarantee .Our used Cars, Lmwln, Nebraska GOTFREDSVON MOTORS Q- F0194 7:?xm:7::WMxxN F. e llm S Crack A gollegleglgofgfersiliieg 11' H . an u1 mgs o at ln s Ch' f Proof Clean and Sanitary Gasifine on H. R, KELSO COMPANY Floor Finishes-Brushes-Disinfectants 4103 So. 48th Lincoln, Nebr. F0f447W LINCOLN, NEBRASKA SDI-lINKgl S Vf D E L I I S N . O .1 '- S H N S E .4111 X X ,K 0 3 'In A.llPopu1ar Flavors 'El Sl I . J. l 1 ff 1 f X I1 af Xl ll Ii 4 L ii ' i t r W P 4 W f we a i-.cr.c or 75" -P Mfx- ijjfii 17'Cff liii'c"'ii' Qfl'fw'fffA' i-.ss cccc C sccc g c C, ,, , - cgfzgffgi: TZf1'llff?i-- 1, PM " 5 'tiiffl A 7: . ' . U, in :fr M 4 N5 is 43 1734-iliul' 1 ra-eff+w P + P P 1 fa " Y 'W' F,f'1.,w,,,f.2'Nh?f ,,rf11,7:lT5 "Wi 1,9151 i I, 6, INVLUJ.. h,. ,Q ,,, . M- Af 5 i 3 N ' at ttctlaifab Beauty A iligqlzdtciffb. Bdzgsz efffioffli Open Sunday 4744 J:J:,J.pf-,JQf-Jf-,vv This space is paid for by a Lincoln business firm who Vgiveftheirv hearty support to Union College and the 1936 GOLDEN CORDS. A 4 Qciyiofz Prescott? F0330 J-9-5-45:-9 r ' C Bunnellqsi Cafe We like to have you over for dinner , , . , . This space is paid for by a Lincoln business firm who give their hearty support to Union College and the 1936 GOLDEN CORDS. Z lMMli1l2MAN CL.fEANEl2S Good Quality Cleaning at All Times Phone Bf2203 P A Y N E MACHINE CO. General Machine Works Cylinder -Grinding, Pistons, Rings, Pins Electric W.elding Aceltylene Welding Q Phone B-5325 302 iso, 9m sneer LINCOLN Hi i. yu" X xv :"'y-TWNW'-,3'g -W r .f""1f:iv':lfk Ni 4 ' "JI .. ' A, X' "" 1 r -s md lufffzfc' .-.. i , ., 4' a Q 0 ' , I be T fA A A .. 4 . ,W in A A 'init f hqbv A M' "D""D-'e Q' SCHOOL DA YS ARE KODAK DAYS PICTURES MADE NOW WILL BE PRICELESS IN YEARS T0 CUME I We have Kodaks as reasonable as 585.00-Brownie Cameras as low as 31.00. Our Developing and Printing Department Q. will obtain the bes ossible resul s fnom our film I . I P I Y A EASTMAN KODAK STURES, INC.t - 1 1217 O St. Jre:vv--vv:rvv f , I Manufactured and sold by V VAN SECKLE DAINT 8: GLA!! CD. 143 SouthQ'10th Street' E' it ' J -:- . I. Lincoln, Nebraska CASTLE, IQUDEEQ, 8: MATTHEW! S rm . . ,A MORTICIANS A - . C. H. ROPER 8 SONS H. F. Bauman, Representative C-if-f::: :::::::::::::: For a real breakfast . . . f ' Serve these PHNCBKES Q A+ I A A - Q Your Grocer can Supply you A' E 'Q YS ? I i f MIDWEST SUPPLY CO. LINCOLN' MANUFACTURERS NEBRASKA A' t,:unoom.neqr,,-',' ALL WHEAT SELF RISING .PANCAKE nous. S Q rumuonv MIDWEST SUPPLY C0- 2 I fl r!'f" ""N -3, ' I,-f'I'.',J'q'w, ,SAK H I, .-"MIT-N.:S N., W ,QI ,J I ,E ' C, - - I Q , , ., Q! , 0 . I .Y V ' FH ,,f1'k VM A W 777, ' To 'E as S, I wffk .222 "x'f,'S-fm er,,,r,-.,,,-.N- PM-A--Weigggi' '53 PX Q t Ti I ' J v- i - :nr 0 I M W ffjwffnf ,A 'lbhawx A T fi er.,- P .5 I-3 2-,JA .JY ',, M6 THE DAVENPORT Barbers Hairdressers Cutfn-Curl Shop FO-419W 4735 Prescott zea4:: BEST WISHESI A ARTISTS' ENGRAVERS Zmcokv. xV,e6'rafJJeaf Colleze Tailors Nelson E3 Son e , from I SERIGHT PUBLICATION BUREAU Your Experts Since 1894 4033 So. 48th Street I Phone FO-66 Fon HEALTH USEP S l. Fairmont's Better Butter, Milk, Ice . Cream, Cottage Cheese, Frozen ROBERTS MILK LINCOLN Be up to date In a Ford V-8 50,000 Frenchmen can't be Fruit, and Cheese. Wrong! TlTey're good for you. GIPSON The Fairmont Creamery Co. MOTOR SERVICE 2823 North 48th Phone M-2397 4047 50' 486' Lincoln , S NO Accept only the CHARGE I BEST sozrseasee was THIS EXTRA Insist on M' PROTECTION. ' NION BANK ., 55" wg ,T 41 ,A ,-"V ,wg x, .U ,1 1 T 1 ' 2. ,.x.4,,m f f I mm' ffl!I1'ffI'fi' V ,,- f - F .. ' ' ' xii - IQ' 1936 TT ,. f"'1Yf 1- A s S 9 ,, -'lflorsssslfsltsCsf!s355gisg5Lgz2tsnQ,sQLsse .ff 'vu' WH 'W' " A' WA-'L' PM 3 4. Tr ,If In-.r1,YM. LL.: A DONLEY-STAHL C0 "The Physicians' Supply Store" 1233 N Street -:- Lincoln, Nebr ,l, 1 f!l3tiShJull1'5 ' I SEEDS FLOWERS Two Stores 110 No. 10th 1:1 Cor,10th 8 N B-2456 13.1740 The Sherwin-Williams C0 LlNCOLN,S B. L. Morse V PAINT AND WALLPAPER Union College 18974902 Union College l92lsl922 British Field 1903-1909 H U East African Mission 1909-1920 - Smndmd Ol Qualify We Are Happy to Cooperate Golden C oral: Photographer Your Photo . . . A pleasure today A priceless trea- sure for the future 3927 So. 48th Street Lincoln, Nrebr. Opposite South Hall rx v-NN-me ' t. QQ. g Q with Union College in the Publication of this Year Book HOLLY OIL C0 Inc. Phone F-4222 -:-- 6th 8 South St Lincoln, Nebraska Q Distributors of Ring Free, Royal Scot, and Holly Vacuum Cut Motor Oils . vc ' ' , , .---,3"f.li5. f'- 3 C3 g N Iiifjfl 5 Q , ,, --j -, 1 Q h-.' m Q gifs: 1' Q Bl ny ia. I. lt' ' prce,'1..i'YTl 'Muvfnm ' X, -1, Rf- 4 V . 1 A. .. ., 'E W' ' Z A" .Jr .. , ' E sl v'v'x 5 M 5 sp -' ,.....Q . 4,5 i' B fl 1. I l J .J 'I . , ' 1 l,,,, . Q' V--y ,, 'Ill E. Z i .if 5' . ,W 'N 'M ,J up ,w,,,,,,- 4 QL ff2li'i141g?fL0 flfegflffvff-Q9gr,.0f,ffiff5iiO5lQ:'f ' 'r""1 . -v'-.AM V fig., Q7 yr, .fllllfjvl 1.. r .- .. 'VW B . X 1 .ill ,dll HEI y ll,,lH.lxx.L5..'lI .lil raille Alphabet i I I aill' IS Ov l Mi I" f lli"'v1hrll"'Z B 'wi W1 "7 a 'D C d S f B h i ' k 1 If.llIl1VtWffei ,.,l.4l dl- f 4 1 m IW lllilllllll X XY " o- Q- om oo Pliif llllidt " 9' " 'Q it 39 33 36 4? 62 tr :z ve fWPlflil'f' itll ,- 0 " " " " " "' " ' il il l M 6 P Q S I u 1.1 w ri y Z r I - '4 XXX ' - -fe . . . , , l ., . W li.lll'2Z'lw " Sv it Ei E? it xi' :3 9' 3- Q3 ii 'fi 3 I, l,, X'l5,wi,3,l ee eo ea we ee oo all li 1 fl . 11 fill lelllllllllllmi ws WE publish large quantities of inspirational literature in M, - E l dx mfm,l!lV',' ' embossed type for the blind. The CHRISTIIAN RECORD, SAB' 3 gl ,X XQWNWIV' -X dll 1- LIIIHIIINIIQEG . : l .BATH ScHooL MONTHLY, and BIBLE EXPOSITOR all go free to A 'Lx Rx 'XX the blind anywhere in the world. We are pleased to receive .l X' . hM XX ' ' l the name and address of any one who may be interested ancl .I 'K l can read New York Point or Revised Braille. B Christian Record Benevolent .Association 4827 Prescott Ave., Lincoln, Nebr. We Wish to congratulate Union College, and the Class of 36, on their achievements of the past year. . . ROCKY MOUNTAIN LINES Visit Our New Sales Room We Sell the Best Guernsey milk, cream, butter, cottage cheese, buttermilk, cocoa malt, ice cream, eggs, and Califorange Ade UNION COLLEGE DAIRY 49th E3 Stockwell Hz- Lincoln, Nebraska .un-.- .lu E ,- ,...a-s.., .- i i fr-1 F o r ? Binders of: Library Books Newspapers Text Books Bibles Hymnals Edition Runs We shall be happy to be of service to you in your needs. Write or phone for quotations. Capital City Boolcbindery Lincoln, Nebraska L' if r,l,',.1,,Jr ww., 'A.1 a 4 M., ,,i, ,W mumw i'iie Q A W W S 1A" tj' -Q '1fi'1 F Q'p4 Q,,igvg,.,.Q1.i1 . if. 1 .. .0 4 NEBRASKA BOILER WORKS W. R. Way, Prop. LINCOLN, NEBRASKA Fuel Tanks, Smoke Stacks, Tanks, and Sheet Metal Works 817 Q Street -:- L Phone Bf5010 This space is paid for by a Lincoln business firm who give their hearty support to Union College and the 1936 GOLDENs CORDS. :::::'-f::J-.4-.9-g.:::::..-::.+:.:4se::.4s49- WlLSON'S GRGCERY The Blackbird Store Fresh Meats - Fruits - Groceries We Deliver -:- Call FO-1 P-HQ soar 1 f- . ' ' 5 '. . -,1 . - ',.,. ,v,-,cz 1 . I 5" I' ' 'I Y, "? Y-Q f'7f'b3:f:L:3'2 i.""....."T, "T X -.. J ' 'l V, . ' X--53 .-if ' i ' xv "V .ei 1 S - E ' , is as e . e S p W ',..jLfT,H--.I L .,,.1. gi .sig . L-fi , -ab, if in ee e e xi fi2tOftiiii3: 5.1.6 FA. M Cggl E nunb "Ever Since 1904" l1Nco1Tv's FA Vt:JRli'E-CLEATVERS 21Sf and G Sf' MUDERN CLEANERS Ph0neF'2377 Soulcup ancl Westover MARTINS KU-hnef-'-the F10 fist SHOE SERVICE Phone FO-457 3701 Prescott Ave. College View They limp in eeeeeeeeeee...ee,,......,..,,.. Child s Double D1p Shop Trade with Baked GOOEES-1C2fC1'eam-Lunches Economy Across from South Hall "The SfUd2f1fS' Sfofff' Iohn L. Denning E3 Co., Inc. Drugs-Candy-Soda Broom Corn and Broom Supplies 529 N. Meade Ave. Wichita, Kans. EVERETTS DRUG STORE Box 1038 Telephone 5-0217 48th E3 Prescott F0625 Cable Address-IONELDEN CECIL R. LOVELL, D.D.s. l A. 1. LOVELL, M. D. Dental Surgeon Physical Therapy and Surgery 3819 So. 48th Phone F0-46 Lincoln v v - v :::::::::::::::::.-::::::::::::J-4r::::::::4-.-::::: :::: :::-0 Lincoln School of Commerce Professional Business Training for High School and College Graduates Summer Quarter Upens Iune 1 W. A. ROBBINS, Pres. 209 No. 14th Bf67741 Lincoln, Nebfe ..., xl -. .J ...""l , f"'.,.h5.-X . 1 e 'Q 3 pw FEE ' . . 'x ' " Jn., f F x Q' 1 'Q - mf 4 4 ' MM is 1. ' i ' --- lil 'E ' 6 ui: ' lillffll 'll'9lQi' . . ,X , 'K-' 'WS 1' I H 9,-,, 15- viivqqlgn wiv-,,, ....-- -----"""""M'--iugwl 4 --E as L.- -L..fQf'QT7ifjjj1jYf' 4 4 1 4 - 4 M , 4 L ,f,ii1?'f '1'LiiTi7i 7' jjjlf' .. x. -, i ff 5 g LW , ,,,,L,,,, ,LL4i.-,,..--4 4-4 --4 ' - , , - - -3 3 l ' ' E 7 fl I sg rw! 71.41 M UR Agfrh I U3 4-'fnxyxr 31 ' X ff' P ,-r" fr ln - V 15, JI xml f COLLEGE SONG, '18, words aff. by LEE R. MARSH. MuSiC"'U- of M- R0"Se"" 1 L ' ,, to -FJ B FT JD 4 F' 9 - 5 . a 1 I OL! 1 4 Hon - or to our col - lege, the Our hearts grow ev - er warm - er, . Hav-ing prov-en falth - ful to i,f4,L2zqlf'1'w '1J'1J!I4J'lI,E 'IJ 4 ,144 V 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 U1 3- Y q 'i V ' A J' 1 3 ., 4 W 1 1 4 J 4 1 -1 4 T iff lil ll 4 ' g R , J? a ab. Pub DJ X V 43- - 49, Q light up - ora hillg Loy- al to thy stand-ards,we'll all of them ful-fill: as we lin-ger hereg Our school days arenot lone - ly, each one so filled with oheerg all we hold so dear, We'll sing old Un-ion's glo-ries, our Al-ma Ma-ter dear: l?'1j'1'1,J'4.:,Lf14,'1J'1 'igrigm-Qi 4 -4 - 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 if if - - ,4 s ' I-' 1 -E- '1 1 444 gl 1:1411 145-1111 H g 4 1' if .li - L L L po 5 eq ,D -V 4 jf D. 5 in is j. D x 4 1 9 -3- d Round a - bout thy bul - warks , puls - es beat with pride, And Ris - ing to our col - ors, bear - ing them o'er head, We'll IHav - ing gained the stan ards we worked to reach so long, Pro- ' El 21 1 4 -1 j 4 1 44 A 4 4 1 I 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 -- 4 1 ' f I ' I I Q? . 'I 'l L :lr W 'l L'l W 3 1 Zi 'I 4 - - 4 5 ' Q XV X V X Y P o P , P 5 j 4 ,P 4 .P 4 9 5 9 9 lx 3 as vie-to-ry e'er shall be the aim of our swell- ing tide. meet each foe up - on the iield, fight - ing till they re fled. claim her mes - sage to he world, swell- ing forth in song. 3 'ii f 7 0 ' 3 J 5 J I J I l J 7 1 j j I if , XL' XL ' ' ' if ,XY fig i ,X VY V Y 3 M L 3 V 3 W Q E C f V g 4 L 1936 I! rn, AN.. ,, I A," 4. 1 ,, H , , :rf 'gf 4,5 fl W f ,..sr.:,4,-:si Ax V '13 drum 4' Q" ng f lfllll! mir! fII'K'lI ... V 4 ' .rx ..... i M ' 4 ,I , , ' M' , Q " ' Q -- .114-Y ., ' 4 A Jffilfifh L-.M,M,, 'lff2f0n UAfcz1L92 Qf fffsfLQ1f REMAIN College song, '18, E 3 EWEK Q Y 4 5555 gig! 5 wie? 55 F Li F gulf' 3 L ? ' 3545? 5 kiiifgkgigl f QggiliFli?5id5l ' ?Tr?E5MHfEi4!'3H1 2 F I3 F EUUELFQQLF' 5 if 5' ci , Le F X H 3f1'3il?a' N iii 'F XE Qi ICI4 F lj FIij13wH J I M g l : - 3 , A . -3 3 --, L Q. in-W' H 'ii' t Yi-'Li 'W 17 N 0 ' ill ---of AAW, .a1..,,s,-s,-- s a ef--be-e ' ' ' ' ,Wa , if A, ,fm 112- fx A L" VY' fetiifyflftfwl 'WTR 670 our many friends-+-to our former workers---everywhere, we extend our best wishes 0 Union College Laundry Industry of Union College 5574- l t Tl1eStal:e Capitol Building Y' This building is called the 310,000,000 capitol building. It is a ,beautiful structure, containing many of the state oflfices. Stu- dents may visit the capitol at any time for it is located only a few minutes ride from the college. Lincoln, Nebraska 9 l MJAWR Q ml! 'Q 3 6 !!ml ,in . :!"'v'Z" my 15,548 P ,."'M.,:' ,mei .ag , L Y , L 'rf ' f ' ii, I , i I f F , . 2 --h 4 , S1 1 l -'7 ' ' ,fgffx f ? f Union Czoffsgs 932555 P .GD'zinf'a'z5. of ffia gofcfsn 6707615 aglsliijlliil 1: xp W k ,A QV,W an .q b www "-' pw , Q Hui ,, q 1 , ., is ,,A jf"i1Qfjj.1jf.TT'.j3gEifi? Qhllfiggiilfliyil Do YOU l'8mBmbBI'-'J The time Clarence Dye made an announcement in chapel? 'Bile time Anabelle Mills killed a rat? 'fne time lane Wensel Was escorted to a Saturday night program? 'file time Dr. Dick said 'cYou're excusedn? P"1' -ne time Professor Yost gave a chapel speech and then didn't give a quiz in his next period class? 'ine time Avery Dick Went to a Saturday night program alone? 'ine time Dr. Schilling Was dean of Women? 'Tile time We had beans for dinner? 'fne time the Iuniors had a barn march? Tae time Charles Teel was suspended from school? 'fne time Mr. Little told us to sing silently? H ' d' d -ne time Ansel Carrick and Paul Whitiow were quiet uring stu y period? D0h'f quote ITIS"-" That,s obvious-Everett Coleman I That's something-President Andreasen We'll Write a little today-Dr. Dick For Gee-ohnls sake-Kimber Iohnson Is that a fact ?-Carlton Blackburn And another thing-Irvin Freisen Piille-LeVerne Roth Just imagine--f Fred Harder with a hair cut. Carlton Blackburn Weighing 210 pounds. Elizabeth Anderson with blonde hair. Floyd Bristow ruthless. Robert Marquardt talking to a girl. Iohn Zollbrecht as dean of men. Miss Rees hitch-hiking to General Conference. Helen Mattson Wroth. lr r A ei ear to cs , ' A 1--Jq F .Y N-.:.1'15?5f - , .-...L k L l EM, i "', h. 4 ' i Ai'A , Cgfeofefeggefsfelfff i i:f2 sfeff-fseqgenf The LQCK OWER Cjhe Yioice of Gffnign i Reduced Price 75 cents a Year Published bi-weekly by the student body of Union College, Lincoln, Nebraska , I, QW i , noise gi V ' 1 1 lx Q pn t I 1 ' rn I l 1 viii 33 111 11 111 11 1. 1 111 111 11: 111 1,1 . 1. 11 11 1.1 1-...-, 111' 11 421 . 11' . 11 1 1 1 1 , 111 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 111,11 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 ' 1111 1 111 111 11 1 11 11 11 11 11 '1 111 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 11 1 'I 1 11 1 1 11 1 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 Y 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 up 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 111 1 115 1 11 1 1 11 1 11 11 1 111 1 1 11 1 I 1 1 KX 2 . Y 2 Y, -.Ji f HW . 1 , f nf Llf2l:0f2 if Cngfliyg .MO Qlf "x1 Q fy fZ 'i1 gg g 1 c7guf0Lcj 'mpgs .., ,,,-15" j':f,'L fx. ' :I - '- 'E -2. ,P ' x ' ' . . ' ' "' 'N ' .' . f 4 ff V 'F -- w M n,',1r,,:f,f',H,fjllrf'.f'1 '-lf'7 1 I 3 6 1 ,, P! 2 E N.. 1--L-Y "fn ' - I 1 I 1 C , 'E J 1 ' iv 1 i...TY-'YV ho A11 l Inu


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Union College - Golden Cords Yearbook (Lincoln, NE) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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