Upper Columbia Academy - Echo Log Yearbook (Spangle, WA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1934 volume:
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I-Iuil to tha' our Alma Matrr, Our standards high maintaining
To thvr' wi' pledge our low, Thr' honor of our srhool.
To thi' Gold from the Sunlight chosen, Our vharafturs, too, wv'rv building
To the Blur' from the I-If'aL'c'n above. By this the goldwz rule.
Than our prirlz' and loyalty- With thc courage of Conviction
Y. V. A. Wa"ll shout anc'wg- Comes the strvngth that makes us bold,
Nlay our actions m'L'vr tarnish Conzvs thc' lou' for truth and hor1or,
Thr famc of thr Gold and Blue. Synzbolizcfz' by thc' Blue and Gold.
Hvalfcfi gan' blue, Sunlight gold,
Wm' will bc true, honor hold,
Raise high tba colors of our school,
And always by thc golden rnlv,
Wzfll shout its praise, as y0u'vc been
Dear Y. V. A. the Blue and Gold.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
IZNIIT RASMUSSEN, Iiflilm'
IIARLAND HOLDIZRISY, Bnxi llrf xx Mumrgrr
RALPI-I BURNETT, Adu-rlixing M ,1114 lgvr
KATIILIZEN KEIEN, Axx rzf' mtv Iiliiur
VIRGINIA ZICKIIIQR, Afx lfa' iufa' Editor
IZD SIMPSON, A.vx'l Alll't'VfiXillg Muuugvr
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AUIIIPICY POTTS, Typixl
GIQORGIT WALKER, Ari lfflilor
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Fourteen years ago, when Elder Nethery was president of the Upper Columbia
Conference, it was decide dthat the High Line Hotel, of Granger, would be a suitable
location for an academy. In this building, in the fall of 1920, Yakima Valley Academy
opened its doors to all who wished to come.
The management of the school has been under the direction of six principals:
Professor D. Ochs, 1920-1922g Professor L. B. Losey, 1922-1925, Professor H. F.
Weaver, 1925-1926, Professor F. E. Stratton, 1926-19295 Professor R. L. Hubbs, 1929-
19323 Professor W. G. McCready, 1932-1934.
During these years the assembly hall, two cottages, and the woodwork shop have
been built. The campus has been improved until it is the most beautiful spot in Granger.
Many students have here gained a richer experience in life, and have gone on
through college and out into the Lordls work, where they are faithfully bearing the
banner of the cross.
The early students found life somewhat difficult at times. The dishes had not yet
arrived when school first opened, and they had to use bucket lids for plates. The
laundry was all done by hand. They were not discouraged, however, in their determin-
ation to obtain a Christian education. The buildings and equipment have been im-
proved, but the lofty standards and ideals of education and Christian living are still
We are determined to keep Yakima Valley Academy a developing institution.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
F. G. YOUNG Mus. W. G. MciCmaAnY W. G. MCCRFADY Miss ELI-.ANOR RoBl'RTs
Biffle uml Ilixfor-y Rrgixlrur Principal and Bilrlr' Pr'1'r1'lrlr'z'xx and Muxiz'
Mlss H1 l.l N Al-"l'oN H. B. XVILCOX Mas. H. B. Wlrcox R. D. Kavrok
Matrox: and lfnglixh Prervlrlor nml Sl'fl'l11'l' Arrouulnnl and Com- Spanish
In the lives of your students, no others play so important a part as do you, our
teachers. Your influence during the school year has been felt by each of us. Realizing
this, you, as faculty of Yakima Valley Academy. have ever held before us aims and
ideals of the highest nature. By your unwavering loyalty and unselhsh devotion you
have exemplified true greatness and manifested the spirit embodied in the Blue and Gold.
Not only have you taught us lessons found in textbooks, but you have aided us
in the formation of characters that will fit us for service here and in the great beyond.
We have appreciated your wise counsel, your patient helpfulness in time of need, and
your friendly attitude at all times.
Under the guidance of the great Master Teacher you have helped us make this
school year a success.
We are living at a time when we must have not only information, but the ability
to use it wisely. While Yakima Valley Academy offers courses in language, science,
mathematics, and history, it also gives three and one-half years' work in Bible.
We learn to apply the principles of the Bible to our daily lives as we study it
from cover to cover and discuss it in our classes. We learn to see God in the scientific
world, in His dealings with men and women, and in His Spirit's working through and
for His chosen servants.
Christian education is the kind of training that will fit us for life, that will prepare
us to cope with all situations and to meet every emergency. It opens before us a vision
of what constitutes true successg it gives the power to see beyond the things of this
life and to use our talents here in reflecting the glory of God.
While a knowledge of science, language, history, and mathematics is essential to
a well-rounded life, we cannot neglect training our hands to do what we may term the
more practical things. Yakima Valley Academy offers this training in woodwork,
sewing, bookkeeping, and typing classes.
Our woodwork shop is well equipped with the tools necessary to make both useful
and ornamental articles. The boys learn to do neat, accurate work.
In sewing the girls are taught to cut, sew, and mend different kinds of garments.
Whatever their position in life, this knowledge will be essential to them.
Bookkeeping and typing are commercial subjects, but they are interesting and
helpful in all lines of work. A thorough knowledge of them may prove of assistance
in preparing to enter any field.
One of the best reasons for attending Yakima Valley Academy is that here we have
the opportunity of learning to do efficient work.
Y.AKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Fmsr Row: Potts, Roberts, Smith, Keen, Miss Roberts, Madson, Judson. SrcoND Roxv: Carrier, Qualley,
Meeker, Zeller, Smick, Miller, Keen, Roberts. THIRD Row: Cole, Gilbert, Bliss, H. B. NWilcox, Stratton,
Music has attractions for everyone. Fspecially is this true at Yakima Valley
Academy, as is proved by the numerous musical organizations. These include a girls'
trio, an orchestra, a glee club, and a group of piano students. There is also a class in
directing in which students are trained to lead music.
Music of the right kind is an inspiration. It often portrays emotions and feelings
more easily than do words. Good music, including hymns, inspires one to do right,
while cheap music makes one reckless, careless, and indifferent to the better things of
life. At Yakima Valley Academy we are led to see the difference between good and
Everyone takes an interest in music, if it is only to join lustily in the song services.
Come and add your voice to the many at Y. V. A.
Srrrclury Prvxiflvnl Vin'-Prr'xiJc'r1I Trvu' u rrr
CIIAnI.O'I'TIa SMITH RALPH BUKNFTT JANI-:T MILLER joIIN LAMBI-.RTON
Nnches, Wish. Wenatchee, Wash. Spokane, Wash. Brewster, Wash
ENDING, BUT BEGINNING
Class mf 1954
Srrvicr Above Srlf
CORAL AND CLOUD TALISMAN Rosli
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
RICHARD L. SMITH, Sergeant-at
IiNID l.OIS RASMUSSFN
IIELIZN INIEZ LAMBERTON
GEORGE M. WALKER
LILLY R. LAY
CoI.LIfcI-' PI.AcIf, WASHINGTON
ADNA W. MFEKER
Colfuk D'ALl NI, IDAHO
GEORGIA I.. MADSON
Cm-un II'AI.INIf, IDAHO
AIICAN C. SMICK
RIZPAH M. BISHOP
HAROLD A. .IFNKS
HARLAND W. HOLDERBY
KATHLEEN F. KIZEN
WAI,LA WALLA, WASHINGTON
June 4, 1949
Dear Sister Helen,
I was very glad to receive your letter, and I should have answered it sooner. I
have not told you of my advancement yet, but I am now traveling for the International
Bureau of Chemists. As I have not written you for some time, I will tell you about
my travels for the last year.
I left New York City May 19, 1948, on the Leviathan, bound for Scotland. We
had been on our way only a few hours when a terrible catastrophe befell me. It was
nothing else than that dreadful plague they call sea-sickness. When the long-waited-for
doctor arrived, I beheld none other than our class president, Dr. Ralph Burnett. He has
been with the Leviathan for several years. He told me that not long ago Lilly Lay
had sailed for Persia as a missionary nurse to assist Elder Harold Jenks and his wife in
their evangelistic work. Ralph also told me that Harland is practicing as a dentist in
Glasgow, Scotland. I arrived there Friday, and on Sabbath I saw him at the Glasgow
church, where he was leader of the choir. After the service, I went home with him
and his wife to dinner. He told me that Adna Meeker had been serving him as office
nurse for the past year, but I did not get to see her.
My next trip took me to the Science Laboratories in Paris. While there, I visited
the show rooms of the Commercial Designing Company and here I saw Rizpah Bishop,
who is manager of the Paris division. During the dinner hour we went to see her
cousin, George Walker, who is a master artist at one of Paris's most exclusive art insti-
tutes. They are both assisting in a tabernacle effort, Rizpah with her musical talent,
and George in giving Bible studies. My stay in Paris was very short, however, as I
received a call to come back to the States.
I arrived in New York on September 19, and left at once for Loma Linda, Cali-
fornia, to assist the School of Medical Evangelists in making some 'chemical surveys.
Here I learned that Richard Smith has finished his medical course and is on the surgical
staff at White Memorial Hospital. Los Angeles. His cousin, Charlotte Smith, is his
On my way to Portland, I spent one night at Pacific Union College. While there
I enjoyed the wholesome meals which were prepared by Georgia Madson, who is in
charge of the culinary department. I was also reminded of some of my experiences
which I had in the academy as I talked to Enid Rasmussen-Lind, who is head of the
English department there.
While in Portland, I stayed one night at the Portland Sanitarium. I was informed
that Jean Smick, R. N., was head nurse there, but I did not get to see her as she was
on her vacation at her home in Washington.
IConlinued on page 131
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Ending, But Beginning
We seniors have finished our years of academic work. We have endeavored to be
faithful to our friends and to our work as we have toiled to reach this point in the
road. Now our days at Yakima Valley Academy are ended.
But we are not as the poor Indian at "The End of the Trail." Although we are
tired, we think fondly of the way we have come, and look forward courageously, for
before us there is no dark, dangerous chasm.
There is opened to our vision a brighter path than we have traveled, a higher
goal than was before us. This new way we are now beginning. It may not all appear
clear before our eyes, but we have been preparing for it, and we know that as we press
forward, our Divine guide will be at our side, leading us in the path to our goal.
The way which we will travel is one of deeper study and wider experience. We
will continue our preparation for work in the cause of God, and our efforts to avail
ourselves of every opportunity to be of service to our associates.
We are determined that we will not become discouraged. Remembering the days
that have meant so much to us but are now ended, and keeping our eyes ever forward,
we shall find that the wider road we are now beginning leads to true success.
lConIinunl from page 121
While I was still in Portland, I received a message telling me to sail at once for
Germany. I have been in Cologne since then. Last week I saw both Janet Miller and
Kathleen Keen. Janet is here studying music during the summer months, but during
the winter months she has been teaching music at Newbold Missionary College in Eng-
land. Kathleen is still traveling in the interests of the Seventh-day Adventist Educa-
tional Work for the European Division.
I regret that I could not see you as I had planned. I will be in the States again
about the last of August and will see you then. I hope you are enjoying your work as
Social Welfare Worker in your town, for this position surely gives you an opportunity to
do a real missionary work.
Write soon as I will be here only a few weeks longer.
Your loving brother,
TH E PITCA NOOK
FIRST Row: Tillie Mchling, Ruth Wallncr, Marguerite Young, Aubrey Potts, Frances Carrier. SECOND
Row: H. li. W'ilcox, Forest Lambcrton, Martha Zeller, Virginia Ziclrler, Betty Kephart, Ed Simpson.
Tumi: Row: Chester Carman, Burton Bliss, john Pierce, Roger Meeker.
Class mf '55
lin SIMPSON ,,,, W ,......,,,,, Prsridcnt
Roma Ml',I'Kl'li. ,, ,,,...,, Vicr-President
Aumuav PoT'l's ,, H ,. ,,,.,, Srrrrlary
FRANCI-.s CARRIIR t,,,,,,,,. . ...,...,, Trvasurvr
BURTON Buss ,....,,.,,V .,.... S crgcant-at-arms
To Bu OF SERVICE TILL THE END
BLUE AND WHITE HELIOTROPE
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
WHAT WE ARE To BE, WE ARE BECOMING
The class of 1935 will go down on record as one of the liveliest and jolliest Junior
classes ever seen at Y. V. A. We have successfully climbed to the eleventh step of the
ladder, and we are sure we can surmount the twelfth.
To the Freshmen, we would say "Keep striving," for every green thing soon gets
its growth. We did.
To the Sophomores, our advice is to keep up your patience and hopeg you will
soon fill our places. We are sure you can do it, for you are an enthusiastic group.
To the Seniors, we would freely give of our sympathy, for we know you do not
want to leave this school. We feel, however. that we can successfully fill your places
and uphold the standards you have set before us.
To the faculty, we would give our apologies for the many restless nights we may
have caused you. We wish to thank you for leading us in the path of right, and we
will strive to follow it more closely during our closing year at Yakima Valley Academy.
We shall not soon forget the lessons which we have learned this year. We have
received a better understanding of our mother tongue. W'e have gained a knowledge
of German traits and characteristics by learning to speak the German language. We
have learned to make our fingers work as quickly as our lips and to efficiently keep
books. Above all, we have caught sight of the road to eternal life. Each one of us is
desirous of perfecting a Christian character which will stand the test of time.
We hope that each Junior who reads these lines will be inspired to join us this
coming year and make our class bigger and better than ever before.
IIRS1 Roxx Gladys Ra-tmussen, Alta Wilstmn, Hazel jud-
I C :le Iimma -Iohn-oti. S15coND Row: Lorene
Quillmy litrnird Muth, Calvin Haney, Vernon Brecken-
ridp.,t build Cvilbert, Amerylis Anderson.
FIRST Row: Ethel Couch, Carol Kattenhorn Dorov
Keen, Marjorie Smith, Margaret Roberts. SIIUND R
Mearl Stratton, Keith W'alker, Robert Mthling
Here we are in 19343 our sophomore
year is almost over. We are a lively,
iolly, and enthusiastic group of stu-
dents. We have enjoyed our classes
and school activities. Though at times
we have felt discouraged, we have
trudged forward with all our might,
to a higher level each day . We are
trying hard to get a training that will
enable us to help carry out the Gospel
Rome was not built in a day. Neith-
er can we climb to the height of our
ambitions in a day. We have begun
the path which leads to success and
we intend to keep striving till we
have attained our goal.
The Freshmen are looking forward
to taking the places of first the Sopho-
mores, then the juniors, and last the
Seniors. XVe believe that now is the
time for preparation, so we may be
able to Ell their places efficiently. All
of our activities are stepping stones
leading to this goal.
Some of our Freshmen sing in the
Girls' Glee Club and others play in
the orchestra. We are not only learn-
ing lessons from our books, but are
also learning to work faithfully and
well. We are doing our best to keep
the spirit of our school what God
and its founders ordained it to be.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Bishop, Burnett, Jenks
Holdcrby, Miller, Lumberton, Young
PRESIDENT ...., W ,,,, Ralph Burnvit
SECRETARY ..,..,Y .YY,.YY R fzpnb Bixbop
TREASURER ,,,. .,,YYY.,Y. .,.,,,,,,. , ,.Hur0I4l Irrilu
FACULTY ADVISOR ,, H Elzfvr F. G. Young
HARLAND HOLDERBY, Cfltlifllldll
AUBREY POTTS VIRGINIA ZICKLER
JANET MILLER, Clmirman
MINERVA ROBERTS ED SIMPSON
JOHN LAMBERTON, Chairman
FRANCES CARRIER JEAN SMICK
Dan Foresman had always lived in the country. He had Hnished the eighth grade
in a little church school three miles from his home.
Now he was to go to the Academy, and he looked forward to his new life with
both pleasure and dread. When he arrived, the building looked all right to him, and
everyone treated him well, but he did wish people wouldn't stare at him so.
On eating his first meal away from home among total strangers, he was beset by
an attack of self-consciousness. He dropped his fork, and on bending to pick it up,
struck his head on the corner of the table. When asked if he was badly hurt he replied,
"Nah, tain't much." Those seated at his table tried to offer their sympathy, but that
only added to his confusion.
Harold Hunt was a wealthy, spoiled lad from the city. His parents had sent him
to school because they thought he needed the experience which dormitory life offers.
He spent his leisure hours walking about the campus, absorbing the bright sunshine, and
stopping here and there to give some choice bit of advice to those busy about various
tasks. He failed to notice the annoyed, sometimes half-amused expression on the faces
of the favored ones. He spent much of his time in the dining room describing in
minute detail some attribute he shared in common with George Washington or some
other noted person.
The preceptor decided that these two young men should room together. Maybe
it was chance more than the preceptor, but at any rate, Danis one good, serviceable
blue suit hung in the closet with Harold's ample supply of well-cut clothing. Harold
loudly lamented to his friends that he should have to room with a country freshman.
He was a sophomore. Secretly, he was glad he had such a roommate, for when would
he find time to make the bed and clean the room?
In spite of his faults, Harold had a pleasing personality in many respects, and he
always exerted himself to be courteous and generous with those whom he especially
admired. Dan was naturally shy, and he didn't always know the proper thing to do
and say. This often caused him to be left out of the fun, not because the boys wished
to snub him but they just forgot all about him.
One day when the boys asked him to go with them where they had been expressly
forbidden to go, Dan promised to do it. They said, "If they miss us, we'll tell them
about half of it, and they'll believe us." After they left, those words, "They'll believe
us," stayed in Dan's mind. When the boys came for him his head was high and his
mind made up. Let them laugh. He was a man. He would not go.
The boys didn't laugh. They treated him with added respect. A boy who could
play with them in clean sport, who could have a good time obeying the rules, and who
wouldn't tell even a half-truth deserved their admiration. Harold began to feel that
his roommate had something he did not have, and decided that perhaps sweeping the
floor didn't keep one from being a gentleman.
One manly, Christian young man can do a great deal for any dormitory, and as
Dan became more and more a leader among the lower classmen, his influence was felt
fContinued on page 552
iIIIs'I' Row: Iloldcrby, Burnett, Mrs. H. B. Wilcox, FIRST Row: Rasmussen, Keen, Judson, Miss Roberts Miss
I. II. Wilctrx, Iiliss, Simpson. SI t'oNn Row: Lumberton, Afton, Madson, Kattcnliorn, Roberts. SIQUND Row
Smith, Wilson, Lambcrton, Carman, Pierce. Tuntu Row: Rnsmusacn, Lamberton, Wilson, Carrier, Lough Keplmrt
Wnlltt-r, Meeker, Stratton. Potts Roberts. TPIIRD Row: Anderson Zitkler Lay
I'fI'y.IiI'IlI Lt'IIIlI'r .,,,., ,,
PfI'.IiIlI'Ilf . . W.,
S4'4'rI'1ury , ,, , ,
Meeker, Smiclt, Miller, Keen.
LIIIIIPIISI KCILIIIIII ure LTIIIIJIIID
FIRST TI RM
SI-LIINIJ TI RM
Uur Spiritual llsfiiiie
The cares of the week are laid aside as we meet every Friday evening to spend an
hour in vesper service. It seems that burdens vanish during the fifteen-minute song
service, as we welcome the Sabbath with hymns of praise. We have all been inspired
to higher thinking and better living by the interesting talks to which we have listened
in these services. .
It has been our privilege during the year to have with us in these meetings workers
from different parts of the Held. We have appreciated their sermons and also those given
by different members of the faculty. These weekly meetings are indeed a blessing to
our school. In them we have received strength to become better Christian young men
At Yakima Valley Academy we enjoy the blessings of spiritual activities not to
be found in ordinary schools. Each morning before taking up the duties of the day,
we prepare ourselves for the temptations we must meet by attending morning worship
in the dining room. It consists of only a short scripture or inspirational reading, a
song, and a petition to God to guide us through the day, but it helps us to begin the
day aright and prepares us to do our tasks acceptably.
We assemble in the girls' and boys' parlors for evening worship. One evening
a week is devoted to prayer bands, one to the clubs, and the others to talks and readings
which help us to solve our problems and to build true Christian characters. We are
glad for these services, for they prepare us to live such lives that we can be of service
to Jesus and to our associates.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
The members of our Missionary Volunteer Society have volunteered their time,
their service, an drheir cheerfulness to others.
The time we have given is not a few moments grudgingly spent at a task. Time
given willingly and lovingly in whole-hearted service for others is the joy of every
Christian. Our reward is the happiness and the satisfaction that come with every good
deed well done. This joy in the life cannot but radiate to those around us, and the
world can see that we are volunteers to a work that may mean the salvation of those
with whom we come in contact.
Our society has endeavored to fulfill the purpose for which the Missionary
Volunteer organization was established. Each Sabbath afternoon our regular meetings
are held, in which are presented topics of interest and inspiration. The members of
the Literature Band have given their time and labors in placing truth-filled literature
in the homes of interested persons. The Sunshine Band has brought cheer to the
hearts of many whose lives are often drab and cheerless. Nor is the work confined to
organized bands. The individual members find many opportunities to be of service
"Every Yakima Valley Academy student a true Missionary Volunteer" is our motto.
HCPC and TRRBTC e
Let us turn the clock of time back a few months and visualize some of the social
activities of the past year.
The most outstanding campaign of the year was the subscription drive for the
Pitcanook. It aroused each student to work for the annualeand to know that its
success depended on him. Several enjoyable programs to keep' alive our enthusiasm
were sponsored. The campaign closed on March 18, and hearty applause was heard
when first prize went to Charlotte Smith for having secured thirty subs.
On a certain Saturday evening, all were gathered in the lobby to await the
announcement of what would compose the evening's entertainment. Professor Mc-
Cready had a smile playing around the corners of his mouth as he told us to prepare
for a hike. We followed Professor Kaylor, our guide, to a large field. As soon as
every one was safely over the barbed wire fence, a bonfire was built and the students
were divided into two groups, each of which found its own source of amusement.
When everyone seemed a little tired Professor McCready brought around marshmallows,
Only too soon every voice was heard singing our school song as we reluctantly went
back to the academy.
"A taffy pull?" someone asked. Yes, n taffy pull was to be the diversion for
that Saturday evening. Eight o'clock found both students and faculty gathered in
the dining room. Marches, games, and bean bag contests occupied the time while
we waited for the taffy. As soon as it was poured, everyone ran to the kitchen to
get his share, and mouths full of taffy 'were seen-not only that night but for several
The banquet given for the faculty by the dormitory students must not be
forgotten. Thanksgiving eve the students 1nd their guests were seated at decorated
tables. 'From the kitchen came a delicious aroma, and everyone's eyes sparkled as
cranberries, sweet potatoes, and pumpkin pie were served. Between courses, several
faculty members and students gave toasts, readings, and musical numbers. At the
close the faculty expressed their deep appreciation for the banquet, and the students
felt that their efforts had proved successful.
Then there were our campus days. They were few, but no days were more
enjoyed. Classes and studies were forgotten, and every moment was filled with play
that made the campus day more than worth the extra study and stiff muscles of the
For those who enjoy plenty of exercise in the open air, the many nights spent
in playing games on the lawn should be mentioned. We also remember our early
morning breakfasts on Snipe's Hill, our picnics and suppers at Bunkers, our walks to
the river, the hours spent in playing croquet. and last but not least, the time spent in
playing baseball and volley ball.
We know these entertainments and recreations have helped to make this an
enjoyable year, and have been cords to bind our friendships closer together.
YAKIMA VAI.l.liY ACADEMY
Here we pause to give tribute to two of our teachers whose
names are inseparably linked with Yakima Valley Academy and
its growth and ideals. Professor and Mrs. McCready are leaving
after seven years of faithful service.
They have 2llWL'lyS fostered the development of a true Christian
spirit in the school. XVith keen discernment they have looked into
the lives of many students and pointed out to them individually the
path to achievement through Christ-like loyalty and service.
Theirs is a place in the school and in the hearts of the students
that no one else can fill. Vfe pray that God may greatly bless them
in continuing their labors.
LIANIPUS I OUNGI RS
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l THE PITCANOOK
Y. V. A. Log
The doors opened with a bang to over fifty students.
Annual program and reception.
Boys entertained the girls at a breakfast at the river.
Moving pictures, "The Romance of Mines."
Girls entertained boys at Hallowe'en party.
Harvest Ingathering field day and sale.
Dormitory clubs entertained the faculty.
We listened to Professor Wilcox's new radio.
Minerva Roberts and Betty Kephart catch chicken-pox. Vaccination for
PITCANOOK staff sponsored program and taffy pull in the dining room.
Beginning of sub campagin-Blue and Gold broadcast.
20-Jan. 2. Christmas vacation.
Of interest to the chemistry students-moving pictures.
President Landeen of W. W. C. spoke in church and M. V. meeting.
Beginning of first semester exams--"Cram" is the word.
Washington program in chapel.
Professors Wilcox and Young are very spry. They can walk on their hands
better than we can on ours.
Campus day-dinner on the lawn.
18. Professor Crager visited us.
March 4. Forest Lamberton hurt.
March 7. Clean-up day-girls bossed the job.
March 17. "Q Ships." The best picture of the year.
March 20. Seniors and Freshmen won sub campaign. Charlotte Smith earned first prize.
March 22. Seniors organized. Congratulations, Mr. Burnett. We were glad Forest
came back even if he did have to stay on third.
April 1. Prospective students from Viola visited us.
April 8-15. Week of Prayer. Elder Ham was here.
. Seniors came out in their colors-coral and cloud.
. W. W. C. Alumni supper-lucky waitresses.
. New Students Association oiiicers electedg Forest Lamberton, president.
. Seniors left for Walla Walla.
May 1. Juniors organized. Ed Simpson is president.
May 1, 2. We certainly appreciated Elder Spalding's talks.
May 20. junior-Senior picnic.
May 31. Class night.
June 2. Baccalaurate and Commencement. Adios.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Foarfeeaia Amzaaf Afmoamement
Yakima Paffey Ac'aa'emy
Y. V. A. IS A MEMBER OF
S. D.fA. ASSOCIATION OF
FIRST SEMESTER BEGINS II,,., ,. C.,.., ...,, ,,.....,.,.,,C,, , . .,,.w.,..,.,.....I...,.,, S eptember 17,
CHRISTMAS VACATION S,,,..,,77 ..,...,. D ecember 20-Janna
FIRST SEMESTER ENDS ..,.,S...,.,, ,7,...,,..,...., J anuary 21,
SECOND SEMESTER BEGINS , ,,....,,,, ...,,,...,, J anuary 22,
SECOND SEMESTER ENDS ,7.,.E.,.. ..,,..,,..,.S M ay 27,
Board of Trustees
M. L. RICE, Chairman W. G. MCCREADY, Secretary
P. W. OCHS H. C. KEPHART
J. T. JACOBS H. E. WILLOUGHBY
MANUEL MATSON JOHN NERNESS
Chairman of the County Commissioners, Yakima County
'mpyg' ' '15-.si .-
. I ,
H. J. BAss H. B. WILCOX ELEANOR ROBERTS
Principal and Preceptor Preceptress
Business Manager Science English
Bible Mathematics Piano
F. G. YOUNG Mus. SMITH
Mas. H. B. WILCOX
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Yriiliiilllflflldl Xfdliiiitby ACQJCMBY Cdliifellllfliidllf'
The Purpose of the Academy
The object of the school is to train workers for the cause of God. All persons of
good moral character without regard to religious exeprience or belief are admitted to
its classes on equal terms. The only requirements are that all cheerfully comply with
the regulations of the school.
It sometimes happens that children make complaints to their parents concerning
school matters in which they feel they are misused. Parents are asked to notify the
management in matters of this kind, and withhold their judgment until proper investi-
gation can be made. A little carefulness along these lines often prevents unhappy
Rather than to send much spendnig money to your children for them to spend
unwisely, it is better to place it in thc business ofiice to be given them as they need it.
If it is your wish that your children be allowed to draw any money from the bus-
iness oiiice on your deposits, be sure to notify the ofiice to that effect.
Encourage your children to make as few trips home as possible aside from the
regular vacations. Every diversion of any kind detracts from successful school work.
When you send your boy or girl to us, if there are habits or traits of character
which need special watching, it would be of great advantage to us of you would ac-
quaint the management with the matter, that we may be of the greatest assistance
Who Admitted to the Academy.
The school is open to all worthy persons of either sex who come for the purpose
of doing earnest, faithful work.. Those who have little to study, who are careless in
their deportment, who are addicted to the use of tobacco or liquors, who use profane
language, or indulge in card playing and improper associations, will not knowingly be
admitted or retained. Harmful literature, including books and magazines of fiction
and cheap and popular music, will not be allowed in the homes. Whether students
make a profession of religion or not, all will be expected to give due respect to the
Word of God, and to observe the regulations of the institution. Candidates for admis-
sion who are strangers to the faculty will be required to furnish testimonials as to
The Students Pledge
It is distinctly understood that every student who presents himself for admission
to the Academy thereby pledges himself to observe all its regulations. If this pledge
is broken, it is also understood that by such infraction he forfeits membership, and
if longer retained, it is only by the forbearance of the board and faculty. It is also
a part of the student's contract that he will, to the best of his ability, perform all
duties assigned to him in connecion with the school and the home.
These regulations govern all students of the Academy during the entire school
No student will be tolerated in the membership of the academy who either
publicly or privately seeks to disseminate immoral, infidel, or atheistic ideals among
his fellow students.
Any student leaving school or dropping any class during the course of the sem-
ester will be charged for the full period unless due notice is given of such change.
Each student will be required to pay damages done by him to the property of the
institution. The management will not be held responsible for any unauthorized pur-
chase by the students.
Punctual attendance at all regular exercises in the school is expected. Unavoid-
able absences will be excused if presented in writing within the time specified by the
action and advisement of the faculty.
Firearms are not necessary in schools: students must leave them at home.
On no occasion will students of diiferent sex be allowed to visit one another's rooms.
Occasionally receptions are held when teachers and students may come together
for social improvement. -
Gentlemen shall not escort ladies on the street or to or from public gatherings.
All students are expected to maintain a proper degree of reserve in their assoc-
iation with the opposite sex. Improper association, sentimentalism, and flirtation are
contrary to the usage of good society.
Home and village students are expected to attend regular chapel exercises on
school days, Friday evening students' meetings, the Sabbath school and regular Sab-
bath services. Students are expected to deport themselves in such a manner as will be
in harmony with the sacred character of these services
Visiting billiard rooms, theaters, movies, or gambling places or any entertainment
of an objectional character is strictly forbidden.
The modern trend is to make the school a community center. Actual experience
has shown that better cooperation and better understanding result when both resident
and home students are placed as fully as possible on the same basis. Entertainments
and social gatherings will take the place of parties and local mixed gatherings.
Attendance at social functions will be permitted only upon approval of the prin-
cipal. Those arranging for such gatherings should submit the program and names
of individuals concerned at least three days before the time.
Automobile riding by couples, day or night, will not be permitted.
Finger rings and other unecessary jewelry will not be worn. If you bring things
of this character into the school, the business manager will deposit them in the safe for
you until the close of school.
A student failing to make a passing grade in two studies during the same term
will be reported to the faculty for action in relation to his' further connection with the
Students are not permitted to be in the kitchen, dining room, or laundry unless
employed there at the time.
Since the domestic work is part payment of the student's expenses, faithfulness
is expected on the part of each, and anyone found interfering with another while at
his work will be subject to discipline at the discretion of the one in charge.
It is preferable that automobiles should be left at home. However, if they are
brought, satisfactory arrangements must be made with the ofiice.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Any member of the Academy family desiring to entertain in the home must make
previous arrangements with the preceptor or preceptress, and if it is desired to take
guests to the dining room, definite arrangements must be made beforehand with the
The lights will go out at 9:30 p. m., at which time all students are expectecl to
DAILY PROGRAM FOR THE HOME
Rising Bell .......,..,...........,...........,................, 6:00 a. m.
Morning Worship ...... ,..........,.. 6 :30 a. m.
Breakfast ................ ..,............. 6 :40 a. m.
Recitations ..... ..,,, 7 :50-12:10 p. m.
Dinner ......... .......,..i,,, 1 2:20 p. m.
Recitations .........,. ..i... 1 :15--3:45 p. m,
Supper ..,.,.,........,...... ..,.....i.,.... 5 :30 p. m.
Evening Worship ..... ..........., 6 :00 p. m.
Study Period .........,.........,.... .,,.. 6 :30-9:15 p. m.
Lights Out ...............,.............. ..........,. 9 :30 p. m.
Domestic work as assigned.
Any regulation passed by the faculty, and announced to the school, will be con-
sidered as effectual as those announced in the calendar.
THE SCHOOL HOME
The managers of the Academy are convinced that the plan of home life adopted
is of great value as an aid in the proper development of Christian character and they
earnestly recommend that parents living at a distance, who send their children to
school, make provision for them to live at the academy home. Those who are sent
here to work for board in private families are, by that arrangement largely deprived
of special privileges and benefits which they might otherwise enjoy. However, an
opportunity to work for expenses in school is an excellent thing for one who cannot
otherwise obtain it. X
Students are not allowed to board themselves, nor may they carry food from the
dining room to the dormitories, except by special permission, with the exception of
Since the management of the school is held responsible for young people placed
in its care, all unmarried young people are required to room in the dormitories
except by special permission from the board. Young people under fourteen years of
age will not be received as members of the school family except by special arrangement.
Morning and Evening Worship
The home is conducted on the same principles as are all well regulated Christian
homes. Family worship is maintained regularly both morning and evening for all
the young people of the home. These services are under the direction of the preceptor
and preceptress and much care is taken to make them beneficial to all. Satisfactory
excuses are required in all cases for absences.
The following rules are a part of the regulations of this institution and all stu-
dents in matriculating pledge themselves to strictly conform to them. Students must
be familiar with and understand these regulations.
1. You will be held responsible for damage done to the furniture or walls of your
room by marking, tacks, nails, pins, paste, or glue.
2. Always extinguish your light on leaving your room.
3 Room furnishings are not to be exchanged except by order of the preceptor
4. No loud, boisterous, or unbecoming language is to be used in the rooms and
halls at any time.
5. No ukeleles, portable phonoghaphs, or radios are permitted in the dormitory.
6. Students who do not attend M. V. meeting on Sabbath afternoon must be in
their own rooms.
7. When wishing to study together in other than your own room, obtain permission
from the one charge.
8. Do not throw anything out of the windows.
9. If you accept work you are held responsible for it until you are excused.
10. All make up work must be done within six weeks after the "incomplete" was
given. "Incompletes" of one year's standing automatically become "failures"
11. The use of master keys is prohibited.
12. Be regular and prompt in all your appointments.
13. Promptly report all breakages and needed repairs.
14. No candles or kerosene lamps will be allowed in the rooms.
15. Flesh meats of any kind are not served, and must not be brought into the
school home. Parents are requested not to send food to their children, unless it be
fresh fruit. Experience has demonstrated that food sent in by the parents produces
irregularity on the part of the student, and often leads to infringement of the re-
gulations of the school.
16. Students must obtain permission from the preceptor or preceptress when
desiring to leavc the campus.
17. Students shall not leave the school for more than one day without written con-
sent of parents, stating date of departure and return.
18. The management discourages week-end trips for students with grades below 90.
19. Participation in school activities will be curtailed for students whose grades
fall below 85'k.
What All Home Students Should Bring
Each student in the home should bring the following:
Scissors, thimble, three table napkins, needle and thread, six towels, one pillow,
two pillow slips, two sheets, one bedspread, bedding for a double bed, bath robe, spread
YA KIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
for study table 21,5 by 356 feet, toilet soap, strong laundry bag, and noiseless slippers.
The student's name should be indelibly marked on every article of clothing and
bedding before leaving home. The school will not be responsible for lost clothing.
No rugs, carpets, or curtains are furnished with rooms: students desiring these
things should bring them from home. Students should be provided with suitable
Special Instruction to Young Ladies
We are judged by our dress. A frivolous dress marks a girl as shallow and un-
dependable. An extravagant dress is evidence of poor taste and poor financial ability.
An untidy dress curtails one's influence. A dress that is not appropriate makes one
self conscious and ill at ease. On the other hand, a neat, clean, modest dress implies
self-respect and is in keeping with our faith.
We have observed here as elsewhere a growing tendency toward extravagance in
dress. The dress question has presented to us many problms, and we appeal to par-
ents and guardians to help secure for our girls a good influence, by giving them the
benefits of simple, harmonious, and healthful dress. I
We trust that the parents and guardians, also our girls, will appreciate the spirit
in which these suggestions are made, and will faithfully endeavor to carry out the
principles outlined in this calendar. They are given for the purpose of saving needless
expense and of maintaining a high and noble standard in our school, thus fitting our
young women to become noble, modest, Christian characters that God can use in the
finishing of the work.
A uniform dress has been adopted for school wear. Full plaited blue serge skirts
and white regulation middies with detachable blue collars and black sailor ties are
required. If middy sleeves are rolled they must not be rolled so high that they will
not touch the inside bend of the elbow. With this uniform shoes with a broad or
military heel must be worn. Oxfords are preferred.
The neck of every dress when made round or square should come within an inch
of the clavicle and when made "V" shape may be two inches below the clavicle.
Uniform length of skirts is required. No dress should be shorter than four inches
below the bend of the knee.
Before matriculation every girl's wardrobe will be checked over, and all dresses
which do not conform to the school dress regulation will be altered at the expense
of the student. The student cannot matriculate until this is done. No student will
be allowed to keep a dress in her possession which is not standard in every respect.
Any special stature or form will be given consideration of the dress committee.
For Domestic Work
As all domestic work in the school is done by the students, an appropriate work
dress is a necessity. For kitchen and laundry work a coverall apron is advisable.
The school year is divided into nine months and all charges are made on that basis.
No discount on tuition will be allowed for absences. All accounts are payable at the
close of each month and no deviation from this rule will be permitted without previous
arrangement with the management.
A slip of paper signed by the Business Manager will be required for admission into
each class at the beginning of each school month. This slip will state that satisfactory
financial arrangements have been made with the Business Manager for continuation
A deposit of 530.00 is required of dormitory students and a deposit of 512.00 of
village students upon entrance. Books are paid for when purchased or a special deposit
may be left with the school for books and supplies.
' ' 'Z Tuition
The tuition for four academic subjects and one drill is 57.003 for three subjects
56.004,-for,t,wo subjects, 55.00g and for one subject, 53.50 per month. Extra drills will
be 50 centspper month. The customary entrance fee of 53.50 each semester is made
to apply toward the maintenance of the library, medical attention for short duration,
and breakage of undetermined origin.
No student will be allowed to join the graduating class until satisfactory financial
arrangements are made at the business office.
Each student is charged 55.00 for room, heat and light, and for laundry per month.
On this basis it is understood that two students occupy one room and that each student
is requiredyto work 7 hoursper week, performing such duties as may be assigned by
those in charge. A charge is made for unperformed labor. Rooms with water will
be 50 centsper month extra.
i We have found by experience that students of all ages and ability are not of the
same value in the labor scale. Therefore we feel that it is only fair to the institution
that they be placed on a standard scale from ten to twenty cents per hour.
Meals are furnished on the American plan at a Hat rate of 513.00 per month.
Month School year
Home students tuition ..... .,..... 5 7.00 5 63.00
Room ...........,,................. ..... 5 .00 45.00
Board .................... ..... 1 3.00 117.00
'Miscellaneous .............. .. 2.00 18.00
Total .............,.................. ..... 2 7.00 243.00
Village students-Tuition ....... . 9.00 81.00
Time of Reckoning Bill
Reduction in charges is not made for less than two week's time. If a student
enters within the first two weeks of a school period, or withdraws within the last two
weeks of a school period, charges are made for the entire period. If a student makes
up back work after entering school late, full tuition will be charged.
l Z 4
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
The following discounts are allowed for cash paid within 15 days after the close
of the school month.
1 student ln a family, 2 W.
2 students in a family, 3941.
3 students in a family, 5f4.
A full years expenses paid in advance, IOW.
Tuition and Time of Leaving School
The management cannot know that the student has left school unless he informs
its officers. Hence tuition will be charged until the student presents a drop voucher
at the business office.
Regulations of the Course df Study
Four academic studies and one drill constitute full work. No student will be per-
mitted to take more than full work without special permission from the faculty.
Additional tuition will be charged for all extra classes, such as vocational study or
music. Grade slips will be issued every six weeks.
The student is held responsible to the registrar for all absences from any class.
Each excuse must be signed by the student making the request, and countersigned
by the preceptor, preceptress, parent or guardian. The excuse must be presented to
the principal for approval by the second day following the absence.
In this course the touch method of typewriting is taught. A standard textbook
is used. A fee of 51.00 a month is charged for typewriting.
All students who present themselves for graduation are required to reach and
maintain an average of 8592, in reading, spelling, and penmanship.
The academy offers a course in woodwork and sewing. Ten hours of work are
required each week during the entire school year,.for which one credit is given. A
fee of 31.50 each semester is charged for use of tools. When taken as a fourth study,
the tuition will be the same as a regular study. When taken as a fifth study, the
charge will be 81.00 per month.
"No other human occupation opens so wide a field for profitable and agreeable
combination of labor and cultivated thought as agriculture."-Abraham Lincoln.
Our work in agriculture will be based on the text and on government bulletins. We
have flowers, alfalfa, poultry, and dairying to experiment with.
Girls are taught in this class how to do neat handiwork. Instructions and practice
are given in cutting, fitting and working on the more expensive kinds of cloth. Gar-
ments will be taken into the department and made at the discretion of the teacher in
charge. A fee of 81.50 each semester is charged for use for machines and equipment.
TEN HOURS PER WEEK
First Semester: Second Semester:
2 Night gowns. 2 Cotton dresses
2 Petticoats. Qsmallb 1 Wool dress.
2 Aprons-1 large Make over dress.
1 Blouse or skirt. Tailored dress.
OUTLINE OF COURSE
A student will be admitted to the academic course upon passing satisfactory exam-
inations, or presenting accredited grades, showing that he has completed the work
required in the first eight grades, or the equivalent. A grade of not less than 85 per
cent in arithmetic is necessary for admission to algebra, and a grade of not less than
85 per cent in grammar for admission to English I.
Those who present themselves for graduation must have an average grade of 85
per cent in all subjects.
GRADE IX GRADE X GRADE XI
First Semester: First Semester: First Semester!
New Testament History Old Testament History Bookkeeping
' English I English II German I
Woodwork or Sewing Algebra I English III
General Science General History Ge0metry
Spelling Penmanship Drill
Second Semester: Second Semester: Second Semester:
New Testament History Old Testament History Denominational History
English I English II Testimonies
Woodwork or Sewing Algebra I German I
Physiology General History English III
Spelling Penmanship Geometry
First Semester: Second Semester:
Bible Doctrines Bible Doctrines
American History Civil Government
German II German II
Elect One: Elect One:
Grades One to Eight
Grades one to eight are taught in the Granger church school near the academy.
The school is being conducted by the local church.
Music is one of God's gifts to man. Consecrated musical talent may be of untold
value in the work of winning souls.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Our aim is to train young men and young women to become Christian musicians.
Music, rightly employed, is a precious gift of God designed to uplift the thoughts
to high and noble themes, to inspire and elevate the soul.
The object of the piano department is to train students to learn and appreciate
good music, such as will elevate the mind. Scales, arpeggios, studies of technique,
hymns, and compositions from the best composers are given as part of regular work
from time to time. Public recitals will be held throughout the year. A charge of 52.00
a month is made for piano lessons, one lesson a week.
A class in sightsinging is conducted through the year, the aim being to train the
pupils to read at sight, to obtain knowledge of the requirements of music. This class
is very essential to all and will be required of all music students, unless excused by
showing satisfactory grades for previous work. Drill credit will be given.
For the training of those who expect to become teachers and workers in God's
cause, a class in conducting will be organized. This class will study the developments
of rhythm, correct methods of time beating, hymns, and other essentials of proper con-
If you own an orchestral instrument, bring it with you and get the experience and
enjoyment which the orchestra promises.
A charge of 51.00 per month will be made for use of pianos during one practice
period per day. Two practice periods per day 81.50 per month.
1. The lessons are one-half hour in length.
2. Students may enter at any time, but will not be accepted for less than one month'
3. Tardiness and single absence will be a loss to the pupil. Money will not be
refunded for absences of less than two weeks.
4. Each music student is assigned definite hours for practice, at which time he
has exclusive use of the instrument. No visitors are permitted to disturb the students
at these hours. Absence from practice periods requires a properly signed excuse.
5. Students are not to change practice periods without consent of the teacher.
6. Settlements for musical merchandise and sheet music must be cash.
7. No student may drop music without a drop voucher from the principal.
8. Music lessions coming upon picnic days or days off must be previously arranged
for in case the student misses the lession. If such arrangements are not previously
made, the teacher will not be held responsible for the missed period, and the lesson
will not be made up, neither will any discount be made in such a case.
9. Hymn playing will form an important feature of pianoforte study, and will be
required of all students.
10. Ragtime music, "jazz," sentimental songs, and all music of that nature will not
be tolerated in the school.
TI Il' PITKTA NOOK
THE EOLLONWING PAGES CONTAIN THE AD-
VERTISEMENTS OF THE MEN AND THE FIRMS
THAT HAVE MADE UUR ANNUAL A REALITY.
DO NOT FAIL TO READ THEIR ADVERTISE-
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
:: PHONII 3341 :
. . In ' '
II Mcrhn E.Mull1nnex,M.D. : G.Franc1s Hllton, NLD.
:: PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON 1 PIIYSICIAN AND SURGEON
:I cngiff Ilaurx: 10-IZ A. M..-2-S P. M. :
ll l Office Phone 0205 Res. Phone 0202
It SATUIIIIAY AND SUNDAY nv APPOINTMENT :: 1
:: Ol-'I-'ICI': ll0l WIIST YAKIMA Avli. SAVINGS AND LOAN BLDG.
:: YAMMA WASHINGTON XVIENATCHEE WASHINGTON
U ll PHONE 119
jf C E Pl b M D II F. W. Shearer, M. D
. . Llffl . . U
:: , U PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
1: PHYSICIAN AND SURCEON If
lg It Office Hours: 9:30 to 12 A. M.
:: Telephone 1:00 to 5:00 :Ind to 9 P. M.
:: Olfcc 6l5 Residence 466 4: and by Appomtmem
:: OIfIfICIfs AND RLSIDENCES REVIEW BLDG.
:Q ROSLYNI WASHINGTON :I TOPPENISH WASHINGTON
:: PIIONL 1060 D H U M D
U U HSC
ll l ' ' 7 ' '
:I 1 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
H ' WAPATO EMERGENCY HOSPITAL
15 John E. Potts, M. D. : X R
II 4 ' dy
1: : Mnfrmily, Errwrgrnry Casts
:I I Frurlurml Bonvx
I: COLLIEGIZ PLACE WASHINGTON I PHONE lm WAPATQ WASH.
:: S. L. I. BLDG. PHONI' 763
1: Dr. C. W. Young 1:
ff OPTOMETRIST :: Dr. Ledingham
:: My Glasses Satisfy DENTIST
1: We DO Our Own Grinding
:: PIIOSQIIII WASHINGTON SUNNYSIDE WASHINGTON
I N I 1:
X J W l i Shawdcwebb H
ff Ill I. l' FUNERAL DIRECTORS I1
' ' , , E I I W ,I ll
XN ! " M ' ! ? '- X I" E Next to Elks Club 1:
- - I .lm I il ll
I V 1' Phone 3060
- F' I ll
Tw -- H E I , ' 1'
A!! Ili ill lin ,gy I :1
, If I lull . 1:
.- - 5. 4 ,ev --r ,E-4: . -. . - ,,
ifif1?T9etl" -J-:le .f '?fAg.i.'-- YT -Tri
--- ,--5.1-T..-..: 0
The Big White Ambulance Anywhere Anytime
YAKIMA 2.50 in City - Rates Outside WASHINGTON
Prof. Kaylor: "How much time did you spend on your lesson for today, Mr.
Harland: "One hour and a half railroad time."
Prof. Kaylor: "What do you mean by railroad time?"
Harland: "One hour and a half counting all the stops."
"MARY B" EROCKS gg
MAKE THIS STORE YOUR HEADQUARTERS lr
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED "IN THE HEART OF THE SHOPPING DISTRICT"
HAIL BOWEN ig
l23 E.YAKlMA AVErPl-IONE 6lOl II
YAKIMA WASHINGTON 11
ECONOMY SHOE STORE IL
HOME OF FAMOUS RED GOOSE SHOES
SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
17 EAST YAKIMA AVE. YAKIMA, WASHINGTON ii
-ooc- ....., ,--,v .,.., ,v,,,,,,- ,,,,,-,, --,v--v ,Y
AKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Clofluxv Do Noi Make flu' MKII
A Good Sui! Has Ilrljrm' Many a Young Man
Gm' u lolz
DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED
STAR CLOTHING CO.
Prof. Wilcox: "For what do we use nitro-glyccrine, Miss Miller?"
janet: "For hand and face Iotion."
Prof. McCready: "What is a circle?"
Richard Smith: "A circle is 21 plane surface bounded by Ll straight curve."
f AAAAAAA- - AAA- -- AA--AA----A----A---- A-
GRINNELL OPTICAL COMPANY
224 E. Yakima Ave. Telephone 136
fo v....-v...... - ......,...,,....,. ..v,..,, - ..,,,.., , -,,,
BOSS TIRE 8x SERVICE STATION
FRANK E. Buick, Proprivfor
404 South First Street
ANDERSON, AMERYLIS, Prosser, Wash.
BISHOP, RIZPAH, Zillah, Wash.
BLISS, BURTON, Milton, Ore.
BRECKENRIDGE, VERNON, Granger, Wash.
BURNETT, RALPH, Wenatchee, Wash.
CARMAN, CHESTER, Clarkston, Wash.
CARRIER, FRANCES, Grandview, Wash.
COLE, FERN, Neppel, W'ash.
COUCH, ETHEL, Hermiston, Ore.
CRAWFORD, ETHEL, Granger, Warh.
GILBERT, GERALD, Granger, Wash.
HANEY, CALVIN, Granger, Wash.
HOLDERBY, HARLAND, Spokane, Wash.
JENKS, HAROLD, Granger, Wash.
IOHNSON, EMMA, Granger, Wash.
JUDSON, HAZEL, Winona, Wash.
KATTENHORN, CAROL, College Place, Wash.
KEEN, DOROTHEA, Walla Walla, Wash.
KEEN, KATHLEEN, Walla Walla, Wash.
KEPHART, BETTY, Spokane, Wash.
LAMBERTON, FOREST, Brewster, Wash.
LAMBERTON, HELEN, Brewster, Wash.
LAMBERTON, JOHN, Brewster, Wash.
LAY, LILLY, College'Place, Wash.
MADSON, GEORGIA, Coeur d'Alene, Ida.
MANN, BERNARD, Granger, Wash.
MEEKER, ADNA, Coeur d'Alene, Ida.
MEEKER, ROGER, Coeur d'Alene, Ida.
MEHLING, ROBERT, Granger, Wash.
MEHLING, ROSIE, Granger, Wash.
MEHLING, TILLIE, Granger, Wash.
MILLER, JANET, Spokane, Wash.
MUTH, BERNARD, Granger, Wash.
PIERCE, JOHN, Toppenish, Wash.
POTTS, AUBREY, Spokane, Wash.
QUALLEY, LORENE, Granger, Wash.
RASMUSSEN, ENID, Ferdinand, Ida.
RASMUSSEN, GLADYS, Ferdinand, Ida.
ROBERTS, MINERVA, Vancouver, B. C.
ROBERTS, MARGARET, Lewiston, Ida.
SIMPSON, ED, Ladysmith, B. C.
JEAN, Lancaster, Wash.
CHARLOTTE, Granger, Wash.
MARJORIE, Granger, Wash.
RICHARD, Naches, Wash.
STRATTON, MEARL, Touchct, Wash.
STUART, ROWENA, Enterprise, Orc.
WALKER, GEORGE, Portland, Ore.
WALKER, KEITH, Post Falls, Ida.
WALLNER, RUTH, Granger, Wash.
ALTA, Ferdinand, Ida.
HOWARD, Ferdinand, Ida.
MARGUERITE, Granger, Wash.
MARTHA, Granger, Wash.
ZICKLER, VIRGINIA, Neppel, Wash.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
1: Buy an Underwood Portable Noiseless
ll UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER AGENCY
lt Special Renial Rates fo Sludents
Q: Phone 7464
ll 102 NORTH SECOND STREET YAKIMA, WASHINGTON
l - n
lu "Next to Republic Newspaper
E rr F
1: MOTHERS AND FATHERS GO
if Your sons and daughters can add to the WEST
:I family income, enjoy ll good position--a FOR
1: monthly salary-happiness and success. G R O C E R I E S
Ir " li
ll ,.. H ll
H J, jg West Dependable Store
ll GIVE THEM A BUSINESS EDUCATION If lj
1: U :N SUNNYSIDE WASHINGTON
1: and watch them turn into successful men Ll.t-AA--A--A--A--A- A--AA--
I3 and women, There is no question about it. vi-v--Tv-Tv-vw-v -Y---Tv
1+ . , " " SCHOOL SUPPLIES
H Any Monday is a good lime fo staff
I, ll ,, STATIONERY NOTIONS
IQ :Q TOILET GOODS
lj - ll :Q GANDIES
ll U ll
ll 4' ll
1+ . .
fl 3 EI Haskms Varlety Store
f: 25 NOITTH 3D ST. YAKIMA SUNNYSIDIQ WASHINGTON
ll U ll
1: HOW WILL YOU SPEND YOUR VACATION?
H Some portion of it may be used in earning substantial credits towards graduation by the
I: wise use of spare minutes. We offer work in Bible, English, History, Mathematics,
ly Education, Languages, Bookkeeping, Stenography, and other subjects. Our school is
QQ open all the year. Payment in easy installments. Work fully accredited. Apply for
N catalogue to
jg THE HOME STUDY INSTITUTE
fl TAKOMA PARK, WASHINGTON, D. C.
gg I-lunky-Shaw II
1: SPORTING GOODS amf BICYCLI-IS
Kohls Shoe Co' ll Keys Made - Locks Rcpairecl
FOR BETTER SHOES Tennis Rackets Restrung II
jf Lawn Mowers Ground
:I FIX EVERYTHING 11
YAKIMA WASHINGTON .1 II
I1 218 WIQST YARIMA PHoNIe 8974
ACME CLEANER "
WE CLEAN EVERYTHING 1:
All Work Guaranteed If
1313 So. FIRST STREET YAKIMA, WASHINGTLJN
"Opposite Tower Marla!"
CAN YOU IMAGINE , ,, Yakima Radiator Shop ll
A month without statements. WE cI.I2AN AND REPAIR H
Where all the Seniors will be next year. AUTO RADIATORS
A noon hour without volley-ball. 225 So. FIRST ST. PHONE 4324
No one going home for the week-end. YAKIMA, QUASH.
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
r -------- v- -------------------vv--v- --------- ---v------- v
:I j. E. DUBUE, Prop.
THE CORNER GROCERY
Af Your Sr'rz'irv
Q- vvv-vvvvv---- - -vv...v.--... p .......,. ::::::::::::::::
TEXACO GAS AND OIL
Om' Monllfx Tuilion
Woodwork Shop Prizr
I' vv-vvvv----- - -------- ----v --v--- ------vvv-------- v -Y-::::
1, Mm at
A s1W.IgIEN N
GRANGER .3 '
GT "CAMPUS BOUNDI'
1: GAS. OIL AND ACCESSORIES
U Auto Repairing
1: Sun' Maury ui Amlrrxom
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Crwlil - Dclirrry - Pboru' Servin
GIIANGEII WASHINGTON GRANGE!! WMI-IING1-ON
-------------- v-----v -- ---:booc:::pQc:::1:::
INIPROVF YOUR TIME
Prepare For L1 Life of Usefulness by Enrolling in
WALLA LLA CoL1,r:Gr:
"'I'br' Svlvool Tlmf lifllrvalrv Fm' Liff"
COURSES OFFERED IN
Srluml of Tluwlog-II, Lillrral Arfs, CfllIIllll'fl't', St'il'IHLl', Muxir,
Vrzrafirnz, Normal, llonzv Ec'0110mic'x, Prc'-Nzlrsillg, Hlld l'rv-II1n1i1'iI1v
W'rifc' for a Calalogm'
Ujfin' of ilu' I'r.'.InlrI1l Cu1.1,1c.l I'1.1Iu, WAsulNm.'roN
-- vv-------------------------------. ..... - --,--:::::::4
AKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
p ---- - -"A-- -A--- 'A-- -AA---AAA----AA----A-----A- Y --AA --
You ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
WHETHER BUYING on LQOKING AT
LAIVIBERT FURNITURE CO.
REASONABLE PRICES WITH CONVENIENT TERMS
New Clmmbcr of Coznmercc Buildinw
-o4:---:l:------- Y Y- -vv---- ,... -v-:::::::o::::::::::::::::
YAKI MA VALLEY REVI EW
NEWS OF VALUE
VALUES THAT ARE NEWS
"All Over the Valley"
Q--- -Q ,.....v.. '---o v.....v....v....v.... ...,..,,, 9 ::
Independent Eagle Service Station
E. A. AUVE, Ownvr
SIGNAL GASOLINE AND OIL
UNION GAP WASHINGTON
---A-- -A------------A-------------A-----A-------------- .H
0-,--,vo--,---,---,v---v---,, ..,, v--,,v,--,,v-- --vvv vvvvv
WALLA WALLA ll
, , ni
SANI FARIUM 85 HOSPITAL it
. . . ll
M erflcfzf : Surgzml : Ohffeftrzfal J:
. . U
935 lionsella Avenue Walla Walla, VVashlngton ll
52 4 h ll
,L .., ::
152: 2 'iz iz! Qt am' P- 1:
ml I it , I' ,. ':3."'il H
3 lg' :li.4'-E1
No general library is romjnriscd of lileraturc with such a uniformly high standard
as that found in the books and pamphlets in our depository.
. . . ll
Books of missionary conquest and adventure, of sound advice and counsel to youth lv
and adults, of doctrinal Bible study and exposition, of health and temperancc,
devotional and inspirational books,-a grand assortment-await your selection.
"GOD'S CHALLENGE TO "ETERNITY,S WISE MEN"
YQUTH" We may have our ideas of what constitutes
A delightful little cloth-bound book, in wisdom. This little gift pamphlet throws lp
hve short chapters, making a most suitable light on the honor list of wise men from
gift book for any young person. time immemorial.
The above titles are but two of hundreds listed in our catalog, with a wide range of subject
matter and price. Build up a private library of the choiccst literature.
UPPER COLUMBIA BOOK St BIBLE HOUSE
W. 817 NORA AVENUE SPOKANE, WASHINGTON
CLOTH I NG
J. C. PENIEOIHDEY CQ.
ll NORTH FIRST ST. YAKIM
At Graduation Time . . .
Exchange photographs with classmates.
Such a record of school-day friendships
will be priceless in the years to come.
Our special school styles and priccs will
i11!f'rc'sl.you. Visit our studio today.
HE HARRIS STUDIO
Seeds - Plants - Bulbs
Fertilizers - Poultry Foods
Baby Chicks ED: "I'm plenty good
Yakima Seed Co.
14 souTH FIRST STREET visablf-
Favorite bxprcvvons 0
VIRGINIA: Aw, you crumb
KATHLELN: You never can tell
CHESTILRS "Yez mam
MINLRVA: You wetch
CHARLOTTE: I don I believe
Pnor. MCCRIiADY I dont thunk It cl
YAKIMA VALLFY ACADEMY
P :cc ::::o::oooo::o:::::
will 4 Ass
i I x!
1: 7k'f6pA07lf? 74751
if COLLEGE PLACE, WASHINGTON
oc---oc-A---A----A----A ----------- -----------1:--Y'-A'-1
TOPPENISI-I CITY CREAIVIERY H
SILVER CUP BRAND BUTTER AND MADE RITE IcE CREAM I,
Pasteurized Cream and Milk
PHONE 261 TOPPENISH, WASHINGTON
:l:- ......- , ..vv...v. ..v..v...v.. vv..........v.. :bc - -:bo4:--9
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Features the Three Fold Education ll
Highly Specialized and Experienced Teachers ll
Strong Courses in
BIBLE ENGLISH PIISTORY MATHEMATICS If
LANGUAGE VOCATIONAL MUSIC
This school will be conducted in accordance with the rules as laid U
down by Association of S. D. A. Colleges and Secondary Schools. i
Correspond with H. J. Bass, Principal
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
Il THE VALLEY CLEANER
55 W. E. Cox, Propriclor
fl PHONE 912 SUNNYSIDE, WASHINGTON
1, Call on Us for Sflffll Sz'rI'iz'I'
J: Complimvnfx of
if BRGCKHAUSEN AND HOCH
ff SERVE N' SAVE
ff Paossnn WASHINGTON
U ll .
I I , I' Marvel Baklng CO.
ii The Zlllah Mlrror Il
1: MARVELOUS CAKES, PIES
IQ Tiff' HOW' Nf'wKPf1Pf' COOKIES, IIOUGHNUTS
if PRINTING 1202 DIVISION
EE ZILLAH WVASHINGTON YAKIMA WASHINGTON
r- --------v--v---v--v---v--v +I
EE ROwan's Shoe Shop :'
, 1+ .
EE 65 Shine Parlor H Bendettl Barber Shop
fl OLD SHOES MADE LIKE NEW AND
1: I! MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
It Liberty Theater Bldg.
:I SuNNx'smIa WASHINGTON SUNNYSIIIIQ WASHINGTON
TI Ilf PITCANOO
000000000000 0 .00000000000000000:: : :00: :: :c : : : A : c: : : :sc
NORTHWESTERN NATIONAL GAS
Serving thc Cannmunitics of Toppcnisli, Zillnll, and Granger
000000000 000000000000000000::00000: : : : :: :: : :::: : : : : ::
THE BETTER YEAPIBOOKS OE THETEOTITHWEST
show the line artistry and craftsmanship ol:
theWestern Engraving 6-Colortype Company.
Schools that demand the best, year after
year, know that "Western Personal Service"
insures a Better Annual ..... . . . . . . .
WESTERN ENGPIAVING 6 COLOPITYPE CO.
SEATTLE ENGRAVING CO.
2030 FIFTH Avenue, seATrLs.wAsH.
0000000000000 0000000000000000000000 000 00 00000 000000000
YAKIMA VALLEY ACADEMY
fContiuuea' from pagr 181
throughout the school, until the preceptor remarked one Monday evening in faculty
meeting, "Every day I feel more thankful that God sent that boy here. He is a true
Dan quickly acquired what We call "good manners." He learned his lessons well,
though he was not a brilliant student. Neither he nor his roommate will ever forget
the greatest lesson of all, that true worth is not measured in terms of wealth or pleasing
manners, but in honest, manly character.
We appreciate the efforts of those who have
helped to make this annual a success. Our photo-
graphers, the Western Engraving Company, the Col-
lege Press, our many advertisers and subscribers,
and members of the faculty and student body
have all played an important part in producing the
PITCANOOK. To them and to all others who have
aided us, we wish to say "Thank you."
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