Washington Missionary or Columbia Junior College - Memories Yearbook (Takoma Park, MD)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1931 volume:
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My Master I
I HAD walked life's way with an easy tread.
Had followed where comforts and pleasures led.
Until one day in a quiet place
I met the Master face to face.
With station and rank and wealth for my goal.
Much thought for my body. but none for my soul.
I had entered to win in life's mad race,
When I met the Master face to face.
I met Him and knew Him and blushed to see
That his eyes full of sorrow were fixed on me:
s And faltered and fell at His feet that day.
6 While my castles melted and vanished away.
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Ss I Melted and vanished and in their place
Naught else did I see but the Master's face.
And I cried aloud, "O, make me meet
To follow the steps of Thy wounded feet." A
My thought is now for the souls of men,
I have lost my life to End it again,
E'er since one day in a quiet place
I met the Master face to face.
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THE ADMINISTRATIVE BOARD
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ALBERT W. WERLINE
Q W. R. FRENCH 5
SL Missions and Greek
i FRANCES A. HOWELL
R Normal Director
32 MINNIE ABRAY ,
5 Q Dean of Women Q S
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B. G. WILKINSON
r R. L. WALIN gt
If Business Manager I 75
ROZETTA T HURSTON I
MARY MONTGOMERY nl
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lt CHARLES E. WENIGER
English Language and Literature
RICHARD F. FARLEY fi
F4 Bible Instructor and German X
Q LOUISE B. STUART
5 THELMA WELLMAN -'E
gm Instructor in English mg
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I ' Mathematics
GEO. A. HUSE
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RUTH E. ELLWANGER
I Registrar I I
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FLORENCE OLIVER I
ff I Director Teacher-Training I
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' H. L. SHOUP
Instructor in Bible
E. C. BLUE
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VIRGINIA HOELZEL I
ag M odem Languages
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W H. A. MILLER Q
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,fs VICTOR JOHNSON A
5 Orchestra Leader L
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Instructor in Music
MABERT HINTON il
Zag C Critic Teacher cw
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FRANK E. VANSICKLE I VEDA MARSH '
Accountant Asst. Director
ETTA SPICER ERIC JONES VESTA CLYMER
Art A Dean of Men Critic Teacher
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SOMETIME, when all life's lessons have been learned,
And sun and stars forevermore have set.
The things which our weak judgments here have spurned,
The things o'er which we grieved with lashes wet,
Will flash before us, out of life's dark night,
As stars shine most in deeper tints of blue:
And we shall see how all God's plans are right,
' And how what seemed reproof was love most true.
And we shall see how, while we frown and sigh,
God's plan goes on as best for you and me:
How, when we called, He heeded not our cry,
Because His wisdom to the end could see.
And even as wise parents disallow
Too much of sweet to craving babyhood.
So God. perhaps, is keeping from us now
Life's sweetest things, because it seemeth good.
And if. sometimes, commingled with life's wine.
We find the wotmwood. and rebel and shrink,
2- Be sure a wiser hand than yours or mine
fi: Pours out this potion for our lips to drink.
X And if some friend we love is lying low,
Q Where human kisses cannot reach his face,
2 O, do not blame the loving Father so,
But wear your sorrow with obedient grace.
And you shall shortly know that lengthened breath
Is not the sweetest gift God sends His friend:
And that sometimes, the sable pall of death
Conceals the fairest boon His love can send.
If we could push ajar the gates of life,
And stand within and all God's workings see,
We could interpret all this doubt and strife,
And for each mystery find a ready key.
But not today. Then be content, sad heart!
God's plans, like lilies pure and white unfold,
We must not tear the close-shut leaves apart:
Ti-me will reveal the calyxes of gold.
And if, through patient toil, we reach the land
Where tired feet. with sandals loosed, may rest, h
When we shall clearly see and understand.
I think that we shall say, "God knew the best."
-May Riley Smith.
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AIM: To Bless Others
MOTTO: "Where the Master Calls"
CLASS COLORS: Maroon and Gold
CLASS FLOWER: Tga Rose
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I' President-DONALD HENRY STONIER
lf He's friendly and he's happy too,
. On good intentions bent, '
I A first-rate leader through and through-
I1 Long live the President!
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Vice-pres.--RONALD F. HANNUM
Native State-Ohio h
In Ronald Hannum, "Jack," for short,
You'll find ere you have parted, -
A friend who's every inch a friend,
Straight-forward, kind, big-hearted.
' Native State-Virginia
H obby-T raveling
Jean Wingate is the Senior scribe
From Western Washington:
Frank and free, and fearless, she
Knows facts and friends and fun.
Class Pa.stor4ANDREW ROBBINS
Native State-West Virginia
Jovial. genial, steady, and true:
Andy's the leader who carries things
With zest, and good-will to the very
He'll make a good parson, for
he's a good friend.
WAYNE B. HILL
And Wayne from Pennsylvania.
Has aims to preach the Word,
Or do some other humble task
Till all the world has heard.
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With sincerity and confidence
He lives the quiet life:
That is the Christian's strong defense
In days of stress and strife.
HAROLD E. RUDOLPH
You hear this fellow's rippling laugh,
You're sure he's made for fun,
But when you have real work to do,
You know he'll get it done.
Another nurse. from Florida
And she is tiny, too,
But tho' she's small, her aim is high:
She's jolly through and through.
TOLLIE MAE ROBERTSON
Ollie Mae is a bonnie lass
From sunny Tennessee.
The friendly manner that she has
Is truly good to see.
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Native S tate-New , York
H obby-Writing Poetry
, Vocation-P rinting
X When does he sleep? How can he keep
Awake at midnight hours.
i While with printer's inks. and
i . thoughts, and thinks
His six-foot-two brain towers?
'kWINIFRED ELEANOR CRAGER
Native Country--South Africa
2 Ere winter comes around again,
' Miss Crager will be far away
, Teaching in a mission school
About the Christ of every day.
The smallest girl in the Senior Class.
For short, they call her "Sunny"
t Tho' she's a nurse and somber, too.
At times she is quite funny.
i JOHN W. OSBORN
5 Native State-Washington, D. C.
i And as for Johnnie, we all know
, He'll be a jolly preacher,
But maybe, now, instead of that,
He'll be a jolly teacher.
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Native State-New Jersey
To give the message is his aim.
And help a struggling soul,
And he who preaches in His nam'e,
Is bound to reach his goal,
Native State-South Dakota
When seasons in their ceaseless roll
Make memories of all today.
The memory of Edith Starr
Will be the last to fade away.
HOPE MARTHA MUTCHLER
N ickname-' 'Hope' '
If you are looking for a girl
Who's full of life and fun,
And greets each morning with a smile
Take heartl your journey's done.
Native State-New Jersey
A truly flne example, he,
And always quiet, trusty, too,
A very' worth-while friend to have,
An artist to compare with few.
FRANK E. VANSICKLE
Van, he is a money changer
Blond, and brisk. and bright.
When you've had a deal with him
You know you're treated right.
RUSSELL K. KRICK
Nick name--' 'Russ' '
He's never angry. never hurt
I-Ie'll meet you every day the same
An able editor is he.
Regrets will not be his, but fame
'KLESLIE LEROY SMITH
N ickname-' 'Shorty' '
Vocation-Mgr. of Industry
Though he's small in stature. yet
His thoughts go mighty high:
When he's asked to build a house
He answers with, "I'll try."
B. G. WILKINSON, PH. D.
'Summer School Graduate
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R. FRENCH, Faculty
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ives Most Who Serves Best."
COLORS: Green and White
FLOWER: 5Sweet Pea
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President-EDWARD G. ABOND
H obby-Radio ,
"There is something in you that
is bigger than everything outside of
"To act tomorrow what he learns
"Happiness is a perfume you can't
pour on others without getting a few
drops on yourself."
"To know her is to love her."
THOMAS CAJETAN LUPO
Native State-New York
"He lives most:-who thinks most,
feels the noblest, acts the best."
1' .w' T Y,
Hobby-Making Scrap Books
"This above all, to thine own self
be true: and it must follow as does the
night the day, thou canst not then be
false to any man."
ANETTA LORENA TRUMAN
Vocation-Public Health Nurse
"There are no Alps."
"Convictions are the home of
WILMA MIRIAM STEINMAN
N ickname-"Sister' '
"And she doeth little kindnesses
which most leave undone or despise."
N ickname-' 'Olee"
Hobby-Study of Dietetics
"The secret of success is constancy
of purpose." V
ALMA DOROTHY EDWARDS
N ickname-' 'Amie' '
H abby-Collecting pictures
"Kindness is a golden chain which
binds the world together."
ELFRIEDA BERTHA KUNTZ
N ickname-"F reda' '
Native State-New York
Hobby-Playing with children
"All that we send into the lives of
others comes back into our own."
JULIA STELLA AMOROSI
Native State-Washington, D. C.
H obby-Reading ,
"As true to duty as the needle to
the pole." .
EULYS W. BRAY
Native State--New Mexico
"It hain't no use to grumble and
It's just as cheap and easy to rejoice."
:HOWARD D. JACOBS
"Not in rewards, but in the strength
to strive. the blessing lies."
PHYLLIS PAULlNE PYLE
"Blessed is he who has found his
E. C. BLUE, A. B.
JOHN A. STEVENS
"It's better to have people wonder
what you would have said, than why
you said it."
N ickname-' 'S tell' '
"Since life Heets, all is change:
The past is gone, seize today.
Hobby--Boating and fishing
"To strive, to seek, to find and not
Native State-New York
"An honest man's the noblest work
of Godin A
"Summa School Graduate
f?UiMw:.'a flyfaicnnw ,exxifl-I
Native Stale-China, Ohio
A possible man of affairs.
A possible leader of men,
Back of the grin that he wears
There may be the courage of ten."
S9C.iVERA EDITH WELDEN
"She that was ever fair and never
Had tongue at will and yet was never
Treas.-LLOYD DONALD KLOPFEN-
"Success is being friendly when an-
other needs a friend:
It's in the cheery words you speak.
and in the coins you lend."
FLORENCE EVELYN ELLIOTT
"And none, however fair of face,
Within our hearts could take your
RALPH RAYMOND STEINMAN
Native State-North Carolina
In all the humors. whether grave or
Thou'rt such a touchy, testy, pleas-
Hast so much wit and mirth and
spleen about thee.
There is no living with thee, nor
BETHEL ELDENA JUANITA RICE
'Her voice was ever soft.
Gentle and low.--an excellent thing
MERION DAISY GIBBS
"Her loveliness I never knew
Until she smiled on me."
'REGINALD NORMAN DOWER
'Forward, and frolic glee was there.
The will to do, the soul to dare."
OSWALD E. ROGGENKAMP
"Smooth runs the water where the
brook is deep."
VIRGINIA CATHERINE CLARKE
Native State-New Jersey
"A countenance in which did meet
Sweet records, promises as sweet:
A creature not too bright or good
For human nature's daily food."
NIILDRED BEATRICE ULRICI-I
"The kind and cheery voice.
And the heart that is unseliish. make
the weary to rejoice."
+RoLAND' MILTON DOWER
"You ask me 'why I like him.' Nay,
I cannot: nay, I would not, say."
'MARTIN EDGAR KEMMERER
"Whose high endeavors are an inward
That makes the path before him al-
Who, with a natural instinct to dis-
What knowledge can perform, is dili-
gent to learn."
XEDNA VIRGINIA COFFREN
"Her gesture. motion, and her smiles.
Her wit, her voice my heart begu1les."
'EULA JOSEPHINE HAYLOCK
Native Country+Bay Islands
"To see her is to love her.
And love but her forever:
For nature made her what she is,
And ne'er made sich anitherl"
'ROBERT HARRIS REED
Hobby-Outboard boat racing
"Always seeing the funny side,
That's the glorious way of him."
c -- :f:vfr-me
' 45 7 -" X
, XI' .X r-f.,g
-EN. J Qu fe
N 'CHARLES JAMISON BURN!-IAM
W N ickname-"C hack"
1 Native State-California
Hobby--Outboard boat racing
I "As merry as the day is long."
'FNIARGARET MARTINDALE STONE
Hobby-Conjugating Spanish verbs
With solace and gladness,
Much mirth and no madness,
9 All good and no badnessf'
1 ' 5
l 'kPHYLLlS OCTAVIA HAYNES
' Native State-New Jersey t
Vocation--Nurse: Medical Missionary '
Her quiet nature seemed to be
Tuned to each season's harmony."
SMIRIAM MARGUERITE STEVENS I
1 Native State-California
Graceful and useful in all she does,
Blessing and blest where'er she goes."
32 'Sunin-er School Graduate.
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MAJORS IN ENGLISH
... Q f W
YY - E-
xg-,xr AT f z H Y f f 57-Kiwi: Q
K:-' C, J J
f Ye Olde English Hall
OLLIE MAE ROBERTSON '
I S I walked through the wilderness of this world I lighted upon a
certain castle called English Hall, a goodly place. Inquiring of I
a passer-by as to who ruled the castle and where a weary traveler
might Iind rest, I was told that the lord was a very great man and that
' his gates stood open. , ,
Upon my beckoning to the guard of the
gate, the drawbridge was immediately let down
and I passed over. Before entering the court I
was tried as to my skill and daring, and with
V , some success, but I saw others fail and led away
5 to a dungeon for further instruction.
A Of the people of the castle there were many
pages and squires who sought diligently to serve
the knight and his fair lady in wordy tourna-
' ments. There were
1 also among them
I' that were knights 5
i those who sat in if
4 counsel with the lord 1 ' X
QC I PROF. VVENIGER ,J
2, at his Round Table. eg
y Many rooms were in the hall, but I can re- il
late only of a few. .There was a chapel where
prayers were said, also a treasure room whose '
chests were iilled ,
with precious gems.
I No lack of entertain- I
ment existed withal, I
u , for in the Hall of
MISS WELLMAN Feasting richly robed
bards sang of ro-
mance and wove tales of mighty men. The
windows of the castle were large, and through I
them I caught glimpses of the Heavenly Coun-
try and so, refreshed and inspired, resumed my
Now I do know of no fairer place in all that
country than English Hall, and moreover, .
should it be my lot to go that way again I MISS THURSTON
may give those who desire it an account of
what I here am silent about: meantime I bid my reader "Adieu." I
f 32 i SF
iitsagpmaa at -aa -,-,,, fa:e1agg5.3sfw,----,-----E-L a e ext.-,segsflllii
THEOLOGICA I. STU DENTS
.a ' .:- ff QIFT-'Z 1-
C , J., GQUQ .. .. H ---K ,e
f. b Q9-,
l, Student Evangelism
, UNDAY evening surely is a busy time around the College: at least until 7:30, and
i after that everything seems very quiet. It seems as if almost every one has left the
: place. I stood outside of South Hall one Sunday night. and watched the cars load
up. They were going to the various efforts carried on by the theological students, ten of
I whom are to be graduated from the Senior Theological Course this year. John Osborn
W was hustling his crowd off to go to Clarendon southeast , ,
I across the Potomac: another group was starting out for
i Frederick about forty miles northwest: Andrew Hansen
i was getting his group ready to go to Huntsville: and a
Z small group was leaving for Beltesville. The Ladies'
E Choral Club was going to Clarendon. and the Men's Glee
,Q , Club was going to Frederick. The orchestra was sched-
15 uled for Mt. Rainier. and there were soloists and people
to play and give special numbers everywhere. Besides
that, all the nurses were getting ready to go along and
. give health talks before the services. A little later, along
Q X came Elder Farley for the
E Q ' ' students who go to the
I V ' effort conducted by Dr.
i . Wilkinson, in which the
1 freshman and sophomore
theological students learn - -
4 fhe aff Of Pffafhiflg- DOCTOR XVILKINSON
SQ Thirty students are
giving Bible readings in connection with these efforts.
e Already ifteen persons have signified their intention to
keep the Sabbath, and a number are being prepared for
' The girls who give - '
Bible readings are getting
real help from the Bible
l Worker's Course con-
ducted by Elder French.
j ELDER FRENCH They bring in outlines of
. studies. and discuss ques-
tions that will come up
'when they get out into the Held. Every member is en-
! thusiastic about his classes in Daniel and Revelation, and
Major and Minor Prophets. The discussions in class are
incentives to real thought. Two students who have all
the credit the school gives in Prophets, audit the class for
the privilege of listening to the discussions.
Upper division students attend Dr. Wilkinson's classes
in Life of Jesus. Bible Problems, and Advanced New
Testament Doctrines. For the term thesis in that class '
they were required to read fifteen hundred pages and write
seven thousand five hundred words on their chosen
subject which must be relevant to the term problems. These theses were read in class so
that the rest of the students could profit by the research of the reader.
-Lg lf? f
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7 Seemingly Insigmficant, Bm -
lg' T MAY be a small and seemingly insignificant department over there l
, on the second iloor of College Hall, but it is not so insignificant as T
, might be imagined by the lack of prominence in the school activities.
I, A . .
i visit to the department would probably prove that.
j This is a scientific age, and there is no escaping that. Then why not be
I more interested in science? Our department is divided into three main di- g
j visions under the leadership of three able men. Biology and chemistry '
constitute one of the divisions, physics is another, and mathematics and '
astronomy form a third.
In these three divisions are embodied several courses. Premedical is one i
all of the most important. We all have or want to have faith and confidence
ij in our doctors, and i
I . . '-
if - - the foundation is - - I
I built in the premed- j
'fig ical course. It is de-
E veloping rapidly, and l
ii gives many students
5- to Loma Linda. -1
Then come the
g chemistry major and
i the science majors. fl
More and better
j equipment is con-
,f stantly being added i
li to the department, 1
' - and more advanced -1 - j
I Pnorv. BLUE Courses are b e i n g DEAN JONES
j offered. I,
i Cosmic Ray
' N attractive Cosmic Ray Club pin on a coat, brought forth a ques-
tion from a friend. This was the answer to the question:
Ji "This little pin which you see, signifies that I am a full-fledged l
ij member of the scientific club at W. M. C. All premedical students, nurses, il
i and science majors are eligible for membership. ll
Once a month we meet to enjoy interesting programs of a scientific Q
Q nature. Prominent scientists and doctors give us talks on a variety of l
ij subjects. Both students and professors, however, are given ample oppor- ,E
32 tunity to present programs.
as C , wg
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ORS IN H
-gg e .. be ---t-e.,11Q,t4ffg'iGF:'gsx1e -- -4
Hzistmfyg Past, Present, and Future
Q HAROLD SNIDE l
i An Enoch-view of history reveals I
The unifying plot divinely schemed T -
E Of earthly drama, and coherence grand
l Unseen by most: and most unseen by such
1 Behavioristic fatal mechanists ,
l As. ostrich-like, would hide from God, the Judge. t I
l For Enoch lives: and he alone of men f
, Has seen it all and understands. He saw
Diluvian changes store earth's bins with coal
Q And oil and ice. and hide the wealth for which
1 Men fought. He watched Euphrates inundate ,
I The earth with people: heard the slave-whip crack
, By Khufu's Nile: perchance with Moses shared
' In fervent intercession lest the light
I Of Judah be extinguished by the blast I
I Of judgment dire: observed Assyria pass. Y
With Babylon and Persia. Greece, and Rome.
When Rome seemed greatest and the world most dead, Q
Philosophy most futile. and the aim f
Supremely sought by those called wise, that they
. Should live as Epicurus and should die ' 1
As Stoics-then good Enoch saw his old PROF- WERLINE
Decrepit world revived to wondrous life
By blood-transfusion of the Son of God.
W His truth soon permeated all the earth
To antidote with Christian principles
,ag The virus of the demon Serpent's fang. L
if- But still the poison worked: for Constantine,
fs Emulsifying Church and State, prepared P
fl For future wrong. From Gothlandifreshly blew
E The north winds, soon extinguishing the light .54
'E Of feeble Rome. While locusts from the pit g '
l Of Mecca, hid the Eastern glories too,
' And Darkness reigned-yet streaked with light-an age
Of paradoxes, when men kissed the Cross
' And cursed the Christ: un-Roman Roman kings
Were throned in empires non-imperial:
l With Innocent the Guilty ruling all,
Till love of nation triumphed o'er the pope.
i w The Renaissance burst fetters rusty-old:
1 The world was sailed around. and science. art,
And divers things were- learned that Enoch knew
And wondered why men failed to understand.
And then unyielding Luther rose, a post
, For hitching motley restless steeds, a mark
Of boundary between the Then and Now.
i Emerging from her British chrysalis,
L America her spangled wings unfurled. F
' The French. named Free, but loving to be bound, i
With force destroyed force, and fear with fear.
Until Napoleon met Waterloo.
1 The Church awoke, and to the world its debt
l Of love began to pay by Book and Life.
l Industrial expansion changed the world: '
Z Great factories were built: men learned to fly: I
Q ' Commercial competition kindled strife:
7 As in the world-wide war, whose embers still '
I Are smoldering in direful threat, about
l To burst in Armageddon's holocaust,
4 ' ' And thenQthe Lord will come as Enoch said,
li Withgthousands of His saints to execute
ay PROF. MECKLING The Judgment on this suicidal world. E
? 'ie dig
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E,-tx' t -if
e ' 0 ' of
lx Department of Nursmg and Health , -it
Ii VEDA MARSH A
1 N 1927 a new course was oifered at Washington Missionary College, called the Teacher
Training Course for Graduate Nurses. The objective was to train graduate nurses '
to do sanitarium supervision, or conference field health and Bible work. The next
year a two-year course was offered, which qualified the nurse in addition to be an instruc- l
ll . . . . .
' tor in colleges, academies. or nursing schools, and also entitled her to the degree of Bache-
- lor of Science in Nursing. Twenty-two graduate nurses are enrolled this present year.
The two instructors
- - in the Department of - tl
Nursing and Health teach
all the advanced nursing f
classes for the graduate i
nurse, as well as the col- l
lege nursing subjects, to
i those who enroll in the
Five Year Combined
Nursing Course. They
also teach the academic
and college Health, Nu-
trition, Physiology, and
In addition, the De-
' partment of Nursing
and Health is responsible 5
MSS MARSH for the health education ' W '
rw program of the College Bmw 01-'WER rs
lg and Normal Training
I School. Corrective work is conducted on the basis of the physical Endings of the health I
The Student Health Service is included in the jurisdiction of the Department of
Nursing and Health. Minor lirst aid treatments. nose and throat, carbon light, and hy-
drotherapy treatments are given. The dormitory students who are seriously ill are cared
for in the medical ward.
Nurses, Right This Wayl-
ELLEN w1LsoN Q'
l ID you see this W. M. C. Annual, Ruth? Here's a group of grad-
uate nurses. We have a nurses' organization, and what do you sup- 5
i pose we call it?" 1'
"I haven't the slightest idea." li
"Kate Lindsay Guild." . I
"Named for Dr. Lindsay?" '
L "Yes, we are getting information about her and about our training l
schools all over the world. Won't it be interesting to have these things i
in pamphlets for our nurses' classes?" , 5
E "If the nurses at W. M. C. are organized like that, maybe it would 3
be a good place to iinish my college work."
Jw "You have the spirit. Let's both go next year."
I - . ,
51 C . , 'N-
N71 ff ' 5
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X V -:Ji fm ll ffilfhlt-Lili' rrradivr 'UR
Master Key of the Uniouerse
ATI-IEMATICS is the master key of the universe. The tools and
methods offered by this science are responsible for the extraordinary
advances in other sciences which the past generation has witnessed.
In studying electricity. physics, chemistry, and astronomy, the student
will always be confronted with mathematical problems. Even if he at-
' tacks biology, physiology, or serious discus-
sions of modern conceptions of time, space,
and what is called the universe, he will Hnd
that mathematics is the language that explains
the facts and theories.
There are those who suppose that that
strange and untranslatable tongue, which is
called mathematics, is as dead as classical Latin
. or Sanskrit. They have no one to tell them
that it is as truly a living science as physics and
l chemistry. Their eyes are not open to the fact
that with every day that passes, mathematics
becomes more and more interwoven with daily
life and with familiar things of which every-
' ' body makes daily use.
Training for Efficiency
T IS the modern idea in education that we learn best by doing, that
there is more development through the guided work of the hands than
through the study of books or listening to lectures, but education
along business lines is essential before practical work can be undertaken to
the greatest advantage.
Careful attention is given to the selection of workers. Organizations
are striving to rid industry and professions of
untrained and poorly qualilied persons. The
world today demands competent workers. Our
own denomination needs men who are educated
along business lines, men to hold places of re-
sponsibility, men who are able to do the right
thing at the right time, and who can be trusted
to deal tactfully and honestly with the men of
the world. Only through thorough training in
the Commercial Course can such men be pro-
The Commercial Course aims to teach young
men and women to be leaders as well as fol-
lowers. It teaches them individual efliciency,
reliance, and leadership. MR. WALIN
NE hundred and five Marys, Jirns, and Johns appear daily before
Normal students of Washington Missionary College for recitations.
Such a bundle of fearful, hopeful, or defiant personalities! And it
is the teacher's duty to make of each a harmoniously developed character.
i Pretty Mildred thinks books were surely
never meant for her. Almost every afternoon
sees Mildred staying behind to do some unfin-
Dreamy-eyed Percy who must be prodded a
bit is the direct opposite of glib-tongued
Thomas who recites well enough to make any
teacher beam upon him with pride, but Percy
is dependable and Thomas sometimes is not.
Such is the real flesh and blood material with
which even practice teachers must work. Teach-
ing is not merely drilling Anna on her multipli-
cation tables. It is not telling William that
Greenland is a real place and not merely a col-
MRS. HOWELL ored map. More than that-it means laying
daily the foundation for enduring character.
Paris, Berlin, Madrid, Athens
ERE you to inquire which classes are the most interesting. you would surely find
that the language group would receive the distinction. In the study of French.
you would make imaginary trips to Paris to see the Louvre. and to walk through
its spacious halls filled with the art collections of centuries. or. you would stand by the
Arc de Triomphe and gaze down that wonderful promenade, the Champs Elysees. How
interesting it would be, for you would lind that you could take part in the life around
you, because you knew
the language. Then too, " '
if you were studying
Spanish, you would cross
the border into Spain.
and there you would revel
in the relics of ancient
Perhaps you are study-
ing German, and you
would go from Spain to
Germany-the land of
Beethoven and Wagner.
Finally, tired of the liv-
ing, modern languages
and countries. you would
' join the Greek class.
What thrills you would
experience while reading
books of the New Testa-
- , ment in the language in 1
which they were origi- H
Miss HOELZEL HBUY Wfiflelll mms. DIETEL
g 5, r' rrp'-u1Q,54Q5Q5?fL91l- . L W -eaea .
fb" J' NU'
STQNI. K QAK53
N. v 'if
The Language Universal i
! i FLORENCE CARLSON 4
-l USIC is the true language of the soul. Through music the heart ,
speaks its joys, its sorrows, its inmost yearnings which cannot be
1 put into words. To the ordinary spoken language the world l
3 does not care to listen, but when spoken in the beautiful language of I
, music, the world listens and is blessed. l N
I Music is everywhere if we would but open our
, . hearts to it. The howling of the wind in the
storm, the patter of rain on the roof, the song I
! of the birds as they flutter around through the
-1 trees, are all stops in the great organ of nature. I
Music at its best creates a love in the heart ,
3 for our fellow men, and teaches more of the T
I1 l love of God. Through music more of His great
love can be told to the world. What a blessing
4 F . this noblest of arts Q
can be in saving souls
A a n d in uplifting
fallen, degraded hu- 1 i
Q manity. It puts cour- PROF. MILLER l
E age IDIO the heart to -
V n rise and start anew. Oh, that this world might i
of be made a better place in which to live. "Where
there is no heart there is no music."
It has a high and F
lofty purpose. With- T
out it true civiliza-
tion could not pro-
. . gress. Anation that l
Mns. METCALFE has given rise to .
Christianity has also
l given to the world great music, and contributed
i much toward the furthering of civilization.
fi Music drives out meanness and ugliness. Ill-
nature and music cannot exist together. When
rightly used, it affects the character and creates a
fi love for the beautiful, for the true. and reveals
, to the eyes beauty heretofore unearthed. The . ,
depth of music is immeasurable. It is a medium Pnorv. Joimsow
i between this world and heaven.
H T T
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The Woman's World
l MYRTLE JONES I
RS. KING dropped Clara Jo's unfinished dress into the porch swing
as she recognized the face of her W. M. C. roommate of eight years
before. Enthusiastic greetings were exchanged, then Mrs. Hall
,I explained that she had but one short hour to renew old acquaintance, I
1 for her train would leave at 4:15. Their conversation was, in part, as
ll follows. Mrs. Hall spoke first:
"I'm in love with your attractive little home,
"Well, we are happy in it, Lorna, Will says
I am the only one who could do so much on so
little money, and he is always talking about my
good cooking. But I tell him to thank the
Home Economics Department at W. M. C,"
"What a dainty frock you are making, Mar-
ion! Bob wishes I could sew, for ready-made
clothes cost a great deal."
"'I'l1 tell you, Lorna, I take satisfaction in
fixing my budget so we save a bit each month.
on a conference worker's salary."
"Save! I wish I could keep out of debt, '
Marion. I'd include Home Economics classes in
my course, had I the choice to make again." I
Train time came. The two bade farewell,
E, f I, MISS ROIEDEL and once again their paths parted. I Q13
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Z ART STUDENTS 3
, o 0 q,
s The Art of Lwmg
PEARLE SCHOONARD I
p HAT a fitting example of art! I stood there, dumb, amazed, for
M near the side of a cement wall, between the small crack in a stone
E sidewalk, grew a tall. stalky bit of plant. and at the very top,
'Q hardly able to keep in balance, a lovely gladiolus lifted its face to the sun. I
:f Such a creation of beauty, and such a surprising place to grow! 1
. . . . I
i Thus often the talents of art lie dormant in some hidden recess until the
l sunshine of circumstances or "happenstance" calls forth a new awaken- I
, ing, a new thrill of creation. God has given a bit of this to every one of
l us in one way or another. To some. the art of giving real friendship-
H to some. in a homely way just the art of creating an atmosphere of peace I
l I and comfort about them-to some, the secret of life's harmony, faith, and
i patience-to others, the beauty of a simple, honest life. But to each of us
', He has given the desire to mold and fashion a beautiful character. The
1 Master Artist inspires us to perfection through His life among us. Here is
, an attainment of creation for us to display our conception of real art. Here I I
l . .
is beauty of sound, sight, touch, color, grace of rhythm and form-all for
l us to exhibit within God's own masterpiece-the life of man.
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CHURCH SCHOOL PUPILS
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Q WORKERS IN THE COLLEGE PRESS M E
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The Song of the Press l
i Rumbling onward, ever moving
Runs the mighty press.
And the work that it is doing
God Himself can bless.
Night and day the presses sing:
Workers young and old
Do the work that soon will bring I
Many to the fold.
Work for outside shops is done,
So that they may too,
Put their money in the fund l
To send the message true.
The Print Shop is the place to work
And also learn a trade.
It helps a score to go to school 5
U With all expenses made.
Our leader we are losing
To take the Shanghai Press:
Godspeed to him, and in his work
We know the Lord will bless.
To the League across the sea
We printed a Petition,
That states our views and what We think
About the Calendar Revision.
A University leaflet sent
From Bryan University here,
That teaches that we came from God
Was finished here this year. 1
So let us work, that we may learn
That in this work of ours,
b The printed gospel has its part
MR. ARASON In ,these fast closing hours.
5,5 , W, Q.
- - ueemiziavw e
SCENES IN THE WASHINGTON COLLEGE PRESS
Upper--Type Room: Lower--Press Room
HORTON MC LENNAN
N A gray, drab, little, odd-cornered room down in the dark recesses
of the basement of Central Hall is located the College Bakery.
This bakery produces a full line of breads, cakes, pies, cookies
rolls, buns, and various delicacies for the College dining-room, and brings
-my X . 1
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MCLENNAN. JACOBS. Bikers
joy to the heart of
many a tired and
who, having missed
his regular meal, fol-
lows his nose to the
source of some ap-
There he satisfies his
hunger with one of
those famous little
"dime" pies. And
do those students
eat? Well, just come
MR. MONTGOBIERY, Store LIS'
A Growing "Baby"
LTHOUGH the College Tailor Shop is not yet a year old, there is
no apparent reason why it should not be a success. This industry
should be of interest to all, especially as it is operated by students of
Much advertising has
been done, and there is reason to believe that
the seed sown will bring forth fruit in the fu-
ture. "A baby must crawl before it learns to
walk." So it is with the College Tailor Shop.
All forms of business have "ups and downs."
The shop is an up-to-date tailoring estab-
lishment. If you have not been inside the
place, an invitation is extended to you to come
in and look it over, and be convinced of the fact.
The shop is equipped with two new Hoffman
steam presses, A truck has been purchased for
the purpose of calling for and delivering work
for those other than students living outside the
The success of the College Tailor Shop de-
pends on you!
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32 WVORKERS IN '.l'f1E CARPENTRY DEPARTMENT X
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SCENES IN THE CARPENTRY DEPARTMENT
Uppvr--'Millwork Shop: Lower'-Ladder Shop
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as ' 'J at
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1 lromng Boards, Stepladders, Etc.
LESLIE sM1'rH I
O our first parents, "useful occupation was appointed a blessing, to
strengthen the body, to expand the mind, and to develop char-
acter." If occupation was so essential to the welfare of the human
race then, how much more essential it is to adhere to these same principles i
It is upon this principle that the command to establish industries is 5
based. "The exercise that teaches the hand to be useful, and trains the
young to bear their share of life's responsibilities, gives physical strength
and develops every faculty."
The schools of the prophets enjoyed a threefold education, that of
the hand, the head, and the heart. The students were self-supporting.
for "they sustained themselves by their own labor in tilling the soil, or
in some mechanical employment." Thus they were taught to be masters
of labor and not slaves.
F It is because the principles of these statements are true that W. M. C. has 5
X industrial departments. Its primary purpose is to serve the student and to A
k afford him opportunities in order that he may receive training and learn
valuable lessons which can come from no other source. Many have I
availed themselves of this opportunity, and
have reaped a double reward. They have a bal-
I anced course of study, and are able to defray a
considerable portion of their school expenses.
' Approximately 825,000 is paid annually to
student labor. This amount is distributed
Il among the 40 to 50 employees engaged by this
department alone. The average gross income
for a year is 865.000, and the net earnings
Sl0,000. What further proof is needed for the
necessity of industries?
Spiritual and material benefits to both stu- Y l
dent and school are the products of such an M f 4, Q
institution. Among the by-products of this
industry are bookcases, tables, chairs, ironing MR, SAMPSON
boards, stepladders, step stools, clothes dryers,
cupboards, screens, screen doors, sash and frames, and many other articles.
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SCENES lN TIIE CULINARY DEPARTMENT
Tjrlper-Serving Counters: Lower-Dining Room
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DORA WOOD V
T Eve-thirty in the morning a young man entered the large room,
, turned on the lights, and looked around sleepily. Going over to
the stove, he lighted several burners and put a large kettle of water
over the fire. Next, he went downstairs to the storeroom. Upon enter-
ing the large room again, he was greeted by a young woman. y
"Well, what shall it be today? I am no
! good at planning things." "That's the only '
' part of this work that I don't like-except
the getting up so early. I suppose, though,
that we'll have to have our regular "stand-bys" I
+hot cereal, fruit toast, eggs, and potatoes." l
Having decided such a momentous question, i
the two went to work. Soon delicious odors i
f were issuing from the kitchen. Presently two Q
girls came in, one to set counters, and the other
i to make toast. Happy, gay chatter and
laughter heard throughout the kitchen, pantry,
and serving room told that all four were now
25 wide awake and enjoying their work. Another
ig, F busy day had begun for the students of W.M.C. MRS' MONTGOMERY I A
, N, lx V.
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F KKNU. 14A,, .233
il EVEN P. M. Saturday night! and four young women have already 4
found their places in the laundry checking room and are actively I
engaged in sorting and checking each bag of laundry as it arrives.
1 Usually the young man who does the washing is at work laundering
A sheets or towels at midnight on Saturday night.
Sunday morning bright and early the young
people are at work ironing, and all day they
l iron at a rapid rate so as to give Miss Pyle, who I
i is busy putting the iinished products in their
1 respective places, enough work to keep her busy.
1 Every afternoon is spent in getting the
1 weekly laundry ready for distribution on
l Curtains, counterpanes, and rugs are laun-
IF dered, not to mention the numerousand va-
l rious articles of clothing. Then, too, all the
p kitchen towels, aprons, and tablecloths are
l cleaned in the College laundry.
i On Thursday afternoon, cries of "No. l28,"
yi MISS Pm "No. 14A," "No, 613' "No. l06," and 1'
Q others are heard as the students and teachers
Q come for their clean apparel. Yes, the laundry is a busy place!
at . e-J 5
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SABBATH SCHOOL OFFICERS
The Best Hour of the.Week
T WAS Sabbath. Six long days of work had passed, bringing our welcomed Rest
Day. All nature was praising God and calling us aside. I heard the Sligo say:
"Come thou near and do not part,
For I will cheer thy weary heart."
I yielded and drew near to our lovely Sligo.
Above the voice of nature I heard strains of sweet music coming from the Sabbath
School Orchestra as it contributed its part to the song service. I knew that it must be
9:l5: I must hurry, for I dared not be late.
How sweet were the words that passed through the lips of the happy youth who
read from the Word and invited God's presence on the service. Just as sweet were the
praises in song rendered by one of the music students:
As it is nearly always our privilege to hear those who have labored in Australia. Africa,
India, Europe, South America. and in all other parts of the globe, we were not disap-
pointed, for such a worker delighted us with words from Australia.
Our attention was directed to a large ship on the ocean. The classes whose record for
study, attendance, and offerings was 100 per cent, traveled as first class passengers. Those
who by extra offerings were able to expand their percentage beyond the 100 per cent mark
were privileged to ride in the Captain's cabin, Those whose record showed a percentage
below 33 U3 per cent were struggling in the water. I was glad there were not many
A voice of authority caused the 375 members present to disperse, and I wended my way
to my class. Richer and more real did the promises become as we studied deeper and deeper
into the unfathomable truths of God. The bell that called us back again rang too soon.
As we poured our overflowing hearts in song that marked the close of Sabbath school,
I said to myself, "Isn't God good to us?"
Q r- VB
MOE' 'IQQII - E-.
I i I
lg Y. M. M. V. OFFICERS Lg
I' BEATRICE LEv1NE ,
OUR old men shall dream dreams: your young men shall see visions."
"Your young men shall see visions." Visions! Young men. And I am young.
Joseph in Egypt was but a youth, He had a vision, and stayed a land from
' famine. Ellen G. White was but in her teens when she gave her heart to God's service.
' The Master Himself was a youth. He had a vision of a dying World, and so loved that
He gave His life that I, a youth, might have a vision of the need of real manhood and
Vision! If I can but vision the privilege of being a member as I study and pray.
I will live more Christlike and serve more Christlike. Even if I cannot work with the I
W Sunshine Band, the Correspondence Band, or the Seminars, I can keep my devotions. i
3 Wasn't it our leader who said the Morning Watch and Bible Year observance was the
thermometer of our society? And in each consecration service I can publicly acknowledge
the Master Youth. I need not be great, but I can be good.
"No one hath counted all the stars. None knoweth
What constellations share the deeps profound:
Unhid, but faintly, many a sweet light gloweth W
Q Amid its common round.
i "And so the unremembered ages treasure,
U In quiet orbits and unpublished ways,
N Those dear. brave lives, time's lesser lights, that measure i
F With helpful deeds their days." cw g
2 , u, I' 3 1
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UPPER-FOREIGN MISSION BAND: LOXVER-MEDICAL SEMINAR
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' SUNSHINE BAND 3 F
T WAS two o'clock on Sabbath afternoon. I was walking past South Hall, and saw
about thirty young people standing in front of the building. Being naturally of a
curious nature, I started to make inquiries.
"It is the Sunshine Band. It goes each Sabbath to a home for the aged or the sick,
and presents a program. Wouldn't you like to go? There is plenty of room," Beverly- I
June Pruette, the leader of the band, informed me.
On the Way to the Home for Incurables, the destination that day, she added,
"The program usually consists of musical numbers, congregational singing, and a short
talk. The old people are so grateful. They just adore the young folks. We go to
various institutions, one each week. I hope you'll enjoy it."
W After seeing those care-worn faces lighten up. I thoroughly agreed that it is a worth-
We returned at about Eve minutes to four. I saw people going into Columbia Hall.
so I followed them. I found myself at the Corresponence Band. Matthias Roth was
the leader of it. About four hundred Present Truth are mailed out every Sabbath.
I know now that there are at least two ways open to students for spending a profitable
Sabbath aftemoon. I I
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Haque You Attended?
S IT time for Ministerial Seminar?"
"No, We've still ten minutes. Let's take a walk."
"All right, but just a short one, for I don't want to miss it."
"Why? What are they going to have?"
"I don't know, but it will be interesting, It always is. It is so
practical for any one who intends to be a minister or Bible worker. I
have kept notes on all the meetings, and I know they will help me in
my work when I have finished school. Were you there at the last meeting
two weeks ago?"
"No, I don't usually attend Seminar. I am a member of the Mission
Band that meets on alternate Friday evenings. But tell me about it."
"Well, we had a real home scene of some rich worldly folk who re-
luctantly bought a book on capital and labor from an Adventist col-
porteur. Soon after, they had financial reverses, and so condescended to
look at the book they had shelved before. The colporteur visited them
again in about a year, and he very easily sold one of the large books.
Not long after, tent meetings were held in their town, and they became
interested in the minister's good talks. Why. I believe it is tonight that
the rest of the story is to be depicted when the Bible worker goes into
their home and finally converts them.
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STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS
6 6 We ' 9 '
HE Students' Assocation now has -the largest membership of its his-
tory. This year it has had a total enrollment of 430. The purpose il
of the Association is to foster a friendly and harmonious spirit among I
the teachers and students. It does this by the promotion of student 4
Five or six times a year, the various members busily engage in active
campaign work. This year nearly one thousand dollars were raised for
missions in the Harvest Ingathering endeavor. Big Week and Institu- I
tional Relief work are heartily supported.
At the mention of The Sligonian, the official organ of the Associa-
tion, visions of a weekly newspaper come to mind. This little paper is
a real credit to the organization and to the school as a whole.
Clan spirit? Rivalry between the classes? They do not exist at I
W. M. C. A family unit? Yes. The faculty and students combined are
working together in The Students' Association to make Washington Mis-
sionary College a bigger and a better school. All are doing their part to
open "The Gateway to Service" still wider, until it shall include all who I
wish to prepare for work in the Master's cause.
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OF GOLDEN MEMORI
"Remember the Golden Rule and Be a Man"
AN you tell me which building is the boys' dormitory?" A bashful freshman, ar-
riving on W. M. C.'s campus in early September, asked the question. He was en-
tering upon his iirst year at a boarding school. Everything and everybody was
new and strange. But soon this Famous Fiftyite learned that in North Hall he was
just as important a cog in the wheel as was his neighbor. Into his life were woven the
friendships, the will power, and the worthy ambitions of his -fellow students. The daily
routine, the "sh's" of the monitors, and the rising bells had done their work.
Famous Fifty-an obsolete name, some one of the newer school suggests. Not at
all. The name stands for more than any number of Greek letters could. It stands for
true fraternity with its motto, "Remember the Golden Rule and Be a Man." Although
the club began with only fifty members back in 1923, all those who have gone before
and are now stationed in every land carrying forward the gospel have made the name fa-
mous, Thereate Frank Spiess, Edgar Wrigley, Nat Krum. Carl Montgomery, Cecil
Schutt,-well, all of them.
Guided by Russell Quackenbush the lirst semester, and Paul Lawrence, the second,
the men's club has again lived up to its name this year. Among other projects spon-
sored was the benefit program which made way for needed worship room improvements.
Rounding out four years as dean of men, Prof. Jones has won a place in the hearts
of the men of North Hall, and no doubt has created a sincere desire in the heart of many
a young man to develop good personality, stability of character,-and a mustache.
May the name of the Famous Fifty live on!
HE Halcyon! that's the girls' club, and the word means "Happy
Home." It is a home full of happiness, too. The iirst happy proj-
ect the Halcyonites sponsored this year was a friendship-friend idea.
Little rolled papers were handed to the girls at a Halcyon meeting early in
the first semester. Inside each, a girl's name was written, and that name
was kept a secret. But every now and then, little friendship poems, a
piece of cake, or some little knickknack would come her way. Wonder
of wonders! the girls kept their friendship-friend names a secret until
Christmas. Then a sure-enough Santa Claus came bouncing through the
door into a room where the Halcyonites, dressed like little vgirls, were
feigning sleep. The presents were given out, and each one learned who
her friendship-friend was. It was such a successful, happy plan, that
the club carried it out during the second semester, too,
At Thanksgiving and Christmas time, the Halcyonites made others
happy by taking clothing and baskets of food to the poor.
The girls had a jolly time entertaining the faculty. They played
"open-house," and the guests were taken on a tour through the home.
They learned many interesting things about the girls and their rooms.
1-1 'D5....- s
STAL CLUB: LOWVER--COSMIC RAY CLUB OFFICERS
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E VERY physician must have a knowledge of the latest medical dis- la
3 coveries, and every progressive teacher must keep abreast of modern
If methods of pedagogy. The True Education Guild was established to
Q assist the student-teacher in meeting problems pertaining to the school 'I
program. It is fitting that the club should have chosen as its motto
"Reflect Him." for never was there a man who taught so simply the Ip
avenue to the child heart as did the Master Teacher. The modern Chris-
tian teacher can reach her highest development by following Him. l
RIENTAL splendor and color fill the room. About thirty people
N are seated on the floor eating typical Indian foods. They eat in In-
dian fashion. Later, in a dimly lighted room, a program of Indian Q
music and literature is rendered. It is one of the English Club meetings.
One month a bit of Italy was portrayed by the characteristic pro- 3
gram, decorations, and food. Again, the theme was the sea. Another
time it was Scotland, and as goes the typical secretary's report, "a good W
V time was had by all."
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1 THE ORCHESTRA
1 Tune up to 440
A HELEN LAMOND Il
if ITH much scraping, tuning up, and blowing, the College
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Q Orchestra assembles for an hour's practice every Thursday after- 5
Q noon at 4:30. There is usually a great demand for "A" from 2
. . . . . 1
1 the pianist, If you were to inquire about this demand, you would find 1
5 that it is made by the ten first violins, and the seven second violins, all 1
1 waiting to "tune up." After many hours of hard work, Professor Victor 1
1 Johnson, the director, presented the College Orchestra in concert. This
1 took place in the early spring. 1
f The College Band, also under the direction of Professor Johnson, has 1
played several times in chapel. By -their spirited numbers, they suc- I
ceeded in rousing plenty of school spirit. 2
Song Burols 1
p 1 LOUISE ARCHIBALD 1
1 HEY surely must be singing somewhere tonight, or else 'they would not weary 1
1 them-selves with those starched-so-stiff collars!" 1
1 Such a remark is frequently heard when the students see their fellow classmates
arrayed in their tuxedos or in their black silk dresses.
Yes, it's the Ladies' Choral Club and the Men's Glee Club which are being discussed. 1
1 They are lending their assistance on this particular night to one of the several theologi- '
cal efforts in operation. Both the organizations have taken tours to various places far
and near, and have everywhere delighted their heaters.
The music rendered by the two Glee Clubs is of an entirely religious nature. The '
g young people have a message to give, and they give it the best they can-in that uni- X'
, versal tongue, music.
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UPPER-TRUE EDUCATION GUILD: LOVVER-MINlSTER'S SQNS CLUB
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asliington Missionary College I
K Ten Senior Theological Graduates in I 9311
SPLENDID FIELD FOR TRAINING G!
iz' COLLEGE GIVES FIELD WORK 5
Q GRADUATES PLACED IN CONFERENCES
Exceptional opportunities for training Bible workers.
Washington Sanitarium fully co-operative.
Send for special circular describing the new course.
B. G. WILKINSON, PH. D., Dean of Theology '
OLES ENVELOPE CORPORATION l
NEW GLUE-LOCKED ENVELOPES
' PLAIN RLNTED
Montebello A Z5 h S BALTIMORE, MD.
Ph H d 8968 8969
West Pennsylvania Conference
T National 8039 Established 1873 5
' D. N. Watford
SPORT AND ATHLETIC GOODS
DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS I
909 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W.
WASHINGTON, D. C. I
T. J. SHRYOCK LUMBER co.
National 0417 .
sos s. Capitol street A washington, D. c. .
vQ,LTe7f'iQQ,Ew - - -
For that next order
A SHEPHERD 2138
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Telephone: National 4870
RUDOLPH AND WEST CCMPANY
Yale Hardware-Roofing Materials
Sheet Metal-Electrical Appliances
1332 New York Ave., N. W. Washington. D. C.
Original Creator of Type and Decorative Material
Cut-Cost Equipment K
Boston Wire Stitcbers
Peerless Automatrc Platen Press Feeders
AMERICAN TYPE FOUNDERS COMPANY
W. SETON KENT, Manager
elly Automatic Presses
1224 H St.. N. W. Metropolitan 5444
WASHINGTON, D. C.
:if Branch Houses in all Large Cities T5
COMPLIMENTS OF A
Established 18 65 Incorporated 1919
GEO. M. BARKER hCOMPAN Y
Doors, Windows, Blinds, Frames, Mouldings,
649 and 651 New York Ave., and 1523 7th' St., N. W.
PRICES and SERVICE always REASONABLE and SATISFACTORY I
Telephones: National 1348-13 49
51 figs' .. -11QgDQY l I
-11 3,656-351431: -
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I Compliments of BOOKBINDERS AND
PAPER RULERS - l
l SERVICE GEO. A. SlMONDS8r CO.
BARBER 51-10p Binders of "Golden Memories"
. W. Kessler, Prop. WASHINGTON D C 1
l 329 Carroll Sta Takoma Park' D' C- 930 H st., N.w. Phone: Nun. 6500-1 ll
f ' I
The H ousewife's Friend
A West Virginia I
g ELECTRIK-IVIAID Conference
C. E. SCHOFIELD, Manager '
1455 Seventh Street I
1 shepherd 3190 32 Carroll Ave. Parkersburg, W. Va.
,gi Takoma Park. Md.-D. C. qs
7 A '
l Insurance Real Estate H
Harvey A. Morrison O I
l Phone Shep. 2209 204 Carroll Ave.
! 425 Flower Ave. Shep. 2899 Takoma Park Md
2 Q '
l Phone Georgia 0315 Metropolitan 1059 No Branches
. FREDERICK STEINER Goodman Light Suvvlv C0-
l TAILOR Inc' R
Artistic Lighting Fixtures and Supplies I
1 Carroll SI. Washingtgn, D, C,
l Residence Distributors 725 12th se., N. W.
1 116 Elm Ave. Takoma Park, D. C. and Jobbers Between G and H w
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1 "The Field of Opportunity"
w - - Student Colporteurs - -
Good Financial Inducements Offered to You
Hospitable People with Whom to Work
Of 431 Counties, 262 Have No Seventh-day Adventist
1 For further information write to the
SOUTHEASTERN UNION CONFERENCE
i 202-216 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. CHATTANOOGA, TENN. ij
ic T 4
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Qgern D410 Made of
Ice Creagx Fresh Cream
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.5 WASHINGTON X
ALLYAINI ASSOCIATION' OFFICERS
Vlnto All the World"
WAKENING from its' dormant state, the Alumni Association of
W. M. C., representing a grand army of nearly eight hundred
graduates, is again a living and active organization.
Way back in 1915 the first graduating class of five members received
their diplomas, and instantly the Alumni Asso-
ciation began to take form. For sixteen years
the College has been giving to the world its best
material in the form of diligent, devoted young
people prepared for the business of living. The
College truly prepares its students for service.
Among its graduates are representatives of
nearly every conceivable profession and work on
From 1915 to 1930 just 757 students have
graduated from the various courses.
College .....i....,..........,,. 291 Music ....,....,...............,. 23
Academic .,.,...,...,....,. 208 Business ,,................... 22
Premedical ............... 70 College Nurses .,.... 12
Normal ................... . 61 Bible Workers ...,.. 8
Theological ,..,....,,.. 52 Other Courses ...... 10
- 11Q:eWS3'jfv-Cfiigon -
PIONEER TAILORING CO.
The College Tailors l
Your Own Establishment
Fifteen Fine Counties
Invite Student Colporteurs
For the Summer of 1931
CHESAPEAKE CONFERENCE of S. D. A.
24 Fusting Avenue Catonsville, Maryland I
5. E S
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9. erick Griggs has labored for years in China and
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' Nearly all these graduates are in active service. It would be impossible
to mention all the graduates in these few pages, so we shall mention just a
few, and show pictures of several who are located near the College.
Of the 1915 Class. Elder F. Farley, present president of the Alumni
Association, is one of the College instructors. J. W. Hall is a lecturer of
- . national fame. Roland E. Loasby is a mission-
ary in Lucknow, India. Ella A. Iden and Ir-
ving A. Stienel are in the west connected with l
two of our large institutions. 1
Of the other graduates, India claims Jessie
Mae Bragan, Eric Meleen at Poona, Cecil A.
Schutt at Nuzvid, and Frank Spiess at Poona. I
In China Edward A. Carey is located at
Kiangsu, Harold Graham is in Hankow, Fred-
erick Lee is at Shang-
hai, and Denton '
Rebok is at Kiangsu.
E 1 d e r F . L .
Chaney is working
in the Philippines at
ELDER CRAGER ,
t Manila. Elder Fred-
at Guadalajara, Mexico. A. G. Roth is one of ,,
-. the instructors at our school in Haute-Savoie, 1'
France. Ernest M.
Trummer labors in
America. C. E. - -
Wheeler is stationed WEI-DON WOOD
in North Rhodesia in
Africa. James Leland is in the Canal Zone.
On this continent Maynard V. Campbell is
located in Toronto, Canada, Victor Campbell
teaches in the Academy at New Market, Va.
Rachel Christman, preceptress, is also at New
l Market. Paul C. Cardey and Edgar Wrigley
are in Ohio. Frank H. Yost teaches in our
Minnesota Academy. Hugh Williams is up
M , in Wisconsin, while Clifton L. Taylor is in
MISS SHULL Massachusetts. California claims Arnold G.
Stevens, Harold S. Richards, and James Elmer
Ford. J. N. Clapp is a college instructor at South Lancaster. Mass., i
while Harry E. Edwards teaches at Berrien Springs, Mich., and C. M.
Sorenson is also there. William Shephard teaches in Mt. Vernon, Ohio, 1
53, and X. P. Walton teaches at Union Springs, N. Y. Walter A. Nelson
.4 F . , Si
Fay I 71- li
p70+55,z'JlL-Q 'H' Tyivyiii tits? 'F 21i3,1TQQQ'9?Q,f'1V "'kM' '
J in the Philippines. Ernest E. Pohle is located
Uhio Conference '
Q Established 1903 Phone: Lincoln 2835
UNITED STATES POSTER CO.
A. M. JOKUMSEN
Pennants, Banners, Pillow Tops and other Felt Novelties that we man-
ufacture, make the prettiest of all presents.
Mail Orders promptly attended to. Q
330 H Street, N.E. Washington, D. C.
'R .us. . " ' '
We favor students and members of the Adventist denomination with a liberal discount
because we appreciate the courtesies they have extended us.
Eyes Examined - Glasses Fitted and Repaired
Columbia Optical Co.
1410 G St., N.W., WASHINGTON, D. C.
agile JY-4. P
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now holds the position of president of the West Pennsylvania Conference, KE
There are literally hundreds of other graduates throughout the world
working as missionaries, teachers, preachers, and doctors. Some are II
taking post-graduate work. Others, like Dr. C. H. Wolohon located on
tarium. Martin Iverson
an Indian reservation in Wisconsin, and Willard
Venen, government aviator, are working for
Here in Takoma Park are located several pros-
perous alumni members. W. O. Berry is a local
conference minister. Maude Brooke is assisting
the credit manager at the Sanitarium. Charles
Boyd works at the Review and Herald. Walter
Crandall and Anna Roedel teach at the College.
Victor E. Dietel, for
a while in Spain, is - -
now at Takoma Park.
Miss Mabel Estill.
and Miss Mary Glen-
right are supervisors
of nurses at the Sani-
is a local contractor
- and builder. Helen M. Shull is matron at the S'
gr Sanitarium, while Helen E. Spicer is one of the 2'
Q Sanitarium technicians. Merwin Thurber does -
. proof-reading at the
Review and Herald,
while Weldon Wood
works in the press- .
room there. Dr. H.
T. Morse is on the
medical staff of the Sanitarium. Elder C. P.
Crager is located in the General Conference.
Other graduates are holding equally responsible
College-the memory. Majestic white halls.
still, whispering waters, too-enshrined in each
alumni heart. Loyal sons and daughters of I
Washington Missionary College, scattered over
the earth from the lands of mystic northern
lights to the regions of tropical splendor, all feel,
now and again, the old-time thrill of school
days, and long to hear from their Alma Mater. Therefore, came the
Alumni Association of Washington Missionary College, for so long inert,
but now growing rapidly into a strong organization. The Association
roster, fast becoming a complete list of names of all college graduates from
, Washington Missionary College, is the cord that binds them together.
as t ma
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new Ze t in ifvin
ODERN diet hangs too many anchors on health.
You can feel their drag. You live, but the thrill
Vibrant health, radiant energy depend upon internal be-
havior. And nothing maintains this inner cleanliness so
perfectly as proper diet.
To start afresh, to work back to health, Lacto-Dextrin
is offered first in the Battle Creek Diet System. It is a
protective food composed of two carbohydrates-lactose
and dextrin. U
It effectively changes the intestinal flora-that is, makes
the intestinal tract clean and wholesome. The harmful
Mt Free D
Write for HealthfulL1v1ng which
describes, with recipes, the delicious
U beneiicial foods used in the Battle Creek
germs that cause putrefaction are driven out. This new
inner cleanliness that combats constipation paves the way
living. For years Lacto-
great success at the Battle
for new vigor, new zest in
Dextrin has been used with
Creek Sanitarium and other institutions all over the world.
It is refreshingly palatable . . . and so easy to take.
Together with other foods in the Battle Creek Health
Food line, Lacto-Dextrin is obtainable at the Washington
Sanitarium Store and at the authorized Battle Creek dealer,
your grocer, druggist or department store.
At Battle Creek we maintain a staff of dietitians to advise
you on any diet problem. If you will write to the
Dietetic Department they will send you suggestions for
your individual diet, without charge.
Naturally, no diagnosis of disease will be attempted.
Consult your physician for that. Write Department W3 l,
THE BATTLE CREEK FOOD COMPANY. BATTLE CREEK. MICHIGAN.
LAC I O DEX I 'RI An Imema'
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5 AVORITE SUBJECTS SAVED T
T For the Jammer Vacation H
5 U SAVE my favorite subjects for the summer," said a wide-awake
i student the other day. "Then I can pursue them at my leisure i
i under the guidance of the Home Study Institute and return to college
, in the fall with extra credits that are very useful. I couldn't enjoy
. the vacation without some study to occupy my leisure minutes."
E The Home Study Institute offers a full line of college and !
i academic studies. Its work is accredited in all our own educational
E institutions and in many others where its high character is known.
E Tell us of your needs at once and let us help you get started- Our
g new catalogue is yours for the asking. Payment in easy instalments.
i The enrollment sent in to us before you leave college will insure your I
, receiving the lessons and textbooks in time to start your vacation 1
5 right. '
HOME STUDY INSTITUTE ,
-E Takoma Park, Washington, D. C. !
5 URSI G EDUCATIO
B.S. and R.N. in Five Years
The increasing demand for nurse's training combined with college work has prompted
1 the Washington Sanitarium and Hospital, in co-operation with the Washington Missionary
i College, to oifer a live-year course leading to the Bachelor of Science Degree and a Nurse's -
i Diploma, the latter admitting the graduate to State Board recognition as a registered nurse. i
Full twelve grades are required for entrance. All credits for admission are evaluated
by the College.
This is the only Seventh-day Adventist institution offering such a course. The
proximity of the two institutions makes close co-operation possible and very profitable.
i For further information address,
I Director of Nurses
WASHINGTON SANITARIUM AND HOSPITAL
TAKOMA PARK, D. C. I
x .. A . . Q
Q- E ev ea
ff ,fl 5
5 WOODWARD sz LOTHROP A
E 10th, 11th, F and G' Streets
Washington, D. C.
The Men's Store e- Second Floor caters es-
Ni pecially to young men who want the best
values in apparel of established quality
Phone, Shep. 3143
Takoma Park, Md,
I- PARK 8: MANOR PHARMACIES 'I
CANDIES DRUGS CHEMICALS
SODA WATER TOILET ARTICLES
PHOTO SUPPLIES STATIONERY
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING-24-HOUR SERVICE
-' Prescriptions a Specialty H
575 S"-I The following individuals have sold five
to nlne copies of The Book of Golden
J. T 2 '.-,
Lois Branson Hazel Harvey
,HQ ' 'S FE MILIQ' 1 EQ, Bernice Casey Juanita Howell
gg Wlnlfred Crager Martin Kemmerer I.
Q2 fly, Josephine Davies Helena Kirklnnd
'Quin nayothns Reginald Dower Russell Krick
,i Alma Edwards Martha J. Rnble
M. E. Evans Marion Stevens
virginia Fleming Muybelle vnnaermnrk
'H QQ Marion Gibbs Harold Voorhees
I - 1 ,:
gig, nnmrea G1-nm -Mrs. B. A. wood
iii? il C L Woods
J' K . .
Qi -,nest i
ff' 1 - cf". Ten to Twenty-five Subscriptions
Q96 X .
, ' Q53 Vinston Adams May Reicherd
af, 111 Louise Archibald Bethel mee
YQS, I 5 Claire Christman Albert Schaeffer
,.,,,, X , .,,. ..
' sg., QQ! Qi, Edie Coflren Laurence Senseman
' l Virginia Clark Margaret Stone
l Andy Robbins
in Qnme - slleefsgsmn. D..
, ' E
' DON'T FCJRGET!
20" 0 to 300 0 Safving in Cost
When you buy fire, automobile, windstorm, compensation or any other form of I
insurance from this old established Mutual Agency-operated by Washington men in
the service of W h' ' - ' '
as mgton insurance buyers you get sound protection and friendly
I service K just what the average Agency offersj.
Call "The Mutual," NAtional 6690
Mutual Insurance Agency, Inc.
I 1301 H sneer, N. W.
ALBERT PETERS CHAS. BOTELER OAKES
President Secretary Treasurer
ZZ cw of
- - - - -HQQQTQTQQI
gtg, 1-E, LE,..1.-... .,,Qji5yC55 Xgfgbn- , I ,
l VIRGINIA- 1
Rich in historical interest ,
Famed for natural beauty
First in the heart of the nation. I
' WASHINGTON, D. c.- l
Capital of our nation
Fast becoming the most beautiful city in America. E
These two comprise the territory of the
5 POTOMAC CONFERENCE OF
This conference of 2,500 members is distributed
in 44 companies and churches, maintains 22 church
schools and has a colporteur force of 35.
E. President, W. P. Elliott Secretary, W. B. Mohr ,Q
E OXFORD BIBLES
il CAMBRIDGE BIBLES i
5 . HOLMAN BIBLES
i QZDGXJ l,
POCKET BIBLES V BOLD TYPE BIBLES
PULPIT BIBLES BLACK FACE TYPE BIBLES
GIFT BIBLES REFERENCE BIBLES
FINE PRINT BIBLES TEACHERS' BIBLES I
We can supply almost any style Bible you desire at prices I
ranging from 85c to Sl3.50.
Also any item of our denominational literature.
Potomac Book E99 Bzble House
411 Cedar St., Takoma Park, D. C. l
Z E. F. WILLETT, Secretary
- .IeEfs1svEw- -
a Pfx :. 'Xi 4, ,-
be 'H 'lg' QIIIQ Xfiu
s 'Q 45 : J x .- x
B R f B lc E 'E
ENCYCLOPEDIA OF RELIGIOUS KNOWLEDGE
All the material in these tyvo volumes has been verified with original sources- l
references on divine revelation. Scripture prophecies, various Christian doctrines, and 1
the history of the church. Two volumes: N
"Source Book for Bible Students." cloth ................,......................... 32.25
"Handbook for Bible Students," cloth .,.,.....,, ...... S 2.25 1
Combination price .....,.,..., ............. ..,....................... S 4 .00
Same in leather. each ......... ...... S 3.25 V
Combination price .,....., ..,...... ...,..,.,.......,......., S 5 .50 i
BIBLE READINGS FOR THE HOME CIRCLE 1
V Two hundred Bible studies, arranged in question and answer form, with Scriptural
5- references. notes. and diagrams. Special thin paper edition Cwithout full page illustra- 5
If tionsl. very handy for reference purposes.
R Cloth ..,.,........,,.....,....................,............,.........,... ,, ,.... .... ,... , . Sl.50 X
SQL Leather ........,... 1 ,......,....,..,,............,..................... ...... S 2.50 lg
ORIGIN AND PROGRESS OF SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTISTS 4
By M. E. Olsen, Ph. D. I
This book covers exhaustively the early history of the movement, its growth in this
country and in foreign lands, and organization of departments. It is made attractive by W
many appropriate illustrations, showing the historical setting as well as present develop- L
Cloth ....,.... . ........... ....,..,.......,,,.........,..............,..,......f....,.......,............. s 3.00
HAVE YOU A GOOD BIBLE CONCORDANCE?
Cruden's Concordance ,.............,.... .... ,....,.,. ................ ,r...., S 2 . 0 0
Walker's Concordance ......,...........................,.......,,................,........,.....,...,....... 33.00
HOW MANY OF MRS. E. G. WI-IITE'S BOOKS DO YOU HAVE?
Write for a complete list, and prices.
REVIEW AND HERALD PUBLISHING ASS'N.
TAKOMA PARK, WASHINGTON, D. C. W
' - xt. C.-2 ' L -wx
5 ,-', ,, EJ
- IIS-5752-if4BxfQlr W
qliisrf-5 1 5-'Gigi if
Ex CN., ,.
Phone: Metropolitan 1681, 1682 I
H. M. Wagner SL Co., Inc.
Supplies for Hotels, Restaurants,
Bakeries, and Institutions
NUT THE CHEAPES Tiff- '
NOT THE HIQHSET-0
BUT THE BEST
THRIFT AND SUCCESS
walk hand in hand
A growing bank account is a good recommenda- I
tion and an indication of future independence. T
Our facilities are at your service il
THE TAKUMA PARK BANK
Takoma Park, Md.-D. C.
472, paid on Savings Deposits I
C' . . W
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5919 1' 93
L Washington Missionary College
Sherman's for Service
SHERMAN'S DEPT. sroma
27 Carroll Avenue
TAKOMA PARK, MD.
Shep. 2952 -:- Open Evenings
District 1130-1131 I
D or Brothers I
PAINT. 'OILS E5 GLASS
I S. FREEDMAN 8: SONS
1 734 Thirteenth Street, N. W.
618 K STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON. D, C.
' WASHINGTON, D. C.
in - - Ph G 0621 E bl' h C1 1901 52
5 Fresh Fruits Groceries, Candy one 3' sta is e "
and Vegetables and Ice Cream
suco nmcmasssu John M0lklBJOhl1
I I. Lawrence 8 Sons
- Anthracite Bituminous
I Phone: Shepherd 2036
Q Yard and Office, Van Buren Street
' 602 Flower Ave., and Sandy Spring Road, N. W.
near College and San. -1-AKGMA PARK' D' C.
T. A. CANNON COMPANY
Fruits, Vegetables and Poultry
Natimlal 7715 606 Pennsylvania Avenue
WASHINGTON, D. C.
0 1 5
In twain. lp
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THE EAST PENNSYLVANIA
affords splendid opportunity l
for aspiring young people to
earn a scholarship .through the
WELCOME A H
Those interested write to:
Mr. O. C. WELLER,
3256 Germantown Ave.,
5 A Q
" Have Your Paperbanger or Decorator if
Show CAPITAL WALL PAPER Books 1
1 "They Set the Style" 1
CAPITAL WALL PAPER COMPANY
1221 E St., N.W. - 1022 7th St., N.W.
Compliments of -
WASHINGTON ENVELOPE CO., INC. 5
Washington, D. C. l
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WASHINGTON MISSIONARY COLLEGE CLUBS
It SENIOR CLASSES
I American Emblem Co.
i SCHOOL, COLLEGE AND FRATERNITY JEWELRY
in I Harry Helme National Press Building
i General Manager WASHINGTON. D. C.
FUEL OIL I
Tested and approved to meet the specifications adopted by the American Oil Burner
Association, as approved by the U. S. Bureau of Standards.
l DELIVERED IN THE MODERN MANNER
with trucks equipped with meters, hose reels and motor driven pumps, assuring freedom
from damage to property.
DOME OIL COMPANY, Inc.
Washington's First Fuel Oil Distributor
TAKOMA PARK, D. C. PHONE: GA. 2270 ,
,I Q' .L r. to
QQIQJV H Leng'
9 " " 1 f . 'Qu J,
fkslgiawlrq W' -E nremrgffsvwn aww JK
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' FFOR "GOLDEN MEMORIES"
WE HAVE A PERMANENT FILE OF THE NEGATIVES FOR
"While you are about it get a good picture"
2 A S
gA, - - , :lQ,T QYg9Il """
, 'A t A1 as feet" .
53 Compliments of p
. MEN S SHOP
WALTER L. DENNY CO.
Hats - Neckwear - Shoes
31 LAUREL AVENUE
N, Y, Avg., Waghingtgn, D, C, Where sf. C31 11116 and Bins meet.
THOMPSON'S MARKET N Ll CAUSI
Fresh Meats Ami P?umy FIRST CLASS SHOE REPAIRING
Vegetables and Fruits tn Season
Tel., Shep. 2879 214 Carroll Ave. Takoma Park. Md.
218 Carroll Ave., Takoma Park, Md. All Work Guaranteed
THE GENERAL TIRE CO. E. M. BRYAN co.,1Nc.
THE GENERAL TIRE i
Na. Thllfeenfll SI., N. W. i
13TH AND EYE STS., N. W. Washington, D. C.
SPECIAL-Week Days Only Phone, Georgia 3481 3
Q Hair Cut-Singe-Shave-Shampoo
All for S1025 o. W. YOUNGBLOOD
s Takoma Modern Barber Shop HARDWARE, PAINT AND GLASS
6902 4th St., N, W, Home Necessities
COpposite Takoma Theatrel 341 C d S , T 1, p ky D. C.
1.oU1s D. ANTUONO e 3' t a om A' I
N X ,
n mowers TAKOMA FEED s'roRE p
' 25 Carroll Avenue
W BLACKISTONE, INC. Hardware - Household Goods - Seeds I
ll Paints - Paper Roofing - Fertilizer
I 1407 H Stn N. W. ATWATER KENT RADIO
I TELEPHONE: Shepherd 2413
l I I
pl Acknowledgment '
ll In the formulation and production of a book of this nature it is necessary for many
il and varied intellects and talents to cooperate in an altruistic spirit for the accomplishment
of a specific ideal. I
' THE BOOK OF GOLDEN MEMORIES staff takes this opportunity to extend its appreci- I
' ation and express its gratitude. tl
To Mr. Walin for his many helpful suggestions in regard to our business policies.
1 To Messrs. Huse and Arason for their spirit of interest and helpfulness with our
I! printing problems.
55 f To Elder French for his unilagging zeal in obtaining so many clear group pictures .6
f or us. A
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STANFORD PAPER CO.
A Washington, D. C.
Nationally Advertised Printing Papers !
BOND PAPERS CARDBOARDS J
BOOK 8z TEXT PAPERS COVER PAPERS i
I Compliments of I
N ew Jersey Conference
II af S.D,A.
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L THE LIBRARY
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H y Abundant Dulctbus Vttus I
1 i "Sa , the romised to have "Some of the ictures are not 4'
y Y Y P . u P
gi my picture in this book and I distinct."
i - ,, .
ip d0l1'f S29 lf-" We were afraid to make some
ly UWC made such 3 pI'0l'l'llSC. But of them Very distincthl' ,
li perhaps you don't recognize your- ffwhy were you so long in
ly ' 1
ME self. Qr mayie you didn t have making this annualim
' your plfturf ta en' , . "Rome was not built in a day."
y This picture doesn t look like H ,
k I me 77 I see the Seniors and the Fac-
, ' - ry
..Well, than just too bad. You ulty seem to be overemphasized.
ll I ' '
I p know that photographers have a In the UUIVCTSWY Of HF-fd p
p E n Way of 'touching up' a picture so Knocks the big nuts always come
I , , H n
Q that it will be presentable. to the WP' K
l "Why did you have so much "Aw, the thing's dry."
' p reading matter?" "So is America to some people." 3
, "You know the comic strip can "A few people seem to have a '
be enjoyed by the uneducated and monopoly on the snaps." i
the children, but newspapers have "Sell your hammer and buy a up
l editorials for intellectuals." kodak next time."
i A 1' 'N is .
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i "The Gaieway io Sdrvicev I
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Washihngton Missionary College
Prepares You for the Business of Living
H. H. HAMILTON, President
i Takoma Park, Washington, D.
1 ' - 3- mug- '. :, : '. --,Q--. 1.-.L-J, f -. -e. . Q L-mc.: .g:svf.--'- ucv-x--v 1:11-s r::urr.n.:.p .rg-uf: up-.-J.-.,n.1.. 441,,.,,,:4:4.1: 1 .- , F 1 , ,:,-..,, -gr, ,au-fg.. .'..wLz....,1., ,--., L.. -rr ,mv X, , v. .. L4
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