Eastern Nazarene College - Nautilus Yearbook (Quincy, MA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 148

 

Eastern Nazarene College - Nautilus Yearbook (Quincy, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1923 volume:

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' 11 L- N - 1 ' .-":1' " ' .,'y,f'fMhNkMny X Q .' lg., X1 yi: .,X. . X, X X 1 ' fin-14,9 3115.1 ', , . .,1.- ,-1 ., .X. ,. ,.... .N '. XCXX 1,fKX .X ,X.vXX.. ,'X:"V,11X Xu, . 111 1."?'f "'. 1' '1 1 K5 i " P: .V 'f' ', '., ' fy . X.- M " .11 .1- .-n,1'1" 1 H., X A ' 1- 'I X. ,1 ,X,.gg 1 1 , a,' . , 1-1 HX, 11.0 1 X- J. 4, XX .XX . it Xxx .X X X AH rn' ' W ,ARI X . H .fr 1' f 3,1 1, ., 11 ' Xf..1 -. . if A -1 fgf. ',..',g2:X.X'X X 1X 'l'I,N M,h1. Q14 11 J,'f.X1XX'l' X4.Xg.:X X X1n-. A 1 .XX1-Xg. 2 '-.1gi",I'7'3.', 'Q-':.1 " ,:v,'4X' X-I ' Jw, T - 15455 ,WN QQ DQ CID L BR 3 3 Page Two 'fiurefnurh , ,,,, liggitilllfimimp.. HIS, the second volume of The Nautilus, is Illxli sent out with a three-fold purpose: That in future years when the members of the 1923 student body are fighting the stern battles of life, its reminiscences of college days may bring inspiration and courage to press on to victory. That today, as We stand shoulder to shoulder in the conflict against evil, it may enable our friends, our loyal constituency, to share more fully our aims and our ideals as a College-as their College. That, by worthily representing the Eastern educa- tional institution of the Church of the Nazarene, it may do its part in accomplishing the great task which lies before us as a Church and as a College. TI-IE NAUTILUS ANNUAL STUDENT PUBLICATION Eastern Nazarene College Wollaston, Mass. NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE VOLUME TWO 73 Th Page Four To him Who, by his resolute optimism and substantial uplift, has ever kept our hearts Warm and our spirits valiant-to our strong counsellor and true friend Eierutg iiileafxeg We gratefully dedicate this, the second Vol- ume of THE NA UTILUS. Page Five Page Six mhz Qgnrtirn Our Portico-rich in the lore of years, In human destinies, in hopes, in tears. Beneath thy friendly arch what dreams have passed What memories, what loves, what purpose vast! Upon the stanch gray portal stands to view An ancient legend, old yet wondrous new : "Solve-well come, thou guest, within these walls, Vale-fare well, where'er thy pathway calls." Cherishing Mother! Thou teachest us to live: Thou givest us all, thou send'st us forth to give. Salve-the open door that none can close, Vale-the mission that the Master chose. B. M. Page Seven K .1 Page Eight Hzuxiiluss Staff MQ? ifhilurizxl Russell V. DeLong . Editor-in-Chief Alice SpE1I'lgQl'lbG1'g . Associate Editor. Dorothy H. White . Literary Editor. H. B. SChlOSS6f . . Religious Editor. Ethelyn B. Peavey . Associations Editor. Lawrence D. Benner . . . . A rt Editor. Gladys 0. MacDonald . College LU'e Ealitor. Hattie E. Goodrich . . Secretary. Q gllurxtlig Qshiiisers E 5 Bertha'glVlunrof Hugh C. Benner Jm'l2I1IZIBPl'lkIl Leslie Sears . .... Business Manager. Ray DGP. H3215 . Assistant-Associate. Harold G. Gardner . . . . Assistant. Dwight Althibald . Advertising Manager. Irva G. Phillips . . Stenograplzer. Page Nme EEEEH Book I Book Boo Book Book Book E 011111121115 E Alma Mater . College . Academy Theological . Literary Organizations E ie M E H E E H E E B E H ae E E aa E M E ia MEM EEEEEHEEEE EE EE EE EEEE E H E E E H E E E E E H E E E H E E E E E H E E E E EEE mf.- ,.:'-, I " F51 1,1 : Qffiftizv, , -"gm, . w-N475 -.irq , Y . 3- , an-' ...Nag I., ,---,YV . .Jlfl i HJ 2' ','...f: L' 'Stl' I J -4 j'4:,f ' .. ' '-iii' " 75.31 ' 1' ago, , 4' , RX. ' 5.1 , --Yfetv. . w'z'l'Q 5-1,-Q, dvi- wh Y -, .sf-+ .1 . ' . xii uit.: 5 lf- . xfg J- Y P x F, . V. .. f 45", - 5'-' gem, or ,-J' . 5 il ' f . . -31 I . ' 53" " 4 1, .- - ' '.-.-- .41 A I 3 'af-. :if I . 1 v A b V x'i?.,g?f93n4 1, , ' A..f,,,,v ,, . - , .fan , 4 1 "f'5,.:'.. 1 rw.:- , A Sf. -f.-' ,gg ' - . , --' l"' ', fj. , ff" ' " iw-9: A fA:'?i', 3:4553 A ' 'Vi 3515-53 L 55 ., . ,, . , F., . ., ,s V-f,kA.5i: ,,,, I Y:-:Qt " A . TJ 51115 j , V ' ' ', . H QT-Xfrifnr ' , N' Hg' , ' . .-'52-z 'w5f'EEfR:":-. - ., ,- 1-1 .-gc,--' 11, . 1: '1'f'A,' ,'f9"'f Jn 1-"wi: -': ,' I. Y' "fri f'f'., , 'ng gy 'EZ-T"..-"A 7 iff, V"-x ., 'W '- ,F" ' fx' - -.-.-:C-yi-1. s 1' - . f , . -- 'a , 9:1-if - . -f"15i,4-- ' ,?fe.:..ly- . .1'f,f!- - "Q-. ly, ,V ,511 '.rn5,. - - -- ..m3.: r U .41 .hy H ,x,.::f. . 4.4 W f -, W- " -,'-5.-rpe-, , 2,5 is CJ: , .. 5 rf 5,.f 51, fav L . ii ,. L-w ' "5wYf'9 . 15.4- - Sie? - .N .i -,... ,.'.',lk,H, X V fv . ,Nl ww-.-,., 2 .r - , N .-:E 14464 .,. . 'ei-7 215' iiifiil .' :IRL X . j, .lgx . vw, .1:. W! ff? ' ufigey: Qy ' -f:.,.-"Mrs: -4,-.5 -514.- .1--f .gs-5511135 J" 4 '- 515 ,"ff'?'2?f 1253755 .,,5,. ' -1145 .f 1 1 V ,,,,-5, . 2-, vm' . -'iiifpk nga- .... . ' 1 ,Z ,Z iff!-. .2 'iff ,' '1 'll . , .. 4 H. :,., 'f ., .112-,H 1013- ,M , , A , 1'.z:"s5 Eff - 1 f? ' f'Sf55y!' ' ' 1ff?":vQ's iii' 'f??"l A"-ua.: fn "1 1 , u -'xi , ' If .f -'Ii-2'?'l'1"'L.,'Q . -, , ?fiQ5':f'Lfff " ,viggvfvag x -umalnln'.1.1 . 14 1 - li .ff-:fm K sb A " no Q:-Q' 5 Tr- ,-,L ,. xi 1 ,f " y if ? Q A ' 9513 13233 s Eff? 'Zia-f--fx K 1 ' .- Nw 'N W , , X' 'X mx A QRLXX J xx 9 X: y ' W R, M, QM. , 'V lxvvrrinxx XS. ' - wx . x.. -fu xbrmx XX si J fy zi 3. : mufm f ""-'-....r.-..- S .. , I , , AHIIEIHELLNVO NOISNVIAI 2 'W wa Z' ' 52 A W iff? Page Eleven Page Twelve glitch Hla11w.-za lqielha, M ., Ein. qgresihent FIVE years ago in june Mr. Shields came to North Scituate, Rhode Island, to assume the presidency of Eastern Nazarene College. The following sum- mer the college was moved to VVollaston, Massachu- setts. For four years we have made definite progress under his able leadership. He works incessantly, he has time for nothing, yet time for everything. And always, even When his mind is fatigued and his brow is furrowed with anxiety, he has a smile for us. Our memories of his courses are punctuated with many a hearty laugh at some oft-repeated witticism which is never tiresome. We laugh in genuine sympathy, for we know that all humor is ever new in his gen- erous thinking. 0ur president is one of us. Our interests have ever been his interests, our joys and sorrows his joys and sorrows. Page Thirteen Faculty SW FLOYD W. NEASE, A. M., B. D. BERTHA MUNR01 A' M' philosophy and Religion Gnglish Language and Liieralure as , , , HI-Iis lite was ,qentleg and the elements Grace was In all her Steps, heavn m So mix'd in him, that Nature might her eye, Stand up, I ply In every gesture dignity and love.', And say to allthe world, this was a man! " if 79age Fourteen 'W f, HARRIETTE E. GoozEE, A. M. EARNEST E. ANGELL, S. T. L. english Theology and Bible None knew thee but to love thee, UA Soul of power, a well of lofty Thought, Nor named thee but to praise? A chastened Hope that ever points to Heaven." Faculty fu ti-l l 1 i i -f 1521" H Q git? :lg .V-vAA l HUGH C. BENNER, S' B., B' D. MRS. HESTER A. SHIELDS, A. B. Science and History Jycodem Languages ...The keen Spirit HA woman's noble station is retreatg Seizes the prompt occasion-makes the Her fairest virlues fly from public sight." thought Start into instant action, and at once Plans and performs, resolves and executes!" A-m,,....-.. MARY' HARRIS, A. B. 1 . R. VVAYNE GARDNER, S. B. Classical Languages .4 i . Science and Jbfalhemalics Her gentle Wit she plies to teach them H ,, He is wise who can instruct us and assist truth. , , , , , us in the business of daily vlrtuous liv- ing." Page Fdleen I I I .I II I I I Facult x, 1 ' Ns we . ELLA L' GALE HAZEL R. HARDING rpiano Commercial A noble typo of good HShe mixed reason with pleasure and Heroic womanhoodf I wisdom with mirth." DOROTHY H- WHITE MRS. CARRIE M. GARDNER ffxpression German HTr r ' 1'k th, 1 0' fr " ' ' UC CXP CSSIOH, 1 C 11110 1311511121 SUD, Never be content wlth present attaln- Clears and improves whatever it shines ments: Push ony' upon." Page Sixleen ,. .. I 77,5 W , ,TW X , , . Q 'Z' , ,1,-- 7,iTfyfN IN N A .M ,fm .ml -V1 rw N W .N '-'.x,.- ""Lyl'z31', f":i ll Faculty G HOWARD G. HERRSCHAM' HATTIE E' GOODRICH Science Commercial H , . 99 HAnd still be doing, never done." Accuracy, that S the thing' A MRS. RUTH GARNER ANNA C. FRENCH Sewing Assislant Librarian if . . . N0th1ng lUVel1ef can be l0UT1d HA tender heart, a will inflexible." In woman, than to study household goodf, I Page Sevenleen 56 Page Eighteen Si MRS. MARION E. MACKENNEY GRACE BUSH :matron and Dean Nurse For hearts where awakened love H When I was sick, you gave me doth lurk, bitter pillsf' How fine, how blest a thing is work!,' ANNIXBEL MACQUARRIE VICTOR VV. MATTHEWS ,Hssistanl 'Dean Bookkeeper Do you not know 1 am a woman? HSkillfuI, honest and true-hearted. What I think I must speak!" 'MIIEIHPEE illllanagemvnt XVe feel highly privileged in having as Treas- urer of the Eastern Nazarene College, Leroy D. Peavey, a Christian gentleman and a man of marked business ability. He has been con- nected in this capacity with our institution for several years, and to his untiring efforts and un- wavering faith we owe to a great extent our present sound l:1112.1lCl3,l and scholastic standing. By work and prayer, our Business Manager, Glen XY. Siefarth, has overcome gigantic finan- cial difficulties. By new ideas and strict econ- omy, in less than two years he has placed the Eastern Nazarene College on a sound. financial basis it has never known. Our constituents may be assured that Brother Siefarth realizes one hundred per cent on every dollar invested in the institution. VVe owe a debt of gratitude to this man, who at the call of God stepped from pas- toral success to this position of sacrifice and responsibility. Page Nineleen 'fguarh nf Uruaaiees PERSONNEL Fred J. Shields, ex officio g New England New York Wasil.-Plzil. Piftsbzfrglz S. XV. Beers Paul Hill -I. T. Maybury Dr. J. H. Sloan L. D. Peavey H. M. Moore J. A. VVard H. R. Beegle .lohn Gould. VV. M. Creal ALUMNI Clara E. Lincoln OFFICERS S. VV. Beers .................................,.......,......... President ll. T. Maybury ....,......................... Vice-President Paul Hill ...,....,..........,....,...... .............,...,....... S ccrcfary L. D. Peavey ................................,..........,.... Tvfeaszzrcr The General Board of Education of the Church of the Nazarene has combined the several districts into educational zones. Our college is maintained by the Eastern Educational Zone, which comprises the New England, New York, VVashington-Phil- adelphia, and Pittsburgh Districts. In proportion to the membership of these districts, trustees of our college are elected each year by the various District Assemblies. In addition to these, one member is elected. yearly from the Alumni Association. At present the Board is composed of eleven members: three each from the New England and Pittsburgh Districts, two each from the New York and VVashington-Philadelphia Districts, and one from the Alumni. The Board of Trustees meets at the College several times each academic year and the members are always welcome guests. Our trustees do us honor. They are a body of able men of vision, and intend to build a college that will enable our young people to achieve the highest possible scholastic attainments and at the same time to maintain intense religious fervor. 'Page Twenty ROGER VV. BABSON Commencement Address June 7, 1922. J Fundamentals of 1 rosperity H Page Tnrenly- One 'Page Twenly- Two GEORGE W. COLEMAN Opening Address September 15, 1922. ff .,,, -1, ,4 1 . I4 --11 4:4 'iii' f 54 A f ,ij f Ei A v f ,352 V K H' ' -K f WEL! 2,1-2 ' W if X 'TW :J 135 59 Lf-51 Q3 xiii , W , FQ ff ' fd I , ffi I ,.. .r g Egg ff' EE 55 fi N Vf' .-2' bfi f see . lf' 9:9 wen , E? HH P?- L41 H11 Vi 91' 49:1 if 1 'f :fi 'jg- VW 'N-E 'Ei QQ' +13 TQ 555 Ei Sd ng ,xf Hi? KE! V wg! vi E if :V w im! g vig Li Q4 L W4 l 54 fd as ROBERT E. BRUCE, Ph. D. . . hi IQ: fBoston Umversltyb ' f-'51 Eggs H EAST AND WEST H fy ,i J, wg November 10 1922. ni 1 fx 7 Y: ,,, Q 1,2 My 8 i ff L25 4 J wi'-1s 1 Liz, I E4 bg. FTW F, wad pg 5, 1 ' 52,5 "I YT --7 PJ' J?7T.'TC'?T'i-1"'ffT 1??""r'-4fc"S"T'W7 51:1 .-91 -fir 77.21 1- -.f-7f: .:- -Q-,7 A -f - ,---Y .,f. ,V 4 -A ,f ff - .,-, ,f, - . , , . E A-rf KW VIBE l17flf' f13ifQl 1 5'EfQ9f'f '1f 3Q1J'1' iilbiie- iSIQQ'Qf94i?Qff - Page Twenly. Thre 6 Page Ywenfy-Four WARREN O. AULT, Ph. D QBoston University? HMODERN ENGLANDM January 30, 1923. IAIOOH DNINICI 'IEICIVHD 'Page Twenty-Five 3111 Zflufiing C4HTlemurg ut Grate ghielhs. Qgrare Sammi Sbhielhs tnas lmrn Peremller 21, 1EI17,Va11iI hieh f1B'rtnl1er 2, 1922- flex' three gears in jllgullastun fnere happg ones fur us. Qs she mingleh fuith us, she scattereh efxergfnhere frierthlg, rheerg smiles that lirighteneh nur lifres- GBf1er the fnhule rnllege she sheh the healthg, rahiant glufn nt rhilhhnnh- She has gone afuag from us tu a mare beautiful Ianh fnhere the Ciillastefs fnelrnming smile greets the snuls uf little rhilhren-lmt there is saimess in nur hearts. 'Page Twenly-Six N. Ia, ,2, l.X . ,Q I 4 ld: A V Q Z ' "PYP ,, pf! L- QQN' , , N , .H A 4 . X .- . . N Fw " 'wif 3 . 5, I " w fdssy' 91 , ,ve 'wif W - fw -1 A wi,,1:E-5. ,awk P K seg . -7 lid.. , my ' ' , L ' lily- "' ' . Je , vr in f JA: .,, 4- iw ., , W, H gf i. , '5 ZW? ,,.,'5.j -- A wiv-ii 1' 4 M' .gf ' -. -u ' A 4 ,iii 'wx I X ,e. f N W ' I s. if 2 , T- X ,ff , b, Q, A ' 51 '-'55, I M' iq -" 5219: 6' , f r ,A fx 1-, COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS Hovvard G. Herrschaft ....... ................. P resideni Beatrice H. MacKenney ..... .... S eeremry-Treasurer Flower--Trailing Arbutus Colors-Maroon and Gray lllofto-"Ich dien' " CLASS ROLL Howard G. Herrschaft, BS. Beatrice H. MacKenney, AB. Alice Spangenberg, AB. Madeline A. Nease, A.B. Knowledge is proud that he has learned so mnchg Wisdom is humble that he knows no more. -COWPER. 'Page Twenly-Suv 1l't'l'llll"l t V 'M 355.23221 1.1141512311 1wIfI'i?Y .YF ' . I Senior Class HOVVARD GEORGE HERRSCHAFT, B.S. Brooklyn, New York SCIENCE " 'Tis much he dares: and, to that dauntless temper of his mind, he hath a wisdom that doth guide his valour to act in safety." . Page Twenly-Eight Co-operative Association, 1919-1921. Orchestra, 1919-1923. Business Manager, Adzfaucv, '2l. President, Junior Class, '22. President, College Department, '22, Editor, NAUTILUS, 1922. President, Students' Organization, '23, President, Senior Class, '23. President, Breseean Literary Society, 1923. 'tHoward" Occupation:Making a path to and from 11 We.st Elm Avenue. Characteristics: Stubbornness and wit. Hobb-y: Puttering around the Lab. Favorite Expression: "Well, of all the - Hopes to be: A professional teaser. Likes: Salted peanuts. hir. Herrschaft is one of the pioneer students of our college. He attended the school at North Scituate for two years, and has taken his college Work at E. N. C. Howard has ever been prom- inent among the student body. His zeal and loyalty are unbounded, and his honest effort will never go unrewarded. 1fVherever his calling may lead him as a professor of his beloved science, there he vvill use his fine strength to set high ideals, and there he will come close to 'SM fm xi 1 L 1 .7 , 72 it ,-41 ,fi Q31 'fill ,. ea 111 -at mi 'Pi . .1 M. 'XJ will ' 'nu A1 L J 5 Lal ' 'V-x lr Q ,f-4 .cv :gi 1 F1 3 Q11 ' 1 , -. . E3 171 .Ma W ru: , iff 1 fl L . 'yi AWE A 3512! tx., ,L i-ff LL it in ..4 :, 1 ,DQ it realizing them. He has a keen sense of j udgment, his decisions are final. When one has at length penetrated his stiff German reserve, he proves himself a staunch friend. May that energized efficiency which characterizes his Work and his play characterize his every task as he steps out to do for the Master! , . M w f 1 Senior Class ALICE SPANGENBERG, A,B, Reading, P6lHlfS3'l'UCllfliCZ ENGLISH "The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute." Secretary, Breseean Literary Society, 1920. l Vice-President, College Department, 1921. College Notes Editor, Advalzcc, 1922. Orchestra, 1922-1923. Chorus, 1922-1923. s Vice-President, Students, Council, 1923. Vice-President, Breseean Literary Society, 1921-1923. Associate Editor, NALYTILUS, 1923. Pianist, Young Peop1e's Society, 1922. MAIN Occupation: "Taking it out,' on "The Grand." Characteristics: Frankness and amiability. Hobby: Writing letters to Lynn. Favorite Expression: "Um-uh-huh-yea !" Hopes to be: A successfully stern schoolmarm. Likes: Bad little boys, Alice has been with us since her Freshman year. No one member of the student body has a larger circle of friends, and no one is a better friend than she. She is an intense lover of music, and so are We-When she is at the piano. Her vivid, smooth interpre- tation delights our ears. She is distinct- ly original in everything she does. Her stories and essays are points of light in our memories of B. L. S., English 101, and the NAUTILUS. Little children are attracted to her sweet sympathetic na- ture, old folk hang on her Words, and smile at her enthusiasm, remembering their own days When energy and vitality were unbounded. We predict for Alice a future of unalloyed happiness in help- ing others gain the clear, clean outlook on life that she ever maintains, through having Jesus Christ as her own Saviour and Friend. . Page Twenty-Nine ' 5 . if kr 'M '.'1.?'?Tii"7,gii.3' ' ' V' ' L1 ' 1' Senior Class BEATRICE HELEN MACKENNEY, A.B. Wotllaslozz, .Massaclzusetts 1 Page Thirty PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION "Let me live in a house by the side of the road And be a friend to man." Secretary Class, 1919-1923. Treasurer, Y. W. A. A., 1919. President, Girls' Chorus, '22, Secretary, Breseean Literary Society, 1921. Secretary, Young People's Society, 1921. Assistant Treasurer, Missionary Society, '22. Treasurer, Y. VV. A. A., '23, Chorister Young People's Society, '23. "Bea" Occupation: Finding high MX." Characteristics: Entertaining and bustling. Hobby: Singing in German. Favorite Expression: "Ann-Al-Dot-Bea-Elin abeth!" Hopes to be: Able to satisfy a hungry man. Likes: Anything for a hope chest. "Bea," We familiarly call her. How well the name tits her, too! As busy as a bee from sunup to sundown, here and there at German and Education and History and a hundred other dutiesg her small, rather plump self flying about in an amazing Way. A golden voice the gods graciously gaveaher, and We enjoy nothing better than an oppor- tunity to listen to her Well-chosen, bet- ter-rendered songs. There Was never a more Wholesome, sweet disposition than hers. Miss lXl1acKenney possesses a quick sense of humor, yet she is not easily diverted from her decisions. Her ideals of Christian character and Christ-life are known to all of us. We Wish her all success as she takes up her life Work in other institutions of our land. rl 4-'. T ' 'I , 5 Us 'i -- -- 1 ' r w,,, ,Q 1: - 1-L- . . O Senior Class MADELINE NOSTRAND NEASE, A. B. Wollasfozi, MGSSGCIlLl'SCffS ENGLISH "Character is higher than intellect. A great soul will be strong to live, as well as to think." Student Teacher, '20, '22, Chaplain, Brefeean Literary Society, '2O. Program Committee, B. L. S., '2O. Vice-President, B. L. S., '22, Associate Editor, NIAUTILUS, '22, Member Appointment Corrnnittee. Evangelistic As- sociation, '23. "Madeline" Occupation: Practising Cseveral kindsj. Characteristics: Reading, etc. Hobby: "Hubby," we should have said. Favorite Expression: "I can't stay a minute l" Hopes to be: Always as happy. Likes: Blue. Mrs. Nease goes about her college Work very quietly and calmly. At classes one Would scarcely think her present, until her exactly correct recita- tions draw onels attention and admira- tion. Her home duties shed about her an air of reserve and isolation, conse- quently, We value her presence highly ' When she is with us. She is character- ized by an intense love of literature and poetry, and an intelligent appreciation ofthe best in every realm. We are as- sured that she will ever do What her hands find to do in helping others to a fuller knowledge of Jesus Christ as a personal Saviour. She has our very p best Wishes and prayers for her life's Work. cute- . i Page Thirty-One lg. Junior Class q l s U UM KZI 'N at II l i l it 5 l 1 E 3 ' E l l ,. if lt, , Nu . w . Page Thirty- Two DOROTHY H. WHITE l Spring Valley, N. Y. l . . . . 4 "Bid me discourseg I will enchant thine ear." l 1 in Secretary of Evangelistic Association. gal President of Breseean Literary Society. zu Literary Editor of NAUTILUS. ,V-, Orchestra. 5 2:1 Future Occupation: Missionary to India. 7' 3'- RUSSELL v. DELONG Qi S LVGVCIZGML M ass. - , A I Z "Strength of limb and policy of mind, Ea E Ability in means and choice of friends." . 5 .,., -4 President of Evangelistic Association. President of College Department. E .3 Secretary of Y. M. A. A. .Ay Q President of junior Class. Editor-in-Chief of NAUTILUS, '23. P Orchestra. Chorus. l E Male Quartet. F2 E5 . Future Occupation: Preacher. D M ry iQ Wi Bs' l HATTIE E. GooDR1CH Wasliiizgtoiz, D. C. pg If 4 . . tie, . "A face with gladness overspread. ga 531, Soft smiles by human kindness bred." ff, if j.:-4 F' cf Chairman Appointment Committee, Evan- iff? gelistic Association. W' Secretary of NAUTILUS. .Nu fi: , w Future Occupation: Missionary to Africa. til. L- 1 ,pu Y .LQ Junior Class RALPH SCHURMAN IV. S0u1cr'z1illc', Mass. "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest nienf, Treasurer of Y. M. A. A. College Basketball Team. Male Quartet. Chorus. Future Occupation: Preacher. ALMA SCHUMAN Foster, R. I. "She was as good as she was fair." I Future Occupation: Undecided. EDITH PEIRCE W01'cesfc1', Mass. "A taste for books which is still the pleasure and glory of my life." Secretary-Treasurer of Junior Class. Future Occupation: Teacher. ANNIE ARCHIBALD Quincy, M ass. "I was a very precocious child. I studied Latin at seven, Greek at eight, and at fifteen I read Sophocles." Future Occupation: Teacher. Page Th lrly- Three HEEL? TN 2111 i i lug f l Sophomore Class A IRAV G. PHILLIPS .7lIa1zcIzestc'1f, N. H. "My heart is ever at your service." Secretary of Sunday School. Stenographer of NALTTILUS. Assistant Secretary of Evangelistic Association. Secretary of Breseean Literary Society. Chairman of Breseean Program Committee.. Secretary-Treasurer of Sophomore Class. Future Occupation: Missionary to Africa. SAMUEL McLAUGHLlN North Creek, N. Y. "Thou hast wit and fun and fire." I Future Occupation: Teacher. ETI-IELYN B. PEAVEY LVClfC1'f0ZUll, Mass. "True as the dial to the sun." Secretary of Students' Organization. Librarian of Orchestra. President of Sophomore Class. Appointment Committee of Evangelistic Association Program Committee of Breseean Literary Society. Organizations Editor of NAUTILUS. Future Occupation: Teacher. DANIEL M. FRENCH Lynn, Mass. organically I am incapable of a tune." President of Young People's Society. Caretaker of Y. M. A. A. Vice-President of Sophomore Class. Future Occupation: Preacher. Appointment Committee of Evangelistic Association. Program Committee of Breseean Literary Society. "Sentimentally, I ani disposed to harmony, but fi T l is: fy. l R: 1 A l . I tai gg 1 E5 VX-ll iii be-i get LG' WJ: f , :-V Q til f-L 1 .C 1 Pl Kewl V74 gl .f1 ij. Zi-1 fi? r.-, 54 LEU fn. NIH Miizrmrvzgmrrrrr FIG YEA YQ. QT sfifri ,IE 'i7 . '- 71.3 if Pi- t pg, . C lggg 3 rmivrsMgmrmrfsnriirf mim vmrr Page Thirty-Fqqr In I ll ll ll E3 ' I I 1 Sophomore Class DOROTHEA GATCI-IELL Eveffetf, Zlfass. "There's nothing half so sweet in life As love's young dream." Secretary-Treasurer of Orchestra. Future Occupation: Nurse. DAVID H.VKEI-ELER Brooklyn, N. Y. I "Let me have audience for a word or twof Tract Committee of Evangelistic Association. Leader of Young Men's Praying Band. Sergeant-at-Arms of Breseean Literary So- ciety. Future Occupation: Preacher. MARION CUTTER Brooklyn, N. Y. G "O, I am stabb'd with laughter." Future Occupation: Teacher. FRI-EDA HAYFORD Johnson, Vt. "lt's guid to be honest and true." Future Occupation: Missionary to Africa. l l 1,14 r.'i.,a.i,:,..',,l Jfi 1.11 m x,,pLr LSLJIKLI V 1 INA ini. I , N ' 7 Y I WFYYY 2' if 'YY 2' Y WI' T ' W" 'T ' 'Q X? "V T ' "W" f' " ' Tage Tbirly-Five A . . .,. s, A ui ,,,, Freshman Class HARRY SCHLOSSER - Tarenfum, Pa. "T dare do all that may become a ,man.', President of Freshman Class. Religious Editor of NAUTILUS. Future Occupation: Preacher. DEFOREST SHIELDS Poachom, Vt. "Blessed are the meek." Captain of College Basketball Team. Future Occupation: Undecided. GLADYS MACDONALD Lowell, Mass. "Sometimes very wise and serious thoughts come to me." President of Young Women's Athletic Association. Vice-President of Breseean Literary Society. College Life Editor of NAUTILUS. Future Occupation: Teacher. KENT GOODNOW Peoclzam, Vt. "Him for the studious shade kind Nature formedf' Membership Committee, Evangelistic Association. Treasurer of Sunday School. . Future Occupation: Undecided. , JOSEPH FLETCHER Q New York City 'T "VVhat is love ?'y -. Vice-President of Freshman Class. u Future Occupation : Preacher. 7 DORIS M. GALE ' Lowell, M ass. "Sang in tones of deep emotion, Songs of love and songs of longing." Treasurer of Missionary Society. - Chaplain of Breseean Literary Society. Treasurer of Evangelistic Association. Captain College Girls' Basketball Team. r Future Occupation: Teacher. CLARENCE HAAS Haverhill, Mass. "He who perseveres will be crowned. - T Treasurer of Students' Association. I H 1 Q Orchestra. ' l y Future Occupation: Missionary to Africa. 1 i LAWRENCE RUSH 'l l .7l4fa1z1zingfo1z, W. Va. "For he's a jolly good fellow." President of Amphictyon Council. Treasurer of College Department.. . Future Occupation: Scientific Agriculturist. l el 'l Page Thirly-Six . . f 1 ,L if n -e -,H -1 it to o o tv a n Freshman Class DOUGLAS BETTS Allston, Mass. "As you know me all, a plain blunt man that . loves my friends." Future Occupation: Preacher. MABEL SLOCUM Dartrnoztth, M ass. "Never let your studies interfere with your A education." Treasurer of Breseean Literary Society. Assistant Secretary of Sunday School. Future Occupation: Teacher. LUTHER GARNER Hot Sju'ti1zgs, S. D. "Delay no time: delays have dangerous endsf Future Occupation: Preacher. LAWRENCE BENNER Caledonia, O. "He hath a daily beauty in his life." Corresponding Secretary of Missionary So- ciety. Chairman of Breseean Program Committee. Art Editor of NAUTILUS. 4 Future Occupation : Teacher. KENNETH MCELWEE North Creek, N. Y. "Young fellows will be young fellows." President of Mathematics Society. Future Occupation: Dentist. MARGARET PATIN t Uhrichszfille, O. "Thou art so womanly and resolute of will." Future Occupation: Missionary to Africa. DVVIGHT ARCHIBALD Quincy, Mass. "Friends, Romans, Countrymenlu . Advertising Manager of NAUTILUS. Future Occupation: Preacher. '7 fr ...., H ,N , . ,wi if we -rf f gif . ,. pa -Q . .nfrv . ...W Tl! .U i it , T 1 l Il i , l A gl .gg . ,gig V ii fi fl W i PT .- i .SAE 51 " l 1 .. had f l "Al ,fc y . in i T gg l ' .gi ,iisllgl Page Thirty-Seven QQHQEQMQ iaernransure QW I like the swiftly passing things of earth: Fleet bird-Wing in e'er changing World of cloud, The fading colors of a sunset Wonder, Laugh-lilting voices, soft-then swiftly loud. These passing things. The seasons' flashing hues, And ocean's stormy brow, so soon at restg The quiet Calrn succeeding roll of thunder, Or subtly Hitting rnoods in my own breast. But change stays not the spirit. Weak, I falter, My soul Cries out for strength, for Verity. ,Tis then a voice Within speaks clearly: f'Peace, I am thy God, for all eternityf' --DOROTHY H. WHITE MQEQEQHQ Page Thirty-Eight N I I 7, , W, gstllflfllillllg Qgeninr Qllass Xrthur VV. Morse ..... ............ P resident Ruth Rollins ...... ..... V ire'-President Lurla Dwinell ........ ....... S ecretary Helen Hamilton .... .... Y 'rfasurer Colors-Pale Blue and Gold Flower-Whitei Rose lllotzfo-"The Door to Success is labeled 4Push,.'7 Ullman QRUII Evelyn Allen VVillis Anderson Lurla Dwinell Helen Hamilton Grazia Haselton Ralph Horst Roy MaeKenney Stelios Nliroyiannis Arthur W. Morse Ruth Rollins Adele Temple Page Thirty-Nin 4 l 'Page Forly Senior Class ARTHUR MORSE Pla-ttsbmfg, N. Y. "Methought I heard. a voice cry 'Sleep'." President of Senior Class. Future Occupation: Undecided. EVELYN ALLEN PVolc0fz', Vt. "A modest blush she wears, not formed by art." Future Occupation: Undecided. RALPH HORST Riclzmornd Hill, N. Y. "Strange to the world, he bore a bashful look." Future Occupation: Undecided. GRAZIA HASELTON Haselton, N. Y. "Happy because she can't be otherwise." Future Occupation: Medical Work. N STELIOS MIROYIANNIS Mcfelin, Greece' "An affable and courteous gentleman." Future Occupation: Botanist. l - . L' . ' . . ., 1. 'fl QU L., 1 M --- .Q-1 '-- 7, , 7-g,,, . l , ,,,, L, ,,,, L, ,nf ,, ,.,, L ,, fi' H L,.-.,..,- ,W L 7.77, W ,, ,,,,.,,T,,n,,,,., Y., , -LL.--.c-.-c i , .. LLL..f+1.l 1A l 4 'Tii' F I 1 -5 Vi :Y jr . fi 'Ft ii S S Senior Class ROY TVTACKENNEY lV0lIczsz'01z,, Zllass. T "Nothing can make life a burden to me." Future Occupation: Undecided. ADELE TEMPLE Hojvkilzsozz, 111055. "She has the truest, lcindest heartf, Future Occupation: Teacher. HELEN HAMILTON Hartford, Conn. "Her sunny locks hung on her temples like a golden fleece," Treasurer of Senior Class. Future Occupation: Secretarial XVork. XVILLIS ANDERSON FV C'lfl'1'G1Z, Pa. "I profess not talkingg only this- Let each man do his best." Pianist of Young People's Society. Chorus. Future Occupation: Undecided.. LURLA DXVIN ELL Hc11'd'zuicle,, Vt. "For every why she had a whereforef' Secretary of Senior Class. Athenian Program Committee. Future Occupation: Undecided. RUTH ROLLINS Lynn, Ma-ss. "XVit and humor belong to genius alone." Vice-President of Senior Class. Q Secretary of Athenian Literary Society. Athenian Program Committee. Chorus. Future Occupation: Medical Worlc. i,- ' . ff- A fa ,- fi--if r W H. .W W, Page Forty-One Iunior Class Snow Gatchell Chase Bartlett Angell Wliite Dewarc Freeman Gardner Angell Kratz Greene Prcsidmiz' ,.e,.................,........ Harold G, Gardner Sec1'ctary ,,,,e,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, Marybelle Freeman Vice Presidmzzf .,........e....... Thomas B. Greene Treasifrm' ..,,,.... ............ V ida Kratz Motto "To be rather than to seem." Color-Dark Blue and Silver. Flower-Iris. Ten Juniors stand on dress parade Within this garden scene. Among its many Hower beds all dressed in splendid 'fGreene,H the "Gardner" bends with tender hand to weed the choicest beds of "Snow"-"VVhite" lilies, blossoming fair, who toss their saucy heads. The fountain casts its sparkling spray o'er two white marble "Ang- ells." And butterflies of gorgeous hue "Chase" blithely 'long the hedges. An orchard trim of "Bartlettl' pears at the far end we see and daily many a hungry'Senior looks at every tree. Upon the low rail fence near by you'll see in letters gay, a sign "Be QDej XVare," a warning stern for all who pass that way, that though a "Free- man" he may be, he surely must take careg for Madam "Kratz," the Wealthy dame, will not permit him there. Her garden and her orchard rich she surely tends with care and only for choice occasions will her flowers and fruits prepare. The species are among the rarest that ever yet were found, and the seeds and bulbs she purchased from all the country round. Each plant she daily nurtured through all the passing year until September found. them flourishing without fear-loyal, whole-hearted. zealous, too, as all before had been-full-Hedged Academy Seniors, active and bound to win. Page Forty- Two Sophomore Class Bartlett Mullen Sandstrom Richardson Young Rogers Hill Tarr Wolford Martin Peavey Pillsbury Erickson MacDonald MacIntosh Reynolds Thew President ...........,............... Wendell MacDonald S6Cl'!'f0'7'jV ......... .........,.., R uth Maclntosh Vice-President .,...................... Myrtle Erickson T1feczsm'e1f ,......,,, ........... R uth Reynolds Motto "Excelsior" Colors-Brown and Gold. Flozurfz'-Black-eyed Susan. . The Sophomore class, or the class of 1925, now numbers twenty. Among these, we have representatives from eight different states. Canada, also, has contributed. to our membership. Our president is none other than the secretary ot last year's class, Mr. Vlfen- dall MacDonald, of Lowell, Massachusetts. Indeed, "He is a lion in a good cause." Miss Myrtle Erickson, of VVarren, Pennsylvania, is our vice-president, and truly in word and deed, "She's one of us." Our secretary, Miss Ruth Maclntosh of Everett, Massachusetts, believes that "Charity begins at homewg but nevertheless, by her con- tinuous efforts, she convinces us that it should not end there. As to our treasurer, Miss Ruth Reynolds, of Maine, "She can laugh and cry both in a breath." As a class we are not "shallow," as our name might imply, but rather we keep our motto in mind, improving the present and looking out toward the future. VVe remember the words, "Out of a good. beginning cometh a good ending." Thus we are encouraged to go "Onward" and help others "Upward" Tags F arty- Three Freshman Class Frm I zu' Page Forty-Four Matthews Kastarelos Moss Haselton Sears Maeurdy Moy Reynolds Atwood Marsh Kropf Churchill Young Belmont MacEdward Angell Foote Allen Jelly idvnt ......l ,............ .............., I a mes Young St'Cl'Fftll'VX' ...... osephine Kropf -President .,,.........,..,..... Georgia Churchill Tl'l'U.Yl!1'l'I' ......,, ...,........ R uth Belmont Motto J! "At it, all at it, always at it. Colors-Blue and Gold. Wie are Freshmen tried and true, Keeping our motto e'er in view- "At it, All at it, Always at it"- Faithfully striving to do our bit. Blue and gold our colors brightg XVe're overcomers in the fight. ln spite of daily trials we meet, Our hearts shall never know defeat. Twenty-two members loyal and strong, VVe do our part to right the wrong. Christian duty our sure pathway, Loyalty and truth our shield each day. K ,1',:1ihll... W , li '1 - VW? ow' "" Q n I ,fi- s. "V-P Y ' 1 I FF 1 4, v . I . 4 1 1 , 4 S 4 f. r 1 x L Q 5 I I . r S . 1 1 'i 3 L . E lv z J ii 1 l A 5, A P 5' 2 QL if Fi i sf ' It V l u I . I ? T s , 1 , X Y E I 4 N he Qllprllenge nf at Cbizmf. ITH an army of cowardly Israelites behind him and a multitude of Philistine warriors facing him, the youthful David, clothed as a shepherd and armed with a sling and tive smooth stones, shouted to the towering Goliath of Gath: "Thou comest to me with a shield, and with a sword, and with a spear, but li come to thee in the name of the Lord of Hosts, the God of the armies of Israel, whom thou hast defied!" And thus speaking, he drew his sling and hurled the fatal stone that was to deliver Israel. It struck the forehead of the Philistine and caused his death. The pride of the Philistine army had falleng and the enemy was routed in confusion by the astonished Hebrews. That day ten thousand of. the enemy fell before the conquering sword of God's chosen people. Once again, backward and cowardly Israel had conquered through the faith of a single soul-this time of a mere youth. This incident from sacred history is comparable to a present-day situation. XVith an army of conforming churches behind it and a multitude of fearful difficulties be- fore it, the youthful Church of the Nazarene, clothed. with the simplicity of Holiness and armed with the Vlford of God. shouts to the twentieth century giants: "You come to us with higher criticism, with new theology, and with evolution, but we come to you in the name of the Lord of Hosts, the God of the armies of the church, whom you have defied!" The twentieth century with its advanced learning and idealistic human philosophy is defying the God of the Christians. This towering giant argues the uselessness of spirituality, the meaninglessness of the Bible. the emptiness of religion, the powerless- ness of the church. and the foolishness of the miraculous. The militant church triumphed in the sixteeirh century under the leadership of Luther. She conquered gloriously in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries under the guidance of VVesley and Finney. Her God was her great Captain. She knew no fear: it mattered not how great the enemy nor how hopeless the battle. But in panic she has shrunk before this twentie'h century giant that has put her faith to the test. She has retreated to her tents and has hauled up a flag of truce. The power that once belonged to this backsliding' church has waned. The faith and boldness that were characteristic of her in former struggles have departed. Her battle cry is no longer, "Qnward, Christian Soldiers! Qnwardln The church of today has consented to disgraceful compromise. She has denied the deity of Llesus Christ. She has declared Genesis a myth. She has ruled out large portions of Holy Wlrit as irrelevant. She has opened her doors to the world with its contamination and sin. Every day she concedes more power to the giant. Every day the situation becomes more hopeless. . But the battle is not lost. This young David, who lone-handed has slain the lion and the bear in former conflicts, has appeared. The Church of the Nazarene accepts the challenge of the giant. -H. B. Srlzl0.vsc'1'. C'25. Page Forly Five TI-IEOLOGICAL DEPARTMENT GEORGIA MORGAN BAILEY Hazterlz ill, Massaclz1lseff.r Theological Diploma "The ornament of a meek and quiet spirit, which is in the sight of God of great price." Groveland High School. Salem Normal School. Teacher in Public Schools. Converted September 12. 1909. Called December 26, 1916. S3IlCI11:lSd September 19, 1917. Klember Haverhill Church of the Nazarene. Vice-President, Preachers' Theological Department. Future Occupation: lXIissionary to Africa. Alrs. Bailey has been with us for four years. She has lived unobtrusively, yet ever exemplarily. Her beautiful transfiguring smile finds at once our hearts. She has a gift for seeing always the attractive side-truly she finds "tongues in trees, books in the running brooks, sermons in stones, and good in everything." We are confident that, should we step into her African mission station some few years hence, we should find her ministering to the needs of despised. precious-souled heathen with the same pure Theological Diploma DAVID HAWLEY KEELER Bmoklyiz, N. Y. Theological Diploma "He that is faithful in that which is least is faithful also in much." Danbury High School. Pentecostal Collegiate Institute 1917-18. World War 1918-19. Nyack hlissionary Training Institute 1921-22. Converted 1910. Sanctihed 1919. Called 1917. Future Occupation 2 Pastor. hlr. Keeler is a zealous exponent ol' a balanced, well-rounded education, and he practices his theory. His life at college is a busy one, but he goes along very smoothly: his work. while well done, does I1Ot worry him. David never smiles-he grins, cheerfully, directly, constantly. He ever manifests a note of sure victory. He possesses a rare gilt, a singular charity of mind and fairness of judgment. One seldom finds a nature so versatileg an outlook so unprejudiced. spirit and godly life that she manifests here. ELLA MAY STRICKLAND 1lYl1l'1't'll, PU1IlZSj'f'Z'tlIIllZi Page Forty-Six "This one thing I do: I press toward the-mark for the prize of the high calling of God in Christ Jesus." Warren County Grammar School. Teacher in Country Schools. Converted 1903. Sanctified 1909. hlember Wollaston Church of the Nazaiene. Future Occupation: lvlissionary Work. hliss Strickland was with us at North Scituate. Her most marked trait is t'aithfuln,essg any task which she attempts re- ceives her best attention and endeavor. Her constancy is a source of never-failing respect and admiration for us. She does what her hand finds to do. and she does it with her might. She has our earnest prayers that the life which she leads, be it among homely cares or in the gxreat harvest fields, may be long and of full ltjitiuition. Vile desire only God's best plan and purpose for mer ie. Theological Department Amelia COX ,,..,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,..,,,......,,,... .,,.,,,., l 3 F OOlily11, N. Y. Two-year Theological Certificate Carlotta Graham ...,...,.. ..,................................ccc.,.........,.....,.......,.,..............c....................... ,......... E 1 'O0kly11, N. Y. Two-year Theological Certificate Miss Cox and Miss Graham, we invariably say, with the same emphasis in our voices as when we talk of David and jonathan. They came to us together two years ago, from the Atlantic Avenue Nazarene Church in Brooklyn, New York: they have been constantly together while hereg they graduate together: and we shall be dis- appointed if some day we do not read that together they have sailed for African shores. Their quiet, conscientious lives we admireg their shouts of victory and clear, ringing testimonies we love to hear. XVith all our hearts .ve say, "God bless Miss Cox and Miss Grahanilu PREACHERS' THEOLOGICAL AND CHRISTIAN WORKERS' COURSE EV. E. E. ANGELL, formerly of the New York District, came to our college in September, 1922, to have charge of the theological department. His Spirit- born vision, his grasp of the needs of the work, his godly life, his faithful in- struction and his wise counsel supply us with continual courage and inspiration. Of the theological students of Eastern Nazarene College, a large majority are registered in the Collegeg others are completing the Academic course. These stu- dents, together with those registered in the special Preachers' and Christian XVorkers' course, purpose to go forth as "laborers into His harvest." The students of this special course are organized with the following officers: Mr. Ray DeP. Haas is president of the class, and will preach the "Good Newsn to hungry souls in the homelandg Georgia Bailey, the vice-president, is preparing to carry the Gospel to the lost souls of Africa: Grace Bush, the secretary, is to bear the message to India's darkened millionsg Julia Graleski, the treasurer, to Africa's ieathen. A The theological department is one of the most important groups in Eastern Naz- arene College. It represents lost souls in America, Africa, India, and japan. Pray that itil members may go out to accomplish great things for the Master. because endued witi t e power that He alone can bestow. Page Forly-Seven Chnl' Qllqurnlq g EVER before was the Church of jesus Christ so challenged by the world, the flesh, and the devil, as today. The war of the ages, between the Captain of our salvation and "the god of this world," has grown to greater proportions than can be fully illustrated by the awful. indescribable carnage of modern war. The voice, as of "a roaring lion," has not weakened through the centuries, but now. with modern megaphonic amplification, is terrifying large groups of little trembling ecclesiastics into abject shameful surrender of ancient landmarks and our glorious heritage from saintly martyrs, without the shedding of one drop of blood. XVith the venomous cunning of the "serpent,'l our enemy has clouded our blue sky of eternal hope with the yellow gaseous vapors of "modern" theology, has scattered germs of all the restless, thirs'y fevers of the human soul, and has poisoned our wells of knowl- edge and spiritual refreshing. Yvith ruthless vandalism, he has invaded sacred sanc- tuaries, pulled down holy emblemsg torn in shreds revered Bibles and hymnalsg turned into hollow mockery and blasphemous travesty the worship of ages and made of all a sensuous playhouse filled with cheap glittering substitutes for the Shekinah of God. The beastly destroyer has forced his way into the home and left its sacred institu- tions in ruins. He has overturned altars of prayer, torn off the draperies of modesty, trampled upon the innocency of happy children, laughed at holy wedlock, separated husbands and wives, and has left the fires of hellish misery behind him. From such an enemy, that knows no honor and keeps no pledges, great divisions of the church militant have retreated, have thrown away the blood-stained banner of the cross and are seeking a shameful peace of compromise and slavery. But all have not fled. New divisions rescue the discarded banners. They write upon them, "Holi- ness unto the Lord." They advance with faith and courage, singing as battle hymnS. "Give me the old time religion" and "Faith of our fathers, living still T" lnto the very thickest of the light plunges a division that, in add.ition to the general banner of "Holi- ness unto the Lord," has chosen as a special insignia an ancient name, most despised and hated by men and devils, and in glad loyalty to the King of kings declare them- selves as the Church of the Nazarene. Hopeless would seem our battle. in the midst of crashing kingdoms and tottering republics, if we had not "the sure word of pro- phecy," that in such days "the God of heaven shall set up a kingdom which shall never be destroyedf' A survey of the battles of the past has shown that, while some of, the greatest defeats of the church have been within the shadow of college walls, there have also been the very greatest victories. The Lutheran Reformation and the 'Wesleyan Re- vival were born in the Universities of l.Yittenberg and Oxford. A fortification is an advantage and not a bad thing, or dangerous, except when in the hands of an enemy or traitors. Because many of the colleges of our land are thus controlled, it does not signify that they are injurious of themselves. The facts are, they can be made most helpful and protective to the cause of the church. Because God has used weak agencies to gain great victories, it is no sign that life prefers such and could not win larger battles with better and stronger human in- struments. Samson slew many Philistines with a "jawbone" when he lacked. a better weapon, but we are confident that he picked out the best "jawbone" he could find. Page Forty-Eight We humbly thank God for the marvelous way in which the Holy Spirit has hon- ored the best and the poorest of the Church of the Nazarene, in the last twenty-eight years. In that time we have made as much advance as did some of the greatest churches in the period of their early beginnings. For more Holy Ghost fire and power we plead. Vile should also fail in asking as largely as we ought if we did not also pray for better-equipped soldiers. Paul's learning may have brought him temptations, but his education did not disqualify him for the reception and retention of the Holy Ghost. The scouts and skirmishers of our church are passing away. XVhile the grave responsibilities of preparing the way for the oncoming army are still upon us, may we do our very best, as a church, for our boys and girls, our army of tomorrow? lt has seemed to be the history of movements that each succeeding generation has weakened. lYe are accustomed to give the generation of the day the full blame. May it not be that the preceding fathers should share the greater burden of fault? XVe believe this generation can largely fortify the next against weakness and defeat. XVe are aware of the vital relationship between the local Church of the Nazarene and the Eastern Nazarene College. VVe realize that as our students struggle to obtain the intellectual equipment which will enable them, under God, to achieve victories that have been impossible for us in the beginning of things, we must surround them with the best spiritual atmosphere we can pray down. Our desire unto God is to have in Wollaston as near a model Church of the Nazarene as there is in our Eastern Educa- tional District. XVe wish to keep an example before our coming pastors of a church on fire for God, delighting in our doctrines and our standards of practical living as expressed in our General Rules and Special Advices. To reach this objective, we need spiritual help from every church sending stu- dents to our college. Our spiritual atmosphere will be in many ways a. composite reflection of the standards in the home churches. NVhile we cannot overcome the low standards of a home in a moment, no more can we overcome the influence of any laxity or lukewarmness in a home church, immediately. VVe are merely trying to state that "our church" is our church. In other words every Church of the Nazarene that is sending students to compose the church and student body is helping to make our church at Wfollaston by the impressions it is making on its young people at home. Our church at Eastern Nazarene College is considerably a composite product of our church at large. While it is possible for a school to drag down a church, it is also true that a denomination may lower the standards of a college. It is just as true that both may be an uplift to each other. Such we trust we are at the present time and such may we ever continue to be. VVhatever there may be of hatred of sin, fear of worldliness, love of God, love of his neighbor and fire of the Holy Ghost in the heart of an incoming student, we want all increased. many fold, as he goes forth to shepherd some flock and to impress in his turn young people that may come to our college and church with deeper and truer impressions than when the pastor was beginning his school life. We believe that during the history of the Eastern Nazarene College this kind of process and progress has been going on, and we are still advancing in the greatest conflict of the ages, against the trinity of evil, "the world, the flesh and the devil." f -E. E. Angell, Pastor. Page Forly Nine 7 flangeliztin C952-nniatinn. HE Evangelistic Association of Eastern Nazarene College was organized Septem- ber l8, 1922. It had long been the opinion of some of our students that a definite step should be taken to band together those of our number who were looking for- ward to active Christian service. Not only had the need been felt by the student body, but there had been a call for such an organization from our constituency. NVe organized with the following three objects in mind: hrst, to send out pros- pective missionaries to hold monthly missionary meetings, and inspire interest in the foreign workg second, to give our young preachers an opportunity to preach in the Nazarene churches: third, to open and establish works in the cities within reaching distance of the college. Our constitution states: 'fThe purpose of this association shall be to carry on the spreading and propagation of the gospel in any territory avail- able. A special task of this association shall be the establishing of pioneer work in the interest of holiness." VVe are governed finally by an Advisory Board of five, one of whom is a mem- ber of the Board of Trustees of the College. The other members as well are men who have had large experience in evangelistic work, and who are thoroughly compe- tent to give us counsel. Beside this board, we have the usual officers, and eight com- mittees, which carry on the work of the association most ably. Nearly fifty per cent of the student body, we are thankful to say, belong to the Evangelistic Association. This means that Eastern Nazarene College is fulfilling the purpose for which she came into being, she is producing a body of young people who are to be vitally engaged in Christian work. Our personnel includes a score of missionaries and as many preachers, together with a number of gospel-singers, dea- conesses, and Sunday School workers. In five months we have held approximately two hundred services: preaching, Sunday School, and young people's. Our seekers have numbered nearly one hundred fifty. VVe have started two new works: in one place we have a growing, live Sunday School. In some churches we have conducted week-end meetings and young people's conventions, and we have had charge of one entire revival. God is richly blessing us and giving us good success as workers in the vineyard for Him. Wfe remember that Jesus Christ trod the wine-press alone, for us, and our hearts yearn to do more for our Master. VVe are deeply grateful to Him for giving us so many opportunities to gain experience in the great work of spreading scriptural holiness to which He has called us. VVe believe that such practical service is a great part of our preparation for more extensive labor when our ,days of text- books and recitations shall be over. This is more, too, than a cold, practical effort on our part. It is our debt of grati- tude for the sacrifice of lesus Christ on Calvary, and our debt of life and light to darkened humanity, that we, as servants of our Lord, seek to discharge. Witli one accord we say: VVere the whole realm of nature mine, That were a present far too smallg Love so amazing, so divine, Demands my soul, my life. my all." -D. H. W. C-'24. 'Page Fifty VPFUWHH E UV . cn"r1 Q S CDCUWO -C7 3 CT Q rn nv'-Q QS-530 "PFD DA.. on, E.':1"' WD rod no H '1 IIEIIIJII 'S 'L 'CI 'H 'W 'H 'H Q Q. -5- N CQ L KIUUIP 'w s"?P9m2 BQ?4zWQS Uqrunmra ON- CD1-1-l4gnmOR S 535' wmgw mga: rumgg rn. mr" HTUP5 QPSQ "DUI '3 F095 EEWE 6'3'O ww: aw WWC P235 mg 5 SSQQ PFD,-A 3' rn D3 "R "1 Q. P-4 CYFIKHS EIEQE .mcg Ujfhmw Neil :: Or, Q Qw 'fini-qrup 'U 5fQQu:J: S1':E.'2' tfsiwzyjg' Qvqwsu,-,N. Wo ,H- .-.Ugg O3 Dm 9-VFD EFI UUFWHWW mzwgwwf? ' cz S QQQQQEQE EftTf- cn0'Qf"N FE 2 EES 'S ma '1 NIUE fzaagpm F1 QBHV 'H II 2 W ro rn P1 U2 77 ?" U7 ET 2 D- rn F17 2 z S 2 F' 'cr Bad AQA 'E' cz as VT CY C3 H1 'bi' CY C9 no W N W N U o E. 'HU CN: SD CD FT u: JJJHSDJJLL O Zig. D-93 5 E P' V' :E EET5' FT: Mvgamag Z3 UQ pgswud-aa. 'E x-S x-4. 'FU CI um rn 2 F7 U ru F" O E3 UQ Shu Y Q fs. Q.. N 3 N- O U7 UU 'P an 5 5 - O pg 3 an . 53' 5 34 2. cn P 5-5 Z Home ii Esc 'DW So I3"fu H'UQ ru 'Orb '-6' fn'-Q '-167 fn . -0 E222 QJEN,-P ED' wg gwaa FS'f'D 355: -HOUJE. UPEF 0613213 51:5 55:93 UQC2 Ei , 4 WW Swag: :vii .IL'1W' mg-,EDP FP 5+ 3 9 ?Q .-.UQSDFD m""cn3 ' 2-93 gig' Emow :som WPQE Z E., Q-n'?P'm xg N .mfogjg U2 I :w-UD rnQ' EL 34655 m3,.,'-1 Omni' 55591 v-0-1' lil! ,., . mifm r'm,'I.".+-qc Eiga o SE: un O me Ee "1"1 ' rp - I3 g ' DP fb 'UE' SET GU 40" 2 Q3 Q, - Ca- 3 -1 E ? 9 3' 'hz D' --fi. S2 HQ-A E Page Hfty-One 1gl'IJ51JBlZfif'IB llflrearlqers emit ,missionaries if Page Fifly- Two Sonnet in the Quang Qllqristian Numberless as the stars in Godls clear sky, Darkened by night that never knows a day, Helpless as is the dying lamb astray, Forlorn and lost on mountain cold and high Witli hearts so burdened that they ever sigh For the "Unknown," sin's anguish to allay- Are all sad souls in heathen lands today, For whom God gave His only Son to die. Awake, ye sleeping youth in Christian land! Un to the battle's front! Gird on the sword, Stab darkness with the light of Calvary! Unbind the fetters, let no idol standg But by the power of God's eternal NVord, Front every chain set sin-bound captives free. M. Ncase qaage Fifly- Three Hunt ilgnnng Jilizn ,Shall 522 isiuwa HE captains of industry tell us that certain things are necessary to the ultimate success of any enterprise. A business must have sufficient capital with which to carry on its operations, it must secure men of experience as officials and heads of departments, it must have young men alive with vision to develop its poten- tialities: otherwise bankruptcy is inevitable. So in every phase of life. Success is assured only by providing the requisites for success. lt is the purpose of the present article to discuss the elements which make for success in the Church of jesus Christ of the twentieth century. In this age of spiritual apathy, with sin abounding on every hand and higher criticism creeping into our seminaries and pulpits, it is high time that we determine what is essential for victory as a church, tarry until we receive the equipment, and then go forth to conquer. The essentials to success in the great battle we are waging are three: The Holy Ghost, Vision, Young Men. I. Progress means advance, and advance is impossible without a leader. But the church is not left alone. As jesus was bidding good-bye to his disciples he said, "I will send the Comforter unto you, and when He is come, He will lead you into all fl'lftffI1.U This is an era of educational enlightenment-people everywhere are search- ing for truth and scientists are making bold claims to have found truth contrary to the XVord of God-but if we would actually know the truth, we must be led by the Holy Ghost. He alone can reveal Eternal Truth. Apart from the Holy Ghost it is impossible for the church to have a true vision of spiritual advance. The reason for many a failure in what seem to be worthy, legiti- mate church projects, is that they were conceived in the mind of man. But when the Holy Ghost is outpoured Godls people shall see visions. And when under the guidance of the Holy Ghost these visions are transformed into actualities, Satan trem- bles, and the ranks of the enemy are put to Bight. Not only do we need the Holy Spirit to lead us into all truth, but we need the fvofzcfer which He alone will supply. As we cherish the last words of a departed friend, so should we cherish the last exhortation of jesus to his disciples: "Tarry ye at Jeru- salem until ye be endued with power from on high." Christ recognized the weakness of His disciples to cope with the powers of this world. He knew they needed power. Before the day of Pentecost, Peter was a man-fearing, unstable individual. But with the baptism of the Holy Ghost, he received power to witness for Christ, and in one day convinced five thousand people that jesus is the Son of God. "Life," they tell us, "is a search after power." But what might life be witlz power? Paul, looking out over the centuries, caught a glimpse of men "in the last days," "having a form of godliness but denying the jmiwr thereof." In this twentieth cen- tury, with higher critics tearing our Bible to pieces and liouting the miraculous, will we, the Church of jesus Christ, find ourselves in the condition which Paul depicts? Gr will we take warning from this prophecy, claim the power of the Holy Ghost, and despite all obstacles, "contend earnestly for the faith once delivered to the saints"? II. Vision is the force that keeps us advancing and saves us from becoming stag- nant. There is no place in the economy of God for stagnation. Men who have accomplished great things have been ever men of vision. Alex- ander Bell caught a vision of messages hastening back and forth across Wires, and by projecting his mind into the future he finally perfected the telephone. The Wright brothers caught a vision of men Hying through the air, and, despite the jeers of their fellows, at the risk of their lives they actualized their vision. Vision pierces the fu- Page Fifty-Four tureg it leads the way from the possible to the impossible. A person without vision is a person standing still 5 a church without vision is a church slowly retrograding. It is possible for a man with vision to live ahead of his day, to see and know what is yet to come. Isaiah lived over seven hundred years in the future. When the church was cold and drifting, he mounted the pinnacle of God's observatory, caught a vision of the coming Messiah and cried out, "He is wounded for our transgressions, and with his stripes we are healed." Job sat desolate-body wrecked, wealth gone, family destroyed, hope fied, friends taunting-yet God drew back the veil of time to show him the sunrise of the first Easter morn. And as he saw Christ come forth from the tomb victorious, his spirit burst forth in those exultant words: "I know that my Redeemer liveth and that he shall stand at the latter day upon the earth." Throughout the ages it has been the purpose of God to give His church a vision of the future. lVhen God could get a person so consecrated to His will that self was gone. He would flood his vision with the wondrous possibilities of grace and so bring inspiration to the church. lt is for the lack of such vision that the church perishes. III. In the promulgation of the gospel, God has a place for every individual, whether he be of one talent or ten. just as great generals of our clay have their armies organ- ized, so in the tremendous warfare against sin. The beauty of an army is obedience and perfect organizationg therefore if the church is to move forward as a unit against the adversary it behooves every Christian to find his place in God's organization. And God has ordained a distinct service to be rendered by old men and by young men. "The old men shall dream dreams." The staunch old warriors who have fought the battle in the heat of the day and won their victories now sit in their tents as the battle rages, directing the forces through their counsel and experience. And as the day-star of life sinks fast beyond the western skyline they are about to say, "I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course," and pass on to the joys of the over- comer. Who will fill the gaps left by these valiant soldiers? MYoung people-opportunity is yours. "The young men shall see visions." In the great economy of God, the place to be filled by the young men is that of forward looking, of vision, of advance. God is calling for young people with life before them to carry the gospel of jesus to this needy generation. Though foes may arise on every hand, a young man with a vision, led by the Holy Ghost, ready to sacrifice to the limit, is invincible. Young people-the world is dying for you. The church is counting on you. Tarry until ye be endued with power from on high. Get the vision and then go forth. Already the response is heard. God is planting colleges, calling young people, preparing for the consummation of the conliict of the ages. VVe pledge that when the last battle has been fought and the last victory won, it shall be said that the stu- dents of Eastern Nazarene College rallied to the blood-stained banner of Jesus Christ: that the young people of the Church of the Nazarene arrayed themselves on the side of truthg that the entire church caught the vision and came off more than conqueror. "Your young men shall see visions." "For the lack of the vision the people perish." For the lack of young men the church perishes. h Ph lost world waits. The church calls. VVe face the responsibility. We answer t e ca . T -Russell V. DeLong. Page Ftfly Five is-35-iunarg Surietg f1Bffic2rs Floyd W. Nease ............,,........... ...,...,,. I Jnzvfdmif Hugh C. Benner ,,.,,...A.....,.. . ,,,,,,,,, I '11-p-Pffpgifimzt Samuel Young ,uuu,....,..,,......u ,V,uuu,,,,AA ,,,uuuu,,,,.,,,,,, T 1 'f'Uj111'f'1' DOl'iS M. C3316 ...................,. Y........,,. . rlxsisfrlaii Twaszrreof A111121 F1'6I1Cl1 ...........A..... .........,. R z'4'01'di11g Spfrpfgry L- D. BCIIHCT .A............ ..uuuu,.W,.. C 01'1'f'sjw11di1zg Secretary EASTERN NAZAREN E COLLEGE MISSIONARY SOCIETY Here we stand, O fellow Christians, almost seventy members strongg Hoping, praying, shouts of vict'ry on the frontiers to prolong. HIS is the response that Eastern Nazarene College Missionary Society is echo- ing back as the appeals reach us, vibrating and revibrating from the volleys Fired upon the foreign field. Every Nazarene knows how bravely our missionaries are upholding the banner of Christ upon the frontiers of heathendom. Qur faculty, our Christian workers, our missionaries-in-training, and all the members of our society humbly feel that we have a share and therefore a responsibility in the great work for which our church stands. Page Ffly-Six just as David came to the trench of the Israelites when the host was going forth to the fight, and shouted for the battle, so the missionary spirit which pervades all of our society activities indicates that we are standing firm and shouting the battle for those who have already gone forth to the fight on foreign soil and for those of our own number who are training to enter these ranks. The shout has come not merely from the lips, the shout from the hearts of the sacrificing students and teachers has made it possible for our society alone to pledge S1200 for the support of our workers this year. During the winter months when the battle looked hard from the financial standpoint, our "auxiliary force" immediately rallied to the need and sent in a sub- stantial sacrifice offering. No individual can abide long in the glow of the camp fires of E. N. C. Missionary Society without feeling his heart warmed by the fervor of missionary zeal. The weekly chapel meetings conducted by this organization offer every member an oppor- tunity to hear of the progress, the struggles, and the needs of the various fields. Thus we are enabled intelligently to unite our faith at those weekly evening sessions of prayer, held solely and exclusively for supplication in behalf of our missionaries. This union of faith we are assured is the very strongest weapon we possess as an auxiliary force in the homeland. The personal communications which have been sent from our members to our missionaries in every station and the answers received directly from these workers have aided in the maintenance of that personal bond of fellowship in Christ which creates the soul interest and strengthens the heart prayer. ln this way they them- selves know of our humble but earnest efforts here at school, know our society as a company backing them, and know many of our members as praying, God-loving friends. The detailed maps of the various countries which we are making are giving us much information as to the situation and conditions of our army on the field. These rela- tions, personal and general, remind us of the Psalmist's words as he was describing the blessedness of Godfs service: "They go from strength to strength"3 literally, "from company to company." Our motto-"VVe need no greater message than this: jesus Christ the Saviour of the world"-indicates our recognition of the singleness of purpose necessary in the great cause for which we stand, for which we work, for which we pray. lVe intend to keep our "ear to the ground" listening for the movements from the battle front, as well as to put our "shoulder to the Gospel wheel" beside our comrades in the churches. Our battle cry is and shall be, "VVe'll gird.le the globe with salvation, with Holiness unto the Lord." -I, P, E-U , L i g ,T x X X Page Pzfly Seven Bible I- II E have the honor of being the largest class in Eastern Nazarene College this year. Among the titty enrolled many are preparing for Christian service in home and foreign iieldsg others are equipping themselves for various! worthy vocations. The purpose of this Bible class is thoroughly to acquaint our young people with the NVord of God, that they may rightly divide the XVord of Truth and .thus show themselves approved unto God.. VVith Professor Angell as instructor our success is assured. He has proved to be a source of great inspiration to each member of his class. VVe have the spirit, the determination, and the material to accomplish all we have planned, and under the influence of God's Word we cannot fail to build lives that will be of service for Him. Page Fifty-Eight :Quang igeuplris nnietg Daniel M. French ,.......... ............ P resident Vida Kratz ...............,..........,...,. .......... V im-Prc5z'dcnt Grace E. Bush .......... ........................... S cmfcfary E1'I16S't Mafsll ................... ,.,,.A,A,,,,,,,, T 1'0a5urgr Willis Anderson ............... ,,,,,,.,,l,,,,,,,,,l,, P iqnigf Beatrice H. MacKenney.. ....... ....,.,..,...............,.,.........,. ,,,e,,,,AeA, C 1 101-Lqfgy ENERALLY speaking, only those young people who have been awakened to the verities of life and who have a definite purpose in view with a determination to accomplish that purpose, go to Holiness Colleges. Our society is composed of this type of young people. Since we have but an hour for our devotional service, and since we wish to give each of our members some opportunity for expression, it is necessary to concentrate our efforts and conserve our time. It is probably for this reason that our meetings, instead of dragging, are lively and inspiring. A short message, a season of intense prayer, a few songs of praise, a testimony service, and the benediction, comprise the features of our program. To give the arrangement of that program is impossible. The leader is chosen a week in advance by the president. He is at liberty to speak upon any subject he desires. Many of the talks given have been exceedingly helpful and suggestive. The magnetic and magnetizing power of Christ uplifted, the testimony service as a camp fire around which we meet to relate experiences, the Kingdom of God as compared to a Trust Company in which we may all be shareholders, salvation likened to Mathe- matics that we may be factors for its propagation, are among the many themes that have been discussed with lasting profit. XVe could ill afford to miss our weeekly young people's service. T Page Fifty-Nine . l J J I l ll i i i 6 ls V'T S Page Sixty Chapel Nuggets Progress is daily reception and assimilation of new ideas. The measure of our devotion is sacrifice. The need of the hour is more pious Christians. If we are not bearers of crosses ourselves, we are sure to be makers of crosses for some one else. Collective ideals are the gravity of collective development. Ideals do not guarantee unity, but they furnish the hasis for unity. Unity is achieved only through the conscious subordination of clashing elements. E. N. C. must furnish the atmosphere in which students can form the highest individual ideals. E. N. C. is the key to the success or failure of the Eastern Nazarene Church. It should develop leaders who will set the standardsg here we must determine and formu- late standards. New light means that Jesus is asking for more room in our lives. The closer we ourselves approach nothing, the nearer the infilling of the Holy Ghost will approach infinity. Before we can have any progress, we must have not only mental upheavals but also heart stirrings. If I can love God enough and man enough, there are not devils enough in hell to get me to hell. To gain the worth-while things of eternity, it takes top speed all zhe time. When God has revealed Himself to the human consciousness as the Inhnite Cn 1, His task is finished. Are you a giver or a getter? A maker or a taker? A fountain or a sponge? A bird or a bat? 4 . 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Q Q.: 1 1 1 1,-ft 1 1 1 111-'.fMfa'12 1. 1. 1. 1. 1 -1 f' 11 1 11111.-...z 1 -f'ebg:1 1 . 1 . 1, . 1 1 1 1 41.1. v. 1 ..1:1 1-1411 1."1 Q 1 . .,s.1,.,., 1 . 1.5 455, 11,11 1 1 1, B ,. .4 . 1 ' wk ' 11.13 :.gY-1Q. . A1 Q ' 7,- 1 ff! "fi, J- - ' Q: . 1' NW- .,. 5 1 4-.:1Q. 1 1 1 . .1 pw" . Q' N .1.Q . .Q ,-Eiga., V Vi., V .. .- ,. ,- .Q Q Q. . Q gl . ,Q ,Q . .17 ..,Q,f.g. 1 111-315. ' 11 ' N Q 1 .' 'T' ' 142541,-. . 11341 '93 111' ' .11' ":,'1- 11 1 .7 . 1 "-'ff' ' 113:'fi?45T .37 1' 311 -1 1 ll' 1 ..7Y:A VI . ,T . -. L, 1 . -1 1 1 - 1 t 1 "- 1 "7 71- 1T517'l"' 11 11' 1 f, 11-445 , 7 1 ' V ,A1..11 H q . . ,. .H , . 1 Q 1 .41 , gf Q 1 ::f.15:11 1 Q, 1 F" ,A I I x 11. 1 .1-,.,, 1 1 , Q... ,,. 1 'Q W .1 , 1 cl Old Houses I love old houses where the autumn wind Sighs round the corners, whispers thru old trees, And sweeps the brown leaves from the garden path To nestle mid the dead and dying Flowers. Qld houses-gray and faded, like the leaves That gather round the doorstones smoothly worn By feet of many generations past. Sad houses-set alone on country roads, Their sagging shutters creaking in the windi lVhose bare blank windows with their staring panes Gaze out across the dead grass of the yard To tangled thickets, where the sparrows hide. Dear houses-full of happy memories Of home and hrelight glow in days gone byg Sweet memories of mothers' tender eyes, Of fathers' faces full of love and pride, Of merry children romping thru long halls, The walls reechoing with each laugh and shout. Thanksgiving feast and joyous Christmas-tide Roll by each year as seasons come and go. And then I see the aged grandsire sit Before the fire dreaming of days of yoreg 'While in the dying embers on the hearth He sees the fading brightness of his life. At last he passes on to the Unknown, Leaving the old house there alone and sad, Till like the old man's life it wears away. Such houses bring to me sweet memories Of times both sad and glad, until a mist Steals o'er my eyelids, and I whisper low, "Blest be all homes, with memories like these." -Mabel G. Slocum. C-'26. Page Sixty- One etrnz-perl E American youth set out for college gaily. VVhen we finished the four grinding, difficult years of high school in our own home towns, we said, 'fNow I shall truly begin to live." Cnr trunks seemed almost to pack themselves-so eager were we to begin this process of living-as if they wished to hurry the experiment a lit- tle. But when we look back upon college life from the sober UQ, wise CFD vantage ground of a Junior, We find that the years have borne little resemblance to those dream- vears that we spent in fond anticipation. There are a great many dreams of college life that actually come true, notwith- standing. The new sensation of being thrown in company with a large number of young people of my own age is distinctly a pleasnreable one, after the first few weeks of adaptation and the first spells of homesickness are past. I meet students from every part of my own country, and some from other lands, who have delightful tales to recount to me of places which I have never had the privilege of visitingg I may per- chance find pleasure in doing the same for them. I form one of a group about the piano and sing the songs that I love: I awake, long after the dean is asleep, to in- digestible spreads of pickles and cream-puffs. Tennis courts are the scenes of lively, loud combats: examinations are hours to be dreaded. agonizingly experienced, slowly forgotten. In the more serious aspect of college life, too, many of my dreams are realized. I am deeply stirred-as only youth can be stirred-time and time again. when I face life, stripped of its conventionalities, shorn of its glamour. And there is born deep in my heart a desire to build character of silver and gold and precious stones, to scorn the wood and hay and stubble. Thus I have, to some extent, the fun, the tender hours, and the serious times: some of mv air-castles do not tumble. But it is of the host of things concerning which I have been neutral or even negative in my anticipation of college days that I wish to write. I have wondered often if, when I am graduated from college, I shall remember more clearly the lessons I learned from text-books or those I learned from other sources. IVill the philosophic system of Kant be as vivid in my memory as the jubilant choruses of the Messiah? I think it will not. Nor do I, for an instant, intend to detract from the value of text- book and class instruction. I am firm in my belief that a College of Liberal Arts is what the name indicates. Surely it is a rnllcgyvf its students have assembled with at least the mutual purpose of gaining knowledge. Surely, too, it is Iibc1'aI,' no one will deny the fact that its students are broader, bigger world-citizens for the wide variety of subjects studied and. the diversified points of view they are constantly forced to take. And if successful living is the art I am convinced it is, is there any just reason why a conscientious pursuit of the liberal arts should not aid them in the great art of living? I am concerned primarily, however, not with this side of college life, but more particularly with individual experiences of student activity. There must be in the tapestry of education some bright threads with colors guaranteed never to fade. Some of these are the life principles which I have ingrained in me during my college course: loyalty to my Alma Mater and to my classmates Chave I not proclaimed the Juniors 'P age Sixly- Two both sober and wise, when in reality we are not so much the first as we should be, and feel less and less the second every day U, adaptability, initiative, perseverance- and very, very many more. "The college is not," says Francis Cummins Lockwood, "a place for idleness and triviality, for sport and luxury, for a thousand and one absorbing side-interests. It is an arena for intellectual wrestling-a place where the soul is to practice its athletics. It is here that young men are to come to grips with themselves, and with the blood-red social and political problems of their own day. Here truth is to be sought and won-at whatever cost of personal comfort." And oh, that it might be graven deep upon the hearts of us! Not all intellectual wrestling, however, is done in the classroom. That it is the result of classroom training no one will dispute: yet often an alien iniiuence will give the student an addition to "the store of solid mental and spiritual wealth he should carry with him." Everything d.epends, too, on the attitude of the student himself toward the individual activities of college life. I cannot receive my stimulus for thought from any particular experience if I sit with my nose in a book constantly, and never lift it to sniff keenly the air of the untried. The bright threads in my tapestry will be irregular and few if, when I am graduated, I can quote IVilliam James, or any one else, glibly-and fail to know my own mind. And I have unsurpassed opportunities at my hand! I refuse to attend the great missionary rally to be held in Malden, that I may not fail to have my history lesson tomorrowg and forever-forever there is gone from my life an experience which would have made a beautiful golden thread in my tapestry. I have not gained any- thing, for I might have planned to prepare the lesson beforehand: nine times out of ten the professor lectures and I could make it up afterward. I feel that I cannot attend literary society every other Friday evening and receive an c.rcc'Ilmzf mark in my Englishg I miss not only the hour of relaxation after a hard week's work, but also a much broader vision, scores of new topics of vital interest. Vifhy would not a good mark do as well, if I gain a working knowledge of subjects of which I am ignorant, merely by listening to an essay or taking part in a discussion? I have a deep interest in violin music, but when Iascha Heifetz gives a concert I let the time slip by unheeded-though I might have sat with hundreds of other lovers of music and felt enkindled in my heart a new flame, which would have made me ai bigger person, a better student. And my tapestry remains drab, when a shining line of silver might have been woven into it. Perhaps I may even slight conversation with my Maker because I am too ardent a student of booksg and infinitely dear is the knowledge I secure at such a cost! I am a weaver in a college. I am weaving my tapestry, and I want it of colors that fade not, yet rich and rareg of texture that shall endure. If my four years of college shall mean this in the bright light of criticism, under the wear of a lifetime of daily usage, perchance I shall be successful in the art of living. Like Mary, I keep these things, and ponder them in my heart. -Dorothy H. Uflzifc. C-'24, Page Sixty Three 7 reiaeean ?f.IifB1'H1TQ inrietg Breseean Literary Society means to the students of the College Department a combination of educational pleasure and pleasurable education. Literary interests in our College are in no danger of being lost sight of so long as this society maintains the high standard of its programs, which are rendered alter- nate 'Friday evenings in the Expression Room. Society and school spirit is one of the hobbies of the Breseeansg and everywhere their colors of black and orange are found you may also expect to find loyal mem- bers living up to those words which they have chosen as their motto: "Striving to know the truthg loyal to the truth as we see it." Scientific qgrngram .Ianuary 5, 1923 Invocation ........,.,.,,,.........tiit..,.......... tt..,......t....,......,tst tt.s......,V....t...ss,,,,t,...........t.........tt. Roll Call: Quotations: Laws of Physics and Chemistry ,.....,..,Chaplain Instrumental Trio-Russell V. DeLong '......t,.....,............,,,..,.........,,.,s...., Violin Hugh C. Bennet ',,..., ...,...... ........... C e Ilo Ralph D. Schurman .,........ . ...,...i Piano Alexander Graham Bell lBiographyj ,..,,,.,... .,............... .............. E d ith Peirce Scientific Story .,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,.......i,,.,......i....t,t... .t.t,......,e, ..,...........,.....,c,..,........ I . . Clarence Haas Vocal Duet s.,,,,,.,,,,.,..,,.,,,, ,.,,,,,,,....t,,,,....,,.. ............. G r ace Bush and Margaret Patin Paper: Radium and Its Uses .....,.... ..........................................,. D orothea Gatchell Vocal Solo ,.,,,,,,,,,.t.,i,t,,,tt,,ettt ,I ,,,,..,.. , .,...,,...................,. Doris Cale Practical Chemistry ,,.,...... ............,......,...,.....,.........................,..t...................,....c..... ..,......... H o ward Herrschaft fDemonstrated Experimentj 'Page Sixty-Four First Semester Dorothy H. Whlte ,,................ Gladys 0. MacDonald ..,...,..., Qffirers Presidenf 7 . . Seeond Semester L ICC-.Pl'FSldFlIf ................AliCe Spangenberg Irva G. Phillips .................. ......,.. S eereiary ........ . Mabel Slocum ..,,....... ........ T reasurer ........ Doris M. Gale ...l....,...... ..........,e,.,, C 1ZUj'7Z0'l'l1 .,,........ Douglag M. Betts .,,,,,...l.. ........,e..,...,,. S ergeazzf-af-Arms. l..... . L, D, Benner ,,.,,,,,,, Clzairmau Program Com. ,.., G. Herrschaft Gladys G. MacDonald Clarence Haas Margaret Patiu ...r......David H. Keeler V D. Benner Page Sixty-Five Nails N I-Iilda's counter in the Ten Cent Store there were tacks, screws, nails, hinges, wire. "Nails," she said to herself, "what good are they! I count them out for the customers-one, two, three, four, live packages. Nails," Hilda sighed, and glanced at Maizie across the aisle. Maizie of the pretty eyes and doll-like face sold Victrola records. "Nails for carpets. But Victrola records for happy hearts. If-" "Ten of these, lady." A man in very dirty overalls pointed to the hinges. "And nails, too," asked Hilda contemptuously, "to fit them F" "Yes, ma'am." "I'm so happy down on the farm," the lady on the Victrola sang. Softly Hilda hummed it over to herself. Across the aisle Maizie reigned supreme. Young girls as they passed stopped to admire the lovely creature. Sometimes when no customers were at her counter she could play any record she liked. Hilda wished-but then, Maizie was small and pink and curly-haired. Hilda examined a wisp of her own very straight locks. "Give me a package of tacksf' demanded a woman with two cross-looking wrinkles between her brows. "Yes'm," Hilda replied, coolly respectful. "Say, Hilda, here once !" the manager interrupted in his broken English. Plainly the broad-shouldered German was excited. "Dot girl," pointing to Maizie, "she breaks records. Many she has broken alreadv. Today, now, she was careless, and, bang! So quick one breaks. Many times I tell her. Ach! She is dumb! These she cannot break." Motioning to the unbreakable articles on her counter, he moved on. Could it be that if Maizie should break some more, the manager would put her on the hardware counter and Hilda at--Hilda thrilled. at the possibilities. But she -plain. unattractive-would perhaps fit better at the hardware counter than would dainty Maizie. The crowds were becoming thicker as the regular Saturday afternoon rush be- gan. The people iostled and pushed like so many cattle. "They thinkf' Hilda said in an unoccupied moment to Mary Ryan, "that I have live pairs of ears. Half a dozen tell me all at the same time that they want Wire. picture hangers, tacks and everything else on the counter. Dear!" she sighed, and sifted some nails idly through her fingers. "Don't you sigh, don't you ery, For you're Mammy's little Coal Black Rose," warbled the song on the record, above the murmur of many voices. "Say, aint that a real pretty piece!" exclaimed Mary Ryan. "It goes up and down so nice. La, la, la-yes, what do you want, lady P" Many persons bought hardware on that particular Saturday-more than usual. it seemed. And then, when people for hours continued to believe that salesgirls had tive pairs of ears, when her head was splitting with the strain, when even Marv Ryan's good-natured chatter annoyed-Hild.a's scattered thoughts trailed off into blankness. "If that record Maizie's playing now aint even prettier than the one before! Don't it set you to goin'. huh? Sakes, I wish I worked on that counterf, "Yes," Hilda sighed, "Maizie's a lucky girl." "Say, missusf' Two small bovs. one barely tall enough to see the articles on the table, were glancing eagerly at the hardware. "Say," the older one repeated, "we want some nails to build a house." I-Ie handed her ten pennies. "A house? You mean a play house ?" "No, missus. a real house in our back yard, ont of wood." Tle unffer bo 's bright eves looked Jleadinglv at Hilda and he repeated, "A I YQ, as Y o . l S. weal house. D Page Sixty-Six . -4 L -.,44, , "And that piece is the 'Midnight Fire Alarm., The girl that lives next door to me-she drums it on the piano, but she can't get in all them quick notes so good." "Miss, miss." The two deep wrinkles on the womanis forehead aided Hilda in recognizing her as the person to whom she had sold some tacks a few hours before. "This afternoon I ordered a box of tacks and you gave me a box of nails. If you ain't stupid! I didn't know about it till I got home, and then I had to come way back. I'll never buy in this store again." "I'm awfully sorry. missus-I guess it's because I'm tired," she added weakly. "There ain't so many nails left. VVe,d ought to get more, huh?" Mary asked. "Nails almost gone?" Hilda asked almost joyfully. "But then, there are more where those came from." Slowly the hours wore on until closing time. The salesgirls were making prepara- tions for leaving. Hilda watched Maizie across the aisle as she put away the shining black discs. "I've got to hurryf' Maizie called to her. Hilda watched one of the records slip neatly out of her hand. Maizie blushed piteously as she heard it crash. "Hilda!" Maizie cried as the tears glistened in her eyes. 'fVVhat shall I do ?" "Pick it up." she called back coldly. The words of the manager came back to Hilda now. Possibly this was her opportunity to work at the cherished counter. Of course Maizie was young and charming. but the manager was terribly out of patience with her carelessness. Hilda walked to the office at the rear of the store. "Miz Saneholtz, there is something that I am very sorry to have to say." She paused. "Yes, Miss? ' The manager urged her to go on. . "Today-" again she paused. The ladv with the cross wrinkles was frowning at her. Then she saw the tears glistening in Maizie's eyes. "Today-er-I need an order blank. The sunply of nails is low." "An order blank? Ach, that's nothing to feel bad about. Fraulein. gewissf' In a daze Hilda left the ofhce and went to her poorly furnished home. It was a welcome refuge from folk who were demanding nails! nails! nails! She merely toyed with her supper. "Are you tired ?" her mother asked. "You'd better go to bed right away." Once in her own room, Hilda flung herself on the bed and sobbed. Wfhat had she done? Should she not have told the manager? VVould this mean wire, tacks. screws, hinges. nails forever? She was very tired. Things began to become blurred in her mind. She fell asleep. Again she was in the store. at her counter. and Maizie was across the aisle. A record slipoed from her fingers. Deftly Hilda ran across and stooped it before it broke. VVhen she returned. it seemed that the hardware looked brighter, perhaps because the lights were turned on. Once more Maizie dropped a record. and once more Hilda ran to catch it before it fell. "I..ookl" Mary Ryan pointed to the nails. "Aint they brightly' Again and again thevidropned from Maizie's hngers and always Hilda saved them But the strange part of the dream was that the nails and screws were becoming brighter and brighter. until the whole counter was shining with articles of purest gold. And when Hilda awoke, she was very happy. l -Alito.S?fia11gv1zZvm'g. C'23. QQQ 'pagelsrxfy Seven fstlpznian Eiiierarg Ennieiig HE Athenian Literary Society, consisting of the Academic, Christian Wlorker, and Sub-Preparatory students, exists to advance the literary standards of our school. VVe are Ending more and more enjoyment in the society, and yet our loyal mem- bers are not afraid of active work. Our semi-inonthly programs are planned and ren- dered with the utmost care. Those who take part in the programs have come to exhibit a remarkable willingness to avail themselves of the opportunity of developing their talents and abilities. The oflicers, with the hearty co-operation of the members, gladly do their best to make the society worthy of its name and motto. Qccasionally a member of the Breseean Literary Society shows his appreciation of our accomplishments by his presence. XVe are the advancing rival of the college society, and we expect some day to overtake it. Q-i Elprngram i--i 1. Roll Call 2. Invocation ,......., .......c....i.......... ,......., ...... C h a plain 3. A Short Talk ...,..................,.,.....,..........,......,.,...,...,..,.,,,..,..,,,...,. .......,..... P rof. R. W. Gardner 4. Character Sketches of Noted Scientists- 1. Guglielmo Marconi ............i.......... ........ F lorence Moy 2. Alexander Bell ,,,,,,.,,.,,t..,, .....,,.., E dith Angell 3. Robert Fulton ,......,........... .................. Ray Haas 4. Benjamin Franklin ,,,.,....., ....,...........,.. E velyn Allen 5. Thomas Edison ...........i.,...,....... ....,.......................,.................,,..., I osephine Kropf 5. Quartette-Pianos and Violins- Adele Temple Edna Foote Sadie Peavey Helen Pillsbury 6. Original Autobiography .....,.............., ..................,.....................,........ ..,.. 7. Athenian Quartette- Myrtle Erickson Ruth Rollins Ruth Maclntosh Marybelle Freeman 8. Paper on Radio ,..............,,..........................,.,..... .........,.....,......................,.......,......,.............. 9. Piano Solo ....... ,....... 10. Oracle .............. .,..........,.,...,.......,.............,,,.,........................,.......,,...,..,,........ 11. Trio .......,...... ............. A rthur Gould, VVillis Anderson, 'Page Sixty-Eighl -..Lurla Dwinell Harold Gardner .......,......Dorcas Tarr Grazia Haselton Edward Deware Huwuls ' uauum u D-,zizzualjng -1 .muy mag lam Suuogg CU FD O 'T UQ FD 'PU -O IJQ FD "1 T 'W :- Q 'TJ' 'Q Q N., Q.. -... 'DI urmguug 1991113 QSJHLQ .lJ.fH15'DJJLL I 'AJ -1 2. D- Cl SD -1 fl. 5 CD -1 'El LUUH VX WU 9 S ,zawa .ALJD PU s PP :- 'PU 9. Es' U3 FE -I Hag Sl 'S' G. 'u do W fu 'Ii 53... 3 3. ulaf S91 5uuoA QD -1 K4 CJ' ru r- n-1 FD Lueuxaalg IU x fu '11 Q.. Q 3 '51- 0 'J' SD 1 FD cn emaq 'gn 9.1 15 'Url' JJl.S'3'Hl'JS' pzzwag S ,1s.m w .ld 321160 513 Page Sixty-Nine fm Qtmeriran MERICA as the land of opportunity has been sung by enthusiastic writers from the pre-Revolutionary Crevecoeurs Jozmzral of an Aziicriczm Farmer to the present day, when books numbered by the score narrate the rise of an immi- grant from poverty and ignorance to honor. Among the more recent of these, Tlzc iflllt'l'It'Cll1Zi.3't1LLI0IL of Edward Bok, the Azitobiograplzy of ci Dutch Boy Fifty Years Aftcr, is a remarkable story. Its writer embodies the spirit and tendencies of modern America. He gives us a new realization of the unbounded opportunity America offers her foreign-born citizens to gain wealth, culture, and influence. He gives us, too, a fresh sense of the amazing spirit of democracy which, in spite of all evidence to the contrary, actually exists in America. The twentieth-century spirit of reform was strong in Edward Bok. His career as Editor of The Ladies' Home Jozmzal was emphatically that of the crusader. And the modern spirit of vast undertakings is exemplified in the large scale on which he conceived and carried out his reform pro- grams. Edward Bok came to the United States when he was six years old. His father, having lost his fortune in the Netherlands, had decided to make a fresh start in Amer- ica. But his unfamiliarity with the business methods of the new country seriously hindered him, and for the next few years the family were in the dire financial straits of the unaided immigrant. Accordingly, at the age of thirteen, Edward left school and went to work as countless other foreign-born children have been forced to do. But his desire to be and do something worth-while was only increased, and he turned eagerly to reading the lives of men who had risen in spite of their lack of a formal education. One day the inspiration came to him to write a letter to James A. Garfield Qwho, he read, had started life as a boy on the tow-pathj. Receiving a cordial, full reply, he was encouraged to send similar letters to General Grant, General Lee. General Sherman, Longfellow, Wliittier, and Tennysonf Ifrom them all he received. valuable, detailed answers. A few' of his "distinguished correspondents" became interested in their eager young questioner, and, when they came to New York, invited Edward to visit them. And so he began, not only to write to great people, but also to see and to talk with them. He called on President Garfield, General Sherman, Jefferson Davis, and President Hayes. And, most wonderful of all, he took dinner with General Grant one night at the Fifth Avenue Hotel! His interest in the lives of famous writers naturally set him to reading their books. Especially was he attracted to the works of the New England group: Holmes, Longfellow. and Emerson. He had saved a little money, he greatly wished to see them, and, as they did not often visit New York, why should he not spend his vaca- tion in Boston and meet as many of them as possible? In Boston the first celebrity he visited was Oliver Wfendell Holmes. Edward Bok naively told him the object of his pilgrimage: "Every successful man," he be- lieved, "had something to tell a boy that would be likely to help him." Doctor Holmes was much amused, he led Edward smilingly to a front basement room that he had fitted up as a complete little carpenter shop. "You know I am a doctor," he said, "and this shop is my medicine. I believe that every man must have a hobby that is as different from his regular work as it is possible to be. So this is my hobby. Don't keep always at your business, whatever it may be. We doctors call a hobby a safety- valve, and it is. I would much rather you would forget all that I have ever written than that you would forget what I tell you about having a safety-valve." Edward inquired which of his own poems was his favorite. "Well," he said thoughtfully, "1 think The Cfzniizbwcd Nnufilifs is my most finished piece of work, and I suppose it is my favorite." Erom Oliver Weiiclell Holmes, Edward went to Longfellow. He read several of Longfellow's own poems to him in Dutch, had dinner with him, and then went with him for a stroll about Cambridge. It was altogether a memorable day for the Page Seventy boy. The next day he enjoyed equally delightful visits with Phillips Brooks, Louisa Alcott and Ralph Waldo Emerson. At the end of the week, when Edward took the train back to New York, he was almost overwhelmed by the tlood of wonderful ex- periences that had come to him. Some time after Edward joined the Philomathean Society, made up of the young men of Henry NVard l5eecher's church. He decided that the society needed an "or- gan," and the Pliiloiiiiatlicazi Review was promptly launched with Edward Bok as editor. The little paper throve wonderfully and soon Edward, now deeply interested in the publishing business, had an opportunity to become the stenographer of Henry Holt. His work here, of course, gave him knowledge that was exceedingly valuable. He discovered that American women were not newspaper readers-simply because there were no distinctive articles or departments for them. Through his initiative a syndicate of ninety newspapers was organized which published a woman's page. The project met with unlooked-for favor. This success naturally led to greater interest on his part, till in 1889, after seven years of rapid advancement and hard work, Edward Bok found himself editor of The Ladies' Home Journal. The possibilities of the held were what attracted him. "It was," he says, "not only wide open, but fairly crying out to be filled. The editor's psychology is simple. The American public always wants something a little better than it asks for and the successful man is the man who follows this golden rule." To tell of all the innovations and reforms that Edward Bok initiated would take several volumes. Remembering his own craving for an ed.ucation, he offered free scholarships at the leading conservatories and colleges to any one who would obtain a certain number of subscriptions to the Ladies' Home fozmzal. The success of this plan may be judged when we learn that tto the close of 19l9j 1455 scholarships were awarded.. He undertook a campaign to improve the small-house architecture of Amer- ica. Everywhere he had travelled-and he had travelled widely-he had been ap- palled by the ornate ugliness of the houses. "He believed,', he declares, "that he might serve thousands of his readers if he could make it possible for them to secure, at moderate cost, plans for well-designed houses by the leading domestic architects in the country." And so, indeed, it proved, for during the twenty-five years that he published these plans, the number of houses built from them ran into the thousands. From plans of small houses he turned to plans of small gardens, and was equally successful. Then he began publishing pictures of correctly and simply furnished in- teriors of his small houses. Once more he accomplished a significant reform. In his travels Mr. Bok also noticed "the disreputably untidy spots which various munici- palities allowed in the closest proximity to the center of their business life." He, therefore, began publishing a series of photographs of "Dirty Cities." Of course the cities attacked were roused to indignation-and also to improvement campaigns. Every new abuse and need for improvement that came to his notice during his thirty years of editorship he as promptly called to the people's attention, sometimes with the remedy, sometimes as a problem for them to work out themselves. Looking back over his lifty years of life in America, Edward Bok can see that in some things the spirit of America has been a hindrance rather than a help to him. He says, "Wl1en I came to the United States as a lad of six, I had been taught that thrift was one of the fundamentals in a successful life. But in America there was waste, and the most prodigal waste on every hand. And it is into this atmosphere that the foreign-born comes now, with every inducement to spend and no encourage- ment to save." Again he says, "As a Dutch boy, one of the cardinal truths tauglht me was that whatever was worth doing was worth doing well. I came to America to be taught exactly the opposite. The two Americanisms-'That's good enough' and 'That will do'-were early taught me, together with the maxim of quantity rather than quality. In the Netherlands I was taught a wholesome respect for law and authority. In America there was little respect for the lawg there was scarcelyl any for those appointed to enforce it." And when he was of age and wished to become a voter he met further difficulties. No one could tell him whether, being foreign-born though the son of a naturalized citizen, he had the right to vote or not. Not until Page Seventy One he had visited six municipal departments did he learn that he had. Indeed his lirst experience at voting was throughout a most laborious and. perplexing process. "Is it any easier today for the foreign citizen to acquire this information when he ap- proaches his nrst vote P" he asks. "There are agencies for this purpose, we know. But how about the foreign-born? Does he know PM Then he turns to the other side of the picture-the help America has given him. "I owe to her the most priceless gift that any nation can offer, and that is oppor- tunityf' he says. "As the world stands today, no nation ohfers opportunity in the degree that America does to the foreign-born. VVhat is not generally understood of the American people is their idealism. It is this quality which gives the truest in- spiration to the foreign-born in his endeavor to serve the people of his adopted country. And I ask no greater privilege than to be allowed to see my potential America become actual: the America that I like to think of as the America of Abraham Lincoln and of Theodore Roosevelt. It is a part of trying to shape that America and an oppor- tunity to work in that America when it comes that I ask in return for what I owe to her." -Edith C. Pcircc. C'24. COLLEGE SONG FOR E. N. C. f'C'une: maryland, Jlfy Jbffarylandfi T. God planted thee, we dare to boast, N. C., dear E. N. C., On old New Englancl's rock-bound coast, N. C., dear E. N. C. Oh, ne'er forget the trust He gave! L4M3f laborers, falter not, be brave, For Vve a world for thee to save, N. c., My E. N. cf' n. Then on our campus let God dwell, E. N. C., our E. N. C. VVithin our halls His praises tell, N. C., our E. N. C. XVe'l1 do thy bidding without fear, We'll send thy message far and near, And span His world with heaven's cheer, E. N. C., dear E. N. C. III. True sons and daughters on the field, E. N. C., Oh, E. N. C., A deathless covenant have sealed, E. N. C., Oh, E. N. C. They pledged thee with a purpose just Thy standard ne'er to trail in dust. Theyill save Godls world and keep thy trust, E. N. C., God's E. N. C. -M. NEASE. Page Sevenly- Two - i i l l N V. ,1 Af QfLff ui ffQ1Tf3fff'Tff"'V 5 H A ' ' ,, T ,AN -. Pl ,QA M, w , ',: I 'x X ,, in 1:34 fx ,V ,R , 1' lr' W , W, Ll Qu: 'VN iv? ,N ,xi ,m lf? f L, 'W X If" 1' -ZX! .-ma '44 , ,1,.. N, Nil. 1 X H:-"J W-wfQ..,..,A . ,WY ,,,,. gh ,UAL 4,104 iiA4, ,,,, A-A nn Yirr H lvrin V invr Yiiw i ii W if V 'Page Sevenly- Three TRIVIAI NON SCIO There are many things I do not know. I cannot tell how old the world is. More stars are in the heavens than I can count. Sun spots perplex me. Young growing plants puzzle me. Caterpillars mystify me. I do not know what I shall do tomorrow -whether the day will be bright and beautiful or tedious and painful. Perhaps if l coax, Barbara will sing for me. I cannot tell about Barbara. I do not know if the fancies I have dreamed into my life will fade. All these things I do not know. But God does-sand I can wait. -fl. S. THE LANTERN I see it as I raise my eyes from my books, to glance out for an instant into th-e darkness of the night-a murky orange gleam of light, bobbing slowly up the road- way. Qur janitor is keeping furnace Hres bright, to give us warm rooms. An hour before midnight, as I lie sleepless, a square of light Hits steadily across the ceiling and goes out through the window. And I know it is the shine of the old lantern again on its way up the road. The hand behind the light is roughened and toil-worn, I know. More-there is a heart beating faithfully in its round of disagreeable, dusty tasks. I shall be a better woman for the shine of that lantern. May I ever scatter light as faithfully in my work as does-our janitor. -D. H. VV. BIRDS From the North eager columns of birds escape from the chill in the air and Hy to their Southern homes. Here by my window I watch them. During the long, cold winter they will warm themselves in Southern sunshine. They will perch on tree limbs, bathe in pools, Hy over distant villages that I have never seen. It is good to be a birds-to sing on spring morningsg to rest on branches glorious with apple blos- somsg to soar far into the trackless heaven. Some day I, too. shall soar beyond the atmosphere that bird-wings have fanned. Some day I shall take my Long Flight to God. -Al. S. With apologies lo Pearsall Smith. Page Sevenly-Four V- tl it I Q' .F tl EGO The laboratory. My eye glued fast to the instrument, I am studying the micro- scopic world. These invisible units of life haxe become monsters. lvith half an effort they might devour me. Take away my scope-in the drop of water I can per- ceive nothing. The creatures are minute, indistinguishable. Wlhat a superior being I am ! The observatory-and I am looking upward through a gigantic telescope. The planets are tiny, blurred spheres, even with so powerful a magnification. In my supremest effort, in my farthest stretches of thought, I fail to comprehend them. Take away my instrument and they glitter above me: cold., unapproachable, transcend- ent. Wfhat sort of helpless, infinitesimal creation am I? -D. H. IV. E E! THE WORLDLESS LOGIC Consider the gorgeous sunset, VVith clouds of glorious hueg The vast, unruffled ocean, Its infinite stretch of blueg The field of nodding daisies, Fresh bathed in morning dew Or the humming bird, so tiny, With its melody rich and new And canst thou still believe There is no God? v Consider the summer storm-clouds, As o'erhead they roll and crashg The deep, weird voice of thunder, The lightning's angry Hashg The silvery sheets of rain-drops, As down, then up they splashg While the violent gusts of mysterious wind The tall trees strain and lash. And canst thou still believe There is no God? M. N. Page Seventy- Five Befiniinn in Qgrinriple EVOTIQN to principle is an excellent motto. Its value depends, evidently, on the principle selected. If we aim high our principles will be high, if we look low, our principles will be low. Men have lived and died fighting for prin- ciples which were unworthy of the devotion bestowed upon them. Lee, fighting for states-rights and slavery, both principles of dubious, even negative, value would to many serve as illustration of this point. Men of these days, fighting for what they call the principles of liberty, are trying to tear down the eighteenth amendment to the constitution. Can we say that they have no principles? Is it not rather better to say that they have looked too low, that they have mistaken license for liberty, and have made license, rather than liberty, their principle? Devotion to principle-how important it is that the principle be right! A life d.evoted to wrong principle is a life thrown away-with this exception, that a stead- fast devotion to wrong principles should show us howl much more steadfastly we who have right principles should cling to them. Let us look, then, at some of the principles which are of an excellence worthy of devotion. Let us give devotion to God the first place. That is our first duty. It should be first in the life of every man, of every woman in the world. Devotion to God-what does it mean? just this: that I am His entirely, that I am yielded to His will, that I am His to do with as it pleases Him-in a word, that I can say with Saint Paul, "Not I, but Christ." This is the great principle. He who misses this misses the highest, the best in life. "Thou shalt love the Lord thy Godf' said Jesus, "with all thy heart and soul and strength. This is the great commandment." After devotion to God let us place devotion to others. This is the second car- dinal principle. After stating the great commandment jesus said, "And the second is like unto it: thou shalt love thy neighbor as thyself." This is not the kind of love that works only when things are going our way. This is not the kind of love which cares for others only after it has cared for itself. It is a devotion which denies itself that others may be helped. Such a devotion moved Livingston in Africa, moved John G. Paton in the New Hebrides, moved Carey in India. Every man and every woman who has accomplished really lasting things in this world has been actuated by this devotion. Such a devotion is moving men and women now, causing them to lay down their lives, perhaps in out-of-the-way places, that others may hear the gospel of Jesus Christy that others may be helped through their sufferings. In Shakespeare's Hamlet Polonius says to his son Laertes, '4To thine own self be true . . . thou canst not then be false to any man." Very real this is: being true to ourselves involves being true to the other fellow, being true to ourselves involves being true to God. One who is not true to God, one who is not true to others, is as surely false to himself. He is shutting out of his life the only two sources of bless- ing this life has to offer. -Kent Gooduow. C'26. Page Seventy-Six l I VV,, -r fy 4 N ,L SM N Q -, ', y f.Q,....,,, M Ah' ,M - , -VTVZ'---V GL-KL, 5'V::w V . ' - '-f.V,:.q54f,Q14V:1L.4'-?:'1. 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V' iff" ..-vs i.V,g,:: r,,:.WQ-:,,ffa, 1, --1-V,-'X nga-zggf ,r"'.1g . VV-. , ., -117 5'-5'?fV'.2'-W? H -fir V.n'3,",- V. fW,',Z95-'ff-551' .-11' V' 'fe V- - ' if-,,. 3.59.5-H54 -M: ,NVQ ,J-air 1 - MV' ,:,5wnQmr,I, Q. V f -' .pgs V1-,...g.VVlx,5?:4,, V , '.5.h:xg,1-V-4,V., N ' - Q 1 f,,6i7.,,,n,, ,.., .x,g,,,. ,... ,,.4,,,,,V. l,.V.. " .V,.-"Q, 5. -A .L +,,V.L5 V.1V-- ,y , M .,. gg. wi IGH? f'f+3L'W'l?'-553. ,-W'--.':"fq-L' -- 'V ' V 'Jw , f - - ' f 8'-f'V'Ve"'3iT,-is I -A. 'H ' ' '- V 1 R5 . .sA,,.j,.-., V 1..ww . 1 15, V3 . .QAM B 2 V , -. z-,V,..1 '.,V.':-+',1,V. f- V2 1- 1. ' -V. , -in -,,.aVawV 'V .?"..VrQ-1, - gy-V, ' :SF-w , , A' 5'-,um-"---4, ', -1 'mf x- .uw ,iff--H ' , f:w,Qw3VS'?ifM.-341,--VgVWQFVV?-ef'Q if?T5-Jiefvi'-z..-, V - -, V V . -',,:ff.V.V V-M5-, V:-egif 3 . V- -- ,' .V-,gs1'2- -21's , v 1, 14-Y 's'V.,'V- L v..x .Qt ig: 'Q '. :AyL'.s,F'Q??-' ,ff-,"?-T14,'fV,-,,. 'jv,gw447,fQ- L'-, . , .fl ,, 5 i,LQZf':f-,V--r,: 1 vm- gm ,Vw J: QV- 'f' '--f - - ' f f-.' 1" fx-5' .- W Vx V. 'SST-?-is-? .-', 'f ,-'-f ' " 'A-1 -'t RQ." rl -' N V1 ' U BQ, 1 ,gf ..., V, V. V ., . ,V ,A ,-g. .. ,QV ,. ,,-r:,v1.w 2.,-.f,,Q!4-,,'.' 4 na' ., VV-ja-12.9.5-V. ' - V,'--,1nw','w.3,gf. E' -. -, , ,,V,fV,V" ,.,.- .11-1: ' ,MW V b - ,vita5W.V,f,VMgg.UV,, , -,,,5:?m . m'-"4-VA ' .'V- Q: '1 1 ,gm ,f I . I 4 .fu 4, Q.,.sVI.N,,,.y ?5!,l iigi,,5+4l 59' , x ,, A V - .L--f.,,,f-,. '-,L-. V , - , Q V . , V, V 9. K f 1 1 K Stnhmrt,-75' Q9rgz1niz-:ation Ulnunril Howard G. Herrschaft A........ ..... P resident Alice Spangenberg ..............................,.. Vice-President Ethelyn B. Peavey ..,.......... ....................... S Crretary Clarence Haas .....,..................... ,...,....,.....,.....,.,,...,,..........,,....... T ifeaswfer Leslie J. Sears .......................................... ............................................... S l'7'g6CZ1'Zf-CZZL-z4'VWLS Russell V. DeLong ........,.... ..................,....,.......... P residezzt of College Depazftmcnt Ray DeP. Haas ..................,......., ............ P rcsideizt of Christian PV01fkmfs' Dcffvafftmcnr Marybelle Freeman l.......................... ......................,..... ............... P r esidenf of Academic DOPG7f1"ILUIZ'f CCORDING to our Constitution the object of the Students' Organization is to ' organize and carry on the undertakings which affect college life and to see that the proper relationship is maintained between the general student body and each particular organization. The organization is composed of all students enrolled in the college, but most of the actual work is carried on through the agency of the Executive Council. This Council consists of the Presidents of the three departments-College, Academy, and Theological-together with the President, the Vice-President, the Secretary, the Treas- urer, and the Sergeant-at-Arms of the Students' Organization. Although we have been active this year, we have not done much to attract atten- tion. The work has been mainly that of electing the various committees and keeping everything in good running order. We are publishing the second volume of the NAUTILUS under the direction of the Nautilus Stan? elected by the organization. We have, in connection with this undertaking, succeeded in designing and adopting a college seal. Prom the student standpoint we feel that the year has not been wasted, and we are looking forward eagerly to advance steps in the coming year with its various activities. . Page Sevenly-Seven Qilumni ssuriafiun HE strength of a college is its Alumni. They T represent its finished product, they perpetuate its spirit and its traditions. Here Eastern Naz- arene College is by no means weak. She has not as yet a body of college alumni-this year she sends out her iirstg she does boast a loyal, enthusiastic associa- tion of graduates of the Eastern Nazarene College Academy and Theological courses and of the several departments of the Pentecostal Collegiate lnstitute. They are her ovvng the change of name and of aca- demic status has not estranged them from their Alma Mater. Eastern Nazarene College is worthily represented by her alumni. ln the first place, they are up and doing. Their names spell success in various fields. LEONARD WONNACOTT President The alumni roll numbers physicians, business men, pastors, evangelists, district superintendents, college instructors, religious educators, nurses, held workers here and abroad, home makers. Where one finds a P. C. I. or an E. N. C. graduate one is almost sure to find a man or woman who knows how to work, how to think, and how to live-who has ambition and the will to actualize that ambition. In the second place, the alumni are "carrying on." They are living the ideals of our institution. P. C. I. was founded in blood, in sacrifice, in love for the lost of earth. E. N. C. is maintained by a church who believes no cost too great if its young people may be educated with a desire to spread to a needy world the good news of complete redemption. That spirit of sacrifice and love is aglow today in the hearts of the alumni. VVhen the annals shall be written of those who "counted not their lives dear unto them," there shall appear in letters of light such names as L. S. Tracy, Julia Gibson, Paul and Gertrude Thatcher, Lillian Cole, Myrtle Pelley. And the same spirit that took them on their mission to the uttermost parts is the motive power in the life of many a fai hful Christian alumnus in the homeland: pioneer, rescue worker, teacher, mother. Finally, our Alumni are not forgetful of their Alma Mater. Every year their representatives gather at the College headquarters to bind the ties closer by giving material assistance. They have already fur- nished substantial aid to the college laboratory, and at present are launching a campaign to secure within two years a contribution of twenty dollars from each member, the sum to be appropriated for the general fund. More than this, the hearts and the prayers of the Alumni are with us, and in these we are rich l11Cl6CCl. Vice-President DR. JULIA R. GIBSON Page Seventy-Eight 1 l l d DID YOU KNOW THAT y Ephraim VVordsworth is pastor of the First Church of the Nazarene of Minneapolis, Minn. Elliott Vaughan is attending Amherst College, Am- herst, Mass. Carroll A. Durfee is teaching science at Taylor Uni- versity, Upland. Indiana. Dr. Julia R. Gibson is at present practising medicine at 691 Chauncey St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Irwin French has a responsible position with VVebster and Atlas National Bank, Boston. Leonard XVonnacott, our president, is in a XVall Street office. Elizabeth Goozee is enrolled at Tufts Medical Col- Treasurer lege, Boston. ANNA C. FRENCH Agnes Gardiner is a missionary at Kishorganj, India. Ruth Durkee is now Mrs. VVinfield Gardiner, Derry, N. I-I. Elmer Andersen is leaving the East for California. Louis Reed is to serve as Acting President at Pasadena University the coming year. Dr. Willis B. Parsons upon his return from Germany has settled as a dentist at Scitu- ate Harbor, Mass. VVarner Turpel is being greatly blessed in revivals in the Provinces. tAddress Alberton, P.E.I.j Joy HL1l1llH11,S address is 594 Morris St., Albany, N. Y. Myrtle Pelley has at last reached her chosen held in Swaziland, South Africa. Albert Frank Ruth has charge of Religious Education in five Methodist churches in Lawrence and Methuen, Mass. Susie Durfee CMrs. Lewis A. Brownj is working with her husband at a Baptist Church in Providence en route for Africa. Clyde Sumner and Blossom Iewett Sumner are at E. Beekmantown Methodist Church, Plattsburg, N. Y. i'i' www I' H' if Lula Rounds CMrs. VVilfred Fryej lives in New Gali- lee, Pa. I V. T. Dimitroff is teaching in Clark University, VVor- cester, Mass. Emily Spencer is Mrs. Merrill Round-57 Hudson St., Providence, R. I. Ethel Eager is taking nurses' training at the General l Hospital, Bridgeport, Conn. Rev. L. S. Tracy, on furlough from India, and Rev. and Mrs. Paul Thatcher tGertrude Pritchettj on furlough from Japan, are at Nampa, Idaho. Mayme I. Weaver is married. Can any one give us her name and address? Lewis Ondis fCiuccioj is attending Northeastern Uni- HAZEL R- HARDING VC1'Sity, BOSfO11. Secretary Page Sevenly-Nine Qsmplqintgnn Qlnunnil f1Bffirers Laurence Rush ...,,.,.,......... President Gladys O. MacDonald ...,....,,...........,., Scfcrctary Charles E. Deware ......A..,,,...............,,.,........, ........A... T rea-suffer HE AMPHICTYON COUNCIL of our College was organized November 1, 1921, for the purpose of creating a new and more lively interest in history. We realize that "history repeats itself," and therefore see the value of becoming acquainted with the records of the centuries. The original Amphictyonic Council was a celebrated council of the states of ancient Greece. The members of this confederation were called amphictyons and were bound by an oath to protect a temple of worship common to them all. The amphictyons in our society are made up of members of Professor Bennerls classes in European History, Ancient History, Church History, American History, and Civics. Our Council may not be so illustrious as was the ancient Greek organization, but we purpose that Eastern Nazarene College shall hear from its Amphictyon Council and be proud to own such a worthy body of historians. From time to time d.uring the academic year, 'we have arranged for lectures at the College by professors from Boston University on important topics of the day. VVe have also done our share of entertaining, for we have taken charge- of several of the social evenings. In fact, we intend that our Council shall be one of the "live wires" of the college. Page Eighty ff in my ,K icy: mi' ff -xi Q3 ,Q K: y. J -'-li gms' 75age Eighty-Ong affpzmatirul finrieig fI9ffii:eJ:s Kenneth McElwee ......... Prcsidczzt Ruth MacIntosh , .........,...,.. ........,..... S' ccrctary Ernest Marsh ,...,............... ...,...... T 1'c'czs111't'1f HE ancients looked upon mathematics as some dark, incomprehensible science devised only for wise men. They titled their first mathematical work, "The Directions for Gbtaining Knowledge of All Dark Things." Today, we laugh at such superstition. Yet that same fear of "dark things" still possesses the human family. Vlfhen "higher mathematicsn is mentioned, every one assumes a look of bewilderment and fear. In Holiness schools mathematics is not, as a rule, a popular subject. But every possible effort should be made to raise the status of this science in the curriculum. Beyond all question, mathematics makes one think-think rigorously: and anything that will accomplish this feat surely is worth while. The Mathematics Society of N. C. is endeayoring to increase interest in this most fascinating of all sciences. They have been so fortunate as to have men of the calibre of Professor Bruce, Ph.D., of Boston University, lecture to them on subjects of mathematical value. Such enthusiasm has been created for this subject that there is an increased enrollment in the elementary courses and calls are coming for ad- vanced courses such as Analytical Geometry and Calculus. Before long it will be possible for E. N. C., through the efforts of this society. to qualify as a member of The Mathematical Society of America. Page Eighty- Two l K .fi ffl 41 filvzrtin mth greek 611215525 HERE is no short cut to culture. Education is not obtained in a day. Char- acter building is a matter of years. The ideal of E. N. C. is to teach young people to live worthily-"to greatly love, to greatly live, and die right mightily." Accordingly in her curriculum are cultural subjects including Latin and Greek. A. -I. Beveridge has said that the stud.y of Latin is one of the chief foundation stones in the making of a good preacher or a good lawyer. He is not an English scholar who does not know the chief languages on which his own is based, nor can i he use that language with real appreciation of the words until he meets and learns to know them in their strong original meaning. The New Testament is doubled in significance when read against the background of the Greek. A good percentage of the students of E, N. C. recognize the value of classical languages by registering for these courses. By daily touch with the sages of old they learn from Horace that "Sweet and beautiful it is to die for the fatherlandng from Xenophon's Cyrus that "Before one learns to rule one must learn to obey." Difficult? Yes. But is it a predigested. education we want? Is it not rather worth the cost if thereby the powers of concentration are developed as in no other way? At E. N. C. we "hold cheap the strainf' Page Eighty- Thre e 1' Q 4 xprussrnn XPRESSION, oratory, elocution-whatever one wishes to call it-is not a dead art. It is living, and there is, even in this twentieth century with its wealth of printed matter, a demand for living speech from the lips of living men. In every profession the man who wins greatest success is the man who can most ably express himself. Woe to the preacher who cannot preach! The lawyer must talk or fail. The politician is doomed if he cannot persuade men to his way of thinking. A teach- er's influence is greatly increased if he can talk well and to the point. The doctor, the civil engineer, the welfare worker, the master mechanic will be a greater force in civic affairs if he can talk simply and effectively to his fellow-citizens whenever he is called upon. In any realm of life, the ability to speak well in public means added pleasure and fuller success. Oratory is still a supreme art. Men everywhere respond to it. Its power changes lives, reduces evil, advances civilization. Its develop- ment is an eternal sign of progress. Expression as a study is not narrow in its scope, it is not merely theoretical. It is as wide as the universe, and as applicable as Domestic Science. The great forward movement along this line is timely. Our educational progress demands it. The future leaders of our country will necessarily be good public speakers. It is not too much to believe that cheap, showy and parrot-like fashions in debate and oratory will lose their vogue, and that, instead, we shall have simple, sincere and. virile utterance that shall convey both light and heat-that shall clarify truth and at the same time carry it alive into the hearts of men and women with genuine passion. 'Page Erghly-Four Qlnmmerrial Pepzxrlment ET us not forget the Commercial Department. There are two misconceptions of this department of a Holiness School. Some think we cannot compete with the large business colleges, and therefore should not attempt the work. These people forget that the world needs Christian business men, and that our young people who wish to take business training deserve the privilege of learning the fundamentals of industry under Christian influence. So it is our aim to make it possible for our young men and young women to learn how to combine spirituality and business activi- ties. We know that it will require more than human power to stand true under the strain of unbelief and world.liness in business circles, but it can be done by super- natural power through Iesus Christ. Again, others think that commercial training is only for those who intend to enter the office, but our preachers, missionaries, teachers, church-workers need it. Our department affords opportunity for students registered in other courses to learn useful commercial principles. This year a member of the Christian Workers' course Was enrolled in our Bookkeeping classg many others take typewriting. VVe hear the preachers express their desire to have speed in typewriting, a missionary only recently wrote how thankful she was for her knowledge of typewriting. Shorthand, likewise, is a great asset to both students and preachers. Much of our class work consists of lectures, in which invaluable information is given, which a stenographer could readily record. Among the books which Brother Short gave to our library we found sermon notes written in shorthand. We trust that our students and our friends may gain a clearer vision of the possi- bilities of the Commercial Departmentg that many will avail themselves of these, and that others will contribute to the strengthening of the department. Page Eighty Five where mnrha 7ail E will all admit that for practically all ordinary purposes, speech does very well as a vehicle of expression. But times come when there is not fit language to embody the deepest emotions of the heart. It is here, at the point where words fail, that music commences. In the beginning, at the creation of the world, God, the All-XVise, appreciated the craving of the human heart for beautiful sounds and, with a command of His voice, started the warbling of the thrush, the nightingale and whole bird choruses, started the gurgling of dimpled. brooks and the sighing of the wind through the pines. VVhen King Saul was sulfering from the lashings of an evil spirit he called for the youthful David, the sweet singer of Israel. And today scores of folk, after the weary hours of the day, put a Galli-Curci record on the victrola, and listen with eyes half-closed, until the silver-toned voice drives all care away. Music not only soothes the troubled mind, but inspires the heart to higher ideals. There is something about the whole-souled singing of a congregation that bespeaks the finest things in human life. The solemn echoing of "Qld Hundred" from the throats of worshipers, or even the vibrant notes of the organ prelude, awaken the good in man. And not only in religious services here does music figure prominently, but in heaven itself. The harps of gold and the singing of praises by the saints around the throne are as much a part of our conception of heaven as the very presence of God. Music has an irresistible hold on the hearts of mankind. Stroll down through the tenement districts of our large cities. If it is springtime, an unshaven, unkempt Italian will be lazily grinding out doubtful melodies from a hurdy-gurdy. Frowzy crowds of children cluster around, and here and there a tired mother pokes her head out of the window to listen. Or perhaps the sound of a scratchy phonograph needle, travelling over a cracked record, may be heard issuing from the rooms of one of the more fortunate families. Noise, you say? Perhaps, but to them it is music. Pass on to the better districts. You hear Little Girl ambitiously picking out the notes of "Traumerei." She does not always hit the right key, nor change the pedal at the right time. You shudder slightly, as you remember the technique of a master whom you heard play the same piece. Discords? For you, but she hears only the harmonies. As you walk farther twilight is coming on. The hushed sound. of perfectly blended voices floats softly through the still air. You see through the parted curtains a group of happy young people gathered around a piano, singing their very souls out. But go still farther, past Symphony Hall. VVhat is that mass of people outside, lining the street for a whole block? Some are rich and prosperous-looking, some, poorly clad, have probably gone without a meal to buy their tickets, but all are happy. They are going to have an evening of music. Scratch on, phonograph needle, sing away, happy-hearted youthg play forever, symphony orchestra. You are as much a part of life as breath itself, the only satis- faction when words fail. -Alice Spafzgwzbmfg, C'23. Page Erghly-Six izmufnrte HE pianoforte department is an extremely important part of our College. lt is more than an ornament or a non-essential, for here we receive training that will make us better-equipped laborers for the Master. This has been a prosperous, happy year for our department. tThere are thirty- four of us.J A novel feature this year, in addition to the regular technical and ' classical work, has been the emphasis placed on devotional music. One can hardly walk through the halls of The Caizfmfbzfry without hearing from some practice room the strains of a well-known hymn. Nearly every one enjoys playing in a duet, and so another pleasant development during the last year has been our ensemble work, including two-piano work. By the close of the year we shall have given three recitals: the Christmas Recital, the Beethoven Recital, and the Commencement Recital. Professor Gale is a sym- pathetic and inspiring teacher and her Christian life and character are sources of blessing to all who meet her. 'Page Eighty-Seven oral gurietg Prof. Hugh C. Benner, Conalucfor Tenor Soprano Alto Bass Ralph D. Schurman Beatrice H. MacKenney Marybelle Freeman Russell V. DeLong Arthur VV. Gould Doris M. Gale Grace E. Bush Clarence bl. Haas VVillis Anderson Ruth Rollins Edith Angell Ernest Marsh Ray DeP. Haas Myrtle Erickson Gladys O. MacDonald Douglas M. Betts Alice Spangenberg, Pianist Associate Members Roy MacKenney Wendell MacDonald Harold Gardner Ralph Horst James Young HE E. N. C. Chorus is a purely voluntary society. It is composed of sixteen members, forming four quartettes. Each member is intensely interested in music and is eager to do his or her part to make the chorus the success it should be. Not only is the chorus ambitious to accomplish great things, but the director, Professor Benner, makes the work fascinating and his enthusiasm is contagious. The chorus was organized soon after the opening of the college year, and on the evening of October 12, 1922, at the VVomen's Missionary Auxiliary Convention in Everett, it rendered a rousing missionary hymn, "VVe'll Spread Scriptural Holi- ness." At the present time the chorus is working on an Easter cantata, "Hail the Victor," by Alfred VVooler. We hope that this cantata may be given not only in the college but in some of the Nazarene Churches in the neighboring suburbs of Boston as Well. Page Eighty-Eight gllllzrle Gbuarieiie Ralph D. Schurnuan ..,.........,........,,. First Tvuor Hugh C. Benner .........,......... .,................,,. F irst Bass Russell V. DeLong ......... ........... S ecornd Bass Clarence Haas ............,.... .............. S econd Tenor Zgrzrszi QJ9uzrrieiie Clarence Haas ....l...................... Firsf Tmzzzjvet Laurence D. Benner ....... .........................,..,,,......... Y 'nba Hugh C. Benner .,...................... ............, T rombozm Howard Cf. Herrschaft ...,...... ,.,,,,,,..,,. . S'cf011d Trumpgf Page Gighly-Nine Q9r1:l1ei-:fitter Page Ninety Prof. Hugh C. Benner, Cozzclzfrfor First Violin Russell V. DeLong R. Vllayne Gardner Dorothea M. Gatchell Edna Foote Cello Ethelyn B. Peavey Bass Charles E. Deware Troiifzbone Joseph H. Fletcher Tf11i7tl Lawrence D. Benner Sojvraizo Beatrice H. Second Violin Dorothy H. White Carrie M. Gardner Helen Pillsbury Ruth Belmont Trziizzpvt Clarence J. Haas Howard. G. Herrschaft Saxoplzoiie Williani Herrschaft H orni Harry B. Schlosser Piano Alice Spangenberg MacKenney Page Ninely-One flqguung mnxnenh Athletic Catzsznniniiun Gffirers Gladys G. MacDonald , ......A.. .,,.....,. P rvsideizt Beatrice H. Maclienney ........... ............. P 'irc-President Ruth B. VVhite ........,.....................,,..,........ ..... .................... S e cretary Myrtle Erickson ............. ........,,., T reasmfer HE older we grow, the more we realize that "all work and no play" makes "Jack a dull boy" or "Mary a dull girl." Hence the Young VVomen's Athletic Asso- ciation. We have some champions at tennis and Croquet, and we enjoy a hike immensely, especially on the day after the event. Basketball is popular with us, and skating has its many enthusiastic followers. Our annual snowball fight with the boys comes on VVashington's Birthday, provided there is any snow. At Hallowe'en we always entertain the Young Men's Athletic Association, and our array of "eats" never fails to win their approbation. Un the whole we are a merry crowd, but we wish first of all to help each other physically, so that we may be at our best mentally and spiritually. Page Ninely- Two Page Nincly- Three :Quang gfllleifa Cisilqlefiiz g iaiauriatiun Qlnurtril Leslie J. Sears .A....... .........,, P zvztidcizf Harold G. Gardner ...,.... ,,,....,. I 'irc-P1'c.sidv1zf Russell V. DeLong .,...,,.. ,,.,,.,l,. S cvrcfary Ralph D. Schurman ....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, T 1'CtI.flll't'l' Paul A. Southard .......,............ ,..... ...e,.,,...........,..e, e........ .l....elle..eeee,.e.. S 4 ' 1 'fjt'tllIf-tlf-:1I'I1l'S Ernest Marsh james Young Thomas B. Greene O maintain the highest possible standard of efficiency is the aim of our college. VX'e believe that a strong body is the rightful heritage of every student, and that it is an indispensable asset in the attainment of true success. Therefore, the Athletic Associations of E. N. C. have become a vital factor in our college life. VVhile we do not participate in intercollegiate sports, our interclass contests are not without a line spirit of competition and friendly rivalry. Here in New England, the winter months bring to us whole afternoons of ice skating and fast hockey. VVhen the weather does not permit outside sports, our atten- tion is drawn to the gym, with its racks filled, with dumb bells and Indian clubs. This is also the battle ground of many long-to-be-remembered basket ball games between the College and the Academy. Baseball holds a prominent place among us, and we seek the diamond almost before the winter's snow has melted. The annual spring Tennis Tournament is anticipated with delight by girls and boys alike. Tennis is perhaps the most popular sport at E. N. C. XVith such a program of athletic activities we can well say that Eastern Nazarene College purposes to send forth her Alumni with body, as well as mind and soul, trained and fitted for the service of Christ. Page Ninety-Four Page Ninety-F ive mips Qllqanhelier Speaks REMEMBER well the stately, awesome personages who gathered in the parlor of The Mansion with Mayor Quincy of Boston. I remember, too, the miles of costly laces and ribbons adorning the daughters of New England aristocracy under the Vlfillard Regime. But now the school has passed into the hands of Eastern Naz- arene College, and I am thankful indeed for people with life! There is always some- thing of interest going on in the parlor. I have never enjoyed myself more immensely than since the E. N. C. company gathered about me. To tell the truth, I have had a comfortable feeling ever since one of those very first days when a student pointed to me and exclaimed, "Isn,t it perfectly wonderful!" Every September the faculty gives a reception under my watchful eye. It is amusing to watch the students file in and pass from one professor to another. It has been the custom usually to wear a card bearing one's name and home address so that all may quickly get acquainted. This year Professor Nease gave an inspiring address on being "faithful in all one's housef, If I had been a young man entering school, it would have been a great help to me. In the parlor are held the awful yet fraternal sessions of the faculty and the trus- tees. How much I could reveal of their secrets-yet a sense of propriety and loyalty to the trust reposecl in me forbid my divulging what I know. But oh, the tribulations connected with a student's evening in the parlor with a friend! The fun-making at the expense of the parlor occupants is systematic and effective. A row of "Big Bensf' carefully hidden and correctly timed, will precipi- tate a climax that is easily imagined. Time fails me to speak of the informal social evenings and musicales enjoyed in the parlor during vacations. There I learn to know the family spirit of the College. But I must mention the girls' Sunday afternoon prayer-meetings. They have impressed me more even than the receptions and socials. lVhat singing! And pray- ing! Never was there a band more in earnest. Their petitions for God's blessing to rest upon the evening service, their own lives. the loved ones at home, and the mission- aries in the foreign fields, are soul-stirring. Even I, a mere chandelier in the parlor, wish that I were a young person so that I might carry the news to others. Here comes one of the students. I must stop: for they must not know I am talk- ing of them. D. A. l THE PARLOR Page Ninety-Six ' x X .I 9.1 SHOD QU oo ST' Il I . CD O 949, E-E 'Dc ESU? HU SD giw 2 Zn: SD ni Cpu- "1 Qi r-f 552 gsm 59 qw Cbw' ,Ds- :sw 2.13 O O FSA: Q-,v-1 O E 28. 22 4 GH Or S90 "1L.-. CDO Gif SHO Q-Av-0-. S 59, :rw mv o gm ms PY' O 342, N3 :W- O Qs ZSD :S go. SHO If-h E1 Q. cs 'H 'QET BCD 5215 gm Ho' 55 Q-as 'fro 28 QE- Fc-E S39 gi D- S32 D-ro 33 CD 50, U23 HQ. Q,-Q Q-E EQ: :P Eg QE-' SD gf. :r is 26' -cn. F2 SQ oo? O gi: ,TSE vcnkq O Q13-'rs 0 Qi E+ 533' .SDE SD 5:11 Q53 40 Q42 SI "1 f?rD 2 '11 E0 Q'-1 ,EJ-LSD we 'U :J-B 99 023. PSU FS QP: f-r-O' 545 rnkfl CD O.. om EK E E.C'D 2:2- Cm H4 on Po SD c CD FD cn. 5 :S UO FD D o c: oo :- r-1' o 0 "1 o 2 Q. o U FY' :r FD DNISOJ .LSHI Y Page Ninely-Seven Nautilus Qlnntvata SUBSCRIPTION CONTEST The 1923 Nautilus Staff faced many difficulties and obstacles at the outset of its work. One of these was the means by which to secure subscriptions. However. by the hearty cooperation of each class this problem was solved. The Subscription Contest was entered into by the various classes, heartily and enthusiastically. The decision of the judges was based upon the highest percentage of money paid in by the several classes before the date set for the close of the contest. The College Fresh- man Class is to be commended for having the largest number of copies subscribed per member. PRIZE AWARDED to the coLLEGE JUNIOR CLASS POEM CONTEST Several poetic aspirants entered this held. It was very difficult to judge the merit of the various poems owing to the wide range of subject matter. Humorous, satirical, religious and nature poems were received and given due consideration. PRIZE AWARDED to IVIADELINE A. NEASE SNAPSHOT CONTEST Scores of snapshots were received. Great was the task of judges. The con- test was judged upon number of snapshots submitted, photographic value and number of scenes used on plates. -- PRIZE AWARDED to DOROTHY H. WHITE QRUII nf giflunnr tThe following have contributed to the success of the 1923 Nautilusj GRAZIA HAZELTON RALPH D. SCHURMAN HOXYARD G. HERRSCHAFT L. C. GARNER W'ILLIAM HERRSCHAFT ,IOSEPH H. FLETCHER DANIEL M. FRENCH As the Nautilus Staff of 1923 we wish to thank our many friends for their sup- port and encouragement. NYe appreciate the advice and counsel of our President, Fred j. Shields. To our Faculty Advisers we are deeply indebted for their support and untiring labor. 'Page Nmely-Gigli! fllilanagvrial N presenting this second volume of the Nautilus to our patrons and friends, we rejoice in the joy of accomplishment. No one realizes more keenly than we the fact that in many points there is a basis for just criticism. However, we assure our readers that our efforts have been willing and whole-souled, and in view of this we trust that even just criticism will be tempered with a consideration of the peculiar difficulties surrounding our project. The time you spend in reading this book will be measured by a few minutes or at the most a few hoursg but as you peruse and enjoy its contents bear in mind that for the Nautilus Staff it represents literally days and weeks of careful, patient, earnest work. Wle commend it to you with the hope that it will prove a source of enjoyment and blessing. To the advertisers who have so kindly and substantially assisted the Managerial Staff in overcoming the financial difficulties of this publication, we wish to express our hearty appreciation. XVe sincerely trust that they have found a clear warrant for their support in the patronage, and in the friendship as well, of the members of this institution. To the Editorial Staff we feel constrained to express our gratitude for the splen- did cooperation and fraternal reciprocity which have characterized our mutual rela- tions. The excellence of quality displayed in the Nautilus of 1923 will remain a lasting tribute to their endeavors. To the business manager of the Nautilus of 1924 we wish high success. That there are real difhculties involved in the work of this office is undeniable. but far outweighing these will be the sense of having had a part in the accomplishment of an enterprise, worthy in its purpose and far reaching in its possibilities for promoting the cause of Christian education. LESLIE j. SEARS, Th. '26. Btzzsiizess Illazzager. Page Ninety Nine Nautilus Glalrnilar 1522 - 1923 SEPTEMBER Tuesday, l2th-Registration Day. 'Welcome to E. N. C. llhatayataking this se- mester? XYednesday, l3th-New students introduced to the delightful delicacy of Boston Baked Beans. Thursday, 1-lth-Belated trunks arriving and lace cur'ains going up. VX'e'll soon be settled. lfriday, 15th-Dr. Coleman delivers inspiring address to student-body on "Christian Education." Remember the peanut! Saturday. l6th-Aeolian Quartette spends the day with us. Olivet Club of E. N. C. gives spread. Sunday, 17th-All-day meeting. Preachers of the day were President Shields, Brother Angell, and Brother Peavey. Newly-inaugurated mixed quartette renders selection. Monclay, 18th-'KNOW we must get down to hard study this week." so says the Faculty. Tuesday, 19th-The Evangelistic Association of E. N. C is organized to carry on Home Mission work, and to open new centers for Holiness. lllednesday, 20th-Y. M. A. A. Tag Day. I AM XVITTI THE Y. M. A. A. 'llhui-sday, Zlst-Nautilus Stat? elected. lYe want the best year-hook yet. Friday, 22nd-Faculty reception given in Mansion Parlors. Calzel Cake! Cake! Saturday, 23rd-liverybody's gone to Merrymount Park. XYonder what for??? Sunday, Zlth-Dun't forget Quiet Hour-3 to -l P. M. Monday, 25th-Soph girls butt in on Preshie class meeting. Tuesday, 26th-Rules of table etiquette read at supper, while the Dorm Diners absent- mindeclly lean on their elbows, and play with their napkin-rings. XYed.nesday, 27tliiShouts of glee from the tennis courts, as rackets flash through the air, and the tiny white bouncing spheres whirl to and fro. Thursday, 28thARev. Orval Nease brings helpful chapel message. Friday, 29th-Nautilus subscription rally in chapel. Class competition brings grand toial to 836 copies. Saturday, .iOth-Everybody's cleaning rooms and beating carpets. just see the dust fly l l l Page One Hundred Eastern Nazarene College , I The Only Hohness College 1n the East. I , ,,,, " M I 'zlr il' Q . . . I I, I ADMINISTRATION BUILDING A College that stands for the Inspiration of the Scriptures, Christian Experience and Intensive Evangelism. AIM - Deep Spirituality and Thorough Scholarship. LOCATION -Seven miles from the center of the great city of Boston. FACULTY - Graduates of many of the leading Universities of America. Eaclelmemhber of the Faculty is well grounded in the doctrines of our urc . ADVANTAGES in Research Work, Historic Interest, Library Facilities, Lectures, Recitals. DEPARTMENTS-College of Liberal Arts, School of Theology, Academy, Expression, Music, Commercial. Lecture Courses in Missions, Busi- ness Administration, Law, Practical Theology, Church Polity and Evangelism will be given. EXPENSES -The approximate cost for a year in Eastern Nazarene College, not including special fees, is 3310. Special emphasis is placed on the Theological Department in the training of Ministers and Missionaries. FRED 1. SHIELDS, A.M., Ed.M., Pres. WRITE FOR CATALOGUE. woLLAsToN, MASSACHUSETTS 73nge One Plum! Page One Hundred Two ..,...... .,,..... .... ..,. I l pll"""'''''''""2::"2"':::::'V"'l"''V''WW"""""l"l"gvl""U""U"'I""'V'''lV'l"":l2W!2W'm"'l"ll":''ily lliti Hi if 0uY-145 -itil' '4' ox' I . 4' 1 Q0 -My -G ' l .1 5. if " if ' ..:555:::o J ' f V' :mi ...S N Y .. l ..... l- 5 tim' in' " P An Advertisement for Mr. Man! Meet a man who wears a smart collar, fresh, Clean linen, and immediately you form a good opinion of hint. It is a detail of course, and only one of the many things, but it helps a man get his foot into the door that leads to opportunity. And you can take advantage of this asset if you'11 send us your linen. Your collars will be returned clean, smart and comfortable, with plenty of room to slip your tie. Your shirts will be such as every gentleman desires. A PHONE CALL PUT IN TODAY WILL BRING OUR REPRESENTATIVE FOR YOUR NEXT WASHING. Who's Who at E. N. Cf MOST BEST Tiniid NYillis Anderson Athlete lboyj .-Xrthur Morse Intellectual Kent Goodnow Athlete tgirlj Ruth Maelntosh Optimistic Thomas Greene Singer Marybelle Freeman ' Popular Roy Russell DeLong lllusiciau Alice Spangenherg Popular Girl Dorothy NVhite Urator Harry Sehlosser leluniorous Eddie Deware XYorlcer lrya Phillips Polite Kent Goodnow XYriter .Xlice Spangeuberg Dignihed Arthur Gould Talker Clara lYolford Conscientious Ella Strickland llelper Mabel Slocum Capable Russell DeLong Disposed Margaret Patiu Studious Edith Peirce Poet Madeline Nease :Xgreeable lithelyn Peavey .Xll-round lwoy Leslie Sears Brilliant Lurla Dwinell All round girl Dorothy XYhite Pessiniistic David Keeler Parlifunentarian l'aul Southard Friendly lrva Phillips joker liddie Deware Talented Alice Spangenherg Refined Margaret Patiu iVote taken by Student Body. Page One Hundred Three Page One Hundred Four lf! 2-I vb-4 -I-Q til QQ-0 -I-Q S3 -i-1 'DSW -I-Q -Q 3 L-P S23 53 Saying fc' Fazforz 1' i 1: Llc Pas by E K: -ox. .VJ L Q, -o.. R.: lzara C lzfy ll GC' F U, H seems to It .1 ctrola Vi he 'E Playing Evolutlon Deliberateness President Shields M .4 GD' Lf V" Y'4 CD' L-. 1-+-4 r-1 .- GJ N CU W C: 3 o 5 .lf- -I-5 O G' O 'J cu S cn GJ .E K5 I rvedness Rese S E .92 .Q an S 7. -A EU 4.73 .J 'E L ,Q fi U7 QJ LC O .v-. CD r- v-1 FE: rd OJ rr Z CU 1-4 Berke f-Control el S Nease f. Pro A 20 -2 :Iv Oi: 'cn GD: I",-1 "'v14 ...M 5 :JE OD Y" QJC ra cu QQ fi! .- ,Zu eg L. "'c1 '-"n if .WE 5?- 'L-4 U.: I P cs.: an blur. CIE. 'EE GSI Q: D-+4 P: CD v-Qin OCZ W9 2: JA U13 LI-34 3 o.: E .... ... SI 43 3:2 QC ..-.IP Q-4? :Q VC ODS E2 14-I-4-I OO 5-45-4 D-:D-4 L O 4-J CD f-1 r-4 ..- ,Ll 47' 171 .-1 r'4 FU C1 CC: OJ f" Y" .-4 j.: YJ Us GJ O 'U U2 ':: 13 ...I I'-4 GJ S K 5-4 CU C1-1 CYS C-4 E CU 5 GJ .-CT 4-J CD CI ..-4 1 ci Q.: F351 .Q Rad CC euden CL cu 'U r" ... P-4 3-1 o.: Z C cu CQ 1-Q-4 O I-4 O-4 5 O F4 I-4 '4-4 -. Q.: I V. Y" f" .. O 4-3 bn- ::-. WPI: FJ 5.5 EE I-444 CQ OCD '-'U U25 .f1..'.:' 'CE FUD U7 GJ .-L' U1 'CJ CD ISE .- :ef Un THE V z LJ! U1 ED a.: CI Q.: .E E2 U7.-J CD wb G.-D .ig cd I-QD 5-4 wc: G3 'CJ 5..O 68 -:-I-+I OO ada.. O-:O-4 EL. A .Q -..U cnc: 5.2 .Ep :Ji ,ggi 'FUD SVU? 4.3 S9 TJ" C42 CU 9? QT? on : 2013 Us: 20 U10 cn E as K GJ '-C: CD 4-3 LJ OJ Q. Nfn vi 55 UNE ga: :E ,340 QC! S345 LM .52 33.52 Na! BLD -:-I-4-I oo PM D-:D-4 n. -N r fi-- R. ri-. Q Q v-1 cn ' 75:44 T3 'CEE E if-ei 5 :SI- U 453.525 - :A cn 41:0 43 f-.SQ aj Z: BPQ v-of Q91 E U1 SQO ofL.:-'f:J 7WPcg.LCL.4., ."'f-1J"Zf-o-4 2.25310 fi-223.0 Nmufv: 5w77E H?i.c.zfv '?9+QE3? Ii ei? Q.. .Qjjg 4-4 v- ,EQQE 'EEE O r-'CUSIGJ5-1 Greer 4-10.34-,'DbD i?3'3bD2:f:.g.": .HGG.v-'52 ?x.,....feJ 2358? neva? U7 U1 2 3 9' G -J cd 3 m E 714-: ' Q. 323 Q .ESU TS ., U +cEb.OgDs:'C s-15....,,-4,4 Bn: 2063 S:CY5.',I.'-v-1.-1 I1-U1lrf:?I-I-I cn U7 Vw Q.: .421 3 E 55.522 H mms O 22.20 Lg ":':.Q-is O.-a E+.: DUI-r-I an L-4 QJ 4-3 C '+-4 wwf E pg-:H Gs.,-45-1037 .6055 UmL53,'j1j 6333- S2255 to ment on. .v-1 Hl1lT16I'OU S g T00 sin 63. T CD .E J: 4-I Every CSS Staunchn ney CH Mrs. MacK 0-. CU X-1 CU L' '4-I E" .-121' cu.v-4 GJ 9:1 :-I GJ 5. G2 EJ. Wt U1 ii 3321 Ubi.: .E 35 Ee 31: 51.2 Sm DD .E 4-J q,:b.D is 25 UU: U7 3 Civ: Urn .eg U 93? O-:U GJ nf'1 8-4 L-1 S.. O22 ai gan .252 Tel. Granite 2398-M C. F. FOSTER Cleansing Pressing Repairing UA WO1'k Called for and Delivered all 55 Beale Street WOLLASTON - - MASS. SERVICE SATISFACTION PROGRESS EE We invite you to look over our NEW SHOES for SPRING. Real Collegian Shoes, Reasonably Priced. Sinalley-Terhnne Shoe Co., Ine. Opp. Masonic Temple 81 Newport Ave. ANDROS HARDWARE CO. Paints, Varnishes, Kitchenware and Hardware "Seeds of dll Kinds" i Corner Beale and Hancock Streets WOLLASTON, MASS. Professor Munro needs an express wagon to carry her books, papers, etc. Mr. Southard's history report must have been the cause of much weariness to the flesh. Any- way, he was So tired that he had to lean against the window for support while reading it. He'S a big fellow, too. Professor Angell in Hermeneutics class: "Be- hold the lilies of the held, they toil not, neither' do they swim." - The - Alhambra Candy Shop "Candies of Distinction" TWO STORES! 1371-HANCOCli STREET-I5I3 QUINCY, MASS. Page One Hund ed Fu PLACE'YOUR.ORDER.EARLY SCRlPTURE TEXT CALENDAR for 1924 f l ' -f 5 1 Fil! Eg V V l 'I - -5. C 12' ffl fag iggggww Qggg gi eguaa w aaaaaeei Q ,,..a...,.,...,,1,-isfal..:v.vr., 4.:,,-:fe ii- ,li gga ,Ei H ,, 4 . A Calendar, and More NOT only is the Scripture Text Calen- dar a complete calendar, clearly in- dicating all the dates in 1924, but it is a devotional aid. giving a Scripture verse for each day of the year, and the Sunday School lessons for each Sunday, while the Golden Text of the lesson is given on each Saturday for the Sunday directly following. Every Home Should Have One THE Scripture Text Calendar has been prepared with such care and con- tains such a fund of Scriptural informa- tion that it is more than a convenience- it is a real necessity in every home, The influence it has on the young in teaching great truths and inculcating the right view of life should appeal to every parent to have one in the home. It teaches morality and good citizenship and the lessons thus learned will follow through life. Special Offer to Churches at Reduced Prices AS BOTH a very praiseworthy and highly profitable means of raising church money, the Scripture Text Calen- dar cannot be excelled. Hundreds and thousands of Church and Sunday Schools, Young Men's Christian Associations, and other religious societies, the land over, have made it contribute generously to their treasury, and at the same time have enriched spiritually both church and community. lt blesses both those who buy and those who sell. Twelve mem- bers can easily sell 2505 twenty-five mem- bers should quickly sell 500. Order now all you can use. Cost Sell For Profit 100 Calendars .... 317.00 330.00 313.00 200 " . . . 32.00 60.00 28.00 2541 " .... 40.00 75.00 35.00 300 " .... 46.50 90.00 43.50 Larger Quantity Rates On Application. The retail price is 30c each. Terms, cash within 30 days after shipment, but order must be signed by pastor and oli- cer of organization ordering. Terms, cash with order to individuals. Calendars are not returnable. ldeal Holiday Gift Tix individuals who desire a quantity for personal use as Holiday Gifts, We herewith quote smaller quantity rates: Single copies, 30cg 5831.407 12-33.009 25-85.757 50-310.00 Calendars are printed in English, Ger- man, Swedish, Norwegian, Danish, and Japanese languages, but all foreign Ian- guages from a special edition with pic- tures fexcept coverj printed in the duo- color process. ..li1 Messenger Publishing Company 314 324 W. Superior St. GEO. CONLEY, New England Representatzfoe CHICAGO, ILL. 44 Bi-omneld St., BOSTON, MASS. 'Page One Hundred Six GRIFFIN ENGRAVING SAM SHELLMAN CO, SCALP SPECIALIST Granite 1 049-M CUTS Line Cuts for Newspapers, Printers, Books 293-295 Newport Avenue QQ WOLLASTON 45 Exchange Street PORTLAND MAINE NAUTILUS CALENDAR OCTOBER Sunday, lst-First Evangelistic Association delegations go to Norfolk Downs and South Weymouth Monday, 2nd-News of the tragic death of the little daughter of our heloved President brings sor- row to our hearts. Tuesday, 3rd-Schlosser calls his Freshie class together for just a few short moments. Wednesday, 4th-Mother MacKenney loses her red sweater containing a mysterious little book. 1 Thursday, 5th-Funeral service of Grace Shields held at College chapel. Friday, 6th-The parlor is open for couples this evening. Saturday, 7th-Mother finds her sweater at last, and all are happy once more. Sunday, 8th-Shadrach, Meschach and Abednego Quartette favor us at evening service. Monday, 9th-Rush discovers the Summum Bonuin when he linds Latin class called off tomorrow. Tuesday, 10th-Picture day postponed on account of rain. Sad disappointment to the unprepared Wednesday, llth-New student eating hash inquires innocently. "VVhat was this when it was alive?" Thursday, 12th-Columbus Day. Hike to Squantum. Chorus goes to Cambridge Missionary rally at night. Friday, 13th-College Sophs give social and sing their snappy class song. Saturday, 14th-Tennis Champs meet their VVaterloo. ' Surely "We are as the Hower of the field which today is and tomorrow fadeth away." Sunday, 15th-Brass and Male Quartette go to South Weymouth. Returning delegates of Evangel- istic Association gather in Southard's room and report day's successes. Page One Hundred Seven H. W. TIT US Sea Food Market Norris Block ---- 85 Beale Street Wollaston, Mass. Telephone, 39 or 955 Granite B. A. BANKS COMPANY 133 BEACH STREET - - - WOLLASTON lDealer5 in--- GROCERIES PROVISIONS Sl FRUIT HARDWARE KITCHEN WARE PAINT SL OILS KLEIN'S DRUG STORE fCorner BEALE and HANCOCK STREETSJ Is the largest ana' best equipped Drug Store in Quzhey Every courtesy is shown to all students of the E. N. C. COME IN AND GET ACQUAINTED Yours, P. C. KLEIN PgO H ddegh S., HARMO CUSTOM TAILORING Repairing and Pressing Newly Done Special discount of ten percent given to E. N. C. Students 8 Beale Street WOLLASTON - MASS. Compliments .. of.. C. E. FITZPATRICK QUINCY, MASS. RICKER-OXNER CO. Printers -- Binders Smzfioners FIRST CLASS PRINTING A SPECIALTY 22 Brook Street, Wollaston, Mass. Telephone Granite 3149 WOLLASTON SHOE HOSPITAL 3oo Newport Avenue Boot Black Parlor SHOE REPAIRING Rubbers and Rubber Boots Overshoes Skates Sharpened Reasonable Prices Tel. Granite 668-VV Wollaston Piano School Carl F. Schmidt, Director Special Courses for Beginners and Aclvaucecl Students 665 Hancock Street, Wollaston, Mass. Telephone Granite 1854-W or 3475-J OCTOBER-Cont. AIUIl1Illj', 113th-Nautilus l'ia-ture Day! 'l'hs- Sun Shines Bright at IC. N. C. Tm-stlziy, 17th--Over 2141200 pleelgml for Foreign Mis sions by faculty und stuileiit-hotly. Wwluesrlny, lNthhNo:1h's Ark arrives. 'l'hursduy. 19th-Wiuti-r's lillllllllg,-lifl"l'fI' I! FI'lll2ly. Zllltli-Litv1'n1'y socin-tics niet-t nnfl pri-se-nt lnlont of 15922-19255. Fntlllwlaly. 21st-Arzuleiny .luniors :intl Seniors liikn to Blue Hills, Nautilus proofs 1'evi4-wwl by Staff. Sunflaly, 22ll4l'1I4-XIAJIILI, "Who s:1i4l that flrr-:uns 1lon'l P01119 fI'l1v'!" Monrlziy, 2'l1'tl-XVPIVIDIII1' to l'r1-s. Shim-lils given in vlltlpvl. Iflvzlnsvlistif' Association rlvle-gzltvs :ive reports ol victory. 'l'uvssl:1y. 2-lth-Noah sr-ts soil in his :irk . . . , , Ilot :ur is lllfI'0llllt't'4l to the lzirrl-lroalrtl lnlzlw-. W1-rllwswlny. 25th-Says tho lY0l'lll ljinr-r: "Hur-ss tlni llltl1'lU'l IllIlSf he llooclwl with spngrlivtti. llvyf What Y" 'lilllll'Sll2lj'. 215th-'l'l1v 1'oll4-go l'iI'l'Slll4'S uri- prolully 4l'splz1yin,u tln-ir proofs just lmrk from lIl1'1bllUl1Ij.1 1':1phvr's. Friilziy, 2Tth+IInllow1-'on Social in gym unelor tln :inspires of the Y. XV. A. A. Who put the ghosts :intl goblins to tlight? SZlfll1'1l2U', 2Hth-Prof. 'l'ix 2lll1l Sr-nil new tennis CIIEIIIIIJS, fillillljl on alll 2lIlllllllHllS zispiraints for thi title. Sunflzly, 29th-Tlio lbovtor IIIPUIS nll lute' trains, but lvilllhillll llelc-g:1tf-s 1'+-1-vivo nlisollitioli. Momlny, 30th-Distrir't Sllll4'l'llll'4'lltl4-'Ill Moore- ol' N1-xi York 1n'v:1cl11-s :nt ova-ning sa-1'vi1'1-, :intl I'ro1' Vnrey of Brooklyn 1lir+-4-ts the hosts in song. Tll0Sll2lj', 31st-XVho gon-s the-rv!!! Moonlight Ilnl lows-'en football gmne!-on vunipus. Page One Hundred Nine As You Like It .,.,,,.........,..4....,.. The Newcomes ,......,,,................,, The Qld Curiosity Shop .....,,....... XVanted-A Chaperon ......... The Man.Higher Up ............ . Under Eire .......,,...TTV,............... The Eleventh Hour ................,.... The Missourian .,.e...,.... ...........,. Opinions of a Philosopher ............,.. King Solomons Mines ......... Scientilic American ,,.......... L'Allegro ..............,...,.i,.....,............., The Heavenly Twins i.............. A Connecticut Yankee ...,........o, Daddy Long-Legs ..,....,si.... ..... The Melody of Youth ......... The Deliverance ......,..........,..........., The Beloved Vagabond .......... Maggie ,,,.,......,.,,................oo,..,... ..... The Copperhead ............i...... The Earthly Paradise ...,..... Sons of the Soil ....i..,,..,i...,... Ufon by Wfaiting ..., tos.,,,........... The Guardian Angel ........,..... A New England Nun i,..,.,i... Beyond the Horizon .......... Review of Reviews ...,,,..... Twice-Told Tales ......,,. Ciltmnng the flllzrssics ..............Col1ege Seniors .......................Class of 1926 .............Physics Laboratory .............Beatrice MacKenney ....................President Shields .............Night Before Exams Tom Greene Southard Library ............Howard Herrsrhaft Deware .............Paul and David ..............jesse Richardson .Ernest Marsh Chorus 6 ,............Marshmal1ow Margaret Patin .Russell DeLong ............The Parlor ,,.......,..,,............Campus Day Diplomas ...,........Mother MacKenney Schuman ,,,,.,,......Tl1e wide, wide World Table Etiquette Rules The Bridge ..,.Y,...,,,....,4,,,s,,ss,,,,,,, ...s.....,,................... E ire ESCHPCS Gur Mutual Friend s...,.......,,....... .....,......,. .....,........ M F . BTOWI1 The Book Hunter ....,....s,..,,......,.....,.. ....... ....... P T Of. MQUYO Much Ado About Nothing ,.......... .College JUHIOTS The Pathfinder ,,s,,,,,,,,,r.,,,,4,.,4.,,,.,,, .ss,.i,.,i,,.....s.....,,....,....,, P rOfCSSO1' N69.SC Compliments Complimenls - of - L. P. CRAWFORD 75 Elm Street P. J. KING First Class Shoe Repazrzng Wollaston - - - Mass. 666 Hancock Street Wollaston - - - Mass. QUAWY SEWE HALSEY H. HASELTON JAMES P. CAHILL 1W,,,,0, Men,'5 5939 Boys' Furnishzhgs Automobile Tire Savings Cor. Beale St. and Greenwood Ave. Lifting J21Ck Wollaston, Mass. E ex Co. New York Telephone Granite 2398-W Haselton' SS i Page On.: Hundred Ten Compliments -. of - LOUH5S.CLEAVES Real Estate and Insurance Notary Public Justice of the Peace IIQ Beach Street, Wollaston, Mass. Harry Schlosser: "I feel good physically and mentally, but I don't feel good lowly." Dr. Mingledorf, meeting Mr. Marsh: "My, sonny! What have they been feeding you around here ?" Professor Nease: "Miss White, what was your text yesterday?" Miss VVhite states her text and Professor Nease reads it. Mr. Keeler: "Why, you could preach almost czuytlzizzg from that." Compliments of J .V. FOWLER DRY GOODS sToREs Q 664 Hancock St. 41 Billings Rd. Wollaston, Mass. Norfolk Downs, Mass. Wollastofi Soliool of the Spoken Word Part or Entire Afternoon or Efvening Programs Coaching a Specialty. Dranzatir Training, all kinds Granite 4088 665 Hancock Street Wollaston Compliments - of- CHANDLE F RR Inc. Mortioiarzs HAVERHILL, MASS. Lady Assistant Tel. 51 1-VV A. A. REYNOLDS, lllanager NAUTILUS CALENDAR NOVEMBER xVt'4lll4"S1ltlj', lst---lflyangelist XV. U. Nease is wel- voiued at chapel today. Conie again, Brotlier Ntase. 11-11 tennis set ealled on at-eoiiiit of darkness. Thursday, 2nd-Boston Photograliher: "Why, wt-'ve heen in business S years, and we're truthful, and have done liar-yards work for 12 years now!" Friday, 3rd-Goodilow shines as literary eritie. Saturday, 4th-Rush is some musician. He tells us that at the tender age of three he played on the linoleum. Monday. tith-Rev. Geo. J. Franklin, returned miss s.onary from India, tells us of his experiences. Tuesday, 7th-ham falls out of his high chair and lands on his lip. Thursday, Slth-The sun rose as usual. Friday. 10th-Dr. Bruce lectures on "East and West to crowded house. Saturday, 11th-Armistice Day. Tennis mixed doubles i11 the morning. Hike to Squantuin in the afternoon. Tuesday, 14th-Morse sings, "1 wish I was in the land of cotton." lied tlannel hash for breakfast. Wednesday, 15th-Sam locates his tooth brush in Betts' bureau. Thursday. 16th-Ilread pudding instead of pie for dessert. Friday. 17th-Miss White and Mr. De-Long as usual tail to keep in step as they march from chapel. llreseean Literary meets. .llrlsic llllfll its cfllflrnis. Iienn-mher the livrograin? Saturday, 18th-In which the foothall r-omes to rest in a tree and is l'l't'HVl'I'+'l:l after much throwing of sticks, stones, ett-. The Freshmen report a line time on their hike. Roasted wieniys. toasted marshmallows, ete, Sunday. 19th-A beautiful day. Monday, 20th-Girls of the Athenian Literary So- eiety mourning over the death of boys in their society. Miss Slot-um has an idea. Mr. Southard makes no Comments in Psychology class. Page One Hundred Eleven Page One Hundred Twelve ,flllir 1 If you would aleol toiflz o reliable efzgmfoer if you desire Qualify Printing Plates- Just phone PVIAIN 3571 or Call at 275 NV.xsHiNo'roN Si'Riarp'1', BOSTON, MAss. QQQ Graphic Arts Engraving Co. Half-Tones - Line Plates - Color Plates ond Offset l LQLQLLQ ll'l1e1'e you get "Ser'oit'e and zz Square Deal" HCJPKINS 8z ELLIS WOMEN'S Fine Turn Shoes ll? HAVERHILL Mnss. Bennetts SPA " CZTHE HOMEY EAT HOUSE" .ij 33 QUIETUDE She is reclining under the shade of a chestnut tree. There are no sharp lines upon her face- just a calm, peaceful, contented expression. The ' day has been warm. but the sun is now slowly sliding below the western horizon. There she lies under the tree thinking, ruminating over what she has taken in during the day. No the- ological discussions or philosophic problems of exitence perplex her tranquil soul. Could there be a more beautiful picture of quietude? But this serene repose is suddenly interrupted by a coarse voice calling, "Come, bossie! Come, - b,-'tc ,b'1" -.1 Light Lunches, Soda, Ice Cream OM? me Owe D A RADIO GUUDS 31. l we "THE PLACE ON THE WAY QBACKH gtg 1 ss,c i Page Onefl-lundred Thirteen FAMILIAR QUOTATIONS H. F. Reynolds, lr.-I'm dead broke. C. Matthews-l h-h-hate g-g-girls. I l-love their s-souls but l h-h-hate their h-hearts. Mrs. Gardner-XVayne! Wayiiel Mabel SloeumgDon't look at me like that! T. Greeneifll take five of those. E. Peaveyhl wish I was a rock. H. Goodrich-Turn out that light! S. llliroyiannisshliss French, may I escape from the library? H. Herrsehaft-YVhere's the rest family? Nl. lirielcson--No, I clicln't. did I? of the R. Maeln'osh-Really? M. Freeman-Isn't that a sight! Miss Harding-Got any candy? C. Kendall-One more day to live. ll. Young-Ah-h-h! A. lXlacQuarrie-A clam is a clam the world over. L. El. Sears-Toothache? Put a hot-water lJot'le on your heel. L. D. BennerfVVell, Brethren! Compliments -of- MRS. L. A. BLAISDELL HAVERHILL MASS ECONOMY Grocery Stores Company Telephone Granite 2935 "WE DELIVER FREE OF CHARGE AND APPRECIJ TE YOUR P.4 TRONA GE" Mr. Anderson, Nlanager Nash Clothes vs. High Prices By eliminating the middleman and selling direct from maker to wearer, we are able to build to your measure an all-wool suit 323.50 Guaranteed as to style, ft, quality, and fworkmanrlzip. or topcoat for 1000 suits a day are made for Nash pa- trons. Som? C. O. Dfs unclaimed. May be just what you want among them. It will pay you to look at 3519.50 Or, if you cannot come in let us send a Nash representative with sample. Phone B. B. 10714. y THE A. NASH COMPANY 359 Boylston Street BOSTON - - MASS. CNear Arlington Stationj Page One Hundred Fourteen Compliments of -gym - DUTCH FOOD SHOP Et? Beale Street WOLLASTON - - MASS. ,-NTT-.T -,- -fs.,-,.f -A. ,ff e- A ,r --,iw-"' ' T wwf", my , ,wil ,, v... 1 ,,,. , TX it 2 5 ni f . . .f.,.c,fNL--1.1. 'cu .Ls 1 . A-7. . 4' ' . '- V X :L-. -..6,f,s ig. 1 If ' M U ' ' W 'R U LM A A up V V Eii Q iii! ii i -44 is . F Comphmems M NAPo -of- 'cf' B RB R SHOP rp, DR. ELMBR JOHNSON 1,5 Wommon Fzrsz' Class Hazrcufizng V l l flfaxsachzzscftts 4 B. E. N. C. Students Welcome Vg In Drugs the prime essential is Qzzalitja A l-- lf gl In the Druggfsl 11' I5 Relzabzlzly . . Hancock Street Will . . When in need of Drugs, Staizon- Wollaston, Nlassachusetts I cry, Tozlft drtzcles or any Drug Nw Store Goods, We would be pleased p T to serve you. T if - Hautrlus fflalenhar Ig '- Quality and ,4ffz1racy Hlfways First fwitll US. NOVEMBERQCOnC1uded M-5 w Tue-smluy, 21st--Conte-nts of missionary boxes made it l known. Mr. Marsh nuiiouiicvs that the dead boys of the ' A. L. S. have paid their HSSBSSIIIGIHS while the live girls have not. M' llflil t 7 We-rlnesrlziy, 221111-'l'l11'ee college freshmen lose their l rl, , a S slips for their pictures. 'pf' Who took Sa1u's candy? g, h N- G' Plamery PKG., Prop. Thursday. 23rfl-Prof. Angell kicks the football. Friday, 2-1th-The .Tuuiior-Freshman social. The in- i 66 Hancock Street, Corner Beach ""m'd q'u'1'tem slugs' A N Fntllrdny, 25th-The first snow. 'S WQLLASTQN MASS' W1-rliiersclny, 2SQlth+'t0v+Lr the river null through the 7 woods to inothe-r's house we go." Tl1ll1'Sfl2ly, 30th-1 l'.M.-Stiulviits are starved. 3 ' I', M.-So full. oh, so full L P ,pf TRY OUR LINE or , 1 A Compliments of f' pl? 'I BREAD, CAKE if PASTRY WOLLASTON CHAMBERS Fresh ew,-y day Newport Avenue Wollaston, Mass. p BILLY the BAKER lull lfiifi te 137 Beach Street Wollaston, Mass. J- SZATHMERX' Pf"P"'ef0' fif . if 1 "" J-, ,x.. V ,,.,,,f. V-, , , ,,,Vx,,, . S .x N. K. N A, , A , I.. . ,VNV J . , ,f,,,., ,-,W 1,4 V, ,dw ry fl, l A Page One Hundred Fifteen 'i QUINCY COAL CO. 156 Penn Street QUINCY Dealers in Besf Grade Anthmcite Bituminous Goals Telephone Granite 47 Dot Vllhite studying at the dinner table- Snuthard-"Aren't you getting acute?" Dot, innocently-"A cute what?" Plate: Dining-room. E, A, 6? M, C, Time: 4 minutes of one. President College Freshmen-"All those goin on the hike meet promptly at five minutes of one in front of the Mansion." I Cold night in November- .Hetts-f"Sliurman, aren't you afraid your room will he over-heated with your light left hurnin 7 lVlE1l1l1f21Ctl11'CI'S "We know the first person, the second person the third person, hut who is the fourth person Miss Cutter?" ..Of1 1ff0MEN'S FINE TURN The Walker-Barlow Drug Co. F 0 O T IV E A R Nezoscferzlers EE-fy Smtioners RADIO SUPPLIES 106 Essex Street HAVERHILL MASS. i1 93-95 Beale Street, Wollaston, Mass. Page One Hundred Sixteen QEQHQMQHQ Silnvr 'ifmkv Qlamp WILMINGTON, MASS. c Near Lowell J August 5 to 12 IncIusive EVANGELIST Z Rev. Warren F. Teel, A. M., DD. President Schuylkill Seminary, Reading,- Pa. A Special Invitation is extended to all those who desire to have an old-fashioned, Heaven blessed outpouring of the Holy Spirit on the Church General. Preaching will be on Holiness lines. Come! Join us in seeking God's blessing. "Holiness unto the Lord" QMHEQMQ Page One Hundr . a l5TTTiYfT51llX1TliklUF3f Ttillllllllii TETWTTZTTTZTTWTKTIXQZKWTJTTTTE COMPLIMEN TS OF FRANK S. WHITCCMB Commission Merchant 46 NORTH MAIRKET STREET I3ClSfFlJIT, BIflE5S. V21 fiiif WYDYYIEY' L.. t-ew fhihliihiiiiii . KF. l B l A 1 E ' l lg A Monday, 18th-David Keeler loses his reputation. He finishes his breakfast before the others. Friday. lst--Some late Thanksgiving boxes ar- VVcdncsday, Ztirh-Remember Miss MacQuarrie's l . rive. Everybody happy. pancake? Saturday, Znd-Basket-.ball game in gym at 2 Thur day. Zlst--Last day before vacation. Stu- P. M. Academy wins! qlemg leave for htyme. Sunday, 3rd-Breakfast, Sunday-school, church, dinner, quiet hour, supper, church. Professor Beast? preaches' Y , VX'ednesday, 3rd-Students gradually drifting in Fi! Monday, 4th-Mrs. Mackenny advertises the vyith the SHOW, fl Efimllllg Of 3E0ld Dfflwll- . Prayer-meeting night with about 30 present. Tf7e'ybOd5 bel? mom vacation' Thursday, -lth-More snow and more students. ie ground is white with snow. F .1 I Stl T I X .1 gay! Ttiesdlay, 5thESnow nearly gone. ricsgiled fgmegalcgers are merciess on unpre- ls dh fair It fgr Supper" Rev. J. B. McBride has charge of chapel ser- Thursday, .fthe-Six weeks exams. Everybody vice. ,Crammmg , I , Saturday, 6thfEverybody recuperates from va- Friday, 8th-The mansion in mourning. Ruth cation. , -Mccurdy ha-5 gone home' Sunday, 7th-Regular Sunday services. Literary Societies. y 'Q . . 5, Steam in College dormitory before half-past-six. Monday' Sth-Clabses begfn m earnest' Saturday, 9th-The boys snowball. Tuesday, Qthflvlr. McBride returns and speaks Mr. Rush starts for Quincy without his cap. . to Us agamfn Chapel-1 l . ' ,fl Monday. llth-12 degrees above zero and the fire Fflday- 1231-L1teraryLsocXrt1eE ull the evenngg. won't burn! Tuesday, 16th-Rev. . . ee arrives rom QQ. - 125 Tuesday, 12th-Rev. Glenn Gould in charge of Oakland' Cal" and Speaks to ushm Shapel' chapel. Vtfednesclay, 17th-Professor Reed still with us. Mud. Tables changed. Friday' 20th-Wielqie party. 553 VVCdU9SCl21Y- 1351-The "bUPg21l0lV', is F0mDlCtCd Tuesday, 24th-Mr. Deware attains the heights 'gi' and the Neases move in. Skating great. of 21. VE Thursgiay. 14th-College WS- ACHd6mY b35kC'f'b3ll- VVeek of January 25-Endless week of examina- If Disastrous for the College. tions' Ffiday, 15th-5fUflC1llS 80 to Malflell to lleaf DF- Monday, 29th-Skating party. Marshmallow toast. jg Mmgledorf preach' Tuesday, 30th-Registration day. ' ' G 1 1 1,1 SEIU-ifdayf 16th-Same Old fhmg- Professor Ault from Boston University lectures Sunday, 17th-Tomato soup for supper. us on English University Life. f'Tf, Y f f- r L--on ':'7":" J'7's,gjj"17" ,wfrvvyf '-zxf fy v.M,'v"' - 1 ' 'jf 'JL' 215' -fysfai ' Tv' fs"-N"s"'s":f " 'Tr' "V, 'T SFF' T 'V' .fi Erggufteovcrlqtereavigmxrcvwgvfvmemf j 513125 ltermztfruirgivfgaaafgygEi3M53YiE2EE35fLiam 'Page One Hundred Eighlcen IVIACDONALD 81 EVANS " QOQ "' nf L- ft 'il 5 ,. ,.. . 4 A-.f.,v - fa 73rinters of this Book College Books, Catalogues, Halftone and Process Color Printing 110 Sudbury Street BOSTON, MASS. The Friendly Bank B, ,....,... 'fn SERVICE 5 . , . ........ UNDEDA6 THE GRANITE Oldest-Strongest-Largest Commercial Bank in Quincy 3600,000 Capital and Surplus 5 Largest in Norfolk County OHddN FRIENDSHIP M225 COOPERATIGN Let Let Us IVICNIURRAYS Us Be Telephone, Granite 72188 Be FYICHCIS I FYICHCIS Ice-Cream-- ABSOLUTELY PURE-E Sherbets A preacher raising his eyes from his Does anyone know where the Physics- desk in the niidst of a sermon, was shocked biam-cb!-3 mom isp to discover his young hopeful up in the gallery pelting' the audience below with Fil-St F1-651153 4152-ht Frcshyp 'tvvhat horsehchestnuts. As the good man looked family does this U-ee bepmg- to ?" up with a frown, the youngster cried out, K A . . You just tend to your preaching, Dad. I'll keep 'eni awake !" Second Freshy: "The evergreen fani- ily, same as a lot of us do." In which the lively girls are shown up. Miss Dxvinell: " You have not got a list of the girls that have paid their dues ?" Mr. Marsh : "No, but I have a long list of those who have not paid." Scene : Male Quartette in a Boston res- taurant. Schurnian eating a crab-meat salad sand- . 5 4 . . . , , wich, The last tune I ate 'this I was sick. K . Benner: 'Well, how many tunes are you ffoinw' to eat that?" ,. . , , P O Mullen: No Hoiniletics, Prof s gone Holes are processes of evolution. They HWEW- l . are small at first, but increase with ra- Sears: "VVhy, where did he went, pidity. Mullen P" GEGRGE D. E ERSON W1101GSd1G Grocers BosroN, MASS. Largest Distributors in New England of High Grade Fruits and Vegetables in Number Ten Cans. f f I 'gr I it ff ' 2 , ii . ,QL Page One Hundred Twenly COBB, BATES 55' YERXA CO. Wliolesale Ware11or1se, 6262? Summer St., Boston RETAIL STORES 55 Summer Street - - Boston 87 Causeway Street - - Boston 6-8 Faneuil Hall Square - Boston ALSO, MALDEN, SALEM, TAUNTON AND FALL RIVER. Bakery Candy Kitchen 224 SUMMER STREET Delicatessen Department Coffee Roasting Department 2 S BOSTON Fourteenth Annual BEACON CAMP New York District Camp Meeting TO BE HELD July Sixth to Fifteenth, 1923 Groveville Park - - Beacon, New York For information write to Rev. JOSEPH FLETCHER, 9712-22lst Street QUEENS, NEW YORK Wage One Hundred Tw y O FLI T The Flint Six is designed and built to meet the require- ments of those who desire Beauty, Power, Flexibility, Comfort and Accessibility in e a car of this type selling at a price in the reach of many. HANCOCK SQUARE GARAGE Adams and Hancock Streets QUINCY, MASS. ffsswfgxx A Gund Article ,,QQ' Tgsglu eH basses .::.i.:.... hQgP 3E, mmvmu s and OSHOI-703. XXH E Fi E NV Honestly Sold 1864-1923 That's Heywood Shoes for Men Our stock is complete in BOOTS and OXIFORDS, Widths from A to EE, as- suring you Comfort, Fit and Style. Moorhead's Shoe Store 1547 Hancock St. QUINCY, MASS. UA Good Place to Buy Good Shoes." Mr. Goodnow: "Miss French,will you please tell me when you are going to shut up? er-er I mean close the library?" Church History Class. Professor Benner: "Miss Spangenberg, what is a papal bull?" Miss Spangenberg: "A cow owned by the popesf' Miss Goozee Qin dining hall.l "I would like to see Mr. Anderson, Miss Hamilton, Miss Temple, Mr. Haas, and Miss Dwinell as they pass out." Dot. White- Silas Marner and Goldsmith are waiting in the bookroom. The young ladies may call for them after supper. Mutton for dinner. Student: "Whose goat did they get this time." Exam. Question. "Who and what did Noah take into the Ark?" Apt Reply: "He took his family and some raw meat." At Dinner Miss Harding: "No, Mr. Mullen it isn't good to eat to much. It is better to leave the table hungry than too full. Are you through?" G. E. TUSCAN REAL ESTATE Granite 4310 Mortgages Contracting and and Insurance Building 654 Hancock St. WOLLASTON - MASS. Page One Hundred Twenty- Two Compliments of WILLIAM E. F RITZ jlefneler 1543 Hancock Street QUINCY - - MASS. fu.,-. Q p YOU WILL EEO EW CLOTHES f - . f EOR COLLEGE! X ,lg li Be sure and see our new line of p O L L E ADLER COLLEGIAN CLOTHES 'O if J L 'fi Xi for Spring. They are just the kind of clothes you want. X. . We have the latest colors, weaves and models in sports, one, two and I three-button suits and top coats. ADLER COLLEGIAN CLGTHES X keep you looking your best and give A you big value for your money. vp 5 Come in soon and make your selection. , nuNAHEn's MEN m Bnvs stunt w 5 .15.1 Da'33nT52'a'ld 1637 Hancock Street, IIUINCY, MASS. opp. Moose Home. sl 4 cf 55 IAM ,YQ :-i l JUST AMONG OURSELVES There were two young men who had a duel. The wife of the one was French, and she And-er-son were standing on a Hill watching them fight with spears and Shields. The other man was a Gardner who sold Greene Bush-es with Wliite flowers. He had a Good-rich Nease who sold Pillsbury's flour and Bartlett pears. The Gale was blowing and it looked like Snow. The wife of the one sat on some Moss to watch the fight, but her son wandered away and got his Foote wet in a Marsh. His mother said, "You are no Angell. I must Rush you to the Shu-man. Your other shoes are covered with Tarr." The men Chase-d each other until the man without a wife was the Victor. The French woman was sorry for her husband, and gave him some Graham bread with Ielley on it. The Free-man who was single saw the good care of the other man's wife, and took out his Peirce to see if he had enough money to Mari-on. .gli Q! . T ' i Page One Hundred Twenly- Three 5 l -"1 lv" ll ,rl I , E , A 1 9 2 3 1 E--. ,.., --.NW ,.,, ,.,,...,..,.a.-.. GAIVIP MEETING ,, '.Qfs, .... ,. ,.. We X.. ff x 31515 ,' 'l Q 5 .K C A V g . at , We Portsmouth, N. H. July 26 to Aug. 5 -.lg..., 4,. . f a ' 1-:' l -:" L ' .Lg E U a Rev. G. Arnold Hodgin Rev. G. Arnold l-loclgin AND Rev. Paul C. Rees W Rev. Paul C. Rees BOTH OF PASADENA, CALIFORNIA Singers: RL1SSCll DeLong SCl'lLlI'lT1aI'1 Ralph D. Schurman Russell V. De Long For information write to: R. B. DE WARE REV. T. W. DE LGNG Rumford, R. I. Wareham, Mass. HC HALLET CH, RCCHE Real Estate and Insurance Phone : Rayburn-Melendy Granite 2885 Square 659 Hancock Street, Corner Beach and Hancock Streets WOLLASTON, MASS. Hundred Twenly-Four Third Annual Camp eetin ...a tl READING, MASS. june 23rd to july 4th New Englzzna' Diszfricz' CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE WORKERS Rev. I. M. Ellis Rev. John Thomas and Others For avfonzmodatiom fwrite to Rev. E. T. French, IO Story Ave., Lynn, lVlass. PRAY for cz mighty ozzlpouring of the Spirit and plan to 501110. SUPERIOR NAUTILUS CALENDAR FEBRUARY ' XI: li '. 12fl-Al 'ali If ' l 1 l MTA 1' I "E Delzfdtessen Re.Yt!lurdnZ siiihssthlhuvli 11111111 111141 IIN 1111 ix ll 111 I"1'i1I:1y, Ilith-Will NX'4ll1ll1'I'S llI'Y1'I' rw-:im-'f Ilussf-li OUR Morro: "Neatnes5, Cleanliness, Purity" SHORE DINNERS Cafter May Igthj OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK Ibvlmllq l11'0llLElif 1111 N-4l'l'lUl'lC lnmli lHll'lC lu lll4 I,ih1':11'y on time! 'i'h111's1l:1y. 22ll4liUll1' bliss:-fl holidziy. l'l1'lll2lj'. 22:1-ei-A111phivtyo11 l'n11114'iI Sow-i:1l MARCH I1'1'i4l:15', 21111-Miss Sp:1u,ge111l1e1'g: los:-s SHIIII' letters l'I'0Ill her books. ?'21flll'4l2l1'. 21111-Big fire. l,'11l1c-gre boys play Lynn S11114Iz1y-Svimnnl lmys 111 lmskeft-lvaill. Sf-ore -1877, favor uf IC. N. U. Moiidzly. 5tl1+Tests. te-sts, 111111 IllU1'P tests. 'l'110srl1l5'. fitli-Distrivt Slllllxi'llll'i'llIl01ll' S. XV. 131-4'1'S with IIS in ehzipel. W4-1I11es1I:1y. Tth-Miss Rush 1lI'4'IlIIiS she is selling p:11w1's with in-:11lli11f-s :1Im111 I'1111i1' w:11's. l'll'Itl1lj', Sith-P1'of+-ssm' I11'igl1:1111 l'1'n111 Hostmi I'11i vm-1'si1y talks-S IIN fu flu- l1PilVl'l1lj' lnnlin-s. Tlll'Sll2ly. 13th-M12 AIf'Bl'ill1' illlll M12 Smith f1'o111 I'1v1'tl:111sl here for vhzlwl. I TlIlI1'S1l2lj'. lfltll-Ptflllllll ll'2ll'fj' for I'1-ufvssoi' and Mrs Allgvll. l,I'4'Si4lPlll' Shir-ids Trim-s to :vt 21 lk-v by 111:11'1'yi11g swine couple. Friday. 16fh1B1'9Sl'GHH Lite-1'z11'y ops-n p1'og1':1111. 6 A. M, - 9 P- M' S1'll'l1I'4l21X, 1Tth+St. I"ill'l'i1,'k'S Daly. Friwlziy, 23111-Anmmtllf-1' 1-use of the- 111:-:isle-s: Huy Mm'- Ke-1111ey pvplwrf-4I 41111. H , . Ilzlskvf-l1:11I at I.y1111-IG. N. f". 26. Lynn 25. L6l'5 GE! 14CqZl6lH'lf5dU Sllllllily. 25fl1-Rev. Winslow of Litflv XvIlll4lPI'l'I'S' Iimne speaks. O, W, DULAC, Prgprigfgr '1'h111'sfl11y, 29th-"Hail the Vif-i111-"frm11t:1t':1. Friflzly. Iltlfh-Aihs-ui:111 Life-1':11'y l1l'11Lfl'Hlll. April 1-Eustei' 111111111-ts 111141 April Fools. . 1 Page One Hundred Twenty-Five 1, 1i J "I it is in our line fwe have it" f The Thomas Shoe and Repair Store First Class WO1'k Done We do anything in the line of repairing Order your yine shoes from MF B. F. THOMAS W 57 Beale Street, Wollaston, hlass. Buy it for lex.: Buy it for cash 1 - 'M eff' .1-Y' ii. f 'ii . Pl ll l l if ri y1Hri1..1 nr wi lfll W S1111 11' r1ri1v i lf 1 1 , i,,A5.,f,, 912, J. Y., .., ,i x, ,,,,,,,,1, I 1. M. OPPENHEIM "U E S QQ QF ei: km W E D1 PU oceania 'S' l l l l 1 l :incase E sw t4 3 so "i F' rn r'f be vw xl 2 1923 23 Tremont Street, BosToN, MASS. Fair Co-ed-"lt looks like rain." College Spirit-"Why, yes, l feel the change in my pockets." Mr. Betts says that some people are so thick they think that the Mexican border has to pay rentg that Marion, Ohio, is a Happer, and that Sing Sing is a Chinese lullaby. At the dinner table We discover the motto of Andrew Clifton Titus Matthews to be: "It shall not passf' Have you seen our cut glass tumblers of the saw-tooth design? General Science Teacher-"Give definition of yeast." Miss Erickson-"Yeast is something full of holes." Miss Slocum-"I have all sorts of pets in my room. Monkeys. dogs, cats,-" Miss Phillips-"Yes, and a picture of Joe." PEOPLE,S CHURCH of the NAZARENE 'if l It . Judson Square :: Malden, Mass. vfiiiii I ' "The Little Church With A Big Welcome" Serfvice Schedule: ENGRAVERS STATIONERS PRINTERS SUNDAY-Morning worship ,tt,...,.. ......... 10:30 a.m. Sunday School ,...,, ,,...... ,............ 1 2 115 p.m. Fine Stationery Engraving and Printing Y. S. .,...... , ,.,....................,........,,.,,......,. 6 200 p.m. Wedding, F,.mt,mity Invitation, Revival Service ...,...,....................,....,..... 7:00 p.m. Reception and Visiting Cards Students' Supplies and Loose Leaf Devices 57-61 Franklin Street, BosToN, MAss. Page One Hundred' Twenty-Six WEEK-NIGHT-Class-meeting, Wed. ...,..... 7:30 p.m. Prayer-meeting, Fri. ..,... 7:30 p.m. Rev. ORVAL J. NEASE, Minister 8 High Street Phone Malden 3290 MOTTO: "fl clean church, with a burning message" 1 2 S pal K' 1 hi l yy . , l fr, 1 r- l 1 - l .,. Zi! tu P tx: l kit F5 A Wi 17, 4 .1 kj as , l l ,vu -.., .L' l QQ 1 , A , ,NJ . il 33 Fl? 1 Y 1 3. gg '1 1 SJ i 51 .1 .ssl 1 if . 153 1 mfr' 1 il J 151 , 4 153 i .iii .jig 1 ea . . l Ai JF W F5 1 E! y Pj 79? 11? VW 1 1,1 . fa ' 1 11 l 1. Q C -4 N.. fi 'Q The Oxford P 1' e S S FI ll Il iq Book, Commercial H PRINTERS H We Specialize in Catalogue Work kj PUBLISHERS EQ School Publications I ll II.. I ? 226 Public Street PROVIDENCE, R. I. Robert Burlen Compliments of GJ Granite City Bookhinclers Ice Co., Inc. ALL STYLES OF BINDING-S EAST MILTON MASS. Q Tel. Main 5077-5078 A 156 Pearl Street Boston, Mass. P On H ndred T S Page One EQQQQQQQQQQQQ Q Q Q Q T BA BSON 9 M Q Q At Wellesleu I'IiIIs Q Q Q The BABSON STATISTICAL ORGANIZATION pub- Ei lishes reports forecasting conditions in the Labor Market, Lg Commodity Markets, Production Fields, Sales Territories, Q E Individual Industries and Securities Markets-tor 20,000 of M QQ the countryts keenest investors, bankers and business men. Q Q Q Q ::::::: Q E5 The BABSON INSTITUTE trains for Business Leader- Q ship through its several divisions. Q Q Q Q R 1121 This advanced vvorqk dmaynbe ltiakecili eitlgelig by Q ' esi ent or extension met o s. e esi ent c oo I trains a limited number of men who are to assume Q responsibilities in tbe business and iinancial world. Q E C21 The ExtensiondDfivision, for those gho caninot E arranget eir time an 'nances to ta e t e wor O the Residelnt School, carries a similar trfiiging through f correspon ence-covering prob ems o RODUCTION, Q FINANCE, DISTRIBUTION and IIVIANAGEMENT. 439 The Elemental Extension Division includes E Q certain Fundamental Courses and gives a strong sum- Q E mary of the essentials underlying permanent business Q Q success. These Fundamentals cover ECONOMICS, LQ Q ACCOUNTING, PSYCHOLOGY and INVESTING. Q Full details on any of the above-mentioned work will be Q sent upon request. Q Q Q V Q ., Q Q B A B SUIN 'S Q Q Q WELLESLEY HILLS, MASS. Q QQ fLeroy 7.3 Peavey, Treasurer of E. N. C., is Vice-President of the Babson Q Q Statistical Organization and a Trustee of the Babson Institutej . Q Q Q Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ i'f Hundred and 7 naenty-Eight 'x .1-A' gs, Iflfl .. , x ,-.Isa Q . . . UA". . . I 1 ,' I I r 4, ' . x ' , f 4 4 ,,I 5 x ,s"' , 11 x I - . . I : IIV "Ike ' . 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