Eastern Nazarene College - Nautilus Yearbook (Quincy, MA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1929 volume:
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THE STUDENTS OF EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
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EFORE you is the eighth volume of the
Nazzlifzz.v. It is a book of life, Eastern
Nazarene College of ,28A,29 between covers.
Cherish it for this and for no other reason. A
few paltry dollars will buy paper, leather, and
ink, a few hours by a talented hand will pro-
duce the art work, but there is no measure for
the life of this earnest, consecrated youth and
heroic, holy maturity.
By these pages of campus and hall, faces
and thoughts, we hope to bring to our Alumni
fond memories, to our undergraduates the best
of another year, and to every reader a deep
devotion to our Alma Mater, to the highest
life and character.
AN EXAMPLE OF SIMPLE LIFE,
GREAT THOUGHTS AND BURNING HEART
A STIRIULUS TO MAGNANIMITY,
A STANDARD FOR GODLY MINISTRY,
REVEREND HOWARD V. MILLER
THE CHAIRMAN OF OUR TRUSTEES,
EIGHTH VOLUME OF
Pillarecl Mansion, guarding trees
Sweep of lawn, and lily bed,
Flags of iris, purple, white-
Purity and beauty wed,
Shining in each Hower's face,
Blowing with a garden's grace.
- X- A Y-.,
Trysting seat Walled round with trees
Kindly trees, living earth.
The boughs lift and bend,
The leaves chuckle and sigh,
Brushing each other and mocking -
Meeting place of all the Walks
To Classroom, Mansion, or chapel, P
To laboratory, gym, or dorm.
Steps of students of many years
All meet, and pass, or pause,
Traced, - lost in the dust of the Driveway.
D. MQ T.
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PRESIDENT FLOYD VV. NEASE, A.M., B.D., S.T.M.
Professor of Philosophy and Religion X
OUR PRESIDENT fills a large place in the life of E. N. C. He is our leader and friend. With
his strength of mind and character he holds us to true standards and ideals of scholarship and
spirituality. Students and faculty go to his oHice for counsel or to pray. He is definitely related
to each student and each group, ready always with sympathy and helpful suggestions.
In the religious life of the College President Nease has a ministry. His earnest messages and
constant encouragement have blessed us. From time to time as he preaches to us we are stirred
to meet issues and make decisions.
One of our most familiar pictures is of the President as leader of chapel. To the daily service
he brings freshness, the heart of some Christian truth interpreted with sure insight into our lives.
Vile heed and treasure his direct chapel talks.
He is a kindly teacher, capable and scholarly. His classes are vital, thought-provoking.
All the reins of college life are wisely controlled by his hand. Offices, duties, honors, - but larger
than all these is the place he Hlls in our hearts.
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R. WAYNE GARDNER, A.M.
Regislrar ana' Principal gf ,'11lYZfif377ZJV
deling Presidenl, First Senzexler
MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE
A' The hear! to mneeive, the zmf!er.vtana'-
ing to direef, and the hand lo execute."
BERTI-IA MUNRO, .-LM.
Dean q' C ollege
ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
" She is all gentleneis, yeljirnz to lrzzth
-ind bien with ezfry pleafing :'i1'Ine.,'
ERNEST E. ANGELL, S.T.L.
Dean Qf Theologieai Deparfnzeni
BIBLICAL LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE
"He if wife who fan in.rl7'm't my and
assist as in daily Uirfzmu: fixing."
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MARY HARRIS, A.M.
FRENCH AND SPANISH
A friend whose nobility of fhfzmrter if
strengthened hy the purity qfher iderz!.v."
JAMES H. GARRISON, AE., B.D.
Earnest in zz!! enflea1'or.v, active ezndfull ofspiril
ROY H. CANTRELL, A.M., B.D.
Deon J Men
HISTORX' AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
"He dow the 'work ry' a true man."
ALICE SPANGENBERG, A.M.
"I have zz heart with roonzfor evety joy."
ETHEL WILSON, B.S.
EDUCATION AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
' Those who know her hes! fzpprefizzte her mosh'
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ANNIE MONTGOMERY STAHL, A.B., B.O.
"fill have ideas to expresx,
Butfew the ar! that will impress.
LORENE MITCHELL, A.B.
Muxie washes away from the
Jon! the dns! fy' everyday Zgfef'
EDITH F. COVE
" Never idle ez momenl, bu! tlvrfzy
and l'170ZlglIgf-Il! aj 0lh67'.Y.H
HAZEL E. WERTMAN, S.B.
Dean Qf Wonzerz
"If we five zrzzly, we wi!! .verve in the M'rzxfer'.v name
DELETTA GROSE, AE.
" To be happy i5 an ar! few zzfgzziref
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NAUTILUS 'E '
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FLORENCE E. HAND, A.B.
FRENCH AND MATHEMATICS
" Size izatlz a natural, wixe sinferity,
xl simple trutlzfulnessf'
HAZEL R. HARDING
Secretary to the President
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
" Work and love - they are the body
and .foul fy' the human being."
RUTH ROLLINS, R.N.
" Small zyf stature, not .vo in deedf'
RUTH N. FESS
n ix the prinfipa! tlzingg 1herey'ore, get
' MILDRED SIMPSON
"Her voiee i5 sqft, gentle, and few,
.-In exfeffent thing in woman."
. X., J , , I ,564 , I fr.
- foam' of Trafieef
REV. JOHN GOULD
HOWARD V. MILl,ER . . , . . Chairman
LLOYD B. BYRON . . . Seerefanv
LEROY D. PEAVEY . . Treafnrer
New England Distrief Pimburglz Dimfief
FLOYD W. NEASE
LEROY D. PEAVEY
HOXVARD V. MILLER
J. HOWARD SLOAN
FRED G. STRICKLER
New York Dixlriet W aslzington-Plzi!adeQZJlzia Di.v!rif!
W. E. RILEY
JOSEPH A. WARD
JOHN T. MAYBURY
S. EDMUND SLOCUM
President Q' tlze Colfege Alumni Representative
FLOYD VV. NEASE LLOYD B. BYRON
HOWARD V. MILLER ' JOHN GOULD
LEROY D. PEAVEY FLOYD W. NEASE
JOHN T. MAYBURY W. E. RIl.EX'
Pa ge Twenty-0 ne
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MOTTO: "By way of the Cross."
COLORS! Blue and Gold FLOXVERZ Tea Rose
JAMES YOUNG . . . . . . President
H. BLAIR VV,-XRD , . . Vive-President
TVIARY E. JONES . . . . . Serrefzzfj'
RALPH LANE .......,.. . Trezzrurer
PROFESSOR GARDNER, Adtiref'
The graduates of the class of 1929, almost three-fourths of whom are going into active Christian
service, are one in spirit, in loyalty, and in vision.
They have proved themselves full of faith and courage, dependable in their obligations to God,
to fellowmen, and to self, and have maintained a spirit of sacrilice and service. For four years
they have been loyal to E. N. C. and now they are going out to uphold the ideals of their Alma
Mater, and to further her interests. Their vision includes the world.
It is "By way of the Crossn that the Seniors will endeavor to fulfill the will of Christ and to
succeed in their callings, A for, as our President has said, "In the kingdom of God a man is meas-
ured by the size of the cross he carries."
'WVe take with solemn thankfulness
Our burden up, nor ask it lessg
And count it joy that even we
May suffer, serve, or Work for Thee,
Whose will be done."
'giiams us lee?
,Ea A-L25 y AE,
MABEL ADELINE MOSHER
NEWl'0RT, R. I.
A.B. - History
" The genller born the maiden, the more bound to be
.sweet and .vervieeezblefl
Secretary Student Organization, '28, Chorister
Y. P. S., '28, President Amicae Puellae
Another tall Senior! From Marion College two
years ago Mabel came to us with her Middle West-
ern r's and her sister. She is friendly to everyone
and sympathetic to those in trouble, and calls
everyone "Honey." Her life exemplifies deep
spirituality and vital religious experience, and she
has lived consistently among us. Mabel is never
Hurried, in fact, she is as sober as an owl. We shall
remember her tremolos and her reserved smiles.
Next year she will continue her pastoral work in
Woonsocket, R. I.
JAMES ADAMS YOUNG
A.B. - English
" Long his lou sim!! Erin weep,
Ne'e7'1zgain lzix fifeenexs Jeef "
Secretary-Treasurer Lyceum, '27, President
Junior Class, '28, President Lyceum, '28,
President Y. P. S., '28, Fire Chief, '28, Chair-
man Appointment Committee Evangelistic
Association, President Senior Class, Superin-
tendent Sunday School, Class Basketball, '27,
Here's an oficial member ofour institution, an old
standby, head waiter, ex-iire chief, ex-monitor. Jim
has been here longer than most of us and he cherishes
the old traditions of the campus. He can tell you of
Miss Strickland's academy career, of former deans
and doings, and he still keeps in touch with the
business office. VVe are losing to the pastoral work a
sturdy friend and a faithful servant and leader, one
who has always "rallied to the standard."
Page Twenty fu
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EDWARD STEBBINS MANN
A.B. - Mathematics
"xl Clzrixlian is Goa' .ilnzighgvlv genllemanf'
Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. A. A., '27, Col-
lege Life Editor Nautilus, '27, Class Basket-
ball, '27, '28, '29, President Y. M. A. A., '28,
President Palmer Club, '28, Secretary Gym
Committee, '28, President B. L. S., '28, Busi-
ness Manager Nzzu!iIz1.v,' Treasurer Student
Council, Sergeant-at-arms B. L. S. first
semester, Band, Chorus
Ed is probably the most popular fellow in our
student body, not because he is without firm con-
victions or individual taste, but because he is un-
affected, unselfish and happy. From the rugged
stock of Vermont Yankees he inherits a reverent,
widely sympathetic attitude to life. His four years
here have been filled with activity, diligent study
and steady participation in sports. We see here the
promise of the type of teacher our holiness schools
ELLA MARIE HYNEMAN
A.B. - English
"Ever mlm and dignzfed, qficiency per.vonUfed."
Student Teacher, '27, '28, '29, Secretary
Junior Class, '28
Marie is another ofour studious members. From
her three years among us we know her for a faithful
student and earnest Christian. She is one of the
few people who hand in their assignments a week
before they are due. Although she is practical and
looks to the ends of things, her quiet chuckle is
ready for the fun of the moment. She has had a
Sunday school class here, and has taught three years
as sub-preparatory teacher. Before coming to
E. N. C. Marie took normal and theological courses.
She is leaving us thoroughly prepared to teach, and
to let her light shine reflecting the Master.
AQ' C 8 w SJQJCE Sir. ,fMA1' iii' Q-.-9-QQ' .X '
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JESSIE LOUISE ANGILLY
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
S.B. - Mathematics
'L True to lzer word, lzer work and lzerfriend.f."
Secretary Freshman Class, '26, Secretary
Sophomore Class, '27, Secretary B. L. S., '27,
Secretary-Treasurer Modern Language Circle,
Secretary-Treasurer Palmer Science and Math-
ematics Club, '28
Facts gleaned from her roommate:
"Sews all the time, studies early in the morning,
says often 'I want something to eat.' Likes Fords,
works calculus, led Young People's Society once,
likes red, studies German, likes baby pictures, is
reducing in weight, likes to sleep." After four
years we know that Jessie is not so quiet as she
seems. Hard lessons and exams do not disturb her.
She studies all the time she has, but after that she
never. worries. U She has served Christ quietly and
effectively, deciding her convictions and living by
them. Next year Jessie hopes to teach and take
graduate work in Providence. She leaves many
HENRY BLAIR WARD
CHESTER, W. VA.
A.B. - Philosophy
"IVearing all tha! -weight of learning
lightly like aflowerf'
Chaplain B. L. S., '26, Advertising Staff
Nautilus, '26, Treasurer Y. P. S., '26, Chorus,
'26, '28, Vice-President Y. M. A. A., '26, '28,
Treasurer B. L. S., '27, President Student
Council, President B. L. S. first semester,
Sergeant-at-arms B. L. S. second semester,
Gym Instructor, Vice-President Senior Class,
Class Basketball, '27, '28, '29
"What we need is co-operation," says this long,
lanky rebel. You can never know his sense of
humor till you see him grin from one big ear to the
other and twist his nose to match. "Wardie" is, or
used to be, in all the pranks and all the games.
Deeper than this surface of fun and argumentative-
ness is a sturdy devotion to the serious, enduring
things of life. As he goes to the work of the
ministry we shall remember him as one who sought
and loved the Way, the Truth and the Light.
Page Twenty Je en
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RALPH WESLEY LANE
E. NORTH FIELD, Mass.
S.B. - Mathematics
ff71e'17c'c' is ilzy fefzrning? In the book Igor il."
Y ice-President Sophomore Class, ,'27g Class
Basketball, '27, '28, ,ZQQ Band, '28g Vice-
President Junior Class, '28, Treasurer Senior
Classq Treasurer Missionary Society, Asso-
ciations Editor Nrzulilzwg President B. L. S.
Every morning finds Laney pushing a broom along
the Manchester's halls, every evening holding a
book or her arm, every spring finds him on that
green bicycle on a seat so high he can barely touch
the pedals. just a few concrete examples of his
tireless working. After preparatory work at Mt.
Hermon, he took his freshman year at Asbury. His
three years at E. N. C. have been full of serious
application, shining especially in mathematics and
electricity. His is a simple Christian character and
a thorough preparation - and a good nurse.
HELEN ELLEN EMERY
FORT FAIRFIELD, ME.
A.B. - History
" Those about im' 71112-N' read from her the
pezfert fl'lZ-VJ Qf honor."
Secretary Student Councilg Chorus
Helen is one of our best loved girls. She came
three years ago from Farmington Normal School in
Maine. Her life among us has been characterized
by simple piety, sturdy faith, and kept ideals.
Helen is always present in prayer meeting, and
always ready to help at the altar. She gives herself
to her friendsg her cheery smile is never daunted.
Under the Evangelistic Association she has Hlled
many' places preaching and singing. Next year she
will preach, but after that expects to enter training
as a nurse in preparation for Africa. Our prayers
for a fruitful life go with her as she follows her call.
if ff. 2 ' lg-'TT' A B77 H Tl -A79-T X
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MARY ELIZABETH JONES
A.B. - Classical Languages
"Friend.f1zip -- the qfzizrfeffenfe qfffe rzndjoyf'
Vice-President Lyceum, '26, President Ami-
cae Puellae, '28, President B. L. S., '28, Assist-
ant Art Editor Nzzutilur, '16, Secretary Senior
Class, Chairman Program Committee B. L. S.
second semester, President Classical Circle,
Vice-President Evangelistic Association, Vice-
President B. L. S. first semester.
Soon after you have met Mary you will learn of
her call to Korea, repeatedly your attention will be
directed to her beloved Field of Christian labor.
Not always serious, however, she is jolly, likes pro-
grams, and, they say, talks in her sleep. We cannot
vouch for the last, but at least she is quite sociable.
The Glass House 'lgoodiesu take up quite a bit of
her time and probably will next year too.
HAROLD GRIMES GARDNER
RICHMOND HILL, N. Y.
Th.B. - Theology
"1I'ork is an oldffzslzioned way cy' gelfing zz Zivingf'
President Sophomore Class, '27, Orchestra,
'28, Band, '28, President Student Organiza-
tion, '28, Class Basketball, '28, ,CZQQ Student
Pastor, Monitor, Director of Band and
Harold, alias Mutt, is Irish. Consequently he is
breezy, happy-go-lucky, fiery, and he does what he
does. One of the best tributes we can pay him is to
say, "He can take a licking graciously." His four
years in college have been broken up, but he leaves
us a very capable preacher. The Nazarene Church
of Brockton owes much to his faithful service and
Page Twenty nzne
-W! 1 N Au1lwSi ' F .... .2 ,fiffi?raai.eifer' fe
ALBERT GEORGE LUNN
A.B. - Philosophy
"riff grefz! men are dezzdg I zzloifffeef .fo we!ln1y5eQ"."
Treasurer Junior Class, '28, Vice-President
B. L. S., '27, Chorus, '26, Secretary Modern
Language Circle, '26, Treasurer Sophomore
Class, 727, Class Basketball, '28, 729
For four years Al has quietly attended classes,
faithfully written long letters, worked in Kennedy's
butter store, pounded the piano on the top floor of
the Canterbury, and amused us with his whimsicali-
ties. Vlle offer a coat of many colors to the indi-
vidual who can recall a single instance when he has
been grouchy, discourteous, or mean. Wle release
him to the ministry with the assurance that his
sincerity, his love of the best and most beautiful, his
humor and his individuality will lead the lost to
MARTHA LOIS TRACY
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
S.B. - Science
"Even our .vtrongeit dexires give pfzzee lo Gods willfl
Chorus, '26, 727, Yice-President Y. P. S.,
'26, Chairman Program Committee B. L. S.,
,274 Secretary Missionary Society, '26, 729
Martha is the daughter of a missionary and all
that it implies. She is a good worker, and one of the
most obliging people on the campus. She came to
us after a year at Nampa. She enjoys science even
to the " cat course." Martha has shown her interest
in missions and medicine in ways that range from
leading Wednesday' morning chapel to reading
ponderous volumes of physiology from the library.
She has spoken in many churches for missions and
her beloved India. She is humble and patient and
we know the Lord will use her in blessing others as
she has blessed us. As a medical missionary she
has a big work ahead of her.
QL, ', of ,Elf , ,. - 1 NCI
RUTH NAOMI FESS ALBERT ABNER Nl.-XRTTN
AB. - English TROY, O. HAVERHILL, MASS.
Classical Languages A.B. - Philosophy
"I know 710 mth Ming ax genizu - genius is nofhing " God ojers lo every man his rlzoire bettwwi
bu! Zzzbor and diligmrcfl lrullz and repair."
Art Instructor, '27, Assistant Librarian,
'28, Vice-President Y. P. S., Librarian
Dignity plus a little sternness, plus an armful of
books-that is Ruth. As you see her walk by
with her books and a big key you know she has
locked the library for the night and is going to her
room to study four or five more hours. She is a
conscientious student, reading not only her text-
book, but all the collateral related, and has, of
course, an abundance of good grades. Ruth likes
owls, butter, painting, and Greek. She has taught
applied art two years. She is staunchly loyal to her
friends, and we remember her positive, sincere
testimonies and her faithful life. After summer
school at XYittenberg College Ruth expects to teach.
There he strides down the drive, hatless, vestless,
both hands deep in his pockets, cravat flying, his
face cast in passionless thought. That's Abner,-
friendly, generally quiet, but capable of outbursts of
hair-raising mirth. Tt is pitiful that such a sturdy
frame should be subjected to fainting spells in the
dining hall. Some may remember him as the clear
thinker, some as the stunt performer, we think of
him as honest and unselhsh, one with a serious
purpose and a sympathy as broad as the sky.
Page Tlzzrfv one
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JULIA KNOWLES Y.-XUGHAN
BIATTA Pois ETT, MASS.
S.B. - llathematics
" Trzzlh and gaodrzefs in lm' fznzrtfnd pffzcef'
There are some people from whom you never
need expect an unkind retort: corpses and good-
natured people, Julia K. falls under classification
two. Ruddy face, lively step, hearty laugh, and
ceaseless courage, she is a woman of sterling char-
acter, She gets her S. B. after one year at lVellesley
and three years at E. N. C. She has taught mathe-
matics here and at Northfield Seminary, and leaves
us to take up a teaching position.
FRANK HENRY BOWERS, JR.
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
S.B. - Science
"Good nzzmre is .vtrongfr lhzzn tonzahzzzvksf'
Student Pastor, '27g .Assistant Treasurer
Missionary Society, '28, Corresponding Secre-
tary of Missionary Society, President Young
This name sometimes means to us grey corduroy
knickers and jacket filled to capacity by a round,
ruddy-faced individual, with high boots and a dis-
reputable slouch hat. More often we associate him
with Zero winter mornings. As we poke our noses
up over the top of the comforter and out into the
cold, we listen for the s-s-s-s siz-siz-sizzle and settle
back again with warm thoughts of the dear fireman
down in the boiler room shovelling coal into a blazing
furnace. VVilling to do unpleasant work and keep
cheerful,-a careful apprentice, a hard worker, a
humble Christian and a promising pastor is our
Frank, his four years of friendship will be long
. . a
-f sQNAu1lLUS+. f i
ALn4A MATER - a word whose secrets are known only to those who have frequented her winding
walks and familiar haunts. There every winding path and shaded nook holds its meaning,
paths we trod in nearly every mood - happy, sober, thoughtful, discouraged, hopeful, dreaming,
disillusioned. Memories lurk there that we can never erase, nor even care to.
These halls and classrooms rife with memories of battles fought and wonl It was there we broke
the Chrysalis of our narrow selves, catching a glimpse of a great world to be explored, the love of
truth beckoning us on. There a thirst for knowledge was instilled that has never lost its urge.
It was then we learned to think for ourselves. Thrown upon our own resources, away from the
secluded shelter of home, we learned to discriminate between the false and the true, the good and
the bad, the wise and the foolish.
Those godly men and women at whose feet we sat and drank in truth! It was their saintly
example and kindly guidance along the road that inspired us on. It was their ennobling touch that
enriched our lives, helping us to learn the how of real living. These are influences subtle, uncon-
scious, yet powerful, that have helped to make us the best we are today.
Those hours of student fellowship in work and play where we learned the game of give and take,
its rules and spirit! It was then we learned to accept defeat with a smile, to achieve victory and
keep our pace. That was the place where "iron sharpeneth iron " and into our lives was fused the
best, we trust, from others whom we touched. Those friendships hold a place unique and dear.
N0 other friends, however close they come, can enter into that sacred trysting-place of the past.
That chapel where are cloistered sweet memories of spiritual triumphs and the refining of our
human spirit! Here soul kept pace with mind. It was within this sacred retreat we habitually
found our way to commune with Heaven, keeping our spirits awake to God and our moral poise
acute. VVe then learned the art of weighing motives, testing our sincerity, taking issue with our-
selves in the conduct of life. There we studied the ethics of the soul and found help and courage
to keep our ideals unsullied by a stoop to meanness. It was there our accumulating knowledge
was sanctified to service and we felt the thrill of the call for laborers in the harvest fields of life.
Those were the hours in the yesterdays of our lives that have made life much that it means to
us today. Memories, undying, that have fused themselves into the composite self we are in the
now, - the influences of Alma Mater.
l-lcmuxaib V. M1i.1.E1z.
Page Thirly H1766
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VIRGIL HOOVER WOLLASTON, MASS.
"Wlze1zyou and I were young, Maggie?"
Class Basketballg President Junior Class
OLIVE TRACY BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
" She knows not who! his grezztness i.v,-
For fhzzf,-for ali, .vhe loves him more."
Art Editor Nrzuiilux
MARGARET BROWN FITCHBURG, MASS.
" Thy neznze if womzznfn
Secretary Junior Class, Secretary B. L. S. first semesterg Vice-President Modern Language
Circleg .-Xssociate Editor Noufilm
JOHN RILEY PROVIDENCE, R. I.
" Thix file! ehihi, his file! hook lerningef'
Editor Nazztiizixg Vice-President Junior Class, President College Department
RUTH HOOVER VVOLLASTON, MASS.
monk of frue of fled."
ERNEST DARLING EVERETT, MASS.
" There is no good in arguing with fhe ineL'imhle."
SEWELL HILYARD FORT FAIRFIELD, ME.
"ill-y eourxe is .vlrezighl ahead."
I -0- A JL- - 1 f7C'if, -
GVEZSIOENSAUTI D5 f ' S' ' "
1 , E '- - V ' . I A ' Q' 'Q ww:-
DORCAS TARR PROVIDENCE, R. I.
"Unspoken lzomilie5 gf peaee
Her daily lQ'e is preaelzingf'
Literary Editor Nautilusg Secretary Y. P. S.g Vice-President Lyceum
HELEN GILBERT LISBON, O.
"Nothing ii impossible to a willing heart."
CHARLES PETERSON SALEM, N. J.
"He if an enefgetie nzan, optimiffie
Andfull of missionary zeal."
ALTON PERKINS LYNN, MASS.
"AJ you know me all, a plain blunt man that loves 77lVVfl'l6'7ld.V.H
Band, Treasurer Junior Class, President Evangelistic Association, Assistant Librarian
JOHN LARRABEE B.ATH, ME.
"Mu.rt we in all tlzingx look for tlze lzow, the wlzy and the wl1erQfot'e?"
ELIZABETH CARLE PROVIDENCE, R. I.
"lfVlzat sweet ileliglzt a quiet lyfe a-foray."
IVA DARLING EVERETT, MASS.
" Tlzey aeeomplislz much who fliligentlv anflfailhfullv toil."
XXI lf 42,1 .f J . .LQ to
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WARREN LAHUE LOWELL, MASS.
"I1Iy ozixinesx - lojfnd lrue pferzszire in nl! I do."
President Y. M. A. A.g Chorus, Athletic In-
Structorg Class Basketball, President Amici
Garconsg President Modern Language
ESTHER MOSHER NEWPSRT, R. 1.
" Sh6,A' ezeeonzinodolion per.vonzjierI.,,
HELEN PILLSBURY HAVERHILL, MASS.
"IVlzen I think, I mm! Jpeezkf'
Vice-President Y. W. A. A., Orchestrag Chorus
NELLIE CUMMINS NASH, OKLAHOMA
"IJ being 771677131 e1zIp1zoIe?"
ANNA FRENCH So. MANCHESTER, CONN.
HO Romeo, Romeo! where art thou, Ronzeofu
Secretary Sunday School, Literary Editor
Green Booleg Chorus
ELIZABETH EARLE DIGHTON, MASS.
"Her quiet nezliire seems fo be mned to eezelz .veo.fon'.v
Vice-President Missionary Society, Chorusg
MARION PEAVEY VVATERTOWN, MASS.
" fl elzeery word, ez 1cindIy Jmife, ezfriendfy girl."
College Life Editor Nezulilusg Athletic Councilg
.Athletic Instructor, Orchestrag Secretary
Fine Arts Club
MARY PAV LOWA LYNN, MASS.
"The moi! manger! sign q' wisdom if eonlinlzed
Secretary Sophomore Classg Secretary
B. L. S. Second Semester, Chorus
WILLIAM HEUGHINS CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
"Men cyffew wordx are the best men."
WIARD ALBRIGHT NEW PHILADELPHIA, O.
" xln honext meznls the noblest work of Gorif'
Class Basketball, .Assistant Superintendent Sun-
day Schoolg Band, President Amphictyon
E I,-'IQ-v I SC?-"Ax' T7 P T-Q.,-,
as rise 1 A Ur ""
CHARLES TROYARD LANSDALE, Pa.
"Not afraid cy' work, hut not in .rympathy with it."
Band, Secretary-Treasurer Lyceum, Class
Basketball, Athletic Council, President
Sophomore Class -W
EDWINNA WILSON EAST LIVERPOOL, O.
"It'.f the tzmeye play, and the :mile ye wear
Thafr a-making the .mn Jhirle everywhere."
Vice-President Student Council, Vice-President '
Sophomore Class, Chairman Program Com-
mittee B. L. S. first Semester, President
Eine Arts Club ,
GERALD STEARNS VVILLOUGHBY, O.
"Sunshine isfonnd in the heart."
Band, Class Basketball
DOROTHY RHONE BLOOMSBURG, PA.
" Smooth ram' the water where the hrooh is deep." ,
College Basketball .
HOVVARD HILLS ENDICOTT, N. Y. '
"Not Jwhft, rzor .slow to change, hZlfjT7'777.H
NAOMI KUNZE BUFFALO, N. Y. '
" Cheerful at morn she wakesfrom short repose." -
Secretary-Treasurer Modern Language
FLOYD VVYCOEE CHESTER, VV. Va.
"He 01162 if a wel!-made man who has a good
Class Basketball, Treasurer Sophomore Class, V'
Chaplain B. L. S. first semester, Treasurer I .E
Y. P. S. second semester
KENNETH TEMPLE HOI'KINTON, MASS- .
'LA fad of ehee7j'11Iye.rterdayJ and eorjident tomorrow.f." -
DONALD DAVIS EAST LIVERPOOL, O.
" All thingx mme to thoxe who wait, why .vhoufal I hurry? "
Treasurer Y. P. S., Art Staff' Nautilus
RANSEORD HEMMINGS 4. ' A f .
EAST ROCKAWAY, N. Y.
"Lge is a rhapsody of experierleexf'
President Lyceum, Band, Basketball
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IVAN BECKWITH KEENE, N. H.
"Always ready to lend a hand."
Treasurer B. L. S. second semesterg Joke
Editor Green Booleg Class Basketball
SOUTH MANCHESTER, CONN.
" O, fha! I could play the woman with mine eyes."
Bandg Class Basketballg Chorus
LEORA MARTIN WORCESTER, MASS.
" Nollzinggood was ever achieved willzou! enthusiasm."
Athletic Instructor, Assistant Joke
Editor Green Book
CORA HERRSCI-IAFT BROOKLYN, N. Y.
" To friendship every ourden's light."
Secretary Nautilusg Secretary Freshman Class,
Assistant Treasurer Missionary Society
SADIE PEAVEY EAST LYNN, MASS.
' " She laughs azeay her sorrow."
EMILY SMITH AKRON, O.
" lVlzere 'er she is tl2ere's farefreejoy
.ind alrnos! always al least one boy."
Secretary Y. W. A. A.g Athletic Instructorg
DOROTHY BECKWITH GARDINER, ME.
" There was a litlle girf -N
VIOLET BALDUF BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
"Vain is the hope fy' escape."
MARION MANCHESTER JOHNSON, VT.
"Deep were her tones and solemng in aeeenls measured
SAMUEL PAYNE FREEPORT, N. Y.
"Every man has hisfaufls and modesty is his."
BUELL FULLER WOLLASTON, MASS.
"fl courteous and ajable gentleman."
Assistant Art Editor Nauiilusg
Art Editor Green Book
'E f QNAUTILBSI' 'I
CLARENCE LINDEMAN I CANTON, O.
" Repose rind elzeerfulness are the badges of the gentlenizznf'
President Freshman Class, Vice-President
B. L. S. second semester
GEORGE BOWERS PROVIDENCE, R. I.
" Youngfellows will he youngfellowsf'
Class Basketball, Green Book Staff
GEORGIA MONROE CLEVELAND, O.
"Let us, then, he up and talking."
JOSEPH KNUTSON CHICAGO, ILL.
"xl sizlesnzun rjreputntion und note,
He creates zz denzundfor hirnsehhu
Advertising Staff Nuutilusg
Business Manager Green Book
EDWARD ANNIS COLUMBUS, O.
"And greeted with zz smile."
HARVEY BLANEY WOODSTOCK, N. B.
" The superior mun is slow in his words und earnest in
Secretary Classical Club, Treasurer Freshman
Class, Editor Green Book
WEST KINGSTON, R. I.
"find still she kept on giggling, gig-gig, gig-gig, gig-gig,
ELLA STRICKLAND WARREN, PA.
"l4'f'hut is the end fy' study?"
"Nothing ezzn nnzke ly'e fl burden to me."
Green Book Staff
GERTRUDE THOMAS EAST LIVERPOOL, O,
"Gentle manners and mild ajeetionsf'
Vice-President Freshman Class, Chorus
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KNUTSON FRENCH BLANEX BECKXVITH
The rem 2006
Edifor-in-Clziqf HARVEY BLANEY
Afyirlanl Editor CORA HERRSCHAET
Literizilv Editor ANNA FRENCH
701642 Editor IVAN BECKWITH
Assismiit LEORA MARTIN
Art Editor BUELL FULLER
.d.tJi.vmn! GEORGE BOWERS
Bu.viizes.v Managei' JOSEPH KNUTSON
Aavisfzzizt EDWARD ANNIS
Y-:N77i5f DOROTHY BUTTERXVORTH
Often the most important events of life present themselves unannounced. Very few of us knew
when we registered in September that it was customary for the Freshman Rhetoric class to publish
four issues of a book during the year. It was several weeks before we knew any more than that
this book was always full of excellent themes, spicy jokes, and all the other material that goes to
make up one of the most interesting of all publications to E. N. C. students.
However, since the election of the staff we have learned too well that some one must puzzle
over themes and poems, sort jokes, write editorials and grope for the inspiration that will make
each issue original. The task is more difficult because we have very few authors, poets or geniuses
of any kind in our class. The typing, the art work, the writing up of advertisements, and the final
assembling of the whole have cost us many weary hours. But not only have we striven to equal
the work of previous classesg we have made a successful effort for originality.
VVhen the last cord Of the binding has been tied, a feeling of satisfaction creeps Over us, for we
are conscious of having contributed a small part to the making of our beloved college.
' , -,.W' PM ' Y, , ' A . E -,
' ,Y QLN' S L I fi be aiia f I 5 if
fretfeezzn ,,C4lL6l'dl1V S 051031
Clzfzirmzzn Program Commitlee
Fzzculqv Adviser I
"To be used where and when He pleasesf,
How can we more expressively voice the ambition of every Breseean member than in this bit of
song? But how often we find ourselves not ready for the opportunity because of a lack that
makes us feel very keenly our inability to answer His call. Many who are today religious leaders
found a beginning in the educative Societies of the college.
PROFESSOR GARDNER: "I consider the literary Society the most important organization in
preparing me for public work."
PRESIDENT NEASE: "The literary society stimulated a desire to be able to express myself intelli-
gently in the presence of the faculty and more thoughtful element in the student body, and gave
me a wholesome self-consciousness which has Served to eliminate faults that would have brought
much embarrassing criticism if not corrected. In short, it polished the rudiments ofthe education
which I received in the classroom."
As we think of the one by whose name this group of Students is honored, we believe that Dr.
Bresee would have us keep uppermost in our thinking the Standards which have come down to us
as a precious heritage. "That in all things He might have the preeminencef' Then Shall we
discharge our duty to Godg we Shall avail ourselves of every opportunity to enlarge our capacity
for usefulnessg and we Shall glory in the Christ of the cross.
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JEVVELL IMHOFF NEWCASTLE, PA.
" Kind tongue that never wounded,
Sweet mirth that ferwex no 5l'!Z7'.U
President Theological Department, Vice-
President A. L. S.,.'27, Secretary A. L. S., '27,
President A. L. S., '28, Orchestra, 727, '29
CHESTER SMITH NEWBURGH, N. Y.
"lf he wifi, lze wifi,
You may depend on 't,
.ind Mile 'ZU071,f,lll"lU071,fQ
So t1z1zt'.r the end on 't."
Secretary-Treasurer Y. M. A. A., '25, Vice-
President A. L. S., '25, Advertising Manager
Nzzutitm, '26, Chairman Program Committee
A. L. S., '27, Business Manager Nautilus, '17,
'28, Orchestra, Band, Student Pastor
Page Fortyf ve
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P ' "
Wrcorr, BECKXVITH, BLANEY, ANNIS, HEUOHINS, MARINUS, MARINUS, XVHEATLEY,
HESS, TEMPLE, PERKINS
S'rR1cK1.AND, SWANSON, PREV, PETERSON, ANGELL, IMHOFF, PARKER, HAINEQ
NUZUM, FRENCH, FRANK
YJl'6LZffZ6l'J', Tlzeologzkzzl YQe,0arfme1zz'
PROFESSOR ANGELL, Dean
.IEYVELL IMHOFF, Prerident WILLARD PARKER, Vice-President
EMMA SNVANSON, SEf7'EfIZ7:Y RAALPH HAINES, Treasurer'
The Senior Class of the Theological Department has chosen for its motto, "All for Christ, and
Christ for all." This department trains its graduates for active Christian work in pastoral, evangel
istic, and missionary fields. Their preparation includes studies in theology, sermon-making
doctrine, ethics, and in the practical problems of a church. Thus they are ably fitted to become
Christian leaders. Professor Angell sends his sons and daughters into the ministry with his prayers
and tears behind them.
E. N. C. purposes to teach her students the old, saving doctrines which have blessed the world so
graciously through all the history of the past, but more - she aims to help them realize that what
they are to preach they must live. By his sacrificial, Christ-centered life Brother Angell teaches
more than by the lectures he gives. The greatest lesson for the Christian worker to learn is that
" If you want to make religion lovable, you must make it lovely, if you want men to accept your
opinions, enable them, if you can, to respect your character. Let men see in you a purer standard
than their own, a loftier statute, a kindlier sympathy. The centuries do homage to real goodness
it is fairer than the morning or evening star, it is the refiection ofthe life of Christg it is a city set
on a hill, it is as a pillar of fire moving over a wilderness of graves."
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I een! Thee
Parched by the wingls of grief, the blasts of sin,
Fevered with doubt, hope lying dead within, -
A living stream that generously flows,
To make my desert blossom as the rose -
I need Thy grace.
Broken I stand, my works that seemed so fair
Like a child's house ofblocks fallen in ruins there
Myself the child, my slender strength all spent -
Work Thou in me, Father omnipotent.
I need Thy power.
Bewildered in the night, faith wounded sore,
Missteps behind and fearsome ways before, -
What road to take, or whether road there be,
My darkened mind knows not. Choose Thou for me.
I need Thy light.
God of all grace, and Spirit of all might,
VVisdom unfathomed, Christ Eternal Light!
VVhy should I falter when I hear Thee call?
Driven to Thine arms, I find Thou givest all
I need - Thyself.
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HE had come upon the veranda before any of the native boys chanced to see him. I passed
the window and saw him there, sitting cross-legged on the grass matting and swaying to and
fro as he muttered his prayers. The small, bloodshot eyes were swollen nearly shut, the lashes
gone, and the twisted lips cracked and discolored. I could tell that he was of the lowest caste
by the way his filthy rag was tied about him. The long, long years of utter despair hung like a
pall about his stooped shoulders. I
He did not hear my step on the rustling mat, and it was several minutes before he perceived
that any one was there. I-Ie told me he had come for medicine, that he wanted to be cured. He
had bathed in the sacred rivers, sacrificed his children to the gods, and tortured his body. He
had given his money to the priests and faithfully fed the sacred cobra, and now, at the very end
of his life, he had come to the missionary for help.
I sat down on the step beside him and told him the simple story of Jesus, but he could not com-
prehend the words nor strange names. He was getting weak and tired, and I knew I must send
him away in a little while.
"Remember, babajee,', I said, "whenever you are in trouble and want help call on Yesu Christ,
"What?" He could not understand.
"Yesu Christ," I repeated, "Yesu Christ."
"Yesu Nath?,' he queried, and I recognized one of the names of his gods.
"No, babajee, not Yesu Nath, but Yesu Christ, Yesu Christ."
The blurred eyes looked up at me.
"I cannot understand. You have come too late. Why did not my father and grandfather
know of this? I cannot understand."
The despair in the tone, the disappointment in the voice, and the reproach ofthe question stung
me. I watched him stumble down the steps and was about to turn into the house. Just then
he paused and looked back.
"What was the name?',
"Yesu Christ, Yesu Christ," I called.
Half-way down the path to the iron gate of the compound, he turned again, leaning wearily
on the cane.
"No, no, Yesu Christ, baba-iee, Yesu Christ. VVhenever you are in trouble call on Yesu Christ."
He turned and tottered down the path murmuring under his breath, "Yesu Christ, Yesu Christ,"
and the iron gate clanged behind him. Whether in his hour of death his feeble mind remembered
the name, I do not know, but the pitiful words kept ringing in my ears, "You have come too late.
too late," and the mournful echoes "Too late, too late."
O. T., Clyo.
Page F orly mne
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AXXIS CAD, FRANK CAD, LEVENS CID, JONES CKD, EMERV CAD, TRACY CID, GALLIVAN CID, FRENCH CAD,
SWANSON, PETERSON CCD, -IONES CID
EARLE CID, THOMAS CID, VVERTMAN CID, TRACY' CID, WILSON CID, STRICKLAND CAD
PROFESSOR CANTRELL, Prexident of Misxionafiv Socieqv
A M Africa, C - China, K - Korea, I - India
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NIOTTOZ Character is the only true diploma.
COLORS! Fuschia and Nile Green FLOYVER2 Rhododendron
R. STANLEY BRIGGS . . Presidenl
ERNEST BRADLEY . . I'ive-President
RUTH WAYLES . . . . S6C7'8f6Z71V
PERCY ALEXANDER . . . . . Trezzszzrer
PROFESSOR SPANGENBERG . . . Ffzfulty fldvixer
For four years we have lived in anticipation of the day when we should receive our diplomas. It
has meant hard work, sacrifice, studyg but it stands also for the joys and friendships of high school
life - socials, banquets, sneak-day, and athletics.
And now we have come to see that because of our life at Eastern Nazarene College we have
earned another diploma, a character which will help us to live better and more useful lives for the
Master whom we are serving.
"Character," says Emerson, "is higher than intellect." The diploma of character which we
take away with us from E. N. C. is the one which will exert an influence on all our future work.
We may go into active Christian work, enter the business world, or continue our school careerg
but "everywhere in life, the true question is not what we gain, but what we do."
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R. STANLEY BRIGGS NORFOLK, VA.
"I love its gentle warole,
I love itx eeaseless flow,
I love to wind my tongue up,
I love to hear it go."
President A. L. S. First semester, Treasurer Palmer Club, Basketball, '28, ,29, President Senior
Class, President Academy Department, Athletic Caretaker, Vice-President Junior Class, '28
EUNICE LEVENS PORTSMOUTH, R. I.
"I n lzer a quiet earneftners
I5 combined with a love Q wholesomefunf'
Treasurer A. L. S. first semester
EDMUND SILVERBRAND FLUSHING, N. Y.
"I am rising to a man'.v work."
BERNICE NEWBERT VVALDOBORO, ME.
"It'.f nite to be natural when you are naturally nice."
N.-XOM1 WINSCH LANSDALE, PA.
Tlze ornament of a meek and quiet spirit,
Which is in the .fight W' Goa' qfgreat price."
Secretary A. L. S. second semester
PERCY ALEXANDER BRUNSXVICK, ME.
" Begone, dull care! I pritnee oegone from me!
President Freshman Class, ,25, Secretary Junior Class, '28, Treasurer Senior Class
Page Fytyjour Q
' 1- 5 'o 'NN'
ERNEST BRADLEY GREX',S Miu., N. B.
"So much is a man as lze esteems himself."
Vice-President Senior Class, Advertising Staff Nautilus, Managing Committee Evangelistic
Association, Sergeant-at-Arms A. L. S., '28, Treasurer Evangelistic Association, '28
RUTH WAYLES HARTFORD, CONN.
" Thou art so womarzly and resolute M will."
Secretary A. L. S. first semester, '28, '29, Secretary to Registrar, '28, '29, Secretary Evangelistic
Association, Secretary Y. P. S., '28, Secretary-Treasurer Amicae Puellae, '28, Chorus, '27, '28, ,2Q.
Secretary Senior Class, Vice-President Classical Circle, '28, Vice-President Freshman Class, '26,
President Junior Class, '28
AMES H. ONES MARION O.
"Lge is not so short but there is always timefor courtesy."
Chaplain A. L. S., Advertising Staff Nautilus, Band, Chorus, Basketball, Orchestra
EVERITT MAYO NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
"Rare rompouml Q' eeee12trieity,fr0lie, audfurzf'
Orchestra, Chorus, Treasurer Y. P. S., '27, Chaplain A. L. S., '27, Band
EDITH WALTERS VVALDOBORO, ME.
"A maiden never bold Of spirit."
RUTH BROWN BARRE, VT.
"Happy ara I, from rare fra freeg
lVhy aren't tlzey all eorzteuterl like me?"
Treasurer Junior Class, '28
-IL a JL., - . .ary
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12016 M170 Metab
THE keepers of the library are two faithful owls. One is old and gray, the other is middle-aged
and brown. The gray owl sits serenely on his perch with his beak snuggled on his breast.
He is tranquil and contemplative. Nothing that ever goes on disturbs or ruffles him. The wildest
disorder would solicit no more than a blink. He has a habit of keeping his eyes just over the
heads of the students, fixed on the fourth shelf of Hight's "Survey of the World." You have the
impression that he sees everything, but is absorbed in his own philosophy. He is aloof from both
the books and the students. For years he has watched over the library tables and he has learned
that life averages itself. The fun and mischief are balanced by study and care. He knows that
nothing is lasting. Even the decorous books fade a little each year.
The dark-brown, middle-aged owl is across from the gray one on a shelf nearer the tables. He
does not sit in repose. His claws fiercely grip his perch, his sharp beak is raised and he seems every
moment to be on the point of coming down. He is always a little ruffled. Two bushy tufts on his
head stand up when he is particularly excited. His fiery eye ferrets out every act and thought of the
students. He disapproves vigorously when they do not study, but he is more gruff than cross,
and many times he can hardly restrain himself from hopping down and joining the fun. Nothing
escapes him. He enjoys the changing young life below him and never gets older than middle-aged
because he keeps their enthusiasms and interests. He glares at them all and loves them, but he
has a grudge against the librarian. D.M.T'3o
he Weight 0 f CZWOHIJ
No scales were ever invented fine enough to balance a word. No scientist has yet produced
an instrument capable of doing the delicate work that Reason performs in the office of the
Human Mind. He sits at the ancient receiving set, his white beard falling in folds to the floor,
his wrinkled forehead bent, searching the intricate dials for words. Since the breath of life first
entered man, Reason has been at his post, sorting, choosing, inspecting every word sent to him by
the aerial of the Ear.
The childish words come Hrst, the happy, carefree, innocent prattle of babyhood. Reason smiles
at them, caresses them, and passes them on to the Past.
But little by little they change, they flow into a mould, take on a definite shape, and Reason
rejoices or is sad. The tender words of a mother he wires to the Heart, for mother's words can be
trusted only within its strong walls. When moral issues arise, he sends for Conscience. The light,
laughing words he gives to Humor, who is continually whisking in and out of his office begging for a
joke. A poem, a beautiful phrase, a story or a riddle, he simply refers to Memory, the words of
God, he sends to the Soul.
With the aid of Past Experience and Thought, he ponders the deeper things oflife, weighing each
word with precise decision before entering it in the books of Impression. Some words he throws
aside as chaff, some he sorts carefully for future consideration, and some he files away in the
voluminous records of Memory.
In the hours of rest, he leaves at the instrument Highty, irresponsible Subconsciousness, who
sometimes steals a phrase from the desk, weaves it into his own foolish devices and capers away,
delighted with his prize. But Reason takes no notice of him save to lift down the distorted book
of Memory, and carefully, painstakingly, recover the stolen words from their chaotic surroundings.
And Subconsciousness laughs delightedly, claps his thievish little hands and steals another word.
Reason must hear them all, judge them all and weigh them all. The innocent, childish, prattling
words, the big, harmless, boastful words, the Highty, frivolous, foolish words, the cold, hard-
hearted, business words, the cruel, faithless, deceiving words, the broken, burdened, despairing
words, and the unsteady, tottering, doting words must all come and all go -until at length the
instrument grows still and Reason's bowed head droops upon his silent bosom. O. T., '30
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ABBOTT, WOODWARD, ANOELL, KEELER, MURPHY, DEWARE
CLOUGHER, I'IAYNIE, JOHNSON, HARDY, MCALLISTER, GROSE, SMITH
ELVIN ANGELL, President ELMER MURPHX', Vice-President
MIRIAM DEWARE, SECVEIIZYZV ROBERT.A CLOUGHER, Treasurer
MOTTO: "Excelsior" COLORS: Purple and Gold FLOXVERZ Pansy
Whether natural or artificial, soft or harsh, white or vari-colored, I love to look at lights. The
moonlight that sends its pale silvery gleams over the billows and makes a path of dazzling bright-
ness on the new-fallen snow, holds me entranced in its witchery. The candle that sheds its mellow
light, making dusky shadows, soothes and charms my spirit but does not fill me with wonderment
and awe as does a streak of forked lightning across a stormy sky. When I see the gorgeous beauty
ofthe sun rising majestically to light a waiting world, I long to fall down and worship the Giver
of that light.
The glare ofa brilliantly lighted drawing room chills me with a sense of aloofness and I long for a
chair near a blazing fireplace where the soft rosy light of a nearby lamp closes me in from the
Outside world. Many lights I dearly love and watch for eagerly: the light ofjoy in a youngster's
eyes when he looks at his new fire-engine - the light of fun in a little imp's eyes as he sticks a pin
in the leg of the fat girlaahead - the light of welcome that shines upon the porch when I return from
an evening away.
R. E. C.
Page F My seven
l L af?
. T - ,, -A R V if-153,
S I o '
CRAYTON, CLOUGHER, MA3'BURX', HOOVER,
FRANK, FRENCH, STAHI., Lockwooo, EARNsBY, SWARTH, HAWR
RAYMOND Lockwooo, Presideni DOROTHY EARNsBY, Vice-Prerident
FLORA STAHL, Serrelfzry-Treasurer
MOTTO: Urbem latericiam invenit marmoream reliquit COLORS: Old Rose and Grey
What part of the human physiognomy has been discussed more among right-thinking people
than the mustache? After thinking seriously a moment you will admit that it has been the subject
of great controversy. Although scorned by many, snickered at by the light-minded, it has caused
intense admiration and Ca great many timesj envy among young lads of manly aspirations.
My young friend Tom considers this adornment ofthe upper lip the height of manly attainment.
At first he begins feeling that part of his lip where sprouts should be forthcoming. His dormant
hopes rise, for in his investigations he Ends a roughness that he never has noticed before. This
stirs him to immediate action - he must see a barber right away. He makes an effort to be calm
as he nears one ofthe shrines of youth, the town barber shop. It seems to poor Tom that the eyes
of all are upon him as he enters. When his turn comes, with a falter in his voice he asks for a
haircut instead of a shave. He repeats the visit to the shop several times, but to no avail. His
courage fails him each time. His hair has become quite short from so many operations.
There is only one thing left to dog he resorts to Dad's straight razor. After a struggle, Tom has
the keen satisfaction of having broken through one ofthe most difficult barriers of manhood.
R. L., A31.
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CHATEIELD, LIGHT, PHILLIPS, ROBERTSON
IOHNSON GALLIVAN ESTEI' INIARSAC CHATFIELD SILVERBRAND CHATFIELD
. I 1 3 J 5 1
KIMBALL ROBERTSON, President FRANK LIGHT, Vice-President
GERTRUDE lVIARsAc, Seerelfzry ETHEL CHATFIELD, Treasurer
MOTTO: "On to the Goal" COLORS: Royal Blue and Crimson FLOWER! Carnation
THE BAKE-SI-IOP WINDOW
As I was walking along the Main Street of our village one warm day in July, I passed an inviting
bake-shop with an appetizing odor coming from within.
Inside its well filled show window were cakes - spice cakes, fudge cakes, fruit cakes - and many
other good things. One cake especially attracted me. Its dark sides were thickly studded with
rich, juicy raisins and large walnutsg the delicious-looking icing was of rich chocolate caramel,
coated with a generous layer of chopped nuts. A little to one side there lay a beautiful, white angel
cake topped with a layer of grated cocoanut. My mouth fairly watered at the sight of it.
In another part ofthe window a large and juicy apple-pie met my hungry gaze. It seemed as if
juice oozed from its every crack. Beside it was a partly sliced mince-pie -it was almost juicier
than the other, and the dark, meaty filling overHOwed in the pie plate.
The pie seemed even more desirable when I noticed the sign behind it - " 25c A Slicef, Twenty-
five cents was more than I had ever hoped to have at one time.
Standing there drinking in the delicious odor from the bake-shop and imagining myself eating
one of the wonderful slices of pie, I was rudely awakened from my reverie by a jerk on my arm.
"John! What everhave you been doing? Where are the groceries I sent you for?" Beside me
stood my long-suffering mother.
V 4 f ,E x ,-,
'O S' 'YN f ,f" ' 53
To iff 1 1
Jilzeazaa .Qferary Soczezjf
STANLEY Biuoos President RAYMOND Locxwooo
RAYMOND Lockwooo Vice-President FLORA STAHL
RUTH WAYLES Secretary NAOM1 W1NscH
EUNICE LEVENS Treasurer IRVING TEMPLE
EVERETT PHILLIPS Sergean!-at-Arms KIMBALL ROBERTSON
JAMES JONES Chaplain JAMES JONES
The scene is a school room. The topics are heterogeneous. ln the field ofmathematics a demon-
stration of the elasticity of that noted science is given. Next the balmy atmosphere of Hawaii is
created by a selection on the Hawaiian guitar. Then through the medium of a piano solo we
wander by the side of a cheerfully flowing brook. A typical educational program would not be
complete without philosophyg accordingly a dialogue is presented by two members ofthe Society
who take the parts respectively of Plato and Socrates. Finally we are mentally transported into the
realm of present-day politics by a synopsis of the inspiring life of Herbert Hoover.
The occasion is a regular program of the Athenian Literary Society, representing the Theological
and Academy Departments of E. N. C.
Our programs have been of a high type, both entertaining and educational: singing by well
trained voices, papers and talks by those of our number who have traveled and had varied experi-
ences. For some this has been the Hrst appearance before an audience of any kind, although from
their performance this inexperience was never discerned. For the older members it may be said
that their improvement has been marked and to a higher degree than could have been anticipated.
VVe have in all our undertakings striven to promote the ideals of Athena - wisdom and skill.
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GENERAL CULTURE DIPLOMA
MARY JONES, OLIVE TRACY, .IEXVELL IMI-iorr
MABE1. MOSHER HEl,EN EMERX'
VVe began to realize the possibilities of Expression last fall with Professor Stahl's sure interpreta-
tion of two soul attitudes as different as the timid feminine rebellion of Amy Lowell's Pzzllerzzr
and the fight to honest manhood in the Finger W' God, and with Miss Simpson's sympathetic
impersonation of Yeats's " fool " who, in spite of his "Give me penniesf' was wiser than all the wise
because he trusted the things of the spirit.
Then we all wished to enroll in the Department of Expression. Some had the courage of their
convictions. Eight hours of College credit was being allowed, and then there was the special
diploma course. And the credits of our department were accepted by Curry School of Expression
at par value.
Some of us could not find a place in our schedules for Expression this year, but we were kept
reminded of our purpose by the excellent work of students in recitals. Echoes still ring in our ears
of the clanking chains of Olive Tracy's "Marley's ghost," and the "God bless us every onelw of
Mary Jones's Tiny Tim. VVe laughed at Betty Pillsbury's "tight-listed hand at the grindstonefl
Scrooge, and shivered as Edna Eoote showed him dead and forsaken for his greed - but we went
from the reading of the Clzrirmzrzx Carol reminded afresh that "The common welfare is my businessg
charity, mercy, and benevolence are all my businessf, Then there were Jewell Imhotfls boys
'fspeaking their pieces," and Helen Emery's submissive lump of clay that held the great treasure,
and Charles Troyard's Enoch Arden, intent to 'hold his purpose till he died,' A and the Easter
recital, Calvmiv and Afler - but we must stop somewhere.
VVhen Professor Thompson of Curry carried us with the changing tones of Poels Hvffr over the
gamut of earthly joys and sorrows, our minds were made up. If simply by releasing powers of
voice and gesture the heart can so speak itself out, every one who has ever known divine Impression
should give some study to the principles of the art of human Expression.
Page Sindy three
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HELEN IVIAXVVELL PILLSBURY
Recital - " The Fool " - Channing Pollork
EDNA DOTEN FOOTE MASSACHUSETTS
VVinner First Annual Contest
Recital - "The Merchant of Venice"
CHARLES TROYARD PENNSYLVANIA
Recital - " Enoch Arden " - Tennyson
I L , AqR 0
EDITH COVE, Dirertor
Music, the oldest of arts, has had and always must have an instrument through which it can be
expressed. It may be the God-given instrument, the human voice, or it may be one ofthe instru-
ments of manls creation.
Among the more recent of instruments is the pianoforte. It was not until 1714 that the idea of
striking the wires with hammers was developed, the idea which gave us the pianoforte. Although
the early results were very unsatisfactory, many saw the possibilities of this new invention, and
improvements were made one by one, until we have the concert grand of today.
Step by step, as the pianoforte was advanced, the famous musicians strove to develop their
compositions and their methods of teaching in keeping with its progress, until today we enjoy the
glorious works of such composers as Beethoven and Chopin, performed on one of these deep-toned
instruments by such artists as Paderewski and Rachmaninoff.
At E. N. C. We may have no Beethovens or Paderewskis, but we can have the same thorough
foundation and the same persistent application ofthe well known rules that will maintain the high
ideals those men have given us.
Page Szicly-jf e
"Music is the universal language of mankind."
He who would serve most must know something of those whom he seeks to serve. In songs we
find the expression of life as we live it and as we aspire to live it. Nothing appeals to the imagina-
tion, nothing explains life to us in all its complexities, nothing lifts and inspires human ambitions
to goals beyond evident attainment, nothing exalts the soul to such planes of spiritual blessedness
as does music. Music! Let the sad be made to rejoice, let the down-cast find sympathy in the
mood of a song, let the care-free but hearken to the sweet strains and sentiment of an inspired
hymn. Only a song was sung, yet the soul was touched. Ideals take on new beauty, ambitions
and ideas become focused to a point of decision and action.
The possible influence of a song sung well and springing forth from the heart of a wholesome,
Christian personality can not be over-estimated.
It is the aim of the voice department of E. N. C. to help the students appreciate and develop the
voices the Master has given them, and to help them to use their talents surely and effectively in the
up-building of the Kingdom of God.
" Music religion's heat inspires
It wakes the soul, and lifts it high
And wings it with sublime desires,
And Hts it to bespeak the Deity."
L. B. JW.
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PROFESSOR MITCHELL, Director
EDITH LANGELL, Pianist
WARD S. PEAVEY
LAHUE E. FRENCH
BLANEY M. PEAVEY
To those who know E. N. C., the mixed chorus needs no introduction. The chorus was organized
the first semester with Miss Edith Cove as leader. In the course of our work special music was
furnished for the Missionary Convention in West Somerville. In our own chapel we took part in
the Armistice and Thanksgiving Day programs. A Christmas Cantata was given in our
The second semester we organized with Miss Mitchell as director. At present we are working on
our Easter Cantata, "The World's Redeemer" by Ernest A. Dicks. The Nazarene Church at
Lynn has invited us to be there for Easter Sunday.
Those of us who belong to the chorus feel that it is a beneficial organization. We have no selfish
motive, but wish to use what talent God has given us in the best way possible.
Page S ixty-seven
' ' N AUTILBS ' ' fi A f' J
HAROLD G. GARDNER, Condurlor
Corners Sfzxoplzoner Trombones Baritone Cymbals
STEARNS YOUNG I SMITH ALBRIGHT PAYNE PERKINS
RANKIN WHEATLEX' LANE Lockwooo
JONES ROBERTSON XVARREN
Afrox Clfzrinet Bay: Drum
MAYO lhfIANN PHILLIPS HEMMINGS
It is a fair question to ask of an organization what contributions it has made to the College.
This year the band can readily produce significant accomplishments. In its movement to put the
name of Eastern Nazarene College before the public the band has done great and lasting service.
Only by maintenance of an excellent esprit de corps has this group been able to surmount the
obstacles of disorganization resulting from graduation of members and the pressure of those most
important tasks which every member must face. Growing from an uncertain membership of
twelve in past years, the band numbered twenty pieces when it played during the Armistice Day
exercises this fall. This group has so increased its efficiency that, whereas formerly it played only
for annual campus events and athletic contests, it now has to its credit a number of public per-
formances in communities surrounding the College. It provided the music for the exercises during
Commencement Week in 1928 and will perform the same office this year. Success has crowned the
efforts devoted to each of its programs, and the name oflfastern Nazarene College has been brought
to the attention of pleased audiences. I '
The band has witnessed for Christ, proving that those things which are inspirational, which tend
toward Spiritual development and purity, are of God, and that those things which are not beautiful,
which are destructive of character and lacking in educational and inspirational value, are not of
God. R. H.
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IRWIN FRENCH, Preridefzl VVESLEY ANGELL, Vice-Presidefzt
ANNA FRENCH, SL'L'7'6'flZfLV JOHN AMES, Treasurer
Another year has passed. It has been a good year. Interest in our Association has increased
and the future is bright with promise.
Our Endowment Fund is growing. We are adding a substantial amount to it this year, and with
the continued support of our members and friends we are anticipating a rapid mounting of this
The Association is planning a memorial in honor of Mrs. Marion McKenney, whom so many of
us knew and loved. VVe will have an announcement concerning this memorial at our June meeting.
VVe are looking forward to the best Alumni Day ever on June 8, 1929. To every one who comes
we promise a day of activity. Business in the morning, baseball in the afternoon, and a great
banquet in the evening, added to the pleasure of meeting former Classmates, are in store for all
members who avail themselves of the opportunity of spending the day at their Alma Mater. Donlt
forget the day - Saturday, June 8.
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What we know about our Alumni:
Silvio Santayana, '19, received his Ph.D. from New York University last year and is now in the process of
writing a book on crime as a sociological problem.
William Esselstyn, '25, and his wife, Margaret Patin Esselstyn, '26, are doing exceptionally fine work as
missionaries in Africa. Mrs. Esselstyn says, "This is real life."
Ernest Ling and his wife, Lillie Duke Ling, '15, are pastors of a Nazarene church at Highland, Michigan.
Anna Siegmann, '26, is partly restored from her attack of infantile paralysis, but is very desirous of prayers
that she may have a complete recovery.
Grace DeSalvo, '25, is attending Boston University this year.
Daniel French, '19, is pastor of a mission church at Laconia, New Hampshire.
Jennie Earnsby, '15, has been making frequent visits to her Alma Mater of late. VVe wish each one of our
Alumni could come to see us often.
Bertha Klaiss, '26, is visiting in Germany.
Vida Kratz, '24, has taken up her duties as school nurse at E. N. C., where she is taking College work. She
expects to leave for China as soon as the missionary hospital is finished there.
Ethelyn Peavey, '25, is supplying in the Department of Classical Languages at E. N. C.
Stanley Miroyiannis, '27, is at Boston University working for his Doctor's degree.
Marie Sloan, '27, is teaching in East Liverpool, Ohio.
Estelle May Gardner, '26, is attending Boston University College of Practical Arts and Letters.
Hattie Goodrich, '24, Dean and Commercial teacher at Northwest Nazarene College, Nampa, Idaho, has
recently distinguished herself by winning the title of the Remington world's typing champion. She received
besides the title a new portable Remington typewriter for typing seventy-three words per minute for fifteen
minutes, without an error, from copy she had never seen before.
Olive Foote, '27, is attending the Leslie School in Boston. She is studying designing.
Carroll Durfee, '12, and his wife, Hazel Swain Durfee, now have a Methodist charge in Uxbridge, Mass.
Freda Hayford, '25, is teaching school in Johnson, Vermont.
Ernest Myatt, '26, and his wife, Irva Phillips Myatt, '26, are pastors of the Nazarene churches at Oxford
and Spring Hill, Nova Scotia.
Arthur Morse, '27, is teaching in a private school near Danbury, Conn.
And now those who joined us in 1928:
Samuel Young is pastor at Salem, Ohio, Lloyd Byron at Livermore Falls, Maine, Joshua Wagner at Dryden,
Maine, Paul Southard at Jackman, Maine, George Rogers at Island Falls, Maine, Albert Smith at Oil City,
Pennsylvania, Fred Koehler at Wilmington, Delaware, Roy Bowers at Poplar, Montana, and Charles DeWare
at Lakeside, Florida.
Florence Hand assists in the Department of Mathematics at E. N. C. and is working on her Master's degree
at Boston University.
Dorothy Peavey has been doing stenographic work in an insurance ofhce in Boston, Mass.
Wesley Angell is an architect's apprentice for the firm of Clark and Smith of Quincy, Mass.
Howard Sloan is working in Akron, Ohio, and attending the University there.
Daniel MacDonald and his wife sailed in January for Africa, where we know they will be faithful missionaries.
Of the Academy class of '28 Charles Lindeman, Chester Smith, Joseph Knutson and Ella Strickland are
registered in the College Department of E. N. C.
Edward Pilling is attending Bryant and Stratton Business College in Providence, R. I.
Nathalie Young is employed by the Telephone Company in Boston, Mass.
Dorothy Allen is living at home in VVolcott, Vermont.
Mary Bumgardner is accepting a position as associate-pastor in Syracuse, New York.
And again we hear wedding bells:
Ernest Myatt and Irva Phillips, Virgil Hoover and Ruth White, Daniel MacDonald and Faith Sanders,
Clarence Shene and Mildred Westcott, Albert Smith and Gladys Jackson, Harry VanSheetz and Edith
Cochrane, have married within the past year.
Our cradle roll and incidentally our " future Alumni" is increasing. This year we add Vivian Irene Gardner,
Lloyd Brewster Byron, Jr., and Robert Kent Goodnow. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Southard also announce a new
son and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ling a new daughter.
P. C. I. -E. N. C.
Take me back, take me back, O fond memory, P C. I.! thou art more than a bright memory -
To North Scituate's village, once more let me see Thy spirit still lives in beloved E. N. C.
My dear Alma Mater, revered P. C. I., Though her numbers be greater, her campus be strange,
Where life's lessons I learned, where God's spirit drew nigh. Though her features be different, her heart knows no change.
Grant me a strollthrough her campus of pine, She cradles her sons in thine own sacred lore,
A walk through her halls and her classrooms once mine, And fosters thy children as thou didst of yore,
And a glimpse of her students, so dear to me still, Teaching that never life's battle is won I
Where they toil in the vineyard obeying God's will. Till God's world bows the knee to His crucified Son.
Then Alumni, ye sons of the old and the new,
To your Cherishing Mother pledge loyalty due.
Live true to her standards, for her welfare still pray,
At her feet of your wealth and your love gladly lay.
Where'er you may be, keep before you her vision,
Go where God sends, fullilling her mission.
Then perchance when His jewels are gathered one day,
HE. N. C. helped me win them," the Master sgalhfsaiff.
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TRACY CANTRELL HERRSCHAFT
BOWERS EARLE LANE
ROY CANTRELL . . ..... . . . President
ELISABETH EARLE . . . . . . Vice-President
MARTHA TRACY . . . . Recording Secretary
FRANK BOWERS . . . Corresponding Seeretory
RALPH LANE . . . ...... Treasurer
CORA HERRSCHAFT . .... f!5.fi.v!zzn! Treasurer
EDITH COVE ................ Clzezirrrzezn Program Cornmiltee
There has been no period in the history of the world when loyal, sanctified soldiers for Christian
service were needed more than today. The poison gas of skepticism is being silently wafted on the
breeze of unbelief to the shores of every land. The need for Christian warfare is urgent. The
Captain of our salvation has issued a call, 4'Whom shall I send and who will go for us?,' Many are
enlisting in the army of the Lord.
One of our strongest organizations, the Missionary Society, composes a division of this mighty
army. Throughout the year messengers from the front bring many impelling accounts of battles
fought and victories won. Our "Intelligence Departmentn is under the supervision of Professor
Cove, whose unique, vision-bringing programs on Wednesday mornings have aided us to get a
perspective ofthe great cause that lies so near our hearts. New impetus is received weekly as we
meet at the throne of grace to present needs of warriors already in the service of King Jesus. With
a spirit of gladness and willingness a financial responsibility of over a thousand dollars was assumed
for the year by this one UI-Iome Base."
It is the aim ofthe organization to send forth into this sinsick world, where wickedness and un-
belief abound, a broad-minded, well equipped, God-fearing, courageous, Spirit-filled ministry that
will wield the "Two Edged Sword " of God's word with a power that is possessed only by those who
devote themselves to the preaching of a Full and Free Salvation that saves to the uttermost.
- 1 LB
'ISARR BOWERS TRACX'
FESS DAVIS Locxwooo
Young Teople 5 Sovzezjf
FRANK BOWERS . .,.,. Preridenf
RUTH FESS . . . . e-President
DORCAS TARR . . . Secrefmj'
FLOYD VVYCOFF . Treasurer
MARTHA TRACY . Pizzrzixt
RAYMOND LOCKXVOOD ....,........... Clzorister
A good cross-section ofthe spiritual life of E. N. C. is the Young People's Society. Its spirited
meetings every Sunday evening are led by students and are voluntarily attended. If you Could
visit one of' the services you would enjoy all of it. The students love to sing, and enter whole-
hearted into the songs. Then the short talk by either a young man or a young woman, sometimes
homiletically developed, or maybe some one's first message, but always pointed and personal to
student life. The response of testimonies would delight you. Almost everyone present is waiting
for a chance to speak. Notes of struggle, of vision, of new decisions, are sounded, ending always
with victory. Some one starts a familiar chorus, and then there are more testimonies until every
moment is filled. The spiritual spontaneity of the young people carries over into a victorious
evangelistic service afterward.
Christian characters grow Strong and steady through the spiritual exercise ofthe Young People's
Society. The young people, believing that "The service of Christ is the business of life, the
presence of Christ, the joy of life," are preparing for the places of leadership that are waiting for
them in the world.
"To serve the present age,
Our calling to fulfill.
O, may it all our powers engage
To do our Master's will."
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RANSFORD HEMMINGS, Preyideizt DORCAS TARR, I"if5-Pravidefzf
CHAR1.Es TROX'ARD, Sefretary and Trezzmrer CHESTER SMITH, Sergemzt-fz!-.1'rm.v
PROFESSOR MUNRO, FHKHZQV Aduixer
The place of the Lyceum in the educational programlof Eastern Nazarene College is an important
one. It might be a sweeping statement to say that the college graduate who, at the end of four
years, finds himself unable to express his thoughts before an audience, has only partly completed
his education. Yet, of what use the training and knowledge if its possessor cannot apply it? Of
what use the light that cannot be revealed.
Few of the walks of life into which the college graduate enters do not call for clear and concise
statement of one'S opinions and beliefs at decisive moments. Eastern Nazarene College, preparing,
as she does, men and women for the highest callings, men and women who will in the future bear
the responsibility of filling the breach for Christ, must equip her graduates with the ability to
think clearly and to present their thoughts logically and forcefully.
To say that training is the only benefit to be derived from the work of the Lyceum would be
understatement of the facts, however. To the member applying himself whole-heartedly and
earnestly to research, to the technique of debate and to the study of audiences there comes the
pleasure of discovering knowledge in unexpected places and receiving it from unexpected sources.
The work of the Lyceum is not unprogressive. Not merely maintaining the Standard set by its
founders, the organization has sought constantly to improve and to produce a quality of work in
keeping with the high educational ideals of the College.
Page Seuenlx se en
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WARD ALBRIGHT, President ELVIN ANGELL, Vice-President
RUTH WAYLES, Secretary and Treasurer
The world is the playground of ceaseless conflicts and opposing tendencies. In the earliest
recorded history the battle began, and it has never ceased. The struggle for higher civilization
and independence is one fascinating narrative. Kingdoms rise and fall. Men of power take the
reins of government in their hands and grapple with the mighty steeds of human interests and
welfare. A Napoleon calls to his comrades, and all Europe is bathed in blood. A Washington or a
Lincoln assumes the duties of Chief Executive, and a nation rises in blessing. Thus the "great
world" swings ceaselessly "down the ringing grooves of time." The life of today will be the
history of tomorrow, and to comprehend the world that is we must know the world that was.
To stimulate interest in history, to present the value ofthe study of history, and to strengthen
this department in the College curriculum is the purpose ofthe Amphictyon Council.
D. W. A.
Talmer Science mm' Jlfailzemrztzkf Club
RUTH Fess, President WARREN LAHUE, Vice-President
CORA HERRSCHAFT, Secretary and Treasurer
"Still o'er the earth hastes opportunity
Seeking the hardy soul that seeks for her."
Scientific truth is won only by patient observation and through persistent inquiry and hard
labor. The study of science teaches one a regard for veracity, patience, logical thought, responsi-
bility, discipline, and original work, - all essential to a liberal education. The real scholar and
true lover of knowledge considers the sciences as a harmonious brotherhood, a golden circle. He
would no sooner think of fracturing this than he would pluck from the heavenly system one of its
glorious planets. K
There are some topics of study which do not assert a principle or move a step without contributing
to the welfare and improvement of the human family. Mathematics belongs to this class, and it
has at all times constituted a portion of liberal education. Mathematics is valuable because it
furnishes the keys of hidden and precious knowledge and opens to the mind a whole volume of
nature. It is that medium through which the mind may view and thence understand all parts of
the physical universe. The science of mathematics makes manifest the laws of the universe,
discovers its wonderful harmonies, and displays the wisdom and omnipotence of the Creator.
7. K. V.
Page Sevenly nznf
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TXIARY JONES, Prexvidezzt RAYMOND Lockwooo, I'7if6-P7'6Jf!fE7lf
HARVEY BLANEY, Secretary and Trezz.vzu'er
You may read of the ancient Greeks and Romans till your eyes are weak, and study their philoso-
phy till you can think of nothing elseg but not until you know the classical languages Can you thrill
with " the glory that was Greece and the grandeur that was Rome." Then you can face the Gauls
with Caesar, cringe under Cicero's rebuke to Catiline, bow in reverence with Virgil's Aeneas, and
breathe the air of Horace's Sabine farm. You can feel the harmony and beauty that lived in the
souls of the Greeks as you sail the wide-sounding ocean with Ulysses or march with Xenophon
those weary miles to the sea. Then, and only then, have you caught the true spirit of the classics.
You may be surprised to find that these far-away writers had a sense of humor. No doubt you
will stifle a chuckle as you read Horace's portrayal of himself and the bore- and "Homeric
laughter" is a synonym for whole-souled mirth.
Y ,Y . . . . h T
ou may study the King james or the American Revised Version of t e lNew Testament, you
may try to understand them in present-day language by consulting Moffatls or VVeymouth's
translations, you may even try to get the Greek signification of words by use of a diaglottg but you
cannot know the real satisfaction of discovering the meaning of your lVIaster's words until you read
them in their original tongue as we do in President's Nease's New Testament Greek classes.
To me the study of Latin or Greek cannot be called dull, nor can languages be judged Hdeadl'
that imprint living pictures on my mind and stir my deepest feelings.
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YVARREN LAHUE, Presialerzt MARGARET BROWVN, Vice-Presialerzi
NAOMI KUNZE, Secretary and Treasurer
Modern - the term suggests progress. Thus the Modern Language Circle in advancing to the
front ranks of our active organizations has simply been consistent with its name. The spirit of the
Circle is alive. Not only are the meetings full of interest and valuable for their content, but they
afford practical correlation of the theory and the use ofa language.
The programs are made up of musical numbers, selections from French, German, and Spanish
literature, and original productions, mingling wholesome humor and literary value. Critics are
appointed at each meeting to aid in the constructive development of the Circle.
VVe feel that we have been amply repaid for the time spent in the meetings and programs of the
bl. L. C. by a more intimate knowledge of the master writers of foreign literature, a more practical
acquaintance with modern languages, and a better understanding of our neighbors across the sea.
"La letra con sangre entra.', - Cervantes
"Die VVeisheit ist nur in der Wahrheitf' - Goethe
"Le plus sage est celui qui ne pense point l'gtre." - Boileaa
W. C. L.
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EMERY, ANGELL, MCALLISTER, BUTTERVVORTH, ROBERTSON, LIGHT
CARLE, HYNEMAN, THORNE, FRENCH, NEWBERT, BROXVN, JOHNSON, SWANSON, VVALTERS, EZOLD
CHATEIELD, GALLIVAN, BECKWITH, MAYO, FULLER, PERKINS
EARNSBY, KNOWLES, MOSHER, FRENCH, HARRIS, COVE, MUNRO, G.ARDNER, WILSON, IVIILLER, GROSE,
CHATFIELD, CHATFIELD, TEMPLE, BECKWVITH, LAI-IUE, BLANEY, XY!-IITIXG, VVOODWARD, LANE, PARKER,
PERKINS, TROYARD, STAI-IL, VVINSCH, MAYBURY, PETERSON
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FESS, WILSON, IMHOFF, THOMAS, JONES, MONROE
L ew York Dll5'lL7'Z.6f
' PAYNE, WARREN, SILVERBRAND, MURPHY'
HILLS, HEMMINGS, OLSON, WERTMAN, CANTRELL, GARDNER
TRACY, KUNZE, HERRSCHAFT, MARSAC, SILVERBRAND, FRANK
Page E i gizfy-three
are at Ea tern Nazarene College because we believe its essential teaching: that the secret of fullness of ife is to be fou d
rayer of our Lord, "Sanctify them through thy truth." The experience of holiness, according to a recent message of our
t Superintendent, is not an end in itself, rather it is the one means to the fulfilment of Christ's desires for His followers:
they may have my Joy," "That they may behold my Glory," "That they may be one, as we are One."
st would live in the world today, but He can make Himself known only through the bodies of those in whom He is allowed
is life. The possibi ities of the Christ-indwelt life have opened before us, and with nothing less can we be satisfied.
many states and countries we come to study and work, and by living with one another to round our lives and widen our
Through our intercourse here we are learning to meet and live with people - that later we may wield an influence for
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SPANGENBERG, BRIGGS, WARD, PERKINS, WIl,SON
RILEY, IMHOFF, EMERY, MANN
H. BLAIR WARD . ........ . Prexiden!
EDWINNA WILSON . ....... I'ife-Preridenl
HELEN EMERY . . . , . Serrefmjv
EDWARD MANN . . ...,. Trefzfurer
WILLIAM W. PERKINS . ..... Sefgefzzzt-at-xlrmr
JOHN E. RILEY . . , , Presialwzt of College Digzmrtmenl
IEWELI. IMHOFF . . . . President Qt Tlzeologimi Depamnen!
R. STANLEY BRIGGS . . . . . President zjdradewzlx' Deprzrlmen!
PROFESSOR SPANGENBERG .............. Family R6,D7'F.Y67lfHfiZ'E
The spirit ofthe holiness college, - what is it but a strong devotion to a certain ideal, the mid-
night vigil, the trials endured, the characters moulded, the conHicts wong the torch carried by some
lone prophet through the sneers and stones of the rabble?
This glorious trust a few followers grasp as it is handed to them. The mob that has sneered joins
the procession, and if not guarded against will snatch at the torch, jerking it from hand to hand.
The rays, strong at first, will grow dim, flicker, then die, and men will carry in their hands the
ashes of a dead ideal. Unless - each generation of students cherishes the living Ere.
There is no group more intimately related to school spirit nor more determined to guard what
has been committed to its keeping than the Student Council of Eastern Nazarene College.
Because of the devotion of the students to the ideals of the college, few major problems have
come before the Council. Thus it has been left free to devote a larger portion of its time to regular
duties and especially to constructive work. The Armistice Day chapel service, the fall Student-
Faculty revival, the organization of an Honor Society, and in the spring the annual Campus Day
and the launching of the Student-Get-Student Campaign are but outstanding examples of the
Council's activities. ln all these things it has striven to be true to the trust placed in it by the
students, to follow the footsteps ofthe lowly Nazarene, and to help build a glorious E. N. C. to the
praise of Him for whom the college and the church which founded it are named. B. IV.
Page Ezglzly fu
A A It ADJ- I YT A I 7451
' , Q N AUT! 05 ' ' ' ' f
JOHN E. RILEY .
DORCAS TARR I
OLIVE G. TRACY .
BUELI. FULLER .
RALPH LANE . .
MARION PEAVEI' .
. Assotitzte Editor
. Literary Editor
. Art Editor
. . . . fisxistant
. Amociations Editor
. C ollege LQ? Editor
. dfurrmi Representative
. . S . Setrettzry
BERTHA MUNRO R. WAYNE G.ARDNER
EDWARD RIANN .
WARREN LAHLYE I
JAMES JONES ,
ELVIN ANGELL I
ESTHER BIOSHER ,
. . . Buxirzesxklaizrzger
. fixsistant Bu.vi7Ie.f.f Marzoger'
. . Adoertifirzg Manager
. . . . A75.fiJtzznt
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India ink, medium-weight cardboard, a good day for pictures, a sense of humor, a knowledge of
comma-ology, good business sense, unnumbered hours, tact, glue, patience, inventiveness, radical-
ism, conservatism, a loyal backing, and money, money, money, money-a conglomeration of
disconnected, uninteresting concretes and abstracts, yet not half so varied and unformable as
the incidents in the editor's life.
Keen business men alone could never edit a college annual. Nor could a literary genius, a
humorist, a satirist, an organizer, an artist, an iconoclast, a traditionalist, any one of these without
a sympathetic touch with the rest could never rightly represent a college of real scholastic standing,
whether religious or secular. The spirit of college is complex, different, living, erratic, and at once
practical and unpractical. Furthermore, it must be understood that a collegiate year book is as
individual as the institution which it represents.
There are some who regard the college annual as a work of the idle, a vain spreading of an in-
significant organization. To us it is the embodiment of the real values, the spirit, the ideal, the
essence of an institution of God.
Just as there are two sides to every great issue in life, so there are two aspects to be viewed in the
issue of the Nautilus. Une view is that seen by the great majority of people, the other is that seen
by a small minority, namely, the members of the Nautilur staff. One view is confined to a leather
"Molloy" cover and a varied assortment of photographs, snapshots, write-ups, jokes, ads or what-
ever may be contained between its lids. The other view includes frantic efforts to extract seven
hundred subscriptions from a financially embarrassed student body, even more frantic efforts to
secure payment for the same by means of a contest culminating in a banquet free to the winning
side, dealings with photographers, engravers and printers, hours of work at a littered desk in the
Naulilux room, trying to keep accounts straight and ferret out new ways of filling in the blank
spaces of advertising contracts, scores of letters carefully written and hopefully sent, hundreds of
visits to business men of every type and disposition, glimpses of members of the ad staff returning
late in the afternoon carrying each a brief case and a weary smile, and - a continuously increasing
number of overdue assignments.
Despite all this, our labor has been most pleasant, and we wish to acknowledge a debt of appre-
ciation to a loyal student body, to our accommodating advertisers, and to our enthusiastic and
hardworking advertising associates. VVithout their whole-hearted assistance we should have
failed, and so, even as we have asked God's blessing upon us in our work, do we ask His blessing
X f - '
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N K N V x N N lx
X 'F Q " 1, 55 '
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Last year we rejoiced over our new gymnasium, and this year we are realizing some of our
plans for organized physical education. The girls in four groups under the student leaders, Leora
Martin, Edith Angell, Emily Smith, and Marion Peavey, train at regular periods once a week.
Credit is given for the hour spent in the gymnasium, outdoor sports and activities, or participation
in scheduled basket-ball games.
The girls have profited by the exercise, and balanced their study and work with play.
NTABEL MosHER, Preridefzf AGNES JOHNSON, Serretfzry-Trearuref'
A'mime Pueffzze is one of the youngest of our organizations, but it numbers every girl living on
the Campus, and purposes to be a vital factor in her life. The president of the organization is
assisted by live councillors representing the three Hoors of the dormitory, by the secretary-treasurer
and by various committees.
Afmirac Puelfzze aims to develop self-control, self-respect, a strong sense of honor, and the spirit
of friendliness suggested by the name. This Year the "Big Sister Plan" was adopted and each
new girl was assisted by an older one who acquainted her with college life.
Once a month social gatherings are held in the parlor ofthe girls' dormitory. Representative
programs include discussions of "The Art of Being a VVoman" by Professor Munro, "Valuable
Health Hints" by Dr. Gibson, "Sincerity" by Professor Cove, and an informal Christmas party. ,
Tn the day of the "Happer," the girls of Eastern Nazarene College are not ashamed still to honor
L' Noble type of good
P11 ge Ninefv
It y O wo 0 ',faf'g'QQ,-cy-,pg j f
Young CZ0J0me1z'J Qflflzleizk QAl55051kzz'z'01z
EDITH ANGELL, Presidezzf HELEN PILLSBURY, I"ife-Pmvidefzt
EMILY SMITH, Serreffzfy AGNES JOHNSON, Trefzsurer
NTARION PE.-XVEY DORCAS TARR
The girls in E. N. C. have no part in athletics? Wrong again. They certainly do.
Of course basket-ball is the greatest indoor sport, and the rivalry between the boys and the girls
for the use ofthe gym is intensely exciting. VVhen the girls finally succeed in wresting it from those
greedy boys, we hear the thud Of the ball as Emily Smith and Roberta Clougher marshal their
teams. Not only are there basket-ball games in the gym, but this year we have regular gymnasium
Nor are we lacking in our enthusiasm for out-door activities. How many times have Dorcas
Tarr and Edith Angell flung aside their books and spent an hour on the tennis courtsl The
Academy girls are faithful players, too. Some of us have lately indulged in a new form of athletics
--horseback riding. VVhat does it matter if we and the horse fail to bounce together at first?
There's Cnly one way to learn.
And skating! -On cold, snappy days, the pond is covered with E. N. C. students, some seem
to be flying through the air, and others laughingly count their dumps. Yes, skating is extremely
Are the students the only athletic people here? I should say not! Almost every day we see
Miss Spangenberg set out on one of her long hikes, sometimes alone, and sometimes not. Miss
Peavey also likes to walk. but usually to the mail box.
What need of further proof that, athletically, we are na! a lifeless crowd of girls. VVe have pep
and plenty of it. Ill. F. P.
' Page Ninety-one
' I 9 N CR U1 DLBS ff rlrl ' if afffiifffiff ef'
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TRACY, ANGELL, TARR
DOROTHY RHONE . . . . . Left forward
DORCAS TARR . . Riglzlforwfzrd
OLIVE TRACY . . . . . . Center
EMILY SMITH, Captain . . Left guard
EDITH ANGELL . . . Right guard
MARTHA TRACY ......I.............. Utility
The girls' basket-ball at E. N. C. is characterized by hard play, love of the game, good sports-
manship, and a friendly rivalry between Academy and College. Both teams have wide-awake
captains, alert guards, and quick forwards. Playing the two-division game the centers run the
Page Ni nely-I-wo
- O B XCQJA., 511, ,,A., ef! S 2 .
RUTH ABBOTT .
BENNIE HAX'NIE .
EDITH SWARTH .
AGNES JOHNSON .
HAYNIE, CLOUGHER, MCALLISTER, SVVARTH
DEWARE, ABBOTT, JOHNSON
. . Center
The teamwork among players on both sides is commendable. Life, action, after the ball a red
Hash Or a streak of blue. The games between the red jerseys and the blue middies have been
enthusiastically attended. The Academy has put up a sturdy defense, but this year the College
girls are undefeated.
Page N inegf-three
Zsfgf . esflfxv if Z: 3 . v.
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ef foe U ef
Although physical education, as an organized function, is in its first year at E. N. C. we feel
that it has met with success. We students realized the close relation of scholastic standing and
health, of spiritual achievement and physical well-being. As a result of our enthusiasm the course
in physical education was introduced. There are among the young men four classes with YVard,
Phillips, Lahue and G. Bowers as their respective leaders. Each man is expected to earn a certain
number of points every weekg besides the class work in the gym there are credits given for all such
outdoor activities as swimming, hiking, and baseball.
The value of this course is to be found not solely in the benefits derived while in school, but in
the laying of a foundation for regular habits of physical exercise, which will enable us in later life
to be sound in body, and thus to be intellectually alert and spiritually unhampered.
C. B. P.
They called it Card Board Palace,
And rightly it was named,
For plastered walls it never saw-
It was in cardboard framed.
The rooms divided were,
But noise came stealing in.
The "whistling Tom," the "Freshie" wild,
All served to make a din.
The echoes of the campus
VVere felt within its walls,
For boys will talk as well as girls,
And carry news through halls.
For all our boys are active
In sports and subjects, too.
There's VVard and Warren, Ed and :Xl
With rivals not a few.
Though Time may steal our years,
The memories still remain
Of those glorious days we spent as kings
In C. B. P.'s domain.
7' Y '79
Page N i nelyjour
, mm uSQ"?' iii?
Young Jlfezff Qflilzleize QA,rf0e1'f1fz'01z
WARREN LAHUE, President ELVIN .5xNGELL, Ifife-Presieient
EVERETT PHILLIPS, Secretary and Treezmrer R. STANLEY BRIGGS, Czzremker
EDWARD MANN CHARLES TROYARD
Do Athletics Pay at E. N. C.?
They do! Yes, even financially, for they promote health, which is a twin brother to wealth.
They allow for wholesome relaxation from studies, and thus improve the mind. These two, health
and relaxation, lead to happiness, for who could be sad with a glowing healthy body and a carefree
But athletics pay in eternal values as well. The closely contested football games, between the
College and the Academy-Theologs, the spirited inter-class basketball, the well-matched tennis
tournament, track meets and baseball games are all crucibles to test the grain and eliminate the
flaws of our character.
Any one thing which would pay in health, or wealth, or happiness, would be at a premium in the
world at large. Yet athletics at E. N. C. combine all three with the making of Sterling character.
" For when the Great Scorer comes
To write against your name,
He writes, not that you won or lost,
But how you played the game."
I Page Nine!-yfve
- AN A011 M + - - an
LUNN LANE MANN
Uniforms: Blue and White
RALPH LANE CCaptninD .
EDWARD BIANN . . .
BLAIR VVARD ....
JAMES YOUNG .
ALBERT LUNN ......,,
January 4, - Seniors . . . . . '24, Sophomores
January 4 -Junior-Freshmen , I6 Academy . .
January II - Academy , . . 27 Sophomores .
January II - Seniors . . . 21 Junior-Freshmen
February S - Academy ...... I6 Seniors . . .
Ri gli! forward
. , Center
JL. A -JP, A ,,, , , . If ,Q
0 S , . , X. I ly .
PERKINS HEMMINGS BECKWITH
BOWERS HOOVER RILEY
Uniforms: Crimson and White
GEORGE BOWERS ........... Rigizfforwfzrd
VIRGIL HoovER CCaptainD . . Lqftforwanz' -
RANSFORD HEMMIIJGS . . . Cenler
Joi-IN RILEY .,.. , Lqft guard
ALTON PERKINS . . Right guard
IVAN BECKWITH. . . . . Utiliiy
Seniors . . .
Academy - . .
Academy . . .
. 22 Junior-Freshmen
. I6 Sophomores . .
. I5 Academy . .
. I7 Seniors . .
. I7 Sophomores . .
. 9 Junior-Freshmen
. . . . I2 Seniors . . .
Y ' 'eil
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. . 4
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' ' N RUTIUDS ' '
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Wreorr TROYARD STEARNS
Uniforms: Green and Silver
S 0,012 om are
WARREN LAHUE CCaptainJ ....... Righlforwzzrd
WARD iALB RIGHT . . . Ley'tforwnrd
CHARLES TROYARID . . Center
Froro Wvcorr . . . . . .... Right guard
GERALD STEARNS ......,. ' . . . Left guard
The deafening clamor of students seated on either side of the gym Hoor ceases as the referee
raises his hand for silence. There is a moment of quiet, then, "Brother B-, will you lead us in
prayer? " "Amen," is said, the whistle sounds, " Scorer and timer ready," and the ball jumps into
the air between the opposing centers. The game is on. The ball flies through the air, is grabbed
by nervous fingersg a momentls hesitation, it is on its way again, this time for the basket. There
is a swish as it goes through the net. Surely the roof will come down as each rooter for the scoring
side strains his throat, claps his hands, stamps his feet, all in an effort to make more noise than his
neighbor in support of "the team."
In a holiness college we do the wholesome things that other colleges do, and attempt to take Christ
with usg but where we cannot take Him there we do not go.
Page Ni n ely-ei gin'
- I - ,A -11 ' . - - YI -1
fl IQ- ,
'I I 4. QINAUTILBS ' 1
Lociawooo ROBER'l'SON PHILLIPS ANGELL
HOOVER BRIGGS 'YOUNG
Uniforms: Purple and Gold
CHAMPIONS OF 1929
EVERETT PHILLIPS ..,..... . Riglzlforuvznf
WILLIAM YOUNG .... . Left forward
STANLEY BRIGGS fCaptainl , . . Center
ELVIN ANGELL .... . Right guard
EDXVARD Hooviak .,.. . Ley? guard
K1MBAl.I. Roasizrsox .,......,.. Utilily
"Toiling, rejoicing, sorrowing,
Onward through life he goes"
might be said of the student in the holiness college as ofthe village blacksmith. Toiling in play and
in work, sorrowing over the needs of humanity, which he feels called to meet, rejoicing in achieve-
ment and in victories won, the holiness college student lives. His life is not all play, not all work,
not all religion. The holiness college is an attempt to let young people live naturally and as they
should live, developing- all their powers in a balanced ratio, and in the natural element of a heart
dedicated to God and made clean through the hlood of Jesus Christ. H. B. PV.
i Page Ninegv-nine
-7 ' ' 'Y W
CL ' r tJQfT ff Z' W A, QF,
- 'NAUHLXBS ' ' ,f l-9
0 'E3' r e CJ
At the beginning of this school year our football enthusiasm was at the usual high tide, but the
weather conditions were such that our glowing spirits were greatly dampened. Nearly every time a
game was scheduled, there would come a pouring rain which always did more than settle the dust.
In spite of the diliiculties, however, the College and Academy teams met each other three times.
A large representative group gathered on the side lines, cheering the players and witnessing some
very thrilling plays. It was a pleasure to see some of the backheld men dodge and turn until they
found a loophole through which to shoot like an arrow.
H Of the three games played the Academy captured one, the College another, and the last was a
The spring of 1928 witnessed several clashes between the College and Academy nines. The
teams met on the Alumni field, which is being much improved by hardy usage. As with every form
of inter-class sport at E. N. C., the spirit of these games was that of intense rivalry, clean and
Christian. With the coming of spring in earnest we expect to see the baseball squads romping
As renowned as the Freshman rushing and hazing in other colleges is the Alumni-College base-
ball game in the athletic life of our Alma Mater. It is humorous, to say the least, to watch the old
graduates, most of them daddies and quite ponderous, roll around in clothing more unconventional
than that of the business office. The College nine has been victorious for some time, but we quake
a bit when we see the Alumni working into shape and gathering star players. CMost of these stars
must be dark horses.J We prophesy a battle in June. Come to Commencement and see it.
ravi and ennzh'
It is customary for the Y. M. A. A. to hold a track meet in June. Because ofthe multiplicity of
events last Commencement there was none, but plans are on foot to continue this annual meet with
its full quota of dashes, jumps and races.
As an incentive to track activity a beautiful silver cup, the Wallis Perkins Trophy, is offered each
year to the winning team. In 1927 the College men captured this prize from the Academy-
Theological team by a score of fifty-one points to twenty-nine.
To say that we have a few tennis enthusiasts at E. N. C. would be putting it mildly, for the
facts are that at some time or other nearly every able-bodied person here tries to wield a racket.
The only difficulty is that at times there are not enough courts for every one to play when he
The Spring tournament among the boys is divided into the Singles, the Class A Doubles, the
expert players, and the Class B Doubles, those of mediocre attainments.
The content of the word tennis is to us - mild, warm days, long evenings, checkered COurtS,
drowsy bookworms, rolled sleeves, gesticulating arms and legs, girlish laughs, gruffmasculine
guffaws - and neglected study.
Page One Hzzndrfd
- A- 7 ' .- .5
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TUESDAY, II - Blue cards, red cards, white cards,
frenzied professors, frantic students, fearful courses -
yes, these comprise Registration Day.
At night we receive an inoculation for that dread
disease, homesickness, by attending the faculty re-
WEDNESDAY, I2 - Students and more students.
Fifteen-minute classes-just long enough for us to
Rev. Clark Forcey of Canton, Ohio, arrives and
delivers his first message of the week.
THURSDAY, I3 - And still they come! Mr. Forcey
speaks at chapel on "Forbidden Places." CWe can
tell you a few more, Brother Forcey, which you forgot
FRIDAY, I4-Rev. Joseph Smith speaks to us in
chapel in his own inimitable way. '
At supper Blair Ward becomes a living testimony
to Mr. Albright's tonsorial ability.
SUNDAY, I6 - After Brother FOrcey's three uplift-
ing messageS,we take as ourmotto, " A Spiritual Year."
MONDAY, I7 - Seating lists are posted in the dining
hall. The tables are arranged by states, and most of
us are in the state of discontentment.
TUESDAY, 18 -President Nease and his squeaky
briefcase leave for Drew Seminary, and Professor
Gardner becomes Acting President. Remember the
WEDNESDAY, IQ - B-r-r-rl New England's change-
able weather takes us unawares.
THURSDAY, 20-The new oficers of the Student
Council are initiated. Now the big question is-
Will Edwinna fill Blair's shoes?
FRIDAY, QI -Tonight Professor Stahl and Miss
Simpson give an expression program in the chapel.
SUNDAY, 23 -Tremont Temple and the Park
Street Church are filled with E. N. C. students,-
seekers for their September permissions.
MONDAY, 24 - Blue Monday!
I s l
I. , .
l l' l 3. ' '
il ll I " -
Anil-l:1'.i:f . D
TUESDAY, 25 - Chapel seating today.
Prof. Gardner gives us a unique talk on "Turning
the Handle vs. Crashing the Gate." Take heed, new
Students, cramming will "wreck the gate." But we
all do it.
WEDNESDAY, 26 - We all dig down to the bottom
of our trunks for winter coats. And they say we won't
have any heat for two weeks!
THURSDAY, 27 -Naulifas Picture Day, Edith
Angell's birthday, and chicken for dinner!!! No won-
der we are given a holiday from classes. The tadfy
pull tonight was a success despite the fact that there
was neither talfy nor pulling.
FRIDAY, 28 - Junior-Senior social. We spend a
ghostly evening, yes? " Bean, please - bean, please."
SUNDAY, 30-After Prof. Angell'S excellent and
practical talk in the morning, we realize that there are
some things which we could do elsewhere that we
cannot do at E. N. C.
In the evening service, Miss Strickland, believing
that there is "rest for the weary," falls asleep.
Nl " , A - ' .R '
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MONDAY, I -We agree with the person who said,
"If you dOn't like our N. E. weather, just wait a
Chet Smith'S flivver breaks down while he has four
girls out driving.
TUESDAY, Q -Rev. E. E. Martin gives us a heart-
to-heart chapel talk on "Opportunity, Vision and
WEDNESDAY, 3-Prof. Wilson is mourning, she
'lfollowed the wrong stimulus" and dismissed class
seven minutes early.
THURSDAY, 4 - Sadie Peavey has lost one pound.
FRIDAY, 5-'KNOW all join in on the chorus-
'Mary had a little lamb."'
SUNDAY, 7-Most of us go to Malden, leaving
Prof, Angell to preach to only a sparse audience.
MONDAY, 8-Regular chapel program set aside
when the Holy Ghost takes entire charge.
TUESDAY, 9-Gen. Supt. Chapman exhorts us to
lay in ballast.
First Nautilus Staff meeting.
WEDNESDAY, IO -Three cheers!!! Another week
THURSDAY, II - Nautilus Subscription Day. The
mysterious trysts of the Friday night couples are dis-
covered. For the first time this year, tonight Miss
Wertman will sleep well.
FRIDAY, 12- Christopher would turn Over in his
grave if he knew that the Faculty deemed his dis-
covery of so little importance that they gave us merely
a half holiday. But we pretend we're grateful for
Page One Handled One
fa, JL. .-asa. .LQ
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he ejwflliflbll Riwlzkzior
In the spring and fall my friends pass me by without a glance, but during the winter months I
am hugged, caressed, and leaned upon by Freshman and Senior alike.
Between classes the procrastinating Academy student lingers near me, munching candy until
the last bell of warning has rung, and then, without a word of thanks for my comfort, he rushes up
the steps two at a time. Friends dash excitedly over to my side to laugh between bells. Sometimes
they absent-mindedly mutilate the wall above me by putting their initials on the wall paper. I
try to tell them how wrong this is by letting off a little steam.
Quite often two of my Junior friends step out of the library for a chat. I-Ie leans against one end,
and she stands demurely a foot or two from my other side. Many times I am the center ofimportant
discussions and committees. There are many secrets I could impart, if I cared to. :Xt times
when I start meditating on the large amount of good I do, and realize how much more popular I
am than any other radiator in the school, I begin to grow very proud. But then some student is
sure to remark that spring will be here before long - and I realize that soon the fires will be out
and once more I shall be unappreciated. C. H., CEP2.
It has been suggested that two credits for athletics be given those who ride in Scotty's car.
These are certainly deserved, for a person gets the jolting of his life in that Dodge. If only one
credit is given for a half-hour of football you can draw the comparison.
Beside this lies the old relic of Frank Bowers, an Overland. It is a perfect specimen of a war
veteran, and the wire wheels give it a touch of native beauty. Even as we write we can hear it
start, and cough, - - and stop. By the appearance of the fenders it must have been claiming the
Then we have Chet's Ford. Another one of these IQI9, sixteen-cylinder "Cataract" cars. One
may hear it blocks away, but it has a good horn. Then there is Harold Gardner's. It has had a
long rest this winter.
Listen! VVe hear a cry of"-Iohn, Iohn,go slow! l' rising to almost a scream, and we rush to see our
business manager, Mr. Gould, going around the corner in his Buick, with his wife almost speechless
with fear that they will hit the corner of the Manchester. E. M., 11,30-
FRESHMAN HISTORY EXAM
I. Who was Rosetta Stone and where did she live?
Miss Peavey says her College Latin class reminds
her of a Pullman - 4 sleepers and one observation.
2. Compare the fall of Babylon with the winter of
334 B. C.
3. Who held the bags when the Gauls sacked
4. What two countries were engaged in the
5. VVho shot what OH' whose head?
6. For what noted city in France is plaster of
.7. What was the hrst country to issue U. S.
Liberty Bonds? '
8. Previous to the present administration what
noted statesman never told a lie?
Someone actually told Pres. Nease on a Philosophy
exam that "Matter is made up of little xIdaz115.',
Student: "Do you ride horseback, Prof. Spangen-
Prof. S. "Yes, off and on."
Nfmlilzzs Picture Day .
The gist of the thing is: be silent, be quick -
Go straight to your place -go and stay.
Look pleasant and "shmile" when the camera
And precisely - exactly Obey.
A O. T.
PROF. GARDNER! "Electricity was once regarded as
a great force, but now we make light of it."
PROP. CANTRELL: Cillustrating customj "Now
every morning after you get up you wash your face.
Now that's a homely thing."
MR. NUZUM says he is going to take expression
next year. He wants to learn how to laugh.
Mlss KRATZ: "Are you going to the lecture on
appendicitis?" H I
BILL PERKINS: "Naw, I'm tired of organ recitalsf'
Page One Hlmdrm' Two
l i .
Qi JD ,aa eff-f
- c -mms -f - R its
We acknowledge our debt
To OUR ADVERTISERS
For Without their enthusiastic
support this publication could
not be a financial success.
' Page Um? H zzndrwl Three
. I fs -2- A A if - Q SS-, 1
' ' N AUT 1 L11 5 '- ' - -9- -R -'fe off'
W 1 I if A ,-Q. ' ,X f
Auto Supplies and Repairs Engraver Restaurants
CHETVS TIRE SHOP .... 119 TRIMOUNT ..... 142 CALLIEVS SANDWICH SHOP 124
IEARL ........ 129 RED LANTERN . . . . 129
WOLLASTON AUTO SUPPLY CO. . 114 Florist SHIPYS HAVEN .... 115
YULE'S G.ARAGE . . . . . 127 PATTERSON, WM. . . . 130 WOLLASTON DAIRY LUNCH 116
Au"li'19S Fountain Pens OODCOCK 113
C- H- BATCHELDER 5: CO- - ' 123 MOORE'S ...... 131 Shoe Repair
B . ELM SHOE HOSPITAL . . 130
GMNITE TRUST Cfgnlxs I 132 Fruit HANCOCK ..... 125
NAQHONAL MOUNT WOiL.1gTON 121 WOLLASTON FRUIT Co. . 114 O'BRIEN, EDWARD J. . 129
QUINCY TRUST CO ..... 126 Furniture Shoes
Barber AUSTIN, HENRY R., . . 128 MOORHE.AD'S . . . 124
DUEAULT, EDMOND . . . 118 H d QXMALLEY-TERHUNE . 129
Bffwfy Shops ANDROS HARDWAIZE Ugg? . 116 HOHNER S I G ' ' 131
BETTYYS - - 1 ---- - 113 PILL BROTHERS ...... 124 Slate
MAD-A-ME MM ---- - 127 WOLLASTON HARDWARE CO. 114 STRUCTURAL SLATE CO. . 115
MARTHA WASHINGTON . . 114
PARTRIDGL IDA M1 - - 125 Hat Cleaner Stationers
W-UU-E1GHf FERN 5- - - 117 OLYMPIA ..... 115 HOWARD D. JOHNSON CO. . 112
B1-Cycles RNUTSON, J. M. . . . 129
CROUT C. E. A - ' . n 113 Jewelers MACJXAY, A. R .... 118
' BARTLET, FRANK . . . 110 1VICIXENZIE'S ,,,, 129
Book B1'rzclzTng LAINIB ..,.. 127 1 1 1
DAvID J. MOLLOY CO. . . 111 PETTENGILL,S .... 118 1 Sfflflsflffll Insflfuff'
GEORGE COLEMAN CO. . . 110 L db y W BABSON 5 -"'- 106
1 A I 1 Y Q LES E'l17' Tailms
Camp Meetings EVELYNJENNY ' ' ' 125 ART CLEANSING AND DYEING CO. 127
DOUGLAS """' 135 Laundry BEACH TAILORING C0 ' ' 122
NEW ENGLAND ...... 139 0 C v ..'.,. 121 - - - -
WASHINGTON-PHILADELPHIA . . 134 TEZRYOESEHIOUNG .... 117 gQgsF0a'gQALC?LP-ANPERP df. DY-ERS
CltltUC't71g . UNITED CLEANSERS :Sz DYERS 119
NEW :ENGLAND CAULKING CO. . 123 FORSYTHELlHUOrgg1g2ufr Repair 194 WIARSHAVVYS, INC. . . . 126
BYRON JACKSON . . . 130 Leather GOOHS LICGRATH, M. J. . . . 131
JAsoN's .....- 129 RAY'S CI-IECKER CAB CO. . 116
Ch 111'd1f'.s .
AKRQN ,,.,, 1 141 Lumber Tomo
CAMIHUDGE ,,,, . 135 BLACKER AND SI-IEPARD CO. . 122 GENERAL SELTZER MFG. Co. 115
CHESTER 1 , . 138 L. GROSSLIAN 8: SONS . . . 128 1
EAST LIVERPOOL . . 140 Ample Syrup CUILSON C TF?unstAge'1Cy 117
- - 111 H- ...- A I '-Q, '
A - - - a aper
HARTFORD - - 141 Ilfilliner WALLART SHOP . . . 112
LANSDALE - - - 1-37 WHITE, B. LOUISE . . . 123
IX-IALDEN . . . 140 Y.IVI.C'.A.
NEW BEDFORD . . 140 C C E Motorcycles 113 QUINCY . ..... 11-1
PORTLAND . . . 137 ROUTI ..... . -
PROVIDENCE . . 137 .
SO. ELIOT . . . 141 , Music P . ' f C al
WAKEFIELD 1 A 1 138 JASON S ..... 129 rofesszona ar 5
WEST SOMERVILLE . . 139 pamge,-S Dentisfs
VV01-I-ASTON' M- E- - - - 141 HIAYO AND IQEELER . . 119 BEARD1 W1 H1 1 1 1 103
WOLLASTON NAZARENE . . 138 Ph 1 Bon-LES BOYD F 109
1 .r ' ' ' '
Cloth-f,,.S ALVES t . 17 ogfap-'Fri lu BURRELL, HAROLD F. . 109
QLPPZRHS --'- ' iii PURDY - - ---- 122 ii11MNZ'NS+,f4,fL- C ' 133
ISHER S .... . 1 ' ' '
GRANT, L. W. ...... 129 - - Piano Tuner N IXIERRILL, W. L. . . 102
SMITH'S 1X'IEN'S SHOP .... 127 ANTHONY. L. AS ..,. 124 STRATTON, WARREN W- - 10-
TALBOT'S ....... 127 1 1.
WOLLASTON DEPARTMENT STORE 124 E 1 E Apzumbgf 119 CRAWFORD' L. PQOHOH 109
RICKSON, . . . J E R 109
OHNSON, . . . .
C001 PT1"1ff'7'S KRIEGER, W. L .... 108
FROST COAI. CO. . . . 112 PERRY AND ELLI1-,TS 1 0 t 1 - t
R P A- 1- 1 1 1- 11 pome rzss
1 Colleges ICKER RINTING 19 CHAMPEAU. EDWARD . . 108
BOSTON .UNIVERSITY .... 106 Provzszons MICHAEL, WILLIABI D. . 109
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE . 105 A. BANKS CO. . . . WIGHT, RALPH H. . . 132
ALSOR S .... 0 1 1
Confections EMERSON, GEORGE D. . 135 0Plmf"1S
CLAYYS NORFOLK DOWNS SPA . 130 F. L. MAi'NARD dz CO. . 13a CHAMPEAU. EDD ARD - 1133
E. N. C. CANDY STORE . . . 116 JERSEY CRE.-KMEHX' . . 130 COLE- H- Dy - - - - 1
BICIVIURRAYE SPA ..... 113 RELIABLE MARKET . . . 128 NIICHAEL. V1 ILLIAM D- - 1013
REYNOLDS, H. F. . . . 115 WOLLASTON DELICATESSEN . 118 WIGHT. RALPH H- - 132
' I hs
Contractor Rllflw v Osteopat
. - MARCH, HARRY G. . . . 117 DING11 ELL. A- M- - - 109
CLARK AND SMITH ' ' ' ' 117 WOLLASTON BATTERY SERVICE 130 GREENW'O0D- H- J- - - 108
Drugs Real Estate Podfagrisg
?HAMRERs, W. T. . . . . ISIECK ANIIQJ BAECK .... GUY' VINCENT 1 1 1 1 108
' . . . , HER, . . .
I?ggrS2?Sj S . . 131 IVIQRRILL. L. C. . 110 N urse
PLATNER,S ....... 131 SHEA, WILLIALI J. .... 124 ROLLINSI RUTH V- - - 109
Page One Hundred Four I-i5teUI Students'
AQ, an .fe , X l an
Cgtlffgffl azmfefie College
QEUIIBQBI An adequate faculty of experienced university-trained teachersg four years of thorough standardized
coursesg equipment ample and increasingg atmosphere of refinement, culture, and spiritual wholesomenessg
students from many states and numerous denominations.
EDQUIUQIEHII Courses of college grade as well as the Preachers' Theological Department which gives certif-
lcate in two years and diploma in four yearsg sound doctrineg comprehensive scholarship. evangelistic
emphasis and methodg graduates in all sections of the United States and many foreign countriesg a training
which guarantees ministerial success.
QEBUBUIQI Standard work in a wide variety of High School subjectsg instruction by college-trained teachers:
college atmosphereg four years to graduation.
QPBUHI. ZBB1JdlffI11BIIt5Z Superior instruction in Piano, Voice, and VVind Instruments: Department of Ex-
pression headed by graduate of Curry School of Expressiong Band, Orchestra, Glee Clubs. Sight Reading.
and Song Directing classes.
Fall Openings September 10, 1929
EXPENSES MODERATE I I EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES I I INFORNIATION SUPPLIED
FLOYD W. NEASE, A.M., S.T.M., President
Patronize Nzmfilus Advertisers. ' Page One Hzmdred Five
L - - -12- , I -an .
' QNAUTILDS' 'g fa xti.. "Trike-
BOSTO NIVER IT
V I 'IIEHITS Cl Reason lVhy Boston tI111'1'r'r.v1'ty in sixty years has become the largest University in New England
with a present student enrollment of 13,000 representing every State in the Ifnion and Q7 foreign countries.
Reason No. 1-High scholastic and moral ideals, plus "spirit" and purpose.
Reason No. 2-Great teachers. "XYho's lYho in America" contains the names of sixty-five members of the
Staff of Instruction at the present time.
Reason No. 34Loc-ation in the heart of AIIIGYICZIIS greatest cultural center, with intellectual stimulus coming
from historical and literary associations.
Reasorz No. 4-Varied educational opportunities offered by the ten Colleges and Schools composing the
University: College of LI-lIl'TllI Arts, College of BllSIiIlt'.9.Y 51111711-IlliSf7'tlllI0II, College of Practical Arts and Letters,
Follvge of Mu.v1'r-, School of T hcfology, School of Law, School of Al16'fIIiC'I'IlC', School of'Ecl11c'at1'on. School of Rcligfozzs
Etlzzcatfon and Social SCI'l'IiC6'. aml Gracluutc School.
Reason No. 54Successful and distinguished alumni. For example: tal Graduates from the School of Theology
include progressive leaders in church work around the world: one-fifth of the "greatest preachersi' in Americag
seventeen Bishops, etc. tbl Graduates from the School of Law include II. S. Senators, Governors. Thief Justices.
IQQ Judges, etc. Similar illustrations could be given from all other Departments. Is it not significant that -1-5
Vollege and University Presidents of today are graduates of Boston I'niversity,-more than from any other
institution in the world?
I'c'r1'ly. T,lI'l'l'l.V ll Rmson flrhy .w'r1'o11.v-mirzrlvrl .vtu1lc'nl.s are z'ntc'rz'.stz'1l in Boston lvlIl'l'CI'-Ylfjj.
For pclrtfculclrs, 14'rz'te to
DANIEL L. IIARSI-I, Litt.D., LL.D., President
688 Boylston Street Boston. Ilassachusetts
B O '
BABSON PARK, MASS.
QLco'gest StClt'1'8t'ZiCCLZ Clommrmmjty in the Worlcll
The BABSON STATISTICAL ORGANIZATION publishes reports
forecasting conditions in the Labor Market, Commodity Market, Produc-
tion Field, Sales Territories, Individual Industries and Securities Markets
-for thousands of the countryls keenest investors, bankers and business
The BABSON INSTITUTE trains for Business Leadership - covering
problems of PRODUCTION, FINANCE, DISTRIBUTION, and INTANAGEMENT.
This advanced Work may be taken either by Resident or Extension meth-
ods. The Resident School trains a limited number of men who are to
assume responsibilities in the business and financial World. The Exten-
sion Division, for those who cannot arrange their time and Iinances to take
the Work of the Resident School, carries a similar training through corre-
KLEROY D. PEAVEY. Treasurer of N. C., is President of the Babson
Statistical Organization and an Incorporator of the Babson Institutej
Page One Hzmrtrerl Six Patronize Alvflllffflli Advertisers
0 A . I A A' A' A 0 I j 4, Off I 6
OCZLOAE7. FRIDAY 2 - Pretty wood November so far.
SUNDAY, I4-Certainly those who did not hear
Prof. Gardner's message on "My Lord and Savior,
jesus Christ," missed something worth while.
MONDAY, I5 - New students are initiated into our
system of reports and - six weeks' exams.
TUESDAY, I6 -Which are you doing-earning
five dollars a day, carving marble, or building a
WEDNESDAY, I7 - English Literature students
"crash the gate."
THURSDAY, 18 - VVhile the chorus and most of the
Faculty are at the Missionary Convention in Somer-
ville, we run the school.
FRIDAY, I9 - Athenian Lit and rain!!! The
walkers are out of luck tonight.
SUNDAY, CLI-Mrs. Gould and lNIr. Briggs have
birthdays. Mr. Briggs is now his own boss, and Mrs.
Gould is Iohn's.
F' js! ,gk r JR
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MONDAY, 22 - Charlie Peterson reports that Prof.
Cantrell's sermon last night was very good, much
better than he had expected. Hold everything, Petie!
TUESDAY, 23-Midnight finds the girls breaking
chairs while practicing mounting a horse. They won't
be quite so lively Saturday.
VVEDNESDAY,24-College,6. Academy,6.Who won?
THURSDAY, 25 - After Rev. Paul Hill's chapel
talk, we figure that If5 I 3 minutes.
FRIDAY, 26 -Prof. Thompson's informal program
tonight was unexcelled. " Bells! bells!! bells!!! "
SATURDAY, 27-Edwinna wonders if it pays to ride.
SUNDAY, 28 - Both visible and invisible results
cause us to rejoice after Prof. Angell's two sermons on
"Taking God Seriouslyn.
MONDAY, 29 -The "Wrecking Committee" in-
vades the Cardboard Palace during supper. The poor
Freshmen, returning from their hike, get all the blame.
TUESDAY, 30 - Cheer up, Cora! A month from
today will be vacation.
WEDNESDAY, 31 - No fun at all. The boys did
too good a job guarding the campus.
Mary Jones and Eddie Mann married -in the
Modern Language Club Program.
THURSDAY, I -Athletic chapel service today.
Remember, girls, Leora said we could eat anything
we want and still be the life of the party if we took
! - 'Cl
The Y.W.A.A. gives the boys a social tonight-
Jimmy meets the "Fly Family."
SATURDAY, 3 - It's rainin'!
SUNDAY, 4 - An' it's still raining.
IVIONDAY, 5-Warren and Eddie start their cam-
paign for Nautilus money. If we weren't already
broke, We are by night-fall.
TUESDAY, 6 - Rev. and Mrs. Schmelzenbach show
us a new vision ofour responsibility to give the gospel
in the same measure as we have received it.
Presidential election! We all go to vote.
WEDNESDAY, 7 - Right prevails and Hoover is
elected. Massachusetts and Rhode Island ought to
CFHURSDAY, 8 -Never mind, only three weeks
from today, and then we'll be happy.
THE LIBRARY IS QUIET TONIGHT!
FRIDAY, 9-One of those horrid "open" nights.
Some go home, some go to Boston, some stay here,
and some go to Squantum. Anyway, we all survive.
SUNDAY, I 1 - 'Most everybody is gone, what'll we
do with ourselves?
MONDAY, I2 - Miss Wlertman is in Lowell, so we
all celebrate Armistice Day as we like.
TUESDAY, I3 -The Golds and the Purples don't
seem to be very anxious to reach E.N.C.-may be they
are afraid that they'll get there just in time for exams.
VVe begin a week of prayer for a real revival here.
WEDNESDAY, I4 - The History of Education class
has a very interesting discussion as to whether or not
there is a Santa Claus. Don't try to disillusion Prof.
THURSDAY, 15-Six weeks' exams are given two
weeks ahead of time by a few zealous professors.
FRIDAY, I6 -Rev. L. N. Fogg in chapel addresses
the prospective preachers.
Some new combinations break the monotony of
Friday nights. VVe Wonder if it took much courage,
Mr. Lane and Mr. Blaney?
SATURDAY, I7-Help! Aid! Succor! Only about
six weeks of Leap Year left.
SUNDAY, I8 -We begin our series of revival serv-
ices with the presence of God in the very first service.
Praise Him for victory, welre looking forward to a
IfI could play like muses on the lyre,
Sing like the hosts of heav'n's angelic choir,
Ifall the praise of nature could be stilled,
My being alone with mighty melody filled,
Suppose my soul a glorious symphony,
To sound throughout a long eternity, -
All would but be a sounding brass or gong,
Sending up noisy clatter all day long.
For what doth God require, O man, of thee
But to do justly, and to love mercy?
I cannot offer God more noble praise
Than to walk humbly all my earthly days.
H. B. VV.
The pines moan, the rushes whisper, and the frog,
in his resting place of green slime, croaks mournfully.
The whip-poor-wills plead, the katydids argue, and
deep in the shadows the owl bewails his solitude.
There is no joy, nothing but sorrow. Oh, for a
nightingale! - B. F.
Tell them you,re from E. N. C. , V Page One Hundred Seven
,ffl fl- A I S51
- ' N Rvws
Compliments of Compllimemfs of
W. H. BEARD, D.M.D. af,.,g,,,.d
W. L. K.
Regent 1011 Beacon St'
1702 BOSTON, MASS.
C0mPl'1'm971fS Of Compliments of
H. J. GREENWOOD, D.O.
WM. LOUIS MERRILL, D.M.D.
Granite 86 BEALE STREET
57 Beach St' 5577 WOLLASTON, MASS.
Compliments of Compliments of
JOHN F. CRIMMINS, D.M.D. EDWARD CHAMPEAU, O.D.
OPTOMETRIST - OPTICIAN
656 Hancoelr Sh-ee!
T I I . G 3849 PHONE 18 Beach Street
Hp IW' RANITE GRANITE 7267 WOLLASTON, MASS.
Tel. LIBerty 483-I
Compliments of Compliments of
DR. VINCENT GUY WARREN W. STRATTO
A 8 WINTER STREET 7 ELM AVENUE, WOLLASTON, MASS.
V u Huours by Appointment Room 1107 Tel' Granite 4484.W
Scientific Treatment of the Feet Boston
Page One lfzzndred Eigh To RENT! One foot of height - Blair llffzrd.
U - q1!Ay1gwQE3
Compliments of C'ompl1'ments of
BOYD F. BOWLES, D.lVI.D. RUTH V- ROLLINS, 33-N-
345 NEWPORT AVE., WOLLASTON
Tel. GRANITE 2931-R
GRAANITE 6735-W ,
Complz ments of
WILLIAM D. MICHAEL, 0.D.
Optovnetrzfst - Optician
E. R. J.
389 NEWPORT AVENUE
1518 Hancock St. Quincy, Mass.
Compliments of Co1npl'z7menls of
DR. A. M. DINGWELL, D.O.
HAROLD F. BURRELL,
64 FAXON ROAD
C l" t .
Omp Zmm S Of Colmplzments of
L' P' CRAWFORD DR. STANLEY C. KEENE
'75 ELM STREET Dg,,f,'S,f
"Paradise Of Dainty Devices"-E. N. C. Kiiclzen. Pflgf Om' Hllnflfwl Nine
' 'N AUUN5 ' P' ff EOQL-fQ's'
QT-5 ' ' O' CJ
H. D. COLE
UPTICIAN L. C. DIEBBILL
R IE.f1' 1'
P1'c.sc'r2'pz'1'01z Ufork a Spee2'aI2'y m S U 6
7' Dvpnf Sfrm-I, QI7INC,'Y, M Ass. XXYOLLASTON, BIAS5,
Tz'Iz'pl1m1z'.' GRANITE 097-L
Compl17n1e11fs Qf J eweler 0pfz'ez'an
Q99 NEWPORT AVENUE
GEORGE COLEMAN COMPANY
JOHN A. DYKEMAN, Pres. and Trcfas.
BOOk and Pamphlet Binders
Blank Book Manufacturers
and Paper Rulers
I3Z.IIdf'I',S' Qf H10 Year Book '27, 198, '29
T6'I6'plI0lIC.' LIBERTY 4060-4061
Q34 CONGRESS STREET BOSTON, M.xss.
Page One Hundred Ten "The Egoistn - Chet Smitb.
A loes Experts
lNot once-in-a-while, but with
every roll of film, Alves experts
make good on their reputation for
turning out results of the quality
kind. It's a matter of everyday
accomplishment with them.
Let Alves finish your next roll
of film. Take it to one of the
PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE
Kv"T?gDl-Y' M " U I
A ---A'- V . I- . ,
,,,,,s1N , 0 . , . , , 4
he cover for
was created by
The DAVID J .
2857 N. Wiestern Avenue
MONDAY, I9 - Scotty's car is running!
The revival tide increases after two good messages
from Prof. Garrison and Blair Ward.
TUESDAX', zo -Are we leaky vessels, or are we in
such a condition that the Lord can use us?
WEDNESDAY, 21 -We've had one chapel service
that we can never forget. Aft.er Prof. Munro's talk
on " Great Moments," we shall never be the same.
THURSDAY, 22-Clean curtains are put up in the
FRIDAY, 23-Lessons are laid aside while classes
are turned into prayer meetings. Surely we must
have a manifestation of the presence of God before
the end ofthe week.
SUNDAY, 25-Pres. Nease back home again and
preaches to us this evening. VVe certainly are glad
for victory and trust the Lord for a continuation of
the revival spirit.
VVinter comes with the first snow fall tonight.
MONDAY, 26-Winter is still here? Another one
of Prof. Vililsonls tin cans is cluttering up the campus
- namely, George Bowers, Overland.
First basket ball practise for the girls. Casualty list:
Jessie Angilly, a sprained finger.
FPUESDAY, 27 - Blow, wind, blow, and we shall
have snow. But what care we for weather when we're
going home tomorrow?
VVEDNESDAY, 28 - Blessed are those who have not
skipped classes before this and can afford double
zeros. The rest of the fortunate ones who are going
away leave as soon as they dare.
THURSDAY, 29 - We're not so sorry now that most
of the folks have gone home, all the more turkey for
the rest of us. The parlor of the Girls' Dorm is very
FRIDAY, go-A good quiet time to study-but
twzrli zz: do it!
SUNDAY, 2 - All of you who weren't back for the
evening service missed hearing Miss Strickland sing.
MONDAY, 3 - Got over the effects of your turkey
yet? How many pounds did you gain?
TUESDAY, 4- Eddie Mann makes his usual Tues-
day night pilgrimage to Dunbarton Road.
VVEDNESDAY, 5-The much-advertised auction is
held in the C. B. P. All right, Joe, we'll have to
admit that your seventy-five cent derby certainly
makes you look handsome!
THURSDAY, 6-The Expression Department goes
to hear "Hamlet", as presented by Dr. Thompson.
FRIDAY, 7-Again the dining hall seating is re-
arranged. Oh, well, I guess we must be hard to
Athenian Lit gives an Educational Program tonight.
SUNDAY, 9 - Third-floor girls stay awake all night
for so they sayj listening to the snow falling off the
MONDAY, Io-lt seems good to see snow deep
enough to be shoveledg but it's not quite deep enough
to prevent Profs. Munro and Harris from coming to
TUEsDAY, ll - Only two more weeks, but 336 long
Ode to Liberty " - College Seniors. ' Page One Hundred Eleven
fx!!! 74,15 A XQJA Aqf' mpg-- 1 I 5 J
- - N A01 s w S - - 1 . . f .
D J TEL. GRANITE 4027 DRY COLD STORAGE
REPAIRED LARGE AND
B6Cll6 SZf7'66t AND Fur and Dress Shop GARMENTS TO
VVOLL ASTON MASS REMODELED FIT ALL
A l , 5 I
1512-1514 Hancock St.
Newsdealers Stationers QUINCY, MASS-
CO111p16t6 2lSSO1'11I1611'C Tel. GRANITE 6115 ROBERT HLTNTER, Prop.
School 1 Offi S 1' A
Ganz, if JPP les THE WALLART SHOP
ree ,Ing far S
Dennisonts Gggdg Uflzolesale and Retail Ufall Paper
TYP9W1'it91'S for Rent Painling and Paperlzanging
Phone" GRANITE M69 17 BEALE ST. VVOLLASTON, MASS.
With best Wishes
for success during the coming years
FROST COAL Co.
TALBOT 1500 - 1501 - 1502
Pug? 0,76 fflmdfgd Twgjyg XVANTEDZ A few more inches - Prof. Hand.
Qi1lSIVAU1lLuSP?'- ff? if
PURE FRUIT ICE CREAM - OIIR OWN MAKE
SODAS AND HOT DRINKS
SCHOOL SUPPLIES - NOYELTIES - T1 JYS
139 BEACH STREET AYOLLASTON, MARS.
CE1l1f0I'H13 Cleansers 85 Dyers
677 HANCOCK STREET
TE'L. GRANITE 6140
41091, Cash Diwfozmf in E. N. C. SflldC'lIfS and Fur-lzlfyl
Columbia and all Stanclarcl makes
HARLEY-DAVIDSON AND INDIAN INIOTORCYCLES
Cash or Time Paynzvnzis'
C. E. CROIJ T
Tvl. GI2.XNI'FP2 1 9 ll flO'l"l'AGE Avi-Z.. QI'rx4'Y. Rhea,
.4 c100D P1,..10E T0 EAT
FRANK COMES 4 Prop.
STEAKS - CHOPS - CHICKEN DINNERS - SALADS
HOME-MAD E PASTRY
Essay on the Mmd at 17" - .Win S!r11'klan:f. Page One flznzdrgd Tlzirlfgn
' 9 AUTILBS 9-F
fSpecial Rates to studentsl
Tel. 'GRANITE 6519
HAIR GROWING NIY SPEcIAI.TY
MARCEL AND FINGER TVAVING
Hair Tinting. Bobbing and llanicuring
at Popular Prices
Q93 NEWPORT AYE. NYOLLASTON., MASS.
1 Door from Brook St.
WOLLASTON FRUIT CO.
N The Best Grade in VVOLLASTON "
Corner BEALE and NEWPORT AVE.
AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY
15 BEALE ST. VVOLLASTON, MASS.
VVEDNESDAY, Iiirlqhilt must have been SOMF
Faculty Meeting last night if we're to judge by the
unannounced quizzes, checking up of absences,
numerous and sundry lectures, etc. If we had any
idea of loafing until vacation, we hurriedly abandon
CTHURSDAY, I3 - Frank Bowers entertains ten
girls at one time in the parlor. Oh, yes, it was merely
the Spanish class practising carols.
FRIDAY, I4-Wrlll'lC Purples give the Golds a ban-
quet. Speeches, music and eats!
SUNDAY, I6 - lfyou haven't a bad cold, you're out
of style. The one victrola in the Girls' Dorm is
broken and peace reigns for the first time this year.
TVTONDAY, I7 -ln spite of the rain, many zealous
lovers of music UD go to Boston to hear the "Mes-
TUESDAY, IN -The chorus presents "Star of the
East." We ollier congratulations to Prof. Cove and
the members of the chorus for the excellent work.
VVEDNESDAY, Io - Stanley Briggs goes home with
a new scarf :Ind a pound of Hilliard's seconds.
'liHl7RSDAY, zo - After the Expression Department
gives Dickens' "Christmas Carol," we serenade the
boys. We don't know yet whether they appreciated
itg we enjoyed ourselves anyway.
FRIDAY, QI-uVVl'lCI1 ya leaving?" "Merry
Christmasg don't forget to write!"
"See you next year!"
SATURDAY, Z2 - A few more go, and the Campus is
SUNDAY, 23 - lsn't it funny how you can't sleep
now that you donlt have to get up for Sunday school?
MONDAY, 24'-'U ,Twas the night before Christ-
MONDAY, 31 -The last day of Leap Year - only
four more years now.
mf offiff yor
Jil A I
E 5 A...
"'f ' I
S an ' ,: I if ',
xt? -A i J i
TUESDAY, 1 - Happy New Year! How many
resolutions are you going to make - and break?
VVEDNESDAY, 2 - The 4'Ohioans" land here at
3 A.M. 'Skating has its attractions for the Couples
tonight - next to the last night of reprieve.
THURSDAY, 3 - Good skating weather still holds.
FRIDAY, 4 - Exciting game between the Academy
and the College Freshmen - tie score, 16-16.
Pzfgt One I-Izmdred F ourleen
"The Parliament of Foules " - .imime Pnellae
Nnumus I fi?
-ei Q, I" fapfk ff2f +f
T EFA U
Noll: ing can beat
1- PALE DRY
R GINGER ALE VERMONT MAPLE SYRUP
Used and recommended by Q7 Quin-
'- cy physicians and used by hospitals
and institutions. You may therefore
be sure that it measures up to pretty
' ,V ,, E, - .1 lorul prozlucf and fhe bed of ifs kind
General Seltzer Mfg. Co.
74 Independence Ave.
.I Ja X
' '5 ' R'
1 IN u li tl V'
" is il
i T ' 15
M. H. 1
Deliziered anywhere in
first and seeoncl zones
5-63.00 PER GAL.
HERBERT F. REYNOLDS
MA NTIFA UTUREIWS AGENT
Jobber of C011-fecf1'o11.eI1'y and
29431 TEBIPIJE STREET
A GOOD place fo EAT
Manufacturing Six Carloarls Daily
SLATE FoR ALL PURPOSES ,eT" E5 sE'fw
C :fs -9. L C' .
lSlz1tk' Vaultsl 6
BIAIN OFFICE, PEN ARGYL. PENN.
A f 1 A v P, A L-5..f.Q -. ...L
627 OLD SOUTH BUILDIN G, BOSTON, MAss, la m , ,
Telephone: LIRerty 5452-0834, E. R. Blaisflell, District Nlunager, for Estimates
BOSTON NEIY YORK PHILADELPHIA IYASHINGTON PITTSBIIIIGH
. CLEVELAND VHIVAGO ST. LOVIS
ATLANTA LOS ANGELES KANSAS CITY MINNEAPOLIS
Absolufely 7lOlll.'l.7'Zg else clone here but IIA TS
SERVICE: one clay. lmlf day or sooner
. PRICES 750. fo 693.50
T lze E.z'elusz'z'e
Q5 BEALE STREET, lYoLLAsToN, MASS.
Tcl. GRANITE 7720
"Old Curiosity Shop" - The Candy Slore. Page One Hunflrm' Fjleen
JY gf RFQ' ff A , SX
' i'.N AUTILUS ' ' fe et.
HSeefl.Q Qf All K'I'7Id.9i,
608 HANC'OC'K STREET
GUY L. PAGE
33 BEALE STREET
111-IPAIRING IIXPERT PRESSING
Ir'E CREAM CRACKERS
E. N. C. CANDY STORE
" To flze candy store let us Iwendn
1YI1.I.ARIi J. PARKER Proprietor
YYULLASTUN DAIRY LCN C H
Quick and Cff7tiCI.Ullf Sf'l'?'I.CI'
IKEAL ESTATE Granite 58844
Speeiczl Dtimzer Every Day
11:00 A.M. - 3:00 P.M.
08 BEALE ST. WOIILASTON, MASS.
RAY'S CHECKER CAB CO.
95E Beale Street
HORIES AND APARTMENTS
OF IJYERY DESCRIPTION
N ew Wfollaston 19 Beale St.
Theatre Building AVOLLASTON, NIASS.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
VVANTED: Something to make me reduce
- jexsie .ingilly
fn A QA -0t.,!-,QM
Have Your Lziunclry Done with CARE.
No Missing Buttons, or Rough Handling of Dainty
Apparel. Try us and be ffonvim-ed. Satisfactory
TERRY AND YOUNG
655 H.xNc-out ST. XYULLAS'I'ON, Mews
Cl. F. CARLSON
S1'eanz.s'l1z'p Tzekefs - Toum
of Pzzblislzcfd Tariff Rates
OPP. QUINCY DEPOT
CLARK and MITH, lne.
13 Temple Street, Quincy, Mass.
Buz'Ider.s' of flze Girls' Do1'n1f1'1'o1'y
HARRY G. MARCH
' ' Radio E.z'elus1'z'ely ' ,
el. fiR.XNI'l'lC filfili-M
FERN S. TYADLEIGH
H a ir Dl'6.9.S'I.Ilg Parlor
KOLSTER BIZlI'C4:'lliI1g,.1IQl'Il1iliQI1: angel AY2'ii0l'tYVilViI'lg
"ac-la am fca p rcutrnen
II-EADIOLA Lzirlies' and C'hilclrcn's Haircutting
ELLOGG Anfl All Lines of Beauty Culture
VICTOR AND OLUMBIA 1iECORDS Room 4. ITLEIN Brnenixcs, 665 H,XNf'0C'Ii Suu IT
1590 HANCOCK ST., QUINCY
" Childe Harold" - Fforenee Hand. '
Page One Hundred Seventeen
L . -JDJ' Of' v ' .,,, - U.,'A A. ' X ., X
e o N A1111 LBS a o I S To-',.. f,55g 5
BETTYS SH OPPE
llarcel VVaviI1g - Bobbing
INIanic-uring - VVa.teI' IYaving
Facial and Scalp T1'63I,lU6I1tS
BEACH STREET BARBER
Room 208 137 Beach St. IYOlla.stOII, Nfass.
38 BILLINGS ROAIJ
Tel. CIR.-ANITE 4-337-M NORFOLK DOWNS, BIASS.
Norfolk Downs, fllass.
A. R. ACKAY, Newsdealer
406 HANCOCK STREET '
HOME MADE CANDY AND ICE CREAM
CLOCKS, GLASS AND GIFT SHOP
Il'r1fc'lz, Clock mul .lezvclry Rc'pu1'r1'11g
ai AIOI1l'V'llf8 Pr1'cr's
H62 HANC'OC'K ST., QCINCY, MASS.
434- H.ANC'OQ'K ST.. NORFOLK DOWNS
Nerf Io Rvgvnz' Tlzcairc'
LUNCH PUT LP OPEN
TO 'TAKE OUT EVENINGS
Compl z'mem's of
10 BEALE ST.
NEW IYOLLASTON THEATRE BLDG.
GRANITE 6636--I IVE DELIVER
BECK AND BECK
Tel. GRANITE 2019
714 HANCOCIQ ST.
B. A. BANKS CO.
133 Beach Street
GROC'ERIES, PROVISIONS K FRUIT
Phone: GRANITE 1-L27
Page Une H zmdred Eightfrn
"The WVarden" - Alix llferlmzm
2 " 6
O JD , , Q.
6, Wave ILUSI 4' -
E. A. ERICKSON
58 TVOODBINE STREET
TYOLLASTON, M Ass.
Telephone GRANITE 3316
CHET'S TIRE SHOP
676-678 Hancock St.
, ,66L6 ' '
'UNITED C LEANSERS QQ DYERS
Tailors - F ll'7'7"i6I'S
69421 HANCOCK STREET IVOLLXSTON, MASS.
CONTRACT OR INTERIOR AND WORK RIGHT
DAI VVORK EXTERIOR PRICES RIGHT
E. A. MAYO iv H. K. KEELER
VULCANIZING Teleplzone: Q3 E FLM ,VENUE P,,,,,u,.
GRANITE TYOLLASTON, MASS. GRANITE QIQS or 0005
SUNDAY, 6 - Only about twenty more Sundays till
Commencement!! But how about the Mondays,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays and
MONDAY, 7 - "Prevent colds and protect others."
TUESDAY, 8 - Fine weather -for Eskimos. Prof.
Cove introduces herself as the "program of the chair
WEDNESDAH', 9 - Our new vocal teacher, Professor
Mitchell, appears on the campus.
Prof. Wilson forgets herself enough to say in class
that the Chinese aren't as " dumb " as they appear to be.
THURSDAY, I0-At 6.00 A.M. the Amici Gargons
begin a "Good English Week," and, to outward
appearances, they finish it at 6.05 A.M.
FRIDAY, II -Mr. Mayo tells us that he knew a
boy who was so thin that his mother fed him grape
juice and used him for a thermometer.
SUNDAY, I3'MF. Hilyard tells us who he is in
Y. P. Meeting.
After the evening service the girls bless their
friends who have the grippe by singing to and praying
I MONDAY, I4-Snow covers everything, even the
tnrdcans on the dump and the mud on the athletic
TUESDAY, I5 -Prof. Munro falls down the Man-
sion steps, papers and books go Hying. A few honest
fellows return them. Would that we knew who those
WEDNESDAY, I6- Examination schedules posted.
Only twenty conflicts reported!
THURSDAY, I7 - Prof. Gardner resigns - as boss
of his family. Vivian Irene accepts the position.
Only ten conHicts today.
FRIDAY, I8 - At Breseean Lit Blair enlarges on the
co-operation of the program committee.
SATURDAY, I9-The chandeliers in the Mansion
are shined up!
SUNDAY, 20 -The I.ord blesses as the students
take charge of the evening service.
MONDAY, 21 - First day of tribulation! Exam
numbers I and 2 are Hunked.
TUESDAY, 22-Prof. Munro gives us one of the
best chapel talks we have ever had on "Damaged
WEDNESDAY, 23 -Our old friend, Mr. Millet,
speaks to us tonight.
THURSDAY, 24 - Exams almost over. Our pro-
fessors vote to adopt the following motto: "They shall
not pass." . I
FRIDAY, S15 - Go - going - gone - examinations
and our good grades.
SATURDAY, 26-Welcome back, Miss Kratz! -
Dot Earnsby and Jack VVheatley do not talk after
TUESDAY, QQ-'vV11fClT21fZll'i1T1g? Prof. Peavey ar-
The Business Ofhce is invaded by students anxious
to get rid ofsuperhuous money. .
The important feature of the B. B. game tonight
between the Amici Gargons and
Team is Blair's knock-out. Do it again!
VVEDNESDAY, 30--Prof. Angell announces his
course in "needlework," and Pres. Neuse is back
again with his squeaky briefcase.
Life and Death of Mr. Badman" - Scotty Rankin.
Page Orff Hmzdrrd .Vlmlefvz
'fe ee 1 7Q',Af'e f-51 ee - A
' 'N A015105 ' "
L' , - . ,
Page One Hundred Twenty Keep patronizing Nautilus advertisers
HQ, nf meffi, I
- -NAu1iuiS- ' 1.9
MQUNT WOLLASTQN BANK
Interest begins first day of earn-li inontli
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS
Boxes to rent 5145.00 per year and up
Open, Sczfurday Ezierzivzgs 7 fo 9
We Invite You to Visit
New England's Best and Most Up-to-date
The last word in laundry science-this big coin-
munity owned and operated industry is one of the
cominercial 'cshow placesw of fast-growing Quincy.
OLD COLONY LAUNDRY
100 QUINCY AVE., QUINCY, Mnxss.
Our advertisers help us publish the Annual. Page One Hundred Twenqv-one
gf' N V' "AA' G' ' Q30 In A 34-K ' ? N ,X
' 9 N AUT! 0 5 ' ' Q or J gf" '3?ffIZEef R
BEACH TAILORING CO.
CO LADIES' AND GENTS'
First Class Cleaning
Pressing - Dyeing - Refinishing and
PRINTERS - BINDERS Remodeling
STATIONERS 145 Beach Street
Toleplzozzes GRANITE 1682-R.
First Class Prr1'nt'z'ng a Specialty
BLACKER th SHEPARD COMPANY
'76 Wloodbine Street LUIWBER
XVOLLASTON, MASS. " Everything from, Spruce Io Mahogany"
409 ALBANY STREET BOSTON, MASS.
Teleplzone: GRANITE 3149-YV Te1c,ph0,w, BEACH 5400
Branch Yard: Squantum Street, Norfolk Downs
Telephone: GRANITE 1090
ln the Long Run
you and your friends will prize the portrait that looks like you -
your truest self, free from stage effects and little conceits. It
is in this "long run" Photography that PURDY success has
Portraiture by the camera that one cannot laugh at or cry over
in later years.
For present pleasure and future pride protect your photographic
self by having PURDY make the portraits.
160 T REMONT STREET, BOSTON
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
ATClIlf'1.1IlS 1926, 27, 28, Q9
Page Ong flumirgd Twmfyflwg FOR SALE! Some gray matter, slightly used,
I'm about to graduate - Stanley Brzggx.
'QW ADTILBSPQIO F 42
0 T -4 A F f 0 9 f 45 f A' " 4 6
Let us serve you from our new fountain. NVe are carrying a fine line of
Candy, Toilet Articles, Proprietary lVIedieines, Periodicals,
Papers and Stationery.
Large Lending Library
WM. T. CHAMBERS
Cor. H ancorfk and Elm Streets VVOLLASTON, MASS.
T Are you bothered with drafts around your
Soot, dirt and dampness come in. Heat goes
VV e Can stop this trouble permanently.
VVrite, call or phone. Estimates cheerfully
THE NEW ENGLAND CAULKING CO., INC.
TEL. LIBERTY 9424 88 TREMONT ST., BosToN, MAss.
C. H. BATCHELDER lic CO.
AWNINGS, FLAGS, TENTS
ALL KINDS OF CANVAS GOODS
Laundry Bags VVedding Canopies Gymnasium hlats
Floor Covers and Tents to Let Camp Furniture
Truck Covers Folding Chairs
Tel. RICHMOND 21-lf State St., BOSl0Il, AIELSS.
"Tale of a Tub" - Marion Pmvey. ' Page One Hundred Twenrv-three'
IL C JD, ,vo N , . . L53 N
. 9 N ' O 9 ff' 4 Q,, T 7' ,
I . L , , U , ,
Trl. Gfi.XN1'l'l11 5886-W
WILLIAM J. SHEA
Real Exffzfc and Il'lS1H'fIllC'U
70 Wvcst Elm AVI-11110 US-I H.KX1'l'lf'K S'l'IIEI1.l
Tcl. c:l'2ll1T1l' 5886-R XYOI.LAS'I'UX. MASS.
XYOLLASTON DEPARTMENT STORE
" Tllz' Sinn' of Celllllllfjf, St'l'l'I.I'l'
mul S1lfI'.fl'!lC'fl.fIIl N
LADIES-', CIENTS- AND C11ILDREN'S FVRNISIIINI S
19 BEALE STREET Opp. ,lII1.wmfr- Tvmplv
Gif.-XNI'l'E 014-6-M Open Evcnm Q
Our neu' 10061111-071
1620 HANCOCK STREET
Tcl. GR KNITE 004143956
A Good Place
F or lllcn
Heywood Shoes 539.00 to 310.00
VV. L. Douglas 2145.00 to 557.50
Enna Jettick 585.00 to 556.00
Dorothy Dodd 586.00 to 5510.00
1547 HANCOCK ST.
CALLIES SANDWICH SHOP
Ifylzolcsoirzff H ome Cooking
OPEN 11 A.M. TO 7 P.M.
387 H.ANCOCK STREET
MISS CAROLINE BOWEN, Prop.
Lawn lllowers Slzarpcrzcd QQ Repcdred
POWER, HORSE AND HAND
PARTS CARRIED FOR ALL IXTAKES
ROBERT J. FORSYTHE
Q8 SAGA MORE AVE.. QUINCY
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED
Page One Hundred Twenty-four
" The Virginians " - Keeler, Ward, Briggs, W'-ycoj
or Lufiifi 15 ,595
Slllfitfll and Lovely for Individual Types
EVELYN C. TRI-:MBI,.n'
Shampooing Marc-el XVZIYTIIL, Facials
Dyeing Frm-nt-li Curls Manic-ui-ing
Bleaching Scalp 'Ill'C2'Itlll6lTl Hair Cutting
IDA IXI. PARTRIDGE
I Eugene Nlethodj
Granite 6 Tyler Street
3-H7 Norfolk Downs. Mass.
SHOE REPAIRING SHOP
S11 zine Parlor
Hats Cleaned and Blocked
653 HANCOCK STRIQET
PAssERo BROS.. PROPS.
TI'l1'1llI0lIl'.' GR.xNI'1'n 35934-R
Sz1vc'v.v.wr.v In DIiI,oIiY's MAIIRI-:'1'
G roeerzes, llIec11'.s', Vegez'obIe.s,
14-5 BE.u'II S'r1tr:E'l'. AVULL.XS'l'UN. Nlmss.
Tr'lt'plmnf': Gli.XNl'l'l'2 Q84-.3
ngrmmm X If frm, M i
.,., - '
fi I' ill FH'
M agua l
A I , -S
.5 R- A sI..smQ'9:J. f
e1YdsA NAME. Q
eta 'isa Hr'
A if ." A EISTQASGQI
' , - ' 1 I . , 'I V553
FRIDAY, I - Cheer up, meng the women won't
talk so much this month as they did last month -
only twenty-eight days.
MONDAY, 4 - MISS WERTMAN GOES TO
SLEEP IN CHAPEL ON THE PLATFORM.
TUESDAY, 5 - Senior privileges working Hne. The
boys sit in the back seat at chapel.
VVEDNESDAY, 6 - First girls' basketball game,
Academy 7-College I5.
THURSDAY, 7-Rev. Raymond Browning arrives
and the meetings start in full swing. We anticipate a
time of great victory.
FRIDAY, 8 - Prof. Gardner is on time for chapel!
SUNDAY, IO - "The Victory is Here." God is
blessing and we are asking largely.
MONDAY, II -- Queen Elizabeth and Mabel Mosher
are suffering with the grippelll
'IiUESDAY, I2 -VVe broadcast from XVLOE -
Brother Browning preaches, and Blair VVard sings.
VVEDNEsDAY, I3 - The day of revivals is still here.
Shall we ever forget how the girls took their liberty!
THURSDAY, I4-Again we all envy the College
SUNDAY, I7-This afternoon's 'Lbroadcastl' is a
regular chapel servicei singing, testimony, and all.
Tonight we have a grand wind-up in the chapel
lasting until 1.30 A.M.
MONDAY, 18 A Mr. Browning returns to Columbus
and we ATTEMPT to settle down to our studies.
PIQUESDAY, I9 - Eddie Hoover, John Riley and
Frank Bowers empty their waste baskets.
VVEDNESDAY, 20 -Noulilzzs picture campaign
launchedg the only safe place for your snaps is under
lock and key, with the key in a bank vault.
THURSDAY, QI -We surely have a New England
blizzard, but it dOesn't prevent the ex-campus pro-
fessors from getting to classes. Oh, well, we never
have any luck anyway.
FRIDAY, Q2 - Most of us celebrate Georgie's birth-
day by going to the convention in Maldeng the rest of
us stay in bed all day.
SUNDAY, 24 - Miriam Deware goes to Sunday
MONDAY, 25 - The girls win the Snapshot Contest,
of courseg now comes their reward. Dorcas demon-
strates her sewing ability by putting a button on
Charlie Troyard's sweater in the library tonight.
Murder Considered as One ofthe Fine Arts"
- Zoology Clam.
Page One Hzmdrezzl Twenly J?
,AID ef JL' 2' . , I
fi S . ,! ' . 'D 4 v ff. T ,x
Cbxyyguiitigq' .,5 .
ohnston 'S rug Store
IVE HAVE A COMPLETE ASSORTIIIENT OF
Corner of Hancock K Bass Sts., lYollaston, Blass.
QU INCY TRUST COMPANY
lllember F cfdeiral Reserizve Sysfeinzi
HSQ HANCOCK STREET Q7 BILLINGS ROAD
QIIINCY, MASS. NORFOLK DOWNS, MASS.
Hlt pays to transact your business in The Bank where rela-
tions with patrons are not devoid of human sentiment and idealsf,
c'oMMEReIAL SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES SAVINGS
Tax and Coal - Cll1'lStIH2IS - Vacation Clubs
C'LEANSEIIS AND DYEIQS
TVOLLASTUX. QJA Beale Street
NORFOLK DOWNS. 56 Billings Road j .2
QITINC'Y, 1534- Ham-oek Street 4
E. TNIILTON, 41-10 Projeeta Road
BlILTON. 22295 Dorchester Avenue
TIYIJE PARK, 1263 Hyde Park Avenue
JAAIAICA PLAIN, 695 Center Street
TTRDEH AND SERVICE DEI"r.
For l'fIl1l'Hl'f.XI.'I'II'S Sake KNHNX' llvlll'I't' Your c'llIlillI.'.N'
. l re C'lcun.m1!
Page One llzzndz-cd T'lU6'7I4X'-.ff.k' If the Lord did not expect us to laugh,
why did He make a monkey?
,I -fl, . . JD ,-
ff . D E G f l
0- 0, f'v" ,T 'T X' i A 0
, , jfxe
WALTHAM AND ELGIN
WRIST VVATCHES FOR MEN 313.50
LANIB - JEVVELER
1592-1594 Hancock St., Quincy
AND DYEING CO.
329A Newport Ave.
CLEANING. REPAIRING. PRESSING AND
C USTOM TAILORING
Special P'r1'c-as fo E. N. C. Sfuclenfs and F aculfy
The Store of Ncdionally r4d1'6I'f'1.-9661
Stetson Hats Interwoven Hose
Hickok Belts and Buckles
Resilio Hand-Tailored Neckwear
Arrow Shirts and Collars
1387 HANCOCIQ STREET
Clothing and Furnishings
for VVell Dressed 1VIen
10'Z, Discount to Students and Faculty of E. N.
ARTHUR J. SMITH
3 School St., Quincy
.lusf A round flu' f'or111'rfrom H a neock Slreef
lVIiAD.XME MAY BEAUTY
Edmond Process Permanent PVa1'1'ng. Mar-
eelling, Finger lfVa1'z'ng, Tinting. Sham.-
pooing. llIanz'euirz'ng, Facials. Hot Uil
Treafrnenfs, Clay Pael.'.s'
BIARTHA BIAY SONNENBERG
Bea ufic ian
47 Wlillow St., Wollaston, Blass.
Phone: GRANITE 8434-M I
C. B. TYULE AND SON. Props-.
Riekenhacker Sales and Service
lVillz1rrl Storage Batteries
Auto Storage :md .Xeeessorie
6764378 Hancock Street
llffiee Telephone: Granite 5513
lfepair Slmp: Granite 22060
7-9 AAI. mul
Player P IDIIIIOS RC'j9ClI'I'0fI
L. S. ANTHONY
,ARK P1..xc'E .IANIXIFA PLAIN. Nhss.
"The Go d- d M. "- -
0 nature 'in Bowen. .
Page One ll1l7lIf7'6'll7 Tfwenly-.reven
-,A A - f, f , f
All ILA F-+w91'. , I ASI. -
s , .iw
QNAUTI B5 ' I
'TEl,I-IPII1 mia fl0NNEl"l'It rx
HENRY R. AUSTIN
INSTALLING AND TIEPAIRING
CHURCH. LODGE. HAIJL, OFFICE
AND THEATRE FURNITURE
Rear. '28 Newton Avenue
Residence, T00 Elm Avenue
E 8tZ"I7Z.Cl,li6'S f'lL7'?Z.'I'8l20d free
L. GROSSBIAN CQ SONS
130 Granite St.. Quincy, Blass.
LUMRER - COAL
E1'67'Zjfl1i'1'72fg for Jll0d01'7'L'?'Zl'71,g
the H ome
Plwnr: GRANITE 7100
.f Z --T -XR Q, . ,- .-
E' , 1 A, A If
THE RELIABLE MARKET
4 Beach Street, Wfollaston, BIass.
A Full Line of
BI EATS - PROVISIONS
CTROCERIES - FIsH
Yours for service
D. BI. BIILLER, PROP.
B. LOUISE WHITE
H at Shoppe
-l-7 Beale St.
Hats Bloulded to the Head
TBLIESDAY, 16 -Q Remember "My heart was ach-
ing, achingg my eyes were waking, waking," and
"Roll along, Jordan, roll along."
FVHURSDAY, 28 - Miss Wertman takes all the joy
out OI life at supper, no more lying on the tables.
FRIDAY, I -The candy store is deserted - the
boys are extremely popular, but we're done with
A enetian Nut Bonbons for the rest of our lives.
SUNDAY, 3 hjessie and Louis formally step out
IBIONDAY, 4-President I-loover is inaugurated.
TBUESDAY, 5-Dining hall Hooded. One of the
dignified Seniors, Harold Gardner, tries to use a tin
basin for a footstool, but If Hoats OIT.
VVEDNESDAY, 6-Trustees come. Sunday din-
ner and decent behavior.
FRIDAY, 8 -There may be "sunshine in our
souls," but the thermometer registers 100 above
lt was half-past eight o'clock in the College
Library. Everything was silent. The absence of
the scraping of feet was noticeable. There was no
nervous rustling of papers, no guarded whispers, no
stifled gigglesg in fact, not even the tapping of the
Librarian's pencil was audible. This was Friday
night, the First day of spring.
G. B. C 32.
You Jlffzzy IQ! Befietie If, But
Another long period of placing the words I am
going to use when she finally does show up. I'll be
independent for once in my life, and then - I would
know those footsteps anywhere. The same old
story, "Sorry to keep you waiting." And I calmly
chirp back that it is all right, I don't mind at all.
You may not believe it, but I really don't.
R. S. B. .1 29.
Basketball game tonight - Academy beats
Seniors and wins the league. Bedlam reigns!
Page One Hundred Twenly-fight Do not stir up any more devils than
you can cast out.
Tcl. GRANITE 7534 IV Opp. QUINCY 'THEATRE
'I For Good Values 'i
LUGGAGE AND MUSIC SHOP
C10fZ, Discount to E. N. C, Studentsj
1576 Hancock St.
F OR COMFORT -
FOR EeONOMY -
ll'c'r1r Our Shoes
52, DISf'0I7NT FOR E. N. C. STUDENTS
Newport Ave. Opp. Depot
' C EARL , '
IAUTO BODY REPAIR CO.
Rebuilding VVrecked Bodies: Repairing Fenders
Tops Recovered and Trimming VVOrk
High Grade VVork Guaranteed
KARL A. IQARJALAINEN. Propricfor
23 GREENXYOOD AvENI'E, WOI,I,.ASTON, MASS.
L. VV. GRANT
II70'Nl6'll,.S', lllenfs and
C11 ilclren 'S F '2l7'7l 'islz in gs
319 Newport Avenue
Tvleplzozza' GRANITE Q17Q-AI
,-eg2L, , .
1 le., K p prp, 4 !JV!l., , 1 p, AJ, p
Tvleplzonc: GRANITE 0005
.r 1 T
J. INI. INNUTSOB
Process Engrazirzg and Pflillflillg of
Stationery Name Cards Christmas Cards
For Personal B11s1'11es.v
1Ill'1.fClf7.0llS and 11I1IIOIlIll'CI7l0IlfH
Samples for VVeddings and C OIIIIIICIICQIHCIIIS
LET US SERVE YOU PERSONALLY OR BY M AIL
Q3 East Elm Avenue
Serving Breakfast. Dinners, Suppers in la Carte
Only the best home-made food, Prepared and
served under the most sanitary conditions by the
chef from Plantation Inn, Cohasset.
7 BEALE ST.. WOLLASTON fOpposite Theatrcj
3 TQlI11Jl6 Street Quincy, lNIasS.
Teleplzone: GRANITE 51251
Quincy Agent for!
REMINGTON, CORONA, IIOYAL
Secondhand lNIa.chineS bought, Sold
Stationery and Office Supplies
WE ARE EQVIPPED TO REX DER A SHOE R. E-
PAIRING SERVICE OF THE BETTER SORT
Over twenty years' experience enalmles us to give
the liest in worklnarlslup and lllZli4'l'l2llS
at Ill0Ilt'I'2lIC prices
EDWARD J. O'BRIEN
116 TLAXVSON RD., NEAR IEEAMI S'I'lc1-:I-31'
Teleplzorzu' GRANITE 5880-M
I'he Plain Speaker" - Charlie Pelermn.
Page One Hzznrired Twenty nzne
Q, EQ, . S , , .cgi -X
- - N mm S -I RR or if
NORFOLK DOWNS SPA
125 Billings Rd.
THE HOME FOR HIGH GRADE
CANDIES AND ICE CREAM
SERVICE AND QVALITY SUPREME
GRANITE 4065 ITADIO ITEPAIRING
MAJESTIC - SPARTOX
EYEREADY ITADIO SETS
AYOLLASTON BATTERY SERVICE
743 Old Colony Ave. AXOLLASTON, MASS.
Radio and Auto Batteries Visit Our Radio Dept
J. H. SXVEENEY, Prop.
ELM SHOE HOSPITAL
10 Elm Avenue
.IAMES ITICCA Proprietor
IO7 FRIEND ST BOSTON MASS
TEL CAPITOL 5039
.FELL - BUY - RENT
Florist and Deeortzfor
1434 HANCOCK STREET
89 BEALE STREET
Chet put a blanket over his Hivver one cold
February morning-don't bother to cover it up,
Chetg we've already seen it. However, one thing
can be said of itg it rattles before it strikes.
PROF. INIUNRO Cin English Literature classl:
"What is a romance, Mr. Lane?"
MR. LANE fdisgustedlyb-"I certainly don't
HAROLD GARDNER tells us at dinner that he used
to spend nine years every summer at Staten Island.
Figure that out.
PROP. SPANGENBERG'HBII'. Young, what is
MR. IYOUNG - "Education is what you have left
after you've forgotten everything you've ever
Page One H zmdrefl Tlzirqv
"Characteristics of Men, Manners, e c
- flmici Gzzrfons.
'G A l K
1.1 3' I'
YV fi ':'N 1 .
where wriling qualities
are apparent Q27
flze R-n dradc
if fa? U
Shoes 'fm' lllffn
Over il million sturlents wvzir BUS1OIllilI'lS style that
has inxlividuality and flistinr-tiun
Sold z'.l'cl11.v1'rvIy uf
H O R N E R 1
11106101 S1100 Sforf'
1-1-36 HANCOCK ST. QVINFY. MASS.
Trl 01111 on cw
GRANITE 6210 RRS. G RANITIC IH-258-YY
11. J. BICGRATH
,M Yeczrs 011 H110 J ob
TAXI SERVICE AND BAGGAGE
Fare Q50 from 7 A.1XI. to 12 midnight
11-1 FEDERAL ST. BOSTON, MASS.
Phone: GRANITE Q905
66Q HANCOCK STREET, cor. BEACH
uality and Service
Our Aim at Both Stores
KLEIN'S DRUG STORE, Inc.
N. J. PLATNER, Reg. Pharm. Plzmzc: GRANITE IQQQ
663 HANCOCK STREET, cor. jBEALE
FOR SALE: A diagraxfn ofa short cut acrossthe marsh Page One Ifzmdred Thirtv om'
to 92 Franklin Avenue - Rafpiz Lane.
EQ, get , Q
- Su Aumus fl
is necessary for intelligent doing -the Corner-stone
of success. Do not let defective eyesight hinder your
progress. The world offers its richest prizes to those
who See, Think and Act quickly.
RALPH H. WIGHT
I .specialize in eye aranzirzafion I- 1- -
and H101 fi I, Hug of glasses. Optoinetnsf and Optzcuzn
47 WINTER ST., BOSTON, MASS.
PERLEY E. BARBOUR
X4 ..... 06,
. I u , ,
Capital 02150000 X .-' O R , bm-plus fB1,o00.000
If ' sncunnr o
CITY SQUARE gERVl'CE. I O POST OFFICE B'LD,G
CQUINCY I .-' ' TYOLLASTON
X qu, 0
" The Iflrivzzdly Ifanku Secflxs fo Serve you ILIIIVOIIQII H1050 8 D0parfnz0nz's.'
Com HZC'I'C'I.ClI Cl1II'l'SflI1ClS Club
lVill.S' and Tru.9f.w T l'CIZ'6IC'l'8l Clzcfcks
Sqfc' D0 osit Bo.rc'.s Cerfi ,cczfcs of D0 os-iz'
P . P
Largest CO11ll1161'Cl21l Bank in Norfolk C ounty
OLDEST - STRUNGEST - LARGEST
COMMERCIAL BANK IN HTHE GRANITE CITY.,
Page One Illmdred Thirty-Iwo VVANTED: A steady fellow - ffnna Frenrfz
x k N V1 f ' A E-Q,f'f,L ,vj W - Q. 3 in 1
QiN RU1 ILXSS 1 f ' ' ,ffiif5'yi.ff5'5-
3' YPD I
FABLE: Once there was a man who was hufnble Page One Hundred Thirly-lhree
and not proud of it.
A , - . ,A
I 9 A ig Q N 1 Sf 0' o A l'q
, dwg g , .1 VA q ,gif ,W 'AV,, ff, , U,.!f
, Y Y T.,
"IVlzerc the SI7ICl'7'1LGSli 01017103 Can
Be Bought For Le.s'.s,'
1417 Hancock St., Quincy, Blass.
WASHINGTON - PHILADELPHIA
LESLIE, MD., AUG. Q-11
Leadfing EZ'CI7lg6f2.Sf'Z.C Wo7'lce1's
For Information write .
J. N. NIELSON
Q12 PARKER AVE., DARBY, PA.
J. J. DUFFY
AIRS. L. E. DARLING
In lllemory of
AIRS. ELLA YY. PERRY
I y . . . T
could never imagine President lNease
without a pair ofbone-rimmed glasses and
a modest watch chain, with which to
fumble. But more personal than these is
that little beaming smile that wants so
badly to Hood his face, but seems to be
able to do scarcely more than dimple his
cheeks. Sometimes that smile is a laugh
inside, and then it shakes his ponderous
frame and shuts his eyes. Do you sup-
pose that there is any chance for that
smile to develop into a Wide laugh like
Professor Garrison's? And would Presi-
dent Nease still seem natural if it did?
SUNDAY, Io-Our friend, Mr. Millett, preaches,
and the boys recall the times of their old dean.
MONDAY, II -The thrill that comes once in a
lifetime - faculty pay day!
TUESDAY, I2 - Rev. D. Shelby Corlett stirs us to
"more than average ambitions."
VVEDNESDAY, I3 - The Nautilus goes to press -
the staff goes to bed!
R, om: Efifff AU
5 A --
Ii fi . ii ' 'A A A I
I if Y E
I f liff i li, ,l I li fi t
Mn' , AA
.A 3 .QCQ
"Down the Ringing Grooves of Time-"
Page One Hundred Tlzirgvyfour
Keep on keeping on patronizing
. A Ilf rf. it iv. ,
W , . Aunuxg , , 2 A ,
F. L. M Y ARD SL CO.
BEEF, LAMB, V EAL AND POULTRY
Schools, Camps, Clzzbs, and Dlilllillg Halls
15-16-17 Blackstone Market, 7 6 BLACKSTONE STREET, BOSTON
Telcplzone: RICHMOND 1948 M- 1241
George D. Emerson
Largest Distributors in New England of High Grade Fruits and
Vegetables in Number Ten Cans
Church of the Nazarene
Q34 FRANKLIN STREET, CAMBRIDGE, MAss.
REV. J. D. THOMAS
Rc'.9z'clenc'e.' 7 Brookline Street
10.00 AAI. Prayer Meeting 6.15 P.M. N.Y.P.S. Meeting Z
10.30 A.M. Preaching 7.00 P. M. Preaching
1215 P.M. Sunday School
Holiness zmfo the Lord is our VVatc-hword and Song
E. R. BLAISDELL, Superintezzdtfnf
JAS. F. RANDALL, :18.SI'Sf07Ll Supcrinlemlcul
PRAYER MEETING Tuesday and Friday, 7.30 P.M.
A Cordial Invitation and a Glad VVelc-ome Is Extenrlerl
to Every One to Attenfl Our Meextings
You can tell how a boy will turn out ifyou know Page One flll7ld7'c'd Tlzirt-vfve
what time he turns in.
. A ,gxgbu g HX.
-IL . XQ., -Y . . ,M A 1 , 5? ,W
o T QN AUTILDSI 9 . . ,, ,, ,, ,
The 55th Annual Gathering for the Promotion of Scriptural
Holiness at Douglas, lVIass.
July I9 to 29, 1929
The following Preachers are expected to be present:
REV. C. H. BABCOCK, D.D. Los Angeles, Cal.
REV. GEORGE B. KULP, Cincinnati, Ohio
REV. C. C. RINEBARGER, Providence, R. I.
TIIE VAUGHAN IQADIO QITARTET, Lawrenceburg, Tenn.
This noted Radio Quartet will sing at each service
111: Rinebarger will have clmrge of fhe Sirzgirzg and lllusie
Douglas Camp lleeting stands for the whole Bible: for
the New Testament standard of Christian faith and victory
- a present. salvation from all sin. This salvation is not the
result of works of righteousness, it cannot be earned, it is not
attained, but obtained. It is a gift of God, bestowed on
account of the blood of Jesus Christ, and is available, by
repentance and faith, to all sinners, NOVV e- today.
COME TO THE ZUEETING
Urge your friends to come with you. COIHC to get good
and to do good
For large Circulars giving information concerning
Rooms, Board, Free Tents, etc., write to
REV. N. J. RAISON, C amp Meet.ing Secretary,
43 Colby Street, Bradford. Haverhill, Blass.
Page One' Hll71d7'Fd Tlziriv-Jia The lions would not ear Daniel.
P-E LL. l Lhjiglff '
First Church of the Nazarene
Congress St., Portland, lNIaine
CARROLL P. LANPHER llIz'nz'sz'cr
q The Church that stands for the Old Faith
S Um' SPOCZifllfl.6'S
fi - . . . . . ... .
Scriptural Preaching -- Inspirational Singing -
Glad Wiitnessing - Evangelistic Vision - New
TRY OUR lVELC'0ME!
Emmanuel Church of the Nazarene
Derstine and Richardson Aves., Lansdale. Pa.
"In the lzcnrz' of H1.1'1'1v1'11g ,I.u1z.s'dc1IcH
Wed. Prayer Bleeting 8.00 RM. Sunday
Sat.. Full Gospel Service 7.4.5 P.M. N. Y. P.
Sunday Preaching Services, 10.30 A.M. ar
RES. 4-Q1 IJERSTINE AVE. C. E, RYDER. I'u.wlnr S J
PEOPLE,S CHURCH UE THE QS
ASHMOXT ST., PROVIDENCE. R. I.
L Church V 929
if AND Cf1xoQ'iH.o1JllJll3fdlf TK
.f ..,2 :'l E. . f V -Y f 1
EAST ROC EAWAX . lN. X.
A-1 f , l't
1 K I ..., , fi.- 6'C'onz0 Thou lV1'fl1 Us ,Ind llvc lV1'U
Ex i f 4 H .',,-f 7 --
P " . Do 1 lzcfc' Good
Preaching and Services Sunday
1 . A. . cl . . V as
O30 M an 7 P M REv. PAUL TTILL, IJKISZIOI'
S. S. - 12.00 Y. P. S. - 6.oo P.M.
Thursday, 7.45 P.M., Prayer Meeting 7 V
IQ4 fi.XRI"IELD PL.x1.-E E.xs'r Rrrf'1c.xw.xY. N. X.
When in Providence visit ihc Pz'oplc'.s Nazarene
Clzurclz, 'where you arc always ivclconzc'
GEORGE D. RILEY, Pczytor
RES. Q78 SXVAN STREET Phone: Broad 5504-M
He was all backbone. ' Page One Hundred Thirly-.raven
'Q T1 Auinzuspf s
' 9 f 'il ' ff
5 W ,. QL, jiri .,
.4 WELCOME .4W.41Ts mr'
at THE NAZARENE CHURCH
Chester, 'West Va..
Right. on auto route 30
Stop when you are passing
JAMES F. WVARD. Pastor
ollaston Church of the Nazarene
it 1 tttt Mllhe Students, Churchl'
l Rm. C. C. Rl
This nc -
B113 Rinebarg N 1
l C Sunday School . . . . 10.00 A.M.
l Morning Wlorship . . 11.00 A.M.
D I C Y. P. S. .... . 6.30 RM.
. Dug HS 5 EVan0'el'.'t.' - Se' f' . . . . 7.15 P.M.
the New Test.. 6 IS If Nice
l - a present sa lVc'd11esclc1y
l 1'9Sultf0l W01'k- Prayer Bleeting ..... . 7.00 RM.
REV. E. E. ANGELL, Pasfor
Tcleplzonff: GRANITE 4lQ4Q M. 198 BEACH STREET
A cordlial Illllll-llCIf2.0?l to 2111.086 services is C'.l'f0IIdUCZ fo all.
You are always welcome af the
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
VVAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND
11.00 A.M. and 7.30 RM.
Sunday School 12.00 BI. Y. P. S. 6.30 RM.
Cottage Prayer Meeting, VVed. 8.00 P.M.
Church Prayer Mcetiimg, Fri. 7 .30 P.M.
A NEW CHURCH VVITH THE OLD FAITH REV- CHESTER A- SMITH, PUSHJ"
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Troubles like bananas often come in bunches.
ASQ-f ff A I :Q
.5 I , .., .
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
COR. ELM AND CHESTER STREETS
fjf! REV. T. W. DELONO, Pzmlor
Tz'Iep,'mnc.' SOMERSET 7-170 R. 17 vVILLOVV AYIENVF
9.30 A.M. Pravcr NIQEIIIIU'
I I D 6.00 RM. N. Y. P.
10.30 A.M. Pl'112lC'I1II1g i 7.00 P.M. P1'c-alclling
12.15 P.M. Sunday SI-IIOOI
CHARLES F. GEDDIS. Supf.
PRAYER RIEETING -- Tuesday and Friday Nights at 7.30
All arf I-Ill'I.ff'lI to zror.s'hip 11'1'Ih us
NEW ENGLAND DISTRICT
C AMP MEETING
North Reading, Mass.
June Q8 to July 7, 1929
REV. R. T. INILLIAMS I
TEV. C. H. BARCOCIQ
KANSAS CITY, MO. LOS ANGELES, c'ALIF.
REV. C. C. 1TINEBARGER
. . - LL1967'Z'1-SOI' Of Young PeOpIe'S XYOTIQ
MISS EDITH COVE - in cllarge Of chiIdren'S work
V. C. F AUSTIN S
For accomwmOdaffion.9 'ZUl'1'f0 H10 .s'ecrc'1'm'y
REV. E. T. FRENCH
466 IXIAIN STREET, SO. IXIANCHESTER, CONN.
See last page. I
Page One I-Izmdred Thirty-nine
.AQ-I . - 13.14 PYT' I X53
I 1 .5 pf ,l,, 5,54 .
N4 ZA R eil'
The Church Where you are never
Spruce and Smith Streets. New Bedford. hfass.
Sunday 10.30 A.M. hflorning Service
19.00 M. Sunday School
5.45 IAM. N. Y. P. S. hleeting
7.00 P.M. Praise and Preaching
Tuesday 7.30 IRM. Prayer 1VIeeting
Thursday 7 .30 PJI. Prayer hleeting
Rev. R. J. KIRKIJ.-XND, Pfmfor
S. S. Supf. - WM. H. BRAND
N. Y. P. S. Pres. - CIIAS. A. BRALEY. JR.
Wlwn in the eity c-all the pastor-
Phone: Clifford 623.3
PEOPLE'S CHURCH OF THE
H The Fzierzdly Cll.Zl7'C'll,,
Sunday RKIORNING YYORSHIP . . 10.30 A.M.
SUNDAY Sc-I-IooL . , . 1210 ILM.
N. Y. P. ..... 6.00 P.xI.
EVAXGELISTIC SERVIUE . 7.00 RM.
lI'vek-.Yz'g1zf CLASS MEETING, Wed. . 7.30 11.11.
PRAYER M EETING, Fri. 7.30 RM.
8 HIGH STREET Teleplzorw: RI.-XLDEN 3290
LEROY D. PEAYEY
Sumlay School Supvr1'rIfI'111II'11f
A Church for all people, where
the services are Evangellstie the
THE FIRST CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
CORNER ST. CLAIR AND LINCOLN AYES., EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
Sunday Schoola Emma Durbin, Supt. - . .
Blorning 1Yorship ........ .
REV. O. L. BENEDUM, Pasfor
667 ST. CLAIR AVE.
Telephone: TYIAIN 159Q
S 1111 day S0r1'1'Ccs
Junior N. Y. P. S. - Miss Bone-ita Pyle, Supt. . 2.00 P.M.
Senior N. Y. P. S. - Vic-tor Edgar, President . . 0.30 P.M.
Evangelistic Service . ....... 7.30 P.xI.
Young men and NVOIHG11-S prayer meetings. Tuesday 7.30 P.3I.
Church Prayer Nleeting. Wlednesday ..... 7.30 P.M.
VVo1nen's Prayer Meeting. Thursday ..... 2.00 11.31.
Old-fashioned c-lass meeting- S. S. Bennett, Leader,
Friday ............. 7.30 IRM.
A ll'z'leon1c' :lll'UI.fS you and One Ivll-S1-ll among us 'u'1'll IlIf'llIl Anofher
Page One Hundred For!-y
Church membership is not
elevator into heaven.
- .-.Of .fe - . EQ 1
O I ' . I . Q f-,Y K .: "nf ish- . 4 El, " . V
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
ITIEV. FRED C. NORCROSS, Pastor
FIRST CHURCH OF THE
155 Hungerford St.
1YOLL.-XSTON 1VI. E. CHURCH
Beale St.. next tO 1VIasOnie Temple
Sumluy 10.30 1.31.
yvllllfxlllljj 7.-L5 P,lkI,
Jlflli-w'll'r lhzv. Ywron V. S.xwx'l-:lx
IIEY. A. B. ANDERSON, Pasfor
.lf your SPI'l'I.C'l' day or niglzf
KJRDER OF SERVICES
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
CHURCH ST.. EVEHETT. MASH.
Sunday School ..... . 10.00 A.M.
Mm-ning XY0,-51111, - I . . 1l'00 LLM. Sunfluy SVNDAY S1'HOO1, 0.4.3 .x.x1.
Evangelistic Service .... 7.30 P.M. llmf-V'l"NG A - Ill-45 'VU-
Tuzfwlny N. Y. P. H. , , , , 0,00 I-.M
v v 1 .l ' 7 C ' ' ' A I
N. 1. P. 5. Prayl-rMeet1ng . . 7.30 P.M. l ""1""M' "" "ml LM
7'1,,,r,W1,,y IVWL- .Yfglzl Clhxss N1EE'l'ING. Tues. . 7.1-.3 PM.
11,.i,yt.,. ,md praise Meeting .QUI 7.30 PM' l'xc.n'En R1ICE'I'INH, Thurs. , 7.250 HM.
1Yhere spirituality and the l:llI1fllfll11t'I1lf2lS Ol' the Rm.. fjHEH.mH IP. AVSTIN' IIHNW.
gospel are eulphalslzerl 1 H Y
Ufhis NIMH... f.0nh.iblm,,l by tht. N. Y- P, S41 30 L.m'RExf'E Nr. I1'lf'plmnw.' l'A'lCliI4I'l"l' 1501
The N. Y. P. S.
The NOrth Hill Church Of the N2lZ21I'LJIC1C
rPALMADGE .-EVE. AND N. IIOXVARD ST.. AKRON. OHIO
The STUDENT BODY Of E. N. C. 011 the publication Of the
IVI.Sl'f1'Ilg SZIIICIUIIZIS are T lIl'I'C'C' UYl'IC'0IIll' in Um' Sl'I'I'I.!'C'-Y
DR. J. H. SLOAN, Pasfor'
l'ar.s'mzagc'.' 509 Sc'IeIII,I.EH AVE.
Page Om' Ilzmdrfd Forqv-one
fo - 12- fexepgee use
We Furnished All the Engravings
for This Book
Uur Work Is Unr Recommendation
103 Federal Street, Boston, Mass.
Telephone: LIBERTY 5173
Page One Hundred Forqv-two Be sure to see last page.
,, ,Q ,, , r i ,gi
- you AUTILDS -i
E specialize in the printing
of college year books and all kinds of ad-
vertising and catalogs that will increase
sales and good will to your customers and
prospects. Ask for one of our experienced
representatives to call and propose a plan
for your consideration.
PERRY 55 ELLIUTT CQ.
Safes O.mlC6.' 10 High Street, Boston, Mass.
Plant at 17 Stewart Street, Lynn, Mass.
Boston: Liberty 0435 Lynn: Jackson 1360
Now don't forget - ' Page One Ifllllfffffi Forty-three
Jlffr r --1214 M r ffl
V! 'NAUTHXXS ' '
Pagf One H Illlffffd F07'f'N'J'0ll7'
To patronize Nautilus advertisers
. YA ,1:..l: 1 W
1 . 1
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3.3. 'V li,
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