Eastern Nazarene College - Nautilus Yearbook (Quincy, MA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1932 volume:
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THE NAUTILUS - 1932
' THE STUDENTS GF EASTERN NAZARENE CGLLEGE
In recognition of his humility, his quiet ability, his
courage, and his perseverance,
in pledge of our esteeni, our loyalty, our support,
and our faith for the future
To our President
R. WAYNE GARDNER
We dedicate this
THE 1932 NAUTILUS
PRESIDENT R. WAYNE GARDNER, A.M
A Reflection of E. N. C.
May your love of her and your appreciation
of her worth grow as you scart
E. N. C. MARCH
EDITH F. Covs
vs-J -Jiri 1-.1 1 -L 1,
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I. Firm in old New Eng-land E. N. C. doth standg Built by ma-ny la-b'rers But di-vine-lyplanned.
2. Clear on mem-'ry's can -vas, Scenes that ne'er shall fade5 Sto-ried halls and sunny lawns,Elms with friendly shade.
3. Led by those who love us, Val-ued truths we seeg Sure-ly we areutrain-ing For E-ter-ni - ty."
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Truth has been thy stand-ard,Youth to thee have turnedg Thou hast nev-er failed them As thy ways they've learned.
Thine not state-ly splen-dor, But thougiv-est free Wealth oflove and beau-ty, Beau-tiful E. N. C.
Dear,loved A1-ma Ma - ter, Much to thee we oweg May we nev-er fail thee As we on-ward go.
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E. N. C.,dear E. N. C., School we love the best. Here and there,ev-'ry-where,She will stand the test.
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E. N. C.,dear E.N.A C., True to thee we'll beg Oneand all,we'llheed the callOfdear old E. N. C.
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I STH ON
2 5 C Sinai? 2 NAQ1-QLQSE p
Our fPreside'nt's message
ASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE is without doubt a vine of God's own planting. From
its humble beginning at Saratoga Springs, N. Y., as Pentecostal Collegiate Institute to the
present hour, E. N. C. has had a steady and healthy growth which has won church, com'
munity, and state approval.
This signal progress has been the result not of a series of accidents but rather of the adoption
of a certain basic policy and a careful adherence to the same. The policy logically divides itself into
two phases, which for convenience may be considered as the scholastic and spiritual policies of
E. N. C.
The marked scholastic progress of Eastern Nazarene College, which was climaxed when the
Commonwealth of Massachusetts authorized the college to confer the A.B. degree, is the result of
a scholastic policy which has called for the best from both faculty and students. This policy involves
the securing of the strongest faculty possible, a faculty efficiently trained and capable of offering
approvable courses of standard rank.
Sincere scholarship with approved attainments has always been a major criterion in faculty
selection, yet the difference between a truly great instructor and a mediocre one is as often a matter
of personality as of scholarship. Even to approximate the ideals of E. N. C.'s educational policy
requires that each teacher be an enthusiastic evangelist of his subject. To present mere factual
knowledge in the classroom is but to invite a student to view "the valley of dry bones" -and
behold, "they are very dry." However, when the teacher prophesies upon these dry bones, the
student hears them come together bone to bone, looks and sees sinews, then flesh spread over them,
and lo! they have become living factors with a vital relationship to human life. That is teaching.
Such teaching, together with a conscientious, industrious cooperation on the part of the student, will
alone make possible the carrying out of the scholastic policy of Eastern Nazarene College.
Transcending all this, but in no way contradictory to it, is the spiritual policy of Eastern
Nazarene College. E. N. C. is fundamentally a characterfbuilding institution. Characterfbuilding
like any other building necessitates the laying of an adequate foundation. This foundation can be
laid only in a settlement of the sin problem, both of action and principle, and this can be accomplished
through Jesus Christ alone. "Other foundation can no man lay than that is laid, which is Jesus
Christ." Briefly, the epochal experiences in which one finds forgiveness of the past and cleansing
of the heart are basic to true Christian character. However, the ideals of E. N. Cfs spiritual policy
extend beyond this to the attainment of true Christian ethics, to maturity, "unto the measure of the
stature of the fulness of Christf'
The blending of these spiritual and scholastic ideals is the policy of Eastern Nazarene
College. E. N. C. believes not only that true scholarship and deep spirituality are compatible, but
that they are vital assets one to the other.
...4 1 2 ia..
R. WAYNE GARDNER
President A I
"So built we the wallg and all the wall was joined together unto the
half thereof: for the people had a mind to work."
BERTHA MUNRO, A.M. ERNEST E. ANGELL, S.T.L.
Dean of College Dean of Theological Department
ENGLISH LANGUAGE AND LITERATURE THEOLOGY AND BIBLICAL HISTORY
"Te have not chosen me, but I have chosen you, "Rejoice in the Lord alway: and again I say,
and ordained you, that ye should go and bring forth Rejoicef'
fruit, and that your fruit should remainf,
MARY HARRIS, A.M.
FRENCH AND SPANISH
LINFORD A. MARQUART, A.M.
H . . . Christg In whom are hid all the treasures
"I will fear no evil: for Thou art with mef'
of wisdom and knowledge."
MINNIE J. ELLINWOOD, PI-I.D.
"Lord, 'Thou hast been our dwelling place in all
JAMES H. GARRISON, A.B., B.S., B.D.
"And He is before all things, and by Him all
generations. Before the mountains were brought
forth, or ever Thou hadst formed the earth and the
world, even from everlasting to everlasting, Thou
Scripture quotations chosen by the faculty
L. P. MINGLEDORFF, A.M., TH.B. ROBERT J. DIXON, A.M.
EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY PHILOSOPHY
'LNot by might, nor by power, but by My spirit, mfe shall know the truth, and the truth shall
saith the Lord of hosts." make you free."
HAROLD M. D'ARCY, M.S.
ALICE SPANGENBERG, A.M.
"Through faith we understand that the worlds
were framed by the word of God, so that things
"Blessed are the pure in heart: for they shall see which are seen were not made of things which do
EDWARD S. MANN, A.B. MRS. FLOYD W. NEASE, A.B.
Principal of Academy Registrar
MATHEMATICS "As thy days, so shall thy strength be."
"My grace is sufficient for thee."
CLARENCE J. HAAS, A.B.
EDWINNA WILSON, A.B. VOICE
CLASSICAL LANGUAGES "Behold, I will do a new thingg now it shall
"In Thy presence is fulness of joy, at Thy right spring forth, shall ye not know it? I will even make
hand there are pleasures forever morefl a way in the wilderness, and rivers in the desert."
MILDRED SIMPSON OSCAR G. GRISWOLD, A.B.
EXPRESSION Dean of Men Librarian
"In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He
shall direct thy paths."
EDITH F. COVE
Girls' Instructor in Physical Training
"Seek ye jirst the Kingdom of God and His
righteousnessg and all these things shall be added
"Commit thy way unto the Lordg trust also in
Himg and He shall bring it to pass."
M. ELLA BLANCHARD
Dean of Women
"And we know that all things work together for
good to them that love God, to them who are the
called according to His purposef'
Secretary to President
'Thou shalt keep him in perfect peace whose
mind is stayed on Thee."
Boys' Instructor in Physical Training
Director Band and Grchestra
HI am crucified with Ghristg nevertheless I liveg
yet not I, but Ghrist liveth in me."
Assistant Dean of Women
'LIn quietness and in confidence shall be your
FRANCES KARIOLIGH, R.N.
'LWhen thou passest through the waters, I will
he with theeg and through the rivers, they shall not
...T 15 5...
E. ROY BLAISDELL
Board of Trustees J
HOWARD V. MILLER . . .
LLOYD B. BYRON .
E. ROY BLAISDELL
New England District
LEROY D. PEAVEY
E. ROY BLAISDELL
New Torlg District
HOWARD V. MILLER
W. E. RILEY
President of College
R. WAYNE GARDNER
HOWARD V. MILLER
LBROY D. PEAVEY
D. E. HIGGS
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C. WARREN JONES
O. L. BENEDUM
G. EDWARD GALLUP
E. S. CARMEN
D. E. HIGGS
S. EDMUND SLOCUM
LLOYD B. BYRON
E. ROY BLAISDBLL
R. WAYNE GARDNER
C. WARREN JONES
MOTTO: L'Ho1iness the symmetry of the soulf'
COLORS: Salmon and Primrose FLOWER: Talisman Rose
JOHN EARLE . . . . . President
FLOYD WYCOFF VicefPresident
ELIZABETH ROBY . Secretary
WARD ALBRIGHT ..... . Treasurer
PROFESSOR MUNRO, Adviser
-4 18 L.,
MARY ELIZABETH ROBY
A.B. - Theology
"She doeth little lqindnesses which most leave undone, or despise."
VicefPresident Junior Class '31, Secretary N. Y. P. S. '31, Basketball '31, President N. Y. P. S.
'32, Secretary Philosophical Society '32, President House Council '32, Chairman Program Com'
mittee Munro Society '32,
Perhaps Elizabeth's previous years in the South have given her that easy, unhurried manner
so characteristic of her. Do not think, however, that this detracts in the least from her power
to accomplish things. A glance at her scholastic record will prove her intellectual ability, and
no one who has heard her stirring and helpful words from the pulpit can doubt her genuine alertf
ness of mind. She is a frank, understanding adviser, a valuable friend, a humble and devoted
Christian. Elizabeth as assistant librarian is firmly competent, as a staunch supporter of all religious
activities she is exemplary in her faithfulness. Although she has been with us only two years, we
have learned to love her. We are sure that as a preacher her unswerving constancy will effect real
results for her Master.
JOHN MANN EARLE
NEWPORT, R. l.
A.B. - Theology
'iStrong to the end, a man of men."
Treasurer Missionary Society '31g VicefPresident Classical Language Circle '31, President
Although this tall, broadfshouldered, stalwart Quaker came to us only two years ago upon his
graduation from the Cleveland Bible Institute, he has forged ahead into a position of leadership.
President of the senior class, a real student as well as a real Christian, always poised, steady, and
true, john has been an inspiring example and a valued counsellor to us all. Again and again when
some problem has come up we have said, "Let's ask john Earleug and invariably his judgment has
proved prudent and Wise. But then john has the advantage over most of us, for last June he came
into possession of a very real treasure - a devoted Christian wife. Together they are to sail this
fall to India as missionaries, and we know that God's blessing will attend them.
FLOYD AUSTIN WYCOFF
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
A.B. - Theology
"He makes the heaven his book, His wisdom heavenly things."
Treasurer Sophomore Class '29g Chaplain Breseean Society First Semester '29, Treasurer
N. Y. P. S. '29, Basketball '29, Treasurer Student Council '30, Treasurer Junior Class '30, Vicef
President Senior Class.
One's first impression of Floyd as one sees him going about his regular school work is that he is
a quiet, unassuming chap. More intimate acquaintance, however, reveals that back of this calm,
boyish face is a real man with many interests, with abounding energy to pursue them, and with real
faith to back them up. It has been a blessing to see his beaming expression as he has given his
encouraging reports from Framingham at Monday chapel services. Those of us who have heard
him preach know that he has indeed found his calling and will go far in the work of the ministry.
We shall miss Floyd Wycoff with his clear testimony and his optimistic outlook, but our prayers
will go with him as he assumes the fullftime pastorate and continues his labors in the church at
CORA LOUISE HERRSCHAFT
BROOKLYN, N. Y.
A.B. - English
"A soul of adorrimerit, a soul of fre, No dangers fright her, rio labors tire."
Secretary Freshman Class '29g Secretary NAUTILUS '29g Assistant Treasurer Missionary
Society '29, VicefPresident Sophomore Class '30g Secretary to Registrar '30, Associate Editor
NAUTILUS '30g Editor NAUr1LUs '31, Secretary to President '31, '32, President Modern Language
Circle '32, President Munro Society '32, Chorus '30, '31, '32, Basketball '30, '31,
In trying to describe Cora, one word seems to be more fitting than any other - ability! This
has been proved during her four years with us in many responsible positions - social, scholastic,
and religious. Whether it be as president of an organization, serving on a committee, taking part
in some musical program as pianist or soloist, on the basketball floor, or in the greater capacity of
secretary to our president, she is always the same alert, capable, and efficient Cora. But if this were
the only side to her life she could not have filled the place she has among us. An independence of
opinion mingled with a record for practical joking has won her many friends. Many of us hope to
retain her friendship as she remains at E. N. C. to continue her secretarial duties and-who knows?-
perchance as assistant to the principal of the Academy.
T MARION RHODA MANCHESTER A A A
JOHNSON, VT. -
A.B. - English
"Prudence and wisdom to direct her wit."
Lyceum '30, Salmagundi Circle '31g VicefPresident College Department ,323 VicefPresident
Munro Society '32.
In Marion we have found all that is helpful, sane, and good. Confidence is never misplaced
if entrusted to her, for her judgment is sound, her nature cheery, and her heart purely unselnsh.
Idleness does not at all belong to herg each class finds her wellfprepared and intelligently interf
ested, and her offfcampus duties take up all her spare time. At the librarians desk she is dignif
fied, firm, or kindly as the occasion demands. Her prayers encourage, her example inspires,
while her utter sincerity and dependability have won for her the esteem and respect of the faculty
as well as the friendship of the students. And if you wish an appreciative listener to story or
joke you can find one in Marion. As she goes out to begin her teaching career, we shall miss her
presence, but not her helpful influence.
DEXTER WARD ALBRIGHT
A.B. - Theology
"Lord, give me hills to climb, and strength for climbing."
Editor Green Book '28, VicefPresident N. Y. P. S. '28g Assistant Superintendent "Sunday
School '29g President Amphictyon Council '29g President Student Council '31, Treasurer Senior
Classg VicefPresident Philosophical Society '32, Band '29, '31, Basketball '28, '29, '32.
Among the things we cannot understand is how the city of Springheld manages to get along
while Ward Albright is at E. N. C. Perhaps it is because he winds things up down there on
his weekfends enough so that they keep going until he can get back. Be that as it may, we are
glad that we have had this spiritual dynamo in our midst for four years. For Ward has indeed
been a power at E. N. C. His exhortations have awakened us, his enthusiasm has buoyed us up,
his prayers have touched the skies. The religious life of the college will suffer a distinct loss when
june takes him away from us.
But there is another side to be considered. In Springfield there is a Nazarene Church, and it
has called Ward to be its pastor. And -let us whisper it -in Springfield there is a lass, and
she has . . . God's blessing upon you, Ward, in everything you do!
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BONEITA GERTRUDE PYLE
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
A.B. - Education
"Ability doth hit the mark where presumption ovefrfshooteth and dijidence falleth short."
Secretary Junior Class '31g Secretary Breseean Society Second Semester '51g Student Teacher
'31g Orchestra '31, '32g Honor Society '31g Fire Squad '31, Faculty Scholarship '31g Associations
Editor NAUT1Lus '32g Supervisor Study Hall '32g Chairman Program Committee Oxford Society
'32g Chorus '32,
'LBonnie" the irrepressible. Now a mischievous twinkle and a fascinating flow of speechg
now a businesslike firmness and an unmistakable purpose. Her gaiety never fails and she is a
neverfending source of excitement. Creative imagination coupled with plenty of enthusiasm
has made her a very desirable member of decoration and program committees. Nor is this vivacf
ity confined to extrafcurricular activities aloneg for i'Bonnie', is one of our best students, and her
charm and talent as an elocutionist are well known among us. Her neatness of appearance
and firmness of step suggest the qualifications essential to her chosen profession. And the
ability which she has already shown in teaching in public schools in Ohio and in the primary
department of our local Sunday school makes us confident in prophesying for her a most successf
ful career as a teacher.
ELLA MAY STRICKLAND
A.B. - Theology
"We shape ourselves the joy or fear of which the coming life is made."
Miss Strickland seems to most of us a part of E. N. C., for she has gained practically all of her
education here. She has worked hard for her cap and gown. Her life at college has been somewhat
different from that of the ordinary graduate, for in the task of earning her expenses as she went
she sacrificed much of college life. But we have found her to be a friend who appreciates a friend,
a devoted Christian whose life is wholly consecrated to her Savior, a hard worker who does not
hesitate to do the most menial tasks, and a diligent student who through perseverance has
mastered her Theology, Mathematics, and Languages. Her everfready testimony and prayer,
together with her passion for the heathen in Africa, will always remain in our memory. We
shall miss Ella May next year.
Y 7" V' l
VIOLET MIRIAM BALDUF
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
A.B. - English
"O, who can forget the mild light of her smile?"
Orchestra '29, '30, '31, '32, Honor Society '30, Secretary Sophomore Class '30, Faculty
At first we think of Violet as fluttering here and there with a graceful impetuosity, or resting
long enough to give vent to her lyrical nature on the guitar or violin. But beneath this exterior of
caprice and fancy is Violet herself - the self that readily asserts itself when the need demands.
As we have come to know her better we find her a diligent worker, an excellent student, and a faith'
ful adherent to her resolutions. She well deserves her place on the honor roll because her four years
at E. N. C. have demanded sacrifice and persistent effort for their completion. Her testimonies are
invariably similes drawn from her imaginative powers to illustrate the reality of Christian experif
ence. Her intelligent love of books augurs success in her desired profession - the librarianship.
HELEN ELISABETH BROWN
A.B. - English
"Her conduct regular, her mirth refined."
Student Teacher '30, '31, '32, Editor Green Book '30, Secretary Breseean Society Second
Semester '30, Literary Editor NAUTILUS '31, Chairman Program Committee Breseean Society '31,
President Oxford Society '32, VicefPresident Student Council '32, Basketball '30, '31, '32,
Betty, the student teacher, conducts her class with the ease and dignity of a "school ma'am",
Betty, the student, keeps the best of us busy to equal her good grades, Betty, the classmate, is
most likable and entertaining. lrresistibly droll at times, her snappy retorts and expressive gestures
are in turn challenging and amusing. However, we listen in silence as she recites some famous
piece of literature from the platform, or we repress sighs of inferiority as she rattles off bits of her
own composition. She welcomes the opinions of others, this attitude, by seasoning her own
convictions and guiding her actions, has helped to make her the success she has been at E. N. C.
Chalrnliing, clever, and capable, she is certain to be successful in her chosen field, the teaching of
Eng 's .
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
"Wit is a happy and striking way of express'
ing a thoughtf'
President Junior Class, VicefPreSident Palmer
Science and Mathematics Clubg Biology Lab'
Oratory Assistant, Band, Orchestra, President
"Success ever hovers close to him whose spirit
VicefPreSident Junior Class, Band, Basketball,
Monitor C. B. P.g SecretaryfTreaSurer Munro
PORTSMOUTH, R. I.
"The men that move the world are the men the
world cannot move."
Treasurer Junior Class, Treasurer Palmer Scif
ence and Mathematics Club, Assistant
Treasurer Missionary Societyg President Phil'
H . . . Ease of heart her every look conveyed."
Secretary Junior Class, Chorus
PATCHOGUE, N. Y.
They are happy that live retiredlyf'
SOUTH MANCHESTER, CONN.
"A man that hath a mint of phrases in his brain."
Band, SecretaryfTreasurer Classical Language
"The best kind of glory is that which is reflected BROOKLYN, N. Y.
uPatience and diligence, like faith, remove moun-
...T 24 5...
A . ' I
FLUSHING, N. Y.
"A faithful and true friend is a living treasure."
President Student Council, Basketballg Orchesf
trag VicefPresident Evangelistic Association
"A head where wisdom mysteries did frame."
BARRINGTON, R. I.
"No legacy is so rich as honestyf'
"I will not dream in vain despairg the steps of
progress wait for me."
EAST HAVEN, CONN.
l'Nothing is so strong as gentlenessf'
VicefPresident Missionary Society, Basketball
HI dare do all that may become a rnang
Who dares do more is none."
WOODSTOCK, N. B.
"He turns a keen, untroubled face
Home to the instant need of things."
Editor NAUTILUSQ President College Depart
Inentg Male Quartet
HASELTON, N. Y.
'LSO faithful to her friend and good to all."
.04 25 L.,
H i Z NA1-QT.
:W-33 -A --H--asa--f , -., .- A f a g s ff- - A "
EVERETT PHILLIPS ROGER MANN
SOUTH MANCHESTER, CONN. WATERVILLE, VT.
"Quick in discerning and in judgment right." "O, never bore his ancient state a truer son or
President Sophomore Classg Bandg Basketballg brawl'
" 'Tis but a flying 'minute that I must stay,
Or linger in itg and then I must awayf'
Secretary Sophomore Class
Advertising Manager NAUTILUSQ Sergeantfatf
Arms Student Councilg Treasurer Sophomore
Classg VicefPresident Athletic Association
"Life's a pleasant institutiong let us take it as it
RICHARD SLOAN Secretary Student Councilg Secretary House
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO .
"Act well your partg there all the honor lies.
VicefPresident Sophomore Classg Secretary Y. CARRIE PERRY
M. A. A.g Chorusg Recording Secretary LIVERMORE FALLS: ME-
Missionary Society L'There is no real life but cheerful life."
l'His eye begets occasion for his wit."
VicefPresident Modern Language Circleg Col'
lege Life Editor NAUTILUSQ VicefPresident
...4 26 T...
VERNER BABCOCK JAMES JONES
WILMINGTON, N. Y. MARION, OHIO
"The wide world has not wealth to buy the power 'Truth makes the face of that person shine who
in my right hand." speaks and owns it."
Campus Committeeg Chairman Fire Squad Student Pastorg lsketballg Bandg Chaplain Ox'
RIPON, WIS. MARION SINCLAIR
"To every deed she joins a perfect grace." NEW HAVEN, CONN-
President Y. W. A. A.g Chorusg Associate HSM is of fhf earth' but her thoughts are
Editor NAUTILUS mth the Stays'
Teacher of Violin
TEWKSBURY, MASS. JULIA CLARK
L' . . . And still the wonder grew KENT, OHIO
That one small head could carry all he knew." "A merry heart lives long."
President Palmer Science and Mathematics Secretary to NAUTILUS Editorg Chorusg Campus
Clubg Literary Editor NAUTILUS Committeeg Basketballg uNaVy" SubfCaptain
"Good nature is one of the richest fruits of true
N.4UTILUS Ad Mang Bandg Orchestra
...4 27 Zi.,
"Whate'er he did was done with so much ease."
'lAiry and prudentg merry but not light."
College Life Editor NAUTILUSQ Secretary Bree
seean Literary Society, First Semester, Presi
dent Classical Language Circleg Secretary Y.
P. S., VicefPresident Y. W. A. A., Secretary'
Treasurer Oxford Society
"What, shall I ever sigh and pine?
My lines and life are free."
President Y. M. A. A., NAUTILUS Ad Man
"True piety has in it nothing weak, nothing sad,
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
'The silence often of pure innocence
Persuades when speaking fails."
'The highest graces of music flow from the feelings
of the heart."
JERSEY CITY, N. J.
"A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and conf
Chorister Y. P. S.g Bandg NAUTILUS Ad Man,
Orchestrag Student Pastor
...g 28 I...
JOHN CLARKE ETHEL CONLIN
CALAIS, MAINE SYRACUSE, N. Y.
l'He kept his counsel and went his way." 'INDIE blind to faults and follies, thou hast never
failed the good to seef'
EDNA DICK BATH, MAINE
KYLERTOWN, PA' Strong, tender, innocently wise, the child s heart
with the woman s thought.
"The gentle mind by gentle deeds is lqnownf' Councillors Chorus
SINCLAIRVILLE, N. Y.
SKOWHEGAN, MAINE I live."
HI take my pleasures without change, and as I lived,
A true and brave and downright honest man." Student Teacher
HASELTON, N. Y.
"A comrade blithe and full of glee
Who dares to laugh out loud and free."
Caretaker Y. M. A. A.g Chorusg Bandg Secref
tarv Sunday School
OII. CITY, PA.
"Give me the man that sings at
President Freshman Class:
xlwlfll hair like the sunshine and
heart of gold."
VicefPresident Freshman Class,
Secretary to Registrar, Corref
sponding Secretary Missionary
Society, Secretary, Y. W. A. A.,
Secretary to Business Manager of
"Good nature is one of the
richest fruits of true Christianity."
Build on and make thy castles
high and fair,
Rising and reaching upward tothe
"In brief, I am content, and
what should Providence add more?"
Chorus, Band, Orchestra,
Sergeantfatffxrms Munro Society
"An eye . . .
Whose piercing look did represent
With virtue fraught."
L'For sure no minutes bring us
Than those in pleasing, useful
Chorus, Associate Editor Green
Book, SecretaryfTreasurer Mode
ern Language Circle, Secretary'
Treasurer Freshman Class
THOR NTON, R. I.
"A modest maid, decked with rt
blush of honor."
Literary Editor Green Book
"The real basis of success is per-
Ad Man NAuTILus
MONTGOMERY CENTER, VT.
"Give me a look, give me a face,
That makes simplicity a grace."
Assistant Secretary Sunday
"A friend who knows, and dares to
The brave, sweet words that cheer
Art Editor Green Book, Secre-
tary Evangelistic Association
"The quiet of the happy day
within my soul is doubled."
EAST LIVERPOOL, OHIO
"The virtue of her lively looks
Excels the precious stone."
"Humor is a genial quality."
Business Manager Green Boolqg
"Her motions all accompanied
PORTSMOUTH, R. I.
"Old cares grow lightg aside I
lay the doubts and fears that
CONCORD, N. H.
"Her lively looks a sprightly
I 523 2 N I 1'
He most of all doth bathe in
That hath a quiet mind."
"For manners are not idle, but
the fruit of loyal nature and of
"A woman's gentle heart, but
not acquainted with shifting
"I leave my neighbors to their
"His sparkling surface scarce
betrays the thoughtful tide beneath
Treasurer Student Council
"A lover of books, but a reader
Editor Green Bookg Treasurer
ufhere is but one sole virtue in
all the world, the eternal sacripce of
L"I'he windows of my soul I
throw wide open to the sun."
Assistant Art Editor NAUTILUS
BEACON, N. Y.
'UT is the mind that makes the
Assistant Business Manager
"A good character is in all cases
the fruit of personal exertion."
Chaplain Munro Society
"Full many a smiling line upon
thy cheerful face."
Chorusg VicefPresident Classif
cal Language Circleg Assistant
Art Editor NAUTILUSQ S. S.
'LDeep in his eyes I read a
Treasurer Philosophical Society
EAST HAVEN, CONN.
"Her heart is like a garden fair,
where many pleasant blossoms
Art Editor NAUTILLIS
"They are never alone that are
accompanied with noble thoughts."
'tHe who is jirm in will molds
the world to himself."
N. Y. P. S. Pianistg Commercial
Teacherg Green Book Typist
:g H -....,
H Ei: 532 2 N 1
German and I
L ERMAN - ugh!
The little pile of blue readers on my desk seemed to grow larger as I gazed upon it. The
grammar, which at first I had thought so attractive in its black and red binding, now stared
up at me impassively as I groaned at the task of trying to absorb more of its contents. In desperaf
tion I departed to a neighbors room for a few moments of recreation before plunging into my drill.
An hour slipped by on fleet wings before I could force myself to return reluctantly to my own
abode. With careless bravado I jauntily opened my door and stepped in.
There lay the black grammar, at least three times its original size, glaring at me from the desk
with a red smirk across its smug cover. Sighing, I picked it up, turned a few pages, then laid it aside
under a heap of papers and began to write a letter. Having finished this, I decided that it would be
wisest to do all my other studies first and then tackle the German when I should have no other
pressing duties to distract me. Accordingly, I skimmed over a few pages of botany, wrote out
some rhetoric sentences, and tried my hand at trigonometry. The supper bell interrupted me at
this time, and I left everything until seven o'clock.
When at last I returned to my lessons, a guilty conscience constrained me to push aside the
papers and draw out the ugly black grammar. Here a new thought struck me - I was supposed to
take some sample pages for the Green Book to an important staff meeting at ninefthirty. This was
sufficient to curb my conscience for the present, permitting me to spend the remainder of my time
happily making queer sketches on a pad.
But even Green Book meetings must end, and I found myself at tenfthirty still faced with a
-German lesson to do. Grimly determined, I sat down at my desk, grasped the black grammar firmly
with both hands, and began to study. Fifteen minutes passed in which I did not make a move,
then my book slipped from my hands and, striking the floor with a thud, woke me up. Nothing
daunted, I tried it again, this time changing my position to a more favorable one on the bed. Leanf
ing against the wall, I began to read over the pages of rules and their exceptions which were a part
-of my assignment.
At twelve o'clock my sister, who had long since gone to bed, shook me roughly, saying, "Wake
up, Sleepyhead! If you want to sit like a Chinese Buddha all night, I wish you would at least put the
light out so that I could sleep in comfort."
Realizing the justice of her words, I said nothing, but switched off the light meekly, and endeavf
-ored to get ready for bed in the dark. My lesson was still unprepared, but I would get up early
when my mind was refreshed and I could accomplish more.
For the next four hours I struggled with army after army of nouns, verbs, prepositions, and
rules. They tramped up and down over the mountainous ridges in my blankets. No matter how
many I shoved off, there were always twice as many to take their places - and all the while the
hideous black and red grammar sat on the foot of the bed, grinning maliciously and issuing orders to
the soldiers running rampant over me.
I awoke even more exhausted and weary than I had fallen asleep. By the light of the moon I
could see the hands of the clock pointing to four. With a yawn I shuffled over to the door and
snapped on the light. This time I would be the one to conquer! I drew my chair up to the desk
and held myself to my task until, at last, as the eight o'clock bell rang, I rose with a triumphant
smile and gathered up my books.-I had learned my vocabulary!
H. F. T. '35
...a 33 5...
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Morro: "Be thou an example of the believers."
ALBERT CAMERON, President MARIE MILLER, VicefPresident
MARGARET VAUGHN, Sec'reta'ryfT'reasu.rer PROFESSOR ANGBLL, Adviser
CD has repeatedly shown in the past that He calls and uses men and women of widely vary'
ing types in the work of furthering His Kingdom. But He always asks an unquestioning
obedience to the heavenly vision and an unreserved giving of self on the part of those who
would labor for Him successfully.
The Christian worker may or may not have eloquence of speech, but he must have earnestf
ness of soul. He needs not so much Ostentatious polish as an overfmastering passion for the salvaf
tion of the lost. Greater than piledfup learning in his case is pulsating love for his fellowfmen. For
after all, the world will be saved, not by the sayings of men, but by the power of the Spirit.
But while it is faithful soldiers rather than finished scholars who are needed in the work of
spreading the Gospel, we cannot lose sight of the fact that training is always necessary to make a
successful soldier. The man who is 'ifurnished unto all good worksi' will do more for the Master
than the one who has spent no time in preparation. Many of our preachers have found that the
inspiration from associating with fellowfstudents of high spiritual standards, the wise counsel and
teaching of Spiritfhlled instructors, and the firm foundation of Bible doctrine laid during their years
at E. N. C. have proved of untold value in their work of carrying the Gospel to a lost world.
...4 36 xg.-
k .ji ., . .
JONES Wiucx-rr TRACY EARLE
LEWIS STRICKLAND ROGERS LEVENS RAPALJE
S an unexplored region is a challenge to an explorer, as an impregnable fortress is a challenge
to a conquering army, as a thriving community is a challenging opportunity to the business
man, so is the multitude of nonfChristian people a challenge to every child of God. lt is the
greatest challenge faced by man. The vast number of these people, their ignorance, their neglect,
their hopelessness, their oppression, their dire need, their call - each is a challenge in itself. Com'
bined, they make a stupendous demand upon the prayerful attention of every professing Christian.
Nineteen hundred long years ago Christ commanded His followers to go into all the world and
preach the Gospel to every creature, and still the gigantic task is scarcely more than begun. jesus
said, 'Elf ye love Me, ye will keep My commandments." Onefhalf the World has not yet heard the
story, and yet we claim to love Him.
Let others coldly philosophize concerning the eternal fate of those who have never heard of the
offer of salvationg with us the problem is more pointed and personal. What will our fate be if we
neglect to do our best to get the story of Christ's redeeming love to them? This responsibility rests
indeed upon each and every Christian, but for those who have heard the special call of God to serve
Him upon the fields across the Water, it becomes a supreme life motive. We must not lose sight of
it, we dare not evade it.
Our prayer is that We may be given the grace to meet the responsibility, to answer the chalf
lenge, to heed the call in a manner Worthy of Him who gave His life for us.
J. M. E. '32
ROEESSOR WILLIAM LYON PHELPS of Yale University made this statement a few
years ago: "I thoroughly believe in a university education for men and women, but I believe
a knowledge of the Bible without a college course is more valuable than a college course
without the Bible."
We, too, believe that no one's education is complete unless he has an acquaintance with the
Book of books, a volume which bears the unmistakable stamp of divine inspiration and which has
been translated into more languages than any other book ever written. Eastern Nazarene College
has not neglected this important factor, but offers to its students several courses which are designed
to give a comprehensive knowledge of this wonderful Book.
But we are not thinking simply of this educational advantage. Eastern Nazarene College is
rightfully proud to be called "The CharacterfBuilding College." To perform this noble task of
building character in the young people of today the school must necessarily include Bible courses
in its curriculum. Not simply character, but Christian character, is the goal of true education.
The colleges of America are turning out the leaders of tomorrow, those thinking citizens who
must face momentous world problems. The renowned English statesman, William E. Gladstone,
made this pronouncement: "My only hope for the world is in bringing the human mind into conf
tact with Divine Revelation." Eastern Nazarene College is seeking to do its part in effecting
R. E., '33
-4 38 5..-
E who have heard the voice of our Lord bidding us to go and preach the Gospel of full
salvation have a vision and a mission at once alluring and challenging. Not ours the
task of erecting colossal structures of steel and stone, which eventually must crumble
and perishg ours is the greater privilege of spending our lives in building up the Kingdom of our
Lord and Savior, which is everlasting. For His word is indestructible, and the souls of men are
immortal. Nor is it ours to labor in the grainfields of the nations that the multitudes may be sup'
plied with bread. Ours it is to toil in needy, Worldfwide harvestffields, patiently sowing that seed
which never fails of fruition and which alone satisfies the hungry souls of men - the Word of God.
How much depends on us who have received this sacred charge! What if we have not become
fully prepared in body, in mind, and in spirit? Can We lift others higher than we ourselves have
gone? Let us not be like those men of whom Peter speaks as uunlearned and unstable," vvresting
the Scriptures to their own destruction. Rather let us seek the commendation: "A Workman that
needeth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth."
A. A. D., '54
-4 39 5...
Oar Novem ber I Revival
HERE are two unique features which will always serve to mark this revival in the memories
of those who had a part in it. The first was the fact that the evangelist, Rev. Paul Hill of
East Rockaway, Long Island, presented to the College two hundred copies of the splendid
new Nazarene Hymnal. The other was the speakers use of the same text MI Peter 1-114-16 -
each morning and evening during the first five days.
But the evangelist's sermons were by no means duplicates. He gave a very helpful series of
messages on the Holiness of Cod and the consequent necessity for man to be holy. The words "Be
ye holy, for I am holy" will always carry with them more force hereafter for those who listened to
During the last few days of the campaign Brother Hill gave some inspirational sermons for
believers. He had the happy faculty of being able to state truths in an pointed way. For example:
"We can trust where we cannot tracef' "Holiness is a state, not a profession." "Sanctification
bears the same relation to holiness that a wedding does to the married state." "Religion is not in
the world as a product of the various social and commercial evolutions of humanity. It is not man
made to Ht the supposed needs of a growing race. Religion is in the world as an invasion by the God
of heaven into the affairs of men."
In the doctrinal and practical messages a solid foundation was laid for a thoroughfgoing and'
lasting revival in the hearts of the listeners, a number of whom were definitely helped during these
meetings. We feel that Brother Hill made a distinct contribution to the progress of the spiritual
life of Eastern Nazarene College.
R. E. '33
Om' February Revival
HE coming of Rev. Lawrence Reed as the evangelist for this meeting seemed to have been
definitely of God, for on the date most convenient to us he was in New England with no
meeting scheduled. Now as we look back on the revival, we are more than ever convinced
that the Lord wished to speak to us through Brother Reed.
This revival did not duplicate the former one, but in many ways resembled it. There was
forceful, straightforward preaching of the essentials of the Gospel, with marked emphasis on the
importanceiof entire sanctification. Asa result the faith of believers was affirmed, their conception
of truth clarihed, and their experience established, while there were many new testimonies to the
saving and sanctifying power of jesus Christ.
We young people are ever confronted with the danger of living a shallow Christian life, of
being religious simply for religions sake, and of resting on an initial experience without "going on
into perfectionfi But such an attitude cannot produce workers who will bless a lost world, nor
do we believe it to be the Lord's plan that E. N. C. should foster this spirit, the spirit of the modern
age. We believe in Christian education and in vital Christian experience, but above all we believe
in using these as means of producing Christian character.
The February revival was peculiarly effective in meeting our needs and in preparing us to
achieve the type of success in life which will be pleasing to God. Very definitely also a greater
realization has come to us of the privilege of having the Holy Ghost in our hearts to cleanse them
from all sin and to fill our lives with satisfaction, wisdom, joy, and love.
H. B. '33
S 5: 1 1 "
MOTTO: k'Pick your peak and climb."
COLORS: Cld Rose and Silver
LESTER SMITH .
DORIS HORST .
PROFESSOR WILSON, Adviser
'-4 42 :E-A
FLOWER: Talisman Rose
DORIS M. HORST CHARLOTTE A. BRANDT
RICHMOND HILL, N. Y. QUINCY, MASS.
A smooth and steadfast mind, "Graceful ease, and sweetness void of pride."
Gentle thoughts and calm desires Vicefpresident Senior Class
Treasurer Senior Class
MARJORIE W. KYDD
LESTER S. SMITH - ANDOVER' MASS'
WOODHAVEN. N. Y- "Up, up, my friend, and quit your books,
H M Why all this toil and trouble?"
The thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts.
Caretaker Y. M. A. A. '31, '32, Basketball '31, LEQNA F- TQMPKINS
'32, Class Treasurer '31, SergeantfatfArms,
Athenian Literary Society '31, President Acadf
emy Department '32, President Senior Class
' President Junior Class '31, Secretary Athenian
Society '31, Basketball '31
"Her smiles are lightning."
MILDRED L. DAVIS
"If she will, she will, you may depend on't." HUNTINGTON, W' VA'
Secretary Y. W- A. A. 31. Secretary Senior "A cheerful temper joined with innocence."
CIHSS Secretary Senior Class
ALEXANDER GLASSFORD, President FLORENCE SILVERBRAND, VicefPv'esident
HELEN SILVERBRAND, Secretaryffreasurer PRoFEssoR WILSON, Faculty Adviser
THINK that one of the most thrilling moments of my day comes when it is time to retire.
Usually by bedtime I can hardly keep my eyes open, and my mind simply refuses to work.
Then Good Old Bed looms before me ready to welcome me into its arms.
As soon as I hit Old Friend Bed the obliging spring gives, the fluffy mattress cooperates with it,
and I am engulfed in a yielding softness. The gentle and willing way the spring and mattress give
to let me have my muchfneeded rest and comfort reminds me of an old Quaker who was a firm
believer in the doctrine of nonfresistance. Good Old Pillow receives and caresses my tired head and
cools my boiling brain. It hears my earnest prayers and never utters one word of criticism or
My bed is my pal to the end. All of us have pals or buddies, but somehow as life goes on, they
drift away from us. There generally comes a parting of the ways. But Dear Old Bed will ever be
with me, patiently waiting to receive me into its comforting arms.
W. B. J. '33
STANLEY KELLEY, President ELNA RAwsoN, VfC6'PT6SifIlCHf
MARY CoNNoR, Secretavyfreasurer PROFESSOR SPANGENBERG, Faculty Adviser
T was one of those tantalizing days in the middle of March. As usual on such a day I was
suffering from a recurrent ailment of mine - spring fever. To make matters worse, on the way
back to work after a rather heavy lunch, I had to pass a sportingfgoods store. Of course I stopped
to look at the attractive window display, along with several other victims of the same malady.
As my eyes fastened on a shining new casting rod, I could plainly see again the old whopper
with which I had matched wits the summer before. After fierce seconds that seemed like hours
the wily old fellow had finally showed the white of his gills. Finally, thinking him well played out,
I had reached for my landing net, but the plucky warrior made one more dash for freedom with
such success that he took the tip of my rod, and snapped my old line like so much string. If I had
owned this fine tackle in the window, that same muskie would now be mounted and hanging over
the fireplace instead of chuckling to himself in the green waters of Lake Millikokia.
The mad desire to own the outfit which was poised so temptingly before me made me begin
to rummage in my pockets. But the best I could End was a thin dime. The feel of its polished surf
face awakened me rudely to the realization that it takes money to go on vacations and to buy
The shrill blowing of the factory whistle dispelled any remaining trace of the picture, and I
dragged my feet listlessly back to my place in the dingy shop, suffering more than ever from my
S. B. K. '34
"5 45 F'-
EMMA PHILLIPS, President HENRY GRAIN, VicefPresident
LoTHRoP BoARDMAN, Secvetavyffreasurer PRoFBssoR WILSON, Faculty Adviser
The Old Schoolhouse
TANDING by a lonely country road a mile or more from the nearest town, there is an old,
deserted schoolhouse. It is a low, onefstory building, originally red, but now faded and
weatherfbeaten, and slowly falling to ruin. All around it grass has grown up, almost hiding the
path from the doorstep to the road. Only a few of the windows have glass in them, and the ragged
shades flap back and forth in the breeze. Behind the building, beyond the old board fence, which
has fallen down in many places, stretch away meadows and orchards where children used to play
in days gone by.
I like to visit the old school on a spring morning when everything is fresh and young, when.
the birds are singing and all nature is in its full glory. I like to sit and dream of the days of my
childhood, when the school was young and we children played in the schoolyard. I like to sit in.
my old seat and think of the many scenes I witnessed as a boy. At this season when everything is
young and gay, the schoolhouse unfolds pleasant little secrets and tells of pretty little romances it
has seen in the years that have passed. The old school will always be a dear spot to me, especially'
when a bright spring morning gives it back some of its former beauty and life.
p D. H. C. '35
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Fine Arts Department
USIC and Art -inspiring Muses, breathing into man something of the Divine, so the
Greeks thought M can We ever tell what We owe to them? Music is the language of the
universe. French, German, Russian - any foreign language - means nothing to the
American until he has learned it after years of diligent study and application. But the musician of
any nationality, be he singer, pianist, violinist, can utter through his instrument the most beautiful
thoughts of his soul, and the American or the German, the Frenchman or the Russian will under'
stand his message. Music is the universal language.
Great also is the power of Art. The spoken vvord, the painting, the marble statue - how they
speak to us of the Greator's mind, how they mould our character, how they influence our decisions,
how they elevate our ideals! There is in every human heart a response to the beautiful, but it takes
the artist to conceive it truly and to body it forth in shapes of imperishable loveliness.
"Art was made for that,
God uses us to help each other so,
Lending our minds out."
MILDRED SIMPSON, Instructor
UT of the abundance of the heart the mouth speakethf' That is, impression precedes
expression. But if the mouth has not been trained to efficiency in utterance, how much of
the heart's riches will fail to be transmitted to others! In a very literal sense often the
tongue is "an unruly member" in that it does not prove a satisfactory instrument for conveying its
owner's thoughts as he speaks. "O that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in me,"
Expression aids one in gaining power to make known his emotional and intellectual experience.
This power comes through training, a training not only of the vocal apparatus, but of the whole
physical entity, so that the body becomes effectually responsive to its owner's communicating mind,
heart, and will. Those who give themselves wholeheartedly to this discipline find it one of the most
joyous quests they have ever known. .
At Eastern Nazarene College there is a deepening realization of the importance of the study of
the spoken word as an essential part of a balanced education. The interest is increasing, work in the
classroom is characterized by enthusiasm and earnestness, as the consciousness is growing that the
work offers a formula for triumph in the mighty laboratory of life.
Voice and fPiano
CLARENCE J. HAAS, Instructor in Voice EDITHH M. COVE, Instructor in Piano
I Arn f7bTusic
ERVANT and Master am Ig servant of those dead, and master of those living. Through
me spirits immortal speak the message that makes the world weep, and laugh, and wonder,
I tell the story of love, the story of hate, the story that saves, and the story that damns. I
am the incense upon which prayers float to Heaven. I am the smoke which palls over the field of
battle where men lie dying with me on their lips.
I am close to the marriage altar, and when the grave opens I stand near by. I call the Wanderer
home, I rescue the soul from the depths, I open the lips of lovers, and through me the dead Whisper
to the living.
One I serve as I serve all, and the king I make my slave as easily as I subject his slave. I speak
through the birds of the air, the insects of the field, the crash of Waters on rockfribbed shores,
the sighing of Wind in the trees, and I am even heard by the soul that knows me in the clatter of
wheels on city streets.
I know no brother, yet all men are my brothers, Iam the father of the best that is in them,
and they are fathers of the best that is in meg I am of them, and they are of me. For I am the
instrument of God.
CLARENCE J. HAAS, Director EDITH M. COVE, Pianist
3 al. ,T ' ' -.... ..-. P- f'1"'-A
HAROLD G. GARDNER, Conductor M. EDWINNA WILSON, Pianist
HAROLD G. GARDNER, Conductor
J. HAAs, Soloist
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THOMAS SMITH HAZIZN BUMGARDNER
E. N. C. Male .Quartet
AKINS MANN PHILLIPS BLANEY
On account of Professor Manrfs health, Professor Haas sang in the quartet during the greater part of this school year
The Faculty Reception
E is analytical but witty" had been the description of the President given me by some stu'
dents the opening night of the college year, before the senior who acted as usher escorted
me toward the faculty line. I approached him rather tremblingly, hoping that he would not
possibly have time to analyze me in the brief moment we should be together. His cordial smile and
unique deference quite reassured me, and as he introduced me to the next member of the faculty
I was at ease.
Tall, serene, with a face that sorrow's ennobling touch has made beautiful, she smiled graf
ciously - clasping warmly the outstretched hands of the students as they proceeded to her. Her
correct pronunciation of tricky surnames delighted those of us who had gone through life with the
bane of a threefsyllable Ciirst syllable accentedj name. Qccasionally her eyes twinkled as she retorted
smilingly to some comment made by the President. Still glowing from her smile we passed on, not
defining till afterwards the quick, comprehensive judgment we had given the other members of that
It was with interest that I gazed up at the tall, grayfhaired teacher who laughed jovially
occasionally, who smiled genially most of the time. As he took my hand in his firm, allenveloping
grasp and smiled down on me in a fatherly fashion -I felt blessed.
Only the haunting memory of a lovely smile and the message of two speaking eyes remained
with me after my introduction to another faculty member. She was small and her voice was soft,
but the complete transfiguration of her face when she smiled even now delights me.
Spanish? We pondered. His bluefblack hair, deep brown eyes, and languorous attitude almost
persuaded us that he must be the teacher of the Romance languages. We gasped later when we
learned that his department was history - his forte, remembering dates. p
"Who's the science prof?" I had whispered excitedly before starting, and it was with ears
listening for his name that I had proceeded. Flashing white teeth, and a more or less droll expresf
sion as he peered through his glasses were my first remembrances of him. Many are the times since
then that I have watched that same expression -in class or on the platform.
It was with timidity mingled with curiosity that I drew near our classical language professor.
Before setting out I had received much warning and wellfmeant advice on how to respond to my
introduction - for she had a Ph.D.! As she nodded her head busily and smiled at me, however,
my fears vanished, and while I cannot remember whether or not I addressed her as "Doctor," I
know it did not matter.
Next in line, side by side were two slender, darkfhaired young women who apparently were
much alike, yet whose method of greeting was characteristically different. We could guess instincf
tively that one was probably from New England, the other from the South.
Then imagine my surprise when, as I grasped the next outstretched hand, I had to gaze far
upward till I saw a rather young and interesting face mechanically repeating, "Howfdofyoufdo?"
He seemed bashful, and I was surprised to learn that he was the Principal of the Academy.
Several other members of the faculty completed this interesting receiving line. The Dean of
Women, a motherlyfappearing woman with piledfup white hair, and the Dean of Men, with his
sympathetic look and kindly smile, made me wonder if deans were the ogres that students are wont
to paint them. And of the rest of the instructors, each with his or her own individuality to make
its first impression on my mind, not the least interesting were the student assistants who mimicked-
with a good deal of success, it must be admitted - the pedagogical manner of the regular faculty
members. As I left the reception line I felt that, for the present at least, I was unquestioningly
accepted. Time alone would tell whether I was to prove worthy of the ready and sincere welcome
of these kindly men and women who were to be my intellectual guides for the college year.
H. E. B., '32
...g 56 5...
- a -. . as - f to -E
Faculty and Students
NE of the first acts of the Christian Church was to establish schools in which to educate
her youth. This was an act of selffprotection and preservation. Mediocrity was not a
characteristic of those early schools. Men with brilliant minds drew about them the cream
of the early Church. Unbelievers attacked Christianity in that farfoff past as they do today. Arguf
ments against the authenticity of historical evidences, the divinity of Christ, the inspiration of
Holy Writ, and the principles of the Christian life had to be refuted by the believer.
Today many people are inclined to believe that the battle has been won, that the day of apolof
getic Christianity has passed. This is not true. The attack being made by the skeptic and unbef
liever today is as alarming and serious as was the attack of yesterday. Our Christian school is a
necessityg its existence is needfulg it must be maintained if our faith is to survive. A mind illumif
nated by Christian education and unctionized by the Spirit of God is an instrument that skepticism
and unbelief cannot successfully resist. The importance of the Christian college can hardly be
overemphasized. It is not just another institution of learning - it is a fortress in defense of our
Christian faith. Without the Christian college We are defeated.
.4 57 i...
- - Aa -A A af, - -i A- A- A A A W A A
V . . '
SAMUEL YOUNG, President ARTHUR MORLE, VicefPresident
MARGARET BROWN, Secretary JOHN AMES, Treasurer
A Word to the Giant
SLEEPING giant - such is the title that confronts me when I think of our Alumni Assof
ciation. Frankly, I dislike the verbal adjective in this titular name and have sought for a
more pleasing one. But truth persists, and I hold to the baptismal epithet.
Sleeping? Yes, and No, but mostly Yes. Far too many who have attained the distinction of
alumni are asleep to the fact that they are still related to P. C. I. and E. N. C. They have thought
that their graduation diploma was a bill of divorcement, whereas in reality it was a wedding cerf
tihcate. Their sleepy love has gradually developed into cold indifference, and consequently, unfaithf
fulness has been all too frequent the common practice.
Sleeping? Yes, most of the time. There is an occasional yawn at the Alumni Reunion in June,
but the majority sleep through that event too. However, once in a while the giant stretches him'
self or rubs his eyes. Here is a need presented in the Advance, here is an opportunity afforded by a
letter from the Association, so he dizzily and haltingly comes forward, only to reach for his couch
again. Then annually he feels a pricking sensation. It is the alumni treasurer trying to collect the
dues - one dollar a year. QRidiculously low D But this likewise can be slept off, and on the giant
Sleeping? Yes, but not all. Some parts of this great body are very much alive. They can be
counted on in every worthy enterprise. It is they who convince us that the Gittite is only asleep
and not dead.
Sleeping? Yes - but a giant at that. Slumbering strength, potential power, latent possibilf
ities. What would happen if the giant should really rouse himself? Will you help us shake him -
wake him? Sh! Shake yourself W- you are part of the giant.
-4 58 ga-
H Z NA I
HIS is not a complete directory of the Alumni Association, because We
could not obtain all
the information needed. If you were once a member you are still a member. Kindly send
us your present address and occupation, so that we may have it for future use Thanks'
, Annie S., R. F. D. No. 3, Gorham, Maine. Minister
, Barbara Helen, Wolcott, Vt. Student Johnson Normal School
, Ethelyn Kneeland, 15 Orne Street, North Attleboro, Mass. At home
, Leon J., 15 Orne Street, North Attleboro, Mass. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
John Wallace, 357 Whalley Avenue, New Haven, Conn. Pastor Church of the Nazaren
Anderson, J. Willis, 21 Dartmouth Street, Warren. Pa. Teacher
Angell, Edith, 198 Beach Street, Wollaston, Mass. Clerk
Angell, Wesley, 198 Beach Street, Wollaston, Mass. Estimator
Angilly, Jessie, 14 Van Buren Street, Providence, R. I. Teacher
Archibald, Annie E., Shauck, Ohio. Teacher
Bailey, Georgia, 2 Union Street, Groveland, Mass. Teacher
Beach, Arthur, Lyndonville, Vt. Manufacturer
Becker, C. Everett, Katonah, N. Y. Floriculturist
Blaisdell, Flora Chase, 123 Myrtle Street, New Bedford, Mass. At home
Bowers, Frank H., R. D. No. 2, Brandon, Vt. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Bowers, Roy M., Harrington, Del. Minister
Bradley, Ernest R., 128 North Main Street, Calais, Maine. Minister
Brown, Hervey W., 87 Winter Street, Gardiner, Maine. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Brown, Margaret, 74 Snow Street, Fitchburg, Mass. Teacher
Brown, Rebecca Martin, 87 Winter Street, Gardiner, Maine. At home
Brown, Susie Durfee, Vanga, sur Kwilu, Congo Belge, Africa. Missionary
Brown, Thomas, 74 Snow Street, Fitchburg, Mass. Architectural draftsman
Bumgardner, Mary, 145 North Wheatland Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Student E. N. C.
Byron, Lloyd B., 27 Searles Street, Livermore Falls, Maine. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Caldwell, Margaret L., 41 Central Avenue, East Hartford, Conn. Olhce work
Clougher, Roberta, 934 Hartford Avenue, Providence, R. I. Student E. N. C.
Coe, Ethel M., 936 Noble Street, Alliance, Ohio. At home
Cornish, Grube B., Augusta, Maine. Director Bureau Social Welfare, State of Maine
Cornish, Susanne Colby, R. F. D. No. 1, Hudson, N. H. At home
Cove, Mary E., 141 Fenno Street, Wollaston, Mass. Superintendent of Study of W. M. S
Crayton, Willard, 57 Wendall Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. Mechanic
Cubit, Frank A., Schenectady, N. Y. Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church
Cubit, Mrs. Frank, Schenectady, N. Y. At home
Cutter, Marion Lincoln, 146fO4- Bayside Avenue, Flushing, N. Y. Teacher N. Y. C.
Darton, Edith M., 4614 Burling Street, Flushing, N. Y. Teacher N. Y. C.
DeLong, Doris Gale, Nampa, Idaho. Teacher Northwest Nazarene College
DeLong, Russell V., Nampa, Idaho. President of Northwest Nazarene College
DeSalvo, Grace D., Wyandanch, Long Island. Teacher
Charles Edward, Box 182, Avon Park, Florida. Minister
Dimitroff, V. T., Box 37, Worcester, Mass. Pathologist Worcester State Hospital
Earle, Elisabeth, Newport Hospital, Newport, R. I. Nurse
Earnsby, Dorothy, Nurses' Home, R. I. Hospital, Providence, R. I. Nurse
Earnsby, Jennie, 38 Bancroft Park, Hopedale, Mass. At home
Ede, Ruth I., 1684 East 133 Street, East Cleveland, Ohio. Stenographer
Eliades, Martha Tracy, Littleton, Mass. At home
Emery, Helen E., 227 West Hickory Street, East Rochester, N. Y. Minister
Esselstyn, Margaret Patin, Piggs Peak, via Barberton, Swaziland, South Africa. Missionary
Esselstyn, William, Piggs Peak, via Barberton, Swaziland, South Africa. Missionary
Fenmore, Hazel Smith, 102 Franklin Street, Lakeport, N. H. At home
Fess, Ruth N., Kingswood, Ky. Orphanage worker and teacher
Fields, Adele Temple, 5 Cross Street, Westboro, Mass. At home
Foote, Edna, 68 Tyler Street, Wollaston, Mass. Studying abroad
Foote, Olive, 68 Tyler Street, Wollaston, Mass. Studying abroad
Frazee, Gladys MacDonald, Box 13, R. F. D. No. 2, Arlington Street, Dracut, Mass. At home
French, Anna, 67 Oak Street, South Manchester, Conn. Librarian
French, Daniel, 8 Taft Avenue, Haverhill, Mass. At home
French, Irwin, 49 Garden Street, Needham, Mass. Assistant to Treasurer, Babson Institute
Fry, Dalph W., 164 Seeley Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y. Niagara Hudson Inspecting Engineer
Fry, Helen Stebbins, 164 Seeley Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y. At home
Gallup, Almer F., Box 86, Danielson, Conn. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Gardiner, Agnes, 303 Whitman Street, Walla Walla, Washington. Missionary
Gardner, Carrie M., 99 Highland Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. At home
Gardner, Estelle Mae, South Middleboro, Mass. At home
Gardner, Harold, 495 Pearl Street, Brockton, Mass. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Gelatt, Ruth Haskard, 45 Homestead Avenue, Union Village, Woonsocket, R. I. Principal Bus
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. of Church of the Nazarene
Alumni Directory - Qontinued
Gibson, julia R., 691 Chauncey Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Physician
Gilbert, Helen E., 129 West Chestnut Street, Lisbon, Ohio. Teacher
A. C., Center Moriches, N. Y. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Mrs. A. C., Center Moriches, N. Y. At home
Goodnow, Edith Peirce, Nampa, Idaho. Teacher N. N. C.
Goodnow, Kent, Nampa, Idaho. Head of Modern Language Department N. N. C.
Goodrich, Hattie E., Nampa, Idaho. Teacher N. N. C.
Graham, Carlotta, Port of Spain, Trinidad. Missionary
Greene, Alice L., 1233 LQ East Livingston Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. At home
Greene, Louis, 123316 East Livingston Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Minister
Greene, Thomas Best, 375 Lincoln Avenue, Cliftondale, Mass. Pastor Church
Haas, Clarence J., 57 Wendall Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. Teacher E. N. C.
Haas, Millie G., South Eliot, Maine. At home
Haas, Ray DeP., South Eliot, Maine. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Hamilton, Thomas C., 303 Essex Street, Lynn, Mass. Bank teller
Hammond, Freelove Place, North Scituate, R. I. At home
Hand, Florence, Allentown, Pa. At home
Hanes, Donald E., Aurora Station, Ohio. Husbandry
Hansen, Chrissie Snow, 7142 Jackson Avenue, Hammond, Ind. At home
Harding, Harold, 14 Washington Place, Malden, Mass. Newspaper reporter
Hardy, Ruth McCurdy, 51 Albion Street, Melrose, Mass. At home
Haskard, Esther, Box 10, Rumford Center, Maine. Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church
Hatch, Velma Scott, Waldoboro, Maine. At home
Hemmings, Ransford J., 21 Grant Avenue, East Rockaway, N. Y. Labor foreman
, Beatrice McKenney, 15 Cross Street, Longmeadow, Mass. Teacher
of the Nazarene
Herrschaft, Evelyn Allen, 8825f81 Avenue, Glendale, N. Y. At home
Herrschaft, Howard G., 15 Cross Street, Longmeadow, Mass. Teacher
Herrschaft, William, 8825f81 Avenue, Glendale, N. Y. Manager Earl E. Leiderman
Heughins, William A., Lisbon Falls, Maine. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Hill, Ethel Sprague, Greenville, R. l. Bookkeeper
Hilyard, Sewell G., Millville, N. B. Pastor Reformed Baptist Church lCircuitD
Hoover, Ruth White, 8 Pierpont Street, Peabody, Mass. At home
Hoover, Virgil M., 8 Pierpont Street, Peabody, Mass. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Hopkins, Harriet A. Steere, 212 Waldo Street, Providence, R. I. At home
Horst. Ralph E., 8504 106th Street, Richmond Hill, N. Y. Accountant
Hutman, Joy, 35 Euclid Avenue, Albany, N. Y. At home
Insco, Martin E., 111142 202 Street, Hollis, L. I. Plant Department N. Y. Telephone Co.
Insco, Ruth Norberry, 111-42 202 Street, Hollis, L. I. Employment Personnel Manager
Jeffery, Dorothy, 32 Sargent Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass. Bookkeeper
jones, james, 557 Lee Street, Marion, Ohio. Student E. N. C.
Keeler, David H., Clintondale, N. Y. Minister
Keeler, Louis D., Petersburg, N. Y. Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church
Kierstead, I. F., 1A Carleton Street, St. John, N. B. Minister
Kirkland, Robert J., 62 State Street, New Bedford, Mass. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Kirkland, Mrs. Robert, 62 State Street, New Bedford, Mass. At home
Knox, Mrs. Harriet MacFarland, 62 Gardner Street, Groveland, Mass. At home .
Koehler, Fred W., 425 Woodlawn Avenue, jacksonville, Florida. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Kratz, Vida, 2426 South 15th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Graduate Nurse
Kunze, Naomi, Newtonville, Mass. Clerk
Lahue, Warren C., Dracut, Mass.
Lane, Ralph, Pasadena CNazarenel College, Pasadena, Calif. Teacher
Lane, Ruth Rollins, Pasadena College, Pasadena, Calif. Graduate Nurse
Lanpher, Carroll P., 12 Benefit Street, Worcester, Mass. Minister
Larrabee, George 394 Main Street, Reading, Mass. Investment securities
Larrabee, Jennie M., 88 Exchange Street, Portland, Maine. Bookkeeper
Levens, Eunice S., Wollaston, Mass. Student E. N. C.
Leavitt, Arline, South Eliot, Maine. Graduate nurse
Leavitt, Dorothy White, North Main Street, Rutland, Vt. At home
Leavitt, Frank Harris, North Main Street, Rutland, Vt. Teacher
Lord, Edwin J.. Dundee, Ore. Minister
MacDonald, Daniel, Hartland Mission Station via Paulpietersburg, Natal, South Africa. Missionary
McKenney, Roy, 72 Main Street, Saugus, Mass. Clerk
McLaughlin, Samuel J., Stamford, Conn. Supervisor principal, Stamford, Assistant in Education, N.
Mann, Edward S., Wollaston, Mass. Teacher E. N. C.
Meeker, Ethel Eager, 35 Pine Street, New Haven, Conn. At home
Michelson, Louis, 2 Park Street, Danvers, Mass. Student
lvlillett, Mrs. Jennie, 40 Montcalm Street, Glens Falls, N. Y. At home .
Millett, William Allen, 40 Montcalm Street, Glens Falls, N. Y. Salesman
Miroyiannis, Stanley D., Boston University, Boston, Mass. Assistant Instructor in Biology, B. U.
Morgan, Evelyn, Whidden Hospital, Everett, Mass. Assistant superintendent Whidden Hospital
Morse, Arthur E., Williston, J. S., Easthanipton, Mass. Teacher
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Alumni Uifrectoify - Gontinuecl
Mosher, Mabel A., 21 Farewell Street, Newport R. I. Pastor Woonsocket City Mission
Mosher, S. Esther, 21 Farewell Street, Newport, R. I. Nurse
Myatt, Ernest J., Ellerslee, Prince Edward Island. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Mvatt. Irva Phillips, Ellerslee, Prince Edward Island. Pastor Church of Nazarene
Nease, Madeline No:trand, 92 Franklin Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. Registrar E. N. C.
Newbert, Bernice, Waldoboro, Maine. At home
Parker, Willard I., New Berlin, N. Y. Minister
Parsons, Willis B., Scituate, Mass. Dentist
Pavlowa, Mary, 157 Bridge Street, North Weymouth, Mass. Clerk
Peavey, Marion F., 108 Marshall Street, Watertown, Mass. Clerk ,
Pelley, Myrtle A., Bremersdorp, Swaziland, South Africa. Missionary
Perkins, Alton, 87 Oakwood Avenue, Lynn, Mass. Teacher Essex County Agricultural School
Peterson, Charles B., China Inland Mission Training School, Anking Ankwei, Central China
Pilling, Edward, 496 Morris Avenue, Providence. R. I. Assistant manager Arrow Tool Co.
Pillsbury, Helen, Franklin Square House, Boston, Mass. Bookkeeper
Poole, Mildred Belmont, E. N. C., Wollaston, Mass.
Richardson, Jesse, 503 Plainfield Street, Providence, R. I. Pastor Wesleyan Mission, Taunton,
Riley, john Eckel, 10 North Main Street, Auburn, Maine. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Robertson, Iva Darling, Quincy, Mass. At home
Roy, Robert L., 624 State Street, Watertown, N. Y. Insurance broker
Ruel, Justine Smith, 7 Edwards Street, Laconia, N. H. Bank clerk
Sabean, Elizabeth Goozee, New Norway, Alberta, Canada. At home
Schuman, Alma, 1039 Purchase Street, New Bedford, Mass. Teacher
Shene, Mildred Wescott, 69 Riley Avenue, Plattsburg, N. Y. At home
Silverbrand, Mrs. Edmund, 91 Franklin Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. At home
Silverbrand, Edmund, Jr., 91 Franklin Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. Student E. N. C.
Sloan, J. H., jr., 176 West Frambes Avenue, Columbus, Ohio. Reader and teacher at Ohio State University
Sloan, Marie L., 514 jackson Street, East Liverpool, Ohio. Teacher Olivet College
Smith, Albert W., Altona, N. Y. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Smith, Byron Lee, 104 Menlo Street, Brockton, Mass. Aerial photographer
Smith, Chester A., Box 122, Narragansett, R. I. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Smith, Dorothy Fuller, Box 122, Narragansett, R. I. At home
Smith, Gwendolyn, East Falls Church, Va. Teacher of Piano
Southard, Paul, Route No. 1, Cavendish, Vt. Minister
Spangenberg, Alice, 105 Grant Avenue, Medford, Mass. Teacher E. N. C.
Spangenberg, Dorothy Peavey, 33 Boyd Street, Newton, Mass. At home
Stearns, Gerald, Wollaston, Mass. Student E. N. C.
Strickland, Ella M., Wollaston, Mass. Student E. N. C.
Sumner, Blossom E., Mooers, N. Y. At home
Sumner, Clyde E., Mooers, N. Y. Pastor Methodist Episcopal Church
Tarr, Dorcas M., 29 Elmwood Avenue, Providence, R. I. Bookkeeper
Temple, Gladys, Box 295, Newtown, Conn. Housekeeper
Temple, Irving A., 82 Pond Street, Hopkinton, Mass. Student
Temple, Kenneth, 80 Pond Street, Hopkinton, Mass. Teacher
Thatcher, Mrs. Paul C., 734 Pacific Street, Camas, Washington. At home
Thew, Lee J., 610W Park Road, N. W., Washington, D. C. Telephone operator
Tracy, A. Philip, Wollaston, Mass. Student E. N. C.
Tracy, L. S., Buldana, Berar, India. Missionary
Tracy, Olive G., Newtonville, Mass. Clerk
Turpel, Gladys I., Oxford, N. S. Canada. At home
Turpel, I. E. W., Oxford, N. S. Canada. Evangelist
Van Sheetz, Edith Cochrane, Fowler, Ind. At home
Vaughn, julia K., 89 North Main Street, Mansfield, Mass. Teacher
Wagner, joshua, 19 Vernon Street, Keene, N. H. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Wagner, Ruth Wayles, 19 Vernon Street, Keene, N. H. At home
Walter, Edith J., Waldoboro, Maine. At home
Ward, Blair, 250 Sumpter Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. Pastor Utica Avenue Church of the Nazarene
Warren, john, Hazelton, N. Y. Student E. N. C.
White, Edith M., Pondville Hospital, Wrentham, Mass. OfEce work
Whitehead, Mrs. Ira B., 1600 Broadway, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Williams, Edward G., North Chatham, N. Y. Minister
Wilson, Edwinna, 23 East Elm Avenue, Wollaston, Mass. Teacher E. N. C.
Winsch, Naomi, 241 St. james Boulevard, Springheld, Mass.
Worthen, Mrs. Clara Lincoln, 725 Conant Street, Bridgewater, Mass. Teacher
Young, Ethelyn Peavey, 178 Sawyer Street, South Portland, Maine. At home
Young, George, johnson, Vt. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Young, Hazel Harding, New Philadelphia, Ohio. At home
Young, James, New Philadelphia, Ohio. Pastor Church of the Nazarene
Nathalie E., Franklin Square House, Boston, Mass. Stenographer
Ruby Parker, Johnson, Vt. At home
Samuel, 178 Sawyer Street, South Portland, Maine. Pastor Church of t
...g 61 5...
RECENT ADDITIONS TO ALUMNI FAMILIES
GAYL GELINE GARDNER ROGER PHILLIPS MYATT
DONALD LEROY YOUNG CHARLENE JEANETTE DEWARE
SUSAN COLBY CORNISH GRACE OLIVE ELIADBS
E. WAYNE FRY ELIZABETH CLARA KEELER
ROY WILLIAM HOOVER MARILYN LON DELONG
...I 62 L...
NATHAN CORNELL . President
ELISABETH BROWN VicefPresident
BERDETTA JONES . . . Secretary
PROFESSOR MARQUART . Faculty Adviser
IRVING TEMPLE . ..... Treasurer
ROGER MANN . .... SergeantfatfArms
HARVEY BLANEY . . President of College Department
ALBERT CAMERON . President of Theological Department
LESTER SMITH . . President of Academy Department
CLAUDE SOHLOSSER ..... Treasurer Second Semester
HE Executive Council is a group elected by the Students' Crganization to supervise the
activities of college life and to cooperate with the faculty in advancing the interests of E.N.C.
This year, in spite of circumstances which seem depressing, we have striven to solve our
problems, surmount our difficulties, and enlarge the sphere of usefulness of our institution. Difhf
culty has often proved to be the friend to progress, and we trust it shall be so with us.
There has been a growing feeling among the students that our college life has been too complif
cated in former years. For this reason a committee was elected this year by the students to study the
matter with a committee of the faculty and to make suggestions for the reorganization of our extra'
curricular activities. This reorganization of literary societies, clubs, and various other activities
has required some time. However, by the beginning of the second semester the new plan was
fairly well advanced and now looks exceedingly promising. While the working out of the various
details has kept us busy, the task has been pleasant and enjoyable, and our hope is that we shall
leave to future students a plan that provides a happier and more profitable school life.
N. S. C. '33
...,-E 63 pn
- M -l'.f.-elf? as I 2 ss. E I A .Q
E is sri-E 'fi ., T H E-Ig 3 955 2 3 f guy 1,215 3-5 3,-:NAUTILELJS gg: 4111
'Young fPeople's Society
ELIZABETH ROEY . President
CLAUDE SCHLOSSER VicefPresident
KATHERINE BROWN . Secretary
LESLIE MACKAY . Treasurer
HENRY REEVES . Cliorister
WILLIAM BENSON Pianist
HE N. Y. P. S. is a vital part of our religious activities. Indeed, because its services are
entirely optional, it is a sort of "spiritual thermometer" of the college church. From the
beginning of the year this "spiritual thermometer" has maintained a high levelg the attendf
ance at the meetings and the interest shown have been gratifying, and we have been blessed with
continual refreshings from the presence of the Lord.
Our services are victorious because there is much of real fervor and enthusiastic cooperation.
The fifteenfminute period of prayer which precedes the regular service creates an atmosphere of
freedom and expectancy. Those requested to speak respond readily and bring stimulating mes'
sages, while the spontaneous songs and testimonies add variety to the meetings. Another source
-of inspiration is the unusual interest which the professors have shown in the society.
The N. Y. P. S. is thus an essential factor in the life of E. N. C.- the CharacterfBuilding Col'
lege. With the help of the Master we purpose to develop a holy poise of character which will give
a true reaction in life's crucible and will enable us to acceptuncompromisingly the responsibilities
of the Church of tomorrow.
M. E. R., '32
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egg. g i
PROFESSOR GARRISON . . . . . President
FLORENCE LEWIS . . . . VicefPresident
BEATRICE ESTABROOK . . Corresponding Secretary
RICHARD SLOAN . . Recording Secretary
PROFESSOR MINGLEDORFF . . . Treasurer
CLARICE BERRY . . Assistant Treasurer
RALPH EARLE ....... Assistant Treasurer
SOCIETY, says Webster, is a number of persons united for a common purpose. In this sense
We have a real missionary society, for each Wednesday a band of earnest young people are
gathered at the Chapel hour in the interest of missions. In addition to the regular programs
of the society, which have been centered about a study of the development of modern missions in
their various phases, we have had opportunity to listen to the stimulating talks of several visitors
who spoke on various occasions under the auspices of our society.
Early in the year Dr. J. B. Chapman thrilled us with a report of his tour of mission stations in
three continents. Later we heard Rev. S. N. Fitkin, President of the W. M. S.g Rev. M. E. Cove,
Superintendent of Study of the W. M. S.g and several of our missionaries fresh from the field.
Each one of these speakers brought us a real message from his or her own experience in the work.
Thus our interest in missions has been kept from becoming merely a benevolent passiveness,
and we are pleased to be able to report further that the total amount of money pledged by the
college church this year for missionary Work was greater than last year's pledge.
...i 65 i...
EEE EEEETQEQTWAsigsiizgifi HEEI EIEE
EVERITT MAYO, President NATHAN CORNELL, VicefPresident
HELEN TEMPLE, Secretary ROBERT RYDER, Treasurer
PROFESSOR GARRISON, Faculty Adviser
GFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION, Appointment Committee
HE Scriptural injunction, "Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature,"
was directed not only to those called as foreign missionaries, but to all who have known the
merits of the precious blood of Jesus. L'For thou shalt be his Witness unto all men of what
thou hast seen and heard." Or as Dr. Phineas Bresee said, "We are debtors to every man, to give
him the gospel in the same measure as we have received it." We are to witness to the world by
our preaching, our singing, our playing of musical instruments, by our exhortation and testimonyg
yea, by our very living to be examples to others, always exalting the faith whereby we have been
The Evangelistic Association endeavors to place in active service all those qualified by their
spirit and talent for a place of usefulness in the Lord's vineyard. This year as in the past our work
has been with churches of many different denominations and has been varied in its character.
Members of our group have preached and sung in Boston missions, have served several Sunday
Schools, have led Young People's meetings, and from time to time groups of our students have taken
complete charge of church services. The Monday morning reports in chapel bear evidence that
under the leadership of the Holy Spirit the work done has been very successful and precious souls
have caught sight of the Savior through the consecrated lives of the workers. The Evangelistic
Association solicits work from the various churches, and appreciates calls for student aid. It is a
live organization, blessed of God, and desires to be a blessing whenever and wherever opportunities
E. A. M. '33
H Ein S523 2 N 1 gps
q3owrze Thilosophical Society
RALPH EARLB, President - WARD ALBRIGHT, VicefPresident
ELIZABETH ROBY, Secretary ARTHUR SAVAGE, Treasurer
PROFESSOR D1xoN, Director of Department
HE name of this society suggests the fact that it has for its leading purpose the study of
personalistic philosophy, for Borden P. Bowne was renowned as a strong opponent of
naturalism and materialism. He put religion at the very center of his philosophy and regarded
it as the crown of being. He taught that an intelligent being is the established basis of every reality,
that there is a creative power behind all phenomena, and that that power is God. ln the face of
modern materialism, he asserted that God must be considered the active underlying principle of
the nature of the universe.
Some one has said that great ideas have not done much for a man if in his own life we find him
to be small. Dr. Bowne, however, meets this test. Rudolph Eucken, wellfknown European philosf
opher, says, "In reading Bowne one respects and agrees, for there is no word uttered behind which
one does not feel the man." We appreciate the truth of this statement concerning the great philosf
opher when we hear him say to us, "Above all things be personal in the expression of the truth
as you see it." America may be justly proud that she can claim this great philosopher as her own,
and she should pay due tribute to his memory.
The special work of the society at Eastern Nazarene College which has adopted Dr. Bowne's
name is the reviewing of new books and magazine articles on science and philosophy in order that
its members may be informed concerning the latest discoveries. Reports on these, as well as special
papers on assigned topics, are presented at the bifweekly meetings of the group. We believe that
the study of philosophy clarifies a students conceptions and thus enables him to reason with greater
clearness and precision concerning the great problems of the world, of life, and of religion.
R. E. '33
From q3rofessor Dixorzfs Notebook
'There is no poverty so great as mental and spiritual povertyfi
"Critical vigilance is the price of freedom from mental illusions."
"God is seen to be the Supreme Good, that than which nothing can be conceived greaterf'
'kFew things weaken the mind more than light miscellaneous thinking."
"A man who gives himself wholly to an idea is certain to accomplish something."
"The truly successful man has all his faculties under selffcontrolf'
"It is easier to be than to seem."
"Mind governs everything in our worldf'
"Every thought is a blow that forges a part of our lives."
"Mental control is the only selffcontrolf'
"Better to read a little with thought than much with levity and quickness."
"Come with the philosopher and let thy soul soar for awhile round the cloudfcapped Andes
"Which do you desire - the philosophy of love or the love of philosophyf'
.4 67 r...
Munro Literary Society
CORA HERRSCHAFT, President MARION MANCHESTER, VicefPresident
CLAUDE SCHLOSSER, Secretaryfffreasurer ELIZABETH ROBY, Chairman Program Committee
DUANE SPRINGER, Chaplain PHILIP TRACY, SergeantfatfArms
PROFESSOR MUNRO, Faculty Adviser
HOSE who attended E. N. C. in years past will look in vain in this issue of the NAUTII,US
for pictures of the Breseean and Athenian Literary Societies. Instead they will find these
two new groups, with new names and evidently different complexion and character. But the
Breseean Literary Society, made up of all the college students, and the Athenian Literary Society,
composed of the members of the Academy and Theological departments, are longfstanding tradif
tions fondly cherished in the memory of our alumni. Obviously a radical change has been made,
and an explanation is necessary.
In recent years the enrollment of the College has been increasing, while that of the Academy
and Theological departments has been decreasing. Consequently the literary societies had become
unequal both as to number of members and as to wealth of talent. The element of competition much
in evidence in former years was gradually disappearing and society loyalty and pride suffered.
Besides, both the literary societies seemed to have fallen into something of a rut and to have lost
much of their former vitality. Since these were major organizations of our institution there has
been a growing feeling that some changes might be advisable, and early this year steps were taken
to see what ought to be done.
Upon recommendation of a joint committee representing faculty and students, the literary
societies were completely reorganized. Our present student body was divided into two new
groups, equal in numbers and as far as possible balanced as to the scholarship, musical talent, athletic
- Y lff Y ,
Oxford Literary Society
ELISABETH BROWN, President ROSWELL PEAVEY, VicefPresident
KATHERINE BROWN, Secretaryffreasurer BONEITA PYLE, Chairman Program Committee
JAMES JONES, Chaplain JOHN MCCLOY, SergeantfatfArms
PROFESSOR MINGLEDORFF, Faculty Adviser
ability, and general capabilities of their members. The division has given us two new literary
societies which can engage in friendly competition in any field on a strictly fair basis.
The two new groups have plunged into activity with zeal. A promising vitality is in evidence.
New constitutions have been drawn up, contests of all kinds between teams representing the
literary societies are in prospect, competitive Friday night programs are planned, and several new
projects are being considered.
From this review of what has come to pass it may readily be seen that verily "the old order
changethf' "Breseean" and "Athenian" are no more save as cherished memories. But these societies
are not dead, nor did they exist in vain. It is simply that they have gracefully stepped aside that
new organizations better Btted to meet existing conditions may take their place. The best that
was in them has been kept, but in view of the important changes that have been made, it was
only fitting that the reorganized societies should adopt new names.
Let not staunch E. N. Cfers of former days deplore too much what appears at first as the
passing of dear traditions, for we of the present E. N. C. are not unmindful of the worth of the
rich heritage of the past. Believing, however, that the step which has been taken is one of progress,
and moved with a determination born of sincere loyalty to our Alma Mater, we resolve to make
the Munro and Oxford Literary Societies effective agencies in furthering her aims and to keep
them true to all that is best in her history.
E T H E21 523 2 N I
f7?fCode'r'n Language Qivcle
Qlassical Language Qifrcle
...4 70 Q.,
fPalmer Science and Mathematics Qlub
EVANGELOS SOTERIADES, President EVERITT MAYO, VicefP1esident
RALPH EARLE, Secretaryfffreasurer
E who would lay claim to any degree of education cannot ignore a study of the material
world and its marvelous laws. Neither can he remain wholly a stranger to mathematical
conceptions. But a study of the sciences and of mathematics is more than mere acquisif
tion of knowledge. It is an emancipating, a broadening, an inspiring experience.
To analyze the intricate structure of a flower or plant is to discover in it a complexity in unity
which overawes the human mind. To trace the biological processes of even the lowest animal is to
find a new meaning in life and to worship more intelligently the great LifefGiver. To learn some'
thing of physical laws is to acquire a knowledge that will make one more adaptable to one's environf
ment and better able to cope with any situation. To watch a delicate transformation taking place
in a test tube, or to bring forth a new compound in a chemical retort is to touch the fringe of the
garment of the Creator. To delve even in a small degree into the inexhaustible depths of the Held
of mathematics and learn something of its immutable laws is to get a glimpse of the perfect harmony
of the universe of God.
Yes, in a very real sense studies such as these are more than practical learning and mere mental
exercise, for they bring the thinking man to cry out with the Psalmist, 'cOh Lord, how manifold
are Thy works! In wisdom hast Thou made them all."
E S '34
...ar 71 5-...
.- - 7- G' 11.1
The Green Book
ROBERT RYDER, EditorfinfCl1ief
MARGARET SHRADER, Associate Editor PAUL MILLER, Business Manager
RUTH THOMAS, Literary Editor HUBERT WILKENS, Assistant
HELEN TEMPLE, Art Editor MARION SINCLAIR, College Life Editor
WILLIAM BENSON, Typist ROBERT DEWARE, Assistant
T is said that any author Whose aim is to produce literature suffers actual agony in the throes
of composition. If this statement is true, the Green Book represents the result of many hours'
suffering and pain, for it contains the most Worthy compositions of those nevvlyfinitiated
'authorsv in our college - the members of the College Rhetoric class. If anyone is inclined to be
doubtful as to the element of distress involved in producing the contents of the Green Book, let him
ask any likelyflooking Freshman. The truth will be emphasized to the questioner with vehemence.
It does take exacting mental activity to bring forth a literary effort that can pass the examination of
critical professors and upperclassmen satisfactorily.
And yet we feel that all the suffering has been amply rewarded. The opportunity to compete
for a place for one's literary efforts in the Green Book has proved an incentive which has stimulated
the members of the College Rhetoric class, with the result that latent abilities have been brought
to light and developed to an encouraging degree. As we look back over the year 'vve feel that every
bit of real or imagined agony, every minute of apparently fruitless toil, every hour of extra work
involved in bringing out the several issues of the Green Book has been repaid in good measure.
R. W. R. '35
A Fragrant Ubfemory
SMOOTHED out the last wrinkle in the pile of hair ribbons that I had been assorting, and
smiled to myself as I thought of the days when I had worn them. Now I was going to give
the ribbons away to a little girl who didn't have pretty things and who wanted them. Yet,
somehow, I hated to part with them, for they had held a place of their own in my childhood affecf
tions, and although I had no more use for them, I liked to know that they belonged to me and were
in my keeping. I
I picked up one, and it fluttered to a heap of shining blue silk in my lap. As I fingered idly its
frayed edge, my mind went back to the day I had worn it first.
I was six years old, and Mother had taken me to school for the first time. How vividly I
remembered the large, airy schoolroom and the way each child stared at me, a newcomer who had
arrived late! I shrank back into my little chair and tried to hide from the curious eyes all about me.
I was new and everything was strange, and I wished that Mother had not gone and left me. I
looked at the selffsatisfied back of each little boy and girl around me, and I felt my own insignificance
even more keenly.
When the bell for recess rang, I followed the children out to the large playground. Because I
was a child, I soon became acquainted with some of my classmates. It was not long before I lost
myself in the merry rush for the sliding board and the excitement of 'Lcatchersf' One little boy
named Stewart gave me his apple, and when we went back to the classroom he smiled at me across
the desks. I noticed that he looked pleased when I spelled udfofgu and "cat" correctly for my
My teacher was pretty and young, and I liked to look at her, for her cheeks were pink and she
had dimples when she smiled. Her hair was curly and fluffy, and she smelled just like sweetfscented
soap. My eyes followed her every move with adoration, as after smiling at us she put away her
book and said, "Class, attention!" Immediately fifty pairs of hands were tightly clasped on the
desks, and fifty small backs became as straight as boards in an effort to please. We were going to
have singing, and one little girl had asked for the piece, "Little Blue Violet Under the Tree." I
The schoolroom became an obscure detail to me. I thought of the field at Mount Vernon which
had been blue with violets. Down in the valley there were dogwood and arbutus, deeper in the
woods were pinkster and laurel, and I even knew where the rare white violets were hiding. Then I
thought of the twin oak under which I had played. I-Iow often I had seen it towering above me,
and had heard the pigeons cooing in the thick green foliage! Fritzie Kitty was at Mount Vernon,
and I had taken her and her family to bed with me in the cottage every night. Fritzie wouldn't
stay, but her babies would. I could still feel the soft little black kitten curled up against me, purring
as loudly as it could while it hit sleepily at my moving finger with its warm little paw.
Suddenly I felt entirely alone. My eyes were blinded and a huge lump rose in my throat.
What did that schoolroom mean to me, anyway? I hadn't once seen those children before. Even
my adored Miss England was a perfect stranger. I could hear her voice as if far away in a dream.
She didn't know meg I didn't know herg and I didn't care about anything. I only wanted Mother,
and I wanted to go back to Mount Vernon.
Rousing myself, I folded the blue ribbon and placed it quietly in the box with the rest. As I
closed the lid, a faint fragrance like that of dead violets was wafted towards me. On second thought,
I lifted the lid of the box, took out the blue bow, and laid it among my own private possessions. I
was going to keep that hair ribbon.
M. H. S., '35
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New England Distvict
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T H E21 Z NAQTE
New 'Yovk fDist1'ict
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And for Their Salges
LJ ND for their sakes I sanctify myself." We all believe in sanctification as a second work -
all of us who have it. But we are not sanctified today merely because we made a consecration
forty years ago. Life has a way of unfoldingg we must keep up the process of consecration.
Personal salvation is selfish in its emphasisg we must work it out with an unselish motive. This
prayer of Jesus is from the standpoint of what His life should mean to others, and the sanctified
may well pray the same thing. "I can do this and not be hurt," but - for their sakes I refrain. The
law of the sanctified is not selffcentered, but is wrapped up in the drive of Christ's soul. Christ's
life is the criterion of living of the sanctified.
A great many people are "saved and sanctifiedfl and their consecration doesn't mean a thing
to the Kingdom. Even the fact that you are a preacher does not mean that you are consecrated.
Your consecration may not be progressive, genuine, real, and upftofdateg it may be just to a job.
Many are saying the trouble with the world is that Christianity has failedg others, that it has not
been tried, the fact is that it has been tried, and found difhcult.
"For their sakes I sanctify myself, that they also may be sanctified." And Jesus laid His stand,
ard on us as imperative. HAS thou hast sent me, so send I them." We are to have not only the same
mission that Jesus had, but the same spirit and devotement. 'LFor their sakes," - all that has ever
been done ultimately for the Kingdom has been done with this motive. "For their sakes," - this
keeps us from quittingg this solves the missionary problem. If the church would 'Lsanctify itself"
instead of letting the Lord do it all, the missionaries would be well cared for.
We can get out of life much or little according to the size of our consecration. The man who
"bargained with life for a penny" found out too late that 'Lany wage" he "asked of life, life would
have pald' CFrom Chapel Talk by Rev. Samuel Youngl
i'Stagnation is next to damnation."
"It is safer anywhere in the will of God, than it is here out of the will of God."
"What you think makes you what you will be, and what you have thought makes you what
When any individual gets too large for his position, he that moment gets too small for that
The master spirit of your life should be the Christian principles of jesus Christ."
"Man's extremity is God's opportunity, the limit of His opportunity depends on us."
REV. PAUL HILL:
"Cod wants to save every man that He can, from all the sin that He can, just as soon as He can."
'LCod furnishes the Mediatorg man furnishes repentance and faith."
Ulf you are right with God, the law of God fits snug everywhere and doesn't hurt anywhere."
"It's dreadful the way God takes your soul apart, but it's sweet the way He puts it together
REV. JARETTE AYCOCK: '
'lThere is always something to be thankful for. If you are broke you can't go any lowerg if
you haven't anything to eat you won't die of indigestion. Depression is really a blessing."
DR. HAROLD PAUL SLOAN: '
'lChristianity as a world faith must make an appeal to every part of manls being."
"To arrive at truth a man must pursue it with all his forces."
'lThe unity of the universe is the symbol of holiness."
...4 76 i.-
'Glue Snapshot Gontest
HIS always interesting contest was held earlier than usual this year and extended over several
days, during which each side vied with the other in taking pictures. "Bonnie" Pyle and the
Y. W. A. A. certainly had the Y. M. A. A. going at the start. When this "peppy" leader
rose to give her campaign speech, a number of her group broke into the midst of it by rushing into
the chapel with arms full of cameras. That the girls had ample plans on foot to beat the fellows
there could be no question. It looked like a contest between brains and mere brawn, but "Teko"
Angell was able to find enough brawn among the Y. M. A. A. to win out.
Never before at E. N. C. has a fellow been known to run when a niceflooking young lady wanted
to take his picture. But now vanity was extinct and personal flatteries were ignored for the sake
of the greater cause. Such patriotism surely deserved victory. More than once the front lawn was
the scene of camera battles. When members of either side could not "shoot" an enemy successfully,
they turned upon themselves - anything to get a picture.
If you are interested in seeing the result of this "battle," turn to the snapshot pages M if that
has not already been the first section of interest to you.
'Elie f7YCoueyfRaising Gontest
HIS year's contest was one of the liveliest E. N. C. has ever had. Although money came
slowly, enthusiasm ran high. The keen spirit of rivalry was matched by a showing of rare
This contest was symbolized by an Army and Navy airplane race from E. N. C. to San Fran'
cisco. It was a real thrill to see the two planes actually flying the length of the chapel, day after day.
One day the Navy group would be highly elated as its plane apparently forged ahead of the Army
ship, only to take a swoop or nosefdive and land a hundred miles behind. The next day the Army
plane would be held up for repairs, while its opponent took the lead. And so they both rounded the
Golden Gate and started back for E. N. C.
Both Army and Navy were taxed to the limit in trying to outwit their opponents, and it was
hard to tell which looked the more striking, 'iGeneral" Poole at the head of his khakifclad recruits
or "Admiral" Blaney and his doughty sailors in spotless blue and white. The Army "mule" took
the laurels more than once in getting the Navy's "goat"g but even though the Navy sent some of
its forces to the aid of Shanghai and also suffered a shipwreck, its dauntless spirit finally won the
day, and the Army was forced to raise the white flag above its battered fort.
tGl16 Nautilus Banquet
HE NAUTILUS Banquet was given this year by "General" Poole and his Army, in honor of
"Admiral" Blaney and his Navy. This "depression banquet," as we were pleased to call it,
was a real success from every point of view, including good "eats," good speeches, and good
music. The dining hall was appropriately decorated in the navy colors, the servers would have been
a credit to any hotel. The college orchestra and the ladies' and men's quarters furnished the music.
President Gardner acted as toastmaster in his usual entertaining manner.
After the customary speeches from the two contesting sides and the matching of wits with
the toastmaster, Dr. Coleman, President of Babson's Institute, was introduced as the main speaker.
He refreshed us with his humor, instructed us with his philosophy, and quieted us with a closing
poetic prayer. Contrary to the old adage, every one felt that he had got a great deal more out of
the evening in fun than was put into it in expense.
...Q 77 5...
H E2 532 223 .. 1'
HARVEY BLANEY .
JANE BARBOUR .
GERTRUDE LEWIS .
ROSWELL PEAVEY .
JULIA CLARK .
JOHN POOLE .
LINUS VAUGHN .
JOHN WARREN .
ELVIN ANGELL .
. Associate Editor
. . Assistant
College Life Editor
. . . Assistant
. . . Secretary
UNRO LINFORD A. MARQUART
-4 78 1--
Assistant Business Manager
. , 4
HIS year's NAUTILUS is the embodiment of many hours of thoughtful and persistent effort,
yet in the times of greatest stress the ability of the staff to work together harmoniously and
efficiently has been worthy of commendation. New fields have been explored, fresh interest
aroused, and latent talents discovered. But as we think ahead to the time when our book will be
evaluated by its readers, we are reminded that the credit due a group is all too often given to its
leader. The soldiers at Valley Forge have been lost in the crowd who cheer Washington, it is the
prayers of unknown saints that have made the world's greatest preachers, the mother's care and
training stay behind the curtain while her boy claims success on the stage of life. Beware this
careless thoughtlessness. If in the future you should think of the Editor of the 1932 NAUTILUS, let
it be in the shadows cast by his staff.
We, the staff, have endeavored to picture to you youthful, growing, vigorous E. N. C. She
stands before you as a youth just realizing the beating pulse of manhood within, as one whose
initial successes inspire to more daring featsg as one whose abundance of life and vitality sees no
task ahead too difficult. lf you see flaws in her, be charitable, if she lacks wisdom, seek for her the
counsel of maturity, if she falters, give her a helping hand. As you realize her potentialities, stand
by her with an eye of vision, an arm of courage, and a heart of love.
ECAUSE of stringent financial conditions this publication of the NAUTILUS seemed impossible
at first. But we realized as the apostle Paul said, "I can do all things through Christ which
strengtheneth me," and endeavored to follow the injunction, "Whatsoever thy hand findeth
to do, do it with thy might." Believing the publication of the book would be to the honor and
glory of God and confident of the value of it as a true representation of the College life of E. N. C.,
we set our hands to the task committed to us.
lt was our desire this year to give greater advertising value to the merchants. Consequently,
we have published a pamphlet entitled, "Business and Associations Guidebook," which has been
distributed among the homes and business establishments throughout Quincy. This publication
has been endorsed by prominent business men as a good advertising medium, yet l'Depression,"
"Hard times,'i s'Poor business," were the words that greeted the business staff as they approached
the merchants to solicit advertisements.
NAUTILUS subscriptions as well as advertisements fell short of our expectations, and in consef
quence the size of the yearfbook is somewhat smaller than in former years. However, we rejoice that
in the midst of these adverse circumstances Cod has enabled us to secure the means to make possible
this eleventh volume of the NAUTILUS.
Our financial success is due to the wise, cheerful counsel of our faculty adviser, the loyalty and
faithfulness of the business staff, and the patronage of the advertisers. To all of these we desire
to express our hearty appreciation.
...Q 30 Q...
Young Women's Athletic Association
JANE BARBOUR, President
KATHERINE BROWN, Vicefllresident BEATRICE ESTABROOK, Seci'etaryfT'reasu'rer
SOUND mind and a sound bodyn- the old adage well expresses the aim of the Young
Women's Athletic Association. Sports the year round afford every girl the exercise necesf
sary to keep her mind in its best working order. The tennis courts were kept busy in the
fall, basketball and icefskating took up our winter spare hours, and other sports can be enjoyed in
Since basketball players are not distributed evenly among the classes we could not form our
teams on this basis, and were forced to resort to the timefworn system of " choosing sides." How'
ever, early in the year the sophomore girls challenged the rest of the school to a game - and won!
We have other than athletic activities. A I-Iallowe'en social put on for the Y. M. A. A. was
an acknowledged success. After a program in the gym the girls held Open House at the dormitoryg
everyone was invited to visit the ladies' domiciles and partake of doublefsized doughnuts. And in
December we enjoyed a few days of friendly rivalry with the young men when we took part in
the NAUTILUS Snapshot Contest, which - unfortunately - we lost.
In victory or defeat we keep always the spirit of hearty fun and good fellowship. Here is one
place where it is possible to "play one's way to health."
A J. E. B., '34
Girls' Basketball 'Seams
ESTABROOK CLARK CCaprainD SHRADBR LANPHBR N1e1.soN
CCenterJ LLeft Forwardj CRight Guardj QRight Forwardj CLeft Guardj
BROWN BROWN CCaptainD SMITH BARBOUR CHAPMAN
CCenterD QRigl1t Forwardj QLe-fr Guard, CLeft Forwclrdj QRigl1t Guardj
'Young f7YCen's Athletic Association
ELVIN ANGELL, President ROGER MANN, VicefP1esident
RICHARD SLOAN, Sec1eta'ryf'Tieasu'rei'
JOHN WARREN, LESTER SMITH, Caretalgers
N recent years many large American colleges and universities have come to realize that, strange
as it may seem, they have been emphasizing athletics both too much and too little. Often they
have spent inordinate amounts of time and money with the sole end in view of developing one
strong varsity team in each sport, in order that they might be well represented in intercollegiate
competition. The result has been that only a very small percentage of the students have taken
part in athletics, while the emphasis on what these few were doing has been altogether too great.
Here at E. N. C. we have consistently followed a different policy, and this year has been no
exception. As usual, the main sport was basketball. The plan of the Y. M. A. A. has been not to
build up one strong team, but to give every one who wished it an opportunity to play. Accordingly,
several teams were organized and functioned through a long season.
The athletic year has been highly successful. Keen interest has been shown in the frequent
wellfcontested basketball games, and our plans in connection with baseball promise to afford us
regular athletic activities until the end of the year. Further, the Y. M. A. A. is glad that organized
physical training has been made a regular part of the curriculum at E. N. C., and as an organization
is giving its support and cooperation to make this new project a success.
CHAMPIONS OF THE 1932 BASKETBALL SEASON
PHILLIPS .... . Center
ANGELL QCaptairLj . Left Forward
SILVERBRAND . . Right Forward
MANN . Left Guard
SMITH . Right Guard
BABCOCK ..... Right Guard
Sophomores vs. Junior-Seniors .... Score 23-23
Academy vs. Freshmen . . Score 23-13
Junior-Seniors Vs. Academy . Score 37-11
junior-Seniors vs. Freshmen . Score 19-16
Sophomores vs. Academy . Score 21-17
Sophomores vs. Freshmen . Score 41-21
Freshmen vs. Academy . . Score 24-23
Sophomores vs. Junior-Seniors . Score 14-10
Sophomores vs. Academy . . Score 23-17
Academy vs. Junior-Seniors ...... Score 21-16
The Editor regrets being unable to secure the picture of the Freshman Team.
They are: R. Deware, Ryder, Tracy, D. Deware, Regis, Kelley, Springer.
f7YCe'n's Basketball Beams
RANKIN STEARNS ALBRIGHT CORNELL SCHLOSSER CCaptainH
CRight Forwardb fLeft Cvuardb CRight Guardj CCenterj CLeft Forwardj
MACKAY CCaprainD SFEAKMAN SMITH BROWN DUPRESNE
fLeft Forwardj CLefr Guardj CRight Forwardl fRight Guardj CCenterj
-4 86 5...
H 2 N l i
H E233 ig s
NE of the greatest dangers confronting students at E. N. C. in the endeavor to earn expenses
while carrying a full college course, is that of impairing the health through lack of proper
exercise. A deepening realization of this has led the administration to institute regular physif
cal training classes under faculty instructors and on a credit basis. These classes, held twice a week,
include drills, calisthenics, and organized sports. College students are required to take physical
training for two years and Academy students throughout their entire course.
During most of the school year the classes will be held in our spacious gym, but during warm
weather much of the work will be done in the open. Our athletic field, which has been in poor
condition, is being put in shape this spring for baseball, track meets, and other sports in connection
with the physical training classes.
To philosophize for just a moment, we ask the question, "Why have physical training?" It is
true that the spirit of a man is more important than his body and that the care of his soul should
be uppermost. But it is also true that only as a man's spirit is housed in a body can it be of any use
in the world. The body is the medium through which the spirit works. Should we not, then,
preserve the body that we may have as good accommodation for the spirit as possible, in order not
to hinder its efficiency, or to shorten its years in the world?
'Ghe Recreation Rgnoms
QR the past few years we have felt the need of what might be called a recreation room, a place
where students could gather during their spare time and relax from the daily routine of class
work and dormitory life. One Saturday, about the first of March, as many of us as possible
turned out, and after plenty of sweeping, scrubbing, and moving of furniture, transformed the former
library rooms in the Mansion, to something of their original dignity as Josiah Quincy's parlors. A
discarded grand piano was put back into condition by several of the students, and considerable
other furniture was donated by outside friends.
The result is that we have three large rooms, capable of accommodating the entire student
body, where quiet hours are whiled away and Friday night ugetftogethersw are held, and where
much of that "homey" feeling that we had to leave behind us when we came to college is regained.
Even faculty members may be found sitting in a corner reading a magazine or joining heartily in a
These rooms are under the supervision of the student social committee, and are open every
afternoon after class hours. Not only do they meet a real need in the life of the students, but they
will also be found useful for the accommodation of visitors to the college on special occasions. It
is hardly necessary to state that this innovation has met with universal approval and that these
rooms are already popular. '
5. N. Seal
HIS year we are presenting in our runningfhead on each page the new E. N. C. Seal. It
has been used for the past year but we wish to give it full recognition in this way. This
seal was designed by Rev. H. G. Gardner, a former student, to whom credit should be given
for thus incorporating in a symbol the true spirit of our Alma Mater.
...g 87 5...
ELIZABETH ROBY, President
BERDETTA JONES, SecretaryfTreasurer
UR house council is an organization somewhat like the seventy elders appointed by Moses
to help him rule over Israel, for our work is to a degree parallel to theirs. The members of
our council relieve the Dean of Women of some of her lighter responsibilities, such as the
subduing of girls during study hours, granting late permissions, and enforcing the 'llights out" rule.
These duties do not mean that we are a sternffaced group of disciplinarians, however, as is proved
by our social activities.
Our famous Leap Year Party was an example of these. For this party every girl had to provide
herself with the one article necessary to obtain entrance -a man! At the appointed hour each
girl called at her chosen one's domain, fearfully presented her card, and led him to the dining hall,
which had been transformed by means of easy chairs, lamps, and rugs into a cozy parlor. After a
merry evening each maiden escorted her prince home and returned to her own abode deeply relieved
that she had discharged her duties faithfully.
H. F. T. '35
Tuesday, Sept. 15. The grand rush of registration.
Wednesday, Sept. 16. Students still registeringg a more
promising enrollment shown. Rev. E. Gallup here for open'
Thursday, Sept. 17. Early chapel. Short sessions of
classes Cto get acquainted with our professors and our
Friday, Sept. 18. Oranges for breakfast! !
Wonderful evening serviceg the blessing of the Lord is
coming upon us and we are expecting this to be the best
year E. N. C. has ever had.
Saturday, Sept. 19. Many students take advantageof
the day to look for work.
Sunday, Sept. 2O. The Convention closes as Brother
Gallup preaches at both services. May the good spirit that
has been manifest in these opening days continue throughout
Monday, Sept. 21. What we have been anticipating all
summer has come to pass for to stayj - "And for your next
lesson take .... "
Tuesday, Sept. 22. President Gardner introduces us to
the rules and regulations.
Wednesday, Sept. 23. Homefcorning service for Dr.
Chapmang many friends are with us from the district.
Thursday, Sept. 24. The usual endless organization and
election of officers.
Friday, Sept. 25. We wonder how the teachers of
Garatunk, Maine, handle Ebbie's thirteen children, if they
all behave like him.
Sunday, Sept. 27. Rev. H. V. Miller preaches on sin, in
his usual realistic manner.
Monday, Sept. 28. Harvey Blaney elected editor of the
NAUTILUS, we wish him success.
Tuesday, Sept. 29. Professor Mingledorff gives his hrst
chapel talk - "The Force of Sin."
Wednesday, Sept. 30. Nathan Cornell calls a meeting of
"all those taking any language - foreign or modern."
Which are you taking?
Thursday, Oct. 1. NAUTILUS Picture Day. All two-
faced people wear their other face.
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'Ehe Selffflppointed Qritic
He cocked his head upon one side
In lofty meditation,
And gazed upon my photograph
In lordly contemplation.
"The shadow falls too strongly there.
Your hair looks gray with age.
The smile is forced and too blasfig
The glasses, like a cage.
"The wrinkles there about the eyes
Cast such a strange expression,
The whole thing sits upon the shelf
A victim of LDepression.' I,
wk 24 Pk FF FK
I sit and laugh - my critic's gone,
I hate the necktie he had on.
His lofty mien and sage advice
Amuse me well, when I think twice.
H. E. B. '32
Cfalendar - Qontinued
Friday, Oct. 2. john Poole elected business managerg
hand over your shekels!!
The juniors and Seniors entertain us in the gym with
their annual social.
Saturday, Oct. 3. Most of us work, a few just study.
Sunday, Oct. 4. Professor Angell gets back into the
harness and preaches on "Education for Eternity."
Monday, Oct. 5. The Freshmen hike to Squantum for a
clam bake. We hear that Professor Mann enjoyed himself
fully Cor fullj.
Tuesday, Oct. 6. Ivliss Anna Coup, missionary to the
San Blas Indians, tells in her unique style of the miraculous
way in which the Lord has led and delivered her.
Wednesday, Oct. 7. Ward Albright's engagement an'
nounced. Reference - Luke 1213.
Thursday, Oct. 8. Professor Dixon in chapel: "We ex'
pect to spend eternity with the Lord, and we might as well
get acquainted now."
Friday, Oct. 9. Breseean Literary Society gives its first
program. We see some of our departments awaking. Keep
Saturday, Oct. 10. Some one must have struck oilg the
heat's turned on!
Sunday, Oct. 11. Professor Garrison takes his turn
preaching. He presents an old truth in a new way. Psalm 23.
Monday, Oct. 12. Hurrah! A holiday - Where shall
we go? What shall we do?
Tuesday, Oct. 13. Today is Missionary Day. Rev.
George Franklin and Miss Eva Rixse, returned missionaries,
give us glimpses of native life in India and Africa.
Wednesday, Oct. 14. What are your thoughts7 Presif
dent Gardner reminds us in chapel: "For as a man thinketh
in his heart, so is he."
Thursday, Oct. 15. Professor Dixon says that he is going
to live to be one hundred years old, or die in the attempt.
Friday, Oct. 16. Dr. Thompson makes his eighth appear'
ance, presenting this time, "Cyrano de Bergerac."
Saturday, Oct. 17. The pie tasted good, but we suspect
something must have been wrongg everybody had two
Sunday, Oct. 18. Missionary addresses continue to be in
order. Mrs. Pitkin, president of the National W. M. S., is
Monday, Oct. 19. President Gardner gives a pointed
chapel talk, "as usual." What do you do as usual?
Tuesday, Oct. 20. NAUTILUS Subscription Day. john
Earle's experience as a bus driver helps him guide the senior
car past the faculty to the pint of ice cream at the goal.
Wednesday, Oct. 21. Today the local missionary society
has a chance.
Thursday, Oct. 22. Mr. Blaney and Miss Strickland sing
a duet at supper time. To cool him off, Mr. Sloan gives Mr.
Blaney a glass of water.
Friday, Oct. 23. Doublefheader basketball game in gym.
Ramblers vs. College team, and Sophomore girls vs. the rest
of the college. "Sophs" and Ramblers win.
Saturday, Oct. 24. The chef gives us our first New
England supper! Beans and cornbread.
Sunday, Oct. 25. Professor Mingledorff makes his min'
isterial debut at E. N. G.
Monday, Oct. 26. Memorial service for President Nease.
It is a year since he went away, but the inspiration of his-
presence is still with us.
Wedriesday, Oct. 28. Professor Dixon speaks in prayer-
meeting, urging us to much prayer for the coming revival-
The girls' quartet meets with an accident.
Thursday, Oct. 20. We wonder how Ebbie Phillips has
such illuminating dreams.
Friday, Oct. 30. Open House in the Girls' Dorm gives
the boys a glimpse of clean rooms. But let them remember:
"Dust they are, and unto dust they shall return" fat 10.451,
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VX A WM
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Qalendar - Gontinued
Saturday, Oct. 31. Brother Hill preaches a message
introductory to the revival campaign which is to follow -
"Peter, the human personality used by the Holy Ghost."
Sunday, Nov. 1. Taking as his text, 'LBe ye holy, for I
am holy," Brother Hill preaches an inspiring sermon on "The
Monday, Nov. 2. According to Professor Mingledorff,
the modern Renaissance is the period before an examination.
Tuesday, Nov. 3. Brother Hill seems to think he'll not
take a new text until we live up to the old one.
Wednesday, Nov. 4. Brother Hill continues to preach on
the Holiness of God.
Thursday, Nov. 5. The testimonies of many new conf
verts assure us of the genuine spirit of the revival.
Friday, Nov. 6. We must have reached the standard of
Brother Hill's text, for he takes a new one,
Saturday, Nov. 7. Brother Hill: L'The only fellow that
never made a mistake is the one who never did anything."
Did you ever make a mistake?
Sunday, Nov. 8. Unusually victorious services close the
Monday, Nov. 9. B- s - n, while offering thanks at
dinner: "Lord, help this food."
Tuesday, Nov. 10. The modern version of our assign'
ment from God, according to President Gardner, is, "In
that you have accepted Jesus, get up and go out and act
Wednesday, Nov. 11. Colonel Prout speaks to us in a
special Armistice Day chapel program given by the Fine
Thursday, Nov. 12. Rev. Mary Cove incites us to a
strong determination against retrenchment in the mission'
Friday, Nov. 13. The Argumentation class 'Ldecides'
that the Philippine Islands should he given immediate indef
Saturday, Nov. 14. Some of us attend the conference of
the Evangelical Students' League at Gordon College.
Sunday, Nov. 15. It's the Golden Rule that makes the
Monday, Nov. 16. A collection of unew thoughts" in
chapel, very few take part.
Tuesday, Nov. 17. Harvey and Ehbie get their car,
christened "Sarah Lucilef'
Wednesday, Nov. 18. Rev. Jimmie Miller preaches on
fasting - a very much neglected theme.
Thursday, Nov. 19. Brother Aycock shows us that Peter
wasn't always a hackslider.
Friday, Nou. 20. Professor Dixon leaves us in Sidney,
Australiag we hope we get back in time for Thanksgiving
Interdenominational Holiness Camp Meeting
MT. VERNON, VA.
Located on George Washington's original estate near West Lodge Gate
JULY 28-AUGUST 7, INCLUSIVE, 1932
REV. PAUL REESB
REV. H. H. HOYT
REV. H. B. BRENNER
Miss BERTHA MUNRO
REV. J. GLENN GOULD
REV. MILSON THOMAS
For information, address MRS. J. H. SHRADER, Secretary, Overlea, Md.
NEW ENGLAND DISTRICT
Labor Day Camp
HELD AT NORTH READING, MASS.
SEPTEMBER 3 TO 5, 1932
President M. K. MOULTON
VicefPresident E. S. MANN
Secretary MARGARET BROWN
Treasurer J. E. RILEY
229 BROADWAY, PAWTUCKET, R. I.
On United States Highway No. 1
REvs. ARTHUR AND LURA INGLBR, Pastors
12 French Street Telephone 2936
ORDER OF SERVICES
Sunday School ....... 9.45 A.M.
Preaching Services .... 11 A.M. and 7 RM.
Young People's Meeting ..... 6.00 RM.
Midweek - Wednesday ..... 7.45 P.M.
COME AND SEE US
92 in Many a person has rnade a false step by standing still
Church of the Nazarene
CORNER OF OCEAN AVENUE
AND GARFIELD PLACE
EAST ROCKAWAY, N. Y.
"But as He which hath called you is holy, so he ye
holy in all manner of conversation."
REV. PAUL HILL, Pastor
124 GARFIELD PLACE
EAST ROCKAWAY, N. Y.
Malden Nazarene Church
WBSO BABSON,S CQZOKD
Fridays 3.30 p.in.
WLOE BOSTON Ql500Kj
Sundays 9.30 a.n1.
SELDEN DEE KELLEY, Minister
8 HIGH STREET
Telephone, Malden 3290
of Malden, Massachusetts
The First Church of the Nazarene
Corner St. Clair and Lincoln Avenues, East Liverpool, Ohio
Sunday School, EMMA DUREIN, Superintendent ..... 9.30 A.M,
Morning Worship ....i.,.. . 10.45 A.M-
junior N. Y. P. S., MRS. GEORGIA STAUFFER, Superintendent 2.00 P.M
Senior N. Y. P. S., MRS. MAPLE FLOYD, President . . . . 6.30 P.M
. . . . . . . . . 7.50 P.M
Bible Study Class, Monday ...... . 7.30 P.M.
Cottage Prayer Meeting, Thursday ...... . 7.90 P.M.
Church Prayer Meeting, Wednesday ..... . 7.30 P.M.
REV' O. L. BENBDUM, Pastor OldfFashioned Class Meeting, S. S. BENNETT, Leader, Friday . . 7.30 P.M.
?ZeE,55SlaxI::?lg5 KNGREAT is THE LORD, AND GREATLY TO BE PRAISED.
Church of the Nazarene
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
LAWRENCE STREET, NEAR FOSTER
REV. CHESTER A. SMITH, Pastor
Church of the Nazarene
233 EASTERN AVENUE
EAST LYNN, MASS.
REV. C. B. STRANC, Pastor
227 EASTERN AVENUE
Bible School ' f 10.00 A. M. The Clmych with
Worship f f f 11.00 A. M.
N. Y. P. S. - - 6.45 P. M. A FINE EQUIPMENT
Evangelistic Service f 7.45 P. M. AN EVANGELISTIC PROGRAM
Prayer Meeting Wednesdays 7.45 P. M. AND A BIG FUTURE
A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL sERviCEs We Welcome You
No one is defeated until he gives up.
,. ,V Y, , 1'-'- ,,,, ,m-g , Y ., at
H E21 E N
Galendar - Gontinued
Saturday, Nov. 21. The class in General Psychology has
an offfcampus meeting, we leave our books behind.
Sunday, Nov. 22. The quartet helps New Bedford beat
Malden in the Sunday school contest.
Monday, Nov. 23. Miss Matheson, National Eield Sec'
retary ofthe W. C. T. U., speaks in chapel.
Tuesday, Nov. 24. "Uncle Buster" Peavey struts around
Wednesday, Nov. 25. The dorms are vacated for-
Home Sweet Home.
Sunday, Nov. 29. The quartet is in South Manchester,
Connecticut, in a weekfend rally.
Monday. Nov. 30. Dick Sloan has been home for Thanks'
giving - but we wonder whose home! !
Tuesday, Dec. 1. A very appropriate chapel talk,
"Blessed are they that hunger."
Thursday, Dec. 3. uScotty" Rankin could not have been
out with Mary last nightg he was on time for his eight
Friday, Dec. 4. Professor Dixon brings us home from
Australia, by a roundabout way.
Saturday, Dec. 5. Jimmy jones hitchfhikes to the Cape
as usual. He reports increasing interest in his little church
Sunday, Dec. 6. The quartet is holding a weekfend rally
Monday, Dec. 7. Ho, hum! Another week of school
Tuesday, Dec. 8. The Trustees have a special meeting,
but we don't have a special dinner.
Wednesday, Dec. 9. One of our Alumni, Rev. Lloyd
Byron, preaches in prayer meeting: "With men this is im-
possible, but with God all things are possible."
Thursday, Dec. 10. The etiquette rules are read at
supper time, but it hurt the Hrst time we sat down at the
left of our chairs.
Friday, Dec. 11. A doublefheader basketball game.
Saturday, Dec. 12. Boneita Pyle says she can't afford
to go home for Christmas, Marion Manchester says she
can't afford not to go home. We wonder why!
Monday, Dec. 14. The Sophomores have their party at
Professor Spangenberg'sg another want "ad" is missing from
the paper - "Buster" Peavey got a woman.
Tuesday, Dec. 15. The snapshot contest begins.
Wednesday, Dec. 16. "Hank" Reeves, testifying in
prayer meeting: "I want everyone to know I'm pressing
on." We knew prayer meeting was a place for testifying,
but not for advertising.
Emmanuel Church of the Nazarene
DERSTINE AND RICHARDSON AVENUES, LANSDALE, PA.
REV. B. E. SHECKELS, Pastor
421 Dersti ne Avenue
9.30 Sunday School
6.30 N. T. P. S.
8.00 Prayer Meeting
COME AND WORSHIP WITH US
Church of the N azarene Church of the Nazarene
CORNER ST. JAMES AVENUE AND STATE STREET EssEx STREET CLIFTONDALE, MASS.
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. SUNDAY
,CM SUNDAY SERVICES Morning Worship .... . 10.30 A.M.
f Sunday School .... . 12.00 M.
...ji Sunday School . . 10.00 A.M. . I M.SSi D Band 3 00 P M
3 . V ' junior Meeting . . 6.30 P.M. 911081, ac get ice "" ' 7'OO Pgvi'
Preaching . 11 A.M. and 7.30 P.M. vang S V """ ' ' '
WEEK'DAY SERVICES Y. P. S. Wednesday ...... 7.00 P.M.
fn Prayer Meeting - Prayer Meeting Friday . . . . 7.30 P.M.
"5 Wednesday . . 7.30 RM. Men's Prayer Meeting Saturday . . . 8.00 RM.
REV. D. WARD ALERIC-HT, Minister
A CORDIAL WELCOME TO ALL
REV. THOMAS B. GREENE, Pastor
14fA jackson Street Telephone, Saugus 478'R
If there is no bright side, polish up the dark one
WASHINGTONPHILADELPHIA DISTRICT CAMP MEETING
August 5-14 Inclusive
Held at Leslie, Maryland. Halfway between Philadelphia and Baltirnore, on Route 40
Workers for 1932: DR. JOHN W. GOODWIN, General Superintendent of the Church of the Nazarene
JARETTE AYCOCK AND WIFE -Successful Evangelists
Eastern Nazarene College Male Quartet
For Information, Write
REV. J. N. NIELSON, COLLINGDALE, PA. REV. E. E. GROSSE, NoRR1sTowN, PA.
FIRST CHURCH OE THE NAZARENE
234 FRANKLIN ST., CAMBRIDGE, MASS.
REV. J. D. THOMAS, Pastor
Residence, 43 Cottage Street, Cambridge, Mass.
10.00 a.rn. Prayer Meeting 6.15 p.rn. N. Y. P. S. Meeting
10.30 a.m. Preaching 7.00 p.m. Preaching
12.00 M. Sunday School
Holiness unto the Lord is our Watchword and Song
MR. E. R. BLAISDELL, School Superintendent
MR. JAMES E. RANDALL, Assistant Superintendent
Prayer Meeting Tuesday and Friday, 7.30 p.rn.
A CORDIAL INVITATION AND A GLAD WELCOME ARE
EXTENDED TO EVERYONE TO ATTEND OUR MEETINGS
HOOPLE CHURCH OE THE NAZARENE
64 MENEHAN STREET, BROOKLYN, N. Y.
W. E. RILEY, Pastor
691 CHAUNCEY STREET
Sunday School . . 9.30 A.M.
Morning Worship . 11.00 A.M.
Y. P. N. League . 7.00 P.M.
Evangelistic Service . 8.00 RM.
Tuesday Class Meeting . 8.00 RM.
Thursday Prayer Meeting 8.00 RM.
Take Lexington Avenue Subway from Grand Central Station to Brooklyn Bridge, change to Broadway
Brooklyn Subway, get off at Gates Avenue Station, walk downtown three blocks to
Menelian Street and two blocks right
We do not want a rnan who can be spared. -'-4 95
Thursday, Dec. 17. just think where we'll be a week
Friday, Dec. 18. The Chorus presents its annual Christ'
Saturday, Dec. 19. The boys win the snapshot contest,
as usual, they get what they want.
Sunday, Dec. 20. Professor Angell's Christmas sermon
would have us combine the spirit of giving with the july
Fourth spirit of rejoicing.
Monday, Dec. 21. The Primary Department gives a
Christmas program, but some of the college "kids" didn't
get a chance to recite. ,
Tuesday, Dec. 22. Mrs. Blanchard gives a party in the
dining room for the "college family."
Wednesday, Dec. 23. We all go home for Christmas -
except those who stay .
Thursday, Dec. 24. Benson hangs up his stocking.
Friday, Dec. 25. "I have an invitation away for a turkey
dinner. Will see you later." - The Editor.
Tuesday, Ian. 5. "All right, staff, let's go again. I'm
over my Christmas dinner." - The Editor.
Wednesday, jan. 6. Duncan Rogers returns, reporting
that his Christmas vacation was the "Berry's."
Thursday, jan. 7. The boys get their 'Lkissesng they are
so greedy that the nurse does a rushing business.
Friday, fan. 8. We don't know whether Eunice Lanpher
took up her bed and walked, or not, anyway, she slept out
in the hall.
Saturday, jan. 9. Congratulations, President Gardner!
Welcome, Gayl Geline!
Sunday, jan. 10. New collection plates!
Monday, jan. 11. Why do people get wet when they
go tobogganing? Ask Mr. Schlosser and Mr. Cornell.
Tuesday, jan. 12. Professor Angell speaks in chapel on
Psalm 119. Yet we get Out on time.
Wednesday, Ian. 13. The Quartet reports a very suc'
cessful revival service in Woonsocket with Evangelist A. B.
Thursday, jan. 14. The girls lose their combs - some
also their heads.
Friday, jan. 15. The N.fXUTILUS moneyfraising contest
begins. General Poole and Admiral Blaney take up arms.
Saturday, jan. 16. The tablecloths are changed and we
get clean napkins.
Sunday, jan. 17. Dr. Knapp visits us and preaches in the
Monday, jan. 18. President Gardner's encouraging
report of the General Board Meeting proves to us that
although this is a time of depression, yet God's work is
The contest is gaining momentum.
E H PEOPLE'S CHURCH of the NAZARENE
' ASHMONT STREET, PROVIDENCE, R. I.
it . Tr
1: 1 'rii S
Preaching .... 10.30 a.m. and 7.00 p.m.
Sunday School 12.00 m. Robert Clougher, Superintendent
Y. P. S., 6 p.m .... Louis Vale, President
PRAYER MEETING, THURSDAY, 7.45 p.m.
GEORGE D. RILEY, Pastor
REs1DENoE, 278 SWAN STREET
Telephone, Broad 9540
WE SPECIALIZE IN HELPFULNESS
Ithiel Falls Camp Meeting
August 19 to 28, 1932
Rev. Clyde R. Sumner, Moores, N. Y., in charge
Rev. W. Edmund Smith, West Somerville, Mass.
Rev. Floyd N. Bradley, Merchantville, N. J.
Miss Ruth Belmont, Wolcott, Vt., Pianist
For further information write the secretary
Iv1RS. G. C. 0LIVEPt
97 Boynton Avenue
Plattsburg, N. Y.
Church of the Nazarene
CORNER ELM AND RUSSELL STREETS,
Rev. T. W. DELONG, Pasttr
Telephone, Somerset 747OfR 17 WILLOW STREET
9.30 a.m. Prayer Meeting 6.00 p.m. N. Y. P. S.
10.30 a.m. Preaching 7.00 p.m. Preaching
12.15 p.m. Sunday School
CHARLES F. GEDDIS, Superintendent
PRAYER MEETING - Tuesday and Friday Nights at 7.30
All are invited to worship with us
96 is It is easier to acquire learning than to hide the lack of it
NEW YORK DISTRICT
CHURCH OE THE NAZARENE
REV. HOWARD V. MILLER, District Superintendent
THE DISTRICT WITH THE LARGEST POPULATION IN AMERICA
Our Problem - To reach as rnany as possible with the Gospel of Christ.
We are loyal to Eastern Nazarene College.
"The Lord gave the Word, Great was the company of those that published it."
New England District Camp Meeting
NORTH READING, MASS.
July 1 to 11, 1932
REV. R. T. WILLIAMS, D.D., General Superintendent, Church of the
REV. C. H. BABCOCK, Los Angeles, California
MR. N. B. VANDALL, 303 Brittan Road, Akron, Ohio
Miss EDITH COVE, in charge of Children's Work.
For accommodations write
MISS ROSE WRIGHT
1073 MIDDLESEX AVENUE, LOWELL, MASS.
The WashingtonfPhiladelphia District's interest in Eastern Nazarene College is keen.
We have faith in this institution which God has ordained and trust that she shall have
success financially, scholastically, and spiritually. We are looking for young men and
women to come from the College as spiritually trained leaders and laymen to be the church
REV. D. E. Hiocs, District Superintendent
REV. B. E. SHECKLES, District Secretary MR. G. E. HUDSON, District Treasurer
Our failure may be due to our superiority. ----1 97
Tuesday, jan. 19. When Clarice Berry sees Duncan in
his new uniform, she understands how a girl can fall in love
with a soldier.
Wednesday, jan. 20. The contest is extended over the
last of the semester.
Thursday, fan. 21. Examinations beging the chapel
service seems to represent the "survival of the fittestf'
Fr1day,jan. 22. The Navy girls display excellent perse'
verance when they defeat the Army girls in a basketball
game. The Army boys answer with a defeat for the Navy
Saturday, fan. 23. We all C71 clean our rooms.
Sunday, fan. 24. Professor Angell shows us in pantof
mime the blind leading the blind.
Monday, jan. 25. President DeI.ong of N. N. C. rem-
inisces on his E. N. C. days.
The Army plane reaches the Golden Gate.
Tuesday, jan. 26. President Gardner and the Quartet
go to Maine for a week. What will the Navy do without
Wednesday, jan. 27. Professor Garrison tells us his ex'
periences. All things are possible with God.
Thursday, fan. 28. Professor Mingledorff helps us to
"unlax" with his original chapel talk.
Friday, jan. 29. Impromptu social in the dining hallg
John Warren in charge - use your imagination.
Saturday, jan. 30. Army and Navy both in ambush.
Wait till Tuesday.
Sunday, fan. 31. What is your grade in Professor
Angell's revival examination?
Monday, Feb. 1. President Gardner reports a very sucf
cessful campaign in Maine. Isn't it astonishing? He asks
our people for two and three cents to save the school in this
crisis, and he comes back with several hundred dollars.
Tuesday, Feb. 2. 10 p.m. The contest has ended, won'
der who won?
Wednesday, Feb. 3. The Navy wins over the Army by
only a few dollars. iWhat do you say, Navy? Let's give
General Poole three cheers. Hip, Hip, Hurrah! Ditto!
Thursday, Feb. 4. We're having a real snowstorm
Friday, Feb. 5. Dr. H. P. Sloan of Temple University
speaks in chapel on "The SelffConsciousness of Christ."
In the evening Dr. J. H. Shrader of Baltimore lectures on
"Health Aspects of Nutrition."
Saturday, Feb. 6. The Shrader sisters receive a lot of
Wollaston Church of the Nazarene
"The Students' Church"
Sunday School . . . 10.00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11.00 A.M.
Y. P. S. . . 6.30 P.M.
Evangelistic Service . . 7.15 P.M.
Prayer Meeting ..... 7.00 P.M.
REV. E. E. ANGELL, Pastor
1 Telephone, Granite 9051fM 198 BEACH STREET
A CORDIAL INVITATION TO THESE SERVICES IS EXTENDED TO ALL
We waste our time doing too many things.
M-:E X KWH
-' HTL Egg----M--............,,.,:g1.,.-,,,,,.-t,.,..,?iiMM:-Y- 1:, 6 .-.,1 ff- MW W ,A-:-: 5- W YWNJ-4-WT' - gf ,,A.Aq Lu V '- Q EE
M. H. MANN HENRY VIENS
Compliments Compliments of
of A FRIEND
D, S, V, 389 NEWPORT AVENUE
Telephone, Hancock 2253 Open daily ll a.m. to 1 p.-rn. A
Ngar Hong Cuey
Real Qhinese Restaurant
Where You Get Real Chinese Food
Try Our Special Luncheon - 35 Cents
Special Homemade Chinese Pastry and Candy
Almond Cake, etc.
ORDERS PUT UP TO TAKE OUT
21 TYLER STREET BOSTON, MASS.
TELEPHONE, GRANITE 3048-9822
Nancy's Beauty Parlor
Patls Barber Shop
All branches of beauty culture
657 HANCOCK STREET AND 5 ELM AVENUE
A. T. Ramsay E5 Co
208 SUMMER STREET
Binders of THE NAUTILUS 1932
Work that is not finished is not work at all.
i -3. 4, -- 'yr ' ' -- ,W W- -T fy."
E.. ATV... . W M23
Suriday, Feb. 7. "Are you living up to the standards of
sanctification?" Rev. Lawrence Reed begins his revival
campaign with us.
Monday, Feb. 8. Professor Marquart announces a new
class to be held on twofhour days. We wonder how long
other days are!
Tuesday, Feb. 9. Rev. Reed impresses on us the need of
the consciousness of a clean heart and nature as an evidence
of our sanctihcation.
Wednesday, Feb. 10. After a day of fasting and prayer
through our entire zone we are conhdent of victory for
E. N. C. in its present crisis.
Thursday, Feb. 11. "And when the day of Pentecost
was fully come .... "
Friday, Feb. 12. Lincoln emancipated the slaves, but I
guess he forgot us.
Saturday, Feb. 13. -lust an ordinary E. N. C. Saturday!!
Sunday, Feb. 14. Brother Reed goes home leaving us
more firmly established in the experience of sanctirication.
Monday, Feb. 15. "Hickory, dickory, dockg
Mayo wound the chapel clock."
It's going, for a change!
Tuesday, Feb. 16. No heat, no chapel, salad for dinner!!
Wednesday, Feb. 17. Miss Lewis tells some of her ex'
periences in Palestine, '
Thursday, Feb. 18. A news dispatch from the "united"
"I, Charles Smith, take thee, Glennis Haines, to be my
Friday, Feb. 19. Miss Strickland keeps Professor Munro
and the English Lit class informed on the latest movie news!
Saturday, Feb. 20. A new male quartet goes with Presif
dent Gardner to New York on a campaign for the school.
Sunday, Feb. 21. The Sunday School and Young People's
Convention at Everett.
Monday, Feb. 22. "I've often stopped to wonder
At fate's peculiar ways,
For nearly all our famous men
Were born on holidays."
Tuesday, Feb. 23. Let's see, what were our assignments
Wednesday, Feb. 24. "And for their sakes -"5 Rev.
Samuel Young speaks in chapel.
"They consecrate their time, but their watches are stoppedg
they consecrate their pocketbooks, but there's nothing in
Thursday, Feb. 25. Do you improve the atmosphere
GEORGE D. EMERSON COMPA T
LARGEST DISTRIBUTORS IN NEW ENGLAND
OF I-IIGI-LGRADE FRUITS AND VEGETABLES IN NUMBER TEN CANS
"Remember now thy Creator in the days of thy youth, while the evil days come not, nor the
years draw nigh, when thou shalt say, I have no pleasure in them." Ecclesiastes 12:1.
"Wherewithal shall a young man cleanse his way? By taking heed thereunto according to thy
word." Psalms 11919.
"And this is the word which by the gospel is preached unto you." I Peter 1:25.
"All power is given unto me in heaven and in earth.
Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the
Son, and of the Holy Ghost.
Teaching them to observe all things whatsoever I have commanded you: and lo, I am with you
alway, even unto the end of the world." Matthew 28:18-20.
Compliments of A. T. L.
100 Ir- A better thing than realizing the ideal is idealizing the real.
In the Long un . . .
You and your friends will prize the portrait that looks like
you - your truest self, free from stage effects and little conf
ceits. It is in this "long run" photography that PURDY
success has been won.
Portraiture by the camera that one cannot laugh at or cry over
in later years.
For present pleasure and future pride protect your photof
graphic self by having Purdy make the portraits.
160 TREMONT STREET, BosToN.
EASTERN NAZARENE COLLEGE
NAUTILUS 1926, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32
The NAUTILUS Cover is a
The David J, Mollgy W. A. Greenough Co.
Company Directory Service
MANUFACTURERS OE BOOK PUBLISHERS
A D ATALOCUE OVER
N C C S QUINCY DIRECTORY
2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Any Directory Furnished at Publishers' Price
Hgfflelnpiifsificifii T11 Pit 155151155 hiiiflniiiiefiieiii ADDRESS
Rock," Professor Angell asks why Brother Mann likes these
"h0f1eY"S0ngSSO Well- 51 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE
Edna Dick Cin philosophy classj: "Can a man in this world
be a woman in the next?" BOSTON, MASS.
Professor Dixon: "Oh yes! It's possible for anyone to go
from bad to worse."
Professor Mingledorff's definition of love: An inward in-
expressibility and an outward allfoverishness.
Habit is a good servant but a tyrannical master. M4 101
' ' . -'
Cfalendar - Gontinued
Friday, Feb. 26. Leap Year Party!!
"My heart goes out to you,
My tears are not a few,
As I listen to the offer that you make me.
So I'll do the best I can
To be your future man,
And trust to luck that you will not forsake me!"
Saturday, Feb. 27. Some of the girls are still thrilled -
and hopeful - after last nights adventure.
Sunday, Feb. 28, "Rejoice always." We refuse to lose
the revival spirit.
Monday, Feb. 29. What will you he doing one year from
Tuesday, March 1. What atmosphere does the wind of
adversity pick up when it blows across you?
Wednesday, March Z. A new missionary outlook!! . . .
South America, the Neglected Continent.
Thursday, March 3. Phil Tracy thinks that because the
berries we had for dinner were not fresh, they must be
Friday, March 4. The newly organized literary societies
give their hrst program.
Saturday, March 5. A new forward movement is
launched at E. N. C. - we'll soon have Recreation Rooms
in the Mansion.
Sunday, March 6. From Professor Angell's sermon on
Christian friendship: "Friendship ceases when friendship is
lost from the heart."
Monday, March 7. Report Day, and Marion Sinclair
doesn't report for the Chinese Mission, Mr. Wilkins takes
Tuesday, March 8. Ferne Watts sits at the librarian's
desk, and studies!
Wednesday, March 9. One hundred per cent response to
the chapel announcements today - there are none.
Thursday, March 10. We dare any one to talk overtime
in chapel, we have a new electric clock.
Friday, March 11. Hurrah!! . . . the recreation rooms
Saturday, March 12. The NAur1Lus ad men take advanf
tage of a free day to bring in money.
Sunday, March 13. The Massachusetts group conduct
the Young People's Society.
Nfonday, March 14. E. N. C. and the community enjoy
a special treat in the concert by Alexander Kaminsky, Rus-
sian Imperial Violinist.
Tuesday, March 15. Rev. Roy Hollenback speaks to us
of the privileges of God's anointed.
Wednesday, Marcli 16. Rev. A. E. Gallup speaks in
el 0 uaQZA.Zf2fr7
WARREN W. STRATTON, D.D.S.
7 ELM AVENUE, WOLLASTON, MASS.
Telephone, Granite 4484'W
Church of the Nazarene
The Church where you are never a stranger
SPRUCE AND SMITH STREETS
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
10.30 aan. Morning Service
12.00 in. Sunday School
5.45 pan. N. Y. P. S. Meeting
7.00 pan. Praise and Preaching
7.30 pan. Prayer Meeting
7.30 p.m. Prayer Meeting
REV. R. -I. KIRKLAND, Pastor
Sunday School Superintendent
WILLIAM H. BRAND
N. T. P. S. President
CHARLES A. BRALEY, JR.
Too low they build who build beneath the stars.
V v 'life' Li --W iii.: 'Yggf-H 5' Y 1 Y E, Y "
guage T as seas as 2 NA ww os iz .,.n.. MT.. . ...., ...axis L ,V J i ., gg' -4'- iff. ...., .L..,M,, WW, if ..
HALFTONES - ETCHINGS
We furnished all the engravings
for this book . . . Cur work
is our recommendation
103 FEDERAL STREET - BQSTQN, MASS.
Telephone, Libefrty 5173
th gh il d H 103
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Thursday, March 17. Is "Ebbie" ashamed of his nation'
ality? We think so! It is St. Patrick's Day and he is wearing
a black tie.
Friday, March 18. NAUTILUS Banquet! The Navy gave
all its money to Mr. Poole and had to eat Army rations.
Saturday, March 19. Spring housecleaning begins in the
girls' dorm, but status quo still reigns in the boys' rooms.
Sunday, March 20. President Gardner urges us not to
shrink from bearing the reproach of the cross.
Monday, March 21. The next step in E. N. C.'s for'
ward movement - physical training classes are organized.
Tuesday, March 22. Rev. Bona Fleming and John E.
Moore visit us in chapel.
Wednesday, March 23. We enjoy a chapel talk by Miss
Sarah Palmer, an evangelist of the United Presbyterian
Thursday, March 24. The Holy Spirit moves in our
midst as Bona Fleming preaches again in chapel - a blessed
Friday, March 25. Professor Parsons returns and gives
two of his characteristic talks.
In the evening the Expression Department "expresses"
the Easter spirit.
Saturday, March 26. "How many spare minutes do you
have?" Let's go to the recreation rooms.
Sunday, March 27. The Easter message is inspiringly
presented in song and story as the chorus sings "Hail the
Victor," and Miss Simpson reads "The Resurrection."
Monday, March 28. The male quartet gets stranded and
has to be towed in.
Tuesday, March 29. The staff puts in a busy day getting
the NAUTII.US ready for the printer.
Wednesday, March 30. We welcome Dr. Babcock and
the Vaughan Radio Quartet at chapel and in the dining hall.
Thursday, March 31. Evangelist J. A. Rodgers in a
chapel message exhorts us to Ngo out and do the job."
Friday, April 1. All Fools' Day - Freshman Social.
NAUTILUS goes to press.
April 7. Campus Day.
April 2Of24. New England Assembly.
April 15f25. Spring vacation.
Academy Senior Sneak Day.
Y. M. A. A. Outing.
june 3f6. Commencement exercises. Dr. William
Houghton, of Calvary Baptist Church, New York City,
One fellow comes to college
And stays from year to year,
But from his interest in things
You'd hardly know he's here.
You see him come and go to class,
And in the dining hall.
He's nice enoughg but then he's good
For nothing much at all.
Another one comes rushing up
All full of pep and vim,
'Twould almost seem, the way he acts,
The world was owned by him.
It only takes a week or so
Till, sure as you're alive,
He knows us allg and then he's bossg
'Tis that which makes him thrive.
But give me the one who knows his place and takes it,
And I'll show you the one who owns the world - he makes it.
TI-II: 1932 NAUTILUS PRINTED BY THE MURRAY PRINTING COMPANY AT KENDALL SQUARE, CAMBRIDGE, MAss.
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